Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, April 04, 1868, Image 1

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VOLUME lak-NO. 308.
(Sundays excepted).
607 Chest Out Barnet, els I Itadelpixia,
Bt sas
mink* FE runranrcosa.
Tlte lltizsron bosomed to subscribers in the city at 111
to • . w. • payable to the ternary , . or RS per annum.
ounce of adulteration found in 13, 'P. BAB.
iaoN COFFEE. This Coffee t< rett-ted, ground
and sestet hermetically under letters pat of trims the
'Rutted States Government. All the aroma is saved ; and
the coffee presette a rich, glorry appetrauce, ''Every
family should limit. as it, is fifteen to twenty pot cent.
stronger than other pure coffee. 0110 eau in every twenty
contains a Ono Dollar Greenback. For sale everywhere.
If your grocer
_does not keep this Co ff ee, and will not get
it for you rend your Orders direct to It r. dor. Nos.
64, 65, 66, t66.01k 70, 72'and 74 Washington street, New.
'York, or ENP' C. KELLOGG, 8. W. corner Water and
Chestnut streets, Philadelphia. teass,l3t
executed lu a Impeder manuar by
EMMA. U 33 CLIESTN UT sT eIET. feDll-tfe
MAIUS--STEWART.--At St Matthews P. E. Church,
TlitirsditS. the 2d last . by the Rev. J. H. Hecleaton,
Arieber Maria to Bente K. Stewart. all at this cite'. •
PATTON—tiItAHAM—ApriI 24. lee& M the Weet
.gpttlee retreet Presbyterian (lamb. ho the Her. Wm. P. •
tweed, Mr. Thomas It P•tton, •f
Ellen H. G raltato. of Tazewell. East Tenneasee.
tlAlLEY.—Ontho evening of gel inst, at the, - :deuce
esf her father. -ideetth Malloy. Pine Iron Worko,lierkiCo..
Pa., Atna Salley. in the 32d year of her age. •
tier.frienda and thoee of 'her feniiiy are invited to
c tux the funeral._ from Ater _father'et residence. en 2d
et ay. eth inst.. eel o'clock P,M. • •
Carriages will bola wafting at Pottstown for the train
'ilia leaves Philadelphia at 13.15 A. M.
ltAlibrt+.--ten Thursday evenintr.Aytil 2d, Mr. ft. L.
Barnes, in the Atli year of hie age.
The relatives and friends are invited to attend the
tunerel services, Sn the Central Pre.byterian enure!).
Eighth and Clierfy streets. on Monday afternoon., tith
net.. o'clock urec leciv.
Cl.o.lll.lA.ittiSit. On the afternoon of the 2d. John
Crontirgsr, aged fr Jean , .
The relatives and friends of the 'family, also the mean
het, of the Philadelphia lime Crimper). . at invited a
utt -tl his tuners), on 3totiday, April Stir, at 2 o'clock,
•,ca he late reidence No. 6e9i iltokrou stret.
Mee- i tbi.--.1. s the :id .
ineta . McCu e rdy. in his
".•. , ,11 year.
lent isl T;iil take placo en tiond•ey next. at 2 6'clock r.
M., from = .Vorth Sixteenth street. Fatuity and :lisle
friends Rl,' ,vrtfully invitt
MARKLEY. —On the wernlng of the tit. at Norris
town, Ccar A., ;site of A lisrkley, in the list year of her
fife serialises and ft-feta, of the family are invited
t' attend the funeral from the tosidenceot.hor hnshated.
:-~r,dertrert,Le A iry. nn Tuesday 'needing, 7th, at le
o't trek. further c..tiee.
Funeral to proceed to MCJLlnmtsry Cemetery. ••
- the lot Initant. After a short illness.
tit i . Morrell. in the font... Situ yo ref Ws ego: -
he n-h, t t and friends of the family ant respectfully
invited to ottend the Itmeral. cn the 4th innapt at two
.'clock t: tut hit !sir residence, 'o. le2iMmiet
Vernon rioret
Me:U.oe+; '. iSettirday) morning, Michael
ellfoekey, to the 40th Isar of hie age.
tint t• a, ill to• given of the ftmeraL
Toieila.y. March Met in Cloths.
ran, ulge. at II o'clock A %L. of contoinptiom John Mar.
ognoter. in the 41st q tua. of iid! , irate
etiltENo.--ftit Friday morning. :2 instant, 1:boy Jane,
it ire of Andrew !whew,. Jr.
Her relatives and friends are invited to attend her-
thaotal. on Tint day toorning. 7th o'clock. front
her late residence. 1017 !lace street. Services at St.
Inorree's M Church.
111 , Bit s SOS. — On the let init.. In Etillln.cire. Jahn
!litigator, in the 77th year c.f his age.
ZERVI ECK.—ou the d font.. in Balthipre, Philip
David. yotnget f ton of 11.itutiel and Mary A. Zetvreck, In
the lilst !test of his age.
F.&—duddrelY: at MUM. Ntti..4ll` the., morning of
the 411 a Ingtant. lira ; Marigeret Uses, in — the' Seth Year at
_p Its Elm ot ibo turkeriV ,'• • , 4
Azyk.m.--4Ja theZeinet. Mts. &antes Watson, aged
'The relatives and friends of the family are respectfolly
invited to attend the funeral. from the residence of her
VC.II. Snowden. No. 9017 Mt. Vernon et. on
'Toads afternoon, st 3 o'cleek.
ill shades of boring Poplins for the Fashionable Walking
Drove r. !Heel Colored Poplins,
Mode Colored Polins.
Bismarck Exact Shade.
llELlottous NOTICES.
11111 0r1lorticultural street, between Locust
add Stange. ' Preaching Tomorrow at 1034 A.M. Its
mar. •
NUT.arilL not be open el-morrow evening. Child
ren'e church in the often/eon at 3 o'clock. It'
, SClRYTEllt e itli n H MC H. BEV.
will preach Sabbath vaunting l and e artara — ovc7altir.
116 r street, tll D O F THE
C tif;
York, will o ffi ciate to•marrow morning and evening.. 1t•
the Atch , cLELLAND Arc h
f . E. UM •
f%ree M i. 5 h Woad an d
.itreeta, on SondaY MOrning, at 103 d o'clock.
S l & r en C i t r lXA R .
tYbe l iTg i t 3 e Y tTe ! I LO- C u:1 11* o
Lf ?! . ;
morning a geind" evening, by Rev. J. L. Withro w , 1)
_Abington. Penna.
ser a ilich tES Gar rL i i?SGELl CAL LUTHERAN
Semieta to-morrow at lea A. .51 a rt Y d a tthr ter . he ath ac str b e gg
by Rev. G. F. Krotel. D.D. IY
1135 r Wulff M. E. Church, Eighth street, above Race,
'To.inorrow, Sunday. 6th Inrt., 1034 A. 31., and Rev. V.
M. tihnons at IX P. M. All are Invited. ' It*
Second street, Rev. John %V. Brawn. Rector, will
preach tomorrow. tlervices at 1014 A. M. and 4 bgere
Rev. George -F. Wltswell, I). I). pastor. Servicol
morning and evening. finbJect: The Beginning of Heaven
and Ikh in this World. It•
Chatuberlatu will give glom accountof the success
11 the Goepel in Oda Empire, on Nabbath afterrieim. btti
April, at 4 o'clock, at the Vest Spruce Street Church,
Seventeenth and Spruce etreete. It.
