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THE DAILY EVENING TELEQlt Afl .'-PHILADELPinA, TTIURSDAY, JULY 28, 1801.
THIRSDAT, JULY 38, 1964.
tit mar. a. a. wifnncBw, .i.
Tia noon of night I la Inmb.r pile
The dreaming aonl of ntur Wt
Uw lifts Ibe Huwer Its myallc veil.
Ami fUlica morni'ia from Iti ere.
X hundred veiira of wanim. frii
Of horn .ml nintxani, bliirht nd bloom ;
X tnn that naw IU in'tuH birth,
A frailer flower, ho aougui the. tomb.
X tunilrod year I what ampirra aped,
Ai eddlfi on t b rl i" t"l I
Lardu reeled henemh Narxileon'i trea.J,
And greater Um the rtnn ami died.
Yet dumb, lu ebariow-r rtillneaa atrtno(
Tho.. fin-feili'Vi'll'la wnii the lionr,
Till rlpenlnff throupb each mighty rlmtipr-,
it blooma, Time'ii rich, f till-ope, m. J .lower.
X bondred year ! the aonl of Troth
Felterad Oh lulu in ilia, h-llke reitt;
Tel lire a Thought its budding youth
Wrapt in tome holv prophet hreant.
It davtna! rlie apell of ! hreakal
(.lately it towcra o'er barren men j
X worlif of fH'i fumed beamy wkKto,
Then dr.ijn iti accd to riae again.
X iwndr.d year ! onr faille lit
Calm aleepiug on the Held of toil ;
We build, we drivo the pluuxlishara by,
lieedlea of aught bi'iirath the axil.
Sil.t t, ll'muirh dny, tbniuiih llnKvrinjr niyhr,
Still ffrew the lnd; but tee I tlie morn I
eel burst the irlor'ous pc'nia white.
And Freedom 'a Century-IIowcr i born !
joiiiurs life or iupoleoit.
THE CAREER of JOMIM.
This is the fln-t Kngliah trinalatloa made or
thia, the fireatoRt work of Ooneml Joniini. The
took I a military cl issiej it rela'ea to tho mili
tary and political e-eute In which Napoleon tKik
ao (Trent a part; tell them in a brink, clear, tron
abant way, and with auch criticul comiaeou rui
the p J tor, a man of profound military npncity,
at) fbng accnatorned to study not only tue art of
arar hot alto the acienceof pnliiloa, chose to miike
hi tbit review of a period in which he waa one of
Ibe actora, and the companion of the foremost.
It moat be regarded, we suppose, na a delicate
xpreealon of General Jotuiui a veneration for
Jsapolfon'a genius, that he ban written this work
m though it were .Napoleon himself apenking.
' In hia preface he represents the great warrior
arrived in the Klyt-inn Fields, and relating to the
. assembled heroes, Alexander, Ctesar, Frederic,
aod the lexser lights, the atory of hia wonderful
career. The whole work Is, therefore, In tho
Brst person, and Napoleon dem-rilx-a, dlncussos,
and crtticlea himself, hia murshals, and his con
Umporariea. Instead of discussing the merits of a work
which will alwaya be read by military men, ami
also by civilian and atndents, with Interest and
curiosity, we give below some account of tha
writer, tken from General Uullcck'a skotch pre
flzed to these volumes, as of more general inter
est than a critical review.
General Anthony Henry Jotntni was by birth a
Swiss. He died only last year, ut a great age.
He wit born in the small village ot l'ayerne,
Switzerland, on the 6th of March, 177'J. Hia
family waa of I-almn origin, but had for several
ecntariei resided in the Canton of VhiiiI. Young
Jorolnl received the usuul education of youn
net of hia class la Switzerland, and having a
dttaire to enter the military career, steps were
taken to place bim in the military school of the.
Prince of Wnrtcniburg, at Monthcli.ird ; that
school being transience! to Mttutganl, Jomini, at
the age of seventeen, wsa placed in a biuiklng
fcoose in Par-la. In 1738 he waa apiointcd aid.
ia-cahip to Keller, who hud distinguished liim
elt iu the affair at Ostend. Keller havi.ig been
aaperseded by Kcpond, Jomini lost his position
br a time, but was soon afterwards employed by
. the new appointee, and remained for some time
in the employ of the Helvetic minister. After
erving in the office of the Secretary of War, with
the rank of captain, be was promoted, In 1779, to
the grade of chief of battalion.
JOM1HI EN THRU TUB FBKNCH SKPVICK.
"After the peace of Lnneville, in 1801, Jomini
returned to Paris to seek military employment,
bat receiving very little eucourugcrueut, he ac
cepted a position in a commercial house. In 1805
y gave him a situation on bis staff, with the
promise of appointing him an aid-do-camp,
which promise was ufterwardg redeemed, lie
served with Ney in the campaign! of Ulm, Jena,
Xylan, and Spain, and was promoted to the rank
of chief of Ney'a naif, for service! in the held.
In these campaigns be acquired a brilliant repu
tation aa a staff officer and as a stratcflnt ; but
' the reputation thus acquired created Jealousies,
and made for the Swim officer numerous ene
mies, at the head of whom whs Itertiiier, the
major-general and chief of suiffof the imperial
"After the capitulation of Dnpont at Bay Ion in
)8C8, Napoleon determined to direct in person
the military operations iu Spain, and ordered
Hey to join him with the (jib Corps d'Armm.
Colonel Jomini mude preparations to accompany
Ney through the campaign, aud was sen: by Ney
to Napoleon at Vienna to explain the Marshal's
objection to serve tinder Soult. After tho battle
of Wagram be re.urned with Napoleon to Faru,
where tbey met Ney. The Utter was imme
diately ordered to return to his command, and
Jomini waa about to accompany bim,
when he found that Co'onel liechct bad been
elected by Ney in his pi ace an chief of
tad, Jomini being assigned to duty in
the general str.lt' of Major-Gencral Berthicr.
Rather than serve under the Print of Neucbatel,
who had alwaya been hia enemy, Jomini ten
dered his resignation, intending to enter the ter
Tice of the Emperor of Kussiu. Hut Napoleon
refused to accept it, and placed him on special
duty in Varis, to enable him to write his history
of the campaigns in Italy. The progress of bis
investigations, however, was nitteli iinneded in
1811, by Colonel Mnnel, Chief of the Depot of
jtrcnivis.wno wooiu not permit mm to examine
ary puper without a special requisition and
order, dtaigrutiug the particular paper to be
"Meeting the Emperor one Sunday, Niipoloon
Bode inquiries iu regard to hia progress lu writ
ing the history of the Italian cumpaigns. Jomini
explained his embarrassments, and was ordered
to report iu person the next day. He repaired
to the palace at the hour aiuo:med. and met the
Mameluke, Houston, passim? from the apartment
of tbe Emp. ess to thut of Napoleon, announcing
the birth of the 1'rince lunwnul. Jomini imme
diately withdrew; but the'Emperor sent for him
ana repnmenued him lor not keentiin Ins emmai
ment. Jomini excused himself by saying th.ir,
under tue pecu liur cireu msiauces ,he bad mi pMtsed
hia Majesty would be too much enuuuud to
reef he him. Napoleon's reply was characteris
tic: 'xour concision was not logical. If the
Empress h"i couttnned to sutler, the case
wonld have bien different: but as she was valelv
delivered, tbe het thing I could do w.u to lot her
repose, and attend to iuv own liu-incss.'
"At this Interview Napoleon spoke of ilerthier's
dislike to bim, and asked the cause of this Ill
feeling. Joniini replied thut be had done every
thing posi-ible to conciliate the maior-gencral,
oven offirlnp to dedicate to him his 'Treatise on
Grand Oi.eiatione :' that Bcrlhicr conwuted to
accept a simple dedication, but no letter of dedi
cation, iiennowea ouu taste, said upole')n;
you wonln Lave done better to deilic rtu it to
toe; I should Lave I, ecu pleased to 'Civpt it.'
Jomini replied thut ho could not venture to t ike
neb a liberty.
"When ilie war of 1812 broke out lietwecn
France and Rumhu, Jomini not wishing to linht
against tte Emperor Alexander, who h id pre.
Piously offered hun a Mli nosilion iu the Hus
iau aimy, which Napoleon would not permit
Dim so accept, ithaeu me pacine position ot gov.
ti nor of a province, and waa assigned to the cov.
crnorslilp of Wilna. He waa afterwards sent to
replace General Earbuucgre in the government
of Smolensk, ana rendered most valuable assist
ance to Napoleon in the retreat from Moscow,
especially in the passage of the litres na, at
which place he was ordend to select, in conjunc-
wim ucuciu ,uie, ut points tor placing me
"lie suffered terribly In this retreat, and several
tin.es rery nearly perished. When almost on
the point of death, be met General Guillemiuot,
vie coiei oi sian or lue icerov 01 Italy, who pre
sented him to Eugene as an ofilcer at his service,
lEuKene received him kindlr. but with the siir.
niticant remark : 'What, my poor general, can I
do with you, when I can do uothing with mvnslf i'
On bis arrival at Htettin ho received orders to
join the Emperor at Paris, to assist in the organi
sation of a new army. General Negre, of the
artillery, was the only other officer who received
the honor of auch an order. Jomini obeyed, but,
cr bis arrival at Paris, bla health was auch as to
wuuuc uun i or uiroe months to his bed.
lOKIHl OOtS OVER TO Bl SglA.
"Hi rejoined u,o ..r k. i...i.
t K'J 'Pointed by Napoleon chief
J'L i's? "K Marshal, at
. .irl ' . wwr bad asked nor
were soon renewed, and Jumuu XXJZuWhild
IjUnseir at the battle of Jtauu, iglffigft
Lifc of Hipnf soa. By Baroa Jomlul. Csawu-k.
aod AKI a Csiaiutlw KuiiMcor of Kuui. ,5if "I
ifoia Un nn. )i, on a sou, tjr U. W. uiuk, L.u u
Sitnr-t:fierid L'oltsd Hunes Artity, asuiuv wf "fcleiuuul
rl Militsry An sud tk louco," "luuroalioiial Law, aud a,.
J aws of War," Ac, Ac In four vvluiust, Willi ak siUs.
w Vork: D.Vsn Xeitraad, Kv. iji iirvwlway. Lwu
wa( litbuH 4 is, Uii,
srlvice which he gave to move on the enemy's
right, Iris'eadnf the left n opinion sniieinent!y
et nlitmed by tha receipt of orders from the Km
peror, which bad tn en miscjirried. Ney. gna
fnl for the srrvlcea of Jomini, recommended hia
rremotion to th grade of general of division ;
ut ibe old haired of Uerthlcr prevented this,
and, Instead of rewarding him for services ren
eVrcd, the l'rlnfeof Neoi hatel charged hm with
luciipsi ity and onlered him In arrest. Thia was
a Utile too much for the prond spirit of Jomini,
and he resoived to no longer serve tinds an un
giatiiul Hug. He, therefore, leftfiie l'ren h arinv,
repnitecl to 'he he ulqnsrters of the Emperor of
Kus' ii, end wan n" elvi d lnu hl service.
