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Evening £tat* journal
March 15, 1871
friends of Senator Cameron who beiicve
that a great political blunder and act of in
justice were a mmitted in the displacement
of Senator Sumner, have called upon Mr.
Cameron and urged him to resign the po
sition of chairman of tho Foreign K-lations i
committee, and place the resignation upon I
tho grounds above suggested. Senator
Cameron was immovable, and would not
Tho reported subscriptions to tho na
tional loan, up to 12 o'clock yesterday,
was §7,000,000. This does not include
the general reports from all parts of the |
country, which will probably increase the |
subscriptions to $10,000,000 for the first
The Secretary of War has telegraphed
to General Terry, commanding Depart
ment of tho South, to send at once all the
available troops to Chester and York coun
ties, South Carolina, to assist in putting
down the insurrection and maintaining
A number of officers bolonging to the
artillery regiments have been transferred
to different companies, and ordered to
Fortress Monroe on the Ist of May next
for duty at the artillery school.
Cn Friday next, young Gtady is to bo
hung hero for the murder of an aged white
woman, Mrs. Fanny Faulkner, on whom
be attempted to commit a rape, some
months since. Efforts are being made to
get the President to commute the sentence
lo imprisonment for life.
The Senate in executive soßsion has con-
Indian agent for New Mexico.
"All's Well that Ends Well."—A
young English settler, residing on Mary
Ann in making a "bee-line" from
Owl Run to bis domicil, several nights ago,
by the dim lamp of tho evening star,
stepped unwittingly into an uncovered
twetty-foot well, dug during the war, and
was compelled to remain there up to his
chin in its chilly waters for four mortal
-hours without other reason for congratula
tion than that be was "some for high."
Boots are not water-proof when their
owner wades beyond eighteen inches to
ascertain high water mark, and the plight
of Johnny Pull when roped up at dawn
of day by Erin-go-bratigh was most pitia
ble to behold. A little diluted strychnine,
however, taken after his protracted bath,
soon restored a healthy circulation, cured
him of his sworn aversion to wator, and
taught him bow to realize the truth of that
sentiment of his country's greatest poet,
which reads, "All's well that ends well."—
Warrenton Index. _____
Remarkable Tenacity of Life.—
During a fox-hunt some weeks ago, in
Piccawaxen, the fox was run into a bur
row, into which one of tbe hounds also
entered ; and, becoming entangled and un
able to extricate himself, he was loft to hiß
fate by tbe sportsmen. After the expira
tion of seven days and nights, a party of
gentlemen determined to make an effort to
ascertain tho fate of the poor creature, aud,
after considerable labor, succeeded in un
earthing him. Upon being taken out he
was found to be alive, but much pros
trated from the effects of hunger and his
' cramped condition. At first ho was
blinded by the sudden glare of light, but
in a short time he began to recover, and at
the sound of the horn he joined the pack,
and returned home, and to-day is appa
rently as well as ever. Strange to say, the
fox, which was found but a few feet from
the hound, and untouched by the latter,
was quite dead when the burrow was
opened.— Port Tobacco Times.
A Convict Kills a Waiter.—One of i
the convicts in the State penitentiary at
Jefferson City, Mo., named Connelly, fatal
ly stabbed the head waiter, named
Lafayette Burns, Saturday, in the dining
room of tho penitentiary. Burns was en
gaged in passing bread to the convicts.
He was also a convict, but has borne an
excellent character iv the prison, and
lld probably have been pardoned. His
c was embezzling letters when he was
sstmastcr. Before he died he state
he had no acquaintance with Con
. The latter's crime was the brutal
der of a woman. He now appears
ae. Tho weapon waß a knife about
t inches long, which he made out of a
» ♦ ♦
thrilling incident occurred in a San
icisco street-car. A lady entered, and
• sitting down, nestled her little slip
in tho straw. On those slippers was
ver buckle. An aged gentleman, sit
opposito, thought he saw a silve
rter in the straw, and went for it, bn
id his mistake when ho got hold of he
ty foot. She wouldn't stand any such
ing before folks, so she kicked him in
mouth, knocking out a hundred-dollar
of false teeth, which got lost in tb
w. The man and woman have no
spoken to each other since.
Here is an item that illustrates the force
of habit. At the breaking out of the war
a young man at Baton Rouge, Louisiana
putou women's clothes to be exempt from
serving in the army* Ho has worn them
ever since, aud all efforts oa the part o
his friends to make him believe he is
man have proved futile. He is so sure h
is a woman that he wants to be sparkod
and all that. It is a singular caeu.
A cheerful correspondent of the little
Morning Call, of Duluth, Minnesota, say
it is a shame for a city with such magnifi
cent luture prospects not to havo a beauti
ful and attractive buryiug-place, and tha
from its poverty in this respect, invalic
from abroad may well hesitate iv makin
Duluth their temporary home.
One hundred and fifty laborers on th
Washington and Richmond railroad, hay
ing "struck" for higher wages, they wer
immediately discharged by the contractors
who resumed operations on Monday wit
an entire new set of hands, wbo will re
ceive the same wages as were paid to tho_e
who have been discharged.
Victoria, wife of the Crown Prince o
Prussia, is declared to be as economical as
her mother, the Queen of England, and t
be greatly assisted in ber financial eraser
vatlon by her husband. The princely pa
are reported to save nearly a millio
thalers a year out of their income.
Mr. John G. Crockett has recently pur
chased the beautiful farms known a
I Locust Hill and Boiling Springs, near Ma
Meadows, in Wythe couuty, Virginia
The price paid for tbe two places wa
One Remington, of Virginia City, Ne
vada, a few nights ago, .hot bis wife in the
head with a revolver, in a fit of jealousy,
aha having accompanied a young man to
Newton Smith has boon convicted of
murder in the first degree, at Alexandria,
Va.,fur murdoritig an infant by druwniDg,
of which he and a mulatto woman were j
llenby Ward Beecher, odcc lieaiing I
one of iiit_ own published eermuns deliv
ered in an obscure village, accosted tho
I preacher on his way out, ami said:
"That was a very good discourse; how
long did it take you to write it?"
"Ob, I tossed it off one evening when 1
had leisure," was the reply.
"Indeed 1" said Mr. Bcocher, "it took
me longer than that to think out the frame
work of that very sermon."
"Are you Henry Ward Beecher ?" cx-
I claimed the clergyman.
