Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, February 03, 1870, Image 1

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GIBSON PEACOCK. Editor.
OLUME XXIII.-NO. 254,
TARTH • CLOSET COMPANY'S COM
mot Es and arnaratue for fixed closets, at A. Ii
.lI I ANCIFOUS St CO.'s. 51.9 Market et. dente th Is3otl
VICDDING INVITATIONS EN
.grsvobln the neared and beet manner. . LOUIS
P KA Stationer and Engraver. KOI Of
street. tf
LitAtlVßE—WAßDEN.—February Ist, at the: Mori
'oppralieln Bowe, Pithiburgh.'l4 . the , Rey. J„ P. (Mark,
Pat,. Gen.lhintel Leasure. of N , -w Castle, Pc., awl Mrs.
N. W. Warden, - of Mount Pleasant, Westmoreland
comity, Pa.
ENGLE—At Chester, on the 3+l inst., Mary Engle, in
the 94th ye . tir of her age.
'The relatives cod friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend her funeral, from her late rosideuce,
in Cheetor, Delaware county, on Monday. the 7th inst.,
to meet at the betide at 10 o'clock A, 91., without further
unties.
GRANT.—On Tuesday afternoon. February Int,Emma,,
dWphto - of C. G. and Emma C. Grant, aged 6 years. •
The relatives awl friends of the family are respecifully l
'lathed tout tend the funeral, from the residence of her
father No. 193.1 Arch street, on Friday morning next,
at 10 o % clocik. •
24cOltATIL—On WealnewbaY.24l Inst., at his residence,
Ire. 1911 Lombard street, Samuel McGrath.
llue notice of the funeral will be glean. tf
taintes..-At Mt. Belly. N. J. on Ta. sday evening
February lA. Susan J wire n? E. sw an . an d
daughter of the late William Chetwood; Esq., of
Lei, .J.
rimer - al frOrn the residence of her husband, on Friday,
at o'clock P. M., without further notice.
TAYLOII.—On the 3.1 inst., Eveline Cowlance, only
daughter of Marmsduki. IL and Agnes G. Taylor, aged
fear years. , ,
Funeral at her father's 'residence. 319 Market street,
Camden * N J.. on ?Windily next, at,2 o clock: •
. . .
WISTA R.—On the 2tl 1114.. STlliarl N., widow of the
late Bartholomew Wistar, of Philadelphia.
, The funeral will take plme frOrn for lahs 1-evidence, on
'Wood tltreet. Burlington, N. J.. at half- past two o'clock,
on lierenth-day.gth last., without further notice. I§
J4AG PLAID NAINSOOKS FOIL LA
DIES'
DIES' WRAPPERS.
SATIN PLAID CAMBRIC&
SOFT FINISH CA3IRRICS.
NULLS AND FRENCH MUSLINIL '
SYNE dk LANDELL.
SPECIAL .NOTICES."
Our liently]llnde Clothing is no fine as
ordinary Custom Work.
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JOHN
I WANAAIAKER# a
2 a •
B 818 and 820 js
js
0
411 s
gj * a ~ CHESTNUT STREET. i
e
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rimless you have intopected it you will
hardly believe oar Beady-rlade
IF actin be as fine its It Is.
07 ACADEMY OF 'MUSIC,.
THE STAB COURSE OF LECTURES,
SECOND SERIES..
.pirgßoLEVar Y. NASBY,
ON THURBDrtY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3.
Subject—The Lords of Creation, or the Struggles of a
Congers atice on the ‘Vomito's qUtßii9ll.
RALI'li WALDO EMBRSoN, February 7.
Subject—Social Lite in A rusrica.
Res. E. It. CHAPIN, D. 1.1., February 10.
Subject—The 801 l of Honor.
GEO. W3l. CtiltTlS, Febrwitty 24.
subject—Our National Folly—The Civil
Prof. HENRY MORTON, February 28.
Subject—Solar Er-lime/4.
BAYARD TAYLOR, March 3.
Subject—Reform and Art. •
JOHN 0. SAXE, March 21.
Subject—Preneh Folks at Home.
Prot. ROBERT E. ROO ERS, March 24.
