Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, April 27, 1868, Image 1

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    , GIRSON PEACOCK. Editor.
VCLUME XXII.-NO.
THE EVENING BU LLETIN
EVERY EVENING
(Sundays excepted),
AT TIM NEW BMILL.EItI wrimpirca,
607 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia,
IIY TUE
EVENING BULLETIN ASSOCIATION.
• moraii•rous;
GIBSON PEACOCK, ERNEST C. WALLACE
F. L. NETIIERSTON.. TI10: . J. WILLIMISON.
CASPER SOCCER. Jo., FRANCIS WELLS.
The Beakruf is served to subscribers In the car at 18
tr week, .dyable to the carders, or *8 : r annum.
INVITATIONS FOR WEDDING'S, PARTIES.
ea ecuted in a superior manner. by
DREK.II, lOW biU'lr STREET. fcff2o4ll
1)1E1).
BARTON—On Sixth-day, 24th inst, Isaac Barton, in
Isis seyenty.third year.
lib relatives and -friends are particularly Invited to
the funeral, from his late rtaidenee, No. 85 S. Second
street. on Third-day, Mil Inst., at it o'c l ock P. M., without
%further notice. Interment at South Laurel urn. • .
SCRSOWS.—On th e `....5th instant, Annie M. Burrows.
wife of E. J. Burrows, and dam liter of Francis Cooper.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of. her
tinenand, No. 1184 Pine street. on Wednesday morning. at
Is o'clock, without further notice. Funeral service at dt.
.lohn's(Thirteenth Street)Churcb. Interment at Cathedral
Cerneters.
HALIIPCS.—In Baltimore. on the inst.. Lewis )12b.
f no. Br., In the 74th year of his age. •
NSALll—Departed this life, on Saturday , morning,
Atoll 28. in the 84th year of her age. Miss Martha Neale.
lier friends and relatives are invited to attend her
funeral, from her late meittenice. near Harlington, N. J. on
Tuesday afternoon, leh instant, at one o'clock, Care
leave Walnut Street Wharf at ten o'clock. A. M. and
leave Su:Minton for Camden at 4.52 P. al. Funera l ger
res will be at St. Mary's t.hurch. Burlington, at three
o'clock,
BTEItLEsiG.— Suddenly, on Fedo Morning. 34th
at his residence. hilt Arch street, h enry Sterling, in the
year of his age.
Dan relics will he given of the funeral. •
SEEGhlt.—On the '?Bth inst. Mrs. Ann Seeger. relict of '
he Late David Seeger, deceased, in the 29th year of her
ape.
Ifer relatives and friends aro invited to attend the
funeral, front her late residence, No ire North Twelfth
,treet, on huraday morning, the 30th instant, at ten
lock. •
eneral services at Grace Church. at 11 o'clock me -
kin iv. _ •••
PEICE-.- On the 24th instant. Edward Price, son of
rah L., and the labs John li. Price. in the 84th year of
P. oge.
The relatis es and friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral. from the residence of his
..ssother. 13h. I 's tbs.; ine street, 0111 Tuesday, the Dsth, fast.,
sit ht o'clock P. M.
VIRE LAND VII, i; i ::NT43.i.Al".ril E LIGHT
PJ elindc '4 of Spring Poplin! for the Fakhlonable 'Walking
Dreeter.
•
Steel Colored Poplin!.
Mode yolored Popline.
Inmate)! Exxet Made.
SM*'~l3lAL 11►!Yl ' 1~11:5.
stir TtI., I I4. I ,INTStiIVAF:J 4 IritILK COMPANY an.
:0 ounces to the Citizr us of Philad. iphi s that they have
,tablifhed a 'fcleigaph Office in their Depot, No.
MA.tRCT tame'. in connection with all the local tele
graph stations in tile city. All the opl ratora will act as
asvuta, and iv ill tranemit orders fur Milk and other buni.
Ilene communications with the Company without charge.
The ,tatio_e of the local telegraph are arrfollows, viz.;
West Philadelphia—Penctsylvanist Milk Depot, 3339
_Market street.
Went PhliadelphLa—Market street, weet of Thirty
e...lghth.
Went Pialadelohla—New York Depot, Thirty-fast and
Market streets.
Went Philadelottia—West Chester Railroad Office n
Thirty.ftret and Chestnut streets.
- Went Philadelphia—Avenue Drove Yard, near Heston.
Gray's Ferry road and U. S. Arsenal.
Mantua--Vnion Drove Yard kieeL
Frankford--Mahn street, near Poet Office.
Gelmantown-in the Railroad Depot. •
"t is nayorst -in the Ballroom!! Depot.,
Conshohocken-In the Railroad Dept&
Gibson's. Bpfat--•Gray's Ferry-Citeenwich Point,
Philadelphia. Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad
Depot--Brosui and Weshhsgton avenue.
Kensington Depot -Front and Garrison streets.
East Renaington-N0.1003 Beach street, near Laurel.
Ninth and Green streets-In Freight Depot.
Scrothwark--No. Ad Washington avenue.
Continental Hotel-Ninth and Chestnut streets.
Girard Homse-Ninth and Chestnut streets.
La. Pierre House-Broad street below Chestnut.
Bingham House-Eleventh and Market street&
Aierchante Hotel-Fourth street, below Arch.
North Broad Street-No. MI. below Vine.
Fairmount-No. 2204 Hamilton street.
Market street corner of Eighteenth.
North Front i*eet-fea. ft& above Arch.
Walnut stree . -No 1.90. between Front and Second,
Delaware Avenue Market-Foot of Dock street.
• Merchants' Exchange-Third and Walnut street/.
Southeast corner of Tithe Chestnut etreeta
ft anufacturen.dtc.. having telegraphic connection with
the Principal Office, Third and Chestnut streets: Morris.
