Newspaper Page Text
VOLUM XVIII.- -NUMBER 15.
PI. W. 31cALAIVIFEY, Proprietor.
ISQ"Deroted to the eauee of RepublicaniFra, thelni
terestg of igria elture, the ad , ia oceme at of Education/
and We beat good of Potter county. Owning no g'Fid.
except that of Principle, it will endeavor to aid in th.
work of more fully Freedotnizing our Country.
I;q'''Arlvertisements inserted at the following rates,
except where special bargaine are made, A,",qu'are'l
li 10 lines of Brevier or 8 of Nonpareil types : 1
square, 1 insertion ,f,.1 50
1 sqnare, 2 nr S insertions °-00
sabi.equent insertion less thou 1a...-. 40.
equate,-1 year • 10 00
Bn iness,Carde, 1 year -----------------r--- &on
Administrator's Or Executor's Notices .3 00
Special and Editorial Notices per line.— -- 20
liar All transient :advertisements must be paid in,
e,dvance.and no notice will be taken of ad verti-emented
from a distance, unless they are accompanied by thei
money or satisfactory reference.
ilair"..Toli Work, of all kinds, executed with neatness
and despatch. -'
I'ree and Accepted Ancient York - Masons
- EIITLA.LIA.-LODGE, 342, P. A. IL Stated
,Afeethvg on the 2d and 4th wednesaays of each
month. Rail, in the 3d Story of the Olmsted Block.
D.C.L.LaaisEE,Sec. W..IL. SHEAR, W.M.
0.-T. : ELLISON, 11. D.,
IDP.A.CTiCING- -PHYSICIAN, Coudersport, Pa.,
I respectfully informs the citizens of the tillage and
ricinity that be will promptly respond to all calls for
Profe&sional siftlct.. Office opFirststreet;tirst door
crest of big residence_ 3.7-40
JOHN S. :11A3.73i.
. • -
A, TTORSTY ANT) COUNgEL.LOII. AT LAW.
A: Coudersport, I's., wdl attend the eereral C 'erre
Le Potter and Cameron -COUlltie2. All buemee s. en-
trusted to his care will receive prompt. attention_
Office ou Main streot,Fin residence. _ - .
AMTITED G• OLMSTED.
T,TORNEY AND COUNSELLEIt AT LA*,
Coudersport, will attend to all badness en
trusted to ilia care with prAnptnega and fidelity. Unice
to the /wound Morey of the 0 inafFted Btock.
TTORNEV-AT.LAIC, Couder , port, Pa., 'will
attend tea!! business- entragted to him aitt care
ang promptness. Attends Cmarts of adjoininz coun
ties. Office on Sc'cond streei,near the Agertn!,bridge
F. w. UNO.V.
TTORNEY AND COUN:3ELL7P. AT LAW
Cun4erswt, Pa., w.llnttend the Uourte in Pot
'cr. nnd. the adjoining numWe.A.
1111.1.JLEIL at 31eALAII.NEY.,.
i•TTOTP.ZETS-AT LAW, renn'a.—
•"1. Agent.' for the. Collection of claintgaenit.et the
United Statte.illkitztate Govern nt ent- , ,meta ft..; I'ensions.
Bonnt:tr,Arrettrs of Pay,&e-Addressti.,x 95, irtrrtibur
vir E. XILLEi, 1 .0. DeAtanstr
EAL ESTATE and INSUiRtNCE AGENT.—
Land Bought and Sold, TIiNVF paid and Titles
Envestigniel. Insures provrty nal %IA their. the best
'4cotaptruies in the Country, .I.lld L'ersonsugain-t Acei
4ernia la the Travelers Insurance Company of „Hart
'ford. Business transacted promytly
ArRCILINTS--Delleni in Dry Goode, Fancy
land ecerychicg kept in a good c; . .)vArg ore.
Produce bought cud Auld
G ii. S.LIASONS.,
ERCEI NT—WELLSVILLE Whole
/11-axle Retail Dealer in Dry licod'o, Foncynnd
Floor, Feed, Retai:ers ounptilid on liberal terrn.4
' \ ICINARLF 4 .I S. JONES:,
iroteriee,'&C..., Min Street., COuderepOrt., Pa
\ D...E. OIALSTED, . '•
Pol'E Ran . 4-N - 7--Dealef in Dry G 4.45, Ileady 7 made
1- Cbsthing„ Crockery, Groeerie... - , Flour, -Ft-td,
re, Provitions, &c., MAin street, Gouler9xnt, Pa
Airr.itcrtAsT:_,Duafa in. Dry Goods. Groceries,
I'l"rircisions, Hardware, Queenswarr, (.3 ntlecy,
and all u -call} found in
,a euuntri• store. , n'6l.
k • IL J. OLMSTED,
HARDWARE liercuant, 'and Draler in Slaves,
Tlmarid ElbeEr Iron-Wam, Main stree3, Couder
•port, Penb'ar Tin atid Sheet lion. Ware =vie to
'order' io good style, on short nut:cc, .
