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TIIE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 18GD.
lleTnlh. Frp. lT with n Crrciotirlonr-Whnt He Hnynol Wnr with KiimIiiimI. The r(.rrcf)mlcnt of the Hoston Post, ontlic '.'7th ulU visited General Bailor 1 at Lowell, Maw. Wli.lo with him the following lntcrrot- ing conversation took pluce: WAlt WITH ENGLAND. Hiiy the correspondent: 1 handed the (Jcncrnl an nrthlo from tho New York Ewviwj l'ost, which Ironically dixeournod. on Rtitler't llnanciiil theory of n war with Eng land, an it hud been reported by Vn-liinton cor refpoiidentH. I asked what lie had really said about the effort of a war with England. lie rel':ed: "I have paid, In private conversations, not that there would lie any commercial benefit in a war with England, but that If a war broke out tlie refill t would lie beneficial to thirf country.'' "How i" 1 inquired. "We have imported one hundred and twonty ono millions from the 1st of January to the 1st of May, this year, and exported only t-ivty in 1 lions our bonds not onlv truing out to pay for th balance from these imports, but the "iold with which the debt Is paid is also borrowed on our bonds .it eighty cents on the dollar. Eng land buys substantially nothinir. of us in com parison with what bhe sends to us. Now, I onlv proponed to treat her, as n nation, as an indi vidual treats an unkind neighbor who has in jured him. He (-Imply says, I shall have no thing to' do with you, either socially or in tho way of business: and that, irrespective of the question as to whether his neighbor had the lesjal riht to injure him, or did something ille gally for which suit should be brought. Mot prudent persons prefer to refuse all Intercourse. Now, I think the I'nited States should treat K up land In the same vvnv. That was what we did in J SOS." HOW IT MIGHT PAY. 'With what result?" "With a irood result to the country," said Mr. Butler, "for it was the very beLcinniii' of t he establishment of our manufactures. L'p to tint timo we hud substantially none. True, a war came on because of tho claim of the riifht of search and the imprisonment of our sailors. And I should think that the writer in the A'tvu iny 1'oxt, of which you speak, was simply re echoint; one of the Federalist tirades naiii'-t Jefferson for what thev were pleased to term Jim Madison's blockade.'' "What have you said about declaring war against KimlandV" "Nothing," answered the General. "There 1-h no occasion to declare war against England. I simply said NON-iNTEiirornsi;, but that, in ease of war, what we shall save in importation and make by capture would be quite equivalent to the expense of what would bis sub stantially naval warfare." HOW Bl'TI-EIl WOULD ARGUE AGAINST ENGLAND. "Still, General, you havo not quite clearly stated how you would nrjiue the ease against England. It uu't quite enough to say that it was part of her policy to break up this Goveru aient. What is your theory in full?" "Well, then, .responded the General, "I sshould show that, in violation of every principle of international law on which she had ever -icted as to the proper treatment of rebels; in defiance of her long and well-established theories about fdavery, which she had not only pro claimed, but practically carried out; and in the face of the treaty which 6he had with us to ex tinguish the slave trade, she hastened to recog nize a confederacy whoso corner-stone was slavery whose existence as a nation could only be maintained by the prosperity of slavery and the reopening of the slave trade objects and designs which were openly avowed by the South and all this for tho sole purpose of destroying our Government And ruining or crippling a dangerous rival. If we should put our claims for damages on this ground, then the alacrity of Englaud in recog nizing the Confederacy need only bo considered as evidence of her interest. Ob this ground, we fchould not need to discuss whether she was technically right or technically wrong in ac knowledging the belligerency, or whether the blockade was a justification of that recognition or not. If she took advantage of technical law to injure a friendly power and to do unfriendly acts for the purpose of destroying that friendly fewer and destroying her commerce, it is just .is much au iniurv that requires reparation as though tho same acts, with the same intent, had been done without such technical legal justification. All questions of disputed law arising under tho law of nations where there is no final arbiter but the sword, might, it would seem, be well laid aside. May we not well say that she had left us a legacy of slavery which," being interwoven in the indus trial pursuits of almost one-half of our country, became, for tho time at least, of necessity, a part f our institutions, while in her empire it was only an incident of her colonial wealth. She then set us tho example of emancipation, which ' she could easily do without danger to her Gov ernment. She taught us that slavery was wrong and emancipation and freedom only right. After our Government had fully accepted these views to such an extent that a large portion of our people, becoming fearful for what they considered their constitutional rights, and that what they held as their most valuable property would be destroyed taider our Government, rebelled to save it and instituted war, at once, at the earliest possible moment, she led the way to sustain them in that rebellion and aided to set up that slavery which she had declared to be our national sin. What . . 