' The deM-rilon of Jomini from the seiv'eeof
Friirce csned much enmrnen'. auj divtis-lon.
"On joining tho service of the allies, biston
dtii't was ih -ery rcpe.-t lionornlile, and proved
that 1 e fully eppreciaied Ihe embarrassments of
1 is I o.-ihi n. Ik n i.skcd by the K ing of I'rm
sia certain qu stlons in regsrd to the post i n nd
nuinlirrs' of the French trisips, he p ilitely du
clli i d to answer. The Enmeror ol Russia, who
us present, Juslifn d his rcln-al, and openly ap
proved bis dcllci te 'eii'eol' donor in reg.ird to
the set vice which he hud just left.
" The cbari;e that Jomini conveyed to the allies
tie ) Innr- of the Emptror wm fon vcr put to rest
liv Nspoleoti himself, in his 'Airoirr.iptiie. Mi
nolrs,' dirtated st St. licit t a. In commenting
apon Ibe ' History of the Campaign In Suxor.y,'
where this accusation was res a'ed, he re
marked: 'Thesn'hor of this book is wrong in
cbaipit.g General Jomini with having conveyed
to the ailiws the secret of the o, .era Ions of the
campaign, and the situation of Ney's Corps. That
fllccr did not know the Emia ror's plan ; the
Older of general movement, wlncb was always
sent to escii of the Mnr- hills, was not commit ui
raft d to him, and lie did ni t know what it is.
The Empcior neitr aectise l him of the crime
which is beie lm tiled to hiip. Ho did not Oe
sert his dug like some o'Acrs. He hid gr-' in
justice to comn'..'u of. and was blinded by an
honorable n utimrnt. He wai not a Frenehm m,
at.i' tlirre whs no love of country to retiin him.
'During the n maindi r of tin) campaign of
18in General Jomini rendered most valuably
service lo the Emperor of Ilus-la, by Ms opin
ions In regard to military operations. On rea h
Irg the banl s of the Rhine, he advised against
the Invasion of France, and in favor of a ire ay
of peace, honorable to both parties, Jmnlnl cn
li red France with the Emperor of Russia, but,
on bis urgent solicitations, waa permitted ro re
tnrn to Switzerlaml, and was of great service to
Ins native country in saving it, through the in
flnerre of Russia, from the intended conquest
antl snhjngtition of Austria.
"After tbe occupution of Tarls by the Allies,
find the restoration of Louis XVIII, General
Joiulhl repaired to Vienna In a politieo milimry
cui aclty, as a Russian ollicer, and as a represen
tative of his native Cnnton of Vuud. In these
negotiations he greaily exerted himself to secure
the liberties of his nativo country from the
lapm iiy ol Austrian diplomacy. It was fortunate
lot (Switzerland at this peiiod that Jomiui and
several other distinguished Swiss held high posi
tions in the Russian army mid In the councils of
the Fmpcmr, who used his power und Inlluencc
to protect their country.
JoVlNt's l.ATKIl YKAII.
"Ill 1816 ho returni d lo Paris with the Empe
ror Alexnnder. where he so warmly opposed tlio
execution of Marshal Ney that it was proposed
to strike hia name from the list of Russian gene
rals. This act of the Allies is a lusting disgrace
to their character and cause ; and the course pur
sued hy Jomini on that occasion constitutes one
ot the most praiseworthy incidents of his history.
"After Ihe peace, Jomini accompnnied the Kin
p ror to Russia, and was promoted to tho rank of
a Guicral-in-Cliicf that In, a General eligible to
the command of an army a rank next to that of
Marshal lu the Russian service, which no one can
there hold who has not gained a battle. Tuns,
Prince (lortscbal.oll, notwithstanding his brilliant
detensa of tbe Crimen, could not be mado a Mar
shal, because be had won no battle. Jomini suc
cessively received the grnnd crosses of Mt. Anno.
Nt. Wuidiuur, and St. Alexander; assisted the
Emperor at the Congress of Aix-lc-Clmpelle, in
IHlii. and at the Cor cress of Verona, in lWll ; was
mude president of a committee for organizing
the Midlary Academy; and was afterwards
etiargeo witn preparing plans for fortifying aud
defending the ltoniiers of the empire. On the
accession of Nicholas to the throne, he received
many proola of the confidence of the new Em
peror, was appointed Aid de-camp General, and
charged with directing the military education of
tho Imperial heir. His hca tli, much broken by
his tuucmim on me i.cresina, was too delicate to
withstand tbe rigors of tbe climate of Ku Peters
burg, and he bad permission to spend much of
ois rime in raris una in toe sontn of r.uronn.
"Jomini had two sons and three daughters.
His eldest ton was aid-de-enrap to Marshal
Puskcwitz, and afterwards left the service to
reside at Poyerne. The second is first Counsellor
ol Mate in tho Jtcpai tment ol Eorelgn Atlirs at
St. Petersburg. His eldest daughter is married,
m miFKia, to a nepnew or the fnncess Orloll ;
the second to a sujierior olllccr of the French
Corps of Engineers ; and the third to a proprie
tor on lue i.oire.
"General Jomini's first published work is his
Trcatbe on tfranrt Military Opcrat.otis,' of
Hcu the first two volumes appeared in ISO t.
He hiiil previously completed u 'Treatise on
Crenel Tactics,' bin burned tbe m muscript. Tho
book wc have mentioned is heul to bo the most
important of his works. IulNllbo begin tbe
publication of his 'Critical and Military History
of tue Involution,' which was not completed tiil
m.-i. jr. ib a strictly cienttlic. woik, in til. eon
volumes, with four utilises. In Hll he published
the woik which General Hulleik litis now trans
Ian d. This was fin-t published anonymously.
"It Is said that Jomini originally intended to
mul e it a more couinlcte history of tho wars of
thq Empire, as a continuation of his history of
me neioiunon. tie was ucterreo iiom this by
several tea. ops. In the first place bis position as
an old officer of the French army and as a d-de-(
nu p to to tho Emperor of Russia rendered It
tnibarrnssiiig to appear us a public critic of tho
political and military acts of Napoleon. At least
tbeie criticisms, whether favorable or unfavor
able, would be likely to Involve him In contro
veiBiea. In the second pluce, he could not then
havo access to otllciul documents uccessary for a
full and elaborate history of Napoleon's wars.
An at onjnious publication wonld enable him to
avoid personal controversies, and to exerciso more
frrtiiom in the discussion of these great political
Geueral Halleek fella a curious story, which
hows Jomini's remarkable knowledge of military
strategy, or what the French call utrutrgic inlu'i
fir.n. "Having been summoned to the Imperial hend
quaitcis ut Mavcnee, ut the beginning of the
mnipi.i;;n of Jena, Nnpoicon said to him : 'I inn
delighted that the t:r t work whicii dunon
stri.li 8 the true principles of war bus appeared
in my reign. No work like your! is taught
In ur military schools. We are going to
ti.lit the Prussians. 1 have called yon near
n.e, because you have writtt n on the campaigns
of Frederick the Great, because you know ids
ainiy, und have studied the theatre of the war.'
Joniini usktd for fonr days to get his horses
r.d iqulpuge from the heaihiiiarters of Marshal
i v, und added that tie would join his Majesty
ut limiiberg. 'Why at llnmbcrg ?' said the Em
ptier. 'Who told you that I am going M Ham
tergr' 'The innp of Germnny, sire.' There are
a Lundred roads on that map,' said N.ipolcDn.
Yes, sire; but It is probable that your Majesty
will make Bt nirist the left of the Prussians the
mnif niano une wlii.:h wus made at Denawerth
Htuinn the ri.eht of Mack, and bv Saint llernurd
ngmrat tbe right of Mi las.' 'Very well,' snid
Napoleon, 'go lo Hmnberg, hut don't fuy a word
shunt it ; no one should know that I am going to
1 1 e prerint is ibe first translation Into Knv;liIi
whi h has been made of this life of Napoleon.
It was made l y Gi neral llnllc k during a seven
months' voysee from New York to Ca'i'omla by
way of Cape Iloin, in l.Mti. It Is s.iM that the
trntislator lashed himself every day to a desk
proeily fixed, und there labored a cert iin num
ber of hours. W hen the t;isk was completed the
iiuiiinsciii.t wus laid aside, and not taken uo
egain lor aixleen years. The notes, which aro
full and valuable, arc all by General Halleek.
X' I- .11,.
i I TC I UI K 1 UH.
Tbe Ghebers believe that when Abraham was
thrown into the (ire by Nimrod, the flame turned
into a bed of roses. The Turks have an idea
that it sprung from tbe sweat of Mahomet, and
tbey cause a rose to be sculptured on the mouu
niCDts of all young women who die unmarried.
The mythological writers sav that AdoIIo caused
Kbopunte, Queen of Corinth, in consequence of
ner extreme beamy, to be chuuged into
a rose. The rose is said to be given
by Hypoerates, to the god of silence, to
engage mm to conceal tne unbecoming con.
duet of his mother Venus : and hence it was mudi
the tymbol of silence. A rose waa always placed
above the truest in a banqueting hall, to banish
restraint, and to denote that nothing sulci there
should be repeated elsewhere; and hence origi
nated the saying, tub rota, when a secret was to
be kept, lthodes is thought to owe its name to
the immense u umber of rosea it produces. At Sal-
reav. in France, a cnrloiiu feuiiv,,! U ....
called the Festival of Rosea. A young girl is se-
lecicu iroui among tnreeoi tne most distinguished
for feu. ale virtues. Her name U announced from
tbe pulpit. She is afterwurds conducted to at-
lend the vesjier service. She was formerly ac
customed to open tbe ball at night with the ngtwr :
bow n present is bestowed upon her, and she is
called id rotirre, because the ia alwaya adorned
with roses. The perfume of the delicious flower
is thus accounted for by tbe fabulous authors :
"Love, at a feast at Olympus, in the midst of a
lively dance, overset by a stroke of his wiug a
Kublt t of nectar, which, fulling on a rose, em-t-t.iB.ed
it wilb Us rich fragauce, which it Mill
General McITierson was too well known as a
apkatlld efflcer to require at cor hands any ex
tended eulogy. General Orant, in a communica
tion to the War Department, datid July 2.1, 1W.1,
tliii a recount a portion of hie services In the
General Mcl'herson baa been with me In every
battle since the commencement of ihe ItchellinN,
eicipt Helnunt. At Forte Henry, Honeiaon,
Khiloh. nM the siege of Corinth, as a stall' olli -er
and engineer, his services were conspicuous and
liighlv tin ritorlons. At the second bu lo of
( ormih ln isiil as a coldicr was displayed in
successfully tarrying reinlor' emenis lo the be
st" gi d garrison when the enemy was between
liliii stul the poh t to be reached.
In Ihe advanrn through Central Mississippi I ist
Novimtur and December, General M d'h r-on
ccmii anilid me wing nf ihe army with all ihe
ability possible to show, ho having the lead in
the advance und the rear returning.
In thecampnUn a d sh'ue terminating with
the lull of Vicksburg. General Mcl'bcrson hn
tilled a eon'ph'iiotia p irt. At the b ittlti of Port
Gibson it was under his direction that the enemy
wus opwii, lute iu the afternoon, from a position
tloy had nice. ( ,bd in holding all d.v again t an
obs'lUHte atiiick. II is corps, the advamit always
under Ida immediate ee, were the pioneers in
the advance on 1'ort Gibson to Hunkervun'a
l i riy.
