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  • Location: Cumberland, Maryland
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Alleganian (Newspaper) - September 27, 1865, Cumberland, Maryland VOLUME II. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1865. NUMBER 21. WEDNESDAY IiIOSKTNG. Hoc on aiccuauio Street, near tlio national House. TKIIMS or s H> IIIT year, itn.iri.iWy in mlvnnrp. snW-iiiit.oa t.iLui fur j. juioU tliali sit inll'i. Circuit lion. -X. I'K.W.K rk iif tin- 1 "m nil III HiACK UK.S1.KV. W. II.XS1L T. .V. JAMI.S I'illSliOI.M, Jii. uf tin- (Vurl .1. II. It. CASIl'P.EU., imrci.AS rcitrv, A. M. I.. Itl'MI. IJ.MI jni'.v j. 11. yi A M.IXRS. .r I..--S. I.. tul'iu.imi- iun.-r- UKuWX. nors, FAITH. I.OVE. r.iirns lujjiiit imini, fuirsUit'r, on Come tu t'hwr a liir.rt of jrrirf, 'uil ]ulh no Huwers mluru; Come Jo it ipiirk nlitfj 1IOJH.-, aUU-r, cornel of ftunlU day, pisltr. IVaK'-u, UiiniiKSij, in AX'ilh 4 niv, KiiMli'l fmra HJjht: f.iilli, Miter, ionic! Swift a? liarp nt lumr, sUter, uniie' Pour in giuilc I'm V mr ol ttmjiaifictu' I'mu-r; Hii-te to tolitti !.OU't "UW't ci-tlT, f Utlic! 1 AM i sci ILK r.s OF FT rue. rs.'iu: or cnr. (TMISKI'.LAXK MO. ATT OKU5! Y AT i M in Hit--ll' i a l'i (H'.i I tlic Ijt.. Ilium DcMiu in ,n II n. u: i A en., DUUGCJISTS CIIKAUSTS, 'l 4 Ml1, i had a high chambi-rlain, or pcr-ouage lillin. Emperor rncholns, of nussiu. Tbo following anecdote is new, and CT- liitiiti- the lulu Kmperor in n new character, as '.veil as iccordi of tin1 most happy escapes from an awkward pos- ition (lull. ami of miiul might afford. Sonic years ago there was a very celebrated cuinic actor at St. Petersburg named lie had extraordi- nary of and was fi> great a favuritc with lliu public, as sometimes to venture interpolations of his. own, instead uf following the adviru of Hamlet to the player-, tu ".-peak i? i-'t doivii fur llioiii." Tin; Kiujn-rnr at the i-aine time THE COTTAGE BY THE SEA. TALK OF nO.MA.VuK, LOVE AXD 31C1I. "Wilt tliiiu bo mine V Thus said T. Mark Marls, (a Cynthia Ma- riu Jones at twilight hour in a pleasant Cut- by the ?ea. a charming evening, made FO chief- ly by tho balmy Lreeic that came across the sand and ru-tluJ the leaves on the wiuJa-.v vine; and hy the gulden shadow of the union. just peering above ili-tant wave, which sjiarhled along the rippling water ami gave (he mighty deep a brilliant said that? Am I writing (his narra- tive of love or fombody I'lscV If I'm the man, give me room and don't fty "whew." I wa3 there and know all about it.] Kilt to resume. The moon was gty, the murmuring wave? were giy; (ho leave." that rattled were gay; the air was gay: Cynthia Maria .loncs na? gay. So I. Looking out upon tin; vast expanse of the: i-ca amid Mich n tccnis of glad- ness and moonshine (1 use this term in its I turned and gazed with fund admiration upon the lovdy being bc- me, and impul-ivi'ly exclaimed "Wilt thou he raki-d licr lii-rp blue kept hnth of her tiny hand" bold of the of !icr glngh.ini apron, and bhifrhed deeply she jou in N" K. r.ix'ic, rer anil J'njipr Ilansor, An'! in aper, BlintlK, Curtaias, etc., etc. J. .1 iuv tloi'i j abuM- Ullii o. M. M. KKAISNKV. 1 ill ITIOVISIONS. nsn, iij.vni, ii-. A.M. L. IVIiir-, M.I. In, 1 UU.'UiiKI) A: I.OXO, JiCiTid.- ia Iran. Sirrl. rJc.. 1 _T 1 -Ull'l, I'Tlltl litl'.ilUOK- -UUI Mt 11! Sltors, liali-, Trunks, rlc. MiKi'i'" "IMinv liiliiiiiiirf.tin.t. .111: I turtr of ccl-Iroii H'aro. n- me Can you doubt me in ten tbou- er for fun or maiicc, MarttnoiT, per- J 'Chanuiii, ifs of alTcclion i ii.- on sliarel (iiiiatant lii-nr i-aid 1, tliOll (tO.l'l llOll- Ask a similar office, named Wheth- 1 for fun or malice, MartinofT, i forming, contrived lo let some pun- I J. this great man. which were warmly received ,bcc le !hc I ilelion in the garden; slceimiK bird by the audience. 