Reading daily eagle. (Reading, Pa.) 1868-1883, November 25, 1868, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TITE DAILY EAGLE
fUBLIBEED EVERY Arißutupli. .
(Bunday. Ezo•ptod,) •
AT TEE OPPIOE OP THE READING ADLER,
No. 361 PENN Writgarr.
• Ti t e WILDING DAILY 1 1$ c urs
VIII be ftirnleliedin
yl
elwrlbers in the oil 11$ ONXII,IIIII WINK. WO
A sit iebtotlbers st . 6 iretar.Of *UM saunte r
: to be paid for Inn 17 In adynnes. Mamma
dednallon_7lll be m eto clubs or tenor more gib.
terlbert. e prevent tnlitakeh ell letters ehouln be
odiesool.slllADlNO DAXLY 'MILL
! :- WILLIMIL 5. SiTTIIII,
1 IMMIX G. ge.wiaar.
1868 FALL.
SUCH & BRO'rHER,
Nye opened a Large and Selected Stock of
NEW GOODS!
At Portico Row,
NO. 643 PENN STREET.
READING, PA.
or Levi COLVIIAN, Cutter, '*
N
Their Stook of
NSW FALL GOODS!
Were 'sleeted In the City of New York, and
will be disposed of at prices far be.
low those of any other es
tablishment in the
City.
Gentlemen' a (Nothing made to order.
Boys' Clothing constantly on hand and
wade to order.
The Stock of Furnishing goods is decidedly'
the best and moat extensive in the
city. Call, sec and satisfy
yourselVes.
The mere feet of tiering the services of the cele
brated eutter. Mr. Levi 0. Coleman, is sufficient
guarantee that all garments will be made up in the
but style and latest fashions. Remember
Kell & BRO.'S!
Headquarters of 'Fashion 1
NO. 648 PENN STREET, READING.
Portico Row,
außpTiArt ItTETERI3,
411IMINE BLOOD PIIRIFAER,
lao_wa under tho name of "FEDTHIVB PAOK
111§N." a valuable &Mole: Comb) at the "Eagle"
ooltatore l &tat!.
CLOTHES. WRINGERS,
STEP LADDERS,
ALL WARRANTED.
MI
WKNIGHT'S
H A RiD AVR4EIIB T 0 EE N
THIRD AND PENN S7S.
sn to
tAILY FAST FREIGHT LINE !
1 11WWEKiN READING AND NEW YORK
MORRIS AND ESSEX RAILROAD.
Leaves Reading at p. tn. and New York at PO
r. utootle manta for New York at Reading
ntitht Howe, before S o'olock_p. in, or for Read-
Rat foot of Barclay street. New York. before 4'
Irelockpp m., will be delivered at either point with
out reshipment. W. jr. HALLTDAY.
.tleail Freight Agent, M. a N. R. R., Hoboken.
E J. RAUCH,
net duo Local Agent, M. I E. it. R., Reading.
O H B PRINT/N . Gt roa r ri°Ai
°b P ting n.ollflY oXMltedliat..4 lo " AO E'
X /1
t r
intiag n titablohment. ..
1868
VI A , 1
-- -
. . L- ... 1 11• 1............................. , ..........
r . ...................-..A........1. .........L......0....•••••. ......................-....-1.-....
..'„ . • ,
. -'
• .. ' ' 1 - . _ •
NI • . _. , .
. . . . .
.•. . . .
. .
. , I
•
• I . . I.
, • •
• )
. . . .
.
. . ,
fr,..4 ...,....
—A -- 1 , 4 3 .. ,` .,:-. , :" ,!in• ' R .....,- ;
. .
. t.. .., ~,e.
• ..‘ '' v... 1 , 4.....:) . ,..;.. ,••
. •......._.
v. •-- ---,. ' -.• - " as; , - - -:-. . , -...,-.._ :.•
..., ~. , „. •
—___________...
. •________ _ . ------ _ ----- . --- 7._::::::::::::.:•_ - _1: - . 7_:1:2_17.. - .. 7. - ..1: • :. -.,.-..- .:.....*: :. Y.: :.v • :......-__:..-, - .1 - __:
---- ___
.V01.8.1---No. 259.
PROFESSIONAL."
DR.. LOUIS De NAIRIII KUHN.