1 -. - .....1.1 tlin.n tin fill Iw.a. 1 A i ,1,1a AV..1lt the desire to destroy our Government at all hazards? Then the fitting out of the Alabama, allowing her to escape and giving her shelter, and permitting the Shenandoah -to go out, be come not incidents of her sympathy with rebel lion, but her own act in pursuance of her designs to destroy our commerce and cripple our power. From this point of view these acts are not inci dents ot her recognition oi me i;onieucraies, but thev are the means which she adopted to crush our Government. WE CAS AFFORD TO WAIT. "Now, as to the remedy. We need not go to war. We can afford to wait. England took her Lance to cripple us when we were lu trouble We can await till some fitting opportunity en ables us to repay her in kind. VVc can easily find means, whenever she Rets into war, to sweep her commerce from the ocean and substitute our own in Us place. o can attord to wait. BOUTWEI-lS POLICY. "You have been at Washington lately; what do ivm think of Mr. Boutwell's policy t It seems to mi ttmt. vonr friend Graut did not succeed in carrying out his policy of running tho Govern nini iviilinnt tlie aid of the liolltlcians; it does look at this distance as if he had unconditionally surrendered to them. Will Mr. Uoutwell tlo the i...mo tn ilw, Willi street tieoidc?" if " m.iii nener.il Hutier. "I know anything of Secretary, and I've had slili intimate know ledge of the "man for thirty year -V 1 can safely say that, if tlin Wall street ncoide' think they can change him in any policy he hu taken, and about which lie lias tnorougtiiy liiionueii niiiiscu mm made up a deliberate judgment, they are very much mistaken, or I am. "I know I approve verv much of what ap pears to be ids policy to sell tho surplus 'gold in the Treasury and buy with it the bonds of the United States that bear the largest interest. "I see a report, which must come from the bears of Wall street, that he proposes to buy three per cent, certificates. That would bo to inaugurate a policy of contraction, because these are in the banks as the reserve, which was exactly the policy which Congress forbid the Secretary to carrv out. I can hardly conceive that tho Secretary would be likely to buy up the three per cent, lndebtment when he can get tho six and save Government tho diltorejue in in terest. And, indeed, by his buying the bonds would show to tho contrary. Heeuuse, if he de sired to inaugurate contraction, he has only to sell irold and hoard the currency received for it, and then tho contraction would talw place. He evidently means to pursue a policy by which the Treasury shor.ld not interfere with the business of the couutry. Ho proposes openly, and with the knowledge ol all, to carry on Lis Inuiuoi in the Interests of tho Treasury Itself, and lot tho business of the country adjust Itself tj its own wants without his Interference." "J)o you think ho Is going to make his mark as a great Secretary?" I interposed. "If ho goes on steadily with that policy," replied the General, "ho will lie the best, if not the most popular Secretary of the Treasury since Hamilton." So far, I copy from my notes, taken d wn word for word as the General spoke. Eor what follows I rely on memory. lie showed me, at my request, the manuscript of bis speech to be delivered on Decoration Day at Gloucester. It was chietlv a warm eulogy of the soldiers of tho Union who perished iu'ilo fomling it airainst the attempts of traitors to destroy it. But it contains no word of anger ii'gainst them. Yet what it omits in this respect is min e than supplied by one of tho imut terrible denunciations of Kngland that has ever been uttered on this continent since the war began: at least, 1 thought so, as, with his leg thrown over I lie back ol his chair and a cigar In his right hand, he read this illegible portion of the m viiii s'Tipt in as quiet and unconcerned a tone; as if (to use the idea of Mr. Goldwin Smith) he wore denouncing a dead and buried nation instead of pouring red-hot shot info the lleh and blood of a living and proud-spirited people. "Hut tilings like this, we know, must be, niter a famous vic tory," especially when the parly in whoso behalf the holiest national traditions have been violated has bfen crushed into tho dust, with all its venomous hopes defeated. 1XSCKUTABLE PEOPLE. 11V CITAHI.ES I.KVF.K. Certain people have been puzzles to me all my life, and I feel must continue so to the end. I have, however, the satisfaction a meagre one, I own to know that the shrewdest men ot my acquaintance have not had any more success than inyelf in piercing the mysteries of these being, and trankly admit that they have no solution to tlie riddle they present. The commonest form of these Inscrutable U the lellow who lives handsomely, going every where, doing everything, apparently denying himself nothing, and possessing alwoiutely that tame nothing lor his whole legitimate income. i Know several ot these, some ot them t can vouch for are not players of any game, nor fol lowers ot any rich man. consequently not deriv ing support from these two. the mo't probable, source ol needy men: and yet I have met these men about in the world, freely mixing in a society which one would say is likely to ask some guarantees for the right of entrance: and without having any iutiiuacies anywhere, ap parently acquainted" with everyone, and gener ally regarded as necessary adjuncts ot all large gatherings. How they do it. even for a season. I cannot imagine: but tlie lad is, they can con tinue this for a life long. 1 can recall one; he has come to my mind at the moment I am writiug a clever fellow cer tainly, but probably I ought not to include him among the inscrutablcs; for he had indeed a ifuality which, well moulded and manipulated with the skill certain men know how to employ, is of itself a guarantee of worldly success. This man was a nobody; he had no belonging: he had even the faintest right to the nam a very good one that lie bore. Whatever means lie started with must have been of the slightest, and were soon expended, for he made his running from the post, and began by contestinga borough against a well-known man of station and large fortune. He failed of course failure was inevi table; but his defeat was better than many men s victories; he was so good-tempered under it, so generous, so hearty, so gentlemanlike, so devoid of all the petty spite and malice of a beaten man, and so ready to admit he had been beaten fairly, and that he had not a word to say tigainst his opponent. Through all this the quality I have referred to as his specialty carried him splendidly. The fellow's impudence was boundless; he had pro