1 tie con-equcnce was MI soon a, the play was over, the aetor found j fa calmI7 Lu llb- himself iu the custody of a guard of soldiers who tojk him to prison, where be w.i" told he was to be confined for a fortnight. Not eoulrnled withthi-, 1'oloffsky either told the liim-t.lf, or contrived that it should topic to his ear-, that the player had actually had (he pre-uni] tion toitiilulge in iiiiitation-; of lii.- Imperial On liberation, Martiiriflfninl to court hi- SL-S, and the Km- pcror told him of his accusation, whieh he tlenicd. "Well." said the Kmperor, "if you never did ffi. 1--1 me1 ii.ivc an imit.ilion myself kiiiw you can do .'0 if on chao-o." Thiivai an awkward and danger- ous position for thu poir actor, who felt be (.should get into trouble fjr cither falling VIMftlLl, lllllv. c ........b Iliii'l.. ihi- liriiljre, JLiliiniurr sinvl. shoit of, or overdoing the character. Stilt the IIAI.K Slaihacry nuil Fancy fionds, I I'.il-.ii.n- Hall, lUltimnn- -tnil. A.VIMiKU" CONDKII, Di.i't-r ill Cravats. TAILOE, 0 I. ii T II I t: .t, in- r I'uMii- S-pinrr. uutoirr.t was determined; there was no es- cape. Suddenly a bright thought sluiek tho player, and 'lim'-'-lf up, he as- sumed tho evart bearing and m inner of the Kmperor, and, in a voice f-o like his, that it made every one present sLirt, i.iid, "Pos-kj! give Martinoft" [himself] a llmnsiiiil ailver said the Emperor, "I have heard quite enough. The imitation is admirable, hut the entertainment promises to he too c.xpcn-ive. (iiw him tlur roubles, erly or death; ask yoi if he prefers candy or UriggV cream to being sent (o bed: hut ni'ifr again a--k me if I'm in earnest. As the American cagie soars above the defile- if earth ant! the midway clouds (how do yuu like to bnsk in the undimnicd glory of (be rcntro) "pherc; my love out of n'lfishncss of nature and shines with Oalci'an light in thy presence. I stopped seven seconds for brcalh, and proceeded: "Am I in my jcw-harp! my adored one! Say not in Gath. nuuld have no were it not for thee; Ihe world would be dnrkand dreary without thy cheering smiles (how do you like V) and this heart (placing my band over my vest aching best in 'sadness but for the elixir of thy lov- ing I was cxhaiiFtcd and fi It pale; hut nolli- ing the deep meditation uf my Cynthia Ma- ria, whose eves were east upon the- floor, nndwhoM- fingers nervou-lvtwirled herapron string1', T repeated in melo'liou." and entreat- ing wnpls: "Wilt tbon he mine And as the question fell from my lips the A. P. Pry ir HI rarpftinc. 1'olou-sky: and now mind, sir, let this be the of the cottage was supremo: the moon last time you ever dare lo mimic me here or slirrci1 lremb- chew here." It of course, nnne.Uary gently moved its wave.-to sav.MartinoiTwas too glad lo pocket'the (IFow you like UKI.HXISKCK .t .JOHNSON, in Silver and JOIJ.V H. jrsTifK OF TJJK m ills, ,ii re itrM-l. urn- Pnl'li'-Sm.irr. Hcsluuraut and Saloon, n'.'i i-i "iV il-'i' k,'innrv -trf-t. Dry Goods House. W ILLTAK DCVHISS fc CO.. XM. Slvccl., BALTIMORE, Ccrpcon. on Iiin'l. n C'to-.Jv of Dry Goods, Notions, 1-vin? for CiOi, we will r.nVrnl in nr nn" money and dsoajic ao well. d.iy when the late J.ord Chancellor ------of England, was busily engaged, n poor curate applied to him for a living that bad junlbecome vacant. "Don't trouble slid tho Chancellor, turning angrily yn sec I'm bii'v, and can't lislen to you? What duke or lord recommended The poor curate replied: "I have no lord to recommend me hut the Lord of Hosts." "The Lord of relied ihc Chnn- cdlor: The l.oid of I b-licve T have a rccoininendatinn from miv-t lord', but do not rreollcct one from him l-rfore; and so do you hear, young man, you shall hair the liiiug, and be careful lo conduct your- celf sn an not. to disgrace your recommenda- tion.'1 fc'w.iru ttory i.i told fifa recently deceased I'ru-rirm, that per- ceiving ona day. after a heavy full of rain, ,1 very well-dresfed younp; woman at ___the edge of the tide pavement of the Boul- evard, and evidently much perplexed as tn To UKWO Building and Hcpniriug. ILLIAM