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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, February 20, 1867, FOURTH EDITION, Image 7

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A Lecture Delivered on Monday Evening,
at the I'nlrereltjr of Pennsylvania, by
Profretor Hobert K. Rogers.
On Monday evening, Professor Robert E.
Rogors delivered a lecture before the Acalny
of Natural Sciences, hia subject lx;iiig "Carbon
in Its Relations to Life." The lecture was
gtvon in tho Hall of the University of Penn
sylvania, and was listened to with great interest
ly a largo audience, who were particularly
pleased with the numerous experiments with
which the lecturer illustrated his address.
Professor Rogers spoke as follows:
Ladies and Gentlemen: After tho instruc
tive and elaborate discourses to which you have
listened, under the auspices of the Academy
of Natural Sciences, embracing the versatility
of life, the antiquity of man, and his power
and dominion over all inanimate creation, I
had hoped that I might have been exempted
from tho necessity of attempting to add any to
that which ha been given; but I have ap
peared hero under the command of the inexo
' rable committee, and present myself this even
ing to hold with you a conversation upon one
of the themes with which you are familiar.
Trusting in tho intrinsic interest which sur
rounds it, I fhall venture to lead you into a
few reflections connected with that which ex
ercises, probably, the most powerful control
over the operations of that planet on which we
live a substance without which man could
not exist, without wldch the arts could not
flourish, without which civilization could not
advance. That substance is tho simple one of
charcoal; carbon is its technical name.
The planet on which we dwell is a minute
particle of dust, floating in the grand and
boundless expanse of space.
- This little spot the abode of man having,
liolding, and covering within itself all that is
of interest to him, is about eight thousand
miles in diameter. It wheels upon its axis at
the rate of a thousand miles an hour, and it
speeds through spac at the amazing velocity
of 68,0)l miles in that same interval of time.
In looking to the physical conditions exhibited
In this planet, while we cannot
dwell upon tho steps of investigation
that have been pursued, it is in our power to
pursue the process of inverted reasoning, and
regard it as the discoverers have presented it to
us. We are, as it were, living upon a thin
crust, wliich, when compared with tho entire
mass of its material, is but a thin film of paper
upon an ordinary school globe. When we
attain a distance beneath the surface of the
earth of not more than a single) mile, water wifT
boil; at ten miles iron would melt; at fifty miles
every rock would be fluid; and at tho depth of
or near the centre, everything would be con
I verted into vapor.
What are the constituents of this world ?
When we examine them, we shall find that in
all the rocks, minerals, irons,- plants, fruits;
in all the different kinds of animals, whether
they creep, run, swim, or fly; in every organ
and every part of every organ of every animal
and vegetable, tnereare but sixty-six elements.
How remarkable is this 1 When you advance
a stop further you, will find that we may elimi
nate a very large number of these, and arrive
at the fact that out of the sixty-six there are
. only about thirteen that fill an important part;
and when we come down still further we dis
cover that this number resolves itself into a
fow, of which one occupies an entire half,
another an entire fourth, and the remaining
eleven one-fourth. All of those substances
that we prize so highly, the metals the pre
cious ones particularly do not embrace more
than one-hundredth.
.We are dwelling at the bottom of a great
ethereal ocean, the atmosphere of which
towers above our head. It is the atmosphere
in which we "live, and move, and have our
lxing." The materials of it minister to our
comfort and supply our necessities. In the
atmosphere there is oxygen. In the atmo
sphere there is a substance citlled nitrogen.
In the atmosphere there is a material familiar
to vou as watery vapor. In the atmosphere
there floats the substance carbonic acid. In
the earth there are metallic bodies, but they
have undergone a change, have been converted
during that change into new substances; and
these are now materials for our study. Let
us advance carefully, that we may follow our
theme to its legitimate conclusion.
The material called oxygen is colorless,
tasteless, and without odor. You pass your
hand through it, but you feel it not; you walk
through it, and yet know it not; you breathe
it into your lungs, and scarcely recognize that
it is there; you drink it in the water which
you swallow; you tread upon it on the earth
which you walk. Oxygen constitutes one-half
of the entire planet on which we dwell. Taking
the air, the water,' the vegetable and the
animal substances, the rocks and the minerals,
all combined, yes, half of all that we know of
material existence is called oxygen gas. What
are its uses? Stop for a moment the function
of breathing, and you suffocate. Why Be
cause you fail to obtain the oxygen in your
lungs. Stop its presence m uie ioou mat you
swallow, and you are not nourished. Remove
it from vegetables and animals, and you have
totally destroyed their organization.
Carbon is capable of combining with oxygen;
oxygen reciprocates the ability to combine
with carbon, and these two substances form a
combination which is one of the most import
ant in the economy of living things. We find
it in a variety of forms. The diamond is the
most simple and purest of these forms. Sir
' Isaac Newton discovered, in his observations
upon refracting substances, that their proper
ties, in many cases, were due to the presence
of carbon, and from this he inferred that
the diamond, o wonderful in its lustre, in its
refracting capacity, must contain carbon. It
remained for later investigators to prove the
The lecturer th-n xhibited specimens of
large and brilliant diamonds, which have been
on exhibition in Bailey & C'o.'s window, and
gave a short epitome of the history of the
largest. This beautiful jewel, said the lec
turer, represented the material which coats
our lamp-shade, the smoke that floats over our
city, the material that we gather from- the
refuse of fuel when it is burned. Moreover,
the anthracite and the bituminous coal is
carbon in its purest phase carbon derived
doubtless from the tsiuiie source, and from the
very same chemical process which we discover
now taking place among the materials of
organic forms.
The lecturer continued at considerable length,
illustrating the varied relations of earlton to
animal and vegetable life.
Mr. William F. Skene lias edited, and is
about to 'publish, with an introduction and
notes, "The Four' Ancient Books of Wales,
cntaining the Kymrio Poems attributed to the
Bards of the Tenth Century." This, if wo
mistake not, is a work which scholars will bo
lad to possess, a fresh interest attaching to
e literature it illustrates since the publica
n last spring of threo or four papers thereon
m the accomplished pen of Matthew Arnold.