bably run himself to the last ten pounds of his exchequer by the contest, and yet he treated the opposite candidate as though he was exactly his equal: feelingly alluded to the heavy cost "each had inflicted on the other, and talked as though drawing checks on Drummond was a pastime which he liked and could afford himself. The unfailing good humor, the geniality that never wa soured by any contrariety, the temper that no outrages milled, won so completely on the victorious candidate that he actually made a triend of him. and they became inseparable. "I knew how it would turn out," said Y , the adventurer in question. "I saw something of this carlv in life. The Duke of Leckington gave me a black eye when I was at Kugby, and I made him rnv friend for life bv the way I took it. All men can do the grand condescension dodge: the real test of a clever fellow is to take his kicking gracefully." So tar as 1 am aware, . Had not many more reverses to try him. I remember him in the House; he sat for a considerable town. saw his name amongst Sir Robert Peel's guests at Drayton. Jle had made two or three ettective speeches, and was not unlikely to have ollico offered him. Where I saw him last was at an embassy abroad, where lie dined with his newly married wit ;, an immensely rich widow, and where the entertainment was given specially in their honor. Jtis manner then was irraudiose and almost haughty. He had evidently scored the game he played lor, and bad taken leave of the subjunctive tense lorever. I repeat, then this man has no right to come into my category ot inscrutablcs; that grand stock of impudence lie possessed was a uiuiiorma m ltseii. The men who really interest me are the fel lows so utterly helpless as to seem objects ot national charity, and yet who eat venison and drink '48 claret every day, with apparently a more strongly vested right in these condiments than an Irish bishop lias now in his See acres. It is not alone that they do nothing, but they are directly incapable of doing anything. They aid no one, instruct no one, interest no one. They do not even point the moral of the nothingness of existence, and show us that life is weariness and ennui, for the fellows look as if they like it, aud on the whole appear jolly. I never knew one of these men refuse u sub scription to anything, be. it a hunt-fund, a pic nic, a regatta, or a local charity. I do not know if they aid missionary labor, but I am certain they would if they were asked. I once inquired, from the secretary of a well-known institution, and learned that these people always pay, and that they arc the only ones who need never be dunned. Who can explain this mystery ? Who cun say out of what secret-service fund theac men draw their extiaordinaries ? As to "tips" to gamekeepers, beaters, whips, and tlunkies, generally, they are tar and away the most splendidly generous; while in the higher class of black-mail, which consists in birthday reminiscences, bon-bons, and bouquets, there is a blended taste and elegance in their presents which make them perfectly distinctive. Why will no Government seeing to what straits financial dillieulties drive Governments send out a commission to sec how this is dune? Why will no Chancellor oi the Exchequer in quire how liabilities are met with no means, and cvtravairances indulged in without assets? Surely this is a more interesting object of dis covery than a Northwest Passage or tho source of nn Alncan river. Nor is it alone that these men dine better and dress better than you or me, I'lit tliey move habitually in circles "where wo only arrive utter sonic success. As a class, they are not given to marriage; otherwise 1 am confident they would pick up all the heiresses of the kingdom, and leave nothing but untochered lasses tor the earls and viscounts. That very vulgar name lor a vulgar quality. "Check," explains a great deal, but is uo real vnonciit of this puzzle. cnucK scores smau, Isolated dropping, successes-passes a man into .. ....n.riK.in uninvited, admits him to a tlower- show without a ticket, blends him with a group lie has no pretension to bo amongst, and occa sionally gets him the recognition that Is given by habit. Cheek will do these, but no more. It will no more serve to carry a man ou through the conflict of life than will a life-belt Hunt you across the Atlantic. t heck, besides, is the quality of the very lmm-bltn-t order of Impudent men The great pro kssor ol tUu wl-lUv Kruml capiUli.-W-tua Kothftchllds of impertinence, arc the reverse of "cheeky." They arc studiously quiet, reserved, a little arrogant'perhaps, but it Is tho arrogance of men who do not permit vulgar intrusion, who like to dwell Apart from chance acquaintance ships, whojrisk no Intimacies thcyitle.ct much simplicity of manner, and have a sort of pru dery of their own, not at all unlike what, in tho other sex, Is occasionally assumed by those whose lives are not distinguished hyself-doninl. I suspect that for the very highest walk of tho profession Englishmen and Russians are the inist adapted. Frenchmen have too much levity of manner, Germans are too stolid and impas sive. As for Americans, they are wholly dell eie.nt in diirnity, their only idea of which is in tense pros'mess. The Russian, however, is better than the llriton: for while he has all the weight and gravity, he blends ith the aplomb a phn tieity, a courteous suavity, which the other never attains to he is a. courtier in plain clothes. Whether it be that the world takes a sort of malicious pleasure in watching its impudent people, or whether, as I rather incline to oeli ive the impudent people are deemed bettor than the drearier bores who invest society, whichever the causes, they are certainly neither discouraged nor disowned in the world at large. Every city of Europe has its supply. London Is rich in them. Paris offers a tine" field for exploitation. In Vienna they are rarely found. It is the one capita! of the Continent where there is no so cial privateering; and no amount ol mere impu dence of the most gifted ornament ot the craft would have tho slightest chance of