OFFICE A lib Jj'ESIDENCE.
Ito, 244 North Ninth Street, Read Itii • Pa.
bet 26-Imo* _ • •
WILLIAM H. 001111ENER,
ALDRRMAN AND ATTORNEY AT LAW.
'olllre No. 515 Court Street, Heading..
Can be consulted in English and German.
0ct.31•3m
HENRY Nt. KEIJI!, -
ATTORNEY , AT LAW.
°Moe. 29 NORTH SIXTH STMT. READINO.
Oot 28.
JOUN W. 11110KICIA. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office—Loeser Building; (Ist door, back,) - No.
180 centre street,Pottsvllle. Ilit-Oan be consulted
In the Glertnan fencing°. wart
C. 8540K1411. 9 ATTORNEY
tiND COUNSHLLOR AT LAW. Office: Ni),
Cr Court Eit.. (near SiXthORRADINO.N.
•
ATTORNEY AT LAW, •
REAPING, PA. I
Ovvroir: No. MO Court Street. (up staira.) _
ILK. NAOI.LE,
. PHYSICIAN.
(U. S. pension Surgeon.)
840 Penn Street, RedAing, Pa.
Office hours-12 toe. p. m. otoBp. m.
JENNE U. HAWLEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office, Nb. 40 (second floor,) North Sixth Street,
noarly opposite the Court house, Reading, Pa.
Jan. 2ii-
LOWS ItICKAUDS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Moe, N 0.530 Court atroot, over tho °Moo of John 8.
Rlohards, Nog.WA-
WILLIAM 0. BREWSTER,
(Organist of First Reformed Ohnrch . .)
TFACIIER, OF. PIANO FORTE, ORGAN AND
HARMONY.
No. 223 North Sixth Arcot, Reading, Pa.
N. B.—Pianos Tuned. (tune 20-
DR E. MOSER,
SURGEON D.R.IBITI4 i T,
• ,
OFFICE-519 Penn Street, Rending, Pa.
•
Invites the public to call arid examine his new
plan for extracting teeth without pain. All oiler
ations in the profession neatly executed and
charges reasonable. • apts
D R. A. 1111,11 lit, .
WENTIST',
Office—No a North Finis Ht., Heading,
NM DOOR TO P. O'BRILLY'EI ODOR STOOK.)
Particular attention paid to curing dimness of
the Mouth and Gums, such ns Scurvy, Proternatu
groWth °Owns, 'Alveolar Abscesses, disease
orthe Alveotar process. Fissured Palates, and all
dsenses to whieh the mouth and gums aro Ba
cot.
Tooth extracted without pain, and inserted on
all material used by the Profession
Oilloo hours, from 7A.M.t07 P. M. -
8e .
BOOTS AND SHOES
FOR THE PEOPLE.
TIM BEST AND CHE/“"ESTI
REINHOLD & SOHOENER
No. 41 North Sixth Strooti
READING, PA.
rIPIIII SUBSOMBERS HAVE. JUST ESTAB
JL Belted& first-class Boot and Shoe-makinieetab
lishmont and store at the Above stated place whore
they aro able to accommodato customers with the
best articles in their lino of business, and at lower
prices than at any other plate in the city.
Tho following list of prices proves all we say :
Men's calf boots, $4 00 and upwards.
,
Mon's kip boots, - 1 1 3 00
.
Mon's working shoos, 160
Mon's French calf Congress gaiters, box toes, 300
Mon's calf Vongress galtors. 225
Mon's calf Balmorals, 200
Men's kip Balmorals, 180
Boys' calf Balmorals, 1 60
Boys' kip Balmorals, . - 125
Youths kip Balmorals k 100
Women's lasting high Polish, 2 76
Women's an:gross gaiters, to 250
Women's lasting Balmorals, • 190
Women's Morocco Balmorals,
Women's Morocco shoes,
Women's M orocco
slippers, 65
Misses' !tufting Polish, • 145
Youths', gaiters from 15 its. to 75
Youths' and boys' shoes from 30 eta. to 90
Also. a largo stock of notions on hand and for
sale.
The above prices are lower than at any other
• similar place of business in the city..
REPAIRING.
-
Partioulae attention is paid to all kinds of re-
Pairing.