Wheeler & Co.. William Sellers & Co.. Merrick & Sons,
Union League. AL Baird A. Co.. Thome Dolan, 4.d.
Sander and Co., Birmingham & Co. apig4trp
sagogp , DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC. HICHINVAYS.—
"""" Ork ICE OF CHIEF CO.MaiD.'efONEtt,
STREET. WEST 131 DE., BELOW CHESTNUT.
tun-% prixa tA. April IStb. 1268.
NOTlCE—Citizens am hereby notified that in return a
book will be kept at each Police i3tation within the paved
limits of the city. for the purpose of registering complaints
upon the condition of the atreets not cleansed. or where
the contractor neglects to remove az Yes in accordance
with the ordinance of CouMA HLncils.
ON H. DICKINSON,
uP 4 Zatrptk Chief tiortuniationer of Illghwaye.
war HORTICULTURAL HALL
SELECT ENTERTAINMENT
IL V. IIoCULLY. Egg , . ;
will /Rive
HEADINGS AND IMPNRISONATIONS
• From tibakeepoare. I. ickeno,
ON TMiDAY EVSNI NU.' AYItIt. 28re.
At 8 o'clock. aptl7-2trp•
MANDAU MINING COMPANY.—THI: AN N
S l a r muting of the Stockholders of the Mandan Mining
Company win be held at the office of the Company. No.
:sl4 WALNUT street. Philadelphia. on 'lllultit)A,Y, the
:aath day of May. WA, for the election of Directors and
traneamlon of other basinesa
B. A. lIOOPES. Secretary.
Ptitmihrumia. April 2/0. ttp27 hay=
OFFICE OF CITY TREASURE
ruts. April 24.1867.
VOTICR. —holders of matured City Loan, and also
Loan tannic due let day, of July. MS, are requested to
present their CornSeatell at tbis office for redemption.
Interest will be allowed on Loan falling due July, It A to
time of payment. JOB. N. PEIroOL,
6te City Treasurer.
./ETNA MINING COMPANY.—TfIE ANNUAL
" ' Meeting of the Stockholders of the JEtna Mining
Company will be held at the office TUESDAY,pany, No.
T 2.4 Walnut street, Philadelphia, on the 26th
day of May. 1844. at DI ek, M., Per the election of Di.
rectors. and transaction of other bushman.
B. A, 11.00PES, Secretary.
April 45410. ap2ltruy2ds
eipiina. SOLDIERS' HOME IN THE CITY OF PHILA.
DEI PHIA, April 18, DEB.—The Annual Meeting of
the contributore, for the election of twenty.four managers
to !IMO for the evening year. will be held at the
on MONDAY EVENING, May 11th, 1868, from Bto 10
o'clock, P M.
ap27,m,th tiny 114 E. 8. HALL, eecretary.
A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE STOCK ROL
iIarDERS of the BROWN' SILVER MINING COM
PANY of Colorado will be held at their Office. No. 430
Walnut street, Room 20. on THURSDAY, May 7.18t8, at
11 o'clock P. M., tc take action on certain by-laws of the
Company. THOd. R. SEARLE, Secretary.
PnILADEI.I4IA, April 27, 1/308. IN
mar A SPECIAL MEETING OE TILE STOCKHOLM
era of the Mercantile Library Company. will be
held on TUESDAY EVENIANG, the 28th Intent, at 8
o'clock. for the purpme of taking furtner action on the
IPendlng amendinente to the charter.
JOHN LARDNER,
Recording Secretary.
apl6-12trp§
m a r POINT BREEZE PARK ASSOCIATION,
April 27th, 1808.
The election for aPrePideut and Directors of tho Ameocia.
Bon will be held at the Office of tho Amoclation, No. 144
,South Fourth street, on MONDAY, May 4th next:between
the hours of 10 A, M. and 2 P. M. ati2743trp/
FREE LECTURES{ ON PHRENOLOGY CO\t•
mance THlti EVENING at B o'clouk, at the Phils.
delobla University, Ninth street, balmy Locust, Portraits,
cads, busts, skulls (hundreds). and examination of heads
publicly, illustrative, by WM. It. ELLIur .'lt
PENiNIDI LVAN 110SPIrfi. —T ILE , CON
lartributors to the PennEsylvanift Hospital are hereby
'notified that the annual election for Managers and Trea
surer will bo held at the Hospital, Eighth street, below
Spruce, on the 4th proxianoat 4 o'clock r. M.
m e 7trp WISTAR MORRIt), Secretary.
41rtlx.month 18th 1868
• •
- PHILADELPHIA ORTHOP/EDIC HOSPITAL,
No. 15 South:Ninth street. Club-foot, hip and apt.
snil diseases and bodily deformities treated. Apply•dailY
.• at 12 o'clook. non acnrp§
411Wi'HOWARD 'HOSPITAL. NOS. 1618 AND O
ombard street. Ding luau M Departmenti—Modical.
treatment and medicines furnished gratuitoudy to the
oar.
EOST-A LEATHER PORTE IsHtENAIId t CONTAIN:
tag a gold pencil, keys and $lO. A suitable Loarard
erlll be given for 10 restoration at. No. llMAYalnut et, Iti
c ove
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MEM
ABYSSINIA.
heodorus About to Move Aglinst
Napier—The gieneral Warned
. —March to the Front
of Magdida—A
eonnoisanee.
[From the New York Herald, of To-day.l
QUEEN'S MOTEL, LONDON, April 26, A. M.—The
special correspondent of the Herald, marching
with the advance of General Napier's army to
wards Magdala, reports by telegram—delayed in
transit—dated the 7th inst., that news was re
ceived at headquarters, from army spies to the
effect that King Theodorns intended moving im
mediately from his works on the British.