Tothc Fiitn of The Evening Telegraph:
Sir: Tho ballot is tho crown-jewel of liberty;
and it would bo tho personification of political
folly should wo fail to shield it from abuso by
the safeguards which wisdom and experience
enjoin. Why lias republicanism failed in the
ages past f That of Rome and Greece was a
miserable abortion. Why was freedom's dawn
delayed until our own era? And why is our
illustrious example not improved by tho world
at large? It is because knowledge, wkich is
the soul of freedom, has been wanting. Simul
taneous with its introduction by our fathers,
the work of education was liegun. As popula
tion increased school-houses wero erected, and
our people grew in intelligence with the growth
of nationality. In those States which fostered
human slavery education was almost totally
neglected, and there it was that the enemy of
our national existence was fostered, which at
la.st culminated in a terrible struggle for the
supremacy of tyrannic rule. Tho masses of
the Southern population are to-day deplorably
ignorant, and thus proved willing aids to the
instigators of Secession. But for this, few
could have been found willing to initiate the
terrible exi'iiment. It was the absence of
real knowledge, and the consequent deception
of the masses by designing leaders, that gave
strength to the late Rebellion.
Our fathers committed a grave error in their
first enactments regulating and bestowing the
franchise upon foreigners. They little thought
that w hat seemed to them but a simple act of
justice to men fleeing from oppression, would
in time become a preponderating balance in
our political system. Experience has shown
that in our undue liberality with this sacred
privilege, we have been "throwing our pearls
U'fore swine," and risking tho best interests of
government. Had the emigration from foreign
climes been of tho more intelligent class, the
result would havo been different. Their power
of discrimination would have been better, and
their influence and their votes would have
been given in favor of measures of great public
utility, and tending to increase and perpetuate
the blessings we enjoy. The Democratic
party, so called, has drawn its greatest share
of vitality from the ignorance of foreign lands;
and as the organized ally of Southern slavery
has, from time to time, arrayed itself against
truth, and in the hour of final peril volunteered
its influence and sympathy in behalf of seces
sion and rebellion. But for this preponderance
of foreign ignorance, we would have long since
been free from the oppression and confusion
incident to tho worst system of banking that
the world has ever been cursed with. We
look with amazement upon the loose, irrespon
sible, and destructive system of tho past, on
which we have been forced to rely, in
obedience to the dictates of this ignorant tyrant.
But the victory is ours at last, thanks to the
necessities of war and the educational systems
of the North, which have made knowledge as
free as the air of heaven.
Ignorance is the worst of tyrants, and is
most oppressive to her own votaries. She may
speak the praise of freedom with her lips, and,
at the same time, crush it beneath her feet.
Without general intelligence, a Government
of the people cannot continue. Thus it is that,
in every attempt to organize such, confusion
and failure have followed. The patriots of the
seagirt isle must first break asunder the
shackles which fetter the people's minds, be
fore they can expect to establish for them a
free government. Mexico must first be lifted
from the mire of ignorance lefore she is fit to
use the ballot effectually. Revolutions and
counter revolutions will continue till the crack
of doom, unless the genius of education first
lias her sacred mission completed.
Ignorance, then, is the bane of tho ballot,
and we should see to it, in completing the
reforms contemplated, that this sacred power
1 so guarded as to insure itl3 perpetuity. In
discriminate suffrage might prove, at last, the
poison of our political system. It has so proven
in the past; we should take warning, and
guard the future from a like danger.
Qualified suffrage, based upon education,
seems to be the only safe policy, not as a
finality, but as the forerunner of universal suf
frage. We can conceive of no motive so stimu
lating to mental improvement as this. It
would be equivalent to a general franchise,
inasmuch as it would give to all the right to
the ballot as soon as tho proper amount o.
education is secured; wliich would lie short to
those possessing sufficient ambit ion to improve
the mind, and any who obstinately refuse to
improve the opportunity deserve the exclusion
they invite.
The reform should lie general. There should
be no distinctions. We w ould have it in Penn
sylvania as well as in Georgia. We would,
by this means, send the schoolmaster into
Bucks county, and other benighted regions,
and, like the Spartan ruler, make the with
holding of light from the mind of a child a
crime in the parent. If we would perpetuate
liberty, let us surround her with a bulwark of
intelligence; otherwise she may be lost to the
race, and tho reign of tyranny le instituted in
her stead. The true road to universal suffrage,
if we would have it sure, safe, and permanent,
is to make it dependent on education, whicli
in turn will secure its perpetuation against
every danger. .uassaciiuseus ias illus
trated the wisdom ol quaiuiea sunrage; wny
not try it in Pennsylvania? 'Justice to the
negro demands it. A Rei'i'hi.ican.
To the Editor of The Evening Telegraph.
Sir: A writer in The Evenino Tklkuiiapk,
signing himself "M. A.," enters into the ques
tion of "Crime and its Remedy" at some length,
and enumerates a number of causes for the
downward tendency of our youth and of
society in general. They are all of much
force; but I think they do not touch the '"real
source of vice and immorality" in our midst.
Hear with me while I give my views on this
I think the great fault lies with us (parents),
and w hy ? In the first place, every "mother"
vies with her neighbor as to w ho shall wear
the richest clothes and the newest fashions. The
conversation in the family and with acquaint
ances is carried on Ik-fore tho children, who
readily inibilietho mother's notions and tastes.
Then, as soon as the child passes into girl
hood, she is taught the advantage of dressing
well and fashionably; and her mind, instead
of U-ing well stored with a knowledge of house
hold duties and its practical application, is
filled with the fripperies attendant on personal
adornment. She is dressed to receive com
pany, or to appear well dressed on tho street.
In this particular I fear that parents have a
fearful amount of sin to answer for.
Instead of keeping their daughters at home,
engaged in domestic duties, every fine after
noon finds hundreds of them on the street,
entirely beyond tho supervision necessary at
their time of life, and exposed to forming
acquaintances which eventually lead, if not to
their ruin, yet to their total unfitness for the
employments of tho household. Let mothers
1 egin with their daughters by example, as well
as by precept. Let a continual and kindly
watch bo kept over them in their associations,
and the Acquaintances thov form. Let no
daughter, under any circumstances, ! allowed
to go out in the evening, either to a theatre, to
a ball, or to promenade tho street, unless in
the care of some menilierof the family, and you
would soon see a very different state of things
irom the present. Again, in our visitors. Let
no young man visit our daughters but under
our own supervision. Let his moral character
Ixi well ascertained. Let those visits be made
at seasonable hours, under our own eye, in our
lamily circle, and at no other tune or place.
and our young men and women will very soon
be led to understand the advantage of spend
ing tho evening in intelligent conversation and
employment, instead of the trifling and degene
rating customs which at present prevail. In
fine, let mothers themselves- avoid affectation
and display, desiro for dress anl extravagance,
and their daughters will soon follow their
And let us "fathers" not only nay strict
attention to the duty of providing for the
physical w ants of our children, but let us show
our sons an example worthy their imitation.