"I am," was the reply.
"Well, then," replied the unabashed
preacher, "all I have to say is that I ain't
ashamed to preach one of your sermons
What I Would Do.—lf I was pos
sessed of tbe most valuablo things in the
world, and was about to will them away,
PowiDg would be my plan of distri-
Duld give to the world truth and
hip, which are very scarce.
)nkl give an additional portion of
o lawyers, traders and merchants.
I would givo to physicians skill and
I would givo to printers their pay. |
To gossiping women short tongues. j
To young women good sense, modesty,
large waists and natural teeth. j
To young sprouts and dandies, common
sense, little cash and hard labor.
To old maids good temper, smooth
faces, little and good husbands.
To old bachelors love for virtue, children |
To the self-righteous Bible charity for j
To boys becoming modesty and a dispo- !
Bition to profit by the experience of older
" Pompey, can you tell me in what
building people are most likely to catch |
"Why, no ; me stranger iv detown and
can't tell dat."
"Well, I will tell you, it is tho bank."
"How is dat ?"
"Because there are so many drafts in it I
"Dat is good ; but can you tell mo what
makes dare be bo many drafts in it ?"
'•Because so many go dare to raise de
An Injunction Called For.—From
Surprise Valley, Cil., comes the story of
| an old mon who got very jealous because
his young wife went to a ball with a good- I
looking fellow, and stayed out until broad
daylight. The old chap went to a justice
of the peace and told his story, winding it
up with, "I want yer to help me—for that
'ar thing has been goin' on about long
"Weil," says the Justice, "you can write
down to Yreka, and see if some of the law
yers cau't get you a divorce." I
"Divorce!" roared tho angry man, "who
. the dickens wants a divorce ?" I
The Justice begau to get wrathy.
"If you don't want a divorce, what the
dickens brought you here ?"
"Why, I want an injunction to stop
Girls' Boot, and Shorn.
In Dio Lewis' very entertaining and in
structive work, " Our Girls," just pub
lished by the Harpers, we find the follow
ing suggestions in regard to women's shoes,
which ought to be read and heeded by
every woman. He says:
"One evening, at Lexington, I was dis
cussing before the assembled school the
subject of shoes for womtiu, and had been
remarking that tho soles were uniformly
too narrow, when Miss B. spoke up:
'Why, Doctor, my shoes are perfectly I
immense. Why, they are twice as broad |
as my foot.'
»'Miss 8., will you be kind enough to
n off one of your shoes and send it for- I
ward ?' It was cheorfully and quickly
» 'Henry, please bring the rule. Now we
11 measure this sole.'
'Miss 8., I find tbat this sole is two and
one half inches wide; do you think your
foot is narrower than that ?'
'Oh 1 a great deal; that shoe sole is twice
as wide as my foot.'
'Miss B , will you pleaso come to the
platform a moment ?' So, limping along,
one shoe off and ono shoo on, she presented
" 'Miss 8., will you be kind enough to
put your foot upon that sheet of white
paper ? Now hold up tho other foot, and
let your full weight press upon this one.
There, now, hold still a minute, and let me
draw tha pencil around your foot. There,
that will do. Now we will measure this
mark, and see just how broad your foot is.
Why, Mi*. 8., I find tbat your foot is three
inches and three-quarters broad—no, stop,
it is three inches and seven-eighths; no
stop again, it really is four inches broad.
Now what do you think ? You may take
the rule and measure yourself if you doubt
it. The sole is two inches aud a half and
your foot is four inches broad.'
" 'But, Doctor, it is four inches broad
only when it is spread out by standing my
whole weight on this one foot.'
'Yes, Miss B , but that is exactly what
I takeß place every time you step. For ex
ample, when in walking, you lift the right
foot and push it forward, your whole
weight is not only on the loft foot in pro
pelling the body forward, you have iv ad
dition to your weight upon that foot, tho
effort of pushing forward with it, which
makes the toes stilt broader, and that takes
place every time you step. So I presume
when you are walking briskly, that if
your foot were at liberty to spread, it
would reach four inches and a quarter.
This shoe sole, which you think is immense,
is two inches and a half wide. Now,
what do you supposo becomes of the inch
and a half of foot which has no sole to
rest upon ? Either tho upper holds tbe
foot and prevents its spreading,
or tho foot spreads on either
side beyond the sole, and presses down
upon the edge of the sole. Very few girls
walk in a firm, strong way. Notice one.
You can see that she is balancing upon a
narrow sole. There is an unsteadiness, a
sidewise vibration. Besides, as Bhe has
not breadth of too enough, she cannot push
ber body forward in that clastic way which
we all so much admire. Again, tbe pres
sure of the upper leather checks the circu
lation in the foot, and makes it cold. If
you check tbe ciiculation in any part, it
becomes cold. The tight shoes, with an
elastic worn about the leg just below the
kuee, bo check the circulatiou iv the foot
that the great majority of girls have cold
feet. It would indeed bo rare to find one
with warm feet like a boy's."
. The editor of tho Saugatuck Commercial
"thanks the friend who laid a dozen eggs
n his table."
About one we.k since, a man named
James P. Wadkins, living about ten miles
south of Jefferson, lowa, whipped his wile
0 c aide of the ahect.J
Immigration—lteply lo Col. Schaller. !
LETTER FROM OEN. RICHARDSON.
Richmond, March 16, 1871.
To the Editor of the State Journal.
In your issue of the 1-th appears a let
ter of Colonel Frank Schaller, which was
received by me within a week past, and
which I learn was furnished by him for
publication. Though addressed to myself,
the letter seems to mo to be intended for
the pnblic, and so regarding it, will not
otherwise bo replied to than by what fol
lows as a more statement of facts, Oo the
81st of March, 1870, by order of the Board
of Immigration, I addressed au official let
ter to Col. Schaller to tho following effect:
"Tour letter of the Bth, conveying copj of
a letter of same date, addressed by too to
General Tochman, has been received and laid
before tbe Board. The Board Is also apprised
of a letter having been addressed by yon lo
the Governor of the State, asking pecuniary
aid, and Bubsoribod by you aa General Eu
ropean Agent of Virginia, and this without its
knowledge or authority.
