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THE DAILY EYENINW TELEGRAPH PIITLAt)KLHf A, TIIUKSDAY, FlOliKUAUr 2, 1871.
TIIE SIEGES OF PARIS. O m h i frnn tht F.rni roe. K'diucai', nmons; o.uerv, eie sH lire to and con sumed by tbc besiegers. Ninr the village of Chautclonpe twolvo tho iaml persons, men, wjmcp, and cliild'er, lad taken refuse In a church which tbo En.'lhh but tel. It Is sa'd that not three bundre el eieniierl. Tuo city ltsc'f was in the gronleu distress. Ttio EiiKlish army was withdrawn lowardi ihe Loire, with the promise of a speedy return nt tho tirrn of vin tage. Rut In May, 13(U, the English kins? mule peace on receiving AiuUaine a id a ransom of thice million pold. crowns for Ring John, who had been taken prisoner, six hun ired thousand t bo paid before the Etmlisu array left Calais. This treaty was received with Ui9 greatest joy by tho ParirlanF, but wa not fo well thought of by the Inhabitants of the levied towns and province. THE FItECU THEMSELVES TnE nESIEOEKS. In the reL'n of Charles Vfl happened the de vastating wars between tho French on one side, and on the other tho allied English, Burgun dians and Armagnacs. Then Joan of Arc, after Bhe had saved Orleans, had been forced to march upon Paris In August, 1430, for the purpose of raising the siege. She was successful in carry ing part of the works, but was wounded In the Attack. The effort to ralso the siege was unsuc cessful, aud Joan was herself soon after burned alive. In April, 1430, Brctou, Constable of France, Count de Richmond, aud the brave Dunols wrested Paris from the English, and put the garrison of the invaders to death. c iiaui.es the bold besieging the city. Then again Paris had a season of peace of tbirly-ninc years duration until the year 1405, when Charles the Bold, Duke of Burgundy, then called the Count of Charoloia, surrounded the city for tho purpose of making terms with his enemy, Louis XI. Tho investing army was eaid to number about one hundred thousand men, and consisted of German cross-bow men, Neapolitan horsemen, and Swiss halberdiers. The citizens at first hesitated about accepting an armistice, but while they were still unde cided their king, Louis himself, found his way into tho city with over two thousand men 'and numbers of the Normandy nobility. This gave fresh heart to the besieged, who made frequent sallies upon tho enemy. The 6iege not being per fect, tho rivers having been left opan, provi sions were easily supplied, and were very plen tiful. There was considerable fighting and can uonading in and near tho city for a time, when the Frcnoh king agreed to a compromise; Louis, for the sum of two hundred thousand Koldcu crowns, agreed to give up to tho duke tho fortresses of Amiens, Abbeville, and others la the Sonime. Peace had hardly been declared before there was again trouble and a want of agreement be tween the two monarchs, and in the same year tho Burgundians were again before Paris. They tried to surprise the gato of St. Denis, but being unsuccessful, cannonaded tho town. Louis gained a temporary advantage over the van guard of the enemy, but the war was again brought to an end by concessions of mouey and territory from tho French. During this siege the Burgundlans unmercifully cut down the vines in many of the vineyards in tho vicinity, and did much damage geuerally. The streets of Paris were barricaded with immense chains, It is estimated that there were not more than about one hundred and fifty thousand people in the city at this time. THE FRENCH KING BESIEGING HIS OWN CAPITAL. Ilemy IV of Navarre, after gaining his great ' victory at Ivry over the leaguers and Spaniards, surrounded Paris with his army, with the iutcn tion of gaining possession of the city to which be was justly entitled, and from which he was excluded by his opponents under the Duke do Nemours. Ou a dark night attacks were made upon the outposts iu twenty different places. Henry hinietdf sat In the Abbey de Montmartre listening to tho cannonade and watching the flames which were soon visible iu every direc tion. The supplies of the city were entirely cut oil by these efforts, but the place was well de fended. The Inhabitants suffered all tho ex treme pangs of hunger, thirty thousand having died iu a month's time from starvation. Mothers were said to have led upon their chil dren. A Spanish Ambassador In the city recom mended the inhabitants to dig up dead bodies and pound tho bones into a kind of dough, to be used a3 food, which advice was followed, although this kind of diet generally produced the death of those who practised it. The hungry inhabitants fought with fury. Even the monks put on armor over their frocks and fought beside the citizens. The city could never have held out had the siege been con tinued jcrfict, but pi ovlslous were allowed to pass la exchange for luxuries of clothing which the investing soldiers coveted. Henry finally raised the siege and retired. He however bought the capital in 151)4 frrui thi Governor, Count de Brisac, for one million t'v hundred aud nluety five thousand four hundred livros. Tiie troops were admitted to tho city by a pnvjlo way, but were obliged to fight for possession. Tho cannon on the ram; arts were turned upon the city. Resistance was made fey some Gjiman soldiers and by tho people in tui University quarter, but these were 60on overpowered. Tho leaguers aud Spaniards were expelled and told by the king hinibclf, as they were leaving, never to return. THE fJlEOE BY THE ALLIED El T.OI'EAX l'OWEUS. In 1614 occurred a siege of tho city of more importance than any whlc'i had preceded It. It was at the time when nearly all the European powers, including Fngl ml. were timyed against tho French army of N.ipulcou. That portion of the French army commanded by Marmont and Morticr bavin ; nu t with soma rc verses, fell back upon the c ty, pursued by tue allied array, which approaeh'.