Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, November 18, 1867, Image 1

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• (Oundars excepted).
607 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia,
nit Iva
FF:THEB.STON. Taos. ,T. wit& N.
The norassur is served to enbecribere in the tiny at it
cents er week. °nimble to the carriers. or Sever
.1.-/street. containing' blank eolee for etch day in the
year, Weil of postage, table of stamp duties, die,„ pub
llr had and for sale by
ocft.tf W. O. PERRY. 7$ Mob street.
HAVER—CROSSON.—on Wednesday evening, the Pith
inst.. at WesLington. by the Row, William J. Mann, Mr.
4.;eorge W. Dauer. of Washington, U. 4 :;.. to Miss Anna
Mitchell CrOnott. of:Philadelphia.
'OWAN.--011 the lath inst., at 'Baltimore, after a long
and painful illneas,.thlin E. Cowan. aged 31 years.'
GANS.—This morning, after a lingering illness, Daniel
Gans. •
• itEEP.—Suddenly. at Chestnut Mit, on the evening of
the lGth that., wife of Witham B. iteed.
'Funeral services at the Church of St..lamee the Less,
en Tuesday. wth inst. at half.paat twelve o'clock.
WIHTE.--4.th the 17th that., Ma r! White. aged VS years.
Her funeral will take 'lace from the reeldenee or bira.
F.J. 81'11100%60g North sixth street, on Wednesday next,
2 P. bt. • Ow
I claim that my_ new improved and only patented
IBUMAL CASKET is far more beautiful in form
and finish than the old unsightly and repulsive coffin.
and that its construction adds to its strength and dun.
We the undersigned. having had occasion to ma In our
families E. S. EAHLEVS PA'fENT BlittfAL CASKET,
would not in the future me any othedf they could be ob.
ehop M. Simpson, P.es. J. W. Jackson,
.T. Schenck. M. D., E. J. Crippen.
Cote. J. Kenton. V. 8. Jacob S. Burdssli,
litcr.lD W. Bartine, D. D.: lieu. W. Evans.
B enj.erne. Wm. Hicks.
J. W. Claithome. D. N. Sinn.
Lyons 'Velvets for Cloak*.
Lyons Velvets, dash. Cif Seeks.
x 4 fine suunitment of Coselincres for Bova' Clothes. Cas•
troores for Buslne..l Suits.
weir — 0 c ERT BALL.
will liver bi* Great Lectures, under the auspices of the
loaux Men'. Christian Association, on
The Scholar. the. Poet. the Patriot—the prodigy of hit
owu are. and
G t A h RI BALDe alery of l. all time; and
And the Ttilian movement for Unity and Freedom.
At 8 o'clock * P. M.
The sale of Tickets will begin MONDAY MORNING.PitIi
at ASIIALEAD'S. 214 Chestnut etreet. nolgsarps
.P1.171.1,1)1I.I711%. November id. 18/D.
Subscription Books for the new Five Minion Gold Loan
of tI,IA Company. interest Biz Per Cent. per annum. in
'Gold. free of United States and State taxer, will remain
open until the SOth ire.. to Stockholders. to allow all of
them au opportunity to participate. Price. 85 Der cnt.
Four millions Ulric already, been subacribed fur. The
Company has reserved the right to prorate the 908u:rip.
Now ti the amount should exceed five millions.
nol8Mi! ,
"^""' liagoeistion Of Cotton and Woolen Goads Manu.
Ise Of . .. Philadelphia. will be held on WEDNES.
PAY. November IA at 3 o'clock. P. M. at the Board of
Trade Rooms.. .Nabb - Chestnut street: TO prepare Its•
',orient buslneaa to lay before Congress.
Other mitten of vital Importance to the Trade 4 in tke
.present (lisle, will be brought before the meeting!
Jos. C. Fi.exino. noI 2tl
cal 7 re Lo garat robera nt
an at= inea Dirpeseary Departnient.—Metli
fured tratuitottelv to the
Another Negro Rebellion at Hand—.
.Four Hundred Disciplined Negroes
Heady for Arius in One Parish—The
- Whites Seriously Menaced and Great
Alarm••ShocKs at Earthquake.
,Kisc;stox, Jamaica, Nov. 15, 1867.--There is
fear of another negro riotous and revolutionary
outbreak. The parish of St. Thomas In the
East is threatened on the present occasion as in
the case of the former rebellion. There ate as
many aa four hundred negroes dis
ciplined according to mllltarrpractiee and ready
to take up arms. The Protestant rector of St.
David's parish has been already admonished by
the leaders of the colored force. A great panic
exists all over the island in consequence. The
Coveinment and executive officers are on the
alert. The white population is seriously menaced.
Severe shocks of earthquake were experienced
on the days of the llth and lflth instant, about
the hour of noon. The Morris estate has brxn
damaged. A chimney fell from one of the
dwellings with the force of the shock. There
were no live,. lost. Arrived here the ship Haidee,
Captain Hinckley, from New York. Sailed,
Triumph and Matilda, for New York. Loading,
Baidee. D. A. Reed and J. Tit • t'' atter for
Destruction of St. DOII.IIIIXO City.
HAVANA, Nov. 17 7 1867.—We have the an
nouncement that Bt. Domingo Olty has been de
stroyed. (probably by an earthquake.) I have
telegraphed for details, which I shall forward at
Detail* of the ilaytten Insurrection.
HavaKa, Nov 17, 1867.—The news of the Insur
rection in Hayti is confirmed.
On the 12th of October, the scone in the Legis
lative Chambers was very violent, and the lan
guage used was of the most threatening character.