F. GL l ...k.SSl.TlßE,rnerarrrea;eorner cf Main
. and Second streets:Coudersport ,Intter Co.. Pa.
A Livery Stmlble isalso kept in cennectinn\xrith this
Rotel. ,Dais} - Stages to and from the Railrcksds.
. - • Potter' - journal Soli -Orrice, \
riAVI.NG lately added a-line new assortmeht of
JOB-' FTE to o*.tr already largo wsortment.
tee are now ;prepared to doiall kinds of work, cheaply
hnd with tas e and neatne=s. Orders Eolic aed.
. . _ ..
~ LIiiVIAN - HOUSE.
liviisiiiife .Potter ounty, P nsyiliania.
BIIBTOti LEWIS. Proprietor. Haring
taken this excellent Hotel, the proprietor wisher
o make thnorquaintlulco of the traveling public and
ecu corifident•of giving ?eatiefaction to all who may
al fl on him.:l-•reb. 12, 66 ~ t . • ,
• • •
- MARBLE' WORK'
i t Monuments - and Tornb-Stunes
of kinds, will be fniniihed on reasons
'h W terms and short noties
' Coudersport, Pa, on the Si nnernaboning•
Roll4or IMO your orders at the Poet Offlze. fent'
- 1 BAKER-.
renaions procured for Soldiers of the present
War who are idiaabled:by reason, of scow:ids Deceived
ix - dist:use contracted while in the serviceof the United
States; and pensions, hminty, audarrears of ray ob
tained for widows or heirs of those-who have died or
been, killed while in set - vice. -All letters of inquiry
promptly answere.l, and on receipt by mail of a state
ment of the lose of claimant, I will. forward the-ne
eesia-ry papers for theiraimstare. - Fees in Pension
calms as lazed by law. Refers to ions, Isaac Benson',
A. Olutsi..Ll,John 5...11. ,, n and F. NV. Knox, Esq
MULE EL, I
' Agent, Condersport;-Pa.
$16500. eire r rVw T here r. L Z; 3 . 'u tx t' r . .. 3 = t e
dewing hisehines. Threemew kinds. 'Under and
upper feed. Warranted five years.. , Above salary
stings comorria4ous paid. The osLr machines sold
In the United States fur less than t-19, which are }alit
liepneed./byli.owe,:Wheelor Grover & „Iki
kar,t3lager & Blehelder. ALL other cheap me
shines are Infringements and the seller or user are
p.m. to arrest, Ape, and imprisonment. Circulars
treit.% , Addrets, ore.rd I upon-Shaw & Clark, -Bind&
isrOfigpoOkr . Chirago =et:. 26. 1855. - iswly
Itbh ! Itch !
6CRATetiI.:.SCRAT - 0; . . - VRATVIT . I.
win Cure the.ltehl ,
in 48 hours
Also ,edres l - HAM RHEUM' -Ufk'BliS;
MAINS, end all IRUPTIONS , OF. .T.EIR SKIN.
Priens4>eents. Yor sale by sill drngnists. By sending
60 anti to WEEKS lk YO TER, Sole Agents, no
Washington street, 13cetott, beC ftvyrnrcliltby
4,0 4 free of postage,to any part of the United States..
Rine 1,158.1, sp.notice tyky lyr.
.. , h
~ • . - Ar_ l- I- • . - r ---- - - -14 :
~,, I L -_
_.. , 4‘../ . •... ' '
i -4-.1,, ) .-- j No , ,
~ e* .. '
e o -.
.\\ • ._.,,,,..„._,... 40.,
~0. H, ,• 4 . _ 4 : ,t, ~
(..., ..___,, 4
‘: G -
4, . i \ 1 1 . • 1 1 ~ - .
A.h, what is the matter with Barney? •
The cold look of pride that he work
Has flipped from his face,like a shadow,
He is not himself any more.
And yet he *ill turn' from his smiling,
To sighing ah me!, and alas! •
I cannot make out what's the matter—
He is not the lad that he was.
Sometime he i ill keep in the shelter
Of clouds, and he sullen alone,
Like the sun : when the earth has offended
His pride, with a light of her .410-n.