Subject—Chernical Force.; in Nature and the Arta.
ANNA E. DICKINSON; April T. '
Subject—Down Breaks.
to each Lecture, 60 cent 4. Reseirsed
Seats. 73 cents.
Tickets to any of the Lectures for sale at Gould's Natio
Rooms, 923 Chestnut street. from 11:A. H. to 5 P, M.
. Doors open at T. Lecture at 8. fel. tf
Pr" OFFICE OF THE DELAWARE
AND RARITAN CANAL AND CAMDEN AND
A BOY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION
COMPANIES
PRILADELPItiA, Jan. 6, 1370.
The holders uf the bearecrip in the above Companies
are hereby notified that the time fur paying the last in
stallment will expire February 10, 1810. At any time
before that date It may be paid by those holding the re
irpipts of lIICHARD 8. TROWBRIDGE, Cashier, or F.
IS. CON ovlcri, Transfer Ageni,to Mr. TROWBBIDGR,
at his °nice. who is authorized to receipt for the same ,
au the back rf the receipt for first Installment.
.ifilo-tfe9rp RICHARD STOCKTON. Treasurer.
[0 :. OFFICE PENNSYLVANIA RAIL
ROAD COMPANY.
gjltt,ApisTriy,, January 25..1370.,
NOTICE TO STOOKHOLDERS.—The annual meet
ing of the Stockholders Of this Company will be held on
TUESDAY. the 15th day of Febritary,lB7o, nt 10 o'clock
A. it., at the Hall of the Assembly Buildings, S. W.
corner of Tenth and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia.
The annual election for Directors will be held on
MONDAY, the 7th day of &Duch, 1870, at the Office of
the Company, No. 238 South Third street.
JOSEPH LESLEY,
ja2stfelirpi Secretary.
EYE AND EAR DEPARTMENT.
The Phiiedeiphis Dispensary have opened an " Eye
and Ear Department " at No. 315 South Seventh
street (between Spruce and Pine), where diseases of the
Eye and Ear are treated daily at 12 o'clock.
ATTENDINCi HURCEONS.
Dr. GEORGE STRAWBRIDGE,
• ' • Dr. JOHN F. WEIGHTSIAN. •
WM. F. ORIFFITTS, Promi.lent.
fel iltrp* THOMAS,WISTAR, M.D., B..CY.
ty. • BRANCH ORRICE REPI.TRL IC
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, OF CHICAGO,
N. E. Corner Fifth and Wninnt.
A semi.unnual dividend of Vivo Per Cent. Ilea boen
•declared by the Directors. and is now payable at Chia
• r •
SABINE, ALLEN & DULLES, Managere.
Branch Odic° Republic Fire Ins. Cu., Feb. 3, 1810.
163 th
t 1}~ ! CITY TREASITIiEIf s S OFFICE.
• PIIILADELPHCA, Fn. 1, 1870.
Werratire?egiatered in 1868 or ltiti9 to N 0.60,000 will be
I:Nc e i . on preiientation at-tbie
fel-Strp§ City Tronnurer. .
qua UPS GIRAAP STREET,
"I'HRKIPM RUSSIAN AND PERFUMED BATHS,
Departments for Ladles
Bathe open from 6 A. PI. to 9 P.M.
--
HOWARD
HOSPITAL,
15TsagAUbardstree DfepeasiryD3ltnm eedloeltteeMentetlmedicile umishe gra mlouli
to e.
,
—The Emperor Alexander the Second of
Russia is recently said to have promised his
consort, the Empress Maria, that he will
henceforth drink no More spirituous liquors. It
is reported, also, and generally believed at St.
Peters burgh; that the Czar; although ho is
known to be a very amiable gentleman when
he is sober, repeatedly, •wherf under the influ
ence of bad Russian whisky, to which he is
very partial, grossly maltreated' his wife and
other members of his family.
—Thii Chillicothe (Ohio) leegtetar of the 29th
says; Murdoch recited to a good house, who
were satisfyingly entertained."
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FIFTH EDITION.
BY TEL EGRAPH.
