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Alleganian (Newspaper) - November 29, 1865, Cumberland, Maryland VOLUME II. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1865. NUMBER EVERY WEDNESDAY MOHNXNG. Office Meetmmo Street, ncur tho National IIou.se. TI'.KMS 01' s jntr, ltn.mil I, in mlr inn-. No til.Lii lur u jinu'l lli.ui six Juil ul Circuit Hon. A. I'K Cliri. of ilu Circuit lltil'.AfM: HKslXY. llr-Nlir k Pnnl I1. S-nilli, nr.ii w.'! :IA 1' i urU; 1 ilcCTnilnn I Hiii.-.ir .1- .1 nfpiitfiilli i in tilt. I r- I (JITi coaPAI U-LUl.U ic, in iV .'i.... Old IIml., Ciiili- ML UT, I i S. Me L-'.VUT.ANT ATTORNEY AT LA7.r. Cl'VltKKL Pmitli of ttVhinptun street, Oirue ilmr-, ot I'ourt .TAMUS M. LAW Ol-'jVICK, WEST SIDJ: nn.rjt' CKKI.'K, Jin. DUVKCMOX, ATTOH1J3Y AT LAW, CCMltrilL -n-itrni; Via' s'lU-iil 'iVnl- in.': in the liunms .niiiMi n SIieOHl nf IV late Dutcmo'i. Ji-iurn- 11, 1-i.V n n winitis .LC nuui.1 it Whiskies, BSANDIES, Gin, "WINES, Etc. S. W. corner of lialtimorc il Canal Streets, tbe ly. Ctanriu iin. JM. 11. LK I-T.VIU', CO., DRUGGISTS CHEMISTS, Oi iUlimrre, I n fi'.-t'l f ii'r- f'rr'li. .IU11N lU'CK, rpIiolMirrr Anil IViItr in nil Paper, Blinds, Curtains, etc., etc. Hxltu. Mrcct, n li.n dixirs .iliun- I'n-l- Olluo. WISKS, WQfOKS. I-ROVISIONS, FI.-H, L'llKEsK, T01IACCO. COAIK .Vc. Uaitimon: A.M.I., llu-li's Tolni- 10 nniri-, T iiuilurluiiil, Mil. Jl.-r UM. i u Dc.ilcrs in Hardiv-irp, Iron, Steel, fntkry, rlc., jnlil slanil, rorutr ILilliuiort nml Mi- i hiiiiic sirci'U. Hi ilir in Bants. Siiors, Hat'. TninU't etc.. Jli-Kuig's 3 Sliirj Itluik, Ilaltliiinrc flrf I. WILLIAM MOUIJIIKAU, Miinuf.iotitn r of Till, Copper, nnil Slirrl-Iron Ware. rm.ka' lllml.. i-nr llillimnn- IKukr in Stationery anil Fanry tinnils, Under Iltlriilirr Hull. Hiltimnre slnrt. lltalir in llcady-mailo flolliinsr, Collars, Crarats, KllinTS, DUAWKUP, r.illininrt.' itrrrl, iippc itr tire I'n'l-ollire. TAirr TAILOR, f 1'nH'riori-st.vi, "Mr tl v I'nlilii i-ciinrr. A. I1 Mir. 1> ilcr in Dry Cariirlincri Krif's P'try TlloA, ctml, Clocks, IVntclir', .Invclry, Silver anil PLATCD itr.. Xcxl ilnor In Riltnmm' tlrft. JOHN If. ttTOKNT.lt, jrsitrn OP run Oflicc on liAllin-.iirc stn-ct, nciir tl.r I'ublir SA5FUKL Hl'AMS Rcstnurant nncV Saloon, UnFBESIlMnNTd n aj i (Hi lunil. lllofk, Ihllimoro'lrret. CLOTHKS'ttTUXC.nu. Even- sliuiil'l snrply his rurally worarn a tlfnl of bird Islmr nn wn'h tiavB. -'For br ini'iir Yrt'MiiTrrti I August o. i nLjiiiir.rj. B ELLOWS, ANVUfiAND Home's not wer-Ir mi lump with I'iUim-s imxly U win re ulltttiun t-.tlNr 1'iHttl nidi nil n Die lu-.irt tmlh buildctl, Ilumr! tfo ttulih tin'faithful iltiVu Sailing 'ncrtth tin- liuireii wUnc us; Home is u litre tin-re's one to lure, 1111 me !s whvru thvrc la unu to IUVQ us. Home's not mml? nml room: Holm- nwls ft 11 to tutlrnr It; Home is the heart rnii blutun, tt- kind lip to iliter it! AVlut hutuc with none to mwt? to irilcwiM.', mmii to prtet 119? Ilntiu mul (mli sim i, tluru'd we'loie to inott A LEAS'J3ROM LIFE'S HISTORY. Tt was one of those delightful parlies which Mrs. Lano litul this happy faculty of gclting HJI, iriiere tho music, and the sup- per, and the decorations were always perfect, anil one was sure of meeting just thu Jiooplu one earul mo4 to Xot a grand cni'-h" of broadcloth and French toillettcs, nor :i It-icoof nculy made Mr-- had a horror of shams and par- venue', nisd turned her biuk on 3Ir. and Mr-. Shoddy and their diamonds, in lady- ilitci.iin. A voryattraetiie woman her- self, this lyidy of the Manor'1 always drew the beat people alioilt her; so it chanced th.it at tlte company to-night there was mi author, a traveler, and .1 fatuous pjinlcr, solid" men and brilliant women, gay belles and gallant cavaliers, here and tlitrc the blue uniform and gilt shoulder straps of nn oilicrr at homo on furlough. Xo military tin-so, but inon had Eccn hard and faced death a score of times un- iler Kdpitrick and Sheridan. And as toe hour" norc on, the tide of and bdk, and tinUliug laughter Oowcd around and out of the eorners of the nhcre little groups of congenial friends