fin, Zinc. Sheet Iron Worker, u ouM rr-TSClfully inform the cilizras of lo-r lint lif Ii- to .ill kinds of DUT-V-'OI'Iv in Iiii lino, sirli P.I RQOFJXG, Sl'OUTIXG. A'. wil'n '.a a werkmintiVe mannf Ihc anrt Shc.p nn Biliimo-' j the wrong bv again transporting her with the nnw preclutioas, lo the spot CHAIN! VUMP ClUIXt i where he had flrn met her. and tool: his leave P Fnrulfbr iTt'MBJKn k I.OXG. Cynthia raised her drooping death- ly pillor her checks, where hut a moment before the ro-y hue of health nidi uuntoady mice replied; "Abb the old mnn Iliou not tell me, dear one, in wnrdt up; not only then but frequently before and afterwards on the same errand. All of which leads mo to enquire of the reader if any doubt remains as to what the reply was nhich I got from my Cynthia Mi.ria 1________ _______ "Axi: Or.iXDisu" is a term borrowed from one of the most charming stories told by Uiinjamin Franklin. 'A little boy go- ing to school was accosted hy a man carrying au axe. The man calls tho boy all kinds of pretty names, and induces him to cuter a yard where there is a grindstone. "Xow, my pretty little says he with the aie, "only turn that handle and you will see Eomethiug pretty." The boy turns, and the man holJ.H the axe to the stone and pours water over it until the axe is ground. Straightway he turns tuth stern voice and fierce gestures on ihc boy: "You abandoned little he cries, "what do you mean by playing tru- ant frnm Echool? You deserve a good thrashing. Get you gone, sirrah, this in- stant." "After adds Franklin, "when any- body flattered me, I always thought he had an axe to grind." anything in the world will make a man feel badly, except pinch- ing his fingers iu the crack of a door, it is, unquestionably a quarrel. No man ever f.iils to think less of himself after it than before. Tt degrades him in tho eyes of oth- ers, and, what is worse, blunts his sensibil- ities on the uiic band, find increases the power of passionate irritability on the other. The truth is the more peaceably and quietly we got on, the better for our In nine cases out of ten, the belter course is, if a man cheats you, quit dealing with him; if he is abusive, quit his company; and if he slanders you, take care to live so that nobody will believe him. .No matter who lie is, or how lie misuses you, the wisutl way is to let him alone; for there is nothing better than this cool, calm and quiet way of dealing with the wrongs w-e meet with. LIFE'S HAITIEST gives hia evidence on this disputed point. He thus declares: "There is no thr.t T have expcri cnced like a child'a midsummer holiday! the time I mean, when two or three of us uset lo go away up the brook, take our dinners with us, nnd come home at night, dirty happy, scratched beyond recognition, with i great nosegay, three little trout, and one shoe, the other having been used for a boat until it went down with all bauds beyond soundings. How poor our Derby days, our Greenwich dinners, our evening parties whero there are plenty of nice griefs after that. Depend upon it such pleasures or after fourteen as ho docs before, unlesi in FOIIIB in his first love-making, when the sensation M new to htm." I.v Chins, if a majijs not married by twen- ty, he is drummed out of the town. Tbo Coming Hat. A recent number of Galiynan ft Jfeucngtr published iu Paris, contains the following extraordinary announcement: "One of the principal hat-dealers of Paris has originated a new style of covering for tlie head, for gentlemen, which promises to sup- plant the ordinary beaver hat in all fashion- able circles. The beaver hat, in fact, baa sustained nearly all the possible transmog- rifications of form that art can suggest, and both people nnd makers have grown weary of it. The new ehajxau combines the form, of a turban, a shako, and a helmet, advancing considerably beyond the head in front, aud bloping down at the back part. The ma- terials used are, silk, enameled paper