It all arose from a motion made to relieve Montes,
who is in a Cape Haytien dungeon. The mem
bers all spoke in his defence l It is stated that
President Salnave became so audacious as
to secretly incite a ra ble of women
and boys to attack the House of Assembly. This
they did, aml&loud visas for Sainave, and cries
of "Down with the Assembly !" hurling at the
same time bricks, bottles, sticks, &c. The dwell
ings of many were vigorously stoned. The
American Consul was fired at, but escaped un
hurt. A unanimous protest of the diplomatic
corps has been presented against any further
finch scenes, and demanding of the government
to see to it that the like do not occur. At last
accounts the city of Port au Prince was quieting.
The treaty with thatnited States is as vet in sus-
A NEw CuunCir, ENTRltrittstr.--YdSterday af
ternoon at 9% o'clock the cornerstone of the new Mora.
vian Church of Riverside New Jersey, was laid, in the
n .„„ a o, a f a large concourse of the citizens of that
timidsty. with appropriate, ceremonies. The buffing is
t be located at the rtorthwest corner of Bri eboro'
road and Washington avenue. Iti Ibe Mint stone,
and one.etory in height, with a bac 'building suitable
able for
• •
a Sunday School.
The Rev. Robert de Sweinits, of Bethlehem, the • Press.
dent of the Professienal Elders' Boar Officiated on the
ocession,azdsted by the Rev. Philip °nap, who is to be
pastor of the church. The Rev. Mr.einitz de •
livered a most interesting address. in w hich he gave
a history of the United Moravian Brethren rout the time .
.of the going out of the colon/4kt° Bohemia down to the
present time. The building will be completed early in
the spring, and 'will no doubt attract a large congress,
do m 'lle box deposited in the , corner.stoim contained a
Mible, hymn book. text book. a copy of the tivcrasai Buz.
itrrirr. and sotnevaluable silver coins exhibitody)Y Mr.
Bodge. a resident of that place. The Rev :' Mr. sap is
an industrious and earnest Worker in the cause truth,
and will undoubtedly soon collect around him one of the
largest cougregationii in /581 T rerdoY.
TILE GLasswonicza at Rlveraide, N. J., which
havAtiovaidlti for Kuno ttuttutaitt, it ;CP01'04.10;1 04.111
bD ailitta A olverattfou;
lspeeicaye pour Dan -Ks
lEorrenpondenee of the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.]
Pants, October 28th, 1867.—H0w or why it has
been circulated I know not, but in America there
is arr idea current that females have more facili
ties and better protection in traveling in their
own country than anywhere else; in fact, the
necessity and my great desire to come to Paris
this winter were almost insufficient to enable me
to "screw my courage to the sticking place,"
and undertake It after the accounts I heard of
the insults and hardships to which females travel
ing in Europe were liable. The wife of a Mora
vian missionary, ono of our former Swiss con
suls, and a Prussian lady, joined to re-assure me;
and here I am, happy in the conviction that a
lady can maintain her right to the title wherever
there are beings with human sympathies, or
capable of ordinary discernment.
On the twenty-eighth of September the Arago
sailed out from New York. A more select and
agreeable company could not have been thrown
together or chosen for traveling companions
than the passengers on board. A number of
families intending to reside in . Paris during the
winter, giving their children the advantages of a
French course of instruction; artists seeking
.models and inspiration amongst the works of the
old masters; invalids bound for the south of
Franco, where the climate is of a more evert tem
perature than in the southern American States:
some bold travelers intending to brave the Alpine
storms and Russian winter, and alms hurrying
away from scenes of distress and sorrow to new
scenes aid occupations—these composed our
ship's company. In twenty-four hours we
were like one family. Our captain. gen
tlemanly and untiring in his attentions
to all, was father. brother, physician and chap
lain. When the storm rocked the steamer like a
rowboat on the rapids of Niagara„ and old and
young. male and female, paid the penalty of
trespassers in the dominions of Triton. it was
marvelous to ate the expedients resorted to by
the captain for each peculiar cafe. None but the
aged and those who were nreviously ill were al
lowed to remain in their state-rooms. The sail
ors were ordered to make bean bags for the
young people to toss, rings of tarred rope for
the gentlemen to substitute for quoits. and camp
stools. reclining chairs, and every comfort that
could aid in making the sea-sick company wil-
Hog even to tolerate life were placed before them.
Grapes, lemons, sour balls, mint drops,
ginger nuts and apples were the favorite
articles of diet until the fury of the storm
god abated. Then the transformation scene
was extremly ludicrous. Five meals per day
failed to satisfy the ravenous 'appetites, and the
promenade deck was crowded from daylight till
near midnight with as lively a company as
ever graced an ocean steamer. There was noth
ing to mar the pleasure of even the most fasti
dious. The sailors were orderly and respectful;
the captain and officers patient and gentlemanly:
the gentlemen passengers,without exception, at
tentive, polite and temperate; and the ladies,pos
sessing a full share of personal attractions, dis
played none of the vanity and spirit of rivalry
so often exhibited on long voiages. The paid- ,
archal head of our company was Mr. Edward C.
Dclavan, a leader in the great temperance reform
both in America and Europe. His influence was
felt and acknowledged by all. At the age
of seventy-five be was crossing the fifth time, in
perfect health, and to his clear intellect we , were
indebted for most delightful reminiscences of his
visit to Paris at the time of the restoration of the
Bourbons. A copy of his new book, the " Consi
deration of the Temperance Argument and His
tory," was presented to the on the very last day ,
of our voyage, with a modest but earnest speech,
that will. I hope, leave a lasting impression.