*fir sixth of the series of sermons on this subject will be
.3ellvered In St. Andrew's Church; Eighth street, above
Spruce. Sunday (tomiorroor) evening, at 7) o'clock. Sub
iect,--"Eitypt and the Nile." lt`
Ohurch, cornet Broad and Green streets. r Rev. Dr.
Berg, of New Brunswick, Now Jersey, will preack in this
church at 1034 A. N. and 7,.4 P. B. timulay•Schoot at 3
o'ck Strangers welcome. It§
•'"'" Fulton Week—Manday. Tneaday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Saturday at quarter before A. M. Holy
Communirn Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Good Friday
at II A. M. an d b P. M. It
serel4URGIl Tag dEIGENSION.—.
during Passion Week: Monday, Tuesday. Taurd
• day and Baturday,at b o'clock P. M.
Wednesday. P. M.
Good Friday, at 11 A. M. and 7v P. M. it•
Eleventh Baptist Church. will preach (D. V.) at
Concert all. 1921 Chestnut street, temporrow aitonaoon.
Subject —"Governmental Crisis and tne Pastoral Rola.
Doors open at 934; Services at 8 o'clock. •
of bermo no by Rev. Dr. March on Night Scenes in
the Bible, continued (with special reference to Young
I'eople) to morrow (Sunday) evening, at 8 o'clock, in
• Clinton Street Church, Tenth street, below Spruce. All
,ersons are cordially invited. Ito
, f „
• 14
Next Tuesday Evening, April 7th,
•trwentveseeosie and Snippet" Streets.
This Hail accommodates 1.700 people. and hs conve.
:eslently reached by Passenger Cars. -
.25 ozwra.
To be had at J. E. flotild's Music Store. MI chestnut
street; S. Id. Clement's. 1516 Has iceistreet ; MeCarrahoes,
Sixteenth and Pine streets, and O'Neill% Twentieth and
Lombard streets:. .
Tieltett 104040 the capacity of the NAN.
c ll,_'.
reanilvanta Bible llottety wlll, be hate
at the lilble Ilonee on \VET:MEEK/Ay, 'May 6tti„ 1860, at
5 c?(tiC4'.. 'AiliSEl4lll. DULYMk Correa:pending Bec'Y.
:It*, el(111.1.11D tY'rftv
'itecerat dee`Y.
Cheeter, Delaware county.
At pllcation for admieeion for the remainder of the
firrtion rhould he made early.
Per circulars apply to
. Or to COL. THEO. H YATT,
apl.l2,trps Lheeter. Pa.
Corner of Sepviva and Norris streets.
Temple an dende
NoONS, April 2d, 3d and 4tb, and a matinee on Saturday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Adinteeion cents;% Children 25 cents. Reserved Seats
50 canto. ap2-3trp •
1847. by E. E. DENNIS lON, M. D., at Springdale,
Northampton, Mug. Number limited to thirty. Refer.
emcee: Boston, Jaeab Bigelow. M.D. ; Edward lieynol de,
M. D.; John Romans. IS, D.; H. J. Bigelow, M. I)., New
York, Willard Parker, M. D.; Austin Flint, ; Brook.
lyn, U. L. Mitchell, M. D. ap4.4t rpp
paper. acc., bought by E. HI:N I TER,
11411214 m No. 613 Jayne - street. •
Victor Hugo, having received _ an invitation to
participate in the ceremony of receiving the
corpse of Manin in Venice, presented this mani
fssto as a substitute for Ids person:
HAUTEVILLE HOUSE, March 16, 11188.-
I have been, written to from Veniee, and asked
If I had any word to say about this illustrious
day's task of the 22d March.
Yea ; and wkat I have to say is this :
Venice was torn from 31anin as Rome from
Malin, dead, takes possesslion of Venice
once more. Garibaldi, living, will enter Rome
France hau no more, right to settle upon
Home than Austria had rigat to settle upon
TheEame usurpation, which will have the same
This rer,ult, which wil: enlarge Italy, will ag
grandize France.
For all just things which make• a people are
grand things.
Free France flail hold out her hand to com
-I.tete Italy.
Aud the two nation , ' sh•tll love each other. I
say this with profound joy, who am son of France
Ltuil grabdsonot
Manin's triumph to-day predicts Garibuldrs
triumph to•reorrow.
This day of the 22d of March 1 , 3 prophetic.
Such sepulchres are full of promises; Markin
was a combatant and a proscript of the right; he
struggled for principles; he held high his sword
of light. lie had, like Garibaldi, the heroic tea
(leagues.. The liberty of Italy, visible though
vaned, is standing behind his cocain. She shall
raise her vail.
Anti then she shall change herself to Peace,
while still remaining Liberty.
There is what is annottneed by Manila coming
back to Venice.
In 0.. man dead as Manin IA dead there is
somewhat of bait. Vlcroe. uc.o.
At. the "Gaite" in Paris, a theatre of melo
drama, consecrated formerly by the 31enlien in
the "cour,e dire Mavppa," they have been playing
the antiquated "Queen Margot" of Dames. •n
the first night of the re-introduetion of the play
the happy old mulatto was seen, all flamboyant,
distributing to everybody, with his own hands, a
number or two of his new paper, the A rtagnan.
Queen Margot (Marguerite of Valois), Is played
by Jane E,s,sler, a beautiful, sharp•faced little
woman, who dressed well as a white-satin page
in . George Band's Beaux Messieurs. The
Duchess de Nevers is seductive, though so stoat,
under the figure of the smiling Mlle. Montalaygl,
whose photographs, with daisies in the hair, are
among the distracting influences of the Rue de la
after collecting, at an immense outlay, a com
plete exhibit of our Sanitary improvements for
the Paris Exposition, and using his large ae :
quaintance among Europeans of influence to
draw upon them the attention they so well de
served, bas now collected into his elegant vol
ume, the translation of which* reaches us
through Mr.H. C. Baird, a history of the whole
theory of Sanitary amelioration, commencing
with the development of our own Association in
1861, and tracing it in its infuenoe and results
through the international sanitary conference
held in 1863 at Geneva, and the treaty signed at
the same city in 1864, down to the latest amenities
derived from its example lathe struggles that are
always raging across the current of the Plata.
The collection for the Paris Exhibition—largely
recognized as perhaps the noblest contribution
from our nation, and certainly the only one
which testified to the innate nobility of the great
American heart—was made with much difficulty,
under the embarasstnents thus uncomplainingly
As early as the year lea I decided to assemble in a col
lection and at my own expense, the products of those tie
ventions which had enabled the Sanitary Comutinissiou
to obtain Ito wonderful results.
In order to realize this project, I addressed myself to
my countrymen in America.' After having explained to
them the aim I was pursuing, i urged them to,
assist me in an - enterprise, the humanitarian and
patriotic tendency of which was evident. In
aedraising myself to an American inven
tors or manufacturers, my object was to decide every one
to produce his Invention, go that in my collection might
be exhibited such articles as would have perhaps other
wise remained unknown or unnoticed.
. . . .
However, my address bad no appreciable'reeult; and the
enterprize which, with the expected contribution or .ae
:Mance would have been rather an easy work, became
snow a difficult taek.
. .