dis- matter's interesting and pleasant to themselves, out into the hall, where two or three were promenading; on, to the library, iibere Captain Jlennu Adair sat ine with I.on u.slie Ini a flitch', Juim fare, ho h nl In lit, ni.i wife; A i.ilin, unf.iltirnic loitc, niut the pmcc Tlklt lulllLi kiui'.lIwIifL-of And Captain Adair? One glance would tell what was. Thirty, good looking, hraxe and more could any wo- man want, unless it were love, and Dennis Adair gave he gave everything eUe, freely, generously, as he would given life, had the need arisen, for this woman who held his heart in her kccpine woman, who hail said that ehe loved him; w hoae warm breath on his check fc- veretl his blood nnd thrilled his pulses like nine. The tras turned down till only a tiny tongue of flamo remained, hut in the grate a fire burned cheerfully, casting a pleasant glow through the room, and through the door and along the halls from the par- lors twyonit came the sound of gay' voices, ripples of light laughter, and fragments of There a hush presently, as some one began to sing, and Captain Adiir said JlcClennan's oiee." A good voice, jit't touched witli a soft Celtic tlm words were the words of that sweetest song ever sung. "The Irish Emigrant's Lament." Did its tender pilhos touch any long experience in his own life, that the finger's voice trembled so over the lines? And what was it that made Dennis Adiir's face change as he listened "I'm sittini: nn Hie Jlnry, vhcre wo snt niilc hr sMc, On n liriglit'Mny morning long wlun first ton w crc my lintlc. The ctirn was sjirinslne fresh nml the Inrk tiny lotitl nntl Iiipli, And llif tnl win on vmir clicck, Mary, nntl the loio lijrlit in jour err." J tearing it, the eoils of lustrous blonde hair thick fowa witli pearls; and tho per- fect face Ijing against the poldicr's breast, passctl out of his mind as if they had never, been there, and he stood on the green shores of another land, with tho blue skies of "pring above his head, and besides him a fair young girl, with dewy blossoms in her. hair, and in her eyes a look that no other wo- nuic'g had over worn for him. -All, mo! Ten long years lay between" that time and the present, but it all camu back to him as McClctinan young wistftd fico, tho of a gentle The lark's loud aud all tho glory and brightness of a day long since passed an ay. "Til but niitcpilownyonilcr lane, IhcIHtlccliarcli FtAmli near, The church where we were wnl, tbn ppirc from tint the jtrnTc-vnrtl liw Itlwrcn, llnry, nml my utrptnlchtlircnk rnitrrcit V.'hfrc I'm Iniil yoti, ilnrling, down to tlcrp witli jaurjubf on your and wife, and liltlc child. Strange memories these for the courted men, ttic gallant cavelier, whom women delighted to honor. Hut 1 think that in the lives of most of us then! aru some passages which the world uevcr reads, some pages forever pealed even from the eyes that love us best. And so Lou ITay lies never guessed how, even while her arm was about her, his thoughts had gone buck over leagues of blue water, to a green gravo in old Ireland, guarded a iingle emblem of the sleeper's faith. I'm l.iiMinK on 11 long famuli, nn Mary, Liud nnil Hut I'll unt Turret ion, Uiirlitig, la the Inntl I'm eiiinff In. Thty iht-ru'tt Im-ad, rtnil work fur all, ftiid the him hhino Hut I'll nut uM Ireland, times as fair." lirend and work he had found fame and riches too; but hu had not forgotten old Ireland, nor the love, faithful and unscllteh, that had blci'cd his early manhood. Years might come, and a fairer bend lie on his brea-t where her's had lain, but no other could ever be to him just what she had been not even Lou, tenderly beloved though she was, for that early Inppinesn had come to him in thu brightness and freshness of youth, aud that ah, me never eomts again to any us. And when the song Was ended they went back to the parlors, to the light aud the mirth, and the gaiety there, and among all the revellers none phiyrd their part better than the man who had just been face to lace with his dead past, for the peace- ful unities of outward life must bo preserved, and it is not