Let us converse with them on every subject,
read with them, make our home cheerful and
happy, provide them with all such seasonable
sources of amusement as are within our reach.
and make them our companions in the street.
j.eave me eiun, the billiard-room, and drink
ing saloons to those who have no responsibility
resting on them, and our sons will soon "look
up" to us with affectionate respect, and enjoy
our society, and if at any time they should fail
into error, our advice; and care and anxiety
over them will bo felt as a continual reproach,
as well as an incentive to restore them to the
path of rectitude.
At present the boy, as soon as he reaches his
teens, is allowed to choose his own company,
to learn to smoke, to chew, to drink, to visit
when ho likes and whom ho likes, so long as
he observes tho proprieties of the family. His
father's pursuits and his are alike, although
different in their associations; and, not having
any fatherly and constantly anxious care ex
tended ever him, is it any wonder that his pas
sions gain the mastery over him, until he
forms habits which at length end in his ruin ?
This, Mr. liditor, is where I think reform
has to commence. "Show me the mothers of
a nation," said Napoleon, "and I will tell you
the character of the people." Let the law
take care of thoso who have no law of the
household over them, but let us who have
families that we dearly love, see to it that we
are not chargeable for lawless passions which
we have not only not curlied, but by our ex
ample have helped to develop.
Yours respectfully, A Parent.
For additional Marine yewi see First Page.
St.-N Skth 5-11 Hiuh Water 2-45
To ilnd High Water al Lewes, Del., deduul oue hour
from the above.
1). H.M.
4 1-13 ev.
11 8-3 ev.
18 2-40 ev.
26 M31 mo.
H M.
lus ev.
32 SV.
23 1 ev,
tSMt mo.
New Moon
First (Quarter..
Full Moo i)
I.a8t Quarter...
Andrew Wheeler,")
Jamkh R. Camphkll. j-MoTHLY Committee.
Hlbernia Glasgow Now York -Feb. 1
C.oiMauchesler..Llverpool...New York ..Feb, 2
C lilim Liverpool. .. Boston Feb, 2
Wni. leun London New York ..Feb. 2
Tripoli .Liverpool. ..New York ...Feb. 5
C.olWaablugton.Llverpool...New York Feb. G
Pennsylvania..... Liverpool. ..New York Feb, U
Alemauulu...SouihBrupton...N6w York ...Foil.
Relgiau Liverpool. ..Portland Feb. 7
Java Liverpool. ..Boston Feb, u
City ol Dubllu....Llverpool...New Y'ork Feb.
Australasian New York. .. LI viJ pool Feb. It)
Virginia New York...LiveVpool Feb.
Pulmyra New York. ..Liverpool ...Feb. i
lialtie New YorK...i!rtnjeu Fen. -I
C.ofW MMliingtouNew York...Llverpool Feu. i
Helvetia New York...Llverpool .l-b. j;)
Clilciigo New York... Liverpool Feu. l
lllbcrnia -New Y'ork...:ia8);ow -t'eu. Si
St. Laurent New York. ..Havre Feb. u j
Ueruiauu New York...liremen IVo. j;i
Kaniiuroo New York. ..Liverpool Feb. s
1 ripoli New York. ..Liverpool Feo.
China Hobioi Liverpool l-'eo. 27
Col New York.New York...l.iverpuol Mar. J
l'e:ui!ylVBiilu....New York. ..Liverpool M.tr. 2
I'fclla New Y ork... London iur. -z
L Kinkiloiu.....New Yorn... Masjtow Mar. 2
Mississippi New Y'ork. ..lluvre .Mar. 2
Alemuniiiu, New York...Haii)burg Mar, 2
Tonuwtiuclu l'Uiladu...Havamiali Feb. 2u
blur of tlie I nion...l'liiladu...New Orieaun Feo. 2o
tSaiitliicoUeC'ubaNew York...Ureytown Feb.
Oct an Uueeu New York...ABpinwall Feb. 2u
Sioulb America-New Y'oik...Hio Janeiro Feb. 22
blurs and ftriie8...FLiiiMa... Havana Feb. 21
Juiilum New Orleans... I'biludeipiilu Feb. 24
F;Ble New York... Havana Feo, 21
O. WaxbilJKloli.New York....New Or.eans........Feo. 21
Fuuk Bline.v New York...Nw Orleans Feb. 21
ban Jacinto .New York...buvannuii Feu. 24
Corsica New York...Huvatia Feo. 2i
C'oluinbiu New York... Havana Mur. 2
ban buUiulor...New York...Savaniiub Mur. 2
Malls are lorwurded by every sieanier in lue reirular
lines. The steamers tor or irom Liverpool call ul
ijutentstown, except the C'unailiun line, which call at
Londonderry. The steamers lor or irom iheConii
iivnl cull at bouihauipton.
Sl.lp IiuviU Crocker, LurKoas, New York, C. 11. Cum
mins". steamship star 1 the l nlon, Cooksey, New Orleans,
1 lilludeiphlu mid boultieru bteamshlp t o.
bli uuiMitp i base. Crossmaii, I'roviuenee, Latlibtiry,
Vickerliam iV Co.
schr W. L '1 bomas. Winsmore, Key West, D. b. Stet
son A C o.
Sclir Caleb btersou, lloblnson, 1- ortress Monroe, L". S.
M r Jl. L. Haw. Her, Baltimore, A. Oroves, Jr.
L'remtu klilp Adele, Jabiug, Irom New York, In bal
last. Itrlg Thomas Walter, Wvsterdyke, 12 dnys fr mi St.
Bans, with rait, etc.. to Juureicbe t Lnvert;!ie.
bc-lir Circassian, Keiulull, 15 laya from Belfast, Me.,
with potatoes to While, Arey iSi Chick.
M-hr Elwood Uorou, Jai vW, irom lloslou, wi.h mdse.
to Crowell ik Collins.
Ship Saranak, 'lurley, lor Liverpool, at New Or
1 uns loth Inst.
bteuumblii itomnn, Baker, hence, at Boston yester
day morning.
Steamship Su George, Smith, from CUaegow.ai Port
land l'Jtb Inst.
Mvamship Com. II. A. Adnms, Boweu, for Norfolk,
ailed from Ku hmoud 17tli Inst.
bteamsnip Kensington, Hodge, for New Orleans,
cleared at Boston Itlin iiim.
steamship Bostihorua, Alexander, for Boston and
Philadelphia, at Liverpool 2d Inst.
Steamship A uairaUsiao. Cook, lor Liverpool, cleared
ut New York yesterday.
Barque White Wing, lloss, from Buenos Ayres, at
Boston yesterduy.
Baniiia Thomas, Patterson, for Philadelphia, at Car
denas 1-tb lust.
Barque id. van Name, Cook, lor Messina and
Philadelphia, -cleared at Palemo jiliout lin ult.
Brig Harry V irden, Collins, lor Philadelphia, cleared
at New Y'ork yesterday.