The Universal Exhibition afforded the beet opportunity
for the inauguration of this sanitary collection t its natural
place being in the internation exhibition of the Socie
ties of Relief ft r wounded soloieri (exposition interna
tionals des NOCietis de secours aux bienel,r).
Since the day when It was placed in a distinct and
special building in the Champ do Mare, there has been, I
think, no milttary surgeon and oven no sovereign who has
visited the grand Exhibition without paying a visit to the
collection and giving a tribute of sincere admiration to
the deeds of the American Sanitary Commisston.
When the work of the bolted States Sanitary Com
micsion wail examined by the Imperial Commission, the
collection exhibited in the Champ de Mars was con
eidered as belonging to the Xth group, and the large
golden medal or Prix fl'hool73BElir was awarded to it, as
one of the noblest of those institutions private or public
which have advanced human rvelfal 0 or mitigated
human suffering.
The &Jost apposite pall, of the biictoi's book la
his essay upon Ambulances, written with the
widest experience, and the best sagacity derived
from a medical education. Wo have space only
for the following extract:
"The ambilances need by the United States Govern.
meet during the late American war, ars. as rssuds Wis
great eseential--lightnesa—the best which have yet been
conttrueted. The Auiciican% four-wheeled aUlbulanoes
rarely exceeded 1,250 pounds in weight.
.Ataambulance should be , co c constructed as to turn
easily and safely within a circle whose diameter should
be but little gre ter than the length of the wagon.
"A most serious objection to the Amerhum alphillaneee
• "Sanitary Institutions during the Austro•Prussian,
Italian conflict, Confere._nces of the International Societies
of I , 2lief for Wounded Soldiers. an Essay.ou Ambulance
'Wagons." ail.. by Thomas W. Evans, M. D author of the
"1.. Jutted States Sanitary Commission its Whin, Hittory
and Results."4fre.. Officer of the Le on of Honor, Surgeon
Dentist to the.Emporor Napoleon iii, and to the Entperor
of i'eua.ia. U. B. Commissioner to the Universal Exbibl%
lion, and &limber of the International Jury. •
ie the difficulty and danger with which they are turned.
I e ohne thin is also applicable to I , :() englieh WILIcOIII4.
in the Free eh. Indian and Swifts ambulances the trent
hr,ti is ate low and pars either partially or entirely he.
math the body vi the carriage. 1 his should always he
the cur-r e ar the Joel ease of potter naquestlonably obtained
by high wheels eau by no means be an equivalent for the
FlllOllll inconvenience alluded to. Another point to.
le, I ontid,red in vi ntilation. hi Frcuch, A tistrinu ani
Italian an, bulance3 are hi ti respect particnlarly
'I le- A ineri , ,ar. plan of living lor wagon coverings en
steeled cloth or more commonly simple cotton duck, in
admirable not only in view of economy and lightnese,
but en pecialy hunt the vane with wnieb the interior can
be thrown open to the light and air. The adequacy of
there coverinior to the securing of the comfort
of the patient in winter an well as comfier.
their durability and impermeability to rain
have been abundantly proven in the
1.. tilted Staten. Whether the unonameled cotton duck
void prove equally durable in the mote humid climates
of Europe is a proper lil/bJect for experiment.
"Antbulancee should be no arranged as to carry
men either recumbent or sittings. The Frenee one
horse ambulance ran carry two men recumbent only.
liven admitting the expediency of employing two or
more forms of ambulance—lighter and heavier-1u the
mime army, this principle of construction , should be-oli
eurvcd in each. The ease with which the principlen
be adopted and the serious embarrassments which osnt
fiemiontly striae irom a neglect of it are autneientreasons
for its acceptance.
' 4 .lhe beet farm of ambulance must alwave be that with
four wheels. This has been generally admitted, probably
however rather in view of the larger caps.
city of the four•wheeled vehicles than front a recogni
Ilona that jerky highly uncomfortable movement, re
al. lting from any pace faster than a walk, which nius.
/tawny at constitute a radical defect in the two , wheeled
ambulance. ilia fah particularly - led to. the total aban
donment 'of this deem of wagons by the Lulled Staten'
Ciove' ntattit noon atter the commencement of the late
• • • • •
**SeVeral - of the wheeled Utters proposed by Nettles,
Fischer. °amain and others, are unquestionably morn
comfortable means of transport for a severely wounded
man than any of the horse wagons now known and yet
it would be in the highest degree unwise to autistitute to
any considerable extent such --hitters . for
wagons Prawn by home. The amount of transportation
required for such litters and the number of men IleCtli;
care for their special service ,must forever preclude their
general employment in the held. In thLi conneetion,
may allude' oleo to the danger of forgetting
the proper function of the stretcher mattresses
which should accompany every ambrdanco. These
sher.l,l be considered essentially as mattrestes
and nut as etittehers litters. mattress ehonld
el ways U.• eo comtructed that it liey be used as a
etretaer if needed. but comparatively few stretchers
should be furnished with the appliances necessary to an
ambulance mattress, as dutriug a campaign occasions for
the use of the simple stretcher must continue to be vastly
the molt frequent. no platter tie what extent we may
anopt new system , at transport or ilop, , .ve our old 'ales.
Atnettmr riuport ant l ueann of tr. , mina is that ey rail,
either by ordivary carriages or by esre 'area esspecially
prepared, under t fru name of railway ambulances or boa
I. it ed cars. The Americans, Opel sting in a country tra
verse d try more than fo Ike kdometree et navigable eivers,
and more than eueue kilimetre's of railway. and fur
rre Este %Oh the importance el reinvigorating, by a
'mur at climate, their soldiers wasted or enfeen'ed by
tie dim:sees peculiar to hot and malodour) district., trans-
Ported se hole armies of men by ateatuboata and railways
to the couvaleecent camps and stations of the North.
"In this ire the sniatary carriages were generally
wit 'eyed ; but the necessity of seeming some better
means of ,transit for the severely sick and wont:Wed
10n0 led them to the .use of the ...called hos
pital cam, which were slimly the common Ame
rican earring. , with a PpeClai Interior arrangement
permitting the enspeneion or litters in tiers on either side
of a central pseenge.way.. and furnished with to o or three
cabinets ter medicines. the preparation of food, etc. In
these cordage,' the severely wounded were often trans
ported see end hundred mite' witnout a change and with
the greatest de.ifort to tarrauselv, ss One or two of these
evecial cars were generally found sufficient for a hospital
train. ' .
"'I be European railwaycarriages are not es susceptible
of being readily converted into rraod hospital Carl as the
anierican carriage,' on ing to their smaller size and their
*vie on into several compartments. Still it will doubt
be found not difficult to ell' to these care every
thing ersentird to the easy and sa e transit of the sick
over long routes."
The Admiral's. Reception in Genoa
,he 4.rand !laminas-The Speeches,
etc., etc.
[From the New York Worldei
' It Marco le.—At Florence and Venice, end other
Indite, cities visited by Admiral Farragut dinners and
deuemstrattone of respect to ttc, great American naval
eentinander have not been welding; hut the entertain
ment given in his honor at Genoa ELLlliff to have t undone
the rest. The Genoese paper, the .119rintentY. gives the
teller Mg account, somewhat abridged. or the banquet in
he chief municipal ball on the evening of the eeth ulte,
when the whole of the elective cerps of Genoa were repre
sented in great force.