General Napier on receipt of this intelligence
Instantly crossed the Jiddah river to the plain of
Tanta, which he commenced to traverse. Many
of the animals employed by the army were lost
in crossing a terrible ravine, which is eight miles
wide. having a descent of three thousand five hun
dred feet and an ascent extending four thousand
five hundred teat on the other side. The Queen's
army having accomplished both, marched over
the '‘King's Road,' which is thirty feet wide, on
ward. General Napier then halted and recon
noitered the position at Magdala in person. He
saw the King's camps with their intrenched de
fences, and said they appeand almost impregna
ble.
Pi °pier Reaches the Front of the
orlio—Theodorns 7 s Artillery.
QUEEN'S Bomar,. LONDON, April M.—
Three telegraphic despatches have been received
here during' the morning from the British army
expedition., under command of Major General
Napier, in Abyssinia. King Theodoras has
twenty--eight guns mounted in position
outside his work :7 , , and mostly in front of
his camp, bearing on the English advance.
General Napier • has• forwarded a letter to the
King officially demanding the relcase of the Bri
tish captives. The English army is concentrated
on the Beeshilo river. The troops have been
furnished with scaling ladders, torpedoes and
other engines and missiles of assault, and are
held in readiness for a sudden attack on the for
tress and works of Magdala. Another telegram
is dated before the palatial fortress of 31agdala
on the loth of April (Good Friday). The British
army has arrived here in front of the, King's
stronghold. The troops are distant six miles
from the fortress. The King's camp Is situated
on agreat height and in full view of the men.
The English will assault it very soon.
The third telegram is of still later date. being
written at Magdala on the .18th of April, and in it
he says: A truce which had been agreed on be
tween General Napier and King Theodoras ter
minated at an early hour this morning. Imme
diately after its termination, the King not having
surrendered the captives, Major-General Sir
Robert Napier placed himself at the head of the
First and Second brigades of his army and moved
up the hill towards the fortress as far as Shillasse.
Has portion of the strong works built was sur
rendered to' Napier by the chiefs in command
after a brisk attack, in which the African troops
were detested. King Theodorms, observing the
English advance and its first fruits, retreated
into the centre of the Magdala works on the
plateau, having first planted live of his gums at
the base.
When General Napier came in sight with his
brigades th King's artWerymen opened. on the
..tivance with these guns in presence. of Theodo
rns. The British replied Immediately with their
twelve-pounder Armstrong guns and seven-inch
mountain mortar rocket guns, throwing rockets
into the place. After enduring this fire a short
time King Tbeodorns abandoned his guns and,
still retreating Inward, barricaded the sally
ports and commenced a fire of musketry
from behind his gates and wall defences.
The Abyssinians evincing no signs of surren
der, General Napier halted his advance and com
menced a bombardment of theie work. The
bombardment was continued during a space of
three hours. When it terminated the British
commander ordered An assault, which was made
in fine style. The King's works were carried
after a very vigorous resistance on the part of the
enemy. Theodorns lost during the engagement
sixty men killed and two hundred wounded.
The English army had fifteen of rank and file
wounded. After the works were completely
taken King Theodorns was found dead by the
English soldiers on entering the centre of his
tronghold. He was shot through the head. Some
persons say ho was killed during one of the
battles; others incline to the opinion that he com
mitted suicide when he had found the fortune of
the day against him. The King's body was re
cognized among the killdti and wounded by the
British captives when released. Theodorns's two
sons were taken prisoners by Napier, and all the
European prisoners held by their deceased father
set free. The interior of the fortress of Maodala
presented an extraordinary and splendid sight,
the place glowing almost with barbaric splen
dor. The British troops plundered it at 011C3.
The mtn found four royal crowns made of
solid gold, twenty thousand dollars in silver,
thousands of silver plates, several lots of very
rich jewels, and numerous other articles of great
value. General Napier takes by his victory the
twenty-eight large guns used against him, five
thousand stand of small arms, ten thousand
shields, such as are used in battle in open field by
the Abyssinians; ten thousand spears, and many
other articles of war equipment. The liberated
British captives will start for home on the 14th
of April. Gomel Napier's army will reorganize,
"fall iu," and return to India and England at
once.
TIRE LA rzsi IVEWS•
Reports from Napier in Magdala.«.
Thoodorns , Losses Counted oy thou.
sands-.-Great Numbers of His Mon
Main... The Liberated Captives on
Tactic' Way for House.
- •
QUF.11.14 HOTEL, LONDON, April 28, P. 31.—Still
later adviees from Abyssinia, dated at Zoula on
the 18th of April, have been received hero.
The very latest reports had at that point from
the scene of action in Magdala represent that
fourteen thousand native troops had laid
down their arms to Napier, and that Theodorus
had five hundred soldiers killed and fifteen hundred
wounded in the late engagement. Advicca from
Napier's headquarters, in Mngdala, without dale,
are also at hand. They state that the Europeans
latelrheld captive there, numbering sixty souls,
including men, women and children, were
already on the route to Zoula for home, and that
the entire force of Theodorus' army had been
either killed, wounded or captured.
811861 A.
Peace or War.
The Golos publishes an article which has cre
ated an immense sensation. It says that the Em
peror Napoleon meditates a great war against
Russia and Prussia, but that he is likely to try
and detach Prussia from Russia. Should ho suc
ceed, the war would be carried on on the banks
of the Baltic and in the Vistulian countries,
Warsaw and St. Petersburg being the objectives.
In that ease Austria, Turkey, and Sweden would
be the allies of France. But Prussia would be
attacked, if France could conciliate Russia rela
tive to the East. The Gobs concludes by stating
that; in any case, Prussia and Russia had to re
quest France to disarm first,pledging themselves
to do the same—that .forced intervention world
be justified by the general interests of Europe.