One thing is certain: his suggestions throw light
on many little points that the French Govern
ment wishes to conceal, and explain why there
are few drunkards in the street.? of Paris, but host,
in the restaurants and cafeis. Ten days out at
sea ! It seems like ten months since we
had seen land. Our little company entirely
isolated from the whole race of mankind: but
few planks between us and the unfathomable
deep: fogs enveloping us so that the sun which had
but a few moments before dazzled us with its pow
erful brilliancy was now shut out as by a lieavy .
curtain: sails taken down, signal whistles shriek
ing and alarm guns booming with adult saddening
sound in the Incessant roar and moaning of the
seas! The captain walking with rapid strides on
the bridge, watchful and silent, receiving and
giving messages quickly and in low tones; every
man at his post, and every part of the deck in
perfect order! The misty rain had driven the
passengers into the main saloon. I was spell
bound. I would have thrown myself like a fire
worshipper into the raging , elements. .Those
beautiful lines of Adelaide Proctor, in her "Hymn
to the Sea," were whispered by a spirit-voice
close beside me:
"Do tempests swing thee, or deep choral nights
Chant unto murmurous slumber? yield me still
Thew.alm of hushed abysses!—human ill
Patience transitlgures on her visioned heights.
Thou dost not rive the blood-drenched deck
Nor whelm the slaver's freight of woe, but soft
On patient swelling breast upborne
Wattest the dismal burthen on.
As trusting in the lore that watts akft,
And the slow germ of good in man's unquiet
The blackness of night now fell round us like a
pall, and the ship rolled, groaned, shivered, and
started like a human being in the agonies of de
lirium. The deck, ropes, benches and chairs
were drenched with the mist that fell like rain;
and with the ship riding on the crest of a wave,
then plunging into the trough of the sea, rolling
on its side till one water-wheel was completely
submerged and the other raised clear out of the
water, it made, the walk to the companion-way
decidedly dubious, and I found myself seated or
reclining suddenly and unintentionally several
times before it was accomplished.
Finding a friend (mutual dependence makes
quick friendships), I paused beside her to enjoy
the strange contrast of the stoma without and the
cheery light and sounds that rose from the main
saloon. Hark! a hymn, familiar to every Ameri
can, but imagine it sung by sweet voices, at first
trembling and uncertain, but strengthening and
with 'more confidence iu every note, with the
ocean grandly rolling its muffled thunderings for
an accompaniment:
"Jesus, lover of my ,our!
Let me to thy bosom fly,
While the billows round me roll,
While tb:n tempest still is high!
• ' Hide me, 0 par Saviour, hide!
Till the store "of life is past, •
Safe into the haven lde.
0! receive my soul at last!
- ,„ „
We 4 11 retina to cur stakomma tookeAknow -
A 44, !At - danger, but trusting th at thp,:apad
of the UV/di:dela the helm. During
`,TOnfOt of twelve days we pool °sly t** etesw
*lf !YErnoward POWS, old s few sslht:
giudi I forget the seisstitos .
cry of "'Land !" Our whole company • rushed
forward, first-cabin, second-class, steerage and
sailors forgetting distinction in the general joy;
and when we anchored off Falmouth, the cannon
. roaring for a response from the British Lion in
the shape of a pilot to take us up the channel,
and for a• tug to carry off our
English passengers; the rockets shooting up into
the highest clouds and descending in tears of lire
that actually sunk into the waves; blue lights and
Roman candles making the white cliffs of Eng
land and the sails on the bay appear and disap'-
pear from our sight like magic scenes—the ef
fect was beyond description. It was here we
learned our first English lesson. John Bull was
taking tea, and he "'ad no hides that hanother
'alf 'our or so would make hany material differ
The pilot and tug arrived, and soon we were,
steaming for Havre. It is worth all the risk and
discomfort of sea-sickness in crossing the ocean
only to have the sensation of entering the port
of Havre. We were favored with a glorious
sunset, and a favorable breeze that. rippled the
deep blue waters till their diamond wavelets,
catching the reflected light, seemed like fairy
lace-work, and our stately ship glided over Its
golden meshes as if moved by enchantment. On
the high wails of the harbor, whose solid ma
sonry might have been laid With the foundations
of the world, so massive does it appear, were
hundreds of citizens of all grades, and in every
description of costume, from the severe broad
cloth and beaver of the Englishman to the skull
cap and blue blouse of the herdsman, and the
trailing robe of a New York belle, or the appro
priate street costume of a 'French lady,to the gap
petticoat and frilled cap of the peasant girls ;
while from the balconies and windows of the
quaint and closely-built houses crowds of curious
tadies and children stared at us through their
opera-glasses, and waved us a welcome to
?ranee ! And now came the moment of pain.
Our little company must separate, not likely to
be ever united again, ti we should reach the
haven where there are "no partings. Our good
captain took each one by the hand,' and his kind
wishes for our pleasant journeyings cheered even
those who wept because there were no friends to
s eereet them at the end of a two weeks' voyage on
a stormy ocean.
But what a merry, patient party we were at
the Custom House. Why? Because there was
co use in being anything else. For two mortal
hours we were waiting ; to be called, occasionally
peeping through thealnor only to have It shut in
our faces with a "Par-r-dons ! Mesdames, ..Ves
zieurs r from a smiling garde de ville, who finally
led us in, two by two, and on pointing out our
trunks, with the assurance that they contained
nothing but our personal effects, they were
passed without being unlocked, and away we all
went to secure rooms and a good dinner at .the
best hotels.
As my letter is a spicialtii' pour dames, I will
give the details that will be most useful to ladles
who are, compelled to travel without male anis-
Lance, and certainly experience is my authority
for whatever knowledge I may impart. On board
the steamer I was E 0 fortunate as to win the
friendship of a lady vih.O. Wee atemellng..with her
colored maid, and no other escort. At the hotel
we engaged apartments together, and shared the
benefits, amusements, and all that could be de
rived from new scenes, customs , and people, and
finally. the expense of service, cab hire, and the
runny little calls that travelers have constantly
:or funds. About nine o'clock, we started out
and completely traversed the streets of Havre.
ound the squares were booths gaily decorated
and fitted up with fancy articles of every de
scription for as le: in others were amusements of,
sorts, and the French contrivefau as they do
dishes, ear of nothing; ice cream saloons, wine
tables. cafes, and everything one could eat,
rinkmear, or use for furniture, were spread out
and arranged in a style most attracti , ve, and tempt
ing to the purse. It was a gocal opportunity
to see the people of France. They do
not 'reef here like Americans. They
take their own time for everything. , When they
have finished their task, a bottle of wine, a half'
=mi . (' of bread, a little mutto n, a bunch of grapes
•nd a stroll on the Boulevards is all they ask of
•he world. how well the government under
, aunts the people! Keep the gas in the streets,
stores, gardens and palaces. Let the people have
plenty of holidays to look at it all. Keep the
prices of eancass low, so they will not wish to
burn gas. If a soldier restdres another's lost hat,
give him a medal; he is bound to think his em
peror the most liberal of monarchs. But,look at
the result! Let us begin with the depot at Havre,
for the,road to Paris - in my next letter.