The weeds hare run wild in his zarden, •
The toce•cjnes have dropt from the wall,
As if he had gathered the tloWer o' th' world,
And eared'for no rose of them all. '
And when the gas girlsof the village,
With red cheeks and milky-white hrOWs,'
Go by him, he answers their greeting
.A though he were calling his cows.
His hair noW-js left in disorder, __
,; And now, with womanish pride,
Sweet-scented, and e ,•enly parted,
And now, it is all on one side!
He used to be stalwart', to work with
The best of them, now has got
¶'o idling—hes taken to terse`!
To finger-rings! and , to what not!
He used to be late at the "meeting,"
iißut now, ere the solmn bell rings
e is there in his place; and if Esther
Look down from the; choir where she sings,
Third night the low tune of the anthem
I Will run in%', hiS head,!and ere break
Of the day, he will be an the hill-tops,
Singing the fishers awake.
I cannot interpret the meanirrg
Of all the strange ways that he has.
Ah, what cari have come ()vier Barney?
He is not. the lad thathe Was!
THE BUFFALO* WASHINGTON RAILROAD.
On the last day of this Month, a vote is
'to be taken by the citizens Of Buffalo,to de
r cide the question whether the city shall, in
'its corporate capacity, subscritie $200,000
to the Buffalo; and Washington R. R. It
is generally understood that if the vote re
lisults in favor of making the subscription,
the foregoing sum is but a Small amount in
/ comparison to / what the city will do towards
• building this , road. It is believed by those
who are familiar with:the affairs of the
Buffalo and Washington R.R. Co.- that if
the election results favorably to the road.
work will becommenced immediately along
• the'line of the road, in the State of New
York. It was the original intention of the
I Company to build, the road to Emporium
via the Allegheny river and the Portage
t creeks. A very earnest . and persistent TS-
I fort is being made by parties in the interest
of other routes to' divert the attention of
, the company' from their original purpose;
and make some other points on the line of
i the P. & E. R. R., their southern terminus.
The arguments used against the route
originally intended, are that the road does
not touch coat basiqattywhere on its line,
t'at no dependence can belplaced upon the
C rueron colliery, on account of a - very
li iced supply at that point, and that if the
object is to teach coal,the shortest and most
,;direct route to the coal basins of Elk county
!should be adOpted. , '. We know it has be
come quite fashionable of late,for those,who
are: Qperating ;in Ceal in - Elk county to
ridicule ; the idea of there beibg anycoal de
posits irl either M'Kean or Cameron cou*-
ties.. Now we are jtist as confident as we
can be Now
reality of any one thing, that
if,the Buffalo.;; and Washington R R.-Co.,
should finally adopt the Potatoe Creek,
•Red Mill / brook and Driftwood route to Eni
poriam, ithey -would traverse coal fields
enough, ;and reach thein by the easiest 'of
grades, to supply a dozen markets like Buf
falo with! the choicest bituminous coal fora
thousar.d veais.! . All this could be done
without crossing, the Elk county line. But
e have no disposition to change the com
pany from their. original purpose, nor 'to
d6tmet c pne iota from 'the merits of the old
• route. The Portage creek summit has
always been estimated as one of the easiest
ii!l this country to cross, which is a gre4t
desideratum in the bnilding of railroadi.
This route traverses one of the most popu
/ ions aitd thriving regions of this county,and
wonld be the 'outlet for a large , portion of
the clitizens Of Potter county, including
CondersPort, the County seat. As to - the
eoal it would Feadli,- we' hare everreason
to believe, the supply ample for ages to
come. Besides thei immense operations
now being carried on by the Cameron Coal
Company, other cotn i panies are developing
their lands,, and-in.sever-al - instances havd
found Splendid. depoki, ts of_ coal. A. very
rich vein 'llia Ncentlf been ' found on the
• hetulwaters of ffune.s Run, where coal was
linever before supposed to exis-t.' Another
'strong argument in favor of this route ip,
I tbat it is of great importance to Buffalo to
trmake the distance to the Anthracite Coal
Ifiellds,of this State es short as possible,and
l the Shamokin Cdal can be reached via the
l'Portage Creeks 'and the R I &E: R. R.
many miles less than by any other route.
As before stated,We can see no good reason
why the original purposes of the l Company
shoal not be carried out:—„ArcKedan ilinar.
