Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, December 01, 1866, Image 11

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From dawn till dusk, we followed up
The reapers through the wheat;
And tied the rustling corn, that lay
Like sunshine at our feet.
Kate laughed with Willie all day long,
And Kate sang merrily;
He said she sang like any bird,
And then she laughed to me.
For Kate he reaped the poppieß red
That nodded in the corn;
For me he broke a pale sweet rose
And pulled away the thorn. ■:;
He said the flowers were like her cheek,
My heart was sore all day;
And when he held the rose to me, **
I turned my face away.
The blue shades fell; and by the stile
At dusk we sat to rest;
Through tears I watched the angels’ wings
That flickered in the west.
They, gossiped; and I heard them say,
“ Oh, she is never seen
When Kate is near! She’s slight and pale;
And Kate is like a queen.”
And they.went gayly by the fields ;
And I, to hide my pain,
Slipped by' them at the dusky stile,
And went home by the lane.
I heard his step—l would not Stay-
Ana when he) came so near : u
I felt him breathe, I would not look,
And dried a silly tear.
Then, bitterly he spoke. He held ~
The rose ! would not wear; : ’
And I said, “Give it'Kate; she twined
The poppies in her hair!”
“ Oh, hear me now, below,the moon
That watches from above!
I jest with merry Kate,” he said,
“ But never Speak of love.
“And what is Kate betweeh.us two?
I love but you alone;
Oh, take the sign, and take my heart,
Since, love, it is your own !”
I took the rose. A little bird
Sang out a song for me;
And broadly smiled the harvest moon,
Our happy looks to see.
Steel Manufacture at Pittsburgh.
A correspondent gives the following
information regarding the manufacture
of steel at Pittsburgh, Pa* Halfthesteel
made in the United States is manufac
tured here, and one-third the glass; it
controls both interests; in nails it divides
the manufacture with Southeastern
Massachusetts; it is Lowell, Lawrence,
Easton, Chicopee, Worcester, Hartford,
and half dozen other of your eastern
manufacturing centres, rolled into one.
At the head of the navigable western
waters, the very focus of the grand cen
tral valley, of the continent,^whose eye
sweeps over the whole, it is a very creator
and source for it all. It counts 500 large
manufacturing establishments, in
cluding. 50 glass factories, 31 roiling
mills, 46 iron foundries, 58 oil refine
ries, 33 machine shops, 12 boiler works,
7 steel manufactories, 10 brass foundries,
16 potteries, 5 cotton and 4 woolen facto
ries, 9 plow factories, 10 shops for heavy
forgiDg, with white lead, chemical, saw,
axeand copper works,yielding altogether
a total annual product of one hundred
million dollars. Iron and steel in vari
ous forms are a third of all this,the other
metals about two millions, glass five
millions, oil ten millions, cottons and
woolens five to six millions. The manu
facture of steel has grown up almost
wholly in America within seven years.
Pittsburgh is its birth-place and chief
centre; and now of 40,000 tons used in
in the United States, full half is made
at home, and more than half of that
half here. The quality of the home
made steel has fast progressed to that
of the best foreign; it is now use 1
for the finest cutlery and swords,
and such fastidious establishments as
that of the Ames Company in Chicopee
give it warm approval and extensive
adoption in their delicate manufactures.
The turning of iron into steel is a deli
cate operation, requiring great skill and
quick perceptions in the'workmen. At
the beginning is pig iron, the first and
coarser product of the ore, then the pig
iron is refined by fire and manipulation
into bloom iron; this is next roasted in
Eure charcoal for two weeks for the car
onization which is the distinctive
change sought to be gained; then the
metal is rolled into,light thin bars, and
these carefully broken by hand and
hammer in to small bits, and the impure
pieces carefully culled out; crucibles or
pots of about two gallons iu size are
filled with these bits of carbonized iron,
and placed within the hottest of char
coal and coke fires, and carefully watched
and tended: at a given moment,
when the liquid metal has reached
a certain stage of Cooking—to be
told by opening thecrucibleand looking
into the yellow white fiery contents—
the crucible is withdrawn, and its con
tents carefully poured into a mould, and
cooliDg, become an ingot of pure, steel.
The best steel made ih the couhtry is
wrought out from the “spathic” ore
found in the HousatOhiC 7 valley of Con
necticut and Massachusettß; none other
such ore is kndwffinthe UnitedStates;-
the iron ores of Lafed Superior, Uake
Champlain and the Cornwall hills in
the Lebanon valley of Pennsylvanhtfare
“maghetic; ”: while, all the other iron
ores of Pennsylvania are “hematite.”
Ores from . other sections, particularly
Lake Superior,are brought to Pittsburgh •
in considerable quantities to mix with
native ores, Mid so produce different and
in some cases better metals.
: Another tthostSfory.
We believe the gentleman who got up
thePehrisyslanla avenue ghost story for
one ef the Pittsburgh papers, is now in
Chkagoi aha as a consequence, that city
is now enjoying a first-class;sensation in
the forni of a haunted houseJ The third
storyOf abriek house,No. 128
dolph street, is occupied by. Mr. Bkeels,
wife; sister and;brother-ln-law. A Chi
cago reporter goes on to say that,within
the past thirty-six hcmrs the most as
tounding manifestations have occurred.
Doors are opened and slammed together;
stove covers, spittoons, dishes, bottles,
and numerous other articles are hurled
about the rooms ; , beds,; are shaken
and moved from their re3tiiig places
with their occupants lying in them;
a piece of cloth, a codfish, some
bottleß and other articles which the
family affirm they never saw before, are
said to have been mysteriously dropped
into the rooms before the eyes of the
inmates, and several policemen and
neighbors who were present: blood
dripped,from the hall door; articleswere
taken from a trunk while locked and
deposited at the feet of Mrs. Skeels, in
another room; and many other similar
demonstrations were made. The family
are greatly terrified, and much excite
ment exists in the neighborhood. The
premises are now being guarded by a
police force. The parties living in the
rooms are.not spiritualists' in anyisense
of the term, and have never had any
thing to do with the investigation of
spiritual phenomena. They are; mem
bers of orthodox churches and persons
of intelligence. The reporter says he
visited the haunted premises and ob
tained the above particulars from eye
The Original Oil Man of Canada.
The Halifax (N. 8.) j ßecorder tells
the following story of this individual:—
About ten years ago a man named Pratt
Who possessed in a remarkable degree
the roving disposition, happened to pass
thropgh the township of Enniskillen,
dnd seeing the gnu beds as they were
termed, shrewdly guessed that there
was something good to be found there.
He accordingly boughtseventy acres of
land in which is now the centre of the
oil districts, and after having the gum
analyzed at Hamilton, left the country.