"The Board directs me to inform you that it
1 recognizes you only as the assistant of General
Tochman, its general European agent, and
your immediate principal, to whom and
through whom all reports of the assistant
agents should be made. I am further in
structed to remind you that you wero made
fully aware at the time of your appointment
that the Board had no funds whatever, and |
expected none, and that under no circuin
etances wa* any agent or sub-agent authorized
to make any contract, or to do any act, by
which any pecuniary liability might be created |
on the part of the State or of the Board.
'•Of the copartnership referred to in yoar
letter to myself, the Board is not cognizant.
It was duly informed by General Tochman,
that through the assistance of friend* in New
York, he was enabled to establish the much
desired agencies in Europe, and the assistants
he asked for, yourself being the first, were
duly appointed; the State, however, not being
liable for one dollar of the expense growing
"It was projected upon the self-sustaining
I principle, contemplating the introduction only |
I of emigrants who had means to purchase and
cultivate land, and in number supposed to givo
social character to their f">ttleme_ts ; and i f
the emigrants who were sent by you, had come
to Gen. Tochman, his agent here or to myself,
the plan would have proved more than self
sustaining, I think; and I know that the
emigrants wonld have been settled advanta
geously to themselves. Instead of this, how- I
ever, as you were informed in mv letter of 14th |
November, they either turned aside of them
selves or were drawn off by others, without
ever communicating with Gen. Tochman, his
agent, or myself."
Mr. Wnllach, Secretary of the Board of
Commissioners of Emigration for New
York, writes to me on the 10th of February
"I can say with certainty, that of all the
emigrants arriving at New York, who have
enough money to go into the country and buy
land, thero are not five per cent who have not ]
made up their minds where to settle before
they arrive in this country. They are attracted
I by "the reports of their relatives, friends or
neighbors who have preceded them, and pay
hardly any attention to the recommendations
of land agents, societies, or anybody else.
"We have now a large number of able
bodied, hardy men to support in our institu
tions who cannot find work at present. If
some of your large land-owners would be able
to settlo"a number of these people upon their
lands, and assist and protect them, they would
I make a good investment even if thoy had to
I give the land to the first settlers for nothing."
As the questions propounded to me by
Colonel S. can bo aa well answered by
himself, I do not reply to them.
The war upon the continent of Europe
will probably throw upon this country a
larger mass of emigrants, now that it seems
to be over, than ever before; but there is
reason to apprehend that those, particular
ly from the German States, who before the
war had money to purchase and settle
land, have been impoverished, and may
come now only to seek a bare subsistence.
To conclude: General Tochman is still
I tho general European agent of the Board,
possessing its entire confidence, and it is
expected will ascertain from the first comers
what will be the condition of emigrants
from the coutinent. Great BritaiD is open
to us, and. affords, it is believed, a promis-
Wm. H. Richardson.
Commissioner of Immigration.
Tim -.ate Peace Celebration.
To the Editor of the State Journal :
! A reader of your valuable journal, noticing |
the procession Monday night, saw the follow- I
ing among the transparencies, which he thinks
worthy a mention. It is an acrostic and is as
I Prlda should navor (ill the mind !
Ever be the victors kind,
Ob, sweet is thy current by town and by tower,
The green sunny vale and the dark lit den bower;
Thy waves, as they dimple, eiii'lo hack on the plain,
And l-hine, ancient river, thou'rt German again !
The rosos are sweeter, the air i* more free,
More blithe in the souk of the bird on the tree ;
The yoke of the mighty i. broken in twain,
And tthine, dearest river, thou'zt German ugaiu !
The land is At peace and breaks forth into song,
The hills, in their echoes, the cadence prolong,
The sons of tbe forest tako up the glad Htrain,
"Our Rhii.e, our own river, is German again."
Thy daughters, sweet river! thy daughters so fair.
With their ejrs of dark azure, and soft sunny hair,
U. i ** it, 'mid their dances at eve on the plain.
roll-. Several gentlemen, not liking this
movement, erased the namesof their wives.
Several ladies also erased their names. At
the clectiou on Monday, no woman claim
ed tho privilege, and the men had it all
their own way.
The court-house and jail, at Sepcro,
Wis., was burned Sunday morning, aud
two young men, named William Howard
and Buckley, who had been lockod up tho
night before for drunkenness and disorder
ly conduct perished in the flames. It was
supposed the jail was set on liro by Buck
ley, one of the prisoners.
It in estimated that there aro 3,000,000
cows in the country, tho dairy product ot
which annually is 3,000,000,000 pounds
of cheese, and 576,000,000 pounds of
A bill for an appropriatiou of $1,000 to
purchase a piano for Mrs. Governor Alcorn
was defeated in the Mississippi Ilottso the
A miscegenatiouiat named Williams was
tarred and feathered, and dumpeJ into the
river at Grenada, Miss., the other day.
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as one pound of Doo-iv'a Yeasv Powdeh will hist a
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Address MRS M. C. LEHGET,
mh Iff- Jeraey City. N. J.
rIMIK MAGIC COMB
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One comb sent by null for $1. Dealer* aupplie.l at
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A MAN OF A TIIOUrUND.
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His Life and Times Is now ready for Agents, In one
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I IFE AND CAMPAIGNS OF
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Its popularity and great value are attested by the
sale of over 30,000 copies already.
CAUTION,-Old and Inferior Livna of GEN.
LEE are being circulated. Soe that tho books you
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UAV.D IN UEIIKINa'S SAFKB.
OIFICE Of AIUMB K-PREBB CoMPANT,!
No. 59 Broadway, >
Nkw York, Dec. 21,1870. )
M msb*. lIERBINa, Parrel - Shebhah I Our Agent
at Iticlimoßd write* : "We got through to-night
drying aud fixing up tho money from the late fire.
The cutouts of the saio— SiU.MO in bills, wo recov
ered. It was a Herring Sale, and v goodone, certaia.
"I. C. BABCOCK, Treasurer."
Mkss-9. llbrbivo, Parrel a Sherman, New York
—Gbnth : The two Safes of your manufacture,
which we had in uso on the morning of the 25th
lust., _t lhe disastrous tiro which destroyed Hi*
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wa* iinp.'ssiblo for workmen to excavate the Safe
until nearly SO hours after tho fire.
J. P. -IBSO-,
Ass't Sup't for Adams 4 Southern _x. Cos.
Ricb_om>, Va., Dec- 28,1870.
I.KTTEK -ROM J. M. SUBLETT _ CO.,
Proprietors o the Spotswood,
RicrtMosD, Va., Dec. 29,1870.