Viorn the north fork of the Ilayou I'lerre to
Pluck river it was a con-tint skumisli, the
whole skilfully managed. Thu cneiiiy was so
closely pressed' ns to be nimble to destroy their
bridge ol Isoats alter tiietn. From llaiikcrsoif
Feny to Jui k-oti, the 17Hi Army Corps inarebnd
roads not traveled by otlier troops, bghting tho
entire battle of Kav moi d alone, and the bil k of
.'idiliston's srmy was foni'ht by this corns, en
tirely under the management of General
At Thompson's Hill, Ihe 17th Corps and Gene
ral JHcI'herson were, conspicuous. AI1 '.' a.' i.'.'i,.','v.'
U Icj-mej a batt'e.the- ' Uigrtt by the divi
sions vt Gen" ' '1 . iK.rsun's Corps, and llovev's
Divisitrfi oTihe 1 lib Corps, In tho assault of the
'i'ldot June, on tho fortifications of Viclistmrg,
and liming the entire sitgo, General Mci'bern in
and his coiiimand took unliiillng laurels, lie is
one of our ablest engineers and most skilful
It appears that Genera! Joe Johnston hn been
relieved from duty in command of tlin Rebel
army in G-orgia. The reason for this has not been
made public, and may be either dissatisfaction
on the part of- the Richmond authorities with
the way he bus managed, or a desire, through
consideration of his f clings, to call him to some
other lit Id hi fore the txpccted Federal occupa
tion ot Atlatilu.
Johnston's successor Is John R. Hood, who has
lately been luatlo a Lieutenant-General in the
Coiiiedernte service. He Is a native of Ken
tucky, and graduated ut West l'oiut In 1H.VI,
though without special marks of honor. On bis
frnduatinn he was assigned us brevet Second
.ieutcnant to the tth Infantry. In lN.i.ihew is
transferred to ihe '2d Cuvtilrv, with a detachment
of which he had a gallant conllict with a Isndy of
Cam a nc he and I. Ipan Indians, near the heid of
the San Pedro river, Texiis, in July, 1H7. In
this stliilr he was wounded.
Tho next year he was promoted t.l be First
Lieuti nant. He resigned bis commission in April,
1 Kill, and was appointed a llrigudicr-General in
the Southern army. For a long time be served
In Lee's army, and on being promoted Major
Gcneral, was assigned to command the 3d Divi
sion of I.ongstroct's Corps. Ho is esteemed a
dashing and fiery olllccr, but his exp'olts since
superseding Johnston do not show that the RelieLs
have gained uiiything by this ehango.
.istton, th Actor.
Mr. Edward J. Wood makes public, through
A'ofes and Huetitu, the following letter, which,
he found among some old papers. It ia ad
dressed lo Liston, and is made, up of the names
of pluys which were popular iu the lust eun
tury : "Friend Lislou. lletter ljto than Never.
You ate All the Wrong to make yourself auch a
Busybody about acting; bui, every Man in his
Humor. I'll tell you what, he would if he could
be a Critic, a very lYcping Tom ; such things
are tbe rage, All's Well that Ends Well.
"1 seoin to play the Hypocrite, and wish we were
Next-Door Neighbors, then wc would leave tho
School for Scandal, a Qtiancr of an Hour before
Dinner, or Halt an Hour afier Supper; talk of
Ways iind Means, the Wheel of Fortnne, the
Follies of the Day, Humors of an Election, and
n uke quite a Family i'urtv. bo all in Go id
Humor, and never havo the Blue Devils; but
may you and yoitr lady always prove the Con
stant Couple. Fray how is Miss in her Teens?
By-ttnd-By she will be sighing Heigbo for a Hus
band, I hope he will not prove u Deaf Lover:
but may thoy possess Love for Love.
i ou arc a Married Alan, and know now tollulo
a Wife, and Mrs. L. I have no doubt understands
Tbe Way to keep Him ; may she prove a Graod-
mntner. and be nappy iu ner t-on-iii-uiw. jsow
us to this letter, whut dy'e cull it ) Believe me, in
this .Romance ot nn Hour 1 do not mean Cross
I'm poses: but rather hope it will he the Agreea
ble Surprise. Yoti may Wonder, but the author
is the Child of Nature, whose whole life has been
a Chapter of Accidents und Much Ado about
Nothing, who endeavored to keep up his vivacity
Abroad and at Home, has Two Springs to his
iow, unit is uo Xjiur, wnun no suys he is yours
TitK Centum. Taiik. Wo havo received some
accounts of the forthcoming picture of Central
Park, by Martcl, which leads us to believe the
woik will be worthy of the great subject it illus
trates. The view is to bs a bird's-eve chromo
lithograph, which will lake in the whole of our
magnificent pleasure ground in its sweep. Every
detail will bo eianoiated with all ibe nicety ot
art. Aa the only representation of the chief park
in America, me sunject win oo one ot national
interest, and not only for New York city, but for
the whole country. Wcareulso given to under
stand that our fiictids in England are to become
subscribers lor this work, of which our country
men may well bu proud. The sue of tho picture
will be four and a halt by throe und a hall feet,
and its price six dollars. Wc know of no similar
work which we can so entirely recommend to our
remleisfor a parlor or library ornament. The
publishers, Silwell, Harris ft Co., are well known
as gentlemen of enterprise and ability, who will
curry the work to completion as rapidly an pos
sible. .Veto York Chronicle.
THE INDIAN EXPEDITION.
Colonel ThoniHN' oinninnil Ifleefiusr
r. Ilti ;rneral Sully I'lin Vlitrrli Arrou
I lie Plalnx ItrM-rlitllon or thefoniilry
Jlnnler or Hp In In fields Ilie Mnrtle-r-vtn
Killed Singular Aalvenlursso of n
Utile itoy, tc. An.
Indian Exphdition, Camp No. IS, July 1.
The commiinds of Geuoral Sully aud Colonel
ThoniHS met yesterday afternoon on the outlet
of Swan Luke, lour or live mtlos from the Mis
souri river. It was to us of Minnesota a happy
meeting, for our tlinmr basket wus well uign
empty, and already there was strong talk in cunip
of coming down to hull rations, a calamity which
a soldier dreads more than buttles or bullets.
However, good iortuuo bus attended us ever
since vc stalled, ami ojr march from Ridgely
hero will compare fuiorubly with any found iu
the history of war. For uti expedition of over
sixteen hundred men to march three hundred
miles through an almosc unknown country, and
an enemy's country at that, wlib nothing but
gross for the animals, ami do itjlti twenty-four
duys, without lo-ing a man or beast, deserves to
be set down as extraordinary. The general feel
ing throughout Ibe whole command is, that we
had a good lime, because wood, water, aud grass
were louiid BUllicient lor all our wants. After
coming into camp tlx evenings were enlivened by
the stirring strains of two brass bands. Our
Chaplain bus regularly, about sundown, hung
out his while Hag in some conspicuous place as an
indication that those w ho felt like thanking or
praying to Him whoruleth all things, couldhave
an opportunity of doing so.
Our time will not permit us, even if we desired,
to give a minute description of the countrv through
which we passed ; sullice it to suy, that the soil
generally is good, and in ordinary seasons there
must be grass and water lu abundance ; but for
two hundred miles we saw nothing worthy the
name of limber and what's a country good for
without wood, or a good substitute i Where tlie
land is level at all, it is too much so; and where
rolling, it is too billy to make it agreeable
The coteaus or high prairies lying betweeu
Die Minnesota and James rivers, and between the
latter and tlie Missouri, are very broken and
tony ; and if those interested in the welfare of
the dear people ever attempt to build a railroad
across them, they will hud it a big job, aud have
to bring their ties a long distance.
Although we saw sigus of Indians nil along the
route, and picked up pieces of blankets, Indian
I sows and arrows, war-clubs, ic, besides seeing
many of their camping places, we were not for
tunate enough to get our ey es ou a real lit e, hos
tile Sioux ; and night before last .when a number
of Sully's scouts came Into our camp, was tbe
first positive information we obtained of their
being in our immediate vicinity.
On arming at our present ciiinp we heard the
unwelcome uiwa that Captain Fields, of the 1st
Vnited States Kegular Cavalry, who was sent
out with Sully as topographical engineer, had
laen killed the duy before, under tbe following
circumstances ; He, with several scouts, had
gone a short dlatance ahead, aud were just riding
up to a clump of trees to distnouut and wait for
the command lo come up, when throe Indians
I rose out Vt tllv troes, just across imU laviuu
near by. antf ilred at them, sbootlruy tbe eap'rtln
through tht brea-t and kil Ing him Inauntly.
Tbe sc nls and othera mvnecuveiy pursued the
aronodrels, and alter a chase of a'snut eight
miles, klllsd all three, riddling them with bal
lets, i Biting ntf their heads ami atieking them on
akes at 'n very sKt where they killed Captuhi
Ksl'i'. Bis body is to be sent below to hia
fiends, en the same Isoat, wn believe, which
tarries ott this leinr. It 1 evident from all the
Intorms'iin on the subject that the Indiana in
tend lo Ic lit us, and General Sully expects to
n, ret tie li some hero, OU tho west sido of the
We i-r lo leave here on the 4th Instant for the
foot of long Irfikc, which la five Uys' m.trch
tiorih of where G ncral Mtiley lough. the lndi ins
ln-ijear. At this point a part ot the :i'lth Wu
cnntoii hUtilrv n e to Ik- left to bud 1 a fort and
gairison it, the balance to goon, use pack niulea
lor transportation, and pursue ihe enemy to his
limine si retreat, wherever that miy lie. As
near as wc tin find out, the Idaho ctpeditioii,
hich euro across with ns ; tire to b) left to tako
rare o( ilcmsclvcs, and whether they wi.l al
vnnce, nrrcfient down tho Missouri, seems to be.
wiib tin n nn misruled question.
There a little boy nlong with Company T? of
ibe 'Iti Cavalry, the adventures of whom arc
wor'h r ii'imr. He Is between seven and t ight
jears oil; his name is William llenrv Ilinas,
and lie came from Iji Crosse in tho following
curious manner : Last sring the companv he
is with were sent lo Ij C'ro'so to bring up
lior-s. While tbere this boy mode the acqu.iinv
unce of some of the, men, antl when tiny
Jolt he secietcd himself in the boat and came
to Fort Spelling with them, and stayed with the
et aspai.y till they were ordered away, when,
like any other piece ol public property, ho was
turned over to o'her hands. But WiPie did not
like hit new ma-icrs, and again hid hi;n;f jj,
a waon going to F''JuY,y!:Y,-rnd the boys
wi re much surfiii" ,,' t see hiiri turn up among
llinn Spain SC rWt Ridge ley, but could not have
he b. irt to turn him away again, so they re
modelled a suit of clolhee for hun, washed him
up. urd adopted loin as.iheir company boy and
biought bim along with the expedition. He is a
remnikiibly good boy for one in bis situation,
and gives as Ins Masons for leaving home that his
lather was killed a year or two ago hy Indians
on his way to Friir.er river. His mother married
again, snd now mother and step-father Isiih get
drunk and abuse him. What a warning to
There Is a fair stage of water In tho Missouri
river, and steamboats are cxceted to carry much
of the transpor'ation as far as opposite lotig
Lnko. St. I'aul (Minn.) I'wnrrr.