He went' to the silver mines of Mexico,
where so doubt he found adventures
enough to satisfy even his spirit, and on
the breaking out of the late war he
took up arms on the side of the South,
find fought the Yankees, for four
years. In the meantime nothing was
heard from him, and on the discovery of
oil in Enniskillen his estate was admin
istrated and reverted hack to the Crown.
About three weeks ago, however,; the
rjover stepped into a large oil establish
ment, announced himself the original
old Pratt, and politely requested the
soi-disant proprietors to, clear out. Ut
terly confounded, these gentlemen
hapded over $lOO,OOO to quiet the title,
and Mr. Pratt set off for Ottowa, where
he asked the Commissioner of Crown
Lands by what authority his land was
taken from him and given to others.
The answer was in so far satisfactory
that he set off In high glee, and when
the writer met him on the cars, was on
his way to Oil Spring togive a number of
wealthy trespassers, as he considers
them, particularly scissors. He expects
to realize some two hundred thousand
dollars in gold from the transaction.
A Novel Race.—The San Francisco
Bulletin announces the result of the
great China tea race. The race was
confined to English ships, and the pre
mium offered was ten shillings a ton on
the cargo of the first ship in with the
tea. Nine ships left Foo-chou-foo from
the 29th of May to the 6th of June last,
each laden with cargoes from the new
crop. Four of the nine werecompetitors
for the prize, and made an almost neck
and neck race for sixteen thousand miles,
finishing the voyages in ninety days
and a few hours, the five ships landing,
by estimate; five and a quarter m-llions
'of pounds of tea; the Taeping carrying
off the prize, which amounted to about;
two thousand five hundred dollars, she
being lighter laden than her closest
competitor by one hundred and twenty
two thousand one hundred and ninety
one pounds. This is the fastest time on
record. The average time of the English
tea-ships is about one hundred and
thirty days. Compare with this the
figures for the Hong Kong and Sau
Francisco route. The distance is, in
round numbers, seven thousand miles.
The average time is from twenty-five to
twenty-eight days. The distance from
San Francisco to New York,by railroad,
is about three thousand miles, and the
time will probably be about eight days.
From New York to London is under
rather than over fifteen days. So that
tea sent by the way of Francisco, will
reach the English market about forty
five days sooner than if sent by the way
of Good Hope.
Peat in Michigan.— The Detroit
Free Press has an interesting article
upon this subject. The peat is found iu
dry bogs, of which there are several
hundred in the State. The supply is
believed to be, practically, inexhausti
ble. It is also of a very fine quality.
Professor Deuglass, of the State Univer
sity, after a careful analysis, places tbe
proportion of ash and sooty matter at
only three and two-tenths per cent. It
is generally known that peat is the
vegetable soil of swamps, made up of
matted roots, leaves and stems of plants.
To obtain it, the surface, containing the
living plants and their roots,is taken otf;
the peat is cut by a peculiarly shaped
spade into oblong blocks, which aie
thoroughly dried in the sun; it is then
powerfully compressed by hydraulic ma
chines, until its size and Weight are re
duced nearly two-thirds; next it is
ground to powder,and dried in cylinders
Which revolve in a heated chamber
finally, at a temperature of one hundred
and eighty degrees, it is caked by pow
erful pressure, and is ready for the mar
ket: Some' of the Michinan: farmers use
-it in preference to wood; its superior
cheapness commends it to many others.
The Press says that it has found a ready
sAle in Bostbn and elsewhere. Several
peat companies have been formed, and
udachines invented during the last six
inonths. Peat'also gives forty per cent of
illuminating gas, at the rate of about
fourteen thousand feet per ton. The
coal does not equal this. The Press
thinks that it will become very popular
for parlor rise; as it can be burned' in an
open grate, and would be far more cheer
ful than the dull air-tight stove.
. ! ' —t"- ' . ,
jCharactee is Power.— lt is often
saidthat knowledge is power, and this
is true. Skill or faculty of any kind
carries withit superiority. So, to a cer
tain extent, wealth is power, and genius
has transcendent gift of 1 mastery over
nien. But higher, purer, better than all,
niore constant in Its influence, more
lasting in its sway, is the power of char
acter—that power which emanates from
a {pure and lofty mind. Take any com
munity, who is the man of most influ
ence ? To whom do all look up with
reverence? Not to the “smartest” man,
not to the cleverest politician, nor the
most brilliant talker, but he who, in a
long course of years, tried by the ex
tremes of prosperity and adversity, has
approved himself to the judgment of his
neighbors, and of all who have seen his
life, as worthy to be called wise and
good. , v
Swamp Lards of California.—A list, of
the swamp lands in California, embracing
in the aggregate over 53,000 acres, has been
submitted to the Secretary of the Interior
for his approval, -ss a step preliminary to
the issuing of a patent for the same ta the
State. These lands are of the class desig
nated in the fonrth section of the act of July
23,1866. In view of the long delay neces
sarily incident to the transmission of cor
respondence from that State, the General
Land Office, in taking up and disposing of
all swamp lands with which there is no
interference; without waiting for the formal
report of lists from the Surveyor General,
fro» our Fouith Edition of Yesterday .
The President’s Message and the De
partment Reports.
Movements of Senators and Repte-
From Washington.
[Special Despatch to the Bulletin.]
Washington, Nov.' 30.— The President
and the Secretaries; to-day decided to send
advance copies of tbe message and the re
ports of tbe .Departments to the. diflerent
cities North and West, with Instructions to
be delivered to all the. papers immediately
on the message being read in Congress.
No definite actlqn will be taken by tbn
Republican Caueus, relative to the course
o be pursued by Congress, until next week.
Several Senators to-day, called upon the
President, and were cordially received.
fßy thetJ. S. Associated Press.]
Washington, Nov. 30.— N0 copies of any
of the reports of tbeHead Departments have
yet been printed, most of them, however,
are in type and proof slips have been far
nishedfor revision. It is understood that
the President’s Mesage was to-day read to
the cabinet.
About fifteen Senators and thirty Repre
sentatives have arrived here.
Tbe Baltimore American and tbe United
States and European Associated Press,
Baltimore, Nov. ,80.— The following an
nouncement appears in thin afternoon’s
edition of the American:
“Our readers bavedoubtlessobserved that
we have during the past few days published
very voluminous telegraphic despatches
from all parts of the country and Europe,
foreign domestic, commercial, shippiug
intelligence to an extent that bas never
before been presented in the columns of th i
Baltimore papers. The greatest portion ot'
these despatches were from the U. S. and
European Telegraphic News Association,
which has just been established in Ne w York t
in opposition to the New York Associate 1
Press. The General Agent of thisnewasso
ciation is D. ,H. Craig, Esq., who has for
fifteen years past been the General Agent
of jthe New York Associated Press.