-d by three sepa rate routes. Tho de ci des of the city were then not good. There were two hundred cannon at the heights of Vincenues, but they were not mounted. There were no barricades iu the streets, and ouly about six thousand of the National Guard were supplied with muskets among an entire number of thirty thousand. There were redoubt before the gate, but they were weak and without moat.. The actual soldiers did not amount to over twenty five thousand men. The allies determined to storm the place by way of the right bank of the Seine. There were to be three simultaneous attacks, o:ae on the east with fifty thousand men, one on the EOUth with thirty thousand Germans, and one on the north by the English under Blucher. The Hufsians gained the first advantage and captured Komaluvillo, but they wer 1 driven back by Marmont with 1200 men. The battle was general, and was hotly contested at every point, but tho numbers of the enemy ovor powered ths French. At u ciUls in the fight the French soldiers were cheered by the news that Napoleon himself was almost in sight with au armv of. eu hundred thousand men; but this it was found was a heartless llo. Aftor hard and continued fighting, Marmont, seeing that his army was of no avail against such overwhelm ing numbers, and unwilling to see the city de stroyed in a defense which was useless, made terms with tho enemy and surrendered. Tho fight was of only one day's duration, but the total loss was 10,000 men. This was the last siege of the city previous to tbo present one which has just terminated so unfavorab'y to the French. The city during the late sicgo was Incomparably s'rongcr than it ever was before, aud the power of the enemy was increased in proportion. But the power of starvation is always the name no matter what the strength of the fortress, and to this aid is to be attributed in a great measure tho present downfall. ST. ANGELO. Among the massive remains of imperial Rome, one of the most imposing is the ancient Mausoleum or Mole of lladriau, now known an the Castlo St. Angelo. It stands on the hi to where once were the gardene of Doiuitia, overlooking the undulating plains of the Cam pngna in its rear, end stretching out its long covered corridor to the Vatican. Poised on its Buconiit, and dark against the blue Italian fcky, towers the bronze figure of the Archangel Michael, as if he had just alighted with outspread wings and floating mantle, aud pnut-ed (here iu the act of sheathing bis sword. Beneath it flows the Tiber, in whose lawny end troubled waters it bad cast its wavering reflection for nearly eighteen cen turies. There, standing apart from all other buildings, it lifts its battlemented towers and bnstioLs like a guard or a menace to the closely-built city lying acrojsi the river before it, end challenges every passenger who, crossing the iElian Bridge, passes before it on bis way to the great Basilica of St. l'eter. The bridge has changed its tamo as well as the Mausoleum, and is now called tho Ponte St. Angelo. The statues of gods and heroes plaeod there by Hadrian have disappeared, and on their pe destals stand the sculptured saiuts of Ber nini, fantastic in their draperies aud gro tesque in thoir attitudes, but picturesque in their general effect. The funeral processions, ihich in the great days of Borne bore the ashes of her pngan emperors across that bridge to the sounding chambers of tha mighty Mausoleum, havo vanished, and a motley Christian crowd now passes over these ancient arches, through which the swift liver has whirled its turbulent currout for so many generations; swift, like the ri ver of time; turbulent, like the history of the place; fleeting, never to return, like the generations that Lave passed. . "What a change has come over men and things Bince first the stones of this great Mausoleum were laid ! . Could they speak, how ever, how terrible a history they might reveal of human baseness, tyranny, hypo crisy; of Lumen arrogance and misery; and, let us hope, somewhat too of noble endurance, of heroic patience, of uncorrupted virtue and patriotism! Within thoje walls what crimes Lave b&on committed, what agoaies have been endured? Without those walls what tumult of seething battle, what clashing of arms aud shrieks of pain and fury, what glaring of wild flames, what raging of wilder passions wreaking themselves in murder, rapine, and horrors without a name ? In its secret cells popes have been strangled, starved, and sont to a bloody end; philosophers and thinkers have perished, vainly struggling against bigotry and superstition; patriots havo fought aud died for liberty. On the foul walls of its dungeons artists and poets have scrawled their names, their versos, and their pictures, longing for the light of day; beauty and youth have perished in the dark, vainly praying for help; innoocnt men have falsely confessed crimes under the torture of the raek. Iu its fresoood halls em perors nnd popeB havo held their courts, and banqueted aud trampled on tho rights of man; and the ashes of emperors Lave filled the vases f its sepulchral charnbe. The silent stalnes which gathered onoe around its colonnades and looked upon the glory find pageant of ancient Homo, saw also tho storm and fury of baibarian battle, ann the desolation by the Goths, before thad wero toppled down upon the heads of oy infuriated soldiery. These walls, too, have seen the dreary processions of the plague pass under them. They have shaken with the awful heave of the earthquake and the sudden