A I committe© of
bebotze to tip ?Evipies of Trqt . 41):,imcmet!, pi 9 D;sseir?iintioq
BY A.LICX CANT.
the Common Council
COUDERSPORT, POTTER COUNTY, PA,,, TUESDAY, I \ lllY 31, 1866.
with several other citizens in i company
have just returned from an inspecting visit
to the coal region about Emporium. Pa.
with which it is proposed to connect this
city by the building of the projected Buf
falo and Washing,Lon Railway. t The report
which we give elsewhere this morning of
' what the excursionists saw,must satisfy every
intelligent person - that it is expedient not
only for the business men manufacturers
and merchants of Buffalo to individually,
contribute means to the building of the
road, but for the city of Butralo, in its cor
porate capacity, to give large and liberal
assistance to the enterprise if its realization
can be secured. The only question as it
seems to us,is with regard to the securities
for the full carrying out the undertaking.
, About these it is, of course necessary for
the city to be careful. It .must not corn
mit itself blindly to a large subscription,
which may -be expended without accom
plishing that which constitutes its only
motive for subscribing to the capital stock
of the Road. It must have some guarantee
that its money is to go, not to the begin
ning but to the completion oft the work.
Its aid must be given coriditionOly,and the
conditions, as we look at the matter should
be bubstantially these: 1 1
Ist. That the issue and delivery of city
bonds in aid of the road shall be at a cer
tain rate per mile of completed ',road.
2d. That the building of the road shall
be carried on, from this end. t -
If such a farther guarantee is practicable
it would be well for the city to have secu
rity from the company for the refunding of
the money invested, in case the•road shall
not be conapletecl to Emporium before 'a
stipulated periOd of time. IL i 4 said that
the Company will tbe prepared to give
such security. ; If so, there can be no dif
ficulty--2no hesitatiop. - ' 1
Upon such conditions with such guaran
tees, the city should be Willing to giste its
aid td almost any eeded amount to the
proposed Buffalo and Washington Railway.
The country to be opened to ps by it is
one vast repository of both coal and lumber.
There is no estimating the -Wealth to be
gained by coming into communication with
it.---Bufalo Expres, - June 28. .
AL WOMAN'S 'CONFOSION.:
A lady- correspondent of • Tke
Ilan. thus de.lares a seetet. WhiCh 'id rather
surprising, and at. the same time very satis
factory, if trite: We must put in..the res
ervation of a douht, because we have sup
posed with the rest of the world that dress
proceeded from an innate taste of the
ladies that led to an 'out cropping'of pretti
ness,•thus believinz. with the poet that
"beauty adorned looks twice as weir.
SPAT IVO3E,'AI.: DRESS.
,"The true explanation of the prei-alling ex
nara;,,,aneein costume is that women dress for
one anether."--Erchcrage paper. ,
WOnen dress for one another! for one
another ! ! That statement is all nonsense;
women do not dress ,for out - another; we
dress for you, gentlema - n-;--far: you alone.--
It is a pity to spoil a pleasing delusion,but
it is a duty to correct errots. We hear and
read a great deal about the sinful and reek-
l!as extravagance 'of women. "The Riot
of the Women"—an article setting forth oar
fearful extravagance and its no . less feafnl
consequenoes--appearud, quoted from the
Round Table, in nearly every paper pub
lished in this State. Indeed, one has only
to'pick up a newspaper Or a magazine to'
find something oU the never-failing topic—
"the extravagance , of the women."
- I - for one am tired' of - so much censure,
and think the time , has - 001130 . when justice
demands that we, investigate the causes of
sticli`rninous - effects. I think enough has
been said to rouse women to reflect on - the
evil of her ways, and at the same time Say
a word occasionally in self defer - ice. Bettritig
these terrible accusations in silenbe is equif
alent to acknowledging. them.to be deserved,
To add injury to•injury, gentlenien after
vouching us with oni- own isms and: follies
through: the press, .vott sum. theta all ,in: the
one wordi. "extravagance," and ' , Make :the
bold and falsestateinent that, WOlll6ll dress
for one another. . 'According to that:theory ,
women. drem up . look pretty when in 1
in company with each other. I wish you
would see us when we are where we do not
expect to meet gen'ticinen. You would
see different looking specimens 'of perfection
from the lady of. faultless
meet in the parlor and on the street You
know what -lunch parties are do von hot?
They are' a California institution as-far as
my knowledge of thent goer—and-'very
stupid et that. When: invited . , to one - of
these entertainments4..the first: inquiry/Fr '
lady niakesis: there be. any gentlei
'Men present?" It is - very seldom- thp - , latter '
worthies rittend ladies' lunch parties'. What
I was going .to; 4is thii .YouYwoald:. be
astonished. to • seeithe differerice the :reply
makes in t,he lady's dresi arrangements. If
there are to be no gentlenien present; she
proceeds 'with novel or:fancy-work With
which sh; may engaged, spendiirr - very
little tim: dressing, assure .you. Rut if
' theria is: ..be - eveteone gentlemen .present;
you woul .be surprised to Ina:LW . ..the mini,
ber of hours/we spend in dressing, the
sf E.itehituj'e, gpa I(et's.
length of time we stand 'b fore the.mirror, I
land the number of times We turn • round
before it. , - • \!..•
1 When invited to take ride by a lady,do 1
; toti suppose we keep iet,r waiting for at ;
Ileast three. hours while we run, to \be, gone
I "just a' moment," to put on cloak and hat ?1;
I Think how many times you,my ge , tleinan I
;critic, have been kept Waiting th t lOng,;
l with - nothing
.to do - to amuse your elf ex-d;
I cept to pace up and down the floor of.