—A. young Indian maid, visiting a flouring mil , '
in Winong, Minnesota, surreptitiously got hold
of the stencils and decorated her white blanket
with "Ellswerth's choice" in bright rod letters,
after which sue strut Led down street, to the
eventual horror of the bachqlor Bilswortle whe
owns the mill,
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, APRIL 27, 1868,
• CITY BULLETIN.
BUILDINGS IN PIIILADELPHIA.—The following
statement of the number and character of the
buildings in Philadelphia is compiled from the
books of the Board of Revision:
Tokil Brick Slone Frame
Wards. Buildgs, !louses.. Houses. Ifousi!s
4,094 8,527
5.271 4,557
3d 3,262 2,729 2 495
4th ..... .. t.. 5,454 2,710 11 681
sth .... ..... . 8,253 2,679 22 219
6th 3,066 2,679 23
7th . 4,909 4,719 68
Bth 3,505 3,126 97
!Jai 2,913 2,604 27 72
10th 3,788 3,309 45 254
11th 2,292 1,948 2 249
12th 2,b65 2,217 4 214
NIMBI
4,116 3,953 11 ~ 87
15th 6,848 6,012 319 215
16th 3,682 2,G78
Ei2l
18th 4,133 2,699 9 . 1,334
19th 5,961 5,111 9 516
20th 8,018 7.482 5 187
21st 2 , 257 59 1,677 270
_ _
5;264 480 2;188 1,135
23d 4,298 861 849 1,471
:47th 3,184 1,560 607 838
25th 2,643 860 166 1,362
26th 4,939 4.655 6 105
21Ih '1,945 734 462 547
28th 1,811 706 396 468
10,182 80.304 6,885 13,819
The total number of dwelling houses is there
fore 101,008.
Of the whole number of brick houses 764 were
one-story, 16,762 two-storied, 58,367 three
storied and 4,411 four-storied. Of the stone
houses 190 are one story, 4,253 two-storied, 2,336
three-storied and 106 four-storied. Of the frame
houses 1,071 arc one-story. 11.510 two-storied
and 1,238 three-storied. There are 654 houses. of
five-stories, and upwards in the city.
The other kinds of buildings in the city sum up
as followb: churches, 385; public buildings, 208;
,ehools undor religious control, 41: factories,
foundries, rolling mills, breweries, .1,266 r
tire company houses, 86; stables., 2,770: barns,
1,234: slaugliter-houses. 154; blacksmith shops,
125. theatres and halls, 27; public institutions, 61,
tud miscellaneous, 136.
The following statement shows the number of
churches. public school houses and fire compa
nies, factories, foundries, &c., in each Ward of
he city
Public I'ire Com-
Wartb. Churches. Schools. Factories panics.
Ist R 10 20 1
2tl 16 7y
.1 2
A .. 12 6 11 4
Ith 7. 7 10 2
sth 17 7 33 4
, ;t1t.,... • 12 5 39 5
19 5 22 4
14 5 9 2
13 5 19 5
10th Ui 7 15 3
11th 1 7 32 4
12th 11 8 o'er
3
14th 12 8 11 2
15th . 18 G 76 5
16th 10 4 137 , 2
18th 10 10 30 5
19th . 15 8 138 2
20th . 20 8 89 3
21st 10 7 67 ' 2
22d 38 13 73 6
23d 25 .17 186 6
21th . 7 7 29 3
25th . 11 9 23 - ..
26th . 10 8 :',O 2
27th ~... 16 10 3t 3
28th . 13 5 14 1
PILILADELTI , ILA CATTLE MARKET, April 27, 1868.
—Beef cattle were in good demand this week,
but prices were without ohange. About 1,200
head arrived and sold at 10X@11c. for extra
Bennsylvania and Western steers, 9®loc. for fair
to good and 6h2Be. per lb. gross for common as
to quality. The following are the particulars of
the sales:
Fleas. Salve. Price.
1:1 Owen Smith, Western. kre•• 7 ®loki
hi P. McFillen, Lancaster county, ..... tcle„:,ac4lo.Al
lid P. Hathaway. Lancaster county, gm. •....• tOM
04 James Kirk, Chceter county. 904 441039
50 B. idcFillen," county, gre 0)4010}c,
50 E. S. .McFillen, Western, gm 9 1.610.,.
45 Unarm d: Bachman, Western, gre........... 9 (103,5
35 Martin Fuller & Co., Weetern, gre.......... .. Blc4lol
90 Mooney & Smith, Western, gre.........
so T. Mooney & Bro., Western. km• • • ••• •• • ...... 1 1 10 '•
52 11. Chain, Penn., .............. (; 109
50 John Smith Bro., Lancaster co., gre 6 (e ,
35 L. Frank. Lancaster co., 9 0,111
70 Nape k Co, Lancaster co., gre @10;.5
41 Chandler ea Alexander, Cheeter co., gre...... 0 01004
Cows were unchanoed; 200 head sold at $45(0
41.5 for springers, and s sso®s7s per head for cow
, ind calf.
Sheep were in fair demand;s,ooo head sold at 61
(epic. for clipped, and 7,1 2 .038 c. per lb. gross
for wool sheep.
Hogs were firmly held ; 2,800 head sold at the
different yards at $l3 50(015 per 100 lbs. net.
FIRES.—This morning, about five o'clock, Po
licemen Thorp, of the Fifth District, discovered
a fire in the basement of the book-store of
Howard Challen, No. 1308 Chestnut street. The
alarm was given, and firemen were soon upon
the ground. It was found that some rags and
waste paper were on fire. Under the direction
of Chief Engineer McCusker, the flames were ex
tinguished by a stream introduced by the Schuyl
kill Hose Company. Through the judicious
management of Mr. McCusker, the . damage done
was very slight.