explosion of powder. They have been the silent witnesses of the history of the Church in its blackest moments and at the zenith of its pride and power; and they still stand, a part of the present as of the past. TIIE TllIAL BY JURY. The.word jury denotes, in short, aa insti tution so commonly known and so sacredly regarded as a sort of palladium of British liberty namely, trial by jury that we shall say a word or two concerning what i3 known of its origin among us. Perhaps we should rather say that our remarks would take the form of a speculation about the origin and growth of trial by jury; lor of the early history of this method of deciding disputed questions of fact, very little is known accurately. Iu our research, we soon get into the far-back ages of fog and mist, where history gropes her way with faltering and uncertain 6tep. There is, in fact, no means of dicoovering when trial by jury be gan in England. Juries sat to try cases ia Henry IPs time. Now what were Henry IPs juries like ? It is a matter of the purest conjecture. We cannot say, and we cannot find out. The growth of trial by jury Lus probably been a gradual process. Its origin was, with littlo room for doubt, as follows: In the early times of our own bibtory a small number of men lived together; they constituted a tithing, or a larger number a hundred. Now those nauios have no sensible meaning, if wo regard their ancient meaning. They denote merely the limits of topographical boundaries, the ppace' w ithin those limits. Thou they really meant an association of ten families in a tithing, or a hundred families in a hundred. A mau committed a crime in a hundred, say. Ho v-ikhes to purge himself of his imputed guilt. His jury, by whom he was tried, were tLe men of Lis own hundred. They knew every act of Ids life Lis incoming, his out going, Lis innocence or his guilt; they consti tuted the jury by which he was tried: aud the peculiarity of their case was that tkoytriod the cause, having a complete previous kno kdgo of all tha facts. Herein lies one chief difference between our an cient and our modern jury. Whilo ll:o jurors of e-srly times poe-vjed a full knowledge of ull tLe facts of the case, lie modem twelve "good men and true" rie men caught bap-ba.ard in tha streets; we nfcy siiy, men who are snpposed to bo per fectly innocent of any knowledge of the facts of ihe case they are to try until they hoar the evidence. After hearing that eviduno t'uoy tell the innV-e whut they think about it. it LiiS rot been for so very long a peiiud th it ' tLe fear of a packed jury Lai o.uod ia England; and in the last century A cele brated judge eaid it was one of the highest feats of constitutional government to get twelve honeBt men into a jury-box. It in thus established that ft modern juror is the very opposite of the old juryman; for the one entered upon a trial, in all cases, with a knowledge of the facts of the case; tho other, as a rule, knows nothing of them until they are disclosed in evidenoe. And this know ledge possessed by the old jurors was a matter of necessity. Take the case, for example, of a small village nowadays. Everybody knows everybody's else's business, and if the men of the villago tried the criminal themselves, ignorance of facts and freedom from preju dice would be alike impossible. Once a Yc(k. THE INFLUENCE OF THE DRAMA. Ajqileton't Journal says: The recent refusal of a clergyman in this city to permit the funeral of an actor to take place in his church has revived, in some quarters, a discussion of the moral influenoe of the theatre. The arguments advanced are not new; but the truth now, as at all times, is neither on one side nor the other of the question, but embraces a largo share of all tbat is advanced both in favor of the theatre and against it. The theatre, like almost all social institutions, is complex; it is a varied and mixed thread of good and evil, and only careful analysis can determine whether its influence upon society has been, as a whole, favorable or not. The same difficulty exists ns to mnr.y other things. There are people who condemn fiction, and can advance good reasons for their opposition to it. There are others, but not so many, who question the advHUtage of poetry, or any of the forms of refined or imaginative literature. Art, iu many of its forms, does not escape the sovoro analysis of the moralist, nor does music, ex cepting for religions purposes, meet tho ap probation of purists. It is possible for a powerful and to some minds a convincing train of arguments to be advanced against ull those things which serve to warm tLe imagination, excite tho emotions, and relax the mind. A peoples wholly devoted to such refined pleasures as art, pootry, and music, would soou lose all its robustness of character, nud becomo degenerate, effeminate, and contemptible. But, on tLe other Land, a peoplo wholly in SBnsiblo to pleasures of tha imagination would be dull and brutal. It is sometimes the pleasure of a poet to imbgino an Arca dian people in whom innocence, gentle ness, and ignorance aro united people with pure thoughts, simple hearts, and kindly natures, who remain in igno rance of tho sin and ambitious of life But Arcadian peoples exist only iu poetry. Without those refinements that come of civili zation men nro never innocent, gentlo, aud pure. Whatever injury art, poetry, music, and other products of tho imagination, may causo when attaining too largo a place in our civilization, these things are absolutely neces sary if a people are to be other than rude aud stupid. These are trnurus. perhaps; but it is necessary to state them, ia order to show in wbat spirit and with what understanding the influence of the drama is to be