gaining admission within the precincts of a Lichtensteiii or an Erdodi house. Impudence is to social success what credit is to commercial. The man who can draw ou tlie imaginary with tho assurance that, on the faith of it. hu will maintain his ground aud make sure his position, is pretty much like the trader who, if only time be given liim. will realize enough to meet his engagements. Wilkes only asked ten minutes in advance of the handsomest man in England, and I am certain he was right; bat Wilkes was at the top of the profession Hruin incl was a Ion: way his inferior. Montrou. who nourished in Paris some fifty years ago, was a very remarkable specimen. Since that time we have fallen upon a very inferior class. The walk has been vulgarized. I he claim ot the pushing man to a trout place is. however, lutclligiMo enough. You niavnot exactly recognize bis right, but you must confess to his zeal, aud vield cre dence to his energy; but what is reallv dilliciilt to understand is the social success ot men who bring nothing, not even impudence, to the common stock ot amusement, ivho are found in every city of Europe. These men are neither rich, great, nor gittee. 1 hey five obscurely, dispeusd ho civilities, do nothing, to all appear ance, for any one. but they are everywhere. know every one. and have access to the very highest in the land. "Don't bother vour-eif with Rouhcr," said a friend of mine the other day. " X.- will speak of it to the Emperor. X. to I'd Bisinark that remark you made. X. was dining on Saturday with Antonelli. and heard that story about Lady G ." Now why should X. have "the entree "at the Tuileries. or sit at meal with the Cardinal? Can you tell me this, or do you know any one who can ? I know it is an 'affectation with some really distinguished men to surround themselves with very inferior companions, not from any desire to be kings of their company, for some of them are men who would comuia'nd the first places anywhere; but out of some strange caprice, partly htimoristic and partly indolent, they like to have about them those who are easy recipients of their own humors, and who demand no exer tion to entertain them: and as they would de spise toadyism; they select men even incapable of that servile homage: these dreary inscrutablcs have therefore their uso here. Who ever saw a knot of men travelling with out one of these? Who ever saw a yacht party without one ? Arc these fellows, sitter all. the great philosophers of the age. who know every thing, see everything, and do nothing for whom and for whose "benefit you and I,,and hundreds like us. write books and newspapers, make re forms in Parliament, pull down churches, and send out expeditions to Africa ? Is it possible that these, whom we profanely have believed to be the dull dogs of the world, are its prime movers and masters ? Have they a masonhood amongst them, and secret signs to signify how they are playing us off. how enjoy ing themselves nt our expense ? What a dread ful thought, to think these stolid existences were shrewd observers aud profound thinkers, the real spectators of that comedy that you and I are playing for their amusement ! Someone once imagined the horror and dis may that would lie spread through life if the furniture of our houses could be endowed with speech aud be called into the witness-box against us; but these men would be far more terrible if we could believe them to be endowed with intel ligence. If the inscrutablcs threw off their mask, what satires we thonld have ou our vanity and our pretension, our wit and our wisdom on the conversational brilliancy we assumed to be impromptu, and the claret we pretended to have kept so long! what bankruptcy would fall upon all our affectations! The question I would then propound is. Are our dreary people, whom we cultivate, ask to dinner, nud foster generally, are they the dull nonentities we love to believe them; or are we nurturing a whole colony of serpents in the midst ofus, whose torpor Is but for a season, and who will awake one day and devour us? I own to a strong personal interest in the solu tion of this problem, for I have been handling these snakes fearlessly for years, and it is only by a sudden thought 1 have come to imagine they might be poisonous. 4'liinvfrc Version of the I'sirublu of I lie lrolii'nl Son. Choy A wah, a young Chinaman, is a scholar at the Five Points Mouse of Industry. Ho reads the Testament in English, and then gives tho sense in a dialect of his own. The following is iriven in the Monthly Record for May. It is the Parable of the Prodigal Son: "A man. he two sons. Sun speak he to father; father got money; give some lie; lather he take it all right. 1 just now give you half. He the him half; he go long way like nie come China to New York. No be careful of money, use too much; money all gone; he verv hungry. He went to man. He want work, he say; all right; he tell him to feed pigs. He give pigs beans; hu eat with pigs himself. He just now talk. 'My father he rich man too much money. What for me stay here hungry ? I want go "back and see my father. I say "to him. I verv bad. He knows 1 bad. Kniperor (Cod) see I bad. No be son, me be coolie.' He gtj back; long war, father sec him. He take him on the neck. Tiie son say, 'I very had. I jtist now no be your son; I eoohe.' His father talkcy to boy, and say, '(let handsome coat; give lie ring: give he shoes; bring tat cow kill him; give him to eat.' They very glad. He all same dead: just now come back alive: he lost; he get back. Number one son come. He hear music; he tell servant. 