1 he vestibule, the marble staircase and corridors lead
lee to the benquet ball were adorned with flowerer of the
tamed beauty,contraating in a eeecial arm delightful man
ner e ith the sculpture and the nch ornamentation of past
s gee deco! eting the ancient municipal palace. The m
ixt tainment Wee presided over by the Syndic, Baron Po
deeta,on who, elrigbt hand was placed Admiral Farragut,
amid on hie left Admiral 'io.osano. Next to these eat on
either eide Senator Cavort and General Nino' leixio.
, hen came u crowd of provincial and common coun•
nem& representatives of the Chamber of
Commerce. and naval and marine associations,
.euatora and deputies. The dinner was given in the mag
nificent Common Cetuncil hall, whose walls are adorned
with has reliefs and ceilings' with frescoes il
litetrative of the discovery of America by Columbus.
At the conclusion of the meal the Syndic rose to wel
come in the name of the city of Genoa the illus.
Inoue Admiral Farragut lie made allusions to the
ties uniting Italy with America, first through the
discovery made by the immortal Columbue, and sub
sequently by the connection with the new world
formed by others among her eons, especially signal
ing Garibaldi, who, with his large sympathies for hu
manity and freedom, gave proof of the love that Italy
beats to the American soil The Syndic wound up with
a ts arm euloplum on the personal valor of Admiral Far.
ra gut, which was received with loud applause. ills dLeddil
was followed by one from Signor Penelle President of the
Colin of Appeal, who, in a neat address, pointed out the
excellent , . of the civil Institutions of the United States.,
and made further &lindens to the worth and
reerage of their guest. Ile also concluded amid loud
cheers. After a few minuted Admiral Farragut spoke,the
italiuu VC/ non of hie words being much as follows: Ile
said many flattering things regarding the commercial at
titude of Genoa, Pronouncing it to be the tiret
maritime city of the Mediterranean. If inferior
with respect to eatabliehtitents to .Marseilles,
still for its harbors and maritime dispoei
tion. beyond comparison superior to France. After the
lapse of fete years, revisiting Genoa, and finding it so
commercially improved.he could but flatter himself that
united to the entire Italian peninsula it would now,
assuredly, attain the goal to which its tethers of old
aspired, and which up to the present time it had failed to
react , owing to the pressure of circumstances.
After x speech from the Advocate• General Merello
greatly laudatory of the civil institutions of America and
of the illustrious naval commander then present, Senator
Cavell rose and, before turuing towards the guest of
the evening, requested Professor Girolatno liocencdo to
translate into Englieli the words he wee about to utter,
thereby to render them more intelligible to the honorable
indivicmal then present, and the groat nation to whom
they were addressed. lie then said that the Amer
ican nation represented at the present day the moat ex
alted petit:elite' of civil existence, and that its invincible
'power had twice been displayed, once in the terrible war
et independence', and again in the war of the emancipa
tion of the slaves. a war that will find ite echo in the new
Phases of human progress, and in - filename of the Italians
be Milled in the person of Admiral Farragut one of its
most distinguished chantplens.
leotesser Boccurdo, declining the honor of rendering
into English the words of Senator Cavort, spoke ou Lid
owe account and remarked upon the difference between
the ancient Italian and itoman rights of citizenship, and
three of America. He observed "that in the latter the
individual citizen stands out in high relief, frofli which
tact arises the . great .prepouderance of indivldrislitY
in collection, and the rapid develpmento of
this wondrous nation, of whom we here
give honor to ono of the most distinguished
mend:tem in the person of our illustrious guest, Admiral
Farragut." The naval Captain Milo next made a speech
in Englieb, which the Italian ieporter regretted to say,
in his ignorance of the Jangnage, is impossible that lie
can even glove the substance ot. This was followed by a
peech in Wrench from Admiral Toloanne Wee not given),
and the whole concluded by h speech from Senator Ca•
veri, which wound up he saluting the Atziericau nation
in ita President, mind fruiv v Emmanuel.
Reception at hapieep—ifete among the
[Naples (March 18) Correspondence London Tiews.l
One of the pleasantest days I have spent tor a long I'llllo
woo that which I enjoyed yesterday among the ruins of
Pompeii The history of it is this. Thu wish was en.
tertained by the American visitors in Naples to give a
;dee to Admiral Fermata, and by a happy choice it was
resolved to give a cold collation to their dis
tinguished countryman at the foot of the burn.
lug mountain, in the very centre of the city
which had been overwhelmed by its destructive
Power. American hospitality would willingly have in.
cededmore in the.itivitatious,hut it was found necessary
tareim vitt. them-te their fellorewitizens so that with the
exception of Admitel.V.t examen his doff. Of e Volumolt
dater° Fiorelti, the director of el vations, end four Erik: •
Whitten, a party of nearly WO was composed entirely of
citizens of the Great Republic. I% ell. wo left Names by a
special train, the American Sltripes and Stara flying in the
van, at 20 mithees past 10. It was one of those
bright Spring mornings when the heat of the sun is
tempered by a breeze just cool enough to remind us that
we hid only lately emerged from, winter. Vesuvius,
cloud capped, was yet perceptibly , throw Mg up its awoke
far above. In about half an hour we arrived at the gates
of Pompeii, where the Commaniatord Morelli met the
honored guests of the day, end with Admiral
Provano tirotetded to act as crocrone. .• The trl . col ied
flax of Italy - floated at the entrance, and alter ad.
V fkOrAflit , ' a ,abort way the band of the cloornd
Regiment of the Line 'struck; up the Royal tiyain.
For the time alifollowedfn a long procandoshvislting etch
spot of peculiar interest on the, road—how many or what
thee it would be useless to enumerate, for it was a festive
rather than an ,antiquarian excavates. end' few cared for
details, however much all were impressiwi by the genet sil
interest of the; place. tin arriving at the Forum the
band again struck tip; not Royal hymas.,but polkas and
other inspiriting inutile, the 'whole party framed a circle
round the a.eurolgt,te, or Callarittettrit as Wia sometime
calk& and in the hull whore Roman Senators once die
cawed local motels, Admiral Provana in a short, neat
speech In I , ferret). weicomi d Admiral Farr taut. who no
briefly replied The c. fee (Adel of presentation then took
place sem ding to Metric:lu custom, one which if cordial
u. deed, but in some circerostancee laboriona enough, etch
perfou chalice harms with the Admiral and giro. Earns
got Air. Aapinwuli ofifeiffied as roaster of ceremonies.
,nd In preeentiog one of our own party spoke of him
sn - rmenef,tni; the peculiarity of liking Americans," 0
e.Onnlill , CLlC which' mod of my countrymen, as well as
foyetlf, who have experiemell their venial hospitality,
NI l'atlCO to appropriate to any individenti. The obier
widen was, boa% ever, made in n friendly spirit no Au my
oroteet : for sea on alto. OCABOII has it been Joy privilege
to meet hundreds of Americana, and never
without feelng in them the reflection of our
ri best qualities. and never without feinting
permanent nod valued friendships. After the
inn Pilaw ion we went off to see a hoot of
eights-one of which is the museum, in which are de
pefited nary obiects of interest none more no than loaves
of bread, bard and black as coat Thence we went to the
oven whose it was baked, and lastly to the site of the ox.
ens Mien which was ordered expressly in honor of the
Admiral It was a room in clued the largest houses yet
discovered nod, as the workmen dug up the hard massed
ashes, a circle of eager faces looked on intently. The
revelatior were gloomy enough, for an entire skeleton
was found in one spot, while in another, though the form
was apparent, one or two bones only were forthcoming.