discussed. That certain evils ure to be traced to the theatre is no argument against it. So can certain evils be traced in every one of our in stitutions. Many a mind has becomo effemi nate, weak, and worthless, uador novel read ing; but so has many a mind been sweetened and humanized by it. Poetry will greatly elevate the imagination; but a surrender of tho whole naturo to tho sweet aud dulcet strains of the verse-maker would soon render one luxurious aud effeminate. Fine paint ings give a glow and delight t the mind; but he who is greatly ouamored of colors and Ideas in color is apt to ' become sensuous and weak. Let the dram j take its equal place among tha ! arts. Let its excesses be watched and con fronted, just as all other excesses are; but these excesses should blind no ono to its mis sion. It has, in its time, beou illuminated by great lights. It has shod lustre over mauy periods in history. It has been, iu cortaiu epochs, almost the sole instructor of the peo ple. It has, just like all other arts, struggled through ita sloughs of despond, fallen some times into wrong paths, and been used for Lad ends. But it was one of the earliest aids by which men advanced from barbarism to civilization, and, without it aud its kindred arts, culture aLd taste would be unknown. As to the conduct of the divine to which wo refer in the opening sentence, it is scarcely worth wLilo, at this late hour, to add our voice to the gene ral indiguation. The ceusuro which it has received seems entirely deserved. It is marvellous, indeed, that any one should be moved to deny to the remains of a man who all unite in declaring had led a blameless life, .the last rites which are even extended to malefactors. By this unwise act, a good man's memory was outraged, a large body of worthy people were insulted, many hearts, no doubt, hardened against religion, and the fair name of Christianity was defamed. The Land of Flowers. Florida by far the largest and most accessible of our Atlaatio States, the first among tbem to be settled by Europeans remains to this day the most sparsely peopled. With a coast line of over five hundred miles on the Atlantio, and over six hundred miles on the Moxican Gulf, with several good harbors and considerable inland navigation, she Vas hardly more inhabitants than square miles. Yet her natural attrac tions are certainly considerable. Her climate is eeniitropical, yet not excessively Lot, being modified by breezes from the ocean aud tha gulf. Her timber is more abundant and ac cessible than that of any other State, while game and fish are nowhere else so abundant. Her soil is of unequal value, but much of it is decidedly fertile. It is too soon by uiaDy years to talk of draining her rich Bwamps: but very much of what seoms to a crsubI view but white sand is reully couiposod of minute marine shells, and produces large crops at a modeiato cost. For the growth of fruits she cannot be surpassed. Oranges of fine quality are produced in great abundance end at a good profit, though frost sometimes destroys fruit and tree together. Lemons, limes, peaches, figs, grapes, pomegranates, olivfti, bhickbtnicH, thiiveadmirably. Horned cattle, sheep, aud swine tlnive an I multiply on the wild grssfes with little feeding and less enie. Very large herds of cattle havrt cost their owcers littlo besides the trouble of nmikirg the calves so tbat they may be iden tified. Some rabers huve e.icU twenty-Jive thousand l end or thereabout, aud are rapidly eniicling themse-lveK by pasturing stocle oa everybody's land. The Confederate armies were largely srpi lied with beef from thase tiifgr.idceit l.enls. Whenever i'lurkli shall be- rystrmatii-ally cultivate A. even in part, hyr cultivators will derive gr't advantage from the t-ajly matming of tt.eir crops. Jk'rries, finils, vegetal les. will be rient by daily linos of bteaiuers. to eveiy great ssabonrd city mtui'iLi be fore those ( tbn NitU will b ready for u aiktt. Niw politics in May, aud fresh p.'tipe s in July, will rauiiii.wl prices fbt fOT-uit-!j thuia p.. id tbrea mu".i attir- CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS. The following, from a physloian who Las made the cure of inebriates a special study, is well worthy of consideration: A statement Las been going the rounds of the papers, and has even found its way into temperance journals, to the effect that drun kenness can be cured by satiating the appetite of the drinker with whisky; and to do this it is recommended to cook his food iu whisky, to mix his coffee and tea with it, and not allow him to even have water without tho addition of the stimulant. Tho theory is that he becomes disgusted with the taste and even odor of the intoxicant, and loathes it to such a elegree that he will never taste it again. The fallacy, to say nothing of tho danger, of such a course must be apparent to every ono who thinks intelligently upon tha subject. Every inebriate who has had any thing like an ordinary experience with the article knows that in the docliue of a deb vich among the first symptoms of recovery is a nauseating disgust for liquor. Ho wants scything but whisky. If ho will let his debauch run its course, drink as ho pleasos, and subject himself to no restriotion or restraint, he will come to a stop by sickness. Ho cannot retain his accustomed stimulant: Le rejects food, and is threatened with ex haustion and perhaps delirium. When he is nauseated, disgusted, ho ceases to drink and allows nature to recover herself again, so that be can take food and regain his strength. TLia is the experience with almost every debauch, and yet he continues from time to time to indulge, notwithstanding tho sicken ing process. From a moral standpoint, we