Schr D, K. bluer, Huntley, from Boston for Phila
delphia, M Newport ItSlb lust.
Schr A. Oai wood, Godfrey, tor Philadelphia, at New
Orleans loth Inst,
schr Jane N. Baker, Adams, from Galveston, at
New York 10th lust.
Letters Testamentary la Ibis estate having been
granted to the undersigned, nolle la hereof given
that all prsou Indebted to this estate-will make pay
aent, aud Ihos having claims will present them lor
settlement. B. MOKli A si It 4 M sE Y. ,
1 30 irbw No. tt MOCK, btraet.
TUK MlWH.fc ROUT E -Shortest and most
dhect line to Keihlehem, AHentown, Mauch Chunk,
Paziclon White Haven, Wllketbarre, Mabanoy Ctr,
tnd ail point in the Lehigh and W romlng coal region.
..i"!""1"?. Ip 1 1'llo'le'Phla, A. W. comer of
UhbKS and Ate Flu CAN nireetn.
W1NTKB A Rli M) K M F. ST.
n .,. KINK DAILY 1KA1N8.
.,ii?..,r..fLt! 'VHAV. January 1. IsflT, Pesseng
trains leave the New I'rpot corner Berk" and Auiert-"J1."-,
i'?.4llT. (Nun'!' excepud. a .oliowsi
AQ. Vr,ornlrf KPr" for Bethlehem and
p.i .M?" ou Ko"11 Pennsvlvanis Kallroad
connecting at Bethlehem wllh Lehigh Vallev hal ro.l
lor Allcntown. Cetasauuua, HlathiKtuu. Mauch Chunk.
wcaineriy. .-fanesrlile. llaseton. White Haven.
and wllilnnmiiort irric. m Ln,.i, r-i.,,., .
Jl. ot Wllkebarre at 8 P. M , at Alauanoy CltT at i P.
M. I aMeDKers by this train can take the Lehigh Val
ley train, taming Hethleneoi at l'i u P. M.. for i atoa
JtP0lnU on New Jersey Central Kallroad to New
.Ati? A-M- Accommodation tor Doyteatonn. stopping
at all Intermedial stations Passnners for Wl low
(rove, liatburoV and llar.svllle. by this train, take
the Stase at Old York road. ' ' '
At 1015 A, at. Accommodation for Fort Washington,
topping at Intermediate stations.
At 2 85 H M. Accommodation nor Dor lestown, stop
ping at all Intermediate stnUoni. Passengers take htage
at lmy r-Hlown tor ew nope.
At 8-4JP. M. Evening Express for Bethlehem and
principal stations on the North lennsyivanla UailroaJ
niaking close connection at Bethlehem with Lehigh
alley train lor Fa ton, reaching there at 6-ib V M.
lasiiengerstorPlainflcld. Soincrvllle, and other points
on New Jersey Cential B abroad, take New Jeroey Cen
tial train at P.aston, wblcb arrives In New York at 10 45
P. W. Passengers ior Sum nPTtown tai tttaue at Moitn
Wales, and lor Nazareth at Bethlehem, and for Oreen
rtile ai tjuakertown
At 4-20 P. at. Accommodation, for Doylestown. stop
ping at all Intertned'ate stations. Passengers lor Wt low
GioW (I)atboro', and Bansvllla lake stag atAbuig
lon : for Luoibc rville at Doylestown.
At 6 iO P. Al.-Throuvh accommodation, for Betlile
tcDi and all nations on main llneot North PennsTlvanla
Paliroad, connecting at Bethlehem with Lrulgh Valley
tvenluii Train fut Allcntown, Mauch Chunk, etc.
AtHVUP. M Accommodation lor Lansdale, stopping
tall lnte rmedla e stations.
At 11 30 P. M . Accotntnoa atlon , for To-t Wahlniton
From Mcthlehem at 915 A. M and 8 4l P. M.
8 80 P. M train makes dire t cornectlon with Lehigh
Valley trains Irom Easton, Wllkesbarra, Mabanoy City,
end Hszleton.
Pasnengers leave Wllkesbarre atl 3ft P. M. connect at
Bethlehen at 15 P. at., and arrive In Philadelphia at
8 40 P.M.
From Dovlestown at 8-S5 A. M., 6 '.5, and 7 "05 P. M.
From Lonsdale at 7 30 A, M.
From. Fort Washington at 11 ISO A. M., and t 05 P. M.
Phl'adelphla for Bethlehem at 9 30 A. M.
Philadelphia lor Do; lestown at-35 P M.
Iolestown to Philade'phia at 1-20 A M.
Btthlehemto Philadelphia at 4 r. M
Fifth and sixth streets passenger cars convey pasen
tHi in and Mam the new denot.
White cars of fecond and Third streets line and
I nk u line ran wlibln a short dis ance of the depot.
Tlcketsmustb procured at the Ticket Office, In order
to secure the lowest ratsa oi fare
11 illman's Baggage Kxpress will call tor and deliver
ftaggape at the Depot
O fl ee. No. 113 South TBIBD Street. 115
XOU I .ROAD. 1 hit great line traverses the North
ern and Northwest Counties of Pennsylvania totbaClty
of Erie on Lake Erie, and Is the most direct route to the
great Oil ltegions ol Pennsylvania. It has been leasad and
Ir opetatao by the Pennsylvania Kallroad Company.
Arrive Eastward Irie Mall Train. 7 A. M. ; Erie Express
Tram, 120 P. M.; Elmira Mall, b 40 P. M .
Leave Westward Erie Mall, 9 P. M. ; Erie Express
Train, 12 M. t Elmira Mail. 8 00 A. M.
Passenger cars run through on ttie Erie Mall and Express
trains without change both ways between Philadelphia
and Erie. T0RK CONlrECTIOIT.
Leave New York at 9 A. M., arrive at Erie 10 00 A. M.
Leave New York at 6 00 P. M arrive at Erie 714 r. M,
Leave Erie at 6 MOP. M arrive at New York 4 40 P. M.
LeaveErie at 10-25 A. M. arrive at New York 10 10. A.M.
Elegant Bleeping Cars on all the night trains.
For Information respecting passenger business, apply at
corner TH1HT1ETU and MAKKET Streets, FhliA.
And for freight business, of the Company's Agents, 8. B.
Kingston, Jr., corner Thirteenth and Market streets,
Phliadelphlai J. W. Reynolds, Erit William Brown,
Agent N C. K B., Baltimore.
H. H. HOUSTON, General Freight Agent, Phfla.
B. W. GWY N NEB .General Ticket Agent, l'hlla.
1 1 A. L. TYLER, General Sup., Erie.