Yours truly, E. D. W.
TIIE MATINEE of the Conservatory of Music, at
Horticultural Hall on Saturday, was entirely suc
cessful. The Sonata by Beethoven, for piano
and holm, is not a very interesting work, because
the horn is an intractable instrument for solos.
Messrs. Plagemann and Clarke deserve credit fott
the manner in which they played it. Mr. Charles
IL Jarvis played a polonaise by Chopin superbly.
It was unexceptionable, both In execution and
in expression. Mr. Gaertner's solo for the violin
was also elegantly played, and in the Mozart
Sonata, with Mr. Jarvis, both artists acquitted
themselves extremely well.
Thursday, was fine,like all that have preceded it.
The Mozart Symphony was splendidly played,
and so were the other orchestral pieces. The solo
on the violin, played by young Mr. Stoll, made a
decided bit, and was very near being encored,
The youthful artist will soon take a very high
rank as a solo player.
nounce that they will give the first of a series of
three subscription concerts at Concert Hall on
Monday evening next. The overture to Dina
rail, by Carl Bentz's orchestra and the chorus of
the society; a bass solo with chorus, by Costs; a
female chorus from Wallace's Lurlitael a four
part song by Mendelesohn; the. Hallelujah chorus
from Beethoven's Mount of Olives, and Mondale
sohn's concerto in G. Minor, played by Mr.
Thunder and the orchestra, comprise the pro
the Academy of Music, the Richings will produce
the long-promised opera, The Lily of Killarney.
The plot is identical with the famous and favorite
Irish drama, The Colleen Ilaton, and the 'music is by
Benedict. This composition is said to;contain
some beautiful music, and we are assured that
the Rieldsgs' troupe not Only have studied it with"
scrupulous care; but thefit will be placed upon
the stage in an unusually tine style.
Qompuusurrrattr CONCERT.—The grand com—.
plintenfary concert tendcred to .Mrs, Josephine
041410 will be given ,/Nefi•
day evening, Pecernber,ow
WserlAt's Oonoattle:—The second of Mark
iganaleen concerts 10 be given this afternoon at
Concert Eall. Performance commences at :;3
Complimentary Dinner Given to the
Distinguished Anther Previous to
piis,lleparture for the Iltriltudtitatos•
IFroni the London Times, Oct. 4.1
On Saturday evening, Nov. 2, a grand complimentary
farewell dinner was given to Mr. Charles Dickens, at the
Freemasons"lavern, on the occasion of his revisiting time
United states of America. Lord Lytton officiated us
Chairman. Covers were laid for between 13(K)
sod 400. The gallery was • tilled with ladies.
Among the prominent persons present were
noticeable Sir Charles Russell, V. C., M. I'., the Chap
tieneral of the Forces: Sir Francis Grant, rrosident
of the loyal Academy: Sir Benjamin Phillltat, Sir E.
Landsier,K A.. Sir J. E. Tennant. Mr. Thos. Faed, ft. A.,
Mr. Layard, M. r., Mr. °sway, M. I'., Capt. Houston
Stewart, B. N. and on the left the Lord Chief• Justice of
Englenol, Lord oluthton. Martinis dfAzeglio. Mr. An
thony Troliope the Lord Mayor , Prof. Owen, Sir C. W.
Dikes, Sir William Ferguson, Mr. If. Webster. Mr. Brick
stone, and others. After the regular toasts had beeri
drcuak and responded to, Lord Lytton addressed the as
semblage at length. In reply to a toast offered Ida, Mr.
Charles Dickens made the following remarks:
Ile said "No thanks' that lean offer you can express
my settee of me reception by this great assemblage, or
con fu the least suggest to you how deep the glowing
words of my friend, the Chairman, and your acceptance
of them, have gunk into ley heart. But both combined
have go sweetly shaken the composure which I am used to
command Ixtare an audience, that I hope you may oh:
serve in me some traces of an eloquence more expressive
than the richest 14 ords. [Cheers..) To soy that I am fer
vently eratelul to you le to say nothing; to say that I can
'sever lot get this beautiful sight is to say nothing; to
say that. it brings upon me a rush of emotion not only in
the present, but in the thought of its remembrance in the
future by there who are dearest to me, is to soy nothing;
but to feel all this for the moment, even almost to pain, is
very much indeed. [Cheers.] blereutio rays of the
wound in his le east. dealt him by the hand of a foe, that
'Tis not so des pas a well. nor to wide as a church
door; but 'twill serve.'? I may any of the wound in my
breast, newly dealt to me by the hinds of my friends,
that it is deeper than the soundless sea and wider
than the whole Catholic Church. [Cheers and
a laugh.) I may safely add that it has for the moment.
ahnoet wicket' me dumb. I should be more than human,
and I assure you I am very human indeed, [cheers,) if I
could look around upon this brill ,nt representative com
pany and not feel greatly thrilled and stirred by the pre.
seine of so many brother artists, not only in literature,but
she in sister art', especially painting. among WIIOCC pro
fessors living and unhappily dead, are many of my
oldest and hest friends. [Cheers.) I. hope that I
may, without presumption, regard this thronging of
my brother's' around me as a testimony on their
part that they believe that the came of art gen
erally has been safe in Toy beeping, [cheered and that
.it has never been falsely dealt with by me. [Cheers.)