Statu or Tur.KMOMRTaa To-day. Six A. M,
7,i. Noon, W). 1 P. M., 8!i. Wind, W.
U.S. SANITARY COMMISSION.
THE rillLADELPlTIA BRANCH.
HOW IT Ol'KUATKH.
Kir., :., .!., Etc., Elc, Ki., Et.
Tho Philadelphia Agency of the Vnited States
Sanitary Commission is located at No. l.'i 17
Cbesnut street. The Sanitary Commission, it is
well known, was appointed by the President in
Jnne lfltil. Its original functions were to in piiro
Into all the causes which might utnVt tho health,
and therefore the efllcicsicy of the army, and to
advise tho authorities in regard to the proper
measures for the removal of such causes.
Practically, It has become, In tho progress of
the war, the gteat instrument by which the en
lightened humanity and patriotism of the Ameri
can people hava aided the Government in tho
cure of tho soldier during tho wholo period of
hia terviee, and until his return to his home.
Thus it looks ufler the recruits iu tho barracks,
before the regiments to which they belong are
ordered to the Sonth ; it follows them to
Wu-hington, and takes earn of sick and
exhausted stragglers; it maintains a com
plete and permanent field relief agency
with every army corps, which supplies
those countless needs of the soldier for which tho
Government either Cannot or will not provide ; it
mnlnlnius a constant supervision over tho camps
mid lield hospitals, acting In perfect harmony
with the medical olliccrs of the army in improv
ing their sanitary condition ; it is present during
and alter every buttle, in every part of the coun
try, dispensing with its bountiful hand whatever
muy relieve und comfort the wounded; it
watches over by means of a corps of scientific
inspectors the condition of all the Military Hos
piials throughout tbe country, and advlsea and
suggests improvements; it keeps up a llosnit.il
Directory, by means of which any sick or
wounded soldier in the whole army may bo
nadily traced by his friends; and last, but not
least, it looks utter the soldier when ho is dis
charged, on account of sickness or disability, us
well in in the c; ro us the service of tho Govern
ment, assists him to secure ihe pay due him, and
sends him njoicing to the bosom of his family.
The Central Commission, located in the Citv
of New York, embraces the superintendence of
the whole lield ; but as tho work of tho Commis
sion increased it was" found necessary to estab
lish a number of branches in the cities of tho
North and West; und to the Philadelphia branch
we have especial reference at the present time.
Towards tho close of the vcur INtil certain uen.
tli men of this ciiy, were appointed hy the Central
Committee associate members, and proceeded at
once to orguni.e a branch of tho Commission ;
and on the 11th of December of tho same year,
the Committee on Supplies, through a suti-com-mittee
appointed for that purpose, opened a de
pository at No. 12.15 Cliesnnt street, for tho pur
pose of rece iving the contributions of tho public.
By the month of June, WiJ, the contributions
of the public so increased that it wus deemed
necessary tat appoint a Geueral Superintendent
to take the immediate charge of tho work. Ac
cordingly, Mr. William Plait, Jr., was appointed
to that position, and entered upon his duties at
tho close of tho month of June, Through the
great exertions und excellent management of Mr.
l'lutt, during the suinmer and autumn of 18U2,
the supplies, not only of material of all kinds, but
ulso of money, greatly increased.
l.nlc in September Air. l'lutt, having made ar
rangements for tbo forwarding of supplies re
ceived at the De'sository, went to Antictam, and
tbere iu the service of the Commission as Field
Agent, so overexerted himself as to bring on a
fever which tirniluiued his valuable life ou the
iiid e.f November, lsd'.'.
About lids time tbo attention of this branch of
the Commission was culled to thu great success
in colliding supplies which hud attended the
efforts of Indies in other cities. A number of
I ludies in this city volunteered to undertake the
I viurk if the gentlemen of the Commission
thought proper to place it in their hands. On tlie
Ulih of l ebriiury, IWi.'l, tlicPiesident ofthcCom
i mission visitt d i'hil.idelphia for tho purpose of
I delivering an address on the subject of the Com
I mission and its .vork, and of organizing a Ladies'
. Brati'-b. Ibis was uccomplishcd immediately
after I lie address of Hr. Bellows. A suituble
i location the present No. l.W Chesnut street,
was selected, und on tbe Mth of March, 1 SOU, the
: Committee on Supplica Iranst'erred the whole de
! piiittinnt ton e Women's Pennsylvania Brnnch.
i The Women's Branch is conducted by an Exe
cutive Coiunituo, two of whom, with the Presi
i dtnt, Secretary, and such aids as may be re
quired, atteuo ut the rooms daily. Tho Corres
poiiding Sitnt.iry devotes herself to forming
socictit throui-hout our department, obtaining
; the services of suitable persons as Associate
.Managers in ine several counties, ami keeping
tbem well advised of the operations of the Com
mission. A column and a hull' or more of two
of our weekly papers are at her disposal for this
The Association has appointed thirty. seven
Associate Munugers In l'enusylvunia.six in New
Jersey, und three in Deluwure, making fortv
seven in till. This number is being constantly
added to, and if is proposed to have one in each,
county of the eastern portion of Pennsylvania,
the southern portion of New Jersey, "aud the
State of Delaware.
The Women's 1'eiiusylvuniu Branch has ut the
present time the following auxiliaries :
Constantly contributing Societies 20!)
Occasionally do do Tl
Organized Aid do (i.'i
Corresponding Associations li:j
In all il'.'i
Ihe following is a list of the olliccrs and Exe
cutive Committee of tbe Women's Branch of tue
PiiLsini sr AS!' Tim.asi ut a Air. Caleb Cops
Skcio -lAin Mr. It. M. Lewis,
V.mci mk Com m i i r k Mrs. M . B. (Irlsr. Chalnana:
V.t. lilootulleld II. JMisora, ( (.rittspomlinif tfeeretary ; Mrs.
f'l'arsi-rlitt.K'Oerillus Kecrtaaryt Mrs. U. Urilliui, Mrs,
William Jl. l-sros'sv. Mrs l, Hsaiiii'l, Mrs. J. ttus'sr
llc.tnkD. Mrs. JusvL-ph K. Cliardier, Mi n. Ilualsi, Mrs.
isdiruii. Mr. C.J. Hllllv, lira T. A. Iladtl, Mrs. Jt, M
lewis, Hiss M. l'u, Mi. l'lilllp f. Ksnifulyli.
Besides, there ia the Relief Committee for the
relief of wives und families of soldiers and sail,
ors. of which Mrs. Tevis is chairman, and differ
ent ladies who volunteer to perform the duties of
this cilice on each day or the week, (ogethor witn
To those ladies whose attendance at the rooms
of the Pennsylvania Branch bus been socou
stunt, who have bt-eu so unwearied in their exur
tions through summer's heat or winter's cold
puloriuiDg (lit) at Uuouii duty of assorting au4
rerr''lr,(? 'he contents of the ntimerona boxes
Sent to It, much of tne efficiency of the Woman's
Ursneb is dne. Nothing but the awrrdness of
the cause could have enabled labors ofutmca be
yond tbeir strength. The regular aids have all
been ontiring In the performance of tbclr duty,
and no labor, however disagreeable, but all were
ready to share it.
Tie other otlicers of this Association we allude
to as follows :
Si r.CUL KFI.1KF.
When the Depository In Philadelphia was first
opened, Hie woik o epe -lal Relief w:i confined
to stuh trltlng aid In the way of food, nothing,
or transportation as the Committee in charge
ronld liirnl h; but no systematic plan was
wiontcrl. After the annolntment of a llrneral
Superintendent, the wore was done in a ritlief
mire satisfactory manner; the la-es requiring
relief were examined Into, and a person sent
with tboe leaving the. city to the ears uud boats
to procure transportation.
During the autumn of W. the work of Specnl
Belief w as performid by the Relief ('ommittco ot
the Women's Brnnch, assisted by tho Superin
tendent. This plan was so very unsatisfactory,
liowiver, that the Kxtctilive Commiitee autho
r'.etl i h iipi" Inttru nt ol a Special Rebcf Agent
Bi d Hospital Visitor. Colonel Clement Soest wus
eppointed lo the position on the 1 1th of Decem
ber hut, and the whole Special Relief Depart
ment is now in his rbarge.
This work consists in obtaining the descriptive
li-ts of soldiers who have lo-t or mislaid th- in,
and who, therefore, aro not able to draw pay or
clothing; In luini-hing those suffering from di-
tnna (rf ctiniatism, nc.) witn enure wooieu
clothliiL'. whh b the Government does not sup-
I lv : silt" ' ' ' I! ". wants of those 'eniainln v '
l . I'.i'is sura - i -- K A
"ufpitaia on account of wounds after their term
of service has expired, and wbo, therefore, are
not entitled to draw anything from tlin Govern
ment, Ac., A r. ; and, in fact, in attending to nil
the various wants of soldiers In distress.
The Spu ial Relief Agent visits the hospitals
drily, and visits discharged resident soldiers ut
tin Ir homes. In all ruses the fullest investiga
tion is made. Tho Women's Pennsylvania
Branch bus issued upon his request in those
rnses, ''Ml shirts, ''ill pairs of drawers, 172 pans
woolen socks, besides a considerable numlier of
touts, pantaloons, vies, gloves, caps, eincs,
erntches, and other articles, amounting in value
to about v-o during the past mouth.
THK l llOTIK TIVK WAR CLAIM ANU TFMSION
I'ntler the Superintendence of Mr. W. N. Ash
man, a member of the Philadelphia bar, had its
origin in the desire to effect a prompt settlement
of the claims of soldiers and their relatives upon
the Government, und to allord protection ngainst
the exorbitant demands too often made by Claim
Two-thirds of these claims are preferred by
soldiers coming from all parts ol ibe loyal States,
who hail been honorably discharged from tho
Vnited States service, by reason of wound! or
sickness incurred therein; and tbo remainder
are made by the relativea of deceased soldiers.
In addition to its regular woik of prosecuting
claims fur pen-ion and bounty, tho Agency has
been instrumental in obtaining their descriptive
lis s for soldiers who had lain months in hospitals
without pay, by reason of the absence of those
papers ; and In correcting, through the aid of its
correspondents at Washington, errors in the
final statements of discharged soldiers, which
would otherwise have occasioned tlittn Bcrious
By an arrangement with the paymaster. Major
Taggurt, und the United States District Attorney,
the back pay due prisoners of war ut Richmond
is also procured for their wives or mothers, upon
siitlleient proof being mado of such eaptlvity,
and of tlie claimant's identity. Tbeso mutter
ore all adjusted und payments mude without any
cost, except a trifling fee puid to a magistrate tor
executing the necessary ulhdavit. 1 wo thousand
aflidnvits arc now registered upon the hooks of
the Commis-ion ia Philadelphia, uwailing re
sponses to them.