Sleeper's brush factory, No. 424 Brown street
‘v as slightly damaged by fire about half-past
seven o'clock this morning.
FATAL RAILROAD ACCIDENT.-AII Anknown
man, while walking on the Philadelphia, Wil
mington and Baltimore Railroad, near Havre de
Grace, on Saturday night, was run over by the
down train and killed. The deceased was about
thirty or thirty-five years of ago, five feet ten
inches in height, had a slight moustache, and a
heavy scar on the forehead above the right eye,
which had evidently been caused by a gun-shot
wound. He was dressed in a black frock-coat,
blue pants and a plush cap, much worn. A pa
per containing the name of Alexander McCoomb,
Twelfth and Fitzwater streets, was found ou his
person, but Mr. McComb declares that he knows
nothing about the man.
MAN BEATEN.-Wm. Harrington, Michael
Glenn and Michael Brady were arrested yesterday
and takeri before Alderman Pancoast on the
charge of assault and battery on Wm. Adams.
The latter had hired a boat at 'Fairmount, and
was about returning it. The defendants at
tempted to jump into the boat, bat Mr. Adams
objected to that. The party then tell upon Mr.
Adams and beat him severely. The accused were
held in $5OO ball to answer at Court.
RAID ON STREET-WALKERS.—On Saturday
night Lieutenant Connelly, with a squad
of policemen, made a raid upon the dis
orderly women who promenade on Ninth and
Tenth streets, between Chestnut and Locust
streets. Twenty were captured. They were hold
to keep the peace by Alderman Swift, and were
admonished that if arrested again under similar
circumstances, they will b . ) sent to prison.
BIIONE: HIS A1t51.-A boy, named Frederick
Oswald while playing on a 'wagon, at Horrock's
mill, in Frankford, yesterday, fell and broke his
arm. He was taken to his home, at Adams awl
Sellers streets.
FATAL REsuur.—John IfeWMiams died this •
I morning at the Episcopal Hospital, frotit' 1434.
i rice received by falling from his cart a few, clays
ago.
OUR, WHOLE COUNTRY.
Lis- It LT I: I'ON A SE:iTON.—Pat Moran and John
Powell were before Aid Bonsull yesterday, upon
the charge of haying asssulted the Sexton of the
Bedford. Street tviision. They were intoxicated
and were refused admittance to the building by
the Stxtnn, when they knocked, tibia down
qpo beat him. They were held in $5OO bail for
-
15 367
:; 627
AbFACT.TING I'OLICE:kII , .::.—On. Saturday night
Edward Pollock was found asleep on the steps
of a store at Ninth and Market streets, by a
couple of policenien. He was aroused and then
mined upon the officers. lie kicked one vio
lently and bit the hand of the other. After a
hearing before Alderman Jones, Pollock was
held in $l,OOO bail.
MAD DOG.—A (lug vattell was evidently suffer
ing from hydrophobia created considerable ex
citement in Frankford yesterday afternoon. l Twn
children named Knight and Slaughter, each ilve
years of age, were bitten—one in the head and
the other in tho hand. The dog was killed by
Mr. Knight, father of ore of the children.
3 102
1 757
AV :WILT AND BATMAY.—Dalliel Kelly has been
held in $l,OOO bail by Ald. Jones to answer the
charge of having assaulted James Boyd at a pub
lic house on Market street above Seventeenth, on
Saturday night.
MODERN PAINTING:;.--A collection of modern
paintings will be sold without reserve this even
ing, at quarter before 8 o'clock, at Scott's Art
Gallery, 1020 Chestnut street, comprising speci
mens of the American and English schools.
LErrER Box ROBISICLI.—The letter box at
Eleventh and Walnut streets was broken open
and robbed a night or two since. Policeman
Slorgan found two letters lying close by and de
posited them in the next box.
A WORTHY TRIT:UTE.—The friends and con
tributing members of. Beck's Parties have ten
dered to 3. Madison Beck, Secretary of Philadel
phia (Beck's) Band, No. l , a complimentary
Quadrille Party, to be given at Musical Fund
Hall, on Tuesday evening, April 28, 1868, as a
tiligbt testimonial of esteem for services as
=iduonely rendered for sixteen years past in estab
lishing and elevating said parties to the required
And well-known high standing. The matter
having come under our observation, We can truly
, ay it is in every way a deserving testimonial in
deed. The gentlemen having it in charge are
experienced managers, who will neglect no pre
caution, relax no energy, spare no expense to
render it the party of the season in.ptlint of ele
gance and decorum.
The style of dress adopted by the Philadelphia
and Wilmington Railroad Company for their
conductors, brakesmen and baggage masters, is
exceedingly appropriate and attractive, and
makes a vast improvement in the appearance of
the men. It was made in one of the custom de
partments of our popular Philadelphia house of
Wanamaker .& Brown, at Sixth and Market
streets. This is purely a Philadelphia house, ,and
well deserves the liberal patronage it receives
from citizens and corporations.
13 4
66 ' 1
Tragedy in Chicago—Fatal Encounter
in a Gaming Mahlon.
[Front the Chicago Journal, April 25.]
We have one more horror in the shape of a
bloody and fatal affray in a gambling hell on
Madison street. The affair took place last night
in room No. 8 of the Tobin building, northeast
corner of Clark and Madison streets. The room
is occupied by Theodore Cameron as a faro bank.
The circumstances or the tragedy, as far as
they have been developed up to the present time,
are as follows: It seems that a man named Jo
seph Bruce, bailing from Philadelphia, and who
came to this city only a few days ago, on his ar
rival here became acquainted with the Cameron
crowd and made the gambling hell alluded to his
headquarters: He played very frequently and
drank deeply.