WARE BAY KAIUIOAJJS. From Ferry foot o
in Mireei. fuijaueinuia.
6 P. M. Freight for New York, and points North or
11 A. M Way Freight
Goods delivered at company's Depot. No 320 N.
WHARVES, Philadelphia, by 6 P. At , will be tor
warded by this line, and arrive In New Xork at 5
o'clock next morning.
Freight received at Pier No. 32 North River, N. Y.,
by 4 30 P. M., will be ready tor delivery in Philadelphia
earlK the loilowlun morning.
fare to new york, two dollars.
Ticket Office, Vine Street Kerry.
For lurther Information, apply to Company's Agents
K. H. CUlHMAN.Eieiitht Office and Depot, No. 320
N. WHARVES. Philadelphia.
J. B. BUST. Pier No 32 North River, foot ot DTJANE
Street, Sew York
Or at General Freight and Passenger Office, Phlla
de.phia. NO. 411 CBElSMre. y
Buperindendent, Bed Bank. N. J,
t. C. HASTY,
General Freight Agent, Bed Bank, N. J. .
General Agent, Philadelphia.
ROAD. On and alter December 13, 1866. tralni
will rnn dally, Sundsvs excepted irom Cooper's Point
Camden, opposite VINE Street Ferry as lollows:
11 30 A. M.Way Freight tor all stations; passengei
car attached .
6 10 e. M Through Freight for New York; pai.en
aer car attached. .
Freight rectived In Philade phla at tb Compsny't
warebonse. No. 320 N. DELAWARE Avenue, untilS
o'clock P.M., reaching New York early next morning
Freight boat leaves Pier No 32, North river, Sew
York, foot ot DUaNE Street, dally, Sundays excepted,
t 5 P M., teach nil PhllaielDhla early next morning
The 9 A. M. train rom Philadelphia aud tho 11 A M
trala irom New York, aie dibconlinued. HgTY
Geteral Fre'ght Arat. Red Bank N.'j.
Superintendent. Red Bank, N 'j.
R. H. CHIPMAN. Aaent,
No. .120 N DELAWARE Avenue. Phl.adelphil
t:)0 MAKKET etreet Philadelphia, November 19,
1K. 1 he Globe Kxprees Company wl:l to is dav open
Its first Hue between New York, Philadelphia, Balti
more, and Washington lor
They will call for and deliver promptly at the follow
lDt'or heavj freights to snd Irom New Yorg 40c. ptr 100
lbs.; Ba t more, atlc. per Its lbs; Washingtor, tfic. per
100 lbs i Geoigetown, 90o. per lot) lbs ; Alexandria, al 20
per It ft lbs. . , , . . , .
Pactages and valuables will be taken at as reasonable
rates as ry any othei xesponslb e Couinan.
The Company is arranging to raplulv open Its offices
at all importam points through the Sou. h ami South
went, as 'Ull Express.
Ibis Company are prepared to pay promptly for any
lOf or damage thnt n:ay occur.
orders may be lelt at the above Office
jroersmay 8. W. WILSON. Superintendent.
Of New York, President.
I Of Philadelphia, Treasurer.
Factory, Hudson City, N. J.
No. 3-i JOHN Street, N, Y.
All styles aud grades of Lead Pencils or superior
quality r manufactured, and o tiered at fair terms to
the Trade. The public are invited to give the AMERI
CAN LEAD PENCIL the preference.
The Pencils are to ba bnuVof all the principal sta
tioners and Notion Dealers.
Enoinkkh Dkpaktmknt, 1
Yale Cuixkuk, November IB, IStlH,
I have always recommended the Farkr polygrade
lead pencils as the only pencils titled for both orua
menial and mathematical ilruwing; but after a
thorough trial or the Aukhican Polyukauk Lkad
Pknciis niBimiactured by the AMERICAN LEAD
PENCIL CO..N. Y I lind them superior to any pencil
In use, even to the F'amkh or lb old Kniii.isii Ciiu
KKiii ANO lead pencil, being a superior pencil lor
sketching, oruauientul and inecliunicul dru'.viuu. aud
all the oldlnary uses ol a lead pencil.
These pencils aio very ft uelv Kraded anil have a very
smooth lead: veu the soltest neuclli hold tlu point
well; they are ull Unit can lie desired in u pencil, It
lives uie great pleasure to be able to assure Ameri
cans that lliey will no longer be compelled to depend
iiiion OeruiHuy or auy other freiKn market lor
mncila. , LOUIS BAIL,
lH JProlessoi of Druwlug, elo.
All Veurlla are statu ped-
None genuine without the euot nuura or the firm,
look to it. 10 Huiwtiia
.i.i r i"' V ""n-,r ""ion ana an pomta in le
hlnu and Wyonilnn valleys, also, In connection with
LehUti and Mahanoy Kallroad ior at a ban or CUT. and
With CMBWlmia Hallrn,l f,. .... i .....in. iln.
N NAM E 8 8 1 C ROUTE!
Norfolk Klngnvfl!",
Weldou Savannah,
ItalnlRli, Augusta,
ISewliern, Athtnla,
Charlotte. Macon.
Wlinuiigiou, West Point.
Columbia, Montgomery,
Charleston, Mobile, and
m:w am short aknamewii' roitk.
Trains leavf Depot of
BROAD Street and W' ASH I NUTON Avenue,
DAILY' (Saturday excepted) at II P. M.,
Arriving In TNorfolk nf 1 P. fit. the following day.
LINE, and making close connections for all points
For Tickets and nil other Information, apply at tho
Olliceof the Company, No. 8-H.) CI 1 KsN U I' street, or
al the Ticket Otlice of the Phlladelplilii, Wilmington,
aud Baltimore Hailroad, No. S2d CHESNUT Street.
E A D I N O R A I L It O A D .
iu iiiit IB ihKitmor t-e.rsrssY i.v A ma,
Leaving the Company's depot av Thirteenth and Cal
lowhill streets Philadelphia, at the loliowhig hours:
At H0 A. M. lor Reading aud all Intermedial Sta
tions. Returning, leaves Reading at 6-30 P M. Arrlveala
Philadelphia at B it P. M.