It was our purpose to receive and pub
lish the despatches of Uth of these
associations, in pursuance of the usual en
terprise exhibited by tbe American in fur
nishing its readers with the fullest and
latest intelligence from all parts of the
“The New York Associated Press has,how
ever, issued an order prohibiting any paps r
from receiving their news which shall
so elect to publish that received from Mr.
Craig also. Knowing from long experience
in the telegraph business that Mr. Craig is
possessed of the natural tact and energy to
distance all competition, and that be has
unriva led facilities for the transaction of
the business be has taken in hand, we have
refused to deprive our readers of his impor
tant services.
We do not regard ourselves as under any
special obligations to the New York Ass 1-
ciated Press, or any other self-constitut** i
body. We have held that association u
when some of those who are now com
bined against us in Baltimore endea
vored- to destroy their organization
and have rendered them more unpaid ser
vices during .the past five years than any
other paper in theconntry. That weshouM
allow anybody to dictate to us what w.>
shall publish and what we shall not pub
lish in the columns of the American is sim
ply ridiculous. We have atways heret >-
fore acted independently of-allcombination
and shall continue so to act, regardless of
whatrthec6nsequencesmay.be. We havii
however, full confidence that the United
States and European Telegraph News' Asso
ciation will be able to furnish fuller,
more varied and more satisfactory reports
of news, foreign, domestio and commercial,
than the Associated Press baseverattempteM,
that our readers will be. benefltted by the
change. We will also have the advantage
of having exclusive special reports, and not
be compelled to present our readers with
the despatches that appear in the other
papers of tbe city,
Bobbery at Beverly.
Bevebly, N. J., November 30th.—The
house of Walter s. Freeman, agent of the
Camden and Amboy railroad, aitnated iu
the town, was robbed last night. The affair
i 4 very mysterions, the thieves ransacked
the whole dwelling, entering the rooms in
Which the persons were sleeping, taking
jewelryjf&c,, precisely ais was done in the
case of the robbery at Riverton a few days
IkanksglvinE Dsy in the Sontli.
iAuousta, Ga,, Nov.' 30.— Bnsiness was
suspended in this city yesterday, also in
Charleston. . . . .. ~
! From. Mobile.;
; Mobile; Ala , Nov. 29. Thanksgiving
day waß generally observed here. Almost
all the business houses wereolosed. Nothing
done in cotton.
Marine Intelligence. •
[To theU. 8, Associated Press.]
jNrw York, Nov. 80.— Steamer Queen,
from’ Liverpool, arrived; also, Guiding
Star, from Brazil.
|Boston, Nov. 30. Arrived, steamers
SaxOn, front Philadelphia; Nerus, from New
York; Salvor, from ditto.
: Thanksgiving at Charleston.
Charleston, NoV. 30. Thanksgiving
generally observed yesterday.
’ ~ New York Honey market.
:New York, %P. M., Nov. 30.— The Post's
Commercial Article says the loan market
is inactive and abundantly supplied at six,
with exceptions, at five discount.
Business is light—current rates for very
choice short call, 6 and 7, and 71 for choice
npmes. The return flow of greenbacks
from the West and other points excels, at
present; the drain to the South, and it is
therefore probable tberawill be ease in the
money market for sometime. Gold opened
dull at 1401, falling to 140|, and rising again
to 141. ■
' Railroad shares are inactive, but there is
more disposition to bay, and quotations are
g fraction better, low-priced western roads
being most in favor. After the board the
market was better. Governments were well
sustained, especially 6s of 1865, and 7a, for
which there is considerable demand from
the country. State stocks are all quiet.
Railroad bonds firm. Stocks flat, and min
ing shares neglected and dropping. - - ;
TbAßhaglxlug. at ADsnstn.
Augusta, Ga,, Nov.. 30,—Business: was
entirely suspended,on.Thanksgiving day.
Ibe Latest t-iiinuclal News.
- Nov. 30.12.30 P. M.—Stocks lower and
S, Ull !o?. OI S CpOpOu.S’s, 1881. 11*^;'Do. 1862,' Its;;;
P?„ 1 , 86 V t . 6^:C ° ,865 1 H 7; '1 eh tortlrs, 9958; TraaanrV
l? IH? Do.- Second; aeries, its; Virginia l 6's, 6t>@
64; Missouri t’s 873*; Carton Company, *45,; PennsyT
yarna Coal. 155: inmberland Preferred. 69; Boston
Water Power, 301*; western Ttoion Telegraph Com
pany,4634; Sew York Central 1123*; Erie KaUroad,7U.i:
Enoaen Bal road. 1203*; Beading itallroad, UIB; il'on-
IganCemral, 11236 Illinois Central, 118)4; FUtsonrg-j,
843*; Northwestern,433t; Booh. Island, < 163)4; Toledo,
_ [By the United states Associated Press ]
New York, Nov. 27.-Cotton very doll; Uplandi
34 cents; Orleans, 35), cents. Flour anil: Io@2u cents
lower. Sales of 8,000 barrels State, *7 7o@ll 25; We t
ern.|7JJC@iE Ohtn.gjo m@is 25: aouthera drooplug,
sales of 8o bbls. at |il so@i6 28.: Wheat la-nom.Sally
2@3 cents low. r. Oaui .declining, 61 to, 67 cents. Porte
lower and dull; Bales of COObbia. atfh 37® 21 62. Beef
quiet. Lard dull: sales of 150 bbls at 12)4@14 cents.
Whisky dull and unchanged. Petroleum quiet: Crude
21 cents.
BavauNaH.Nov.3o.—Thera Ja 1 little doing to day.
The pi tees were ea’ler New Orleans'Middling. 32)4 c.
ilherectlpis for tbaweek.s922: exports, 9.737.
Cleared, the steamer Flambeau, Rir New V ork. .
Arrived, the Bleamer North Point, from Baltimore
_ Markets.
New Yobk, Nov. 80.—Colton quiet- at 34@3«4c.
Eton* doll, 10(2.200. lower; sales of 3800 bbls; State,
17 7t@|ll 25; Ohio, no 80@|I3 28; Western, |8 75@«li
eontbern. in su@«6 25. Wheat du-1 and declined
2@3e. Corn dull. Oecitned Ic. Bye and Barley dull
and declining. Oats qnlet. Beefquiet. Pork doll and
owvr. Lard qnlet. Whisky doll.