It is stated that yesterday afternoon, at about
3 o'clock, he visited the gambling room, and en
gaged in play. He appeared to feel intense in
terest in the result of his betting, and deliberated
long and anxiously as he staked each separate
amount. He played for some moments, losing
steadily until his deficit amounted to $2O. Then
he ceased playing—seemed to become very much
excited, and with oaths demanded back the
money he had lost.
The altercation continued for some time, the
dealer refusing to consider Bruce's demands, and
finally saying to the latter that Mr. Cameron, the
proprietor, would soon come in, and would at
tend to him. He even thought that gentleman
would return the $2O, if he were properly asked.
Bruce replied with imprecations that if he did
not do so he would put an end to all connected
with the establishment, and take the money him
self. With this he left the room, in a high l ista.te
of excitement, threatening to return again and
carry out his expressed intenti ms in case his de
mands were not by that time granted.
About 8 o'clock in the evening Watts Cameron,
Theodore Cameron, Fred. White, the dealer, Ed.
Martin, printer and gambler, Peter Willis, and
Henderson Vaughn, the colored waiter, were in
the room. • Play was in progress.
About B o'clock Theodore Cameron went to
the sideboard to procure a glass of water. On
;coking round there was Bruce, revolver in hand.
Hoarse with cage he advanced toward White and
demanded the return of his money. White re
ferred him to Cameron. When the latter was
pointed out to him Bruce turned suddenly around,
and presenting his weapon at him, discharged it
twice, without effect. Cameron, by this time, had
taken a five-shooter from the drawer of the side
board, and, rushing up to Bruce, discharged the
contents; the first shot striking the breast-bone
and entering the vicinity of the heart, the second
entering the right breast and severing the right
lung, and the third entering the neck and tear
ing the carotid artery. Either of the wounds
would have proven fatal. Cameron continued
tiring. Bruce did not utter a word after ho was
struck, but, throwing up his hands, fell iu the
corner of the room.
The door was at once locked, and the parties,
excepting Bruce, left the room. Brace was
gradually bleeding to death, and lying almost in
sensible in the corner.
Daley wasfound by Ofticor Casey and one of
the Pinkerton policemen, on the sidewalk
nearly insensible. The marks of "blood were
tracked to Tobin's building, and right up to the
door of No. 8. Sergeant Tom Moore arrived and
demanded admittance. No answer being re
turned, ho smashed it in, and entering, found
Bruce still alive but unable to articulate. Medical
aid was summoned, but to no purpose, forßrace
expired soon after.
Judge Bustced arrived this morning from
Montgomery, and is stopping at the Battle
Douse. The Judge has not yet entirely recovered
from the effect of his wounds and still walks
with great difficulty. It is his intention to open
the United States District Court to-morrow.
—Prince Narloleon has given a collection of
seventy-five • specimens of the American paper
money of the period to the department of nu
mismatics in the imperial library at Paris.
—A Paris paper published for, the benefit of,
strangers in that city, announces, to Englishmen
that Dickens'kpley, of "Through Fare" has tact
with success "in'tondon, And demlbes a Allard
match as an' athletic race.
CRIME.
Condition of Judge Busteod.
[From the Mobile (Ala.) Register, April a)
FIFTH EDITION
BY TELEGRAPH.
LATER CABLE QUOTATIONS
TILE °IMPEACHMENT TRIAL
By UM Atlantic Cable.
LoNools, April 27, Evening.—Consols quiet.
Five-twenties unchanged. Illinois Central, WI-
Erie, 46k.
FRANKFORT, April 27.—Five-twenties firm.
LIVERPOOL, April 27,Evening.—Cotton scarcely
so firm; Uplands, 12%@18d, and to arrive, 1330;
Orleans, 13R,®13Md. Breadstuffs steady. Lard
firm at 665. 6d. Common Rosin, 7s. 3d. Lin
seed cakes, .610 10s. Other articles unchanged.
HAVRE, April 27.—Cotton active and higher at
134 on the spot and to arrive.
The Impeachment 3 Trial.
(Sneeial Deopatch to the Ehilitdelphis Evening Bulldtin.3
WAsmaGvoN, April 27.—Mr. Stevens becom
ing exhausted, the latter half of his speech was
read by Mr. Butler, and upon its conclusion
Mr. Wiiliams•commenced reading his argument
from the manuscript. He will occupy the ree,
mainder of the day. •
(CORRESPONDENCE OF THE ASSOCIATED MESS.]
(Continued from Fourth Edition.]
. _
Mr. William', then took up the answer made
by the President's counsel on the charge of vio
lating that law, and first discussed the proviso
which it was alleged excluded Mr. Stanton from
its operation. ftc had himself suggested that
amendment, and explained its meaning in the
Committee of Conference, and he had never
dreamed that such a construction would be put
upon it. 2‘.,.; read by the President's
counsel, it would be contrary to the
purpose of the bill. Mr. Stanton's case
was certainly meant to be covered, if it was
not the original cause of its introduction. He
claimed that the principles of the Constitution
required the proviso to be construed in the light
of Vie purpose of the law, and held that the ob
jection that Mr. Stanton did not come within
its effect, bebause not formally appointed by Mr.
Johnson, might be termed a quibble.
' At this point the Senate took a recces.
From St. Louis.
Sr. Loris, April 27.—A convention of the Radi
cal editors of Missouri will bo held here on May
let, to effect a more thorough political organiza
tion for:the coming campaign. Senator Drake,
in a published address, takes strong and correct
ground in favor of impartial snffage.
The delegate meeting of the Protestant Episco
pal 31ission was held at Christ Church today.
Several bishops and quite a number of delegates
from abroad are present.