'What lor they make music r' He say. Your brother come back; your lather verv giad he no sick; lie kill fat cow. Number one" son very angry; he no go inside: very angrv. Father ho eome out: he say, No no be angry.' Number one, he say, T stay all lime by father; never make him angrv. My father never kill one fat cow for me. My brother ho very bad. lie use money too much; he have fat cow and music.' Father say, "You no understand: he just dead: . he now come to life; he lost, lie now come back." Thev maku music." ACRIOULTURAL. PHILADELPHIA KASPBERRY, JUCUN- PA. Airrii-iilt iiriut. nn Ah0. Kii-Rivharrv: Lawtoa iiuckherry Pluuui: n..n,.nnl. and ot her .ruu Vow". iurli0f 'v A A n. JC FLK'l'UHKK. 8 3 tf Daliwoo. N. J. IVi. KINKEL1N CAN BE CONSULTED ON -A ' U disMMos ot a certain i,H.iiiili v. UUiue hourn, H to b. No. il3 S.JC1.K V KN ill 8trut. POIXJEKS' AND WOSTENHOLM'S POCKET 1 KNl VKS, Pearl and Stag llnnillim, nt Ijeautifnl Hniah. KODllKHS' aud WA11K4 Turn ,u i, ii-s KA.OItS. and the ctlnhratd LKUOLTHK KAZUU BUlbbOKS of tha tlueat quality. KiiBura, Knivea, Rclwtnrs, and Talils flntlnrf Oroond and Pulialmd, at K MAUEUti'Jj, Nu. 11 j . lOXU fjlcvtlt. RAILROAD LINES. IJHIbADKLPHlA, WlhMIN'OTON, AND HAL . T1MOKK KA1LUOAD T1MK TAItl.K (Jura. nienclim WON MAY, May 10, ISOO. Trains will leave Depot corner Uroad street and W asliingtoa avrnue, ns follows: "W ay 11 a 11 Train st 8-30 A. M. (Sundays excepted ), fr lialtlmoro. stupj lnx at all regular stations. Uonticctln with ljelaware Kallroad at Wilming ton for Crlsflcl.l and intermediate stations. Kxprcss Train at VI M. (Sundays excepted) for Unltiinorcnnd Wnslilnirton, stopping at Wlluiing. ton. l'orryvlllo, and lUvre-de-Urace. Connects at Wiliiilnnton with train lor Now Castle. Express Trnln at 4 00 1'. M. (Sundays exempted), for Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Chester, 'ltiurlow, l.lnwood, Cbiymont, Wilming ton, Kewport, Stanton, Mewark, Klkton, North-J-ast, Charlestown, lerryvlllo, llavro-dc- Jrano, Aberdeen, Pcrrymnn'i, Kdgowood, Magnolia, Cliitso's, and Stomuier's Run. Mi;ht Kxpross nt 1130 P. M. (dally), for Haiti more mid Washington, stopping at Chester, Thur low, l.lnwood, Clayiuont, Wilmington, Newark, J-.lkton, Mnrtli-Kast, I'erryvlllo, lUvro-de-tlraoe, 1 crryniiin's, anil ."Uiiirnolla. n l iisMUurers lor Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will take the li w M. train. WimiNUTON TRAIN'S. Stopping at all Stations between Philadelphia anil VA ilmlnifton. l eave Philadelphia nt ll'OO A. M., 2 30, ft-00. and 7-00 I'. M. The 6 (10 P. M. Train oonnects with llobv wure Railroad for Harrington and Intermediate Stntlons. l.cnvo WTImlnirton 6 30 and 8-10 A. M., 1-30, 4-15, and 7-00 V. The 8-10 A. M. Train will not ston between Chester anil Philadelphia. The 7 P. .VI. Train from Wilmington runs dally; all other Accommodation '1 rains Sunday! excepted. 1- rom Baltimore to Philadelphia Leave Balti more 7-Uo A. M., Wny Mail; 9 36 A. M., Kxpross; 1 36 P. Express; 7 ii P. M., Express. ST7NPAY TRAIN FROM BATTIM OUTS. Leaves Baltimore at 7 26 V. M., stopping at Mag. nolln, l'crryninn's, Aberdeen, Havro-do- iro.ee, I'erryvlllo. Clmrlestown, North-K:nt, Klkton, cMirk. Stinton, Newport, Wilmington, CUy mont, Llnwood, aud Chester. PHILADELPHIA ANT) B U.TTMORE CENTRAL RAILROAD TRAINS. Ktonrdnir nt nil stations on t'hester Creek and Pl.lladulpida and Baltimore Central Railroad. J. e:vo t'lilinueliiiilii lor Tort licposit tsuuaays excepted) at 7 U0 A. M. and 4 30 P. M. i he 7 .. i. train win stop ni au sianons be tween Philadelphia and Lamokin. A rreiuni irain, witti I'assenger car ariacneu, will leave l'liibulelphla daily (except Sundays) at I'M) P. M.. running to Oxford. Leave Port Deposit for Philadelphia (Sundays excepted) at 6-40 A. M.. 9 'i5 A. M., and i 'M P. AI. Trains leaving Wilmington at 6'30 A. M,. and 415 P. M. will connect at Lamokin Junction with the 7'U0 A. M. and 4'30 P. M. trains lor Baltimore Cen tral Railroad. Through tickets to all points West, South, and Southwest may be procured nt Ticket oftioo, No. S2S Chesnut street, undor Continental Hotel, where also state Rooms and Berths in Sleeping Curs can bo secured during the day. Persons pur chasing tickets at this office enn have baggage checked at their residence by the L'nion Traustor Company. H. F. KENNEY, Superintendent. -VU'h'Tll PENNSYLVANIA R I LRi ) !. !" Vor BET I II. El I EM, Tti Y LESTi rN, MAl't 11 Clll'NK. EASTIlN, WILLIAMSPoRT, W1LKKSBARRE. M All ANOY ( I I'Y. MCI 'NT CARMEL, P1TTSTON, TL'NETIANNCK'K, AND SCRAM ON. SCMMER ARRANT! EM ENTS. Passenger Train-" leave the Depot, corner of BERKS and AMERICAN Streets, daily (Sundays excepted), as follows: S At 7-4S A.M. (Express) for Bethlehem, Allen- town, Miiueh Chunk, llazleton, Willlnm-'port, W ilkc.-lmiTe, Alahanoy (. lty, l'lttston, and lunK-hnniUH-k. At H-45 A. M. (Express) for Bethlehem, Easton, Allcntown, Mauch I hunk, Wilkeslianc. Pittston. Scninton, and New Jersey Central and Morris and Essex Railroads. At l-4.ri P. M. (Express) for Bethlehem, Mauch. ( hunk, WilkesbaiTe, Pittston, Scranton, and Ho zleton. AtfcOOP. M. for Bethlehem, Easton, Allcntown, n ml Mauch Chunk. Eor Hoylestown at 8-45 A. M.. 2 4' and 4-15 P. M. Eor l'oit Washington at 0-4.' and li)-4i A. AI., aud 11-30 P. M. 1 or Ablmrton at VI 5, 3-l.i, 5-20, and 8 P. M. 1-or Lalisdiilc at B-J0 P. M. Eilth and sixth Streets. Second and Third Streets, and I nion City Passenger iiallwii ys run to the new Depot. TRAINS ARRIVE IN PHILADELPHIA. From Bethlehem at U-uu A. AI., 'J-lo, 4 4"i, and S'25 P. M. F'rom Doylestown at S-ir A. M.. 41 i3 and 7'0i P. AI. From l.ansilale nt " -30 A. M. Prom Fort Washington at U-JO, 10-3 A. AI., and 3-lu p. M. Prom Abington at 2-35, 4-35, 6-4:, and i)-3i P. M. ON SC.NDAY'S. Philadelphia- for Bethlehem at 9-30 A. M. Philadelphia for Poylestown at 2 P. AI. Fur Abington nt 7 P. AI, Dovlcstown for Philadelphia at 6-30 A. Al. Bethlehem lor Philadelphia at 4 P. M. Abington lor Philadelphia at H P. AI. Tickets sold and Baggage checked through at Mann's North Pennsylvania Bsiggugo Express Office, No. loo S. Pli'T'U Street. -i.l.is CLAKh., Agent. TentkaTTraiLroad. "PENNSYLVANIA SUMMER TIME, TAKING 25.1800. EFFEOT APRIL The trains of the Pennsylvania Central Railroad leave the Depot, at THIRTY-FIRST and MAR KET Streets, which Is reached directly by the Mar ket Streetcars, the last car connecting with each train leaving Front and Market streets thirty minutes betore Its departure. The Chesnut ana Walnut streets cars run within one square of the lepot. Sleeping-car Tickets can be had on application at the Ticket cilice, N. W. corner Ninth and Ches nut streets, and at the depot. Agents ot the union lranaier uomriany win can for and deliver baggage at the depot. Orders lot t et No. 801 Chesnut street, or in o. lie aaruet Kreet, will receive attention. TBAIN8 LBAVB DEPOT. VIZ.: Mall Train 8-00 A. M. PaoH Accommodate, 10-38 A. M., MO and 9-30 P. M. Fast Line 1150 A. M. Erie Eznress ...... 