R SavANNaH, Nov. 29 —t otton; little doing; prices ea
ser. Middling, J2>4; receipts for weekrs,»23; exports
for week. 9 735. |
BatTiMOBE, Nov. 30 —Jlonr Inactive Spring Wheat
Wheat dalL Corn ac iva Sale of new
at 97c.@|i. Oats firm. Provisions inactive and noml
bond quiet. Whisky steady. Wcstarn in
. tales at PbUadelpbla Stoeh Boara.
* Delßds 85 100 sh Hestonvllle B 14)*
tooSchNaves ’B2 83)4 23ah do 1414
lOCoPennaSa sswn 96 100 ah do b 3 014«
l«> Olty es new c 102)4 sshNPaß SSS
4060 Sns Can! Bda 68 SOsbPennaß 84),'
2000 Morris Canal ‘ 300 ah Bead B b 5 56
“ “kt . . 90 400 sh I do. b3O 66
lOOsh SchNv pf 343* too eh do 830 553*
3008 b do b6O 35 1008 b do 56
31 eh WyonalngV 543* 23 sh Ailegh’yVß 16
IIOOU S 7 S-lOs June 1C5341 27 sh Sch Wav nrf 35':
(200 City 6b new 0 1023* 100 sh Beading B 56
4 eh Pennaß 54)41 ■
for the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin, •
MALAGA—Brig Wm Landreth. Phillips—7s9s boxes
raisins 2557 )4 do Co 8358 H do do 460 frails do 100 boxm
almonds 2Ct> frails almonds 300 kegs grapes 400boxei
ientcnsN Hen logs A Bro.
Latest Marine Intelligence.
Brig Wllllsm Landreth (Br), Phillips, 34 days Bom
Malaga, with raisins, <&c. to N Sellings & Bro.
Foreign and coastwise arrivals for the month of No.
vember,lS66, as compared with the same period In 1865-
1866. 1855.
For Coast. Total. For Coast. Total.
Steam Bhbpe 2 ... 2 3 ... 3
Ships 4 ... 4 5 3 8
Barks 6 2 8 6 4 9
Brigs 22 17 39 14 35 49
Schooners 6 694 Too 9 790 791
Sloops ... 607 607 ... 751 751
Steam ere— 588 288 ... 216 »16
Barges— 523 523 ... 434 434
Boats.. ... 1675 1675 1585 1533
... <0 320-3 3246 36 3318 3851
X.AAA V JCIALUtX «te>Alo£b.
BWm;™ AND *BAI/rnioßE J3AIL
Nov. 2£tb, 1865. Trains will leave Depot, comer of
Broad street and Washington avenue, as follows:
Express Train, at 4.15 A. M. (Mondays excepted),
fbr Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Chester,
Wilmington, Newark, Elk ton, Northeast, PerryvUle
HavreAeCrace. Aberdeen. Perryman's, Sdgawood,
Mstnolls Chttsa’s and StemmePs knn.
Way-mall Train, at 8.15 a. M. (Bnndays ex
esptea). for Baltimore, stopping at all regular station-.
( enntcUng with Delaware B. B. at Wilmington for
Cr<sfield and intermediate stations.
_Express train at 11.15 A M. (Sundays excepted) for
Baltimore and Washington.
Express Train at 3.00 P. M. (Bnndays coccepted),f u
Bait! mo re and Washington, stopping at Chester
Ciaymont. Wilmington; Newark, Elkton, North-Easi,
Perryvllle, HavreoeHrace, Aberdeen, Perryman’s
FAvewood, Magnolia. Cliase’s and Stemmer's Bon.
_N!*ht Express at 11X0 P.M. tdallv) far Baltimore and
w«si.tngton. Connectsat Wilmlogton with Delaware
K ILlire (Saturday’s excepied),st pplngat Middleton,
tmyrna, lover, Baclsgton. beatord, Salisbury.
Pi lnre Anne and connecting atCrlsflald with boat Tor
Nortblk.Poitsmontb and tbe South.
Prca»>ere or bo» finun Bnttnnore for Fortress
Monroe, Norlblk. win uk> >he U. 45 A. M. Train.
stsorlne st All ststlons between PbUxdelpina end Wit
iria.veJPhllade!phlAmtl2-S)L 40J, &-00asdiL$r (dallr)
P.M. Tbe 4.03 P. M. train connects with tbe De,-
fbr Bnd siaUons
Ibe 6. co P. SI. Train nna to Kew Castle.
_leave wmnmgtoa 7.15 ano asu a. aL, sOO and 5.M
P.Si Gaily.
From Baltimore to Philadelphia.—Leave BalUmort
7, £5 A. Way Mall. A. H., Express. Lie P.K-
Express. S.SS P. M., Express. B.SS P. !MExpress.
>rtEo Baltimore to Ha vie de Grace and Jntermeii*
a*e ttallocs at -ICC P.LI.
ataina fbr Baltimore leave Chester at 4.19 and 8.5*
A. U. .
Trains for Baltimore leave Wilmington at 5 32, auo
9.403-W and 4.15 P.M-
Leave Baltimore at 8.23 P. M., stopping at Havre d*
Grace, PerryvlHeandWiimlncton. AlaoatopaatEk
ton and Newarfc tp tobe p&ssenseia fox PhUadelphli
and leave paesanrers from Washington nr Baltimore
and at Chester to leave passencen from or
0 hrongh tickets tc all points Wfst,Soulh an<i SontQ
wett tPtiv be p»ccurea at ''iCKJIT s:3
UT fcTREET, ui der ConUoemal Hotel. Por
aeps purrbea'Dg tickets at this office can h*ve bagga *e
checked at thtir retldtnce by Graham’s Baggage im
press. -
' ' H. P, KENNEY, Boperlntendenk
M iljyiJltTcrß BAILROAD. 1866.
Ims One traveraee the Northern and North
weet PonnUea of Pennsylvania to the city of Erie on
Lake Erie.
Lt haa been leased and is operated by the Pennsyl
vania BaUroad Company.
nxs ov PAsaszresß vslazztsat pim.ifittT.PTnA,
£rte ar*n Train., „
iCrte Eznrms Train **• v
Elmira MaU.~ 5.40 P. M.
utavn wxsxwann.
Erie Mall Train .8.00 P. M.
Erie Express Train. IiOOM
Elmira Mall—— „,8,00 A. M.
passenger Cara run through on tee Erie Mall , and
Express Trains without change, both vaja, between
Philadelphia ana Brie.
Leave-New York UMO AM, .arrive at Erie 10 or A. M.
Leave New York at boo P M.; arrive at Erie7.ls P.M
Leave Erie at saop. M., arrive at New York 4.4 t p. «
Leave Erie at 9.10 a. M; arrive atNew York 10J0P.M
Elegant Bleeping Gars on aU Night Train*.