13 eret he Operations were stayed, as It le the intention of
Flurelli to fill up the vacuum with plaster of Paris. so as
to write such northward the bones ad may yet remain and .
preserve at least the form. It was evident enough, how
ever, that one of the victims lay crouched up in a corner
no be died in his agonies; while the other lay proetnste ea
ftionah dente. had terisdnated hits 7utrering I Immediately.
Many toddler objects were also found, making thin exca
vation one of the moat successful we have had for some
them tint breakfast, dinner luncheon . , or by'veltat other
mune it may be called, was announced. So off we went
to the Thermal Stabiante. Here, where luxurious Ro
mans come 2.000 years ago indulged in all the pleasures of
the bath, a new people, who knew not them nor were
knot' n' by them,. bad eerie to feast - As' It was a
purely eocial meeting there was no speech
making, and as soon as breakfast was over party
after party strolled out into the extensive Poqico
or Pabestra, which lies on the north old., if the baths.
We returned as we came, by special train, leaving
. a few
persona at 'i'orre dePAnunziata who were diverging to
Sorrento while we went onto Naples. where we arrived
Boon niter 4 o'clock. (In Vf'edneaday night Admiral Pro
vana entertained Admiral Rarragut and hue staff lit a din.
ner, for w Lich there were thirty-one covers laid. To
morrow Admiral and Mrs. Farragut leave for Rome.
where they 'win) pass a few days. N eauving last night d id
the honors splendidly; it was a conflagration lather than
an eruption.
Captithe of One off the Gang—A. Modern
Jsacft Sheppard—the Trail and Vamp
of the Robbers.
(From the Louisville Daily efinrier of March 21.1
Onr reader , are elready familiar with the particulars
of the Ruksellville hunk robbery by six desperadoes, who
made tin sr escape. On Thursday morning Detectives
Bilge, and Galfager arrested one et the eau( named J. W.
Sheppard, et the village of Chaplain. in Nelson county,
about torty.five milli froth the city. From Othcer Bligh
ire learn the following interesting partieulare concerning
the flight of the robbers and the street of Jack Sheppard:
On buttirdav last detective Bligh visited Rueeellville, at
the instance of the ell-leers of the hank, and was furnished
With all the particulars of the robbery .and a' description
of the men. lie ascertained that after leaving Itusselville
the gave went in the direction of Bowling Green. passing
tbrougn Logan end Warren count we crossing the rail
road between Franklin and Woodburn. They camped,
out the cyst eight in a bottom on Barren river, near Clay
pool's mill. A man living in the nefghbce hood was at
tracted by the light of a campfire at about midnight.
Lie walked toward the spot to see what was up. When
he got within a hundred yerde of the place from whence
the light proceeded be uncovered a party of five or six
men sitting.around thetire, apparently haudling papers
andbankuotee HeYettirned cautiously. having a grave
euepicioit that all was net right. Of course he had not
beard of the bank robbery. Before daylight the gang dis
appeared. and the man told Mr. Claypootof what he had
seen. On the following day the news of the robbery,
reached tbatplace, and the alarm was given. The citi
zenesterted T h eursuit, following their trail for a Dumber
of allege . nezt dapping peint was . Greenville
where they panel Weds, in drinking and rioting. They
squandered their di -gotten Eakin froslysand had' a 'hien
thee," Atdark Busy separated and left the village, two
at them going in ate directional Glaagow.. They halted
`laths Mum of aneld widow lady about ten miles from
Greeneille; where they took dinner They said that
they were from Tennessee. and inquired the route to
Bardstown. From tide point all trace of them was lost.
Dom Russellville officer Bligh returned to Louisville.
On Wednesday be received information that -a man an.
ewering the description of one of the robbers was at the
village of Chaplin in Nelson empty. In company with
officer Gallagher, he left the city at eight o'clock in the
evening for the place indicated. The night wax very dark
and ruin poured down in torrents. Alter much difficulty
they reached Chaplin at eight o'clock on the following
ii buridey) morning. They made no ineuiree, but moved
wound about tee hours, and finally discovered in e. small
grocery a roan answering the description of the one who
registered at Russellville as John Wood.
'1 here were two or three other men present. As the of
ficers entered the dere Sheppard rose to his feet and
eyed them oharply. .Oftie.r MO called for some beer, at
the same thee walking up to the counter, near the mum
When within reach of hire he caught him by the collar,
and a struggle ensued, during which Sheppard called ins
thy for hely. In the meantime officer Gallagher die.
armed him of two navy revolvere. The other men called
upon the officer* act to hurt him. A crowd of excited peo
ple soon assembled, and the officers informed the crowd
that they were °Eileen , . and warned them not to attempt
interference. The wife and father-in-law of Sheppatd
appeared and begged for his release. The prisoner was
securely ironed and placed in the buggy, when they get
out ana reached here at ten o'clock on Tuesday night. Lie
told the °liken that he had been away from home for
so me time, selling stock, and they found that it
was true that he left with four horses a fete
days before the bank was" robbed. At the hotel in
Russellville Officer Illigh searched the room occu
pied by the robbers, and found the fragments of
Seine lettere that had been destroyed. By connecting th e
pieces the name John Sheppard was plainly made out.
lie has a defect in one eye, and in every tegticular an
swers the description of the man who rode the ironeeray
Deese in Russellville and guarded the door, firing and
down the streets while the others were robbing the hank.
Ile is about twenty.eight years old and nearly six feet
fun officers of the bank have been sent for, end are ex
pected to arrive today, to Me:laity them. Sheppard denies
the charge, lie is from Missouri, and hue , only lived in
Nelson county about nine months. A reward of sb,ooo
her the gong, Sr $2OO for each of them, is °trued.
Strange Suicide in Chicago.
[From the Chicago Republican. of April :Id. I
A Getman, mimed Adam Brand, who came t i this city
some live weeks since, was yesterday found lying en his
with his throat cut from ear to ear. _Ms wife states
that went up to the bed.romn of her husband,
which is above a saloon which he had started upon
iming to this city, and found the door covered with
dlotted blood, while the dead body of her husband was,
~s stated above, lying partly on and partly hanging over
the ride of the bed; a knife being still held in his right
hand. From the appearance of lais throat, the du
ces, sed must have been desperately beat upon
committing suicide; and from the line of Min! D11111:,i
which eateuded across the room, thtre le no doubt but
A hat he cut his tin oat while standing up, and staggered
along towards the bed and fell upon it. Atl yet no cause,
sppment or positive, has been discovered for the &eve
cafe set lie was a man of sober habits and in tolerabler
comfortable circumstances, and leaves a wife and one
child. The redid:ince of the deceased, who was about 40
year., of age, was on the corner of La Salle and Indiana
,trreta, and it was there that he committed suicide. Au
itumeat on the body will be held today.
NISI Pairs—Chief Juetico Thompson.—The following
judgments were entered this morning:
lapel iug vs. Drexel, et ill. Bill dismissed at coifs of
Philips vv. Richardson. Motion granted and bill stricken
Reiland ve. Justice. Judgment entered for plaintiff.