ME-SB3. HEREIN-, FaRRXI. 4 SHERMAN.—GENTS : On
tli-j mornlug of the _stli inst., we were lortunato
enough to havo ono of your Herring's Patent Cham
pion Safes, which fell into the cellar among a burn
ing mas* of ruins. After the fire, to our utmost *ur
prise, we found the conteuts, consisting of valuable
papers, money and some silverware, all in good
order, llad It not been for your Herring's Safe we
would havo lost everything.
J. M. Sublet. _ Co.
PATKNT CHAMPION SAI'BS,
The most reliable Protection from Fire now
HERRING'S. NEW PATENT
CHAMPION B ANKERS' SAPK,
The best Protection against Burglars' Tool*
llEiiillMl.f AHUBL, _ SHERMAN,
'.'sl llrnadway, oernor Murray St., N. Y.
k'AKHBL, UKRUINU 4 00., Philadelphia.
After 8 P. M., SUNDAY, Dec. 4,1870, th* trains of
the Pennsylvania Central Railroad laftT* tlie Depot,
at Thirty-first and Market atreets, which la reached
directly l>y the Market Btreet cars, tho last car cob
oectiug a ith each train leaving Front anil Market
afreets, thirty minutea before it* doparturo. lh*
Chestnut and Walnut street cars rnn within one
■qnare of the Depot.
Sleeping Car Ticket* can bo had on application at
th* Ticket Office, northwest corner of Ninth and
Chestnnt street*, and at the Depot.
Agents of the Union Transfer Company will call for
and deliver baggage at tho Depot. Orders luft at No.
Sol Chestnutatreet or 116 Market street, will receive
TRAINS LEAVE DEPOT, VIZ :
Pittsburg Express U':ll_A. M.
Lock Haven and Kfmira Express 0:40 "
Paoli Accom 10:10 A. M. and l:10and 7:10 P. M.
Fast Line 12:40 "
j Erie Express 1240 j
Harrisburg Accommodation 2:00
j Lancaster Accommodation 4:10 J
P*rkor*burg Train 6:6" '
j Cincinnati Express 8:00 '
Bile Mail and Buffalo Express 8:00 "
Pacitlo Express 10:00 ||
Way Passenger 10:30
Brie Mail leaves daily, running on Saturday night
to Williamsport only. On Sunday night pasaengora
will leave Philadelphia at 10:10 P.M.
Cincinnati and Pacific Expresa leavea daily. All
other traina daily, except Sunday.
The Weatorn Accommodation Train runs daily, ex
cept Sunday. For this train ticket* raußt be pro
cured, and baggage delivered by 5 P. M., at 116 Mar-
Sunday Train No. 1 loaves Philadelphia at 8:40 A.
M | arrives at Paoli at 9:40 A. M. Sunday Train No.
2 leaves Philadelphia at 6:40 P.M.; i,rrlvos at Paoli
Sunday Train No. 1 leaves I'aoll at 6:50 A. M ; ar
rive* at Philadelphia at 8:10 A. M. Sunday Train
No. - leave* Paoli at 4:60 P. M; arrives at Philadel
phia at 6:_i P. M.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT DEPOT, VIZ.:
Cincinnati Express 8:10 A. M.
Philadelphia Express 7:00 "
Brie Mail 7:00 "
Paoli Accom 8:20 A. M., 3:00 and 0:40 P. M.
Parkersbnrg Train 9:00 A.M.
Fast Line, Buffalo Express 8:60 "
Lancaster Train 12:00 noon.
Eri* Express 6:46 P. M.
Lock Haven and Elmira Express 6:46 '
Pacific Express 326 "
Southern Express 6:45 '
Harrisonburg Accommodation 9:40 " |
For furthor information, epplv to
hJOHN I. VANLEER, Jr.,
Ticket Agent, 001 Chestnut atreet.
FRANCIS FUNK, I
Ticket Agent, 116 Market atreet.
SAMUEL U. WALLACE,
Ticket Agent at the depot.
Pennsylvania Railroad Company will not o»
--auy risk for baggago, except Ijor wearing ap- |
and limit their responsibility to ono hundrod
dollar* in value. All baggage exceeding that amount
In value will bo at tbo rißk of the owner, unless taken
by special contract. A. J. CASSAT,
General Superintendent, Altoona, Pa.
rpHE BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
On and after Sunday, 12th June, IffiO, THREE |
DAILY TRAINS will bo run between Baltimore and !
Wheeling and Parkersburg, as lollows : 1
The -AIL TRAIN, for all way points, east of
Piedmont, will leave Baltimore daily (except Sun
days) at 8:00 A. M; returning will arrive at Balti
more at 5:05 P. M.
The 8 A. M. Train connect* with Strasburg and
Harrisonburg via Manassas Gap Railroad.
Th* FAST LINE will leave daily at 4 P. M.; re
turning, will arrive at Baltimore at 8:20 A. M.
The CINCINNATI EXPRESS will leave Baltimore
daily at 8:46 P _L| retnrning will arrive at Balti
more at 8:60 P. M.
Tho WINCHESTER AND STRASBURG ACOMMO
DATION TRAIN will leave Baltimore daily (except
Sundays) at 4:05 P. M.; returning will arrive at 10:40
The MOUNT AIRY ACCOMMODATION TRAIN
will leave daily (except Sundays) at 6:00 P. M.; re
turning, will leave Mount Airy at 6:15 A. M., am
arrive ut Baltimore at 8: 0 A. M.
The ELLICOTT'S MILLS TRAIN will leave at 1:20
P. M. dally (except Sundays); returning, will arriv
at Baltimore at 3:20 P. M.
FOR HAQERSTOWN AND FREDERICK.
Leave at 8:00 a. m. and 4 and 4:05 p.m.; returning
will arrlv* at 8:20 and 10:40 a. m. and 5:05 p. m.
FOR WINCHESTER AND STRASBURG.
Leave Baltimore at 8:00 a. tn. and 4:00 p. in.; re
turning, will arrive Bt 10:4(1 a. ni. and 6:05 p. tn.
Leave Baltimore at 4:20. 6:08, 7, 8:10 and 11:30
m., aud 2, 3:00, 4:46 aud 8:30 p. 111.
' FROM WASHINGTON.
Traina leavo at 6:45, 8:00 and 9:25 a. m. end 12:4
2:00, 1:10, 0:40, 7:45 and 9 p. m.