Sot Information respecting passenger o gain ear apply
at corner THIRTIETH ana MARKETatteeta, Phili
. delphla.
And lor Freight business of the Company’* Agents:
8. B. Kingston, Jr., corner Thirteenth and Market
atreeta, Philadelphia.
J. vtr. Reynolds, Ene
Wm. Brown, Agent, N. C. Ihß.^BMUmoje.^
General FrelghtAaent, Philadelphia.
General Ticket AgenVPhiladelphia.
; , ; General Superintendent, Kite.
IHHHKuobe central raxlroad.-
MONDAY, Oct, 15,1866, the Train* wIU leave Phila
delphla, from the Depot of the Went Chester APhlla
delphla Railroad, comer of Thlrto-hrst and Market
Streets, (West Philada.), atv.KO A. in, and 4.<5 P. M.
A Market Train with Passenger Oar attached, wUI
inn on Tuesday* and Fridays, leaving the Rising Bon
at 11.15 A. M.,&xlord at mio M„ and Kennett at 1.00
P.M., connecting at-West Chester lonctlonwlth a
Train fbr- Philadelphia. On Wednesday and flat or
days, trains leave Philadelphia at Asop. M., run
through to Oxford.
The Train leaving Philadelphia at 7AO A. H. con
nects atOxfordwlth a dally line of Stages fbr Peach
Bottom, In Lancaster oonnty. Returning, leaves Peach
Bbttdm to connect at Oxford with the Afternoon Treks
for Philadelphia. - .
leaving Philadelphia at 4.45 nuts to Rising
; Faasengen ard allowed to take Wearing Apparel
only, as Baggage, and the company wiu not In any
case be responsible fbr an amount exceeding one hen
dred dollars, unless a special contrast be made fbr tits
mhi» henry wood; Gen*i.flnn’t.
ROAD.—From Ferry, foot of VINE st,, Philadelphia.
9A. M—Express for Long Branch, New lark and
Intermediate points,
fi P. M-Freight for New York and all points North.
11 A. M. Way Freight.
Goods delivered at Company’s Depot, 320 North
Wharves, Philadelphia, by 5 P. hr., forwarded by this
line, arrive in New Y ork at a o'clock next morning,
The Passenger Steamer Jesse Hoyt leaves Pier 32
North Blver.Toot of Dnane street, N. Y„ at 11 A. H.,
fbr Philadelphia ivxprefis.
Freight received at Pier 82 North Biver, N. Y„ by
4.30 P. M. win be ready for delivery in Philadelphia
earl,thofcßowing^ornl^. YOBK „00.
Ticket Office Vine Street Ferry,
For farther Iniormationapply to Company’s agents,
B.H. OHIPMAN. Freight Office and Depot, 320
North WHARVES, Philadelphia.
J. B.BDBT, Pier 32 North River, faot of DUANE
Street. New York.
Or at General Freight and Passenger Office, Phila
delphia, Ne. 411 CHESTNUT Street. - ,
Superintendent, Bed Bank. N. J.
S. d 11 AST If,
General Freight Agent, Bed Bank, N. J.
General Agent, Philadelphia. -
gaAvianara spipb.
iauLinffiii | - T Ti2n . north.. Pennsylvania ~b
anori«, ana mosldlrectirnatnuathiahcw: AHpntnwni
R«l?ttmj White HavenWUkeebarrs.
aU points In the Lehigh and Wyo|
v Pass £?B er Depots In-Philadelphia, th i kd strept,
above Thompson, and comer of BERKS and AMERI
CAN Btreets.
bummer arrangement.
; On and after Monday, May ,218tu1866, Passenger trains
leave the Depot, Third street, ab&ve Thompson, dally
(BuDdays eicepted), as follows:
®rpwtt Betlileh«m and
«na Pruunpal'Statlona on Rerih Pennsylvania Rail
road, cangecHn*i«t Bethlehem with Lehigh Valley
ton B ton t MSt»ton,juia all point. In
“2 Wyoming Valleys; also, In oonneoSon with
Lehigh and Mihanoy Railroad fbr Mahanoy pity, and
Railroad, fbr Bnpert, Danvffle, Milton
tf? WUhamßnon. Arrive atMauch Chunk at 11.45 A.
M.; at Wllkesbarre at 2.46 P.M.; at Mahanoy CHty at 2
p.m. Passengers by thta train can take the Lehigh
Valley Train, passing Bethlehem at 12X8 MforEuS
New*YoMr 1 on fiew Central Ballroad to
&f&g?2WsS£ »y
. AT _ 10 4- M^--Accommodation, tot Port Washing
ton.rtopoln* at all Intermediate Stations. ,
At AS) PAT. Accommodation lor Doylestown, stop
plus at all Intermediate stations, nesenkera tag.
stave at Doylestown for New Hope.
AT BXO P. M.—Evening Express fbr Bethlehem and
principal Stations on the. North Pennsylvania BaT
road < maklng close connection at Bethlehem with Le
high valley Train fbr Easton, reaching there at 5.45 P,
MT Passengers fbr Plainfield, Somerville and other
points on Hew Jersey Central BE take N. J. c. Train
at Easton, which arrives In New York at 10 P. M. Pas
sengers fbr Snmxurvtown take stage at North Wales,
and tor Nasarethat Bethlehem and fox Greenville a
AT.4JS P. M.—-Accommodation, mr Doylestown,
Btopplng at all Intermediate Stations, Passengers fbr
Wmbw Grbvo, Hatboro’ and Hartsvllle take stage at
Ablngton; IbrLnmbervllle atDoyleatown.
AT BJS P. M.—Through Accommodation, fbr Beth
lehem and all Stations on main line of North Pennsyl
vania Ballroad, connecting at Bethlehem with TsOilga
Valley Evening Train Ibr Allentown. Mauch ahiuicK
AT 6.15 F. M.—Accommodation, tor Lonsdale, ston*
ping at all Intermediate Stations.
As li P.M. Accommodation fbr Port Washington
_ Leave Bethlehem at ess A. M., and 1225 M., and All
P. M,
12.25 tram makes direct connection with Lehigh Val
. ley tralna ftom Easton, Wllkesbarre, Mahoney CHty,
' Basleton, and arrives In Philadelphia at 2.30 p. M.
Passengers leaving Wllkesbarre at Lis p. M.,conneot
at Bethlehem at SJS P. M., and arrive In Philadelphia
eta.'OP. M.
Leave Doylestown at 6AO A, M. us and Eto P. M.
Leave Lonsdale at 8 a .M.
Leave Fort Wtahlnaton at 10.60 and 2J5 P. H
Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 9 A. M.