11-60 A. .M. Harrisburt Accommodation . . . 2-30 P. M. Lancaster Accommodation . . . uo f. iu. ParkesburK Train 6 ao P. M. Cincinnati txpress . . . . b-ou r. iu. Erie Mail and Pittsburg Express . . 10 P. M. I'Ulianeipuia .xpre, a .mui. Erie Mail leaves daily, except Sunday, running on Saturday nlht to Williamsport only. On Sun dav Dinht passeiiKers will leave Philadelphia at 12 o'clock. Philadelphia txnress leaves uany. au oiuer trains dally, except Sunday. Ihe wesiern Accomiuouaiion irain runs uany, except Sunday. For this train tickets must be pro cured and baKKaxe delivered by 6 P. M., at No. 118 Market street. TRAINS AREIVK AT DEPOT, Vll.: Cincinnati Express .... 8T0 A. M. Philadelphia Express .... 6-50 A. iH Paoll Aeeowiuodat'n. 8 20 A.M., 3 J0and 7"0 P. M, l-Jrieiuan .... Fast Line . . , , ParkesburK Train , . Lancaster Train . . , Erie Express ... Day Express .... Southern Kxprnss . . Harrifburn Accommodation 9-35 A. M. 9-;io A. M. 9-18 A. M, 12-30 P. M, 4 20 P. M, t-M P. M U-4U P. M. V40 P. M. icr luruier information apply to JOHN F. VANLEER, Jr.. Ticket Airent, No. 9ol CHESNUT Street. FRANCIS FUNK, Ticket Airent, No. lid MARKET Stroet. SAMUEL. H. WALLACE, Ticket Aent at the Depot. The Pennsylvania Kallroad Company will not assume any risk for HaKKe, except for Wearing Apparel, and limit their responsibility to One Hun drud Hollars In value. All HuKXKe exceeding that amount In value will be at the risk of the owner, unless taken by special contract. EDWARD H. WILLIAMS. 4 29 General Superintendent, Altooua, Pa. AY fEST JERSEY RAILROADS. SPRING AI HAKUfc.Mr.JNT. i'rom loot oi tt n. c i' Mreei (upper Feiy), Commencing THURSHAY, Ainil 1, ISfla. TRA INS LEAVU AS FOLLOWS: For Cape May and stations below Miliville,3T6 P. M. For MIHvllle, Vlneland, and Intermediate sta tions, 8 00 A. M., 315 P.M. Eor Hrldgeton, Salem, and way stations, 8 00 A. M. and 3-30 P. M. . For Woodbury at 8 00 A. M., 8 16, 8 30, and fl-OO P. M. Freight train loaves Oamden dally at 13 o'olook, noon. Freight recolved at second covered wharf below Walnut street, dally. Freight delivered No. 228 South Delaware avVuii WILLIAM J. SEW ELL, SuperUiteuauut, RAILROAD LINES. DKADINrt K AlTROAI). ORE-AT TUttNIC JV LINK FROM PHILADELPHIA TO THK INTERIOR OF PENNSYLVANIA, THE SCHUYLKILL,, RTTSQUF'.H ANNA, UUfllBER 1.AXV, AND WYOMING VALLEYS, TUB NORTH, KCBTIIWEsr, AND THE CANADAS. SntlNCJ ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER TRAINS, April 12, Leaving the Company's Ponnt at Thirteenth and Callowhill streets, Philadelphia, at tho following uours: MORNING ACCOMMODATION. At 7-flO A. It. fnr Rcudinir and nil Intermediate Stations and A llcntown. Keti'i ninir, leaves Ko.id lngatO'30 V. M. arrives in Philadelphia at 9 16 . in. MORNING EXPRESS. At 8-15 A. M. for Readlmr. l.t-liaimn. Harrlsbnrir. Pnttsville, Mncgrove, Tainariii, Sunbnry, Wil liamsport, Elnilra, Rouhester. Niagara Kalis, Huf lalo, Wlikesbarro. Pittston, Yoi k, Carlislo, Cham boraburg, Hairersf own, oto. ine c.oa. iu. train connocts ai KKADlMit Wltn East Pennsylvania- Railroad ti '.tins tor Allcntown. cto., and the 8-15 A. M. train oonneets with the I cimnon v alley train for Harrlstiurg, etc.( at PORT CLINTON with Oatawlssn R tilroad trains r YVIlllninsnort. Lock Haven. Elinlra. ptn.i at HARRlsHCRG with Northern Central, Cumber land Valley, and Schuylkill and Susquehanna trains for Northumberland, Williamsport, York, Chambersbiiru;, l'inngrovn, ote. AFTERNOON EXPRESS. Leaves Philadelphia at 8 ;i0 1". M. for Roadlnir. Tottpvllle, Harrlstiurg, etc., connecting with Heading and Columbia Railroad trains tor Colum bia, etc. runs i u w n ai;uu.i.uoiiV1UI.n. Leaves Pottstown at 6 'ia A. M., stopplnur at In- tarmcdiate stations; arrives in Philadelphia, at 8&10 A. M. Returning, loaves Philadelphia- at 4'30 P. M.; arrives in pottstown at o-4o P. .VI. RKADl.NG AC OMM 'AiTON. Leaves Reading at 7'30 A. M., stopping at all way stations; arrives In X'hiladolphia at 10-16 A. M. Returning, loaves Philadelphia at 516 P. M. arrives in Leadline at 8 05 P. M. Trains lor Philadelphia, leave Harrlsburg at 8-10 A. M..and Pottsville at 8--r A. M., arriving in Philadelphia at 1 P. M. Afternoon trains leave Harrlfburg at 8-U6 P.M., and Pottsville at 2io P. III., arriving at Philadelphia at 0-45 P. M. llarrlxburg Accommodation loaves Reading at T-15 A. M. and Harrisliurg at 4-ln P. M.. Connect ing at Reading with Afternoon Accommodation south at t'30 P. M., arriving in I'hiladolphla at 916 V. M. Market train, with a passenger car attached, leaves Philadelphia at 1J-45 noun, lor Pottsville and all way stations; loaves Pottsville at 7-30 A.M. tor Philadelphia and all way stations. All the above trains run daily, Sundays ex cepted. Sunday trains leave rottsvlllo at 8 A. M., and Philadelphia at 815 P. M. Leaves Philadelphia lor Reading at 8 A. M.; returning from KettUlng at i'26 P. M. CHESTER VALLEY RAILROAD. Passengers for Downingtown and Intermediate points take the 7-30 A. M., 1--40, and 4-30 P. M. trains from Philadelphia. Returning troin Downingtown at li lO A. M., l oo and 6-45 P. M. PERKTOMEN RAILROAD. rassenKcrs for Skippaek take 7-30 A. M. and 4-30 P.M. trams from Philadelphia, returning from Skip pack at 815 A. M. and 100 P. M. Stago liuos lor tlie various points in l'erkiomcn Valley oonnoot with trains at Collogovillo and Sklppaok. NEW YORK EXi'JiKSS FOR P11TSUUKG AND Thir WEST. Leaves New York at 9 A. M. and 6 and 8 P. M., passing Reading at 1-05 A. M.. and 1-50 and 10-19 P. M., and connecting at Harrisburg with Pennsyl vania a ud Northern Central Railroad Expross trains for Pittsburg, Chicago, Williamsport, El- mini, lialtlmore, etc. Returning Express train leaves Harrlsburg on arrival of Pennsylvania Express from Pittsburg at 3-50 and 6-60 A. iu.. ana io r. iu., passing