Leave Baltimore at 7 and 11:30 a. B, auv) 1:45 p.m.;
leave Washington at 6:40 and 9:25 a. in. and-1:10 p.ra
SUNDAY TRAIN—WASHINGTON DIVISION.
Leave Baltimore at 4:20, 6:08 and 8:10 a. m. and
4:40 and 8:00 p. m.
Leave Washington at 7:25 a. in. and 2:00, 6:40, 7:46
and 9 p. in.
ticket* can be purchased at the Office, No. 149
We*t Baltimore street, corner of Calvert, where
order* can be left for baggage to be called for, and
which will be checked at person's residence.
■tbor information, Tickets of every kind,
to J. T. England, Ageut, Camden Station,
'icket Oillce. JOHN L. WILSON,
Master of Transportation.
General Ticket Agent.
IHILADBLPUIA AND ERIK RAILROAD.
v and after MONDAY, December 6, 187», the
ins on the Philadelphia and Brie Railroad will
II Train leaves Philadelphia 9.40 P. M.
" " Williamsport 7.25 A.M.
" arrive at Erie 7.40 P.M.
c Express loaves Philadelphia. 12.40 P. M.
•* " Williaaisport 8.50 P. M.
" arrive at Erie 7.40 A.M.
nira Mall leave* Philadelphia 9.30 A.M.
" " Williamsport 6.30 P. M #
" arrivo at Lock Haven- 7.60 P. M
II Train leavo* Kr!*.r. 9.00 A. M.
I «• " Willtamaport 1005 P.M.
1 " arrive at Philadelphia 600 A.M.
c Expresa leavo* Frie 9.00 P. M.
' " " Williamaport 8.20 A.M.
i " arrive at Philadelphia.■ 6.80 P. M.
uira Mail loaves Lock Haven 8.00 A. M.
• " " Williamsport 9 20 A.M.
" " anivo at Philadelphia 6.30 P.M.
iffalo Express leaveß Williamsport 12 30 A.M.
<■ •• " Milton 1.60 A.M.
'« " arrive at Philadelphia..... 040 A.M.
Bxprcaa, Mail aud Accommodation, east and west,
nnect at Corry, and all west bound traina and Mail
nd Accommodation east atlrvingtonwithOil Creek
ud Alloghany River Railroad.
WILLIAM A. BALDWIN,
• .TORTH PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD.
THE SHORT MIDDLE ROUTE to the Lehigh and
Wyoming Valleys, Northern Pennsylvania, Southern
nd Interior New York, Elmira. Buffalo, Corry, Roch
ter, the Great Lakos and tho Dominion of Canada. [
Takes effect November 21,1870.
Fifteen Daily Trains leavea Passenger Depot, corn
r Berk* and Aincricau streets, (Sunday* excepted) [
7:00 a. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington.
At 7:30 a. m. (Express) for Bethlehem, Allentown,
Mauch Chunk, Wilkesbarre, Mahnnoy City, Hazle
on, Pittston, Towuiulu, Waverly, aud Elmira, and in '
ounection with the ERIE RAILWAY for Buffalo,
iagaru Falls, Rochester, Cleveland, Chicago, San
rancisco, and all poiuts iv the Great Went.
8:20 a. m. (Accommodation) for Doylestown.
9:45 a. tn. (Express) for Bethlehem, Easton, Allen
town, Mabanoy City, Mauch Chunk, Williamsport,
r ilkesbarre, Pittston, t'crantou, Hackettstown,
[Schooley's Mountain], aud N. J. Central and Morris
md Esaox Railroadß.
11:00 a. ni. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington.
1:15, 6:20 aud 8:10 p. m for Abiugt n.
1:40 p. in. (Express) for Bethlehem, Easton, Allen
town, Mauch Chunk, Mahanoy City, Wilkeabarre,
Pittston and llazletuu.
2:30 p. in. (Accomniutlutiun) for Doylestown.
At 3:20 p. m (Bothleheni Accommodation) for Beth
ehom, Easton, Allent )•*_, Ouplay aud Mauch Chuuk.
4:15 p. ni. (Mail) for Doylestown.
600 p. m. for ltetblohein, Baa tun, Allentown,
6:20 p ra. (Accommodation) for Lansdale.
11:30 p. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington.
The Filth and Sixth atreet, Second and Third Btreet
and Union Lines City Cars ruu to the Depot.
TRAINS ARRIVE IN PHILADELPHIA FROM
Bothlehom at 8:56,10:85 a. m.; 2:16, 6:06 aud 8:25
Doyleßtewn at 8:30 a. m., 4:40 and 6:30 p. m.
Lansdale at 7:30 a. in.
Fort Washington at 9:20, ll:20J-». ni , and 3:10 p. w.
Abiugton at 2:3. r >, 6:00 and 8:35 p. m.
Philadelphia for Bcthlohenl at 8:30 a in.
Philadelphia for Doylestown at 2.00 p. oa.
Doylestown for Philadelphia at 7:00 a. in.
Bethlehem for Philadelphia at 4:00 p. m.
Tickets aold and baggage checked through to prin
cipal points, at Mann's North Pennsylvania Daggag* I
Bxprea* Office, No. 106 south Filth btreet.
ELI.IS CLARK, Agent.
To Whom it May Concorn:—Tho undersigned, W
TiAtkins, of lio>'J:ou, Me.klenburg co, Va, hereby
gires notico of hi* appointment M r-Hsignee of the
estate of John T Wootton of Mecklenburg county,
■tn Mti l district, who was on the 27th of L*cptcn_
! her. 1870, adjudged a baukrupt on his own petition
!by the District courtof said district.
Dated at Boydtou, tha Ist day of Febiuary, 1871.
WM T ATKINS, Asslajaoe.
RAILROADS AND STEAMBOATS.
On and alter SUNDAY, December 4,1870, Train*
will leave aa follow*:
B:3* a. n—Mail dally (except Sunday*) for the Wost
and North to Buffalo and Niagara Falls.
1240 p. as — Fast Line daily (except Snndays) for the
We*t and North to Williamsport.
7:40 p. ra.—Daily (except Eundaya) for the West.
10:2b p. m.—Dally for the Weat. North to Buffalo,
Rochester. Niagara Falls aril tho Canada*.
Train* for Western Maryland Road at 8:30 a. m. and
3.30 p. m.