Philadelphia fbr Doylestown at 2AS P, M.
Doylestown lbr Philadelphia at 7JO A. H,
Bethlehem lor Philadelphia at 480 P. M.
Fifth and Sixth Streets Passenger Cars conv y pas
engers to and from Berks Street Depot,
White Can of Second and Third Streets Line oonvm
passegnem to Third Street Benot.
Tickets must bo procured at the Ticket Offices, THTRn
street or BERKS street, In order to seenre the lowest
rates or fhro. et.t.tr glabe, Agent.
Hillman’s Baoage Express will call fbr andZellva
Baggage at the Depot.
Office. No. 118 aonth THIRD street. myfi
PANY’S LINES, from Philadelphia toNew York, ant
wav places, from WALNUT STREET WHARF
will leave as follows, via: jbrs.
At t A. ML, via Camden and Amboy, Accom., 12 a
At BA, M., via Camden and Jersey City Express, teb
At z P. M., via Camaen and Anlboy Express, 8 ot
AtsxOF.M.,via Camden and Am-11st.cats. 2a
bey. Accent and Emigrant, j 2d class is
At 10 A. M.,2 and 6.00 P.JSLPor Mount Holly .Ewans
vllleTemberton Birmingham and Vlncontown, and at
6 A, M. and 6P. V. for Mount Holly, only.
AI6A M ant IP.M.£>rFreehold.
At 6 and lb A. M. 12 M.», 0,5, ana 11.30 P. M., lbr Slab
Honse, Palmyra, Riverton, Progress, Delanco.
Beverly, Edgewaier, Burlington, Florence. Borden
town, <£c. The 10 A. M.and 4 P.M, lines runs dlrt-cl
through to Trenton.
as follows r
At UA. M., 4XO, 6.45 F. M and 12 PJL (night) via
Kensington and Jersey city Express Is a
The 8.15 F. M. Line will ran dally. - All others Sun
days excepted.
At7.soandll.ooA. M., 8,8X0,4X8,5 ana 6,45 P. M„ anc
12Midnight, fbr Bristol, Tienton. Ac.
At 7.30 a- a 10 15 A. M., -3. 4XO, 5 and 12 P. M. for
At 10.15 A.M.. 3 5 and 12 P. M. fbr Eddington.
At 7.30 and ICUS, A, M., 8,1, 5,8, ana 12 p. M. fbr
CornwellsTorrlsdale, Holmesbnrg, Tacony, Brldes
bnrg and Frankford, and i f. M. for Holmesborg
ondlntermedlate Stations.
At 1015A.M., 3,4,5 e,Bandi2P.;M, for Wlsslnom-
Ing. '
xtELVIDSBE PET.AWA Rta.RATT.Rn* Dj for til*
Delaware River Valley, Northern Pennsylvania, and
New York State,and the Great Lakes. oaUy (Sundays
excepted' from Kensington D.oot, asfolio m:
At 7.30 A. M. lor Niagara rails, Bnl
■aio, Ennklrk.Canandaigua. Elmira, Ithaca, Owegc,
Rochester, Blnghampton, Oswego, Syracuse, Great
Bend, Montrose, Wllkesbarre Scranton, Stroudsburg,
Water Gap.
A 7.80 A.M. and 830 p. M. for Belvldere, Eastoa,
DambtitvDle, Kerri igton, <tc. The .-,30 P M. Line
ennfctp direct with toe Train leaving Easton fbr
Mrnrh Gbnnh. Allentown, Bsthlehem. Ac.
AtSP. M. for Lambertvuieanamtenueaiate Stations
SBF For Sew Tort, and Way fifties leaving Ken
slnston Depot, take the cars on Fifth street, above
Walnut, half an hoar before departure. The cars ms
Into the Depot, anu on arrival of each Train, run from
the Depot.
An additional Ticket Office la located at No. 828Ches
nntetreet. Continental Hotel, where tickets to New
fork and all important points North and East, may
be procured. Fersons purchasing Tickets at this
Office, can, by leaving orders, have their baggage
checked at their lealdences, by Graham's Baggage
Imy Founds of Baggage only, allowed each Fassen
ger. Passengers are prohibited from taking anything
as bugsage bnt their wearing apparel. All baggage
over fifty pounds to be paid for extra. The Company
limit their responsibility for baggage to One Dollar per
pound, and will not be liable for any amount beyond
Si oo, except by special contract.
Will leave from foot of Cortland street, at 12 M. and
t P. M., via Jersey City and Camden. At 7 and if
A. M„ 6 P, M. and IS Night via Jersey City and Ken
tin Eton.
From Pier No. IN. Elver At 6A, M. and 2. 4F. M..
Via Amboy and Camden.
gflnl~ ■
On and after MONDAY, Oct. 15th, 1868, tha
trains win leave as follows: ,
Leave Philadelphia for West Chester, from Depot
Thirty-first and Market street, 7.50 A. M., ILOO A, M..
and 6.15 P. M.
Leave West Chester for Philadelphia, from Depot on
E. Market street. 6.30. tUOO. 10.45 A. M., IAS. 4AO P, M,
Tralnsleavlng West Chester at 800 AAL and leaving
Philadelphia at 4.45 P.M..WIU not stop at Pennelton.
and will stop below B. C. Jnncaon at Media nniy.
Leave Philadelphia fbr Pennelton 4.15 and u.OO P. H.
Leave Pennelton tor Philadelphia 8.47 A M..7JS P.M.
These Trains nop at aU intermediate Station*.
ON SUNDAYS—Leave Philadelphia at MS At M.
and 2.00 P.M.
Leave West Qhsster7As A. Hand 4JOP K.
Osr Btoditb—The West Phlladeihhla Passenger
ears wll leave Eleventh and Market streets, half-aa
honr befbxe the Train leaves the depot, and will leave
depot on the arrival of eaeh train to convey pamAngea
Into the city.
Trains leaving Philadelphia at 7.56 A. H. and 4.45 P,
M.,and leaving West chester at sue A. M, and 4AO P.
M* connect atß-C. Junction with Trains on the F.and
B, a R.B. JOT Oxford and Intermediate petal*,’ .
EaTFassengei* are allowed ta take wiring apparel
onlym* Baggage, and the Oompany -wm not, In sny
qfe.be responsible fbr an amonnt exceeding one hnn
oteddnllaAnnleas a special contract Is made fbr Os
kimA WOOB.gonor^BaPgtfltendant
Owtagto the great dlsisnce saved by THISSOtJTB
the Government has'assigned to it the carrying of the
U, S. MAIL to the Prtactaal Cities of the West and
Southwest. 1
Passengers by fast line can take state-room sleeping
carsfrom -Altoona;to .Oothocton.aObidtaga nights
rat. - lIP. M- Stste-room sleeping cars from Pitts
burgh to Cincinnati; with bnt one cnange. _
Be sure to purchase , ticket* "Via. STEUBEN-
Comer Thirtieth and Market Streets.