REINHOLD:* SOIRENER,
NO. ;41 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
(AROVR TOR COURT HOMO
READING, PA. ,
peril 11-
A LBEDYLI, k .C 411.1t1 1 S II
• PnVion STEAM
r
SCOURING •
AND
DYEING
ESTABLISHMENT,
r
• / '
141 Month Seventh St., opposite Depot.
• Office in Reading. Pa. •
•
•
Offices in Philadelphia, 510 Race Street. and IW,
• ' South llth Str e et
•
Ecouraged by our success in our new method of
enuring and dyeing, we have resolved to open a
branch o ff ice in Reeding, and respectfully call the
attention of the public to our above named estab
lithment. •
By our process and newly invented machinery.
we are enabled to clean and dye goods in a very
superior manner, to u to give perfect satisfaction.
•We clean and finish Ladies", Gents' and Mild-
Ten's garments without taking them apart or inju
ring them in the least, whether the colors are
genuine or not.
Our dyeing Is done in the very best manner, and
the goods in all oases fi nished off in superior style.
Rid Gloves, Ostrich Feathers, so.. cleaned at
short notice. • slept 28.3m0
NEWSPATERS._ of
pets, on hand at lb office, .which "ill be s p oti
obeap.
EMI
MEW
46 run 1111111 GOOD THAT LACKS AINIIIITANtaCt WOK THE WRONG THAT NEEDS RDSIDITAKOSIo"
BEADING, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING; N - oV — EldliEß 25, 1868.
RITTER & CO.,
Booksellers, Stationers,
PAPER OP EVERY DESORIPTIOR, PRO-
PORAPH ALBUMS. POCKET tg L OOXS,
Having constantly on hand a largo and wellseloot-
ed stook :of MISCELLANEOUS, SCHOOL AND
BLANK BOOKS, PAPER AND STATIONERY,
such as Writing and Wrapping papers, Envelopes,
Pens, Pencils, Ink, Slates, Copy Books,Pass Books,
&0., which aro bought for Cash and will be sold. on
terms as favorable as those of awl Other hintse in the
I
City—we respectfully invite Mel l ohnnts and-others
who desire to make purchases in s ethyl° to favor tie
L .
with a call before purchasing elsewhere.
Orders by mail promptly and carefully filled.
JOHN FOLEY'S
For sale at the "EAGLE" BOOKSTORE, No
351 Penn Street. near Fourth. Jan. 28
Sold by all Druggists and Dealers to
Poem. Medicines.
•
H. BIRCH & BRO.
=l%t,X=l
AND WOOLIFIALI MIMS IN
No. 851 Ponn Stroot,
i
(Near hurth.)
!LEADING, PA.,
CELEBRATED
GOLD PENIS.
A I It 0
ifr FIRST PREMIUM
Of a - Silver Medal
w*. AWARDZO TO
BARRETT'S HAIR RESTORATIVE 115
the NAL State ilmieultond Society. at
i ff its kalr, holden In ZS ' , Aug, Sept. 9 0 , MUU.
lIAMMETTIS ‘.
Negetable Hair R estorative
Iteitores Ora' Hair to Ito Natural Color I pro
vides the growth of the Nair 1 change. the 1 111.
Aitoots to their Mend organic action t eradl--
cotes Dandruff and Lturnore t prevente4
Belt telling out els a superior Dreeetng.
It contalna no Iniudoue Ingredients, ,
and Is the mod popular and tell
able article throughout the ,
4,East, West, Note. tad
&nth. lb"
yr fa
J. R• OARRETT & CO., Proprietors,
MANCHESTER. N.U.
Da. A. H. LIGHT,
W.. 1. THTERWECHTER.
WILLIAM WELLS.
Agents, Reading, Pa.
may 51Y
Mt=MMEI
THE TOROULIGHT PROCESSION.
In the dark, with rt child on her Loso►n,
A woman is walking tho door
Moaning, while hushing her darling,
Oh, God l what it is to be poor.
In tho dark, with a child on her bos.im,'
MI
In the dark of a comfortless loom t
Not even a candle's dull ray to soothe
The terrible ache of tho gloom.
Down tho street throngs n joyous procession,
With thousands of lamps ail alight;
-And the glaro of whispering rockids
Ascending the shadows of night.