Trains for Gettysburg at 8:30 a. ni. and 12:40 p. m.
Traina for Hanover at 8:30 a. in., 12:40 and 3:30 p. tn.
Traina lor Cumberland Valley Road at 8:30 a. m. and
Fer York dally (except Sunday*}—3:3o pm,
P*r Parkton dafly (except Sundays) - 6:30 p in
TRAINS ARRIVE IN BALTIMORE.
From the West and North—2:3o and 9:15 a in, 12.:.0
2:45 and 6:16 p in.
York Accommodation—lo:l6 a m.
Pnrkton Accommodation —8:20 a m.
Fer tickets to all pointa North and Weat, apply at
Calvert Station and at No 9 North Calvert atreet.
ED. S. YOUNG,
Goneral Passenger Agent.
AI.FItKH R. FIBRE,
r>niLADELPniA, Wilmington and balti-
X. MORE RAILROAD.
Commencing MONDAY, November, 21,1870. Pa*
aenger Traina will leave Proaldent Btieot Depot a*
Way Mall Train for Philadelphia and Way Station*
Express Train for Philadelphia and New York at
Exprcaa Train for Philadelphia and New York at
Accommodation Train for Port Deposit Inter
mediate Stations at 6 p. m.
Exproßß Train for Philadelphia at 7:26 p. m.
ExprtßßS Train for New York at 10:40 p. m.
For Philadelphia at 7:25 p. m. Fer Now York at
7:26 a. ni. Train connecta at New Caetle Junction
with train for all Stations on Delaware Railroad, and
at Perryville for all Stationa ou Philadelphia aud
Baltimore Central Railroad.
9:25 a. m. Train at Perryville for Port Depoalt.
2:40 p.m. Train at Perryville for all Stationa on
Philadelphia and Baltimore Central Railroad and at
Wilmington for Stationa oa Delaware. Railroad be
tween Wilmington and Harrington.
Through Ticket* may be procured either at Presi
dent Street Depot, or at Ticket Office, No. 147 Baltl-
Secured scats in the reclining back car and heith*
or atate rooms in Bleeping cars procured at Balti
more street office during the day. On application at
147 Baltimore street tho Union Transfer Company
will call for and check baggage at private* residence*,
thus avoiding the confusion attending tlie aame at
i PHILADELPHIA. WILMINGTON AND BALTI
. V MORE RAILROAD.
Commencing Monday, November 21, 1870, trains
j will leave Depot, comer Broad street and Washing
ton avenue, a* follow*:
I Way Mail Train at 8:80 a. m. (Sunday* excepted),
for Baltimore, Btopniug at all regular stations.
Connecting at Wilmington with Delaware Railroad
Line, at Clayton with Smyrna Branch Railroad and
Maryland and Delaware Railroad, at Harrington with
Junction and Breakwater Railroad, at Soatord with
Dorchester and Delaware Railroad, at Delmar with
Eastern Shore Railroad, and at Salisbury with Wi
comico and Pocomoke Railroad.
Express Train at 11:46 a m. (Sunday* excepted),
for Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Wilming
ton, Perryville and Havre de Grace. Connects at
Wilmington with traiu for New Castle.
Express Train at 4:00 p. m. (Sundays excepted), for
Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Chester,
Thurlow, Llnwood,Claymont, Wilmington, Newport,
Stanton, Newark, Elkton, North-Fast, Charlostown,
Perryville, Havre de Grace, Aberdeen, Perryman'a,
Edgewood, Magnolia, Chase* and Stemmer'* Run.
Night Express at 11:30 p. m. (daily), Tor Baltimore
and Washington, stopping at Chester, Thurlow, Lln
wood, Claymont, Wilmington, Newark, Elkton,
Nor !h East, Perryville, Havre de Grace, Perryman'e
Passengers for Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will
take the 11:45 a. m. train.
stopping at all stationa botwocn Philadelphia n»d
Leave Philadelphia at 11 a. m., 2:30, 6 and 7p. m.
The 5 p. m. train connecta with Delaware Railroad
for Harrington and intermediate stationa.
Leave Wilmington at 0:45 and 8:10 a.m., 2, 4 and
7:10 p. m. The 8:10 a. m. tiain will not atop between
Cluster and Philadelphia.
The 7:16 p.m. U-iu from Wilmington rnua daily.
All other Accommodation Trains Sundays excopted.
Trains leaving Wilmington at 6:45 aud 4 p. in., will
connect at Lamokin Junction with tho 7 a.m. and
4:30 p. m. trains for Baltimore Central Railroud.
FROM BALTIMORE TO PHILADELPHIA.
Leave Baltimore at 7:25 a. m., Way-mail. 9:35 a.
in., Express. 2:35 p. m., Express. 7:26 p. m , Ex-
E SUNDAY TRAINS FROM BALTIMOUE
ye Baltimore at 7:25 p. m., stopping at Magno
errymau'a, Aberdeen, Havre de Grace, PeFry-
Charleßtown, North-Beat, Elkton, Newark,
Stanton, Newport, Wilmington, Claymont, Llnwoed
Through tickets to all points west, south south
wcat, may be proonrcd at Ticket Office, 828 Chestnut
street, under Continental Hotel, whore also atate
rooma and berthß In Bleeping care can be secured
during the day. Person* purchasing ticket* *t thia
office can have baggage chocked at their reaidence by
the Union Transfer Company.
H. F. KENNEY, Superintendent.
ALEXANDRIA, LOUDOUN AND
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, BEGINNING
TWO TRAINS DAILY (EXCEPT BCNDAYI BE
TWEEN ALEXANDRIA AND HAMILTON.
Loave Alexandria at BA. M. r.r.d 6P. M. Leave
Hamilton at 6A. M. and 11:30 A. M Leave Leesburg
at 6:26 A.M. and 12:16 P.M.
The 8 A. M. train from Alexandria and 11:80 A. M.
train from Hamilton connect with Kemp'* Daily
Line of Coaches for Pnrcollvillo, B-ickeraville, Ber
ry ville, and Winchester; alao, with Reamer* Lino ef
Coaches, which leavea Leesburg daily tor Ball's Mill,
Aldie, and Middleburg. On and aftor Juno, twenty
stages will run doily to Capon Spring*.