do not see bow temperance men cau reconcile such a course with convictions of duty. The doc trine of total abstinence is the doctrine of snfety, and we do not believe the morality of niging men to protracted drunkenness, nay. of coLlining them and compelling them to remain drunk for any length of time, can be justified. There are no institutions for the treatment of inebriates in this country where such a practice is permitted, and we are snr piisedtofind advocates of total abstinence support irg such a dangerous and immoral practice. TnE Moabitk Stone. This curious rolio of antiquity was tha subject of a paper re cently read in the department of Ethuolojy and Anthropology of the British Association. TLe anther of the paper, Bev. C. D. Gui.s bei t, sajs that this stone dates back nine hundred years beforo Christ, nnd that tho in scriptions are more ancient than two-thirds of the Old Testament books. Out of fifteen Moabite cities mentioned in the Old Testa ment, the names of eleven are to be found on tho stono. From the in scriptions, Br. Guisbert Lad arrived at the conclusions thst the Moabitea had attained a high degroo of civilization, and weie superior to the Israelites in military ability. Ho was also of the opinion that our alphabet was derived, through the Greeks aud Bomntip, from the MoaL-.tos. He also con tended tbat, at the period indioated by the in scriptions, an organized temple service ex isted among the Israelites living out of Palestine, nnd that the service was analogous to that of the Moabites. He also stated that the word "Jehovah" was in couimou use among the Israelites nine hundred years be fore Christ, although afterwards it was con sidered too sacreel to be named. Dr. Kaw linson, in the discussion that followed, ob jected to the conclusions of the paper, and attributed to the Pho-uicians the merit of the discoveries claimed for the Moabites. RAILROAD LINF.9. JENNSYLVAN1A CENTRAL KA1LRO.U). AFTER 8 P.M.. SUNDAY. JANl'ARY 1, 179. XH trains of the Pennsylvania Central Railroad Jeave the Depot, at TU1KTY-FIRST an.l MAR KET Streets, whioh Is readied directly ty tho Mar. ket street cars, the last car connecting with, each train leaving Front and Markpt atroota thirty mlrutee l:efore Its departure. The Che3nut and Walnut streets can ran vlihln eae square cf the Iterot. SieepIna;-oar ttotets can be had oa arpllutta at the Ticket Offloo, N. W. corner Ninth and OVes nut atreeta. and at the Dopot. Agents or the Union Tran3fer Company will call for and il Oliver baggage at t!ie dspsf. erdor3 left at No. 901 Chesnut street, or No. US Market strent, will receive attention. TRAlhS L8AVH DXrOY. I'lttsburie Express . . ... 1U-11 A. M. fldail 'i'rn.ui 4 04 a ill. I.eck Haven and Eluilra Express . . -4t) A. M. I'ao".; AceouimoJatbjn.lO-lO A.M.M lOand 7-10P.M. Faet Line ia 40 v. M. l'J-40 P. M. a 80 I. M. 4-10 P. 21. 6 30 V. M. 8 00 P. M. -6J P. 3L 10 10 P. M. 11-10 V. M. Erie Exit5s HarrlsW.-g Accommodation . . . Ltnea.Uer Accommodation . . . Fhrkcsburac Train Cincinnati Exprea Erie Mail and Jiutialo Express . . l'acliic lixpiesa Paoll Areoniuiodatton. No. 4 . . Erlo Wall leaves dally, running oa baturuy nlKht to Wllllamar-ort oiiiv. On Sunday n!ht taa aenircrs will leave Philadelphia at 13 10 P.M. Cincinnati and Fad lie Kxprou leaves dally. All Otter t'alns dally except Sunday. The Western Accoiuuiod&'.lon Trala rups dallv, except Sunday. For this train tickets must be pr cured and baggage delivered by 1 1. hi. at No. 119 Market atreot. Sunday 'J rain No. 1 leaves PhtladelpLU at t ii A. r.I.j a:rlTes at Pao 1 at O ld A. M. Sunday Train No. 3 leaves Philadelphia at 6 40 P. Id.: ar rives at PaoU at T -40 P. IU. JSuEilay Train No. 1 leaves Faoll at 6 50 A. M. arrives at Philadelphia at 8-lo A. Ai. 3aaday Train No. a leavea Paolt t 4 60 P. M.; arrlvoj at Philadelphia at t 'iO. tbaih ABaiva at dufot. Cincinnati Eipreas . . . 8 10 A.M. l'hliac'clphU kxpreas 7 to A. M Erielfluil . . . 1 . . 7't0A M. Pa oil Aooouiooria.t'n, 820 A. M. & ti & 3-40 P AL jM. M. Fttrkesburu; Train 00A. Fast Line and llatlalo Exprssj . . 9 60 A. Ijaneaater Train M. Erie txircad . . . . . 6-46 t'. M. Lock Haven and Flailr Eiprsj . 6-45 V. M. FasUiO Expresa 3-3 P. RL. Southern Kxpre3S . ... 6 44 P. M. Harrlsbur iV.ecom.'aodat!on . . w-40 P. M . PaOii AtfominniluUou, No. 4 . . .10 -TO P.M. For tunher Information upply to JlHi F. VANLK1R, .ia.,'teicet Agent. No. 901 C'lJtiSNl'T Street FRANCIS FUNK, Ticket Aea:. No. 118 MARKET Street. SAMUJJL H. WALLACE, Ticket Agent at the Depot. Tit Pennsylvania. Railroad Coaspany win not Msunae any r'ale for Unariaaje, except fur Wear! nj Apparel, and limit their responsibility to One Hun dred Dollars Iu value. All liai-vage exoee Ma that amount In value will be at the tin ol tie owner, unless taken by special cntraci. A. .1. CASS ATI. IU General Superintendent, AUous,Pa,. TIM3E PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE CEN X THAL KAILPOAI). CHANOU OF HUL J!S. Oa anflatter MONDAY, October 8, 1ST0, traias y.V.1 ruu as lolio-.: Leave pldla lulphla from Lcpotof p. V. & B. R. R., corner of LKOAD Street and WASUlNfU'ON Ave nue : ' ior Port IH-poait at 7 A. M. ami 4 10 P. M. For e.lord at I A. AI., 4 M P. AL, a:nl I P. M. Fur oxford ou Saturda.s oniy, at t-J0 P. .VI. For I'liadd'aFoid and Chester Clei-k 1! idread, at 7 A.M., 10 A. Si., 4-iiOP. M. au 1 1 P. V. Satur days ulv, U 8 oO I. M. Train leaving Pnthideipliia ut 7 A. M., oomu'eta at Port Jjepusit With train for llaltuiior.s Trains leaving Fliild'U-'.pliU at I t A. M. and 4 :,0 P. M. cur-net t at C'liudd' Fold .lo:n tio;i vvr.u t!te Wilmington nnd Heading Kr.iroad. Trains lor Plilla.ieiph'a : Le avt- Port )) posit at S 'Jii A M. aud . P.M., ou arrival o! trains from Ba'.timo.v. Oxfoi 1 at 0 -oft and so -35 A. M. a-t 1 V. M. S i';, day at 5-.i.t P. M. oa'v. l'.u l i s ivrlat ;-2eJ A. M. 1! A M., .V:, ! M , a '.id t'4i P. M. S'lU-Uvi 4'. i i 1. M. 0... 