THK llOSI'ITAI, IllllKCTOriY,
to which Mr. John W. Wilson, Assistant Super
intendent ot tbe Commission, directs hia special
attention, was prepared to answer inquiries on
the loth of March, 18ii.t. At this oillee from fifty
to one hundred persons daily make application
for information in relation to the whercuhouts of
their friends or rolutivcs in the army, who aro
reported s.ex in hospitals, wounded on the battle
held, taken prisoners by the enemy, or even dead.
So extensive is the business of this olll.'c that
we can give our readers but little conception of
us workings, ine following example one out
of a thousand will allord a slight clue to the
nature of the business transacted here. Sumo
fumlly relations of Private John Pfeiflcr, ot Com
pany B, 9th Ohio Infantry, wish to know of hia
whereabouts. All they can say is that he was
with llosecinns' army about tbe first of the pre
sent year. Immediately Mr. Wilson writes to
the IOuiHville olllceupon thosubjo t,and receives
m return the following reply :
Unitid Ntatks Ramtart Commi-siom, I.oclsvri. i.r ,
Kj., .Isnnaiv Jo, ls.il J. W. Wo.sos, "hllsilelprus.
Iriiar hlr: J. lin i'lelnr. of Curnudnv u. Kiniu uii.u In
fantry, was eainaretl cil ths 0U of HeplambS', Isivl ia
in nsite or vir.uxsniftiiKa, i;a., and is no avid a
prtrmsr of war ai klehoinnil, V Ills cautsui reesiisd
a leiur from l.iui ftoui the prlkun in hleliiuond.
lours, truly, II. 8. MOLUItOOSI.
Mr. Kobert. M. Lewis Is the Geuoral Superin
tendent of the l'hiiudolpliia ilriinch of tho Com
mission. This nrRutii.uriuii Is supported cntiruh
luroustu cue eouiiioutions oi tne citir.ens ol this
and neik'liboriuK Stutes. From tho time of its
establishment to the 11th of this month,
01.; U iiusnccn eontrinutoa in cash to the Urauch.
Pcsidcs Ibis, Ihousauds upon thousands of dol
lars' ortb of iirticles intended for the use of sick
and needy soldiers have been received. Our
readers buvc often noticed in Tub Tblkukai-h
the acknowledgment of tho Commission, for
undcrdoihihK, jellies, liquors, canned fruit, fcc,
denoted tlieiu, and therefore are thoroughly
posted as to tho character of tho supplies dis
tributed by this noble Commission.
The first floor of the building Is generally used
for tbo reception of these Roods, und from this
point the packages ure distributed to the various
hospitals. W nile this portion of the builduiK is
tinder the eencral supervision of the Ladies'
liritncb, vet Mr. V. J. Carver is tbe storekeeper.
Tho Philadelphia olltcu is self-supporting, as we
havo before said, und does not receive the slight
est assistance Iiom any other branch of the Com
mission. Tbo Philadelphia brnnch his always
been regarded by its olliccrs as an agency of tue.
Ci ntrul Commission, in the strictest sense of Uiat
With the exception of certain comnurativelv
small sums expended for local relief, they havo
considered uli the funds collected by tlieiu as
subject to the older uud control of tho Centi.il
(J Mice, lor the general purposes of tbe Commis
sion. It has been found more convenient, for
severul reasons, principally because Philadelphia
was tho nearest point to the Army of the Poti
mnc where a lame fund was collected, that cer
tain articie- needed for that army should ho pur
chased in tins city ; hence its treasury h.sb-en
drawn upt n by tho Washington oiliee lor this
purpoeo, whenever it was found necessary.
From the beginning, the I'nil.idelpbia Ajeucv
has maintained the policy of holdingali its funds',
except tlio-e I eiiiiired for In. al purposes, al t'l.i
disiosal of those otlieeivof the Commission wlri.-e
duty it Is to u-cert..i : where the grea c-t n- cd
exists. It 1 u never ucdci t ikeu to spend inon-.-y
or send supplies without being cnlightcNC 1 o'v
the knowledge of those w ho aro ou the ground,
uiidwlioianl.es' judge In whi. h portion of ilu
licld thu money or supplies will he most useful.
A Vethkan'm ButniiiAV. This UStli day of
July is the eighty. slsth birthday of C'liuiii nloio
Charles Ntcwun, who was horn in tin) cliy of
Philadelphia, July lis, 1778, the month after the
lSiitith evacuated the city; yet he is as ucive
and chee i lul as a man of fifty. ItMcs It; U
just ns aide to tullil the physic il diuius of c.ti
talu Ib the navy of bio country as when ho iir-t
received a loininisslon of that r.ink. The po-i-lion
of f ouiniodoie .Stewart has been, for in iny
yeurs, one of great, distinction, ills name and
services are associated with many leading events
in which Ihe glory of his couutry uud his own
f ine ai'o blended. Commodore Stewart has been
iu the service sixty-seven years, has been in over
forty engagements with the enemies of our tlag,
among the number being tho famous bombard
ment of Tripoli, August 'A, 1804. ' He captured
his Ilrltaunic Majesty 'a two ships-of-w.ir, the
L'yane and Levant, when in command of the
frigule Coiutitution, February 2t, 1S16.
buiely.snch a veteran deserves tbe gratitude of
bis country ; aud it is a source to us ot real joy to
chronicle the eighty-sixth birthday of this groat
naval hero. Long may "Old Ironsides" live to
enjoy his country's richest reward the highest
appreciation of all who projierly estimate bravery
and real w orth. The fame of Commodore Stewart
is the property of the Union, but more especially
AllKHBTEU I'K Dill fit SlTCIOl'i ClKCVMHTAIsCKR.
Tbit morning an individual giving the name of
Christian IShipiner waa arrested at Fifth and
Huttonwood streets, lutviug iu bit possession a lot
of cravati and linen covers, lie was unable to
ghe a satisfactory account as to how he came
into possession of the articles, and was committed
by Alderman Toland to answer the charge of
having stolen them.
PAwri t Accident. James Beatty, lad
about fourteen year of age, met with a painful
accident a few day ago, in the neighborhood of
fcecoud and Glrard avenue, by having the first
and second fingers severed from his right band
by a blow from a hatchet, in the hands of Isaac
Alburger, a companion, while engaged In chop
ping a tree that bad fullen a few duya before.
The young sufferer wan lakes to Ula) home iu tbe
Mjll.R0 AD UNES.
fUANOKMFNTS OF 10(!l
H.ii.n.rt fi uiail' ,M Unls'l'IrMa anl Tintr,n
IL'i w j r"r. Rn rtiiuio.ii.h w sw york
Will Mf..reV;i"'-T KTHF.BT WHAHF.
At S A B..v-.t:and-uv"vT,. ... , .
cm. o, n J Bl Amboj. C. and A.
A'SA.M , via Clndrl-;;-:-v-"-V',.'.'V. '' ;- '
It-pries f """ ' "it .''"i-is
Ai s a la., via lsma.nl ;-
1 ,1,, .' j and J,sey t'lty, 2,H'Im
At li M . viCaii.ui a an'v ,
imi sllnn wly,C Slid A. Aco m-
A. 1 1. M. via L'siuuen s" :--,
p,, n J"1' Aiimoy, i;. ai.d A. f i-
Al 1 '. M . Tl rumilrn ; "
It irk I, t and -.., ri-i "!"""""' An anBl...o .11
At i; r. i., ii ran-iien ",(;,,,;; ;
(Kl' ilirit himI P-.-iiS'
M l l. al.-
A I ", P. M.. vis ''.iind-n
' 1st Class I lrs,.(
r.l.i,,.' n---'-'--'- jt
I'.r f leiii Ink I'.n , '.'""' '.,, ',,u ',,,.
K.T Mout. ' Unliv. K-aimvlU V.rab,.rton( A, M
I- or Fr. l.olil nt i A. M. n-1 n p M
"'''"' lf,v'1rlt,''i.lh';t.ir.,; 'lU'vorJv. Mnrllnaton.
till " I , 1 . J "
tn I r.n'on.
M. lines run IS' -I ltir.iu'l
For r n yr, Hlvrrton
"c,'nro, Ilcv. rly.snil liinllni:
Hii HitiNiat Trentfln, fnr l'.ri
loir cm a)", a? 1 1 n onjf nt r m
t I X t U 1 li-a 1 k W V
..I, llurtlrcton. P'e.erly,
A M. and 2 I'' P. M.
WlH lr.iv.' na li.l;i.vt -1' 1 if-fM - " '4
ft li'iitfton r T .t'-nilncfon ami New iorK,
At U'C) A. . w ,,rl r 2
tir. ri- . ai., via Krn-iintou Knd Je.' I lt Kk.-
1.'m.,'v)( KtnsitiKton and J- rry K-
At !. f. M , vln Kfni-inwin nnl Ji-rsty it;,
W nhin(;t"U N-w oik Kxi-r-'i"! -V Ol
Hiit.itM.v nix--, it a vf at 4 A, VI. an-! t, p. M.
Vvr AtT 1hp, hir-'bil-tmrt', Kt rntilim, Wtf jwhiirrt',
IliintroKr, tirHt Ini, Mhim-Ii I'linnk. A.i.-n'nwn, r.iMdl.'
Iit tu. l.t iVrii. T, I- nut i n, Lnnilx rtviiir, I- tiuln!nu, Ar , at
7 )' A. M lils lUiv tv mi- 1 1 w ItU the trait, tt EnnU-u
fnr -.Uiii h ('r.iii'hm I' M.
r r IrmiriK on, LanitnTtvilir, and Intrrr.n JUi1 Ht:tUmi
at r m.
htr Urlol, Tn-ntoti, Aj.( l 7 l-'-nd 1 1 1 .r A. M , aml5
Kor Hoimp'l-iirjf , Taronv, Wl-lfjoitilnir, IVi id'' il'iiry, and
'Ti.kr.rd at ft A. M.t tt Bnd 1'. M. Thi-tf A M. Line
rt tia 'il KriHtnl.
r. b r N'-w YojK and Way Linen liMvtnr K.'nslnRtnn
1), jHit. t.ik'' Ihr rjr nn ifih fi t. hImivi- S ultiiit, iiud an
hour t"'tfii "lp irtiirr. Trtp r-ir run tnn thu 1- i-t, and
on nrrtvni i murU tram run fr-'tn th Ih'trnt.
Y illy (win in ut (jut:Hkf n.y alkjwtn rarh pan-cnirnr.
raf liters air pr-tl.ttiitt tl frm inkint! miyihittv nt hfi.'He
but tht-lr pntli jr ai'purfl. Ail k w ovur Mliy imun ia
fit he (.-aid for extra. Tli1 ' 'otinmny 11 -nit t'lr-ir ti -fxn,sl-billty
for iMiyvAkf t- On l"llar n-r ou..d, itnd Hi lint it,
tial'ic fur any aiuouut Iruyoutl l!t, exept by ajifciai uou
Irart. itrHt-am'ti Rn'Knt.- Kxprcis will call fur und d-'llver biir
K Al the IH'UolB. OrdtTH t ho lolt nt .No -l WAl.MUT
Btn i'l. WM. 11. (1A1-MF.I;, Asjaiil.
iAS KH Ht(JM NKW YOKK 'Tl I'lULADKLPMlA
WILL l.KAY K
From foot of ronrtlnn.1 mriH't at I? M. and IT. M.,vta
.ter-cy ti anil t nindeti ; m 7 and In A. M., ti 1. .M., and
1ii ( Mtl'i) la .It'Mi jr t'lty And Kt nuiiaititit
From lfjt of Hart-!ay rttruet, ul tt A.M. and '2 I. M.tIa
Aiiihoy nnd ( uiii'it'n.