Your resounding cheers Just now would have been but so
many cruel reproaches to me if I could not here declare
th-e., from the earliest days of my career down to this
proud night, I have always tried to be true to my calling,
[cheers]—never unduly to assert it. en the one hand, and
never, on any pretence or consideration, to permit ft to be
patronized in my person, has been the steed y endear°, of
my Hie; [cheers ;1 and I have occasionally been vain
enough to hope that I may leave its social position in
Ermined better than I found it. (Blieresi] Similarly,
teed equally I hope withobt presumption,_on, trust
that I may take this general representation of the public
here, through so many orders, puttees and degrees', 419 a
token that the public believe that, with a host of imper
fections and shortcomings on my head,l have ae a writer,
in my rout and conscience, tried to be as true to them as
they have ever been true to me. [Cheers.] Andhere, in
reference to the inner circle of the arts and the cutter
circle of the public, I feel it a duty to-night to offer two
remarke. I have in my dnty, at odd tlmee, heard a great
deal sheet literary seta and cliques and coteries and
harriers; sheet keeping this man up, and keeping that
man down; about *wren disciples and sworn unbe
lievers, and mutual admiration societies, and I know not
what other dragons in the upward path. I began to
tread it when I was very Yining without influence,
without mone, without companion, introducer. or
adviser, and )S am hound to put in evidence In this
pliteelhae/ never lighted on these dragons yet. [Cheers.)
Bo have I heard in my day, at direr' other odd times,
Much generally to the effeetthat the English people have
little er no love of art for its own sake, and that they de
net greatly care to acknota ledge or do honor to the
anise, My own 'experience has uniformly
been exactly the reverse. iCheere.i I can. say
that of my cauntomen, though I cannot say that
of nay country. [A laugh.) And now, passing to
the immediate occasion of your doing me this great honor,
the story of my going to America is very easily and briefly
told. biome I was there before, a vast and entirely new
generation has arisen fa the United States. Since I was
there before, most of the hest known_of t_ny_ books have
been written and published; t s be new generation and the
boob+ hare come together and have kept together, until
et 'meth numbers of there. who hare tieWidele and
content reed naturally desiring a Httle
variety in the reLataonship between us, have ex
premed a strong wish that I should read myself.
[Cheers.] This wish, at find conveyed to me, through
public channels and business channels, has gradually be.
come enforced by an Minn:use accumulation of letters
from individuals and ageociations of individuele, all es
preteing in the saute hearty, homely. cordial, unelected
way a kind of personal interest in me —lewd almost said a
khid of personal affecte in for me [cheer'), which I am
sure you would agree with me it would be dull insensi
bility on my part not to prize. by little this, pees
sure 1111.8 become so pvat that, although,. as
Chaties Lamb says, my household gods
strike a terribly deep root, I have
torn them from their plates, and this day a week, at .
tide hour small he upon the sea. Yon will readily con
crave flea I am inspired, besides, by a natural desire
to cue for myself the seetoniehing change and progress
of a quarter of a century over there, to grasp the
Lande of many faithful friends whom I tuft there, to
see the faces and multitudes of new friends upon'
hOlll I have never looked, and last, not least, to um my
tact endeavor , o lay down a third cable [Memel of in
t reoniretteiention anti tt , liance between the old world
:mu] the new. [Loud (emcee.] Twelve years ago
when ileaven knows I little thought I. should ever Lei
bound upon the voyage which now lays before me, L"
wrote in that form of my writings which obtains by
'the mort extensive circulation, them words of the
American nation: — 1 know full well, whatever little
mote+, may beamy eyes may have descried in theirs,
that they are a kind, iorge-hearted, generous, and
:swat people." [Bear.) In that faith I am going to
'see 'lem again; in that faith. I shall, please Goal, re
turn lima them in the Spring, in that same faith to
live red to eie. .1 told you in the beginning that I
soul:" net thank sou Cnotigh, and Heaven knows I have
u. 0,, thorvughly kinpt my word. LA laugh.] IC 1 may
quote one other Aunt sentence from myself, let it imply
:At that I Ii Ave left unsaid. and yet moo' deeply feel.
lie tit. putting a girdle round the earth. comprehend both
s t the Atlantic at once in this moment, and say, as
110 lint observer, 'God bless es every orte.' " [Loud
eve continued cheers.)
Otte'r toa,ta were subsequ , ntly thank, and ~pecelb:s
made by Mao, n 3: Lnyard, Tranape and other.s, the
nt''tbilditEe Gißberaing at a late hour.
Garibaldi's “Orders” and Manifesto
Before liis Defeat.
The following order of the day was issued by Garibaldi
et Monte Itot,ndo on the 27th of October :
Three hundred yrisenors, two bronze guns—twenty.
f‘ur rounder and twelve pounder—a large quantity of
ulna sold ammunition and fifty artillery and dragoon
bolero -rich are the trophies which the brave
volunteers offer to Italy as a pledge of its free and
hap; y Mere. When I have received the complete
retert of the various feats of arms which have
dhtinsuished this_glorious affair I will give tho details.
The Humans, our fathers, conquered the world by bravery
and discipline. To the bravery of which the volunteers
have given evidence, it is indisperaiably necessary. to
add diaeivine, without which no military corps. what
r can exist I especially recommend to the volunteers
the - care of their health and their arms.
The next day the General sent the following proclama
tion to the itomand:—
• • .
CA , ENA PI SAN COLOMBO, October V-, 1861—Roman
Brcthers:---ilaving conquered the enemy we are in sight
of the old matron of Rome. Some miles only divide us.