At 815 A.M. lor Beadlng,Ibnnon,Harrlstnirg,Potts.
ville, Pine drove, Tauiao.ua. Suubury, Wllllamsport,
Elmira, Rochester, Niagara Falls , Buffiilo.Alleutown,
Wllkesbarre, Pllbjton. York. Carlisle Cliauibersburg,
ThtslraTrf 'connects at READING with East Penn
sylvania Itullroad trains for Allentowu, Ac., and
with the Lebanon Valley train for llamsburg,
Ac , atl'ORP CLINTON with the Catawlssa Railroad
trains lor Wllliunisport, Lock Haven, Elmira, Ac; at
HARR1SBURO wllh Northern Central, Cumberland
Valley, and Schnvlklll and Susquehanna trains tor
Northumberland. SvilllaiusDOrt Y'ork. Cbambersburg,
Leaves Philadelphia al 8-30 P. M. for Reading, Potts
vllle, Harrlsburg, Ac, connecting with Reading aud
Columbia Railroad trains for Columbia, Ac,
Leaves Reading at 6'80 A. M., stopping at all way
tallonB; arrives in Philadelphia at 0'4o A. M.
Hemming, leaves Philadelphia at 4'30 P. M-i arrives
In Reading at 7 5 P. M.
'iiuinafnr I'tiilRdelnlila leaves Harrlsburg atS'10 A.
M., and Pottsvllle al '4 A. M., arriving In Philadel
phia atl P.M. Attemoon trains leave Uarrtsnurg ut
2 io P. M., and Pottsvllle at 2'45 P. M. arriving lu
Philadelphia at 645 P. M.
Harrlsburg Accommodation leaves Reading ntfc-HO
A.M., and Harrlslmrg at 4'jo r. M. couneciing at
Bending with Afternoon Accommodation south at
6'30 P. M.. arriving In Philadelphia at M P. M.
Market train, wllh a passenger car attached, leaves
Philadelphia at 12'46 noou, for Reading and all way
BtatioiiH, leaves Reading at 1P30, and Dowuingtown at
12'o P. M., for Philadelphia and all way siatious.
All the above trains run dally, Sundays excepted.
Sunday trains leave Pottsvllle alBA.M., and Phila
delphia at 8'16 P.M. Leaves Philadelphia for Reading
at 8 A. M. Returning from Reading ut 4 25 P. M.
Passengers for Downingtown ana intermediate
points take the 7'30mnd 8-15 A.M. and 4-30 P. M. trains
irom Philadelphia, reluming Irom Downingtown at
Leaves New York at 7 and 9 A. M. and 8 P. M,
passing Beading at 1 04 and 1153 A.M.. and 14SP.M.,
and connecting at Harrisburg with Pennsylvania and
Northern Central Railroad Express Train tor Pitt,
burg, Chicago, Wllllamsport, Elmira, Baltimore, Ac
Returning, Express train leaves Harrlsburg on ar
rival of Pennsylvania Express from Pittsburg, at a
and 9i5 A. M., and -l5 P. M., passing Reading at 4-41)
and lo-si A. M. and 11-30 P. M., and arriving at New
York at 10 A. M. and 245 P. M. Sleeping cars accom
pany these train through between Jersey Cliy uud
plitshurg without change., , , . .
A Mall train lor New York leaves narrlsburg at
2-io p. M. Mall train lor Harrlsburg leaves New York
' 12 "Schuylkill vaixey railroad.
Trains leave Pottsvllle at 7 and 11-30 A. M.. and 711
F, M., returning from Tamaqua at 7'KA. M, aud 1'40
Schuylkill and susqueh anna railroad
Trains leave Auburn at 760 A. M., for Pinegrove and
HarrlsburK. and at I'M J. M. for Pineerove sod Tre
mout. Reluming from Harrisburg at 8-20 P, M.. aud
from Tremontal 7'8i .jff5 u
Through flret-class tickets and emigrant tickets to
all the principal points in the North and West aud
Cn"ne following tickets are obtalnablonl vat the office
nf BRADFORD. Treasurer, No. 227 8. FOURTH
Street Philadelphia, or of o. A. NICOLLS.Oeuoral
At 25 per cent discount, between auy points desired
r lamiiie. hM'OE TICKETS,
Good for 2000 miles, between all points, at 852-50 each,
tor luniilleaand JON TICKETS,
For three, six, nine or twelve mouth, for holders
only . to allpolnu. 5-
Residing on tha line of the road will be furnished
wllh cards entitling themselves and wives to tickets
at hall price,
From Philadelphia to principal stations, good for
Patuiday, Sunday and Monday, at reduced fares, to ba
had only at the Ticket office, at Thirteenth and Cal
lowbillatieei. FREIGHT,
Goods of all descriptions forwarded to all tha above
points from the Company' new freight depot, Broad
and Willow E1GHT TRAINS
l eave Philadelphia daily at 6-jo A. M., 12-45 noon,
and 6 P. M. tor Reading, Lebanon. Harrisburg, Pott
Tille, Port Clinton, "l18 beyond.
Close at the Philadelphia Post Office for all places
On the road and its branches, at 8 A. M and lor tit
principal stations only at 215 P. M.
Ow ing to the great distance saved by THH R UTK,
the uovemment has assigned to it the carrying of the
United Btates Alall to tho principal cities ot the West
FaHtdneat lJf.OM. Passengers by this train take
supper ai A itoooa; can take stateroom seeping cars
Passengers are not subject to ctiaune at Pittsburg, but
run tbiough to Coshocton, allording an uunroken
BN luVt'fxoress 11 P. M . Passengers csn take sleeping
carsthrouah to Cincinnati with but 'one cbaugei by
this line ' ou have the advantage : couituri, and plea
sure particular, y lor ladles travelling alone, aud i anil Iks
with iblloren, by this rout letweeu Philadelphia aud
all the print! paf points West and Houth.
Be sore to puichase tickets '-IA BTEUBEN
Coiner el 1U1U1 IEH1 nd
8. V. fClLL.
Oei eral Ticket Agent Hteubenvllie, O,
General Eastern l asaenger Agent,
No. 526 Broad nay. New York.
JOHS DURAND, General huperlntendent
Pennsylvania Railroad Office, No Wl Chesnut stieet
tnd Ihlitleth andAiarket streets. West Philadelphia, t
Jj U the Stations on the CAMDEN and AM BOY and
connecting Railroads. INCRKAbED DESPATCH.
for New York will Uav WALNUT Btrt Wbarf at
o clock P. M. dally (Sundays excepted).
Freight must be delivered beiur ii o'clock, to b for-
"VSXm&vZ MnaswlU toav. K.wTork at II
noon, audi andSP.M.
Freight for Trenton, Princeton, Kingston, New Brnns
wkk and all points on th Camden and Amboy Railroad;
also, on th Belvldere, Delaware, aud Flawing ton, tin
Nw Jersey, th Freehold and Jamesborg, and th Bur
linKUn and tlonnt UoUj kaUroads, noalved aud fof
wai ded tip to 1 P. M.
1 he Belvid re Delaware Railroad eonneot at Phillip
burg with th Lehigh Vally RaUroad, and at Manun
kachtmk with all points on the Delaware, Lackawanna,
ana Western Kallroad, forwarding to Syracuse, Bullalo
and other points in Western New ork.