well, I think, for any of ua to carry our hearts in our faces. THE LITEEATUBE OP DEEAMS. A curious book In-, just been published in London, entitled "The Literature and Cu- rio-Hies of Dreams a Commonplace T3ook of Speculations concerning the Jlystcry of Dreams, and Notes on the Various Modes of Interpretation adopted in Ancient and Jlod- eru Times, by frank Scafield, 51. A." The London Athen.i'iim describes it'as a vivid and singular compilation." The author is not a theorist, like the late Sir Wni. Moles- worth, hut a collector. It is his boast that hu neither put hiuibclf forward as a dis- coverer nor "ought hii mm plory as a Fcribe; hut he claims the 'credit of collecting into onu all that is best worth knowing as to tho fads of the case. Among his stories arc the following. oi.n un cnoMwiLi.. Peter Stcrry dreamed that "Oliver Crom- well was to bo placed in which he foolishly imagined to be the true nnd real heaven abote; but it liippcnnl to be the carnal heaven at the end of Westmin- ster Unit, where his head was fixed after the restoration. There were at that time two victualling houses at the end of Hall, under the Kxcheqttor, the one called Heaven and the other I loll. to the former Oliver's head was fised, Jau. oO, 1GGO. nn. itAitrnr. "When Dr. Harvey, one of the Physicians' College in London, being a young man, went to travel towards 1'adua, he went to Dover, with several others, and showed his pass, as the rest did, to the Governor there. The Governor told him that lie must not go, but he must keep him The Doctor desired to know for what reason? iioiv he had "Well, it was his will lo have it so." The packet-boat hois-ted sail in the evening, which was very rlear, and the Doctor's companions in it. There en- sued a terrible storm, and the packet-boat and tho passengers were drowned. The next day tho Bad news was brought to Dover. The Doctor was unknown to the Governor, both by name and fact but the night before the Governor had a perfect vision of the Doctor in a dream, who came to pass over to Calais, and that he had a warning to stop him. This the Governor told to tho Doctor the next day. Some experiments, made with a view to induce dreaming under conditions in which thu results could bc-uoted, wcriunada on the. person. of yi. "Maury. AVhilc M. Maury wan atleep, his external organs weru subjected to various kinds of irritation.. Thus: 1. His lips and noso being tickled by his coadjutor with a feather, he dreamed that lie was subjected to Imrriblo tortures that a pitch piaster was applied to his face, which was then roughly withdrawn, denuding the lips and chocks. 2. A pair of tnccrrrs, be- ing struck to his ears by scissors, he dreamed that he heard the' ringing of bells, which speedily chanpcd into tho tocsin, and suggested June, 1S48. H Ucing made 'to smell can dc cologne, he dreamed that lib was in tho shop of a which led the fancy to the Kast. and to the nhop of Jean Imrina, in Cairo -I. 35eing made lo fccl'Uic heat, and smell of a burning mich, and the wind at the jame time being whistled through the shutters, he dreamed that he was at sea, and that the powder-room of tho vessel blew up. tt. Hjg ueck being slightly pinched, ho dreamed that a bitter was ap- plied aud then there arose the recollection of a phytieian who had treated him in 3 outh. G. A piece of red hot iron being held close to li'a face fur such n length of time as to communicate a slight heat, he dreamed of bandits who got into houses aud applied hot irons to tho feet of in order to extort money from them. Thii idea sng- that of the Duchess d'Abrantes, who he had conceived had chosen as secretary, in uho.-c memoirs he had read of chauSTeiirs, or bandits who burned people. 7. The word parafaramous" being pronounced close to his car, ho heard nothing but on a repeti- tion of the attempt while in bed, the word "inanian" was followed only by a dre.im of the hum of bees. AVhcn the experiment wus repented tome days subsequently, and when he was falling asleep, he dreamed of two or three words, Azor, Castor, Leo- which were attributed to the interlo- cutors in his dream. The sound of "chan- ilelle, awoke him while pronounc- ing the words e'est but without any recollection of the idea attached to the ex- pression. 