!gloomy parlor?. And all this while that;
; I lady was dressing for. you. You are mis
taken when yon'think we would spend so
-I much- precious• titlnel might say our
Iwhole lives—and next to the last c'ent, we
1 ' possess, in dressing to; look pretty to please;
; one another. - Ito, no, gentlemen,; it is! fel
I you .we do: all this.; 'Ladies would not
'spoil-their complexions. by using ruinous
; paints on the face knowing they lend only]
a passing charm, for one E,knother-- I ,never. i
It is-for you we do. it ...all. You lido not 1 ,
krtozo the difereafe - : - Letu.eest 71atu'raltand.
iartiiicial. - beauty. You do not' . know
1 whether the. pretty flush on the ' face is.
I natural or "put 'on. ' .; ;Yon do not . know i
1 - whether the softness.or fairneis of a pfetty,,
face is nature's work or "liquid pearl"—the
fashionable name for ',whitewash. Indeed
you dip not.. -To -use Lour on words &II-
Itiemen,.you "only .know when, a woman
hooks well."- - ' You may think. you • knots-. a ;
painted face,. but you do not. ': I could not I
detect- it myself if I had not Seen the paint;
; put on, - and Were not familiar with-this
1 branch of . high' art.- 'And .is !Ong as 'you: ;
I think the pretty which we snake up a.gen- '
;dine one,' what is the difference whether it
is or not?. :, Oh, bu t. you are deluded about-I
Z some thingsl A few ; days ago,when walk-
; ina wit,4....Mr. H., all . at once, stopping 'as
thong lit a streak of lightning had flashed
across his path and he was afraid of step-
ping on it, he said to 1 me. "Hagar, who is
I that -lady. that. .j ust -- -bOwed - to*yon I"- - 'Afterl
breathing. a full, -.easy;. - breath;-relieved ; to ,
find that I had done nothing to cansejlis,
.excitement; I 'replied in the most matter-of I
faCt manner—"lt islliss. so-and-so."• . His/
ing - E filovely. I" : . I had seen that face- at
a• time of day when gentlemen are
- not sup-_
posed 'tl i cifseeladies.. - Thad' likeit - thatl-face
when it; presented--rildifferent ---appearanee
from that which - captiired 'hire oitthe'street.
But as 4.e. thought .• the lace. - was - what' - ;it
seemed'i - -I-was . .not going' to undeceive him.
- - no; ' no.-- 'And ;though.•l :A - new; as' - we
1 w a lked'alimg that he Was contrasting that.
girl's bright:face -and dark shining lockSl
with 'my dull face'and faded golden hair, I I
!Only remarked,- 2 meekly "yes she -is very I
- '' l
beautiful:" - - •!- •: -
Whodescribed. the 'belle :of a ball-ro m,•!
telling what she `wore,' how She' • had het!!
,hair done, up, the color and . quality of her ,
complexion, -and eyes,lips and teeth ?..; Gen.
Vernon. ,WOnien' dress- for 1 one -another 1
ALbsurd.. It is for you, , whb condemn'Our 1
extrevagance,that we promenade the streets:
with three-quartere - of a- yard of rich silk or
velvet;trailing behind!ul -- It is for yriti we
spend sleepless niglitsl ; and :anxiousd'ys, ,
devising ways . and meaus to 'charm- and to!
please. - It is 'for . yO ; u1 we 'Spend' our list
dollar for 'dress, and go half starved ; and I
comfortless in - consequence. It :iSlor yoti ; 1
we are•just whitt .you ]make "us. -- Do 'not, !
then, be so inconsistent fist* blarne'vroinen
foi l being Iwhat-sheisis; do not lay CII the
awful- sine of the unnatti i al life . yon canape!!
her to lead at her door. ; Such ineodsisten
cy. does 'not accord wigs ,the dignity and:
wisdom of I man. Remembering-that-the 1
.accusations which you; heap upon her - rd ' I
-fleet back 'upon your -own soulA—;-that, you
-will have to !answer for the. greater weight I
'of woman's sins at thegreat day of settling;
accouritsrefleot ,and' do dot be to
-upon yodr own , works, if 'they- are evil.