11LNRV WiXM, 'K-aorai jupcruiva ie.il. RAILROAD lIN?S. fJIIlLADELl HIA AND READING RAILROAD l pot, THIRTEENTH and CALLOWII1LL Sir, ets. I ntll farther notice trains will Leave and Airive as "olowa: TK eiNS I.FAVK. A.M. TR UNH ARRIVB. A.M. Road g.lAHout nWay 7-an Pottatown Accom.... 9-l IlarrUb'p.H'ottH'e Ex 8-15 Read's A Pottsv'e Ac.lO JJ I'hila. A l'otts'o Way p.m. Train 1230, HamsVir.tPotts'e Ex 1-00 m. phtla. A Pottav e V Barrlab'jrAPotts'eK.t R-30 Poitatown Accoinmo. 4-00 Train 4-80 narriBhjtAPoita-e. Ex 1-00 Harrlsujr. Pottsviiie, and Allontown Ac. 9-10 ON BIINnAVS. A. M. From Pottsviiie la 85 iP. M. From Rn.adlnir Read pA Pottsv'e Ac. 4 4.V ON Kl'MlAYA A. M. To Reading 8iK r. m. To Potiavine 31.' 1 no soniay trains connect wir.li a'nithir trains on Hie Perklomen and t oieiroofcdale R illrouds. For Dowi.niRtnwn arid points on Cheater Valley R Hlroan, take J no a Tr., 12-30 noon, and 4 p. m. For SchwrnkBvllle and points on l'er-klomen Kali, road, take 7-so a. m. l-j-go noon, ami. 4 p. ni. For Mt. l'leaaant and points on Colebrookdalo Railroad take 7-iio a. m. nnd 4mm) p. m. N. Y. EXPRESS FOR PITTS HUUO AND WEST. Trains leave New xork at 9t0 a. in. aud Bt)0 p. m.. pappii'K Rea'ir(r at r&6 aud 101)5 p. m., conneot lnp at Harrlsbnrg with Pennsylvania and Northern Ce ntral trains fjr Chicago, cinoiunatl, Pittsburg, lialilnjr Wllllnmpport, ete-. Sleeping cars accompany these trains through be tween Jeiw-y City aud Plitahurg without change. Trains for New Yore leave Harrlaburg at 310, 8-10, and 1145 a. ni and 8ffl p. m. Additional train leaves New York for Harrisourg at is o'e iock noon. Por particular Bee Oulde Books, which can lo ob tained t No. sll Chesnut street, and at ull stations, without charge. Season, School, Mileage, and Commutation Tickets at reduced rates to he had of 8. liradford, Treasurer, No. ?27 S. Fourth street, Philadelphia, or CJ. A. Nicolls, Ciene-ral Superintendent, Reading. Stkkkt Cahu. The Thirteenth and Fifteenth, and Race and Vine streets, connecting with other lines, run eloae to tho Depot. Hapgage collected and delivered by Dungan's Rsg gpge Expre-fta. Orders left at Depot, or at No. 225 S. Knurl h Ft reef. OERMANTOWN AND NORRISTOWN BRANCH. Depot. Ninth and eireem. Trains leave for ejerraantown at 6, 7, 8, 8 V, 9-05, 10, 11, l'J A. M. ; 1, 8. S 80, 8-1R, 9-45, 4 05. 4-30, 6-05, V4B, o, c-ao, 7, 8, o, iij-06, 11, U p. hi. Leave (ler mmtown, c, CM, 7-30, a, 8-20, 9, Otf, 10, u, 12 a. M. ; 1, 8, 3. 8 M, 4, 4-4. 5, 5-.10, 6, 6 SO, 7. 8, 9, IU, 11 p. ill. The 8-20 and !-:so down trains. 2-30, 3-45, and B-45 up trains, will not stop on the Cermautown branch. On Sundays, le ave at 916 a, ni. ; 2, 4 05. 7, 10-45 p. in. Leave Ocrmantown, 8-15 a. m. : 1, 3, 0, 9-45 p. ni. passengers takeiug the 6 M, 9 a. m., and C-30 p. it. trains from tiermantown, will make close connection with tho trams for New York at Inter section Station. . CnKsNiT Him, Railroad. Leave a. 6, 8, 10, 19 a. in.; 2-so, 8 4 6-45, 7, 9 and 11 p. m. Iaveches nut Hill a; 7-lo, 8, -io, 11-40 a.m.; 1-49, 3-40, 5 40, c-40, 8-40 10 40 p. m. On Sundays, leavo 9-ia a. in.; 2 and 7 p. 111. Leave Ulicsnut Hill at 7-60 a. m. ; 18-40, f-40, 9-'.'5 p. ni. Fok CON.-itoiioi'KfcN and Nokristown Leave at 6, 7'S0, 9, 11-05 O. III. ; 1 DO, 3, 4, 5, 6 30. 6-15. 8 05 10, 11-45 p.m. Leave NoiTlstown at lv:)0, 6-25.7, 7-45, 8'M), 11 a. HI. 1 -M, 3, 4-."( 6'15, 9-fO p. 111. On Suil- iIhvb, leave at 9 a. m. ; 2-so, 4, 7-uo p. m. Leave Nor tlniown at 7 a. ru. ; 1, 6 30, 9 p. ru. I'ok Manayunk. Leave at 0, 7-.T0, 9,11-05 8.111.; l :.o, 3, 4, r., b :;o, 6-i, sps, io, n-45 p. m. Leave Mimajunk ate, C-.'),-., ;-;.o, s lo, 9-2?, 11-30 a.m.;2, 3-30, (i5, fi-:io, 10 p. iii. On Sundays, leave at 9 a. n.'. VbO, 4, i-yo p. ni. Leave Mauayuns at ;-30 a. ru. ; 1"0, 6-1B, 9 30 p. Ul. I'ok Fi.vmoi in. Leave at 0 a. m. an 1 5 p. m. I.Crtve Plymouth at 6-'W a. m. and 2 30 p. M. The 7-45 a. ru. train iroin orrlHtown' will not slop at Miigce's, Leitts' Landing, Domino, or Schur's Lane. Passe'iieers taking the 7'1'J, 9i). a.m., and 6-30 p.m. traha from Ninth and (Irceu Htroots will make close, e'onnectlons with the trains for New York at Intersection Station. The 8-30 h. m., 12 30 and 5 p. m. trains from New Yotk stop at Intersection Station. 11 T) II 1 IA B E LP H I A , WILMINOTON. AND BAL 1 T1MORE RAILROAD. TIMKTAULE. CUMMKNU1NO MONDAY. NOVEMBER 21, H70. Trains will leave Depot, corner of Broad street rd WaRhlnKton avenue, as follows: Way Mall Train at 8-C A. M. (Sundays excepted;, lor Ealtiuiore, stopping at all regular ataUons. Connect la at Wilmington with DoUware Railroad Hue, at Clayton with. Smyrna Hranob. Railroad atd rd-vrylaiid and Delaware Railroad, at Har rington with Junotlon and Hreakwatar Railroad, at Seaford with. Dorchester and Delaware Rail road, at Delmar with Eastern Shure Railroad, an t at Salisbury with Wioouiioo and Poootaoke 1UU road. Express Train at 11 45 A. M. (Sundays exoopted), for liv-ltiuiore vad Washington, stopping at W 11. minnton, Perryvllle, an J Havre-eleAira(). Con neots at WllatiQfcto - v'th train for New Castle. Kxpre3s Train fit 4 P. M. indays excepted), for Kaltfu.ore and Washington, stopping at Chaster, Thurlow, Llnwood, Claymout, Wilmington, New port, Stanton. Newark, Elkton, North Gist, i harlOBtown, Perryvillo. liavro-Ja-eirioe, Abar doen, Purryiuan'a, Edrfowood, Magnolia, Chudo-'J and stemmer'a Run. NVbt Kxpree at 11-80 P.M. (Dally), for Haiti more and Washington, stopping at eJhe.Uor. uln wood, Oiayn.ont, Wi.miuJu.n, Newark, Li-tor., Nortu Eatst, Perryvillo, llavro-Oo-UMj, Perry man', and Magnolia. Pafserirers lor Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will take the 11-45 A. m. traia. WILMINGTON TRAINS. Stopping at all stations between Philadelphia and Wilmlnirton. Leave Philadelphia at 11-00 A. M., 2 30, 6 03, ant 7 00 P. M. TlieS-oo P. M. truln connso s with Dela ware Lillroad for Harrington and intermediate stations. Leave Wilmington 0-46 and t it) A. M., 100, 4 00, and 715 P. M. The 810 A. At. train will sot ston between Chester and Philadelphia. Th7-1?1 P. M. train I ruu. WliiuiuKtuu runs Daily; all otuor ac commodation tmir3 Sundays excepted. Trains leaving Wilmington at 6-It a. M. and 4-00 P.M. will connect at Lamokin .luoctlm with tho T OO A. M. and 4 80 P. M. trains lor baltlmor Con ral Railroad. From Kaliimore to i'tiia:eipuu. Leave Halt!