itoau- lng at 5-44 and 7-31 A. M., and T2-50 P. M., and arrivlag at New York at 11 A. M. and 1'2'20 and 6 r. Sleeping cars accompany inose ininis through between Jersey City and Pittsburg with out change. A Mull Train lor ?ew xorn leaves warrisourg at 8-10 A. M. and 2-06 P. M. Mail Train lor Harrls burg leaves New Y'ork at 12 M. aUUUILS.lUi VALLUI HAlUlUAUi Trains leave Pottsville at 0 45 and 11-30 A. M.. and 0-40 1. M., returning from Tamaqua at B'35 A, M.. and 2-15 and 4-36 P. M. SCHUYLKILL AND SUSUUEHANNA RAIL ROAD. Trains leave Auburn at 7-66 A. M. for Plnegrove and Harrlsburg, and at 12T5 noon for liuegrove and 'Iremont. Keturning Ironi Harrlsburg at 3 S0 P. M., and from Tremont at 7'40 A. M. and 6 36 P.M. TICKETS. Through first-class tickets and emigrant tickets to all tlie principal points in the North and West and Cunadas. Excursion Tickets from Philadelphia to Reading, and intermediate stations, good lor one day only, are sold by Morning Accommodation Market Train, Leading and Pottstown Accommodation Trains, at reduced rates. Excursion Tickets to Philadelphia, good for one day only, are sold at Reading and intermediate sta tions by Reading and Pottstown Accommodation Trains, at reduced rates. I he following tickets are obtainable only at tho office of S. Bradford, Treasurer. No. 227 S. Fourth street, Philadelphia, or of G. A. Nichols, General Superintendent, Reading. COMMUTATION TICKETS. At 26 per cent, discount, betw een any points de sired, lor families and firms. MILEAGE TICKETS. Good for 2000 miles, between all points, at $52'5Q each lor laiuilles and hrms. SEASON TICKETS. For three, six, nine, or twelve months, for hold ers only, to all points at reduced rates, CLERGYMEN Residing on the line of the road will be furnished with cards entitling themselves and wives to tickets at hall fare. EXCURSION TICKETS From Philadelphia to principal stations, good for Saturday, Sunday, and Monday, at reduced fares, to be had only at the Ticket Office, at Thirteenth and Callowhill streets. FREIGHT. Goods of all descriptions forwarded to 'all the at.ve points from the Company's new freight depot, fcroad and Willow stroeis. MAILS Close at the Philadelphia Post Office for all places on the road and its branches at 5 A. M., and lor the principal stations only at 2-15 P. M. FREIGHT TRAINS Leave Philadelphia daily at 4-36 A. M., 12-46 noon, 3 and ti P. M., for Reading, Lebanon, Har risburg, Pottsville, Port Clinton, and all points be yond. ' BAGGAGE. Pungan's Express will collect baggage for all trains leaving Philadelphia Depot. Orders can be lctt at No. 225 S. Fourth street, or at the Depot Thirteenth and Callowhill streets. 1 PHILADELPHIA, GERMANTOWN, AND NURIUSTOWN RAILROAD. TIME TABLE. On and after MONDAY, .day 3, 1309. FOR GERMANTOWN. Leave Philadelphia at 0, 7, 8, 9 u5, 10, 11,12 A. M., 1, , UU. 3i, , 6 06. 6 7 8' 9 10 la P Leave Germantown at 6, T, 7' C, 8. 8-20, 9, 10, 11. la A. M., 1. 2, 3, 4, 6,6' i, 6, 04,1, 8. 9. W, 11 P. iU. Ihe b'-o down train and 3 4.indo'i up trains will not stop on the Germantow n Diuuch. ' v ON SUNDAYS. Leave Philadelphia at 915 A. M., 2, 106, 7, and 10caveGermantown at 8T6 A. M., 1, 3, 6, and 9 P,JV1, CHESNUT HILL RAILROAD. Leave l'liibulelphla at a, 8, lo, 12 A. M., 2, S, ss. 7. 9. and 11 1 -'4' ' ' . .i. .... inn nt T-in a am n m a -vt Leave Chesnut Hill at TiO, 8, 9 40, 1140 A. 1-40, 3 40, 6 40, 0-40, 8j), ""' Leave Philadelphia at 915 A. M.', 8 and T P. M. Leave Chesnut Hill at 7-60 A. M., 12 40, 6-40, and in., FOR COINSmmuu.ivr.il jxu IlJlIt Leave Philadelphia at 6, 7, 9, and IPC IV 3, 4;, 6, 6S, '4, 8 05, 10 05, and Wj P. 'lleaveorrlstown at 6-40. 8' L 7, T)i, ,9, a VI i K t,'UINiMiuxii.iujvij aju iiuiinisiUWX VJ ,,1 ll... 1.. I. .l,l,i at H a ,. ...I n.ni it J t, iU,, . M. an. I 11 A M.. I'--:, 8, 4,. oyt, o, aim w; r. .u. The 7 '-4 A. M. train irom Norrlntown will not stop at Mogee's, Potts' Lauding, Domino, or Schur'S lttThe 5 P. M ,ra,n froin I'hiladelphla will stop onlv at School lane, Munuyunk, andConshohooken. u" ON SUNDAYS. Leave Philadelphia at 9 A. M., 4, and Vi P. M. Leave Korrlstown at T A. M., 1, 6i and 8 P. M. FOR MANAYUNK. Leave Philadelphia at 6, T4, 9, and 11-05 A. MM 11 3 4'-!. . bV"i 'A-ii 8'05, 10 06, and HU P. M. f'caveManayunk at 010, 7, 7U, 810, and 1VA A M . 2, 3' 4, 6, t 8 30, and 10 P. M. The 6 1'- M. train from Philadelphia will stop only at School lane and M-nsvu. Leave phlladolphlaat 9 A. M.,2';, 4, and VA P. M. Leave Manayuuk at IU. A. M., 1,8, and 9 P M. W s. WILSON, General Superintendent, Depot, KIMU ftad UMJUL StreU v ...... - . , . . . . . 1 1 i . WAILil9AP LINES. ND TR EN TON K AI LH( M li Vi'i i.U Si ill N KS FROM PM 1 LAI K TtJ (ivS YORK, AND WAY PLACES. TO N1,W ritov WA t.urT DTiitn n i . At 8-80 A. M., via Camden and Am boy Aci-nm flu At 8 A. M., via Cam. and Jersey City Ex. Mali 8 oil ' At 2 P. M., via Camden and Amboy Etpresa... At 8 P. M., for Amboy and Intermediate stations ' At 8-30 and 8 A. M. and 2 00 P. M. for Freehold. At 2 I . M. lor Long Dranch and points on U. anJ ' . H. R. R. At 8 and 10 A. M.,2, 3-30, and J-.10 P.M. forTronton. At 0-30, 8, and 10 A. M., 1, 2. S 30, 4'30, 6, and 1130 ' '. M. for Hordontow n. Floroucc. Rurllngton. He- verly, and Debinco. At c-;io and 10 A. w., i, s so, 4-w, ti, and li-so i. 1VT fnf Vilirrm-ntpr. livrrnMo. Rlvnrt.in. Puliniir. and Finh itnu.su, ami 2 P. IU. for Rlverton. 'ihe l and n-30 I . ri. Lines leave trout Market Street Ferry (upper side). VROM KKNHIWOTOIC DEPOT. At 11 A. M via Kensington nndJorsev Oltr. New York Express Lino. Fare, 3. A T-mi.n.l 11 A IU OQA U.