In a tew days the undaunted soldiers of liberty will ra
pidly traverse them to give the last blow to the tyranny
which has oppressed us for centuries. hold yourselves
reads: for the supremo trial—preoare by every means for
the destruction of the Sbirri—it is the right of the slave.
This time it is you who will give to the world the now
era, the Initiative of truth and progress.
The l'iedmentese Gazette publishes the following letter
from Garibaldi respecting tho.tictory of Monte Rotondo:
y Dear Fabrizi:—Tho taking of Monte &Rondo fs cer
tab ly a most glorious affair for those poor and valiant
ro i e weers. In none of the campaigns In which I have
had the honor to command them. have I ever seen them
00 tried by hunger and want of clothing. And yet these
brave young paten, exhausted by fasting and fatigue, last
night made a difficult and perilous attack as well or better
than the, first soldiers in the world. It Is four o'clock in
the mornng, and we are masters of the place, except the
p a lace, ahere the Zonaves have taken refuge as well as
the Anton
and Swiss. We. have taken considerable
booty, isting of horses, arms and prisoners.
From Salk Francisco.
SAN Fnmicisco, Nov. 17.—The snit of the State
of California against the, steamship Moses Taylor,
for a penalty, amounting to 116760,000, for fall
ing to stamp passage tickets, has been quashed
bykthe decision of Judge Sawyer that the. Cali
fornia stamp act is unconstitutional. •
The corner-stone of the Parker Monument, 111
the Odd Fellows' Cometery,,was laid to-day with
imposiug ceremonies.
The China mail steamer, Great ' Republie .. ,has
not yet arrived: She is throe dayS overdue.
Front Boston.
Bones . , Nov..lB.—At an early hour on , Sunday
morning a large.establishnient in the suburbs , of
Roxbury, used for the manufacture of phosphate
of lime and bone manure * was destroyed by fire.
.Wm. L. Bradley was thaprinclig; o wner. The
valuable steam maelableitt thld. amount at'
stock were consumed : WiteloSt eetimated at
.1.08;000. The property we:44 insured for $BO,-
Arpetitiomto COY. Bulleekjagirthlisbedi signed
ibmipromatuent _citizens, teriftfar , ,thetpardaa.`
and discharge 'from liv , ,persona
earrnririg troth eoriviction tptddr the probibltoq
hototdaw. „F . l a k
known that within a couple of years the Legisla
lure of Pennsylvania granted a charter to several
well-known citizens and philanthropists of this
city, giving; them authority to establish a society
to be known as the "Citizens' Association of
Pennsylvania." Its obh eta are very clearly set
forth In the preamble to the act incorporating the
Association. It Is as follows:
Whereas, A number of citizens of this Commonwealth
having associated themselves together for the purpose of
establishing a Society for the reformation of inebriates,
and for tee moral and social elevation; of the ignorant
and neglected classes, and having applied to the Legisla-'
tore to grant them a charter. of incorporation that they
may better carry their benevolent designs Into effect;'
therefore, Resolved,"
The gentlemen named in the act of incorpora
tion were John A. Wright, John M. Mars,Jay
Cooke, W. G. Morehead, S. Morris Wahl, Nis
tar Morris, Samuel Parrish, George Milliken,
Henry Seybert, Joshua Noolston, Henry D.
Moore, and Joseph Parrish, M. D.
In the address published by the Association
they set forth their plane and objects in the fol
lowing words:
We propene to offer the means of recovery, if ivisible,
to these who may desire to accept them, and to place
thine means within reach of the friends of such as may
be loot to the desire for good. It le not the intention to
erect a large and forbidding edifice, with even the appear
once of a public charity, a. reformatory or penal establish
meat, bat a series of ,cottages where the domes
tie idea and kabltet of Ike family may be observed
and perpetuated. Domes to which persons may go
without any compromise of their self-respect. subjecting
themeelyes only to such treatment and discipline as their
condition rosy require, and where the allurements of
literature and art may be secured to them, with a hope of
restoring and improving the taste for the good and the
true. These honied will be erected in the country, and
we will endeavor to make them as attractive in situation
and external surroundings as possible. Above all, we
will aim to make them Christian homer,
believing as we do, that while the
appliances of medical science are needful to relieve phy
sical maladies, and the allurements of art and innocent
pleasures are requinite to win the imagination and culti
vate, the taste, the introduction of human sympathies
and. the direct influences and teachings of Christianity
must be am lied, and the Divine blessing sought, for the
purpoee of awakening the religious principle within, and
insuring the reformation of the moral character.
The association have in part carried their plans,
and they have the experience of a year as an ev
dence of what might be accomplished if an in
stitution upon a larger and more comprehensive
scale could be organized. They have established
a Sanitarium at Media, Delaware county; one
powerful reason for selecting this site being the
fact that the sale of liquor is forbidden within
the bounds of the borough by the terms of its
charter. The building is commodious and com
fortable, and the harniture and appointments are
in the best taste. There is every thing to at
tract patients, and nothing to repel° them,
there being an abundance of amusement
with moral instruction and advice given in the
most agreeable and least offensive form. There
is a good library, music, billiards ; and other
sources of amusement and occupation, and while
the inebriate who desires to get rid of his vicious
hablbs is undergoing medical treatment, he is
subjected to moral influences which are calcu
lated to contribute to his contentment and cure.