- more 7 26 A.M., Way Mau; 9-io A. M., Uxpressj i 36 P. M Elpre?gj 7 '-'6 P. M., Expres. SEN DA.fr TRAIN FROM UALTLMOK3. Lesuvs Baltimore ht l"2b P. M., stopping at Wg colla. Ferryii.an'a, Aberdeen, ltvre-do-lr.i'-9, Per ryvillo, Charlaetowu, North East, Klkton, Newark, Stanton, Newport, Wilmington, CI ay ui out, Lin wood, and ( heater. On Sucdays, leave Phlladolphla for West (Jrovs t d Intermediate stations at g so A. M.; returning, le.it wwt Grve at 8 t6 ). M. I hrouh tickets to all p. lnt West, South, acd S alUesi may he procured nt ticket oiCee, No. H'ti CLisnut street, under Continental Hotol, where Mate Rooms and Liertbf In Mleeplug Cam cao be ic.;urod during tl.e day. Persons purchaln tioki is at thin oiUue Oi.n have hajrgaue checked at. r) n'.r icsjJssce ty the T'ol en Transfer Company. U. F. KENNSY, SuporiuUadeit. 1 1ULADELPHIA AND ERIE RAILROAD. -1 Tiie tnutia en the Piiliadcipina and h'rle K ill read will ran us follows fromt'uo Peuusyivanla Rail read Depot, Ve;bt Phl'.uuerlphis : WKvnVAltll. MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadoiphla. . . . ' Wi.diiiisport... airivea at Krl" LIME EXPRESS leuviS Plilltnlelplua'. . . 9-4 ) P. M. .. 7-v!5 A. M. .. 7-40 p. M. ..li-So A. M. . . 9 5 I P. M. wiiaoibport. . . " avrives at Erie ELM IK A MAIL le-avea Philadelphia. . . . " " Wli!iaiu.iport... " arrives at Lock Haven. . . 7-10 A. . . 9M0 A. M. M. .M M. ei'35 P, 7 50 P. KAjTWAMK. MAIL TRAIN le ives Ei!e 9 00 A ' " Wllliamsport 10-00 P arrives at PhliHdelpuht... . d-.vi A I I! I V KV PRESS ie'HVrS Erlt 1M P, M. M. M. V. " Williimsport... s-5 A. M. arrives at Philadelphia. 5 30 P. M. EI.MIXA MAIL le avea Lock lUven S-1.1 A. M. " " V i liaiiispoiL 9-25 A.M. anivta ut PhiUdelphU. . 6-ao P. M. l'.fFFALO EXP. leaves Wnliau.npi.it H-xr A. M. ' ' S ri'niry 2 no A. M arrives at Pl.il' dii'piiia.. U-4 A. M. L.prefs, M'all, find Aeominodallon, eat aul e-ft, ceiime t ut Col r.t , ami nil west l oi l trains t ml kiaii i.d Ai c..oiiuou.i!u:i enst at lrvinetou vvi 1 1 Oil Cr. eU ui.d A lie ifhe-iiv l'ivjr R iiiroa I. WM. A. BALDWIN', (imril Sapornitoiid-.ut. w TEST JERSEY R A f L M ' A O P, FaLL AND WINTER AWMMIDILe . CGRiMjiNCiNG MONi.'AV, hEPi'EuL-li 9. itw. Tiaius will U-ave Pliiiadeiphia as fd.iows; rV.iai foot el Mail et street (upii-r feir), 8-1R A.M. Pa.-Ke'iier lor irtd-ketv,&, Saleni, Swedoshoro, V!nel.-in ,' d !!lvl'). n 1 way a'uti'iiii. 11 4S A M . Woodbury Aeoiu:of i' l a 3 16 P. iVi.., P mieiiaei lor e ipo May, Mi"vi;l;, an I way statlot below GloasVirt 8-i3 P. M., Passetmel fr BrUaa'-ou. Sei vu, Sw irfboro, ar.d i ftatl i'is t :u P. M., Aceumxjditljn fir W;vid;iur., G iii bi.ro, c:a'iii, a'Jl '.ulernie'tl .i''i.)o- T"ie'atit Tr i:n i.-aves t inc't'-n iH.W, a. 12 M. WHL1AM J. SFVN 1-l.L, saiiot n-4.-.i lent. RAILROAD L.INEV 1R70 -FOR NEW YORK THE CAMDEN AO I ' and Amboy and Philadelphia and Tren. ton Railroad Comr axler' lines from Philadelphia to New York and Way Place. f ROM WitatIT STRSSTWH&Bf, At 7 A. M., Mall and Aooommodatloa, via Cam den and Amboy, and at 8-80 P. M., Accommoda tion, via Camden and Jersey City. At 2 and 6 P. M., lor Amhey and intermediate itai tlons. At 7 A. M. and 880 P. M. for Freehold and Far. mlngrtale. At 7 and 10 A. M., 12 M., t, 8-80, and I P. M. for Trenton. I? At 7 and 10 A. M., 12 M., 2, 8-80, I, 8, T, and 11 80 p. M. for Kordentown, Florence, Kurllngton Edgewater. tteverly, Delanoo, Riverside, River, ton, and Palmyra. At 7 and 10 a. M., 12 M., I, 8, 7, and 11 80 P. M. for Fish House. The 11-80 P.M. line leaves from Market Street Ferry (upper side). TROM WB8T VHILAOBLPHIA DBPOT, At 1-80 and 9-46 A. M., l ao, 8'10, 8-80, 6 46 and 12 P. M., New York Express Lines, and at 11-80 P. M., Line, via Jersey City. .. AJ 180 9 48 M 819 6 3. i nl 12 P. W. for Trenton. At 9 46 A. M. 1-80, 6-45 and 13 P. M. for Brtatol. At 12 r. M. (night) lor Morriavllle, Tullytown, Pohenck's, Eddlngton, eiornweils, Torresdale, Holmesbnrg .Tanction, Taoony, Wlsslnomlng, Urldeshurg, aad Frank lord. Snnday Lines leave at 9-46 A. M., 6 46 P. M., aad 12 night. EOM RSMHIKOTOIf DSPOT. At 7-30 A.M., 2-80, 8-80, tnd 6 r. M. for Trenton and Bristol, and at tt 80 A. M. nud e P. M. for Prlstol. At 7-30 A.M., 2 80, and I P. L for Morriavllle and Tullytown. At 7 80 and 9 30 A.M., 880, , ar.j 0 V. UL. tot Schecck's, Eddlngton, Uornwella, Torresdale, and Holiaesburg J ucotion. At 7 A. M., 12-30, 616, and 7-30 F. M. for Hustle ton, Holmesburg, ind Holmcsburg Junction. At 7 and 9 80 A.M., 12 80, 2-80, 6 14,-, and T-80 P. M. ior Tacony, Wlsslnomlng, Brideshnr;, and Fraskford. VIA BRt.VlDKP.R DSLAWAItE RAIl.ROAH, AtTBOA.M. lor Niagara Falls, Bullalo, Usn kirk, Klmlra, Roehester, Syracuse, eireat Bond, VVIlkesbarre, Ischooiey's Mountain, eto. At 7 80 A. M. and 8 30 P. M. for Scranton, Stroudflburp, Water (Jap, Belvldore, Eaaton.Latu. bertvllle, Flemington, etc. At 6 P. M. for Lspibertvllte and