8. A drop of water falling ou the brow suggcoted a dream of Italy, great thirst, nnd a draught of Onietto. 9. A light, surrounded by a red paper, being re- peatedly passed before his eyes, he dreamed of a storm of lightning, which reproduced a violent tempest which he had encountered between Jlorlaix and llmre. Tint dreams are not quite independent of the will, appears from the singular case of Thomas Kcid, of 1'diiiburgh II1X.UI3 SOT INDEPENDENT OF THE WILL. About the ago of fourteen I was almost ci ery night unhappy in my sleep from fright- ful dreams. Sometimes hanging over a frightful precipice, and just ready to drop dow n nomelimcs pursued for my life, and stopped by a wall, or by a sudden of all strength sometimes rciidy to be devoured by a wild beast. How long I was plagued with such dreams I do not now recollect. I believe it was for a jcar or two at least and I think they had quite left me before I was sixteen. In those days I was much given to what Mr. Additon, in one of his Spectators, calls and in my evening solitary walk which was gen- erally all the exercise I took, my thoughts would hurry me into sonic active sccuc, n here I generally acquitted in) self much to my own satUfaction and In these scenes of imagination I performed many a gallant ex- ploit. At the same time in my dreams .T found myself the arrant coward that ever was. Not only my courage but my strength failed me, in every danger and I often rose from my bed in the morning in fiicli a panic, that it took some time to get the better of it. I wished very much to get rid of these uneasy dreams which not only made mo very unhappy in my sleep, but often left a disagreeable impression on my mind for sonic part of the following day. 1 thought it worth trying whether it was to recollect that it was all a dream, and that I was in no real danger. I often went to sleep with my mind as strongly impressed with this thought as I could, that my lifetime was in any real dan- ger, and that every fright 1 hail was a dream. After many frnillc'3 endeavors to recollect this when the danger appeared, I effected it at last, and have often, when I was sliding over a precipice into the abyss, recollected that it was a dream and boldly jumped down. The effect of this commonly was, that I im- mcdialely awoke. Unt I awoke calm and intrepid, which I thought a great acquisition. After this my dreams were never uneasy, and in a bhort lime I dreamed not at all. During all this time I was in perfect health." and Wife. The theory of man and wife, that special theory in accordance with which the wife is to bend hcreclf in loving submission before her husband, is very beautiful and it would Itc good altogether if it could only be arran- ged that the husband should be the stronger and the greater of the two. The theory is bnjcd upon the hypothesis and the hypoth- esis sometimes failf of confirmation. In ordinary marriages the rights itself, and the stronger and greater lakes tho lead, whether clothed in -petticoit-s, or in coat, waistcoat and trowscrs; but there sometimes comes a terrible shipwreck, when the woman before marriigc has filled her- self full with ideas of submission, and then finds that her golden headed god has got an iron body and feet of A'cnVio. opcna a man's mouth, nnd if it delivers foul words, thalli because they arc in InlluonCc'or Plcasnro at Homo. Self-control and discipline most be learned al license in after life will surely follow. Let home be the nursery of truth, of refinement, of simplicity and taile, Study to make it attract'ire to your children by every means in your power, add lose no op- portunity for improving their minds and culth atiug their homo aflecticm3. Let sys- tem and.order, industry and ,taste and refinement, be cultivated at home, and comfort, aud peace will reign within your dwelling, however humble. Do your chihlrqii lol o musie, or drawing, qr (lowers, encourage their taste