From I n r No. I North Klvfr, At 12 11., 4 And H P. M.
( ivii-ut aud l a hei;(f r-s) vln Auiljoy uimI Cuiud. a,
7ltKl(iHT LINK8" FOR NKVYhTuCA.NO
.1 nil the utAtlrMti on the Camden and Am boy and con
net' ting JUolroud.
Tho Camd'-n und Amhoy Hiillroud tnd '1'rnni.Tvo-t.itlon
Company 'i Fn-ljtht Linri tor N.w Yuri, will li-uve alnut
airtft w liarf, on und after Junuary 8, dully (Hiiiidiiyn ix-
Cliffil), At 4 n'fllil'k I. Al.
iit'iuriJiDK. Uu'uliovu Linei will leare New Vo k at 1 and
4 F. W.
Friu-ht nimt !? delivered tM:(nre '64 V. M. to be for-wariu-ti
tliv .-aniw day.
lri.lit lor lr.-i.ion, I'rinrt-ton, Kink'ttn, N'-w Hnins
n nl, und all pmntH on the Camden tto'l AniLoy KaiImhi. ;
iImiod ihe Ilcivith re, liclitwiirr, and Fleminyt .n, tno Nr
Jfr-r.ttie trt-fliolfl aid Jiinn'clmr, ami the IturH'ict.-n
nnd Mount Unity HntlroKiln, rfreivcJ und for nr.ii-d up to
o i'l rk I. Al. HniAll pACkat,ctt for Mount Holly received
lip to if o t lock 1. M.
The F.elvMfrfl DeUwari KaHnuid onneoti. nt Fhtlllin
hur wtth thu Lfhlnh wllt'v UfMroiid, l'h N.-w ,Ii-rncy
liiulroud connect!, ut Khrnhetli wttri tlin Mew .Teiney
Ctjntrul ilroHd, And at Nvwurlt with lite ALorria and
A Rhp nieniornndiim, '-peclfylne the mark) And nmn
brH. hhlppem And eohflktM-iii. inn At In rvery In-1 hum be
ri ni u iih ui'h load o( jcedt.orno rtcetpt will lieuivfn.
lnrrcimed ieiti g ha vine been inudi; for ihe tranniKtri a
tion ot LIV K HUM K. (Irovim are iuv lied tr try rhi rout'.
Wlienthtt -tock l fiirninlieil hi quantliii-K ot T'Vin:K
JOAliS or more, It villi be d ItvAttd at the foot ol Fortieth
Pticet, i. t-ar the Ihovw Yaid-, or at Fier tin 1 N nii
Ither.an the iti't pero mav iieiitnaiu at thr titne ot the
Hilj Ult'nt. WrtLTKK KHKKMAM, Freight AKent,
No. liw M. DelAwarf avenue, Fhihidclphla.
(MO. 1, i:AVMM.Fri'l(jtit. Anpnt,
JnT'-tf I'lcr No. I, North Jtiver. Now Vork.
1)IUlXl)KUHIAT M iLMINGTON, " AND
JiAL'I LMOJ'E KAILRUAU.
CHAMiE F HOCKH.
On and alter H' ' SHAY, June l'1, 1&I4,
lfln-n.rr train h-avf I'MladtDi-hlA for
liAltiniore at 4 :1-0 ( Kxpre-K. 'Aloudays excepted), 8'0' A.
M. IV MmU'Wiu d lo :mi I'. M.
Ctu mer At B U.'i, H I.. A. M., -.)Q, 2 40, tK-O and IVOO
Wilmlnifton At 4 ? 0 (MordnTri excpled), ft'O-l, II 15 A.
W . 1 v:m. 4 :mi, i Ot., n;uand 1 1 "o I. M.
Ne t'Ur athCi. A. M. and 4 :M) I. M.
lovpr at 8 (.' A. M. and 4-'M V. Al.
Wl'tord tu H (X A, M
haliHhury ut MO A. M.
Tit A INK FOIl rHILAIF.T.!iriA.
l eave Kultiworu at 84 ! 40 A. il., (t,xprca), 110
6".'nAiid 10 ro V. Al.
Wlln-tnt-ton at 148, U.M, iM'ili. 1, 14a, 4'00, 4'-W,
7-aidy 1CV. M.
if u It. bury nt 1 On P M.
AlHiord at :i 1'. M.
Iov-at 6 :(J A. M.t tn.d4-.Vi P M.
New ('antl.- at H ;H A. If , and :." P.M.
Cht ater at 7 4o, A. H.t 1'OU, M 'M, 4 40, ,V00,H-14,!'4O
J.euve Rnltlmore (r8alisbury and Intermediate station-,
at lo 2. P. m.
I.'-jive Italtlmore for Dover And int'rm'dinte staLions ut
110 f 'M.
TRAINS FOK IIALTIMOHK.
Leave Of titer at h it) A. M , and 11 o.r 1". kf.
Leave WlliuuiKt.iU at t) :'.' A M., X ;w And 1140
P. A .
relt;ht Troina, wllti rassengur Car at tidied, will run
LeAe Wlltuinirton for Peifvvllleaud IntormedlateplAtjea
ut 7 4'. P. M.
hi NIAVR :-On'y at 4 :K A. M .. 10 :10 P. M., from I'hlla
d( Iphia to Haltiinorn.
Itoiu Fiilladeijfina to Wilmington at 40 A. M., 10 90.
Alii ll f-0 P. M.
From W llrj-inu'ton to Ph1lAdelphiarAt 148 A. M. and 7' W
P il. Only At 10-.'.') P. M . Troiu hiiltlmnre to Philadelphia.
JA4 11. F. kKSSKV, f-upe.rliilundent.
) EAD I N O
IL A I L R O A ) ,
(iKF.AT Tltl'NK LINE
FIIOM PHILAUF.L HIA TO THK INTF.UIOU OF
PF.NKS! LV A M A, TIK Hi 'IU: VLKIlL, hi H
WfF.IJ ANNA. VI Ml IKK LA S ., AM
NOKT11, NOLTinVKBT, AND THE CANADA!?.
PAH4KN(.KK Tit UN
Lpavi- the Crni.uii'a Ieuo, At TUIKTFKNTIl nnd
CALLuVYIilLL bluet 1, Philadelphia., til thu following
hutitK : .
At 8 l'. a. H., for KiuiliiiK, Lfijrtii.in, F.nhnita, Lltlz,
'"luinr'ia. liHrrnhnrtr, I'mtHViilc, puie.Tovn, Tainn iua,
rSi'iihui, lihatn-'p'Tt, fltuira, Koehenter, N 111 tint I' ul M,
i:tiHlo. Atltti.tiewt , V 1 k'hrtjre, 1'itUton, Vork, Curlljlu,
ttmrtbi ln.r-j, lUiThiou 11. Ac.
'i be tt-iin com, erth ut i.l'.ADlN'd with Eiiat Pnnivlva
hiA Rmlrnad traun .or A ientown, Ac. tlie Itru'lmit a t
C iiiii.hlu ItHihoirt lor Kpbr a, Lit', und Col-iinhi kfd
with the Letunon Vuihy tiu.n fur IUrr-bijr;, Ac; ai PHU C
LiNT'N Willi t'ul.tnifk hallroutJ r:iln lor Wllket rn,
U .hitiiiK-povt. 1.0' k llaen, Kinnrai, Ac; ut HaKUiS
Vi Idtviith ' Noittittrn Ctntral." "l uuiheilund VaiI. v,"
ninl 'r'loMkili anil t-UNi'ioiutiina" trains t-T N'Mtima
b rlai a, iilinuir-p Tt r, k.i'han hcrfchurx, PmeTnva.Ao.
a I I FH.NotiN i:riiLS.S
l ea( s I'liiLidi Iphia at .i'-iO P. M. lor Iteadluit, P..tts
v'.Ue. l'ioekioe, lUnihtu-r. Ak , connecting at llama
but'. lh I'!Miryh atua ('eiitrnl inilns lor Piit-hun.', Ac,
Nortl.ern (' iitnti liuHioHd tntiuM lor uubniy, Nor'hum
heriftt il. ( Inn rii. Ac, immI at Pot t t'lihdui v. ith 4 .ttaw(h:i
Ltiilit ;iU tiniiik l-.tr Milioii, WiliimjMtMirt( fclimru, liuiiulo,
ISEAIUKi; ACCOM MOD UTON.
Lv.-Te Bi-a.'!i tt nt 1; o A. H., fttoppmr m utl way ita-
ti I't Ail ' II v ll I t ii;.ilelplilii nt htii a. M
Itellllliil n. It iiveh I'hiu.deliihtA Ai -jKO P. M.', UfTlvex III
l!e;ii Hi', ai (' p M.
Tt mm tor I'h'iut'lhln U avn Hurrl hurf ut 8 A, 51., 11 rid
I i.tl'tilii at a. Al , ArriMiiif In PlnlaUelphia at I ""0
I'. .u. Al.efi ooti triiiiis huve. I Lirr'jnrj.' ut i I'. M ,
Pott-vii 1; nt V-n P. M., ariMiiy in I'll I'.tilel' hiM nt 7 P. M.
.Mi.tlet tutit. with u p'lMseiijj'T eur at' a-lift, l-te
I'l.. nn' t ipl.hi ai I I', M , lor Koadinu And al) w at h ut mua ;
n nve lt ftUi . ut l'. uoiiii. Hint JJuwiilntown ui 1.' I.
M lor l'hihiiiel l-!u and jili nv ntHthnix.
Ml Hie ubovf trah.a run nin'y, miimIii.vh evcepied,
Siiimav iialn lime Poll iliv ut J'.-O A- al., aud Phlla
ueipl.i.iatu l' P Al.
CI IF Si Fit Y ,y LLKY I( IM;OAD.
Pa f n-' r. lor lnw iiiiiiiiwn And li.terme Ha'e fointt
tuKe itie h l,. A 51 . .ini MO P. 51 .trun-- lrom I'ltUa icli-'ii,
leiunm u iif iu ln-v ;!liii.;owu at t)4 A. At., liUil IMi
n i.w Y h k ki i;k4sfoi: piTTMiiriri and the
l.ev Ni w York ut 7 P. M.. pusfliiK Iteadfncat l'J uild
ri.lii una 1-onnet.tliii.' a1 IlairtturK with l'tauhakia
Jtul'iottd Ep't - trains for l'ltinhur.