Jaice. et al vs. Zassluee. Judgment entered for. Plain
tiff on case stated.
Craig, to use vs. Grant, defendaut, and Glenwood
Cemetery Association, Garnishee. Motion for judgment
Peter Pierce, Jamee Callingham and J. Warner Kinsey
vs. Andrew G. Cochran. Samuel Sloan and Thomas Ganapboll, In equity. Motion for an injunction. The
plaintiffs are residents and owners of real estate on Ger
man street and on r ourth street, in the city of Plilladel.
olds. They complain that premises No ita7 German at.,
being POMO 50 feet east of Youth street, are occupied by defendants and used by them as a diatillery; that defend.
ante have placed in said building heavy machines and
machineryowhlch are too powerful for the capacities of
the building, which had been erected for a
,table; shot the vibrations of tho machinery
employed by, the defendants cause the earth
to tie shaken for rods around in every direction, 'rho
walls of complainants' bounce tremble and shako as If fu
an earthquake; crockery wale Is thrown from the man
tels, stove pipes dislodged Irons the chimney holes; cracks •
and eosins have appeared in the wain:' of some of coin.
plainante . hounes, caused entirely by wherebying of the
a rib by defendant& machinery. the said
houses are damaged; tenantsrefuse to let them or remain
therriamnd . the - valueof eald.housesio•Nreatly diminished
and impaired. That the defendants run their machleery
in a very recklese and careless way, to the utter disregard
of life and the gtneral safety of the neighborhood. That
the said defendants work their machinery all through tee
day and night, inflict, at night with greater, force and
Power than through the day. That tho shaking is accent
panted with a heavy rumbling sound, both of which aro
Bet t up through the,
whole. of themiald. The noise and
shaking prod nee, a eense of irreatiott and weariness
amounting to torture. and in case of sickness would be
greatly againstthe c Winces. Of recovery..
There are other averments , in the bill regard to the
damage to the OriertY. dm. -
The preliminary ininnetinn was granted on Saturday
hut. 'lids Mom g the case Came fig again. the, defend
ants sublaittiagena answer. It is denied twit the .
nary is too powerful for the building;fiat the earth has
not been caused to ebake, or that the in tales complained
of have been inflicted: A number of ..a davit*, In support
of this, mmer were result. and, the case wee under argtp.
went when our repOrt,cieseA,
QUARTER. EiESBIOIO3--Judgo Peirce.--jainels Deo/craw&
charged with homicide in causing the death af, esitriek.
Maguire. wee admitted to bail in *luso°.
ah KIM 61 %"‘ W•qct , lareOlf. cOUNlcted of burglary
were each sentenced to three years in the Eastern Pent.
John'fllakeley, convicted of libel. was sentenced to pay
a rine of 42f, and cods, the prosecutor asking that mercy
be rata nerd to the defendant.
Charles Banks, cor.victed of Wee pretenceN was sen.
tenecd to two years he pri•enrne»t.
CieMge flight (cotored), convicted of forgery. was sen
tenced to two years in the Eastern Penitentiary.
Terrible Accident on the Peunsylva•
nia Railroad.
((From the Harrisburg State guard, Lapti .
Yesterday afternoon no Mr. Martin Santo attempted to
jump un the fast line from the cant on the Pennnylvania
railroad as it was crossing Second rtreet, he slipped and
fell under the train,which passed over both of bin lege. He
wan imniediately conveyed to the reeldence of his bro.
Cher, who keeps a tobacco store in. Race street. im
mediately upon bearing of the accident we
proceede standinghe spot; email pools of blood
were around on the ground and
the track wan ben pattered for some distance. Near the
track we observed - tine theca which had been worn by the
unfortunate man, both of them very snitch cut and torn.
We then %Jetted the house in which the wounded man
was lying, and found Dre. Rutherford and Ord; in at
tendance. Din legs had meat been amputated, the left one
above the knee, and the right one below the knee, and
the physlciann were proceeding to dress the etnmea. The
man was still lying insensible nnder the influence of the
chloroform which he had taken.
Santo, we ascertained, is about twenty-two yearn of
age and, with hie mother and a younger brother bad
moved into Race greet on the lat instant, and were keep.
lug house together. He had just started to go upon Penn
sylvania Avenue to get some things when the train came
along, and he thought that he would save part of the
walk by takint k a ride, which resulted an we have de.
Tar. Trr ?WTI:Ea.—At the Arch tom fah t Mr. Harry Rivers
an excellent actor and a very worthy gentleman, will
have a benefit, in a bill including Matattae, a burlesque of
Black Eyed Sawn, and the drama of Ben 80. Mr. Ed
win Booth, at the Walnut this evening, will appear tie
"Count Pescara" In the Apostate. on Monday .Tho
Black Crcwk rc ill be produced in splendid style at the
4.3ICOTMt. The Anierkan al nounce6 a varied performance
tro.bight. A t the Academy of Millie to night Mll'e.Jauau.
echek w ill appear in Ooethe's !phi(' cilia to laustB.
CAW, WOLFSMUN'S eighth Beethoven Matinee, will ho
given on }Arley aft. mown, in the FOYer of the Academy.
when lie will play theSmota A ppaxs - ioneta, Opus i 7 in
F one of the grandest of the whole serins,whether
given or to be given. It is supposed to have received its
de:-ignating title from the mosie.pubfisher Cranz, of
hamburg, bild Fibee known by that name;
it might have been called with proprkty, (main
fantasia, for emit it to, running riot in wild luxoriency.
It in a vtlennie eruption which cleaves the earth and
darkens the PIM, tilling the air with its projectiles. It is
beviden a regular finger breaker. but by this quality does
not estrange the affertions of the squires of modern plau•
fem. for with them it if all Beethoven as the Pall/et/gee is
for boardingachael hisses and like students. Tao Atte
wreck of the Medusa is not more terrible This Sonata
had in Be.etiturun'a mind some connection with the
open 31, for when interrogsted as to Om fulbleet of these
two Sonatas. he laconically replied: "Read the Tempest
of Shakespeare."
'lite collate. opus tel, ho not a favorite with European
critics; but the optic 101 (the twenty•cighth Sonata for
piano solo). is regarded with great admiration..lout it is
believed to require an elevated and cultivated testator ite
thorough appreciation. It is an exponent of the peculiar'.
lieu 01.0 is third style, which it Illustrates in a meet happy
l he allegro is a proof of the Importance of instrumental
expreeaion in mune, end may be played advantageously
without the other movements belonging to it. Mr. Wirt.
Barb:nen, the favorite Merman Baritone, will sing Der
/dude/Oaten - 4 by tichubeit, and dic Lnnenbratat, by
Schumann being bin first appearance in these concerts.
'lltmc who have not heard these excellent artists should
not let thin oppot tunity escape.
Jos Lotus.—A deserved compliment has been offered
to their music director by the Alendelesohn Society, in a
concert to be given in tbe Academy of Munk, on Saturday
niFf it, Apt Math, when lieudelosolin's Watintruitt-Night,
killer's Merinos, Beethoven's Choral lihntaais will farm
the principal attractions. A lorgenumber of artists will.
participate and the °emotion ill he memorable, in the
comical annals of our city. The chorus of the . BotietY,
nurebtering Me,araleen,,. and Carl Sentes orchestra of 40
members will add to the eclat of the occasion. Our
readernare referred to the circulars In-the music store p,'
where seats can be secured..
and a number of influential citizens appreciating the
presence of a good m cheetra among us, have expreased an
intention to offer the members of the orchestra a testi
monial which shall indicate the esteem in 'which their
performances arc held. It hi expected to be a rare °cello
don of enjoyment.