_ _ Philadelphia,
JOHN H. Eaßtm^^Ag\o'\ 0 '
526 Broadway, New xork.
JOHN DURAND,Gen’lßup’t, - * fbl4-tf:
Pennsylvania Railroad Office, 631 Chestnut street;
and Thirtieth ani Market streets.. West Philadelphia,
fljßlSSEjiSHci! lines, from foot of Market street
upper Feity, commencing MONDAY, September 24,
I ’leave phit.Adkt.phia as follows.-
For Bridgeton, Salem, Millville, and aU intermediate
stations: at BA. M., Mau. 8.30 P. M., Passenger,
For weodbury-8 A.M., 8 so p. M., and6PTM.
For CapeMayatESOP.M. '
Woodbury at 7.15 A. M., 8 40 A. M., and 4.H P.M.
Bridgeton at7ios A.M. and 3.2 p p. M. Freight Mf>.
Salem at66OA.M. and3O5P.M. Freights.4sP.M.
Millville .at. 6.55 A, M. and 8.08 P. MTFrelghteao
P.M. ... ■ ■ ' ; ' .
Cape May at 1145 A. M. Passenger and Freight. -
FREIGHT will bet received at 'Second, Covered
Wharf below Walnut street, from 7, A. M, until s. P. M.
Freight received before OA. M. will go forward the
same day.-'.-’ l::.' Li ‘ ■ . '■ j : - .
r ; '‘ J. VAN RENSSELAER, Butft.
attend to all the nsnal branches of express
A Special Messenger aocomp. nies each through train.
Office footofMarketetreet, Philadelphia.
se2l-t9 J. H. MARK LEY, General Agent.
nufEuse sunns.
great trunk unn whim
TRAINS. Oct, 8, 1868, leaving the Oompanyls Depot,
TTTnrnnrriTH sri nnTTfrpnnTTi nit.ssfsi PUW
dllphlf at the following hoars
At 7.80 A, M, fbr Beading and all Intermediate Staj
tlons. .
Returning, leaves Reading at 6.80 arriving la
Philadelphia at 9.10 P, M, ■ - ■
At USA. M.. fbr Beading, l4>hanon, Mansamg
Pottsvllle, Pine Grove, Tamaqaa. Bnnbnry, wnHama
port, Elmira, Rochester, Niagara Falls, BnflUo, ABenl
tawnfwnkeshame, PlttstonTYork, OarllslftquanlW;
"m, train with m ltd
Pennsylvania Railroad trains fi>r Alleptown, Act:
and with the Lebanon Valley train fbr Harrisburg,
Ac.: at PORT CLINTON with Oatawlssa Ballroad
Mns fbr WJUlamsport, Lock Hwren. Elmira, *O., at
HARRISBURG with Northern Central, Oomberland
and Schnijklll and Snsonehanna tralna fbr
Northumberland,Wmiamsport, York, CBiamhsrahhrg,
Plnegroye, Aa_
leaves Philadelphia at 3.80 P. M. fbr Reading, Pottaf
vflle, Harrisburg, Ac., connecting with Reading and
Columbia JLB. trains fbr Colombia, Ac.
LeavesEeadlng at 6,30 A. M„ stopping at an way sta
tions; arrives In Philadelphia at 9.40 A. M.
Returning, leaves Philadelphia at LSOP. M.l arrival
Inßeadlngat 785 P. M
Trains lor Philadelphia leave Harrisburg at U 0 A 1
M v and Pottavnie at 8.45 a. H„ arriving In PhUadel
hP9 P- M. Afternoon trains leave Harrisburg
us P. M.: arriving at
Philadelphia at 8.15 P.M. ' . .
Harrlsntirg accommodation leaves Beading at 7.80
A. M. and Harrisburg at 4.10 P. H. Connecting at
Beading with Afternoon Accommodation south at 6210
P. M„ arriving in Philadelphia at 9JO P. M.
Market train, with a Passenger car attached, leaves
Philadelphia at 12.45 noon lbr Reading and all way
itatloiisj feavesßeading li.so A, M.,amfDownlngtowil
IEBO P. M. for Philadelphia and all saty stations, .
All the above trains ran dally, Sundays excepted.
Bnnday trains leave Pottsvule at s.on A. M.. asd
Philadelphia at BJS P. M; leave Philadelphia, for
Beading at BXO A. M., retnraing from tumilwg at A
P. M, ■ ;
Passengers for Downxngtown ana lntera-xdfatepofnts
take the 7XO and SJS A.M. and 4X9 P. M. trains Bum
Pblltdelnhla. returning from Downlngtown at 7XO A.
M.and 12 68 Noon.
Leaves New York at 7. 9 A. M.and BXO F. M..passing
Beading at 1.05.1L62 AM., and 1.48 PM. and connect at
fittzlsottn with Pennsylvania. ftTift Northern .
BaHroad express Trains lbr Plrabnrzh, Ohioaco. WQ«
llamsDon, Elmira. Baltimore. wu
Betomlnf, Express Train leaves Barrlsbonr on
arrival of Pennsylvania Express from PlifcsbnrgtMkta
and 9.o6A*Hsi9 Jfi p.m, paasinc Headinfr at 4.49 and
▲•Us and P.M. arriving at New York 10 A.M.,
and 2.45 P. M. Bleepinf Ours accompanying these
trains through between Jersey Utty andPittaborgh,
without change.
Man train tor New York leaves Harrisburg at 240 p.
H, Man train lbr Harrisburg leaves New York at 12
Noon. ~"
- Trains leave Pottsvme at 7,lixa A. M. mid 7 JSP.M.,
returning from Tamaqna at 7X5 A. M., and 1.40 ana..
4.15 P.M.
Trains leave Auburn at 7XO A. H. fbr and
Harrisburg, and at L5O P. M. fbr Plnezrove and Tre
mont; returning from Harriabnrg at 3.20 P, M. and from
Tremont at 7,85 A. M. and SJS p. M.
Through first-class tickets and emigrant Hi-kne.
to all the principal points In the North and West and
The following tickets are obtainable only at the Offio*
of 8. Bradford, Treasurer, No. 227 South Fourth street,
Philadelphia, or of G. A, Nlcolls, General Snperintend
At 25 per cant., discount Detween any points derirefi
jfoy fcTOilftMi a-nrt flimfl.