There are five acres of land attached to the insti
tution, and thp surroundin,g country is extremely
beautiful. Since the 18th of June last, ivhen the
Sanitarium was first opened, twenty-one patients
have been treated, not one of whom have re
lapsed into his former habits. At present there
are but ten inmates, and as the institution is self
supporting, only those who can pay for their
crloll atlppOrt - can be admitted to the enjoyment
of its.advantages. The Directors hope to make
it more comprehensive and wide-spread in its
past few days the galleries of B. Scott, Jr., 1020
Chestnut street, have been crowded with 'the
picture-loving citizens of Philadelphia, who are
profiting by the opportunity now given them of
examining one of the best collections of imported
paintings ever seen in Philadelphia. Upon the
walls of the exhibition rooms gems of high ar
tistic excellence are hung, and whether our
fancy leads us to prefer the smiling summer to
the chilling wintry days, we shall find no"difll
culty in being accommodated in any choice we
may form. Mr. D'Huyvetter has, we under
stand, traveled over the erecter part of Europe
to form thiS magnificent collection, which will be
disposed of at public sale on to-morrow (Tuesday)
evening, to be continued on Wednesday and
Thursday, at 734 o'clock. Such an opportunity
of acquiring artistic gems has never been offered
to our citizens, and we have no doubt whatever
that our connoisseurs will enrich their collections
by the works of such men as Toussaint, de By
landt, Von.Geben (who contributes two loving
passages of summer scenery), and many others.
Mr. Scott may be fairly congratulated on having
such splendid material to exercise his professional
TUE "FLIP-1:1,A1'" DoncE. --A. J. McWilliams
has, for weeks past, been engaged in swindling
apple and pea-nut venders out of small shins of
money by a dodge known as "Hip-flap." Tle
would go up to a stand and ask for the change
of a two•dollar note. When the change was
given him he would throw it back and say that it
was not the kind he wanted, then pick up the
bill and walk off, having, however, retained fifty
or seventy-live cents of the change. He was
arrested while operating on Saturday night,
and was committed, in default of :1,000 ball, by
Recorder Eneu.
Mr.. A. D'HuYvErrEß's Firm GRAND SALi: ot.
l'Aiyrizws.—To-morrow Evening B. Scott, Jr.,
Will commence the sale of these fine Plantings,
at the Art Gallery, 1020 Chestnitt street. As this
will probably he one of the beet collections
offered at public sale this season, we would ad
vise art connoisseurs to embrace the short time
intervening before the sale, in carefully examin
ing the collection. Among some of the artists
represented we notice E. Verbocckhoven, B. C.
Koekkoek, F. Musin, E. Boker,
Count A. de Bylandt, and others.
RHODE ISLANDER Rouiu:n.—Heury Gau
tavern-keeper on Market street, above Thirty
first, and his bar-keeper, C.. W. Timmins, were
arrested yesterday upon suspicion of having rob
bed a young man residing at Newport , R. 1., who
stopped' at Gaul's house, on Saturday night ; of a
watch.and $4O in money. It is alleged Ghat Tim
mins visited the stranger's room during the night,
and acted in a suspicious manner. Aid. Maud
held the prisoners for a farther bearing.
MORDEROUS ASSAULT.—Geo. Warner, colored,
was before Alderman Swift yesterday morning,
charged with assault and battery with intent to
kill. Said assault consisted of the serious stab
bing of two colored women, residing at No. 718
Cullen street, with a knife, , on Saturday night.
He gashed the arm of one of the women and the
baud of the other. He was committed in default
of 64000 bail for trial.
WHISKY RAlD.—Doputy U. S. Collector Faulk
rod, assisted by a squad of Eighteenth District
Police, captured two copper whisky-stills, in the
Infected, district of Port Richmond, at 6 o'clock
this mornine. One at MeGarvey's, William
street, above . Salrnond, and another at Swann's,
No. 1018 Elewston street.
SUICIDE 1117 , HANGING.—James Wilkins, 62
years old, residing on Meadow street,Frankford,
committed suleiele, yesterday, by hanging him
self with a small cord tied to the stairway of his
,house.., His daughter died a few weeks ago, and
since that time ho has been much depressed.
%If HAHN THIEF A RitESTRII.-Jaltlefl FeigCll,
wharf thief, was caught by a Third District po
liceman, yesterday, while engaged in bursting
open barrels containing apples , at Dock strot
wharf, with intent to steal the, fruit. lie was
sent to prison by Ald. Morrow. .•
SEMOUSLY SaLDEID,...O4 Saturday glom 011
a man named Thomas ilammett, a coPPera,
was serionsi,r.Sealdett With boiling boor while
repairing LiAlp: reltzer'a brewery, Vine
street, °ATI!' 1 :4104
THE:'Tultr•ittoon,ipricnr aftero oo 4 k race will
take pisee•at'Voliiit 'Breeie Park fora. purse of
sll,ooo, , test•thm.l4ifiNe, Samosa. Tkrestlk9rses
MOO beertiMOK •
SrAmoren- Zening
arrested at Mount Airy this morning upon sus
picion of having eet fire to the stable attached to.
the Lutheran Orphans' Home, Main street,. Ger
mantown, last evening.c He was formerly in the
employ of thelforae.'and ,when dischareed it s i3
alleged he made serious threats. Previous to the
fire it is alleged he was seen around the building
by some of the children Aldermau.Good :heht
him in $2,000 bail for tt.further hearing.
THE CASE OF MItS. FuLLEIL- 2 -'tfrl. . Kap, the
Mayor's clerk, desires us to acknowledge' the
receipt of two dollars toward the fund for the
relief of Mrs. Fuller. This Is AdditfOu to the
other contributions acknowledged,. through,,the
—Raisins are being made in California,.
—The Quaker City e.xeursion party are etc=
pected home in a few days.
—The Earl of Camperdown 'visiting- West
Point. ,
—The Crown Prince of Prussia gets hls van ti
write his speeches for him.
• —ln Paris, every winter, half a Ittlilion
. of
pates-deloie-gras are eaten.
—Ericsson , the toren tor, has contributed $20,00511
to the fund for the famine sufferers in Swedeur.
—Whipple will write, and Ttelator 80 Fields
will pablish, the life of the late Gor. Andrew. • .
—Two actresies in Paris have sued an editor
for publishing their ages.
—Valuable potter's clay, scarcein this country,
has been discovered in Istorthamptomcottnty.