All trains arrive nt Alexandria at convenient hourr
for couneotiena with Waahiagto- nd Baltimore thi
From Alexandila to
Leesburg »2 00 Winchester 13
Olark'BGup % 26 Ball's Mi 11...- 2 26
Hamilton 2 25 Aldie 3 76
Purcellvillo 276 Middlebnrg 826
Goods ptn-New"York,Philadelphia,or Baltimore
steamers, Railroad or Express, to caro'R. H. Haven
ncr, General Agent at Alexandria-, will bo forwarded
over the road free of charge for coiuuiiaßion.
Commutation ticket* betwoen Alexandria and
Hamilton, and all intermediate stations, at low rate,
Round trip tickets, good only for day of iaaue, be-
Richmond, Fob. 17, 1871.,
\ | AliY E. GUIFFIN, extcutrix of Fendall W. \
IVL Griffin, deceased, and administratrix of Flem-
Frauds Griffin, widow of Fendall Griffin, Polly
Griffin, aud others _>ef te
lly virtue of a decree entered m this cause by the
Chancery court of tlie ciiy of Richmond, on the 6tli
L-eceu_ber, 1570,1 shall, ah ono of tbo conimissioueis |
of said court, on the Hth DAY 0/ MARCH, 1871, at |
12 o'clock M., at uiy said office, proceed to inquire [
what claims aro outHtanding and unpaid against the
estate of the s..id Fendall Griffin, dece-wed ; alto to
state and sottle an account of the personal represen
tative of Fendall Griffin, deceased, with the several
legatees and divisors under the will of the said Fen- [
dall Griffin, showing the respective Bum or sums to
which said leg vttes or divisees are entitled; which
of said legatees or divisre* have been i aid anything [
and the amounts, and whether any sum or sums Le ;
now duo and owing to any of them ; and whether
any Jegacy lias tailed or lapsed by default of a found
to pay the t-iii.e ; and I am also authorised to exam
ine wituesfien as to tbo character and condition of tlie
property belonging to the wa estate; aud to make
all enquiries winch may bt required by the par tie*
or any of them in order to facilitate the right inter
pretation of tho will lI tho taid Fendall Griffin, do*
ceased—ttj'eJltr witb any matter spocia'ly, Ac. The
decree ofJamiuy 14th, 18W, which lam required
by the beforetiu i '"•■'*' decree to execute, requires
publication cf notice of the time and place, of taking
said account and Baking nald inquiries, onr,e a week
fer four raeetstT* \*, kt : n the Btati JeuaNiX, a
newspaper pubK; . <■ lij city of Richmond, which
saceorinej •».(.. n KNRY nODNALL.
0 i;::uiit-sioner in Chancery.
rpUB BRli'l UU<ttt*itt*
K»hiijt, Lv Young Men, ou great SOCIAL
EVII.Haud AiU'bl-B, ahi h interfere with MaK
RIAUK — with ruiti imnns of relief for the erring
and unfortunate, diseased and debilitated. Went free
of charge, in sealed envelopes. Address, HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Wo. 2, S Ninth street, Philadelphia,
p a . Ja 16—3 m
j |) UTLKK'S UAL-.ANIG MIXTORK Is not a thing
fj of yefcterdt.y, got up to gull tho unwary and pu<
money in th«> pocket* of the proprietor, !t has stood the
testof time. Having Men ia the market over thirty
1 years. Its very name will recall to many who are now \
the respected heads of families, the halycou days of I
; the'r youth, with all its Joys and sonows; it in still :
■ tbe same; infa'laMe in its operation; a specific mmc*
i dy for yonthful indiscretion and folly; a true frieii'.
tls for sale by all druggists. Price, $1 per bottWa
i 108 PRINTING BXJBCUTJ_J> IN THU FINKI-l
> J atyleatTUlßOniOl.
GRANGE, ALEXANDRIA AND MANASSAS
On and after SUNDAY, January 29,1871, one daily
•asenger train will run between WASHING TON
nd LYNCUBUR9, connecting at Gordonavillo with
R Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad to Richmond,
unton and the Virginia Springs ; at Lynchburg
the West and Southwest, aud at Washington, to
he North and Northwest.-
Leave Washington daily at 0:00 a. m., and Alexan
ria at 8 a. m., arriving at Lynchburg at 6:00 p. m.
Leave Lynchburg at 8:25 a.m., arrive at Alexandria
t 6:26 p in., and at Washington at 6:15 p. m.
For MANASSAS LINE leavo Washington daily
excepting Sunday) at 10:30 a.m.; leave Altxan-frii
: 11:20 n. m., pass Stra.burg at 4:20 p tn., nnd ar
ve at Harrisonburg at 7 p. in.
Eastward, loave Ilai rlsonbnrg at 6:30 a.m.; pass
troaburg at 9:26 a- m., arrive at Ah xainirio at 1:66
. m., aud at Washington In time for connecting
with tho 3 p.m train from Washington to Baltimore.
Good connection*, by comfortable coachea, aro
made to Fairfax Court House from Fairfax station ,
to Middlobnrg from Plains ; to Upperville fr
Medmont, and to Staunton from Harrisonburg.
Both tho Eastward and Westward hound trains
make close connection at Strasburg with tt.o Win
chester and Strusbnrg Railroad to Winchester, liar
per'* Ferry, *c. _______ ■
Elegant Bleeping cars are run dully between !>ck
York and Lynchburg, without change.
Also, cars through betweon Baltimore and Lynch
burg, avoiding tho inconvenience of transfer in
Through tickets and baggage checkovl to alt promi
v J. M. BROADU3,
mhT~tf General Ticket Ageni
RICH_OSD AND YOKK RfVBB __£-_>*-, ]
SCKttINTIINDINT'e Oi no*, V
Richmond, Va„ Feb. 27, 1871.1
/CHANGE OF SCHEDULE — RE-ESTABLISH
\J MENT OF DAILY LINE.
On and after MONDAY, 6th of March, 1871, the
Train* ou thia road will run as follows :
Leave Weat Point daily at 9:00 A. 51
Arrive at Richmond " 10:66 "
Leuve Richmond " -:<»> P. M.
Arrive at Weat Point " Wo "
FREIGHT TRAINS, WITH PASSENGER CAR Al-
Leave Richmond dally (Monday* excepted) at 4 A.M.
Arrive at West. Point •' " " " 8 "
Leave West Point " " " "IP.M.