Oil enough for tho multitude's marching,
And MUPie, and banners, and flowers;
While the blue of the zenith is biasing
With grand pyroteohnical showers,
All alone with her poor little burden.
A woman with hungering ow.
Soothes with lips that pro pallid with fasting
H i er famishing baby's pies ;
She catches the echoes attend " 4 ,
"(heat God!" she sighs, under her breath,
"While opulence squanders so much away, •
Must my little one starve.to death ?"
lark the tramp of the marchers comes nearer,
Transparencies gleam past her door;
Our Cause," "Our Kind," and, "Our Country,"
she reads,
But novor ono mottood "Our Poor!"
And sho looks at tho flickering torchos,
And counts the magnificent flags;
Tien turns with a ensp to her darkness again,
And her scant and unseemly tags,
Like a river of light tho proseslon
Flows away down the stony street.
And the star•:studded gates of the midnight
Close on the retreating foot,
The music dies out in the dim afar—
All is silence, and pew) and
Save a maniac mother Pacing tho floor—
A !into cold corpse on her breast:
TRA(Th 1)Y O& INDIAN LIFE.
The following story, from the Milwaukee
Wisconsin, reads like a romance of Cooper's
condensed, but is said to be a record of facts
gathered by a gentleman who is collecting
material for a history of the Upper Mis-
sissippi Valley : • •
A party of thirty Winnebagoes can►o down
from the scalp dance at wh'i'ch the tribe were
gathered on the Trernpelcau River, in the
north, and encamped on French's Island, in
tho Mississippi River, just_ abOvo the St.
Paul's Railroad depot at La Croise.
The band was under the control of a well
known chief of the Winnebagoes named
Wau-kee-sc-hoong-emr,or Snake Thief,who
had two wives, Se•es-ka and He-nee-kee. Se
es-Ica was about thirty years of age, graceful
in appearance, IVith a pleasant look and an
interesting face. With whites - she was a
favorite, while with the IVinnebagoes she
was looked upon very kindly—indeed, actor.
ed with all the ardor of Indian fervoe. Snake.
Chief was a noted warrior of the Winneba
goes, and was very much liked by his tribe.
He was a powerful and brawny fellow, and
when sober was peaceful and good-natured ;
when drunk ho was ugly .and disagreeable.
One of his favorite paatitnes, when in this
condition, was beating his wives.
On Friday last, Snake Chief returned to
his wigwam drunk. Se-es-ka: was in the
wigwam, and the chief commenced betiting
her over the head and shoulders. Driven
to desperation, and unable longer to stan i d
his brutality, she drew her knife and stabbed
the chief twice, the blade -penetrating the
heart of the warriorovhodied instantly while
the first notes of the death song were on his
lips. The affair:at once created a sensation
among the Winnebagoes, who did not know
know how to act. They loved their chief,
and they loved their chieftain's wife. ,It is
a well known "regulation" among the In
dians that when a man is slain, a relative
must avenge his death by taking the life
of the slayer. Se-es-ka know this. Some
of the Winnebagoes urged her to fly, but she
would not. With true Indian resignation
she folded her blanket about her and sat
. ,
down in her wigwam, facing the door, and
awaited her : avenger. It was believad by
many that Ife-nce-kee, the yoUnger and
favorite wife, Would be the avenger, but she
-'seems to have had no such intention. She
mourned the loss of her husband, but took
no steps further than to send a rdnner up
the Trempelcau, where 'Snake Chiefs rela
tions were, to notify them pf what had taken
place. Meanwhile Se•es•ka sat in her cabin
chantinehe death song, stoically indifferent
to what was going on about her, and only
talking when questions were asked her.
On Sunday morning an Indian from Tron
pelcan made his appearance in camp. lie
was known as Chen.no•no•ga, and had evi•
dently traveled without halting since he
learned the death of Snake Chief. Entering
the camp, without a word,. he walked sol
emnly to the place where the body of Snake
Chief lay, took along look -at it, and then
turned sullenly away._ Nobody spoke,t) bite,
yet all watched with interest hismovementS.