1 he New Jersey RaUroad connects at Elizabeth with th
Ktw Jersey Central ltallra4, and at Newark with th
Moirlt tnd Essex RaUroad.
A slip memorandum, specUying th marks and numbers,
shlPI ers and consignees, most, In every instance, be sent
wltu each load of goods, or no receipt wUl be given.
N D Increased facilities bav been made for th
transiHtation of live stock. Drovers are invited to try
Uieiutite. When stock Is furnished in quantities of two
carloads or more, It will be delivered at tlio foot ot Fortieth
meet, near the Drove Yard, or at Pier No. 1, North
lover, as the shippers may designate at tha tlu gf
htDoieut. I or terms, or other Information, apply to
WALTER FRF. I MAN. Fiehdil Agent,
llj It.i'AB, DELAW Ai-t Avenue, PhlUuxlpuia
more Railroad,
Commencing Monday, December 24. 1M.
n,"T"' 1("ve Dpiwt, corner Broad street Kl
V, nsliiiigtoii Avenue, as lollows:
K.xnrexs Train at 4-16 A. M. (Mondays eceptd), ft
Baltimore ana Washington, stopping at Cheotxr, WH
nilngton. Newark, P'.lkton, Northeast. Perryvllle,
ttavre-de-Graoe, Aberdeen, Perryman's, Edgewoo4.
Magnolia, cimseSand hlemmer's Run.
Way Mall Train at 8-;i0 A. M. (Sundays excptdX
mrllHltlmore, stopping at all rogular stations.
ri'r1 n,5..WiV'. "1. I'"""" Railroad at WiliulngtM
lor Crlleld and lntermeaiate lallnns.
Ri'itXiPJS!lInrt !" V,4 A" M' Wunday exceptod), for
Baltimore and Waahluuton,
Fspreas Train at 8 P.M. (Sundays excepted, fnr -Baltimore
and Washington, stopping at Chester, Tiinr
low, l.inwood.Claymont. Wlltiifnglon, Newark, Rik
ton. Northeast, Perryvllle, Hnvre-de-Orace, Aber
deen, Perrymao'a, Edgewood, Magnolia Chase's aott
Btemmer' tllun.
Night Express at II (daily-P. M. tor Baltimore an4
Washlngtou. tvninocts at Wilmington with Del,
wnie R. R. Line (Saturdays excepted. ) Slopping a
Middielown, Smyrna. Dover, Harrington, Sealortt.
Sallsnury, Princess Anne, and connecting at CrtsUel
wlth boat lorNorloIk, Portsmouth and the South.
Passengers by boat from Baltimore for Fortes
Monroe and Norfolk will take the 114", A, M. train.
stopping at an nations between Philadelphia anl
Leave Philadelphia at 12-30, 4,6 and ll'M (dally
P.M. Hie 4 1'. M. train connects with the Delaware
Railroad for Mllford and intermediate stations. The
6 P, M. '1 rain inns tn New Castle.
Leave Wilmington 7TS and 8'30 A. M and Is
(doll vl P. M.
Leave Baltimore at 7-25 A. M. Way Mail: 9'.)o A. M-'
Expreai--, 1 lo P. M., Express: 6 M P. M., Express; S'2
P. M., Express.
From Baltimore to Havre-de-Oracs and luterme
dlate stations at 4 P. M.
Trains for Baltimore leave Cheater at 448 and 9'18 A
M and 8'8H P. M. .
Trains lor Baltimore leave Wilmington at BU and
10 A. M.,and 4-lsP. M.
Leave Baltimore at H-26 P. M., stopping at Havre-da-Grace,
Perryvllle and Wilmington. Also, atone a
Elkton and Newark (to take passengers tor Philadel
phia, and leave passengers from Washington or Bal
timore) and at Chester to leave passengers from Baltt
more or Washington.
Through Tickets to all points West. Booth and
Bonthwest, ttay be procured at the Ticket Otlioe, Now .
KM CH KSNUT Street, under the Continental Hotel.
Persons purchasing tickets al this Ofllce can have
the'r bnagage checked at their residence bv Graham'
Burgage Express. H. F. KENNEY. Sup'U
The trains of the Pennsylvania Central Rallro4
leave the l)epot. at THI KTY-F1 RST and MARKET
Streets, which la reached directly by the cars on tb
Market Street Passenger Railway. Those of the Cbea
nut and V'alnut Street Railway run within one sauare
of it.
On Sundays the Market street cars leave Froo
and Market streets 35 minutes before the departure a"
each train. ,
Mann's Bageage Express will call fbr and deliver
baggage at the depot. trderslelt at Uie OUlce, No. S
Chesuul street, wil I receive attention.
Mai I Train at 8 00 A. fit
Paoll Accom., Nos 1 and 2, 1000 A. M. and 1L20 P. j
Fast Line and Erie Express. at 12-00 M.
Fnrknhurg Train at 1 00 P. M.
Harrlsburg Accommodation at 2-30 P. ML
Lancaster Accommodation .at 4tK) P, MU
Plttsbuigand Erie Mail.... at 9'U0 P. aC
PhlladelihiarExireas at 11-00 P. M.
Pittsburg and EiieMail leave daily, except batr
Philadelphia Express leaves dally. All other tralrxti
dally, except Sunday.
Passengers by Mull Trlan go to Willlamsoort wills.
out chatute of cars, and arrive at Lock Haven at 8'W
1 Passengers by Mail Train go to Carlisle and Cbam
bersburg without change of cars.
Sleeping Car Tickets can be had on application at
the Ticket Otlice, No. Ml Chesnut street.
Clnclnnatl Express at 12-50 A. H.
Philadelphia Express at 710 A. M.
Puoll Accom., Nos. 1 aud 2 820 A. M. aud 710 P. M.
Purkt-burg Train........... at 9-20 A. K.
Lancaster Train..... at 12-40 P. M.
East Llne. at 130 P. M.
Day Express........ at 6'50 P. BC. -
Harrlsburg Accommodation at '50 P, MU
Philadelphia Express arrives daily, exoent Monday.
Cincinnati Express arrive daily. All other traiuat
dally, except Suuday.
Passengers leaving Lock Haven at 7 A, M .and Wll
llamsport at 8-40 A.M.. reach Philadelphia, wliuooj
change of cars, from WUllaiusport, by Day ExpreMa,
''The Pennsylvania Railroad Company wtll not aa
aume any risk for baggage, except for wearing appa
rel, and limit their responsibility to one hundred dol
lars in value. All baggage exceeding that amount h
value will be at the risk ot the owner, unless taken bp
special contract.