to the ut- most ability. Indeed, wiicre the love of pervades nnd is judiciously cultivated, it is an important aid in the training of children for the child whose soul is touched with melody easily yields to tho voice of affection and seldom requires se- verity. More than this, the hnrih tones of the father's voice as it and the cutting tones of the mother as she forbids, become milder nnd moro persuasive, if ac- customed to join with their children in these recreations, aud' thus both parents and children are mutually refined and elevated. Let me add that I cannot any purer enjoyment than is felt by the head of a family, as wife and children gather a- bout him, and pour forth their sweet voices in songs and praise at the morning sacrifice and the evening oblation. If the father has money lo spare, I do nut doubt that he might make a good investment in a piano, a mclodeon, or sonic other musical instru- ment, to accompany the voice of his wife and children, provided always that practice on these instruments be not allowed lo iu- torfore with tho practice at the kneading- trough, the wash-tub, or with any other doty that a true woman, be she daughter, sister, wife, or mother, ought to understand. These duties and these- pleasures arc in no legrec incompatible with each other, or out of keeping with a fanner's home. What- ever tends to develop the intellect, to refine the taste and purify the affections, may find a fitting place in every farmer's house. If he has wealth, none has a better right to adorn his walls with the gems of art, and surround his home with nil that is beautiful iu cultivated nature. Birth-places of Leading Radicals. A correspondent of the Hartford Times gives the following list of birth-places of leading agitators Maine, then, claims 113 her otrn native son, Hannibal there ever should be nny dispute about that. Charles Sumncr was born where he hails fi. 1811. r Henry Wilson was born in year 1812, in Kcw Hampshire; "was brought up on a and when twenty-one ucnttoNatick, Mass., tnys the record, "he learn- ed to make fact more honorable to him than some of his later doings. "lie was the candidate of Ihc Free-soil party for Congress in and was beaten by only 02 votcx, although his party was in a minor- ity of more than seven thousand." In 1858' and 1S51 Wilson was the 1'rec-Eoil candidate for (lovcrnor. John P. in New Hampshire in 1800; Free-toil candidate fur Vice Presi- dent in i. Salmon 1'. in.Cornish, N. IT., January 1S08; a graduate of Dart- mouth College, in 1S2G; studied law with Win. Wirt, in Washington. "In ISIj he projected what was called a Liberty Conven- tion." "What was says the record in which, considering the intent and spirit of the movement, re- minds one of the "so-called Confederacy." llorace Grcclcy is, I suspect, regarded as a native of Vermont; ho was, however, born at Amhersl, N. II., February and removed to Vermont with his family at the age of fourteen. llctijamin I'. "in Feeding Hills I'nruh, iMaFsaclmsette, in 1800; re- ceiving a limited education, nnd commenced active life by teaching school, (as did many of our public and attending to agri- cultural in whither ho re- moved at tlio age of twcnty-ono other "public held by him was that of whether in" Feed-" ing llills or iu Ohio it is notsaid. Kachariah his country's Sea hit yjdood let- ting'1 State has the honor of his birth V in' Hcdford, N. De- cember 10, Would.that lie, and such-as Jic, had beflnborn a hundred years earlier, or a hundred ycm later, than ;jio was, and anywhere but in Xcw Thaddcus Stevens. I did hope that atlcmt, .was not of New Kngland origin; Unt he waa, and there is no help for'it. "Horn in Caladonia cousitvV' Vt., April 1' Address of'Gcn. 'Wade Hampton., ,_ General Wado Hampton of South -Car- olina, being about to leave that State for ur uncertain' period, has issued an address tcr his fellow-citizens thanking them for tho largo" vote they gave him for Governor. He says he'was not a candidate, hating -withdrawn, in favor of Mr. Orr, who consented to run at the earnest request of tho State Conreu- tion, nnd at great personal inconvenience.