Deliberately loading his gnu with buckshot
he uninterruptedly walked deliberately to
the * wigwam where Seses-ka pat, she having
remained there since the nuirder,and took one
t
look at at the wonom, -- who loudly chanted the
death song.. Not a muscle of the woman's
face moved to denote that she labored under
any exeitetnent,but she sat there quietly and
calmly, her eyes moTing upward, •and her
voice; as the uncouth song escaped her lips,
'steady and firm, She know the avenger was
be.fore her—that in another moment her
spirit would leavo the frail tenement of clay
and seek that of the chief who had gone be
fore her; yet no look or sign i!tdicateti that
she feared her fate. Such' is Indianstoicism
and iiWifferefiee.' ,
The eyes of the two slidnot meet. In the
face of Chan-no-no-ga there was a look of
misled hate andrevenge. Deliberately ho
raised his musket to his shoulder—deliber•
•atelY he aimed at the woman's head—coolly
,he , fired, The report rang out through the In.
:dian camp—the smoke cleared away—Se-es-•
ka still sat there—her blanket about her—
her alms folded, but ono side of her head
Was blown completely away—her spirit had
fled, and the code of Indian justice was sat
isfied—Wau-kee-se-hoOng-or- er was avenged.
The mu t er, with just a look to satisfy
hint that his work had been well done,shoul
&red his musket and walked deliberately
out of the camp. Nobody spoke to him—
nobody ()tiered any interference, and step
ping into his canoe he paddled to the shore,
and disappeared in the woods, leaving the
Wianebagoes stupefied."
, \
[From the Col utohlo Spy.)
"IR IT WELT. WITH THE CHILD?"
,It is morning in Oolumbin, cold, glooniy
and sad ; sombre clouds drifting over head,
dead leaves drifting under foot.
In ono of the narrow lanes of the borough,
close to where the_beautiful Stunichattna
moans forever unquietly, on its way to the
sea l stands a little hut, yesterday the home
of a Mother and her.child, to-day, in its one
room, unfurnished to the last degree, the
child is left alone, the mother is out wash
ing to earn the last dollar for her darling
boy. ,
The shutters are closed, the room is very
dark; there is no fire, no light.
On its poor bed, the little boy lies; beitt
tiful with an
. unearthly beauty. Ho heeds
not the voices of merry children in the street,
but lies still—silent—:dead.
Who oholl mourn for him ? Who mourn
with the mother?
• A stranger in a strange lend, with but one
object to love, and that lies there, with no
watcher, no kiss for its clny•cold lips, all
this long, cold day. -
. The mother at her work, sees the little
form through her tears, and feels that her
last hope is gone. Oh ! how she loved her
boy !
Hers was the office of constant rninistra-
ion to its Wants.
Every gradation of feature developed be
fore her eyes; she detected every now gleam
of infant intelligence; she heard the first ut
terance of every stammering word; sho was
the refuge of its fears, the supply of its
wants; and every task of affection wove a
now link and made dear to her its object. -
And now her child is dead, and a portion
of her own life died with it. How can she
give her, darling up,, with all those loving
memories, those fond associations;tho timid
hands that have so often taken hers in trust
and love : how can she, alone, fold theni on
its sinless breast, and Surrender them to the
cold grasp of death?
The feet whose wanderings she has watch
ed so narrowly, how can she see them
straightened to go down into the : dark val
ley ?
The bend that sho has'pressod.to her lips
and bosom, that she has watched in peace."
ful •Olumber and burning sickness, t► hair of
which she could not see harmed. Oh 1 how
can- she consign it to the darkness Of the
grave?
It was a gleam of sunshine on her lonely
path and a voice of perpetual gladness in
her home; she had learned from it blessed
lessons of simplicity, sincerity l purity, faith ;
it had unsealed within her a gushing, never,
ebbing tide of affection, when suddenly it
was taken' away, and her home is left dark
and silent, and to the vain and heartrending
aspiration, "Shall that dear child never re•
turn again;" there breaks in response
THREE RENTS PER 00P'T
TEN OUTS PER WEEK
NM=
I
Aillittnit*o it* rtstotoitca 10 IWO ikt !telt ad , '
Tertisetuenti *0 Mb' in On uay tot poF,:itit.„ *0 niki'
rapidly tnetr*olt; dr.ulnl Wu t‘oppq.E. tok..co itn to
press abnut 2 1). to.