iUrThe Reading newspapers agree in
the statement that the late Clymer meeting
in that city was nothing more than a gath
ering of Philadelphia,POttsville,Harrisburg
and Lancaster "knucks, i ' "shoulder hitters,"
"draft skedaddle'.' and blatant opponents
Of the war to crush the z slaveholders' re
hellion. .CroWds' of th. 4,6 invaders of Read
ing perambulated„, the streets there in
‘ insulting, ladies,panicizina
. eqsl‘ying' to - intimidate good
arid' sober men. The orderly petition of
the ,P a eoPle #Oided 'collision With these
outlaws as iong - as possible, - bitt Wheri their
patience ended the result was the sound
drubbing 'of i.si-eral of The 'irlost,fuffianly
of the bathes of Philadelphia,Lanca.ster and
, Harrisburg. After the decent ';riien of
Reading had shown the bullies who " Came
there to swell the crowd at' . the Clymer,
conclave, that they a ere - deteribitied to' re
sent all insaltsr &lei; was restored ; and
- Women and children Cora :pass along:the
streets unmolested, - • -
2,30 "round.. I tell ;my
stories over . twice, and just as - I reach the
point, in the story a friend breaks with—
"that reminds me of a little incident," • dm.
3 IL—As .near
. as I can. 'recollect
called , for, more beer. One man, in the
party ; who had been very boisterous 'up to
that -moment; .growl suddenly silent,. his
head draps over orl his - Shoulder - aikP he
gixm to'sleep: Another than sings-a sbng:
We all join the chorus withOui any partior
ular regard .to ;key More` beer.: ' :
We play for the beer, and Se.beer contin- ;
us, to' play the deuce with • us.. 'TWO or
• isuipicioirs looking strangers wham
we wouldn 7 t-adatii:M.our fellowship utider
4::)91F circumstances: worm themselves into
the, party. • They laugh • extravagantly at
all my . storkes;,!Spil call for beer which is
appked to my acedmt,' -
- 4 rl at: 2 —A 'Man -who lias "been silehtli
diinking: hia beer for; seine tinae, ;Sudderily
breaks puft.'irc*lent ; clenunciation. of eetne
inilividua,l: whois_absent, and whona:none.
of US know. ;1e immediately sympathise.
'Withl!fm; aild - proceed to denounce the 'at; :
seat indivrdnali wrtti great::warmth,'
When. Yen offer 'oats to . a bane .he rosy' • -
. • • • .. t , ~5 ainia-sopg, - forgetting t.. 14 1 .1
say l or donut mean
• third tin - e . , thel secOnd• : verse,. and , nearly
A young lady in'•loiva,all for loveir - go to sleep in _trying, to_ recall: G.. ,04.
hung herself—to a limb of the law. 5.30 r. moist upon paying for all
• ' • ,
at.g"The new Tariff Billla - s•pia:ed.the
Ijouse of Rep:resentativ?s, but. we are sorry
to say. all action upo4 it has. been,,pst
ponecl in the Senate, untilliecember
DON Lager Beer intoxicate?--Diary
• of_a Man 'Who Tests It.
_1 _ .
From the Pitiladelphla Sta,aay Tranficr.p..
'Does la,ger beer into - xicater That isl
which ha.s agitated this countryl
for years—Courts and communities being;
divided upon it. .As a scientific expen-j
meat, and for the purpose of saffsfyinz myl
mind upon,the subject, I went among the'
beer gardens and beer saloons. yesterdayd
`keeping a journal of my progress, which I
herewith append :1 1 I
' ]t.—Teok - a glass of lager, at a
reef saloon. Exceedingly cooling
-stem. It diffuses a gentle ', and,
...,..____ a \ exhilaration throughout I the,
brain. \ ' I I
9.05 A. lt.l--TOOli I ith '
, . another glass, W
brown bread,, salt, and cardamon seeds.
Thoughts runagreeable channels. [Dis
posed to look leniently upon the frailties
of humanity. Wouldn't refuce to receive
cash in full from a deb,tor, or force money
upon a man I awed.' Pat the head of a
little Dutch baby that toddles by me.l
Am carried back in imagination td the
days of my youth (whieli the nights of
my mature years had put out of.my head,
t somewhat). I ; remember my . Early love,j
, and muse in a kindly vein (all in vain 1),
upon -the morning of my, existence. I tHad 1
hacLsome annoyances in the morning w ich /
; vanished with Ake froth of, the beer, andj
'• - with - them,
some' life-long troubles went
' for a time, at least. - ' 1
• 9.10 A. I.l.—Took another glass, jclined i
[by a friend. 1 A. kindly feeling toward thei
friend. I allow hiin tolpy for the xer, ;
however, retaining my presence of mind.l
!We indulged in cheerful conversation. I
1 becothe i eloquent on• German literature. ]
Quote from Gththe, Schiller, and glow at;
!the mention of Rembrant.