Arrive at Richmond " " " " 5 "
Train* connect daily at Weat Point with first class
Stoamer* for Baltimore. Faro frum Hichtnoud to
Baltimore, $0.00. __.___,
Through Bills of Lading given to all points North
and South. Freight rocoived daily and promptly
HH. T. DOUGLAS,
g tf Superintendent.
CIIMOND AND DANVILLE RAILROAD
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE—On and alter JAN
Train No. 1 (Through Passenger) leavea Richmond
daily (excopt Bundays) at 4A. M.; leave* Danville at
11:12 A. M.; arrives at Greensboro' at 1:42 P. M.
Train No. 3 (Lynchburg Passenger) leaves Rich
mond daily at 9:10 A.M.; arrives at Lynchburg at
Traiii No. 6 (Through Mail and Express) Jleavo
Richmond daily at 2:40 P. M.: leave Danville dully
at 10 32 P. M. ; arrive at Greensboro' at 1:05 A. M.
GOING EAST :
Train No. 8 (Through Mall anil Express) leav..
Greenboro' daily at 2 A. M. ; leave Danville daily ai
4:37 A. M.; arrive at Richmond daily at 12:33 P. M-
Traln No. 8 (Through Passenger) leaves Greens
boro' daily (except Snndays) at 11 A. M.; leave
Danville at 1:86 P. M.; arrive at Richmond ut 8:15 P
Train No. 9 (Lynchburg Passenger) leaves lynch
burg daily at 8:20 A. M.; leaves Burkevillo at 1 P
M.; arrives at Richmond ftt 4:05 P. M.
Traiua Nos. 1 and 5 connect at Greensboro' with
Trains on North Carolina Railioad for all points
Train No. 3 connects nt liuikeville with Train on
Atlantic, Mississippi and Ohio Railroad for all points
Eist and South.
UGH SLEEPING CARS, without change
Richmond Rnd Charlotte, N. 0., are attache:!
s No. 6, and 6.
lUGH TICKETS to all points South and
■st can be procured at tbo ticket office in
General Freight and Ticket Agent.
ULE OF TRAINS OV R THE SHORT LINE
OND, FREDERICKSBURG AND POTOMAC
TO ALL POINTS NORTHEAST, ANB NORTH
Train No. I.—Through Mail Train, via, Wash
it, corner of Byrd and Eighth
iU P. M.; arrives In Richmond
-Through Mail Train, via. Wnsh
epot, coruer of Byrd and Eighth
lya excepted) at 8:45 P. M.; ar-
Mondays excepted) at 3:3" A. M.
ETSaud THROUGH BAGGAGE
incipal points in the North, East,
INS will leave Richmond ou
?ION TRAIN, between Richmond
run daily (Sunday* exccptcdl,
jrnor of Broad and Eighth streets,
rriving in Richmond at 8:50 A M.
-NY'S OFFICE, corner of Broad
leral Tickot and Freight Agent.
eneral Superintendent. Ie 13—tl
AND OHIO RAILROAD.
NDAY, Decemhei 6th, 1870, the
INS will run us follows:
11 run DAILY between Richmonvl
pt Sunday, between Gordousvillo
aye Richmond at 8 A. M., and ai
t 4:28 P. M. Leave Staunton at
■ive at Richmond at 4:00 P. M.,
actions at Gordonsville and Char
range, Alexandria and Manaasas
Alexandria, Washington, Balti
>, New York, Boston, Ac; alno
uoxvillo, Chattanooga, Memphis,
itgomery, Mobile, *c. This train
EKKLY between Staunton ami
n TUESDAY, THURSDAY, and
L,eave White Sulpuurat 3 30 A. 61..
atou at 8:39 A. M.j leave Btannton
rrivo at White Sulphur at 10 P. M.
iengers dine at Gordousvillo ami
Going East, breakfast at Staunton
ctj with stages as follows :
Loxingtou, Natural Bridge an-I
Bath Alum Spriuga, 10 miles; anl
ir Springs for Lewisburg, 9 niiks;
_E ■ B issued to all points North,
..AMES F. NETHEBLANIi,
Cunerul Ticket Agent.
GEO. P. UPTON
ivery FRIDAY ; leaves lltchmoevl
iVM. P. CLYDE leaves New York
leave* Richmond every SATUR
D. J. BURR, President,
v side-wheel Steam-
TTERAS, red NIAGARA lucre
irfolk. City i'oiut and KichmoDJ
THURSDAY and BATUKDAY, in
d every TUESDAY, FRIDAY aD.I
entirely new, and were built t<
ldld saloons and state-rooms,
ns aud attontfon aro n_*_rpa_« 'i.
y thiß line are landed regntarif *
Compuuy'*covered ai*T,-T Noitti
EOTED WHEN ORDERED. AT A
IF ONE PER CENT. AT 'II• _
ES OF THIS COMPANY,
at* beyond New York forwarder
1 no charge mode, except _ctti*l
information apply to
JoHN W. WYATT. Agent,
No. 3, Governor Bt,
SENGER ROUTE UKTWBE>
AND THE SOUTH, SOU I'll
iTHWEBT, VIA THE VIRGINIA
E AIR-LINE RAILWAY.
longer Route i* composed of tb*
iviile railroad, Virginia and Tonnv*-
Ilailway Line, East Teuuesseo auvl
, East Tennessee and Georgia rail
id Chattanooga railroad, Memphis
ilroad and other connections.
is loave Richmond daily (Suudnw
J A. M., mukiag close connections
nchburg and station* on Sonthside
md stations on the Virginia and
wi, Kiioxville, Decatur, Corinth,
lleiupiiis, Now Orleans, Ohattauoo*
on, Yickbbuig, Mobile, Dalton, At
ia, Macou, Colouibue and all point*
vent. Nashville, Columbus, (!bir:v^.> ;
:u, Tetiuo«Bee, Cuiro, St. Louis av
, fc v>u'l uutil used,
it aleepiug care on all uigbt train"
use, and ample time for meal*,
i by any other route.
»nnution, apply at live oihce ~f tl -
_*M_* A-ir-Line RaiJvuy,'. 126 U
(Bee of the Richmond and '
B. V. WA!.)
YORK WEEKLY TIAY-IU X
.MPIOIi OF THE TA 111 l *
AGAINST THB WORbl'
ddre*B "DAY-BOOK," New V
i II X SALARY 1—v.,.,,,
us local and IrnV--1 i:,;-. sal<
mp) R. U. V ALJiIJB, .4 Park So*.