Good fbr 2X30 mllesXetwecn all points, at F*im each,
lbr and
For three, six, nine or twelve months, fbr holders
only, to all points at reduced rtus.
Btelding on the line of the Road will be furnished
with cards, entitling them selves and wives tc tickets at
h if-fsre. . '
jrrom Philadelphia to principal stations, good fbr
Saturday, Sunday and Monday,at reduced fire, mbs
had only at the Ticket Office at Thirteenth and Callow
hm streets."
Goods of all descriptions fbrwarded to all the above
points from the Company’s New Freight Depot, Brood
and Willow streets.
Leave Philadelphia dally at SXO A. H., 11,45 noon and
S P. M„ fbr Reading, Lebanon, Harrisburg, Pottsvflie,
Port dlnton, and all polnta beyond.
dose at the Philadelphia Post Office far all places ow
the road and lib branch on at 5 A.M.,and fbr the prtn,
tipal stations only at 8.15 P.M.
The trains of the Pennsylvania Central Ballroad
leave the repot, at Thirty hrst and ilaiket street,
which is reached directly by the caragf the Market
8m et Passenger Bailway. Those of the Chestnut and
Walnut Street 1- ailway run within one square of it.
ON SUN BATS.—The Market Street cars leave
Front and-Market streets 3d minutes before the de
parture of each train.
UANN’S BAGGAGE FXPRESS will call for and
deliver Baggage at the Depou orders left at the office,
No. 631 Chestnut street will receive attention.
HAIL TRAIN.— ..-.at SOO A.M.
PAOU ACCOM.. Nos. 1 «k 2, 10.0) A. M.<fctl.2oP. M.
Pittsburgh <fc Erie Mail leaves daily, except Bator
Philadelphia Express leaves daily. All other trains
dally,except Sunday.
Passengers by to axl Tbaik go to Williamsport
without change of cars, and arrive at Lock Haven at
8.10 P.M. -
Passengers by Min. Train go to Carlisle and
Ctambersburg without a change of cars.
Bleeping Car Tickets can be had on application at
the Ticket Office, 631 Chestnut street
PA OH ACCOM., Nos. 1& 2. 8.20 A. M..&710P.M.
PARKSBUhG TRAIN.- .. «r..at 920 A.M.
FASTLINE ; .. “ LlO «
DAY .... " 5.60 ••
Philadelphia Express arrives daily, except Monday.
Cincinnati Express arrives daily. All other trains
dally except Sunday.
Passengers leaving Lock Haven at 7.00 A. M.«and
W illlamspoitat 8.40 A. M . reach Philadelphia, with
ont change of cars, Item Williamsport, by Day Rt
press, at 550 P. M. ' r
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company will not as
sume any risk for Baggage, except for Wearing Appa
rel, and limit their responsibility to One Handled Dol
lars in value;, All Baggage exceeding that amount in
value, will be at the risk of the owner, nniM» taken by
special contract.
For farther Ii formation, apply to
' JOHN C. ALLEN, Ticket Agent 631 Chestnnt street,
SAMUEL H* WALLACE, i icket Agent at the Depot,
An Emigrant Train rons daily, except Sandfly,
For fall particulars as to fare and accommodation*.
applyto FRANCIta FUNK, 137DocRatreet,
"V 1 iTTi ia p.Vm n:,TAm,Tl~nn anil THURfr
DAY,Novftfiiher 1/IB6B,nntilfarther notice.
Leave Phlladelphla-6, 7. 8,9, 10, Ufa A. M.: 1, 2,
3JJ5,3J{,4,5,53f-EL0,7,8,9 10.1 L 12 P.M. .
Leave Germantown.—& 7,7#, 8. 8.20,9,10, XL 12.A.M4
1,2.3,4,4*.« i 6tf 1 7,8,9.10.11r.M.
Ibe &2o down train,-and the s* and 6* np trains
will not stop on the Germantown Branch.
Leave Philadelphia—9Js minutes A.M.; 2,7, and
103 P. Mi i - ' ' - . ■
Leave Germantown—Bls A. to.: 1, e,and 93* P, M.
( LeavePliladelphia-6.8,10,12, A. M.; 2,3*, 5*,7,s
and u P. M..
LeavefChesUrat-HHI-7.10 minutes, 8,9.40, and 11.401
A. M.J LlO, 8,40,5.40, ana 10.40 P. M." J
Leave Philadelphia— 9.ls minutes- a. H.; 2 and 7
P. M.. _ •? •.
Leave Chestnut Hi 11—7.50 zhlnntes A. M.; 12,40.5.40.
and9.2sminutesP.M. * * r*
Leave Norriii town-5.40,7,7.60,9 1 11A.M.:1K,4K,6K
and 8 P.M., -.
LhesK P. K. train will stop at Falls, School Lane.
Wisjablclton, Manayunk, spring mmih andconsho
hocken enly.
Leave Philadelphia—9 A. M,;2K and 645 P. IT.
Leave Norristown- 7 A. U.'.sand 8)4 F. M.
Leave Philadelphia—6, >.35, 11.06 A. ML; IK, 3,4 K, 5K>
6.16,8,05 and UK F M.
Leave Manyunfc-610, 7K. 8.20, 9K. UK A.M.; 2,5,
6KandBKF7hl. -
Leave Philadelphia—3 A. M„ 2K and 6.45 F. 1L
Leave hUnunuk—7K A M,, 5K aud9 F. it...
vy. 8. WILSON, General Superintendent,.
nol ' Depot, Nhithand Greenatreeta.
- ! atr— ibl THK FA YOB ITB STgUiBOAF
JaAQUi P «mnw A. WAitNEB for %drUngten.
ana Bristol, Leaves Philadelphia,. Chestnut streefc
wharf, ats P. M. Betumlng leaves Bristol a( 7.10 A,.
M., stopping each wag at Alverton, Torres <lal6,An
dalnala and Beverly. Fare, 25centn. ■ Excursion, 40 >
cents- .. - ,-■■■) ■■ = QC3frta.i
. :
T OST OB IH^LA'D.—Scrip lasuedbvthe FEShF
the fbllowlng Years and nntnhers;:p r )■■) .m s«,:
1852, No. 798.......... 4101J854, ga 884 .—.KB.
1655, NO, 913.-,...10 1858.N0. 958-..-.,4,-.LIO
-1857,N0.-988.Ui.i..;..V.„...'.i29 18!8,N0. 95<.™-„uL„.:.u'»
and FrmOiQllves; fresh soada.landlnffM
ter Mte job,b.b™pMH
JB. BDBEOSB * (HUM a, .BSUwa*aAV««*a|'j
—at 2.30 P.M.
at 4.00 P.M.
.....at 900P.M,
.at UJJQ P. M