'Other friends enter. I allow them to
I pay for the beer also. 1 ;
I - 10'.t.-I<t:--T call for • more beer, - and tell
-1 the bar-lteepdr that he is "in." . .:Alsk'ed a ;
'stranger to "join us."' Another Member,
I I of the . party , tails - Vobifernnily„ -forl "hard
boiled egg" '- 1 I check him, andifeel a
sympathy for a man . ph° "shnws.his beer."
19.30 A. m.—We hait indutdd in mortal
heer. DislitL'sitiOn'cin. the part of some to:
tell old ariecdOtta.N- "at Which• ] the, ,party 1
- laugh iriordinatelf. ' The bar-lielpperutiailes" j
at our exPense., Same'.Orie • propotes - . thatl,
we, go, up Vine street. Another. glaw of,
beer and we - go. '1• • ,
11 o'clock, A. m.-- 1 ,-Shook hands with?
every acquaintance we: met on the street
ming here. Remeniber pattine• one or
c wo. ydry .m_utcular . n - endS_ AD cthe back,
and urging them -to "go o long."- Gave.s I
newsboy twenty-five tents fora morainal
paper that I had reatLiand dechned tai take,
env change back. Had a glass of !men
12 3t.—The party gt - . 4 larger and fitiler7,
All talk together, as a general - thin:ai l
Through some.perfectly inexplidible,pro-[
ce..s, beer. mugs 'that Were empty at one;
moment, stare me-.in:4lhr face-at-tinother . [
moment - full. Some :one ,callsfor cigars. I
One:man in the party looks pale r becornes I
silent and meditative, and then makes his;
feeble way towards the back yard= croft'
which rriched,soimtis Proteed, „ I
-: A. ' 4.. I it.—We .• - are -"overt' the - Rhine,"l
though -I have little retollectienrabo4romi-i
Mg here.. Think we.stopped ;twice on ale 1
way , and -drauk / beer. .One mai has_lefe ,
the party. ELEY / sfil he he'd "lisiriess" to !
attend to.. Re meieber feeli ng• h" . iiiit of
admiratioiyfOr- the elan - Who bad The nerve;
to leave a/party-, , and 'go -about his business. I
Wished 1.• had - soine bitainims, and had the
nerve - to go about, it: Thoeght." . there-Was 1
a bare possibility that I drank ton narch
benr. Concluded to have "sonie..thore beer.
2P. ii.—koro beer. Some of us"lave
half a. glass undrunk; while otbem•Order
"kline" glattserS.: . 1 One. man "switches rotiv
on whisky, and antithet =lakes a cigar in
his'n." • •
TERMS.- -$1.50 PER ANNUM.
we've had., A total stranger borrows five
dollars of me until he can "see Stofe.” The
glasses are filled up again by order of a
party at the other end of the room.
6 P. sr.--Men with their coats off, vocif
elating violently. Everybody in !intense
perspiration; disposition to spill beet on
our shirt bosoms and our clothes. Beer
mug knocked off the table. Bar keeper
gets excited and wastes his German on the
desert• air, the lair not understanding it.
I imagine that he is asking us all to drink,
and accept t 4. invitation. It is clutrged
to me. ,
7 r.-st.—More beer spilled on our shirt
bosoms. More :fellows grow pale and go
oat in the back y.sid, and more suddenly
recollect that: they have businm to attend
to; going about their business as though it
was the "rail fence" businegt
- Lager beer won't intoxicate!
Man, asleep across the table. .Atitititer
man otters to "rassle" any one in 'the party
for the beer ,(having' "rassleV a"lltgt,l
quantity 'of beer). - A stranger takes it up,
the "rassle" proceeds,-and—and I go un
der. More beer. • • •
I 10 P. If.—More men sleep. I embrace
'two or. three Dutchmen at: the next table
.I—telling them, "you're my friend." '• Look
iaround and discover, all of a sudden, ;that
Imy party has changed. All gone "WOt I
knowd,' and a - lot of mtrangers there,
}Think it is tithe to go home. Drink a
'glass' of beer and gait. .