- Gen. If. gives other reasons for refusing to be a candidate.. Among them the following: "I was unwilling to" do atfy thing might cause a political contest in the State. I thought that no good could arise at homo from such a contest, whilst it might do us infinite mischief abroad. The President of the United Slates had cxhifcited not'only strong disposition to protect the South from tho radicalism of the North, bub to reinstate us in our civil and political righta. I feared- that my election by embarrassing him his labors and policy might incidentally do barm to Hie Stale." Gen. Hamilton then proceeds (o give Ms' ideas of what he conceives to be tho duty of tho people of the State under present cumstaitccs. Tho following IB what he nays i on the subject .1 "For years past it been tho boast of'' our State that there was but one party with- in her limits. Commendable and vital us that elate of affairs wan during the war, it is scarcely, if at all, .loss BO now. Every association of the past, every duty of tho present, every hope of tliQTfuturc, bid ns still lo eland "shoulder to shoulder." Tho'_> work before us demands all the patriotism, all (lie courage, all the endurance' oCour whole people. Let no party strife, DO mi- nor issues, no petty politics, divert us from the great and pressing work of tho That of reanimating, ns far ns possible, our prostrate and bleeding Stato, and reliabitn-- ting her ns speedily 39 may be with thc'farina, the rights and tho eanctity_of and of law. The bark which was lauriched a foV ago, amid such joyous acclamations, Wuicfi'; was freighted with such precious hopes, anil'1 which was wafted on by such earnest pray- era, has_ suffered shipwreck. It behooves -1 us, as wise men, (o build of itabrpkeu tim- bers, as best wo may, n raft, whenever tuny hopo to reach a haven of rest aud safety. It may be that when the forma of mcnt arc restored and freedom of speech al- lowed to us, your Into convention will bo subject to harsh criticism and its action im-J pugncd. Should guch, unhappily, be tho case, remember tli.it you, the people of South Cnrolina, accepted this convention as part and parcel of the terms of your surrender. The President had no shadow of authority, I admit under the constitution of the Urn- ted States to order a convention in thig or- any other State; but, as a conqueror, he bail the right to offer, if not to dictate The terms offered by him you have accept- ed, and you are bound by every 'dictate of honor and manliness to abide by them fcon- cstly, and to keep in good, faith the you have given. I do not myself concur. fully in all the measures adopted by the con- vcntion; but I shall cheerfully acquiesce in the action it took to carry out faithfully the-; terms agreed on, and I willingly accord it high praise for the manner in which charged its arduous and unwelcome Nosimtlar body ever represented moro large- ly than it did the' dignity, the virtue and the patriotism of the and.' I am cure that it was .actuated Cjr pore and high motives. Kiiterlflining-'thcM-viens, I think that it is onr duty to1 Bustam ttwfac- tion of iho convention in abolition of to "support Ihe'Prcsr-'' dent of the United States, BO -long ss'he; manifests a disposition lo.resforo" all ouc rights as a sovereign Stato, "and toi our newly elected Governor cration in his grave and responsible duties. Above all, let us standby our State her record is honorable, her cscutchcon'untarn- islicd. Ilero is the, land of our nativity, the home of our Here all our hopes should centre; here we> have worshipped tho God of oar- fathers? here, amid charred and blackened are the spots wo fondly called oin homes; and the nshcs ofonr; kindred. ''All sacred ties bind ua to our State, and thcyaro intonsificd-'by.her; sufforing-aud j.Gcn. Hampton. by raying ho is induced to' issue his address., libljijriijr an honeit'and sincere hnpotif.'eontcifcating his tnite" to 'tBo welfare 'krhaairr of WrfSUUd su'ouldf be carcTul'no courting-in ..jour I without'juict: RI
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