. - . •
COMXlL'XtekrtiiKfil,ntettiletl tor ribli6tioa - irt the
t 1 MN' \ Villtit u.q rimmed by it 1 . 4 your
•
we tinmeots.tt guarantee $1 tkinektlty•po is t , l,
of the writer. WhO unto wlt tiot he totbi is tett u -
ti ss ( wired by the eerrestioniltut. •1 • • '
Write ()ply ea tote sic& of the paper, owl
as pp&tible. without tiourkthes. ' •
who fail to receive the
11114, Mill counttivvoy by leaving not tev at Nilotlice,
otrice, where all row plaiobt of irreg War ot t ,l
latenem of delivery tYill bo prOuivtly otteeloil to.
o % RSts otiould tutu itiPir6l l ll ll )Dniint o
t•lliqt nud t 4) the paint. Our il‘lAi`J Om
lied tor very lung artielint. • , .
through • the c01d,,, gray silence, "sjever•
morel oh, nevermore!"
Iler heart i like a forsaken maicion, And
!lint wora goes cehoin3 through its tlQ.;elato
chambers.
She cannot stop to ray, ter she ninet
work to bury the dead, lilt between over) ,
sob she hears ft sweet voice suying tu en the
resurrection and the life," Anil she ku, , ws it
is well with the
HUILIM:4; TOO t IVCII.— , :TILLIO - 13 such a
thing as being in too much of a harry. \Vo
were lately reminded of this fact in watching
the actions of one who . wns performing work
which it was necessary to have done liy a cer•
fain hoer. The porsonalluded to hurtled so
much that ho became nerveus,and inste,A 01
working. more rapidly, made wrong movo•
mutts aad• 'committed blunders that 'would
hot Imo hnppened had he kept' his mind'
cool and colleetcd. It is certainly pesFibla
to hurry one's self, while attending to . our
mond. duties, , and at tidies it is
very important : that it should
bo done, but, in doing so, we ought to ho
careful not .to become excited, and &us
rather retard the labor to ho accomplkli +l.
The person ,Wlto l is able to control ltim..llf,
and at times of,:ncod does his wort: coolly
and'seatlily, will always he found to be , one
who can be most depended on, and that
which is finished will bo well done. Tim
mind eau be controlled so that this ex(iLo•
ing fooling will , not have the mastiwy ; ter
every mug) human being has that within that
gives him tlm power to control bin;" 'II in
every particular.
—A. Californian thought to est , upo t' 0
pnyment •of a loan of $2,500 by ntavryil
the woman front whom ho horrowod R, b t,
She sued her now husband for the tumuli.,
and the court gave it to. her. ,
—Oen. Waddy Thompson, iteprononlnli•
in Congrem; front South Carolina, from
to 1841,and Minißtor to_Moxieo in 1812, dit I
in Tallahassee, Flit, aged 74!..
—The friends of !'Woinan's.,ltights,"in 0 )
District of Columbia, nro prolmt•ingq iiivin• •
Tints to Congress for the establishment f
female suffrage in the District.
—General Grant's official majority in l;ll:•
nois, is 54150.
East Pennsylvania Railrocui,
SUM= ARRANIIIMENT. COMMENCIN 1
Wednesday. May 0)tli, 1 13s.
SIX TRAINA, p4TA'x,p? jg4w.yquK
11=tOMMESZI
On an& after Wednesday, May, :Mtb, 1810, t
Sassenger Trains will Nava Reading daily, ten...l t
undays,) for Allentown and wily; stations, at 10., 1
A. M. and 4.20 P. M., stopping_ at all the Ivo>. -1...
tuns between Heading and New York, itialiio
also close conneeGetts for Maueit Cliclnk and I Gil .
..dolphin Vim ',elfish Valley it. R., and arrive
New York at :Lao and 10,151. M. •
Four (4) through Exnrek Trains will teat ►
Rending daily, (except Sunday..) for New N'„,
and the East f leaving Reading at 4.11 and 1
A. M. and at 2.40 and 11.40 l', M.
Those Trains run through from Pittsburgh t
New York, withoutohange of ears, Stop/dm :11101
nt Lyons, Allentown, Bethlehotti,
ton' Sommorville, Plainfield and Elisabeth, aw,
tirrivo at Now York at 10.00 A. M„ 12.00 A1„.7.2
P. M. and 5.00 A. M.
The 4,44 A. M. train will not leave Reading .ott
Mondays. The 7.06 x. 51, and 11.40 I'. M. trait,
run daily, Sundays incluilad.