1 11 P. 11.—Am rudely awakened by seine
l one. Open my eyes, and see a eoupleof
watchmen. lamon a door step on \Tine
t street. The watchinan says:- . •
"Yon don't want to sleep here." •
"The devil 1 don't. Do:you stipprxze 1
iiwould be (hie) foolish enough.to lay down
' l and go to sleep 'here didn't Want. to - i"
"But you can't sleep here."
1 "That's a 'different- thing altogethef.
IYou said I didn't want tn, and (hic.):lnef.
er wanted tolsO.bad in. ms life . before;# ,
1 IL3O P. reiper.
!pace a good deal of difficitityin . unfocliing
!the hall ,door witl.L'A lead pewit :Try a
pocketknife, and then blunde upon the
I night key. Suddenly _remember that, I
have get: the hiccup; • and ..gettiog, Wider
i the hail gas light-I'tiz,tO toteAlierli9iy
seeing how fear T 4:xiia Tilt my . tvici,
fitlerse tegethet- it*n -
, I f c lob,' them by 'aoh , otiter; dear up to
;elbow:- Then eitperiene Eig(OW of triumph
hold 'them , very near-ttether,' two
ett apart. • • '
,- 11.55 P. 3t..aThe hieciiiiscniekt,"Vrh
gratnlate Myself- on the sure ha I ge up
stairs -< ,Think of taking out a licemWto
Ifilactic(i in that line. 1 open- the diihr-=-
give' a Inec:p: that "starts , the roof 'I nod
inea i rly throws -niy- head ofC - Wife Amite
dp, in bed, and sacs
rifrttnAr again PI -- ' •
I - I pfOteit- that I anti , (hie) - -tiiit.. • i'lwa.k
!dignified and learnecl," and ask her if she
i (hie) uniierstands the diag (hie) 'ttbiis of
iti,ienFis,' She saga she had' (ight to phis
I had seen me lfave theta often enough.
•Said J., in: eifirijilied• voice 1
"Do you knovr, midair:4 . - that (hie)
cues colds fronT(ltie)Omes tromn,eold
tin the stomach?"
She' said, sip 3 thought it came f i rcntia
beet -garden oss the ." :
I'insisted that hiceive
frniz, a ieveie stomach, arid
member` 'wandering,' doff into i'sliaseitatiOn
upon titer intcxidtting - ii - roperot quail ,
while she - was off Trfy
Lao bee,r no
• Gen. Geary's reception in Poihule hvt
on , the 4th - E iciteti - Ilig most uunbounded onihnsiisrn. •r 1 He rode at:thAbad - itftba
TeteniniWboF ad iiveliarFe:;tlt&96AZi,tlAo.
His preiente Was' - the signal 'Of Me boat
nproarcitis cheering allelong tl!o hrie - of thii
ptoceiiion:".At-tria it I points the- clowili
of soicliers - and`eitliens whil'atiminUclea the
hero stopped'-the prognitsii'df' - the tnitch:
At Sixth and Ch6teut iltreeti. : th 4, flig!
eral could Sdarcely• keep, higiadclle; iioql.kuly.
Was he besieged br-Litids'.whiel; fLid C.l - 4 4.-
ried•tifles-atd••muslitita'filtereiie lel i? - ill;
fray to crush rebellion. ' Altogether_, it-4•li
a grand spectacle." It" Okla - lute - 441w Arne
feeling of the, people" for the sOi'dtei.; - , , %.1
was Veary "speaking "
on a of that 't pore" t
the uttettage of which so anneistbe , _ `.
P 6:116 * '..';' f.' ... - : -...' • . 1., . f„,,
- TEIE 4TH IN 'Thacre.The - 46 of Jai'
was "lief celebrated'in the -Soh* at -all, eg g
eept:by U.S.: troops on duty, -a few ei
and real Union and-thelfeeedmen;
The late -rebehrgErreihe - day - a - oblitshoul ,
hey 'say that% the 'day ie dated
with the fall of Vickibutg add theretel
defeat at' G-ettyiburg---dismteis Opt' sii
the-Short-lived "Confederacy" its' tn 64
ink - .The negrcnta everywhere thraili:
out the South had a trend 'jnbiiee. 1 1 Thii
4th of lily ineaniiotnething, for the fa 'wig
that they are no- lonera , sh i vils:r -
,SOSIETIIM'G-FOR -HORSE-THIEF CATCH
sai-=-There is said - to be - .a , Old' law
1 ' 8361 4 that , any DersOn:.arrasting• a bin*:
thief is entitled to a bounty of twenttdOti"
and triileago.;3c ordmg to Q" :°l q -6 1
pf Asscual3ly-il !This:tau is not: gerkiial,„yo
known, but it is worth knowing. •