Intermediate stations. IBOM KABK3T 8TBEHT FSBKV (nPl'KB SrtJB), VlAKrWJSBBHV BOUTMKUN KAILBOAO At 11 A. M. ter New York-, Long Branch, and lntermeeilate places. VIA CAMPUS AND 1H' UL! NO! ON COUNTY RAILttOAD. At 8-46 anil 11 A. M., 1, 2 80, 3-30, 6. and fl-80 P. M., and on Thursday and Saturday LUhts at 11-80 P. M. lor Merchantsvllle, Moorestown, Hartford, Masonvllle, Ilalnesport, and Mount Holly. At e-46 A. M., a-80 and 80 P. M. for Lumhertoa and Medtord. At 0 46 and 11 A.M.. 8 80, 6, and 0 30 P.M. for Smith, vllle, Ewansvllle, Yincontown, Birmingham, and Pomherton. At 8 46 A. M.,1 and 8-80 P. M. for Lowlstown, Wrlghtstown, Cookstown, New B'gypt, Horasrs town, ( ream Ridge, liclaystown, 5haron, anl Hlehtstown. Dec. 12, 1870. WM. H. UATZMEIt, AseaC. NORTH PENNSYLVANIA HILROAD THE SHORT MIDDLE RfJDTK TO THS LIHIGH AND WYOMING VALLEY'S, NORTH ELN PENNSYLVANIA. SOI' THERM AND IN TlRKlR NEW YORK, BtlFFALO, CORT'.V, R'. 'CHESTER, TUB GREAT LAKES, AND T'rfi DC'MINTON OE CANADA. W1NT1R ARRANGEMENT. Takes etloct December 13, 1ST0. Fifteen Daily Trains leave Passonger Depot, corner of Berks and Ameriaan straits (Sundays excepted), as follows: 7 00 A. M. (Accommodation) for Fort Washing, t&n. A tT8 A.M. (Express), for Bethlehem, Easton, Al lontown, Mauoh Chunk, Wlliesbarro, Wllliama-t-ort, Mahancy City, Hailoton, Plttston, Townnda, Waverloy Elmtra, and In connection with tho ERIE RAIi,WAY for BuBalo, Niagara Falls, Rocheste'-, Cleveland, CMcsgo, San Franolsoo, and all poi&ta in the Groat West 8 26 A. M. (Accommodation) for Doylostown. 9 46 A. M, (Express) for Bothlehem, Easton, AI lentown, Manoh Chunk, Williamsport, Mahanoy City, Wilkeaoarie, Plttston, Scramoo, Haoketta town, Schoolry's Mountain, acd W. J. Central aad Morris acd 1 strt Rallreads. li A. M. (Accommodation) for Port Washlngtoa 1-18 and 6-Vb and 8 16 P. M., tor Ahtngton. 1-46 P. M. (Eipresi) for Hcthlehem, Eoaton, At lentown. Maach eJhunif, Mahanoy City, WUkas harre, i'lttnon, and liaile'.oa. a-fco P. M. (Accommodation) for Doylostown. At 8 120 P. M. (Bethlehem Aooommodatloa) for f'othlehciii, Easton. Alloniown. and Coplay. 4'16 P. M. (Mall) for Doylestown. 6 oo i'. M. ior Bethlehem, Easton, Allentowa, and Mauch Chunk. fl v;o P. M. (Accommode-tlon) for L.msdale. 11 w P. M. (AcooinmoUatlon) for Fort Washing ton. The Filth and Sixth streets. Secyd and Third ntrets, and I'clon Llsos City Cats run to the Depot. TRAlf-S ARRIVE IN PHILADELPHIA FROM Bot.heLi3i at 8 66, and 10 85 A. M.-, 2 16, 8 06, and 8 26 P.M. Doylestown at 8-26 A M., 4 40 and S 36 P. M. Lans.'Ule at 7-80 A. M. Fort Washington at 0-20 and 11-20 A. M., 810 P.M. Ahlngton at 2'86, 6 66. and 9 36 P. M. ON SUNDAYS. Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 9 30 A. M. Philadelphia lor Doylestown at 2 00 P. M. 1'oy lestown tor Philadelphia at 7 a . M. Bothlehem for Philadelphia at 4-00 P. M. Tickets sold and bstcgage checked through t J principal points at Mann's North Pennsylvania Baggage Express Office, No. 106 S. Fifth stroet. Deo. 19. 1)7U. ELU14 CuARK,, Agent. TnE PHILADELPHIA AN!) BALTIMORS CEN 1 TRAL RAILROAD CHANGS VV HOURS. On nnd after MONDAY, Oetoher 3, 1970, trains will run as follows: l eave Philadelphia from depot of P. W. A R. R. it., corner Broad street aad Warflt lngton avenue: For Port Deposit at 7 A. M. and 4-30 P. M. Per Oxlord at I A. M., 4-30 P. M.. aud 7 P. M. For eixiord Wednesdays aud Saturdays only at 2-so p. M. ForChadd's Ford and Chester Creek Railroad at 7 A. M., 10 A. M., 4-30 P. M., and 7 P. M. Wedttes days and tialurdava only 2-30 P. M. Tiaiu leaving Philadelphia at 7 A. M. connects at Port Deposit with tiain for Iiaitlmore. Trains l'-avlug Phtladelphtu at 7 A. M. and 4 3) P. M. connect at. t'lrndd's Ford Junction with, tho Wilmington and Reading Railroad. Trains for l'liiladelplua leave Port Deposit at 9-23 A. M. and 425 P. M., on arrival of tra!ua from Ualtl iiiore. oxford at CK'5 A. M., 10-33 A. M. and B-80 P. M. Siindav at 6-30 P. M. ouly. Chae:elV.I'ordfnt T-26 A. M., 118 A. M., 8-65 P. M., and 6-49 P. M. Sundays 8-49 P. M. only. l'athtrigera are allowed to take wearing apparel . only as bapgage, and the company will not in any cate be responsible for an amount exceeding oua hundred donura, unless special contract ia made for the Fame, HENRY WOOD, 10 8 General Superintendent "WEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAU ROAD CfiMPANY. fN AND AFTER MONDAY, October 17, 1ST0, Trains will leave and arrive at the Depot, THIRTY FIRST ond 1 1IEHNLT Streets, oa follows: FROM PHILADELPHIA ForWeHt Chester at 7-45 aad 11-20 A. M , 9-30, 6-lft, sn l 11 -SO P. M. (stops at all stations. l or Wekt theater at 4-40 P. M. This train stops only at tutlons between. Media aud U'eat Cheater (Gt eel. wood evcrp' Per I), c Juneiluu iu 410 P. M. stops at all sta- tiOllS. FOR PHILADELPHIA From West Oiiesier it 0 30 aud 10-43 A. M., 1-S5, 4-t 1. 1 no 0 P.M. fctuj.s at all staii'-ua. Fioiii Wcht Lheutcr at 7-.ftA.M. This train stops ct.'.v nf st.Ti rs l-t tweon West chvs'.or and Media (O i e- e n v- ( 'i 1 e x c ( p I '.- d i. In iu P. C. .luru-iiou at 8 40 A. M. Stops at ad Siiltii.I h. t N hl'NDAY Leave Philadeiphia at 8 30 A. M. jMl'o p M. l.i.ive V.'ibt e'tientr at T t5 A. M. aal 4 P. M. It, i j w. ft. WIIKRLF.W. Sup-rlntend.int AH.'SKY, WINE, f- i C, Yi H T is a r cC A LL, l .tl-ai. IKi'.v OK Kre.--i.liti, Wia:. Gin, OUv Oil. Sta,. - W lie.M.I'SA I DJ-. Al.KJtt l.- P I; r-; E P Y'K W H a li I K 3, -iii'ieN SAIL t!VS AJ.D CANVAS, OF AL J I, i.-iti I er and iri.et. Tt-nt, Awoii: Vru'ia, j -.'l V- .v'l ' O". "i 'I Din'k. ft'.s-.i, l';e.r iilauifa t :(' I .i-i r V-ii's, fron. v r'y ! seventy u (- .a pn lira, '5':'.t!t'ff, K''lT'.ni', ' ' .e! N W. KVKR.MAN. Vie hl;H S r.it fi:t Si.uosV