Iteiiimiii).' ?pnM tmln Itavta tlurrlvhurKon rrlvtl nf
the JVi)iislMiiiia Fvptesi doiu l'ltthluira at n :u)A.M.,
pabitiK Heading at 8 46 A. M., And arrlvinif bt New York
at P4o p. M, Shenlig Can accompany those tralu-i
tJirouth, Mtwecn Jeiktjr City And PituburK, without
ALdlti aim for New York leave IfArrUburtr At 8 A.M.
ajmIJI'.M. Atari traliia tor Harrkbuitf leave New York
aio A.M. and 1.' M.
SCilV LKILL YALIEY IiAlLROA!.
Trains leave Putth illu at 7 L' A. At. and u P U , re-tu-iiii'
from i UaH itroru at 8 10 A M . and 4-& . M.
HCHF LKILL ANU BCHiJl EH AS N A ItAILItOAD.
Tiaint leiiTe Auburn at .t'4-'i A. At. for Pluetrrove and
Hurrl'dHir,.', arnl at PAiand 7 Hp. Al. for PincKnita only;
returuluu fium llHrrnahiirK at 1;K) P.M., aud trutu PIlu-L-ro.c
at A. Al., and 4 and t P. M.
Through flrKt rlaita ticket-, and emlirtant tlolcal to 11 U
tlu- principal point lit the North And Wwt And t-'aoudaa.
Ti e follow jntf tn kvth are obialnnlde ontr nt tho ofTu e of
8 ltKAlFiHl,Tr-Afcurer. No Til H. KOL'KTK htreel,
PhilAdelptiA.oraf ti. A. ROLLS, tieacrul bupertnteu
A?3 percent, dtnouut, between any puiaU dtklred,
fot iAuiiUeA and Anna,
(ioodforOnn ruiien, betwaen all point , at U :t5 ea.h,
flf lAUliiiAh aud tlruii.
Fnr three, afx, nine, or twelve iuouthk,for holdori only,
to all point, at reduced ratek.
Kesidlnpon tho line ot tha road will be fumltdied with
rardk, eutlUlng tlieiiiaalvea Aud wlici to UcAet u l hull
From PbllAdelpolu to prim i pa I itauona, food for Ratur
dav. butiduv, and Alondu v, at rednc d tare, to be had only
f.oodi of all deaeiiptloni forwarded to aQ tlie ahor
point1, lrom UieCouipau new lreht depot, JiKOAli
and IMLLuW bUeeio.
yi EltiHT Tit A I.N 8
l.ravePhlladt-tphiA dally at A. At ., 1 P. M.,nod 0 P M ,
fi Mtadlng, lyebttoun, Harribburg, PotiiYilia, 1'ort Cliu
tuu And pouita beyond.
Cl.ne at the Philadelphia PutOnJoe for all plAoeion tha
road and iu bramihe at & A. M.( 4UiU ivf pituilfal
fallow ouljr AU lv PiM.
P K N N 8 Y I. V A N I A
Hlf ilisT IHCIll.l THAI K HHIIKT ROI'TR Tt
1 lir. WOT, (ion I llWKrtT, A Is II BOI'Tnwr.sr.
knali-m!!! and Is. iliilrs r ll. ssta. spMdv.snd f'n.
fi.il.bit tiMDtMin snn uf psastiisrt, unsurpsaiH'd ay aa'
Tnili.s lesvs the liV(H-t si KI.KVERTII and MARttK
l.sll I'ra n at
II V. A.
f sie t.lnt ut
1 1 r. -hi b Ks prf at
I'.irl . sin ru l .sin, !.. I . st
I's. I.nrv l r'r.. No. tl. hi
If urisliiie Ac-, n it. if.olen at.
I six s.l. r TrHlr. it
1 sell A... lull ol,,lii.u ('envis W
.Id I'. M
. 10 XI . M
. I nn P . M
. J i ' W
. 4 (MP. MJ
I li'H lit..
, a oa p Ml
1 htotij t n s nirrn hy tr F-1 Lin rea h A I'fBi J
ifiiper. i.pie w ill ur foi ril i v kn. nvrmimiU'l'W ft i
H i h tt nt rl in llfMi-e, nd In i'ie ii.itrtileK ml
tnt p f -I'll r tl e I't 1 a-U t(ihi6 O: ILi'lM re l,lr-o-. t-Aflh
wiit(h nt-'ke) c-rt'
. li Hi l ' i'"urp "r ii n ponii". u
d'' I .M w I- ih'i
Inn: llPr.-n acptit rv
atiir'U uol the entire hue au 7
laily; All hulr
: WHIT. I
i lie 1hM.tii.il li.'M Train runa daily
iro.ioi caiv. f r 1 1 h in ni i
HHt PiriHMI iril AMI THE
1 i r M tti ' run. r 1 ine, A'.d ThnuiKii Evpra
n m hi fit t-t,u k v iti, ttii'oiuli trail n f 11 h l Ih ermntr
f'Olii that iK.hil. Vintli to tli l.al . W e-tt lo tti Mlf"
Hi pi ant Ml-'oiirt ltl r. and f .mlh and 8 . 1 het
I'll''. Iti.. tit.,,.,,, m i'H, 1, 1 , l.niihua, ln1iAiiaiot
"""'ill. ni'1". i'ii v ! nn. n
ru tiati. l.o'11-.viii,-. ( mn., ..-..I all oth- r principal
and (.avt-nfe rtu ek. a H r..H;-li ,
J.NMANX hKANCII UU IEOAL. f'
T'TlhToii.h I hn-iT-uai In-.M P.M., r-minol ,
hi i.'n.r' n 11 Trrse-con with a train on tins roAd
II Ml IT v imp. I ll'l In I tl , A e ,
TM-"S Vltl -A-.l f'HEXMON HllW
il e I liiu rh El'Ti ) i'l mi' - h - iib al
'll tMLHOAl 1
1 111 it. L' . M .i A
r 1 1 nt 'rn fton. a' 1 so A At ., hh a ttuln nn tl.fr..
for I- h-t hurt; A ttain a o imvci Creon Tor EbiMithur
ai h-i; P AC
iH-LT ll'O PIU );) llllANCll KO.
11 f 11 -ui 1 raiti r i A . 1' in uit'i i:nff-ia at
111 r U ...m...-l atf U.naii lln (ruin, i.ir ll.lli.lva.
l.lli V I'l . ' M. Ai i' H 'll A.M. r,
niK Nr. ANI Cl.hAKr 11,1 II HK ANill TtAILRO-VOr
1 t... 1 v., 1. I- V nri'.a, I I 111. Il iiii l' it lll.lll I' l a:
Tiecif. ai Tyrone w t a tr..n tor Smidy i.r- n l rhil!iv
nun:. Mtoi tiy Hum r.o-'ie v arey na iroau tor rori maiihik
Mt-e-liiiru. And I -i -'rtte.
HI MINt.lHiN AM' TlKOAI TOP It.MI.ROAD.
T fcr i Imoi fth E irtK t ruin. U w ivti At 10 .Uj h. , ron
i.t ei- Ft Fin tirndoii with tra n for llopewU and ItkH'dj
l: nr. fit f, l,t- A M 1
NOl. I ilEFN EN1 HAL ANU PHIL AIiEI.PHIA A SO
Kill I, KAll.H'f tiH.
For Hi rt hit, W tili'!in-p ot, I ot k ll.i'tn, E mlrA,
lo t-t.r. liuiiulo. nnil Niarn i1i. n.iai iiuta titkdiir
A.r.llTinlli a 7".'o A.M., And IH T'Toimh K.xpre ni
lu:i'P AI., da h or-ent fiiddHy to diie tl utrotifii' t
wl louirlAiie ot cum bet wet a 1 hlade.pfiia aud Wil(
For o;K.H NVKK. and (IFTT 8HC It'l. the train
li'.n inn at H A. A, and i ij P. M., connect at Coltinxbi
T, iih tntir.n on t l.e No: tt.ern Ct n'rul ILnlroud.
fCJjHI'.KI.nNM Y ALLEY LAILItOAP.
'.'he Alail 1 rain t 7 '2' A . M , attd through Eprea
p. M , eoniitrt at Harririurt with tratua for t arllalt
t. Iianiherhi rr,and ILu- rntovt n.
WMNErtM Itt; UK A NCII HAILItOAH.
Tlie trairs kavliR' at 7 ' A. M and M 'i P. M., fonrnv
at liownintft'wn with truin-i on thla toad U Watneiibu
Ai il .1 i tne. tin tllntr tlhti .im. Hrh rw-
Foi furt) er li.rornintton applv At the Prt-tni.er hnWVfc.
H, E. omtr ul El.EV EN I 11 ai d AlAhKb'l Sireetn.
.i ay. EH f'uwuf t Tloket Atrnt.'
CMMIiTA I ION 'riCKEI .
or 1,3,0,9,1 r IV ni'intl'i, at very low rAtef, for the r.
c uiinooatiou of peiiini .lvtTut oat tf town, or located
or Mr ihe line ut tiir roHd.
I'Ot 11 IN TICKETS.
For vl trip" I e'ween any two pomia. at about twoentrf
per mi e. I tu si- ticket n uro uttende'l t"r the uar ot faiiuleA
traveling tr-i,u ntl . and art ol 'rem advantage to pereoui
loiiKiug oii ufcionai trip.
For one er ti rev mouth, tor the URtjol achoWra attending
let.ooi in tlie cli v . t t
licet rail (Si. iul excepted) at 4 o clock P. M. .otrerlnf i
a f ominrtnhle Da H-eot travel to fumiliei ch.g Went, a L
nn liiili li e iiMi. 1 ratcot fan Pariicnlar uU.ntlon lt
jaid to hnKiBf, rni w hU:h checkn are y-1 . f n. And bittAfj
loi wa'ded hy the sac tra it wnli pjaseugert.
k or lull inioinittiioi , ij pl to 1
ll.AN.'lrt t i'NK, Emicrant AfffntA
No. 117 IniCK HlxwU
MANN'S n-H't'.AiiB r.MKKM.
An amit ot ihli retiiblc Exiiim t ompuny will patl
IhuiUf h e.n h train h.wre rAauuiu the ilepot, Atvl take up
ehr-k and ilt liter hui;-iiue to hiiv pa t oi the city. Hax
KiM' w 11 he cuih d lor pmnipUy win n orders urr kit at tin
rut-he) iter lfpot,K'v(.'H'h and Market ftreet. The travel
ing public arc Anoiind that it tt t ntittly renjtotistbte.
Pv this mute freights ot ad dearrtpttons can be tor
v ai'ed to ai d it m ui y riih on the iuilroudi of Ohio,
neinuci- y, nuranii. iimiioih, n im on-in, mw.-i or Mimonrl,
hy i ailroH i d, net, or to ury pout' on thu tiAVhjailA wAUra
el the Went, h it inier- from I ' i J 1 1 n r if
1 he rutea of lrell,t to nt;d fmru anv point In tho West
hy ihe Per nyaJlia Cciiiral Hahrokd are at alHmea at
tavorai K an lire cnri -d hy oilier Itailroad t onipaniM.
ie;chaitt ubu lOitppers en iuntn K tne trauMiioTiatioM of
th.-lr In h-l't thin L'otnpuii call ruly with ujnddeiic di
Un piciiy trat.atr
Fnr in-llii contractu or hlp"lnk dircrtlona, apply to or
ad're Rite. A,, emu of the Companv :
K IL Klx;sT(tN, .ir , I hlluUilphia.