1 or timber luiorrantlon, apply to
toi iiuvuer JOJ1N c. ALLEN, Ticket Agent,
No. 3l CHESNUT Street.
Ticket Agent, at the Depot.
An Emigrant Train runs dally, except Sunday. Fob
fu 11 particulars as to tare and accommodations, appby
to FRANCIS FUNK, No, 137 DOCK Street.
Philadelphia and Trenton Railroad Company
l.mrm, from Philadelphia to New Y'ork and War
Places, from WALNUT Street Wharf, will leave aa
. follows vifc:
At 8 A. M via Camden and Amboy, Accom tlM
At 8 A, M., via Camden and Jersey City Express.. 3ut
At 2 P. M.. via Camden and Amboy Express Iu
At 6 P. M., via Camden aud Amboy Ac- 1st class. 2-2C
com. and Emigrant 1 2d do... l tl
A'. M A. M 2 aud 5 P. M for Mount Holly, Ewana
Vllle. Pemberton, Birmingham aud Vlncentown.aud
at HA. M. and P. M. for Mount Holly only.
At 6 A. M. and 2 P. M. for F reehold.
Al 8 and 10 A. M.. 1, 4, S. 6 and 11 -30 P. IS. fee
Fish House, Palmyra, Rlverton, Progress, Delanotw
Beverly, Edgewater, Burlington, Florence, Burden
town, Ac. The lo A. M. und 4 P. M. line runs direot
through to Trenton.
The l P. M. Market Una will leave from foot of Mar
ket slreet. upper terry.
Will leave as lollows;
At 11 A, M 4-30 0-45 PM. and 12 P. M. (Night) fU
Kensington and Jersey City Express Lines, Fare t.1k
The 6 -15 P. M. line will run daily. Ali others Sundrtt
Al7-3oand 11 A. M., 8, 830, 4'80, 8, 8'45 P. M and U
Midnight, for Bristol, Trenton, Ao., aud 1st 10'18 A.M.
for Bristol.
At 7'30 and 1015 A. M., 8, 4'30, 8 and 12 P. M. foe
At 1015 A.M., 8, sand 12 P. M. for Eddington.
At 7-30 and 10-15 A. M , 3. 4, 5,6 and 12 P. M., fbr
Cornwells, Torrisdale, Holmesburg, Taoony,;Bride
burgand Franklord, aud ut 8 P. M. for Uoluiesburff
and Intermediate stations.
At io-15 A. M., 3. 4. 6, 6,1 and U P. M. for Wisalno
For the Delaware River Valley. Northern Pennsyl
vania, and New York State, and the Great Lakes,
dully, Sundays excepted, irom Kensington Depot a
At 7-30 A.M. for Niagara Falls, Bit ffUlo, Dunkirk,
rnnandaigua, Elmira, Ithaca, Owego, Rochester
Blnghamion, Cmwego, Syracuse, Great Bend, Mout
r fie, Wllkesbarte.Scrantou, btroudsburg, W ater Gap.
At 7-30 A.M. and 8-30 P. M. for Belvldere, Eaatoo,
Lambertvllle, Flemlugton, Ac
The 8811 P. M. Lire connects direct with the Train
leaving Easlou lor Mauch Chunk, Allenlown, Bethle
hem, Ac.
At 6 P. M. for Lambertvllle and Intermediate 8t
tlous. WM. H.GAT.M ER. Agent.
1 Philadelphia, germantown and Noa.
Xistowu Railroad.
On and after Thursday, November 1, 1366, until fur
ther notice,
Leave Philadelphia, 8, 7, 8. 8, lo, 11, 12 A. M.. 1. L S'lA,
8'45. 4, 5, 5 45. k in, 7. 8, g, 10, 11. 12 P. M. .
Leave Germanfowu, 6, 7,73i,8, s20, 9, 10.11, 12 A. M,'
1 , 2 . 3, 4, 4 45, 8, ti30, 7. 8,8. 10, 11 P. M.
The 8'2n down train uud 345 and 645 up train will
not stop ou the Germantown branch.
I eave Philadelphia at 915 A. M.. X 7. 1048 P. M.
Leave Germantown at 815 A. M., h . 4 P. M.
Leave Philadelphia at 6, 8, lo, 12 A. M., 2, l is, S W,
9aud IIP. M. . ....
LeaveChesnat mil at 7-10,8, 40, 10 A. l'"k
3 40, 640, 8-40, 8-40 and In 40 P. M.
Leave Philadelphia at 915 A. M t and 7 P. M.
Leave Chesuul 11111 at 750 A- M. 12-40, 6 40 and 3B
Leave Philadelphia at 8, 8 B, 1106 A. MM 1-30,3, 4'KL
880. 615, 805 and 11-30 P.M.
Leave Norristown at 5 40, 7, 750, , 11 A, M., 1-30. ttfK
' Thes ai P. M-. train will stop at School IJine, Wlsaa,
hlckou, Manayuuk, Spring Mill aud Coushohockeni
Leave Philadelphia at A. M., i80 and 843 P. M.
leave Norriatownat7 AM. and 8'30 P. M.
Leave Philadelphia at 6. 8 85, 1105 A. M., 180, t, 43flU
so. 815, 805 and lino P. M.
Leave Manayunk at 810, 730, 8-20, -30, 1130 A. M. L
I a-45 and 8-30 P. M.
Leave Philadelphia at A. M.. 230 and 845 P. jr.
Leave Manayuuk at 780 A. M., 6 80 and 9 P. M.
W. b. WILSON, General Superintendent.
Depot. NINTH and GREEN Street.
foot of MARKET Street (Upper Ferry).
For Brldgetvn, Halem, MiilvUle, and ail lnteraedlai
tatlons, at 8 A. M. MaU.f h W P. M., Paasenger.
1 or Woodbury , 8 A.M., 180 and P. M.
Tot Cape May, at 8 SO P. M.
Woodbnry at 716 and 8-40 A. M., aad 4 54 P. M.
Bridgeton at 7 06 A. M. and 330 P. M. Freight. 6 80 P. If
Raleui at 6-60 A. M. and 8 06 P. M. Freight, 6 46 P. U.
MlUvtlle at 6 66 A. M. and 308 P. U. Freight, 6 10 P. K.
( ape May at 11-45 A.M., Pasog"r and Freisht.
Freight will be received at First Coverod W
above Walnut street, from 9-W A. M. nntii 600 -That
reeeived befticeT OO A. M. win go thronxti th tame day
Freight DeilTerv. Bo. It 8. DKLAWAKK Avenue.
Ill WILLIAM, jl. BlWlOJi. IMwrUJtikV

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