A Cheyenne despatch says the stables of Com
pany I, 2d Cavalry, were burned on Saturday,
with 65 horses. The loss is $15,000.
Heavy Robbery in New York.
NEW YORK, April 27th.—The residence of Mr.
B. Stern, formerly of Byracnse, in West Forty-
Eighth street, was last night robbed of $27,000 in
jewelry and bond 3.
From Troy.
Titoy,April 27th.—The residence of A. S. Pease,
at Buskirk's bridge, was burned last night. Loss
about 15,000, insured about one third.
The Keating and Hollywood nrine
Fight.
CINt lICNATI, April 27.—The Keating and Hol
lywood prize fight occurred at a point in Ken
tucky, opposite the mouth of the Big Miami
river, at 11 A. 31. to-day. Keating's wrist broke
on the third round, and he thereby lost the fight.
FALVIN AND WANCIEX•
—Mlle. Josephine do Roseyit is a new star clan
sense on her way to this country.
—Austria asks ex-King George of Hanover to
go somewhere else to live.
—During the summer, twelve or fifteen large
iron furnaces are to be erected in Lehigh county.
--The "New England Rowing Association" is
the name of a new boating society in Boston.
—The nopulation of Paris stated to amount to
1,780,000 persons.
—John Owens has been playing . Wellington de
Boots and Solon Shingle in St LOMB.
—A philosopher explains the science of getting
rich in one word—grab; how to keep rich—keep
what you grab.---/2...
—An indiscreet student at Miami University has
been expelled for the atrocious crime of kigstng
his sweetheart.
—A member of the British Aiironautical Society
says that he can fly, and that he will fly the
length of the Crystal Palace in June.
—Miss Rye proposes to stock Canada with
English housemaids. Then the Canadians will
have their servants coming through the Rye.
—The paintings for the next French exhibi
tion have all been eent in and nearly the same
jury elected as last year.
—Sergeant Bates complains that the Southern
school-girls wanted to kiss him. Southern taste
evidently needs reconstruction.
—Queen Victoria's oldest daughter, wifo of the
Prussian Crown Prince, is now the mother at
six children.
—A man in Buffaloltilled himself because peo
ple called him a fool. A very dangerous prece
dent to establish.
—A Portland gentleman found an ox-brad an
inch and a quarter long in his beefsteak the other
day.
• •
—The Czar Alexander has sent to the Emperor
Napoleon a stuffed bear, and to Marshal Valliant
two blue foxes.
kgi l mai NI .4 =MAO
THE TIIDATRES.—At the Arch, this evening, Miss Fanny
B. Price, a young Philadelphian, will make her, debut
in this city in the play of Leah the Forsaken; at the Wet
nut, Mr. Edwin Booth will repeat his great impersonation
of "Macbeth.. The Blzck Crook continues to draw irm
memo audiences to the Chestnut The piece improves
nightly, and now that the management have secured
three or the most accomplished dancers in the protemian,
it seems destined to great and prolonged success. The
American announces a miscellaneous performance to
night
kilelllNDS OPERA Tuou pr.—This evening Benedict's
Grand Opera, ''hi LUy of Killarney, will be presented at
theAeademy of Music by the Melange Company. This
opera when first presented in Philadelphia last season
created considerable enthusiasm. The plot is identical
with The Culleird Baum, and contains many striking and
effective situations, affording opportunity for brilliant
scenic display. The 'RUMS is peculiar and beautiful.
The cast this evening will include Miss Etchings Mrs.
itsguin, Mrs. Arnold, Messrs. ()&111pb(111, Wylle,
Peakea and Arnold.
Me. J. F. ZIMMERMAN% HENEFIT.—TO.MOITOW (Tues.
day) evening Mr. J. P. Zimmerman, treasurer of the
English opera Company, will have a complimentary
benelit at the Academy or Musio. Cionnad's Faust will
be presented with a great cast. The beneficiary .is a
worthy and popular gentleman, and he deserves a
crowded house. Tickets Can no procured at Trtunpler's
mimic store.
ELEVENTIIESTEIZET OPERA ilurare—Tho programme an.
nounccd fo multitude ing by fdess Caro:wgs things..
contains a of novelties and good Too
jlclihas Klan will do dark and deadly deeds,. and d is.
ay the inyiterious power of their organizetton. Tho
new burlesque Mold. at Last will be produced in hand
some it) le, together with ringing by :Cam n
ero. dancing.
instrumental music, and negro comic/4110es. hir. U. W.
Slocum, a popular BIM (Melina I:4ooaber of the troupe,
wilthave a benefit this evening.',
115MM:re itgADINO.--OD, Salado evening, the Nth Nat.,
:air. li. V. Pdolhifiy, the well known eloouliontat, will give
a readhar. .1111 inirereonatlons from Shakespeare
Diekens,snd•others, at Horticultural, HAIL An attractive
entertainment may be exptetui,
4,::Q0 • O'Olook.
F. 7G. FBTIIERSTON. Publisher.
PRIOE THREE CENTB
THADDEUS STEVENS
ANDREW JOHNSON ON TEAL
Powerful and Eloquent Argument
[Special to the Philadelphia Evening EuSelina
To-day, Manager Stevens makes his argument
before the Senate, upon the impeachment of
Andrew. Johnson. We give this eplendid effort
of the veteran Manager in full, and need not be
speak for it the careful perusal which it will re
ceive from every one who has the opportunity te►
read what Mr. Stevens has to say about the'greet
criminal whom he has labored so hard to bring
to trial.
May it please the Court: I trust to be able to be
brief In my remarks, unless I should find myself
less master of the subject which I propose to dis
cuss than I hope, experience having taught that
nothing is so prolix as ignorance. I feat I may
prove thus ignorant, as I had not expepted to
take part in this debate until very lately.