Trains leave New York, foot of Liberty stree , :
daily, (except Sundays)at PM A. M., 12 ileum 5, 'I
and 8.20 P. M., and arrive at Rending at LiAl,
and 10.10 P. M„ and at 1,00 and 2.52 A. M.
Thu 8.00 I'. M. train from New York leavesdnily,
Sundays included.
A Sunday Excursion Train will leave Renal:at
every Sunday at $ A. M., stopping at all' statinn I
and interinediato points. Arrive at Allentov,
at 10 A. M. Returning / lenvo Allentown,
.at co) •
P. M. Arrive at Reading at 6P. M.
Passengors aro requested to purchase tieliet‘ r.
fore entering the cars, as 25 cents extra will it
charged and collected on (be train from all who
pay the fare to the Conductor.
June 0, STOLTZ, Eng. and 1:11..t.
Philadelphia & Beading; Railroad.
(Revised,)
• Rum°, Attuvar ant Mi.
QIUMMER ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER,
TRAINS, August 3,1868.
Fivo Trainsdown to Philadelphia, passing It cod
ing at 780. 1015 and 'll3O a. m., and 4 25 and
Up to Pottsville, at 10 40 n. and 550 'mid )105
p. m.
Trans West to Lebanon and itarrbthurp
Western Express from Now York, at 1 to a• m.
and 134 'and 1 10 p, m.
Harrisburg Accommodation Train at 715 a,
and Mail trains at 10 45 a, m. and 6 01 p.
On Sundays,the down trains pass Rending at
940 a. tn. and 425 p. and up trains at 10 50 ,'...
tn. and 57 p, tn.
The 4 25' p. m, down, and 10 50 m in. tip trains
run only between Philadelphia and Rending,
Up trains leave Philadelplitt fot Reading, Har
risburg and Pottsville, 47 30 and 615 a. an, 12 n
noon, and 330 p. in. and 515 p. m., for Headline
only. The 815 a. ra. trains connect with traius I r
Tamaqua, Williamsport, Elmira, Buffalo, Niagara
and Carman.
The 81.5 a. m, and 330 n. tn. up lralnafrom.Phil
adelphia, and 1035 a. tn. and 4 25 p. m, down traiir
stop only at principal stations, below Reading,
Reading Accommodation Train : leaves Iteadiwt
at 730 a. in., returning loaves Philadelphia at 5 L .,
p. rn.
Pottstown Accotamodation Train leaves Pettgr
town at 6 45 a. tn., returning heaves Philadelphia
at 430 p. m.
The Western Express Trains connect at lin rr;-.
burg with expreas trains on the Pennsylvania R.
It. for Baltimore, Pittsburgh, and all points west,
and the 10 45 mail train Connects at Harrisburg for
Pittsburgh, Lancaster'Cliambersburg Sunbury,
80/Anton, Pittston, *llkesbarre,
Lock' Haven, Elmira and tho Canada&
Passenger Tralmsleave Upper Depot at 700 a. )t
and 615 p, tn., for Ephrata, Litiz, Lancaster gill
• • •
Througry First-class Coupon tickets and EMI •
grants' ti kets at reduced fares to all the prineipal
Points in ho North West and No Canntli.s.
(1 9 11MUPA TIQN TIG'K IsaW,
With 26 coupons. at 25 per cent. discount betweca
any Points des M re lL d, /
EAGE TICKETS,' , •
Good for 2000 ;i l l: , lz Ar twe7 lc a lk il;l B 7.at 8 2. :50 for
families and business firms.
Good for the holder only, for 3,6, 9 and 12 mor....as,
between all points at reduced fares, Schad Beaton
tickets at one-third less than the 'above.
.1 !lir Passengers will take the; Entrails Trains
west at the (miler Depot, and all, other trains at the
Lower or Oki Depot.
100 pounds of baggage allosiid each passenger.
Passengers are requested topumbase their tteli.:ts
before entering the cars , as higher fares are Char./ -
, ed if paid in the can. •
Excursion Tickets good for one day, by 7 20
Accommodation Train to Philadelphia and relit ils
at $2 55 each •\ •
Cr; A. NICOLLS, Gen% Supt,
- -