ELAN ENIII STBEET OPERA 1101:Sr.—Tiliel evening the
sensational burlesque Ani,thing ) on Like will be given
with ab the fine scenery. shrra local hits, contains situa
tions and great cast. A new farce, Trix on Travelers. is
al,o announced, together with ballad Ringing by Cam
erovß. negro rer.ona dons. inrtrumeotal music; dancing
and the xn [Minute of good things which make up a tint.
rate minstrel entertainment.
BLITZ.— Siplor Blitz will give one of hie unique axial.
Bons of magic in Friendship Hall, corner of Sepviva and
Norris streets, Kensington, this evening.
Om , For m—” Father Baldwin's Old Folks' , troupe will
give a concert at Concert ilalithis evening. The artists
of this company are exceptionally excellent, each in his
or her peculiar way . , and on the programme is a very at
traLtive one, compri•ing selections from famous compu•
acre, a first-rate entertainment may be expected.
FoI:RPAE(III'h ENAGEttIa his splendid collection of
rare and curious animals will be on emhibition at Broad
and Wallace streets, on and after Monday next. A
circus troupe accompanies the menagerie.
Brararry.—blr. Alfred Burnett the celebrated humorist.
will give an entertainment on Monday evening, at Ath
letic Hall, Thirteenth street, above Jenerson.
--Satanicllo, the Italian bandit, has a way of
killing which may be considered effective. thirty
of his men at once plunge poinards into the hotly,
of the 'victim, while another splits him through
the head and down the back with an enormous
Reported tor the hila n
dolonia TATlO Evening Bulletin.
CHARLESTON. S. C.—Steamship Alliance,Kelly
-3d bales cotton do yarn Claghoru Bening & Co; a 6 ble
cotton A Whdlden & Sons; 28 empty bbls
,9 gr do Engle
d. Wolfe: & boxes 1 bid D Landreth Son; . 10 bbls 2hf do
eggs Bullies Scott; 1 pkge steel boxes Adamson;.
w heeler & 4o; 4 sacks raw - hides Bauder & l7
hales yarn Bay & McDevitt; 31 tea 1 hf do rico B B Cray
croft ; 30 tee rice Cochran, Russell & Co; 64 boxes soap
McKeon, Van Hagen b Co; 9 coops quails J E Evans; 40
bales rags 2 do paper stock Jessup & Moore: 43 eons wire
456 pee lumbct Lhas E Baker & Co; 2 empty casks C L
liohrenrhens; I hi cash; rice Mrs C P Plowing; 2 bxa ter.
rapine Higbee & Schofield ; 71 empty bbls Manor. Huston
tr. Co; 330 empty carboys Powers & Weightmau; 1 cask
tics 1 111.1 H W ; lot iron M Baird & Co.
WV' bee Marine Bulletin on Inside Page,
Steamer Alliance, Belly, 70 home from Charleston,with
cotton, rice; Ac. to Latlibury, Wickersham A Co.
steamer it L Caw, Der, 13, hours from Baltimore, with
mdse to A Grocer. Jr.
Brig Edwin. Allen, from Beaton.
Schr Redondo, NN'hitmore, from New York. with mdse
to Paul Polil. Jr.
Seli, A Bartlett, Bartlett, Hoboken.
Seim Aunic, Penton. New Haven.
Schr Annie Magee. Ectehtun. New Haven.
Behr American Eagle. Shaw, Providence.
Behr L Ataele. Buehler. Providence.
Bchr H L Sleight, ‘V Meth+, Providence.
fiche W 8 Thompson. Yates. Wilmington.
Seim A B Cannon. Cobb. Fall River.
Seim A 'X Cohn. itrower,_Bridgeport.
Steamer Brunette, Howe. New York. John F Ohl.
Brig Fiddle'. Stone, NIIVREBa, J E Bagley & Co.
Brig Eliza McNeil, Small, Cardona/. U C Carson A Co,
Behr J E Pratt, Ni kereon, Beaton, Mershon A
SchrAmerican Eagle, Shaw, Providence, Hammett A
Seim, W R Thompson, Yates. Washington, Caetner, Stick
uuy WeMutton.
Sehr B I. blalght, Willeta, Beverly. Audenried, Norton
& Co.
Seim 8 & IA Coreon,Coreon,Salem. Borda. Kellar&Nutting
Schr A T Cobc, Brower. Conamet, 8 inniekson & Co. ..
Sclir Lizzie Iclaule.,Bnebler. Salem. Tyler &
Schr Annie, Fenton, Annapolis. 11, S Qr Master.
elm A Bartlett, Bartlett Dorcheeter. Day. Ile 4dell & Co
Selo L D Jarrard, Campbell. Dridsegort, captain.
Correspondence of the Philadelphia Exchange.
LEWES, DEL. April 2—ti
The fleet reported at the Breakwater in my_ lust all left
vestei day for their porta of destination. Brig Geo
Berry, from Philadelphia for Key West, went to sea to •
day. The following veeeels are in the harbor this even.
lug: Bohm Armenia for Washington; Sarah J Vaughan,
for .do ,• A It Wetmore. for Oeorgetown, D CI J J
for litannond ; John Price, for Portland; Borah Eldridge,-
for t bincoteague • Isaac Rich, for Portland; Buowilak.o,
for Washington, D C, alt from Philadelphia; ill Munson,
New avem-for Virginia A Hy,,r. do.do4.lwncliburik
for Baltimore; Carrie Webb, for Virginia; Mary Ellen_,
for York River; Highland Queen, for Georgetown D C.' all
from New York • klizabeth from :Egg Harbor for Vir
ginia goops,A 1. Watkins, ..ifunter,l4llA WA Brooks left
this alto - noon for Virginia. Wind N
• 'y our s, die, . 30E00% Lasgrriai.
Ship Sarauol Russo% Luau, cleared at New York yea.
torday for Hong Kong. - _
Snip Calhoun (Br)." Crary. cleared at.N York yesterday
for Ban Francisco. •
tibia J N Chapman, Norton. clea red at' New ()deans 60th
ult. for Havre. with 106 bales coton, *4600 bills hides..
ship Reichstag (Litalub). , Plum. 'cleared at , Now Oilcans
80th ult. for Live rpool,with 1200 bales cotton. 6 000sks corn.
6190 'Ammo and 'H bales blarstete. _
Steamer Gen Meade, Sampson. at New OrleaDa3olll ult.
from New York, _
Bohr pl a ty and Francis, Boyle, bones at Richmond ad
instant. '
Sci%rs J G Bartlett. Bartlett, and J W Brennan, Onion.
exiled from Providence ltd hot. for this port.
rtdchr Nellie Ilryshlng Presser. tra in New Castle* DO ,
for Aunisquatn, ogled 'fromNewpOrt .
—A New York judge has decide& &at umbrella'
stealing is not theft.
—The mew library given by Mx Peabody to thic ,
town of Georgetown has Jut been ficashert.
—"A June Rose Bug" is the subject or a poem.
it a New Jersey paper.