IE A NI t'.WAKT, Pl UhurK. j
( I.AI.K A CO., Chicago
I I.E. H A CO . Nu 1 Alitor lloatifl, or No.l 8, William
nr. ft Kr-m, Va.k
l EEt 11 Jr CO.. Vo. 77 W.iHn;,ton str t, Boatm. 4
Ull I I A il It I'll WW Kn fft f,AT,x .bv.u. i..ln
Jt i u xur iiiuru ciiiimi nitiin.ij.
II. H. IIOl'8TO!f,
GonerAl FrelKht Attei.t PidhideJohla.
LEwm l. imupr.
Ocncral TicXot u n;. Philadlplila
(JcneraJ Snperlniendent, Altitona, Pa.
1)U1LADI.L1,HIA, GKRMANTOWN, ANI
X NOJUtlHlOWW KAII.lt A l.
'I'l l V. T A III. HI.
On ai d after MUNHAY, Alay Hi. Iei4, until 7 'l
uoiica. HI r'J
FOR OEKAI AJITOwN.
Leave 1 hfladeinma , 8, It), 11, 12 A. AT. ; 1,'J,, .
3, ,4, 6 rO-.i. 7,M,,1U,U, UP.Al. V
LeuveOf.tniAnu,wii,li, i , 7 'Ai, h, S ill, it, 10,11,12 A.Jd..
. J, 4. -i , A, ti, tTt. 7, e, 10. 1 1, anu 12 P. M.
1 he1 iudown. And tht 6i uud f1i trains up, do not itop
on the tk-rmAnt-wn llmni h,
CIIK'M.1 II ILL It AILHOAD.
Lcuto Philadelphia, 6, tf.lu, li A.M.; l, .'l,S.7.
and ll P. M.
LtaveCheiinut IIMI, 7tn, fl, tf40, 1140 A. M. ; l'lO, 340,
h .ti- UMin, nnd I0 4h P. M.
FOK COSH.IOIIOCKKN AND NoBHIMTOWN.
I.euve Piiiladelph.a 0, 8 .li,, 11 u.'i A. M. ; Httiit 4,',a)i,
C'i.h-tJi. and ll ', P. 11.
Leove N'.rriatOvn,6;V, 7, 7W),r And U A. AC., 1?, i
t1 and li P.H
1 t.e ii i tri.m ud. will atoD at Wisaahk kon. ALinavnnk.
and toi.ihot ken oi ly.
YOU 11 tNAYCNK. i w1
LiavePhliadclphia.ti.H..iluoA AI., I1,', 3,4,'tf,5W,
li',.h-t.'.and ll I'. M.
I.eae Mrnu unk, h '4, 7tf, 8W, O'.'.ll A.M., 7.
and Va P. AL
II. K. RMTTH, Oenrral Supertr tendent
m;il Uepot, NINTH and tittEEH Mtreota.
KST CUKSTER AND PHILADELPHIA
KA11.KOAI), VIA MI.DJA.
H HI Nti Altlt 4 N iEMEST.
On and uflr FRIDAY, April 1, 1m;4, thu rralua will leave
ax ml low :-
Leave Philadelphia from the Depot, corner of THIRTY" -FlUi
ami M AltkET htrecta, tj A. At . llUo A. M.,2'30
P. Al., ;o P. At., 6 lo P. Al.
I liilatU'lt.hia 1 -ep.it clmn.ed frnui EH1HTEENTB And
AlAhkET fcUitta to 'llllttl Y-FlKbT and lAUK.r
Lat' Wont CLeBtcr, from the Iepot on Eust MARKET
Strt L, (i-!aHl A.M., 7'4u A. M., 11 A. U ,'.' P. H .4 .)P At.
ihecuraof the We.t Phhadflhia PatiieuK'T Hallway
c mpaii ( Market atreet)Hiil coucy Paaaenguri lo aud
from the Philadelphia ttcpot.
Ixave Phllfldelphfn at 8 ao A. Al. and 'IM P. Af.
U fe Vet Cheater ut 8 A M. and 4 ,H) i. Al.
Tiaiiih leavlnt, Phllu.le phla at 8 A- St. and 4'30 P. Af.r
and West Cheater at 7 4 A. Al. and 4 45 p. At., vono'
with trntna on the Philadelphia and Ualtlmora Central
i:.nronU ivi Uii"U nnu luiet uu uiate ucinta.
ja4 - ti HE S K Y WO- l , (.ui.er l huperlntanuVnt.
11'KST JKHSEY KAIMiOAD LINES
,1 r..nim,-n.lii oa MONDAY, J Ull. 20,111, tna
n ttutuc DirL-i n u.ri.
KOR CAI'K MAT.
Aid mill IU A Jd.. 119 4. MP. M.
For Kiili m sun Hiliui'lon, at A. ll nnas P. M
1 or ilMft0l..,n., ai i, !, i.n.1 lu A. M., ami 1 nnd , ,'iO P. II .4
, UI T. M-'U I'll, J , UIKUm... U ...UO A. H.,U X.,
UI:U 4 aiidli )'. M
hETIJBNINO TIIAIHS LP.ANK
Clip.' Msv ai f. and 114'. A. Al., and .ViO 1'. M.
.Mnlvllli- m 1 '40 A. ill .ami V:.l auilli 00 r. 11.
Sunn ul A If., and I I'. I'. M.
1'll.turl, II ill. I . A. it.. 1 UUI. H.
I.Ium-I un. ul 7 1" anil K i l ,! !l, W), nj 7 50 P. M.
U..i bur- ill 7," 4U audb -Vi A. U., ami 2 JJ, J, (,,,.
feltd ft I'l V. H.
THK WKUT .IIMIHKV KXPHK-S COMPANY.
Ollur, Ku AWaINI I Mracl, will i nll r.r uuj ilelf.er
- llHL'K..K''Hi'if HlUinl i(. all Hi) usual br.nWiw of Kxprcua
! ni.-li inA. Ilriit'ij article l.kvuli ii A M-hnvt uiilr, au4
j In.i't I l OI to the OIniM- Hit: eiui.lllK JruvluiiM, PerlDoa-
j b:i nrt.fli'. !' thu line u.lf lie ii'UI hiM'ore A. M. A
1 eMt lul U'lMi'Dxnr iu-'omiiuili. -ncli iraln.
U1 J. VAN l.fcNK3Ki.AfcK,ouurtniodat.
Ci;i 1'lIILADEI.PIII.i. AND lOi'l
J)4. r.Kli: KAILItDAI. lOlei.
'I li a ut' 'if I'ni- lru.rki-ti rim N.tnli.-rn and Nonhv.ist
t-oniill. s .' J'.'it.'.vlVHliln to tlif city of Krii. oil L.ke Kri.
ll I . , o I. a -til uvlli I KS I.VANIA HAILKUAU
CliMI'sN! , and itnd.-r II. cr s. unices 1. bl runi41y
op.'ltftl Ihroinl.i.ul lis .nlliv l.-nmh
ll ih now in ..he fur l'itt-.K.-r aud Kr.li.-h bu.ln.ii froo.
Ilarr n1.i tu u f uporliitii. (: I. .),mi lue Lu.ti-rn Illvl-
hioi. and Iroui Sli.01.ld 10 Kile (.: Uiile.),un tl. lVv.uirB
timi: i-asmm;!.!! Tiuivii.r riiii..'.Dr.Li'iMi,.
aIuiI 'I ruin it-nvi. n no A. M;.
K.nresp Tr:iin h aw lo-do I. Mi
t'm run tl-nnli n n iii.i t cnAS.il. liotliway.ua tlieh.
train. t.io n pliUatUli.liluaud Lock ll.veu.aod tiutwuei.
Unit more and IK'k liavi'n.
EleiiitDt pma '.'arK un the Expms Train both wava.
h or Iniom.atiQu r-i,p,-'ijnii l-assi-niier Itusluest, apuly at
U.N- L.ti.rur ul tl.KVKNTIl and MAUIiBT HlreeU.
A ad lur r'tt-ir,lit uu.lui-.s of the t'oiupunv'. Akciiis :
8. H Kliuiion.Jr , ouruer blXTt.tSTll aud 1AU1l1:T-trei't'-,
.I.W. it. v w.iu., Kilo.
J. M. Drill, Aii-iit, B N. C. K nalUmore.
11. IIOCSTOIf. '
Urncral Freight Airent, I'lillsd.-lpiilu.
l.r.w in 1.. iiniJri, ,
Geueral Tliket Avent, Pliiludolnhla.
.IOSEIMI I p.iri'ii, 1
Jn4-tf General Muiiauur, Wllllttiu.purt.
I H I I.ADKI.P HI A AN BALTIMORE C K V j
J 1 1'AI. liAII.UOAJ), Ol'KS TO O-Vt'OUO 81'KIMU '
AI1HAM.KMKS I .
On and alter 1 11 DAY, April 1, l.4,Ui tralria will leav.
l't'AE'"tA8TWAKD. LEAVE W8TIVAIID.
-.1 AT1UNM. A.M. F. M. I.IAT1UNS. A.M. f.
iiilord '. no I -J!i Philadelphia.... a M) t
Mi-.tl.rove I.--7 ii fi'J Wel II.eMer... 7 45 4 4ft-
Avun.lid. "IX 4 i. W. (.'. Juuauon.. KOS t it
Ki-miftt 7 .11 4'17 i:.npord JI .'
h.dil i rurd....7 ia 4 41 I'lmdd 'a Ford,... '41 8 14
(VDeunl tl-110 1110 Kennott I')- OT 1
W.(,'. Juncliou.. H'lfi . 1.'. Avtmeate HI it tM '
I'hiludi lpliia Ii -n fie WM uruve lo-JI 7 0? '
Wt'ue.t.-r....W;sl 8.10 OMord Ul-.'MI l a
I'n.enaer li l In Philadelphia ha. h..en chHed fron , f
Klahtfenlh and Jdarket a!rl. TI11UI 1 1- I KST lull '
IAliki.T Kireeu, Wert i-tiudnlphla. Market Slrul f
I'l.n.wiBt.rKaitnaCaiaooovoj'i'-uwuunara ui au. (mat 4
" l'Ji'.ena.r. ro throuth without ehare of cara.
j-a..en,ir. w llM.unt WlAD, HuperUteltdaot.
OALKM KAILHOAD COMPANY. HUK- '
iiiii U-n 01 Tralui, eomiaeaciiiti riUIJAY, January '
I n.m' Walnut Btfeet Wharf at t A. M .. S aod 4 P. If.,
unlit IV . Hi'iuniiim, luve Haleru al 4 A. M.,b'Ui A,
..nll U 1. .l..k, .1.11. ..k A.....-. "
U.. 110 P.M. j relabl dally .ai-h way. Apply t.
kai.i,.,, uo 1 J . ....
DWfllu W.ww " " . 1 . . . 1 n.iisi, .
a 4 ,nu.. 1.1.. u,..vu u.' . 1 k.ii... u.
n iir.i.awAKts Av.uue'"
Jal-U c f.VAJtsiM.siuaXdi.HvpuUiMiiliM.; I