-tn K T -VT S . - b i.ii'i . l ..a., rv u .v nil. V X . lit. IT Trenton and Bristol. And at lOTf. A. M. and 0 P. M. for Hrlstnl. At 7-30 and 11 A. M.. 2-30. and 6 P. M. for MorrU. vllle and Tullytown. At 7-30 and 1015 A. Hi., and 2 30, 6, and 6 P.M. for Schonok's and Kddingtou. A, T.'in ami 1!I1K A lT .1A A ft . .1 m .T r MIL li . UW .VMW W IU ll lit., HW, -., u, a(ll O L 111. HIT Oornwell's, Torrnsdale, Holiiiesfnirg, Taoosy. Wis. pinoming, isrmoHourg, ami t ranstonl, and at 8 4. M. for Holmesburg and Intermediate stations. FROM WEST PHILADELPHIA DEPOT, Via Conneoting Railway. At Q-m A UT 1 .'VI A ri.ie .....I i o t, ir nr v Express Lines, via Jersey City. Fare, f'l-26. ti ii-.w r. iu., r.migrani Line. I- aro, $2. At 9 30 A. M., 1-20, 4, 8 45. and 12 P. M.. for Tren ton. At 9-30 A. M., 4, 8-45, and 12 P. M., for Rrlfltol. At 12 P. M. (Night), tor Morrlsvlllo. Tullvtown. Schenck's, Eddington, Cornwoll's, Torresdale. Holnicsburg, lacony, Wlsslnomlng. lirldesbunr. and Franklord. The 9 30 A. M., 8-45 and 12 P. M. Lines will rua daily. All others, Sundays excepted. BELVIDERE DELAWARE LINES, RAILROAD y rom kensincitow mtroT. At 7-30 A. M. for Niagara Falls. Huffalo. Dun. kirk, K.I in Ira, Ithaca, Owogo, Rochester, lilngham ton, Oswego, Syracuse, Groat Rend. Montrose. Wllkonbarre, Schooloy's Mountain, eto. At 7-30 A. ll. and 8-30 P. M. for Scranton. . t .nil wlni rir Wn t nr f In it llnU-dlnp. l.-.ialnn t n n ' bortvllio, Flumlngton, etc. The 3'30 P. M. Line connects direct with the train leaving Easton for mauch i;uunK, Allcntown, Jiethleaem, eto. At 11 A. M. mid 6 P. M. for Lambertvllle and intermediate Stations. CAMDEN AND HTJRLINGTON COUNTY AND PEMRERTON AND HIGHTSTOWN RAIL ROADS. FROM MARKBT 8TRRRT FHURT (TTPPRB 81DR). A . 1 nn.l 1A A !T 1 -l-l-: Q.m K n . I .1 . -)A D lT jit I nint iu n.. in., i, fiyij oyj uiiu u iu gr 111., tor Mcrchantville, Moorestown, Hartford, Masonville, llainesport, Mount Holly, Smlthvllle, Ewansvllle, Vlnccutown, Dlrmlnghaiii, and Pemborton. At 7 A. M., 1. and 3 30 P. M., tor Lewlstown. Wrightstown, Conkstown, Now Egypt, Horners- town, Cream Ridge, Imlaystown, Sharon, and Higntstown. 11 1 WILLIAJI H. GATZMER, Agent. "WEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAILROA I). SUMMER ARRANGEMENT On and alter MONDAY, April 12, 1809, Trains will leave as follows: Leave Philadelphia from New Depot, THIRTY FIRST and CHESNUT Streets, 7-26 A. M., 9-30 A. M., 2-30 P. M., 416 P. M., 4-35 P. M., 716 and 1180 P. M. Leave West Chester from Depot, on East Mar. ket street, at 6-25 A. M., 7-25 A. M., 7-40 A. M., W10 A. M.. 166 P. M., 4-50 P. M., and 6 45 P.M. Leave Philadelphia for 13. C. Junction and Inter mediate points at 12-30 P. M. and 6 45 P. M. Leave B. C. Junction for Philadelphia at 6-30 A. M. and 1-45 P. M. Trains leaving West Chester at 7 40 A. M. will stop at B. C. Junction, I.ennl, Glen Riddle, and Media; leaving Philadelphia at 4-36 P. M. will stop at B. C. Junction and Media only. Passen gers to or from stations botween West Chester and B. C. Junction going East will take train leaving; West Chester at 7'25 A. M., and car will be attached to Express Train at B. C. Junction.and going West passengers for stations above Media will take) train leaving Philadelphia at 4-35 P. M., and oar will be attached to Local train at Media. The Depot in Philadelphia is reached directly by the Chesnut and Walnut street oars. Those of the Market street line run within one square. The cars of both lines connect with each train upon its arrival. ON SUNDAYS. Leave Philadelphia for West Chostor at 8 00 A. M. and 2-30 P. M. Leave Philadelphia for II. C. Junction at 715 P. M. Leave West Chester for Philadelphia at T-45 A. M. and 4-45 P. M. Leave B. C. Junction for Philadelphia at 6 00 A.M. LLIAM C. WHEELER, 4 10 WIGeneral Superintendent. I PHILADELPHIA AND ERIE RAILROAD. SUMMER TIME TABLE. THROUGH AND DIRECT ROUTE BETWEEN PHILADELPHIA. BALTIMORE, HARRISBURG, WILLIAMSPORT. AND THE GREAT OIL REGION OF PENNSYiA VAN I A. Elegant Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains. On and after MONDAY, April 20, 1869, the trains on the Philadelphia and Erie Railroad will run u follows: WRBTWARD. MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia. " " Williamsport ii Arrivos ut .Krio ERIE EXPRESS leaves Philadelphia . " " Williamsport , " arrives at Erie . , ELMIRA MAIL leaves Philadelphia , " " Williamsport " arrives at Lockhaven EASTWABB. MAIL TRAIN leaves Erie . . , " " Williamsport . " arrives at Philadelphia ERIE EXPRESS leaves Erie . " " Williamsport , 10-46 P. M. 8-16 A. M. , '30 P. M. 11-60 A. M.' , 8-60 P.M. 10-00 A. M. , 8-00 A.M. . o-oo r. jw. . 746 P.M. 1116 A. M. 12-20 A. M. , 8 ''-5 A. M. , 6-26 P.M. 7-50 A. AI. " arrives at Philadelphia 4-10 P. M. Mall and Express connect with Oil Creek and Allegheny River Railroad. Baggage decked through. ALFRED L. TYLER, 1 I General Superintendent. ORNY'S TASTELESS FltUIT PKESEUVINO POWDER, Ih wurrnntf-d to keop Strawberries superior to any known prni-eiiit. us well as oilmr fniit, without being nir-tight. l'ricu, iiil ccnis a imi-kagu. hold by the grocers. ZANE, X011NY& CO., PROPRIETORS, I ifl lm No. 136 North SECOND St., PhiUvda. JJOW IS THE TIME TO CLEANSE YOUR HOUSE. lVl.-M IIi:ie, H.IKTMA. Sc CO.'S WASIIIN4J AND CI.EAINU POWDER Is unequalled for scrubbing; Paints. Floors, and all honse- nuiu uae. lor ll auu lime no mner, W. 11. KOWMAN, Role Agent, No. Has FRANKFOKD Row! c O R N EXCHANGE BAG MANUFACTORY, JOHN T. BAII.KV, N. E. corner ol MARKET and WATER Streets, l'hiladeliihia, DEALERS IN BAliS AND BAGGINQ Of eTOi? description, for Grain, Flour. Salt, tSuiier-Phosphate of Lime, Bone JW. Etc. Lre and small GUNNV BAUS eonitanthf on hand. 3 2 Al WOOt 84UKS. ALEXANDER O. CATTELL fc (JO., PROIrt'OK (K).M MISSION MKR(!11 ANTS. Ho. Uti KOKTH WUARVK8 Na2r NORTH WATIR STREET. PH1LADKLPUIA. 9 2JJ At.ttaktife OOavtixi. Kluah Oattu. . rpilE ADAMS EXPRF.S8 COMPANY, OFFIC X No. 'SUt (JH ESN IT!' Kt reot, forwards Parools, I"ok. aai Merohuudise, liank Notes, and Specie, either by its own lines or in uontieotion with other Express (Jnmpaniea. te aUUie prinuivai town and cities in the United States. JOHN RING HAM. 9 wiir-onis. WoTiDO NI)aCEM f V The following Manager, and fOffiiMrt hara linns, slutted for the rear l - " , KU K. PRR'F, President 'William H. Moon, William W. Keen, hmiiuul S. Moon, Ferdinand .1. Drear, (.illms Hallrlt, (leortce U lluxby. Kdwin (irehle, H. A. Knight. Horntai7ud Treaanrer, IIU.SKI'll H. TOWN8RND. Ihe WannKurs have pamed a resoluliun roquirina both tlAil bi. Ilium and Visitors to pre, int ticketa at Ihe enlranoai ir aduiiseiun to the Oeinetery. Ti, IihIs may be luwl at Lha