I shall discuss but a single article—the one, that
was finally adopted upon my earnest solicitation *
and which, if proved, I considered then and atilt
consider, as finite sufficient for the ample con
viction of the distinguished respondent, and for
his removal from office, which is the only legiti
mate object for which this impeachment could
be instituted.
During the very brief period which I shall] ou
cupy, I desire to discuss the charges against Ole
respondent in no mean spirit of malignity or vi
tuperation, but to argue them in a manner worthy
of the high tribunal before which I appear, and
of the exalted position of the accused. What
ever may be thought of his character or condi
tion he has been made respectable and his con
dition has been dignified by the action of his
tellow-citizens. Railing accusation, therefore,
would 111 become this occasion, this tribunal, or
a proper sense of the position of those who dis
cuss this question on the one side or the other!
To sec the chief servant of a trusting commu
nity arraigned before the bar of public justice,
charged with high:delinquencies, is interesting.
To behold the Chief Executive Magistrate of a
powerful people charged with the betrayal Of his
trust, and arraigned for high crimes and misde
meanors, is always a most interesting epectacle.
When the charges against such public servant
accuse him of an attempt to betray the high trust
confided In him and usurp the power of a whole
people, that he may become their ruler, it is
intensely interesting to millions of men, and ,
should be discussed with a calm determination,
which nothing can divert and nothing can reduce
to mockery. Such is, the condition of this great
Republic, as looked upon by an astonished and
wondering world.
The offices of impeachment in England and
America are very different from each other, in
the uses made of them for tho punishment of of
fences; and he will greatly err who undertakes) to
make out an analogy between them, either in the
mode of trial or the final result.
In England the highest crimes may be tried be
fore the High Court of Impeachment, and the
severest punishments, even to imprisOnment,
fine and death, may be inflicted.
When our constitution was framed, all those
personal punishments were excluded from the
judgutt.nt, and the defendant was to be dealt
with just so far as the public safety required,
and no further. Hence, it was made to apply
simply to political offences—to persons holdnia
political positions, either by appointment or
election by the people.
Thus it is apparent that no crime containing
malignant or indictable offences, higher than
misdemeanors, was necessary either to be allegedl
or proved. If the respondent was shown to be
abusing his official trust to the injury of the peo
ple for whom be was discharging public ditties,
and persevered in such abuse to the injury of his
constituents, the true mode of dealing with hint
was to impeach him for crimes and misdemean
ors (and only the latter is necessary), and thus
remove him from the office which he was abus
ing. Nor does it make a' particle of difference
whether such abuse arose from malignity, from
unwarranted negligence or from. depravity, so
repeated as to make his continuance in office in
jurious to the people and dangerous to the public
welfare.
The punishment which the law under our con:
stitution authorizes to be inflicted fully demon
strates this argument: That punishment upon
conviction extends only to removal from office,
and if the crime or misdemeanor charged be one
of a deep and wicked dye, the culprit is allowed
to run at large, tmless he should be pursued by a
new prosecution in the ordinary courts. What
does it matter, then, what the motive of the re- ,
spondent might be in bis repeated acts of mal
feasance in office? Mere mistake in intention, if
so persevered in after proper warning as to bring
mischief upon the community, is quite sufficient
to warrant the removal of tho officer from the
place where he is working mischief by his con
tinuance in power.
The only question to be coneldered is : Is the
respondent violating the law? His perseverance
in such a violation, although it shows a perverse
ness, is not absolutely necessary to his convic
tion. The great object is the removal from office
and the arrest of the public injuries which he is
inflicting upon those with whose Interests he is
intrusted.
Tho single charge, which I had the honor to
suggest, lam expected to maintain. That duty
is a light one, easily performed, and which, I ap
prehend, it will be found impossible for the re
spondent to answer or evade.
When Andrew Johnson took upon himself the
duties of his high office, he swore to obey the
Constitution and take care that the laws bo faith
fully executed. That, indeed, is and has always
been the chief duty, of the President of the United.
States. The duties of legislation and adjudi
cating the laws of his country fall in no way to
his lot. To obey the cones t de of the sovereign
power of the nation, and to , t that others should
obey them, was his whole do': —a duty which he
could not escape, and any ,ttempt to do so
would be in direct violatibn cI his official oath;
in other words, a misprision viper jury.
I accuse him, in the name of the House of
Representatives, of having perpetrated that foul
offence ! against the laws and Interests of his
country.
On the 2d day of March, 1967, Congress passed
a law, over the veto of the President, entitled
"An act to regulate the tenure of certain civil
offices," the first section of which is as iollows:
"Be it enacted ba the Senate and louse ofßepre-
Jentatives of the United States of America mn Con
gress assembled, That. every person holding any
civil office to which he has been appointed by and
with the advice and consent of the Senate, and
every person who may hereafter be appointed to
any such office and shall become duly qualified to
act therein, is and shall be entitled to hold such
office until a successor shall have been in like
manner appointed and duly qualified, except as
herein otherwise provided : Prorble,d, That the
Secretaries of State, of tho Treasury, of War, of
the Navy, and of the Interior, the Postmaster-
General, and the Attorney-General s shall hold
their offices respectively for and during the term
of the President by whom they may, hays been
appointed, and for one month thereafter, subject
to removal by and with the advice and consent of
the Senate."
The second section provides that *ton the
Senate is not in session, it: the President shall
deem the officer guilty of acts which requite his
removal or suspension, he may be suspended
until the next meeting of the Senate; and that
within twenty days after the meeting of the
Senate the - , reasons for such stiapension shall ha
reported to that body' i and, if the Senate shall
deem such reasons sufficient for such suspension
[Continued em Me Last page. 4