—There is no doubt that impeachment wilt bo
a good thing for the country it' it turns out well.—
lioston Adverti.qer. ,
—The Princess Balm Salm, in considerololl of
her herMem In Mexico, has received a•handsomn
pension from the Austrian Government.
. ..
—Query: Is a man who has made a fool, of
himself to be" considered as a self-made sitan?::-;-,
Every Afternoon.
, ,
--A noyeliet describes his hero as making love
"like two bonded warehouses in flames on lt.dnik,.
winJy night and the fire alarm out of repaire'?
—The wizard Anderson has made it np '
his errant wife, and the happy couple are'enjoy
lug a second honeymoon in Indianapolis.
—All the French gold and diver colnivrlilch do
not bear the laurel-crowned eflloy of Napoleon
111. have been recalled. They wlllbe Incited anAtE
coined anew.
—Hartford is called' the "City, et fituirtaliof'
Churches." There are more untirilzhed church.
eptres there than in any place of its size In the
—John Pitcenix once said that when, from
deck of an outgoing steamer, he shouted to a
friend, •'Good-bye, Colonel," two-thirds of the
crowd on the wharf raised their hats and said,
"Good-bye, old fel. Tekkar yersclf."
—The Paris correspondent of the London Tele
graph says that the last new thing in dress is a
• puff petticoat," Which sticks out in a burich,and
causes the female form divine to look rather like
the Gnathodon or Dodo.
—Excavations have brought to light in Syria
a Hebrew house, dating from ahotit the second
century before. Christ. Some of the rooms are in
good preservation. and amoig the books found
is a collection of Hebrew poems, said. to be un
known to predent Orientate.
—The Chicago Times complains that too many
public recitationiata have sprung.up since the ad--
,rent of Dickens. "Young misses lisp the deli
cate passages of ',Milos Caesar,' and toothless old
men drug out the balcony scene of ‘liornenand
—A young Frenchman has been condemned to
death for stabbing a widow woman in 39 places
and throwing her body down a well. fate
crawled up the chain and appeared to testify
against him, the jury, very singularly, finding no
'•extenuating circumstances."
—Dnring the rebellion a regiment of Arkansas,
men were marching knee deep in mud. a part of
them dra,gging a heavy cannon. An *nicer riding
by was hailed by one of them with the remark:
"Wel, Colonel, I'll, go through with yon this
hitch, but if yon ever , have any more Unions to
breakup, you may just bet yor life I ain't &hart"
—A Boston apothecary Ind
_pp a recipe, and
after the man bad gone the clerk found lie had
passed on him a counterfeit twenty-five eentpleeet
and a five cent 'hit. Ho told his employer.
"Ne'ver mind." said the vhiltisophic Yankee,. "if
the five cent bit is good there's a clean profit of
three cents,";
—Vhe - Providence , (ll.l.) relatei
cent "experience": 'We were corapetled to j re
turn an advertisement—Rid the moaezr; more t+
the pity—the other • day, because 'no one 'entail
determine whether the advertiser wanted a shim
tion as a wet nurse or a-mission to the Court of
St. James."
—An enterprising undertaker sent the follow
ing excessively' cool note tea sick mab: "Dear
Sir: Having positive proof that you are rapidly
approaching death's gate, I have thought 'it not
imprudent to call your attention to the 'enclosed
advertisement of my abundant stock of ready.
made coffins, and make the suggestion that you
signify to your friends a desire for the purchase
of your burial outfit at my establishment."
—A- niarrisge ceremony recently' came to a
rather abnipt termination in Previdence; in con= '
sequence of the to-be bride putting in a stipule-
Lion that the to-be bridegroom should thericeforth.,
eschew his cigar. The young man very abstirdiy
replied that he could get along very much more'
comfortably without a wife than ho could with
out his weed, and consequently the proposed
marriage "ended in smoke.'
—A bill has been favorably reported in the N.Y..
Assembly, which requires that every street car in
New York and Brooklyn "shall, on or before the
first day of'May next, have divisions' at red` to
the seats, similar to those now in use on ferry
boats within said cities, suck divisions to 'be
placed at least twenty inches apart." It adds '
that on cars which have no such divisions, pas-,
gagers need not pay any fare. -
—Mr. &them, the comedian, while hunting
with Baron Rothschild's hounds, very nearlyindt,
with a severe accident. He took a very deep drop
fence in a road, and coming suddenly upon a dart
driven by an old woman, Ivlio pulled her horse'
the wrong way, a foot and a half of the shaft ran.. ,
into Mr. dothern's horse. The actor just saved
his leg by a quick motion. The horse (Bieges),
well known with ttieN_Baron's hounds, was shot.
—There is a famotis inventor of fashions. in
Paris, named Worth. . "When this truly great
man is composing," says a correspondent, "he
reclines on a sofa, and one of the young ladies of
the establishment plays "Verdi" to him; he coot
poses chiefly in the evening, and says that me
of the MADE 61311 gild his conceptions. Like
every great genius, he is very modest, and.thinks
the very weakest tea Of himself. Last week he '
told the Dnchesse do that he could give her
a dress, but he could not supply style."
—The Friends' Review asserts tkat there have
always been in the Society of Friends persons,
who possessed the power of foretelling future
events,: "Many living witnesses can te I remark
able and well-authenticated instances among our
own members within their own memory. AnadOC :
those of this class, thus extraordinarily. gifted,
we have scarcely need to name Arthur owell,
Samuel Emlen, Nathan Hunt, Thomati- 'Scatter
good, George Dillwyn, Joseph John Gurney,
Stephen Grellet, Jos . . Hoag. And still, degenerate
as the times or the people may '
seem there are
those walking the earth who are imbued with
"'The spirit of the fervent days of old,
When words were things that came to pass, and
Flashed o'er the future." •
—A correspondent, signing himself ." Ply- •
mouth," grows facetious, as follows, over a state
ment made in this column yesterday. Of course,
a typographical error caused the difficulty. Mr.
Gopgh has lectured &,400 times, that is, 200 times
every year since he began his career, in 180:
"I have had the pleasure, of listening to Mr.
Gough during his lecturing tours for many years.'
past, and am somewhat familar with his face and
figure, and I certainly was not prepared to learn
(bat he had reached the advanced age of 16Er' ,
years, as I 'find he has from a paragraph in the.
' Fact and Fancy' column in yesterdays Bet,-
maiti. If Mr. had delivered one lecture
day, from the date of his birth, to deliver 55,
lectures would make him at thepresent timsrl47'''
yeatilt, 1111:maths and 15,41aysold: , butlfweanis4.c.
pose him to have commenced his lecturing career
when ho was. say 2i years of age, he would
be • about 168 rears old. And esrpOshig
as you state, 1,000 persons to have bee* the wire-;
rage attendance upon the 54,0dcl teetotal?. de.
livered, he must have lectured borate $4.,000,00 , a
persons or a number about equal-to the present
population of Great. Britain and the United
States. Certainly Mr. ,
-" Gough_lt gluing iit_qc" the
"shear and yeiter tettestr borrow won* ,
Ward—but It must be confessed that bottom' Ills
age remarkably it:is grafting Indeed to
have such a recordar"thie, as tee- memorandum
of what one emu* man has ACCOMpliebilit
though 168 years' old, atill'acerns to have much of
life and vigor remaining, and, judging front
present appearances, prOreir4es to live at. Wel
arielbet Cabal."