—A Providenco'boy killed his companion the
other day because ho rtfused to "lontelclndolVn .
in playing marbles.
—Punch suggests, a 3 a name for a liiensatleis
novel, "The Rake's Progress: by the croupier of
a gaming table."
—Pbotozraphs of Weston's shoes Sold at Troy
for as much as the articles themselves were
—A. Mormon elder has been converted to Re
monism, and will enter the priesthood. Nu
merous divorce suits have been begun.
—There is an old Ideotehman on the Island of
Arran who slept with Robert Burns,. and.has
lived to 100 to tell of it.
—What is the difference' between truth and
eggs? "Truth crushed to the earth will rise
again," but eggs won't.
—A new invention for removing river bars, to
be tried at New Orleans, loosens the earth by
powerful streams of water.
—Mount Sheshalnineky is the finest volcano oft
the Alaska peninsula, in Walrusala, and now, be
longs to Uncle Sam. •
—A.Wum has a Divan piano at the Paris ROI
, bitten which he claims can be used Alpo as bed,
• bureau, wash-stand and book-case.
—A journeyman mason in'London killed him
self the other day, in despair at the discovery,
the day after his wedding, that his wife had a
glees eye.
—An English half-penny of 1519 has-WAY
been found in the crevice of a rock inPottatown,
"Pa. The local journals are puzzling therosclveu
with the question how it came there.
—lt is said that a few weeks ago an emigrant
wagon passed through a Missouri town bound
west with the canvas marked "Kansas or bust."
It has since returned labelled "Busted." -
The joilor of Crawford county, Wisconsin;
left his prisoners in eharta — of - a - eniall boy a few
days ago. They all walked quietly out. of the,
jail-aud left for other pirts. • • •
---The New Orleans Crescent. kindly, refers - is
those whites who belonz to.the Loyal L eague . an d
who Intend to vote, as "white sneaks ," - "deo;
picable vermin," and "seoundreti.. - -
—A young man whose sister's name was pub.
lashed among the-oold maids" in . the' Troy AViin
day Herald gave the publishers a severe thresh
ing. Verdict, Served them right.
—About nine-tenths of the Episconalisne
Long Island are in favor of forming that district
into a new diocese, with headquarters at
—ln Walruses it rains almost constantly—one
fair day a week being considered a liberal allow
ance. It must be a good field for the umbrella
—The Charleston(South Carona a)pa pers speak
highly of an auction house for the sale of bacon
smoked with mahogany shavings, Whieligives to
the meat a rich brown color:
—The Rev. A. K. H. Boyd (the Country Par
son) has a new volume in press, entitled "Lee
sons of Middle Age, with some account of
Various Cities and Men."
—Bishop Percy's famous folio manuscript has
been offered to. the British Museum for a reason
able price, and it. will probably pre's into the.
keeping of that institution.
—La Liberttl says that careful estimates place
the number of public journals iu the.world at
12,500. Of these, America issues 5,000 and Europe
7,000. Twelve million sheets are given as the
daily issue.
—ln several districts of Pent the soldiers have
aesassinated their officers for siding with the
Government. With no one to lead them they
spread over the country, ,us highwaymen and
—Gttizot, who is eighty-four, say:3 that: itt
1848, after his downfall, he tried to, drown hia
grief by hard work. Instead of destroying:LlM,
as he intended it should, It rendered him wod
derfully hale and vigorous.
hero is enough Iron In the blood of forty.-
'lwiy . men to make a ploughshare weighing twell
ty-four pounds. 8o wheneveryou want a plough
share, all you have got to do, is, to melt down
forty-two men.
—Mr. J. Rube Hawkins has invented a method
of mutilating postage stamps,which he thinks will
be effectual. Only gum half the stamp, he 4 1 0 1 0,
and let the clerks in the post•office teur. off the
other half. .
• •
—A man named Luke went to the Peterson
jail last week sooner than pay the eity license fee
for peddling in his wagon, and will "rot in jail"
before he'll "come down a pcg." The police got.
Luke warm about it.
—Some Frenchman has discovered by some un
known method that Adam stood 123 feet!! inches
without stockings. Eve, according to the same
authority, was 118 feet ii. 75 inches. Probably
they would have exhibited themselves as giants
if there had been anybody to buy tickets.
—At the time of the accident which lately (re
curred to the Empress's boat at St. Jean de Lux.
when the Imperial boat ran on the sands
upset against a rock' and its occupants were all
fairly,in the water. the Empress cried out, "Save
the Prince !—leave me, I can swim i" and. without
help she reached the dry sands in safety. ,
—A spurious pedestrian entered fivracusele
cently, followed by a single and doubk carriage.
An immense crowd gathered and follpiwed.plks,
dog trot the supposed Weston thteugk the
streets with cheers, waving of handkerchief!
and swinging of hats, but when the pedestrian
took the Oswego road, the crowd 'vanished, trs
the sellwas apparent.
—Ohio is blessed with histrirSy robbers. -Mt
old man returning from maiketwith'a large sum
of money saw the knights of the road al:mussels
jug, dropped his money ;* ,the bottom -ofi,,tbs
wagon, and when they roughly asked,tdlit,whete
it was, having vainly searched him, hesiummei,
an e xpression of extreme fright and stsinterrosi
out: aßaven'tgot paid yet; but if ymill stop me
to-morrow nightyongi And It." • .;
—A late number of a Loi
says :—"The mantActure
straw is not harder: than
comic opera without amide i
deficiency the country le rem
no draMutte Wain in =lf
Inv we cannot, wonder, $
laud. Perhape Me_ darn,
irrespeeti or 40 a . '4 .
Perhaps. Perhaps the abp 1 'NM' , i -1
cause there ban . sctuaLly
+haps now that. tit and it
. 64 . zvpi: t0n.4010,‘, , , 149,40
`. 1