pre- pared by a peculiar process, aud a very narrow gilt baud. It has a peculiar method, of ventilation, and is altogether of a very jaunty and semi-military appearance. We understand that large orders have been re- ceived from IJaden-IJaden, Versailles and Bordeaux. An invoice wa.i scut lo a dealer in London who exhibited one for a few days in his shop-window, but finally wrote bade that it was useless to try to introduce them there until they became thoroughly fashion- able in France, as nobody could be found bold enough to bo the first to wear such a singular hat. There is no doubt, however, hut that in a short time this sty le will be uni- versally adopted." Tho Suoecsful Former. The truly successful farmer always places himself in the position of a learner. Ilin mind is always open to tho reception of new- truths, whenever and whcreevcr they pres- ent themselves. The power of observation differs widely in different persona, hut it can be cultivated to au almost unlimited extent. Correct observation is nearly allied to what is sometimes termed a mechanical One farmer will look at a plough of a pecu- liar pattern, but he goca away with only a confuted notion of its shape, while bia neighbor will retain in his memory all iU peculiarities, BO that if need be, ho could pattern one himself. Such is the difference in men in this respect. Some men can re'-. tain in memory all the oxen, cows and horses of their neighborhood, while others would only notice some marked peculiarity of form size or color. Go into the farmer's kitchen. The quick eye of a successful man at once detects any improvement that might cosily be copied in his own home for the comfort of his family. Such a man cannot go into any kiud of a' mechanic's shop without learning Home tiling new. 11 was this faculty that prevailed in an eminent degree in Dr. Franklin. He ob- served everything and turned everything to a practical account. There is scarcely any-- thing in the shape of human learning that may not in Eomo way or other be turned to practical use. AVe never yet saw a man who we thought, knew too much about his calling. Much of the farmer's knowledge must be acquired by observations lie cannot be expected to sit down to the study of books like n professional man. Tb.9 great book of nature is open before him, nnd IID is the most successful, and the happiest man that can best read it. Some men's minds are so constructed that they can think more deeply than others. They can see the connec- tion between cause and effect, and draw correct conclusions on any subject within the f-copo of their reasoning powers. Such men can successfully carry on farming on an cxtctifcivc scale. Others have a shorter range of reasoning power. They are ob- liged to limitthcir operations to a smallBcalc. A man with such a mind will often astonuh those of a stronger cast. The little farm, has a completeness about it, a symmetry and harmony in all its operations, that Email as his operations may be, he always seems to be provided with everything necessary for his comfort. To be a successful farmer one must learn the trade of the farmer. It Li no small part of n farmer's life to do what over he does in t a way that shall be permanent. Ifhe buildi a fence, it will be where it will not requirn to be removed. If lie builds'a house, lie will not begin to change its structure as soon it is finished. In short, he commences makinc a farm and a home that shall be Ilia as long as he lives. He plants a tree this year with the reasonable expectation that it vviir in duo time produce fruit. In no kind of employment are chances of reach- ing a given result through a long scries of years so great as with the farmer. Tho plans be lays are laid for life. ,Tbis simple fact gives stability of character to in a greater degree than in A man who would bo uneasy.'on would be likely uneasy Ho manures and sows one year, eipecting to rap thn Farrnsr. SPAPER ;i f ;