LATEST , FROM WASHINGTON:
Senator Sherman's Currenoy Bill
FROM BOSTON
LABOR' REFORM' MOVEMENT
Movements of Prince Arthur
Senator Shertnan'a CurreilerSlLL
By the American Press Aesocietion.j
WASHINGTON, February 3.—Senator Sher
man says the last clause of bh3 bill, passed by
the Senate yesterday,prevente - contraction,and
that it especially provides that there shall be
no inflation. Comptroller Hulbunl Is of the
same opinion with 3f r.Shernian. It Is believed
the bill will pass through the House by . a close
Vote.
From Boston,
LABOR REFORM.
BOSTON, Feb. 3.—The labor-reform metnbers
of the Massachusetts Legislature have united
in a re:solfition to confine themselves in legis
lation solely to matters pertaining to .labor
reform, and not to become involved as a party
in the question of woman suffrage or other
doubtful measures. ,
PUENCE ARTUOJR.
Apartments have been engaged b 3; Ed
ward Thornton, at the St. James Hotel, 'for
Prince Arthur and suite.
31ATEHIAL
A petition to Congress to allow drawbacks
on all imported material used in ship-building
is receiving signatures in Boston.
Movements of Prince Arthur:
[Br the American Press Asociation.j.
Youn, Feb.'&l.—Prince Arthur, by
invitation 'of. Major•(;eneral McDowell, made
a tour ofitispection, to.day, around . the forts
in the harbor, And 'at eleven o'clock pro
ceeded to Governor's Island, where he
was received .. witht a royal salute. He
then proceeded to the other fort 4. At noon
he lunched at. Fort Wadsworth. He will re
turn at .; and dine with Mr. Belmont. ThiS
evening the 'Prince will attend the Charity
Ball at the Academy of. Music.
The Brooklyn Election Fraudit—.Their
limesilgotion Ppstponed.
[Fry t) a A mtirienn PrPsi/ Ativioc;iatiouj
Feb. 3.--,The Oyer and Termi
ner Conrt to-day postponed the election fraud
eases. .They - will go over to the nest Ortn.
The Gold Pante Investigation :
I.lly the American Piese Association.]
WAsn ii:nroN, Feb. 3,—Mr. Garfield's Bank
ing Commime examined more telegraph ope
rators to-ilay as to. Mr.- Boutwell's telegrams
during the September gold panic.
Forty-first Consress—Second Session.
tity the American l'lrOtl9 AMOCLItiOII.I
ll'AstrisoroN, Feb. 3.
SBNATE.—Mr. Morton presented a memorial
from the members of the bar of Indianapolis
asking that the salaries of the judges of the
District Court of that State be increased.
A large number of memorials- were pre
sented for the abolition of the franking privi
lege. ,
•
Mr. Edmunds presented a petition from the
widows of soldiers of the United States now
residing in the Republic ofSwitzerlaud, asking
pensions. 'Referred.
Id,r. Pomeroy presented, memorial; for the
removal of disabilities.' Referred.
) M r. Hamlin reported back the bill anienda,
tory of the act to regulate the Postal service.
It was moved that it he indefinitely postponed.
I • So ordered.
M r. Chandler introduced a bill to reorganize
the Marine Hospital service. Referred to the
Committee on Commerce.
Mr. Trumbull introduced a bill in relation
to the Supreme Court of the District of Cd
lumbia. Referred.
Mr. Abbott, a joint resolution setting forth
that in certain States the civil authority is
inadequate to suppress lawlessness, and ra
questing that the Committee on .Judiciary
inquire into the laws in the said States, with a
view to the better protection of human. life,
and report as to the expediency of providing
for a national police force in the said Stater
wherever the local laws are Inadequate to the
enforcement of public order. Agreed to..
Mr. Kellogg offered a resolution instructing
the Committee on Commerce to inquire into
the - expediency - of - abolishing certain ports of
delivery. Agreed to.
On motion of Mr. Morrill, the • Senate took
up the bill to transfer the unexpended bal
ances of the Navy Department to the
Bureaus of Construction and Eagineering,
whose appropriations have been exhausted.
Mr. Sherman advocated the bill in a few
brief and practical remarks.'
Mr. Morrill explained the bill at length,
and stated the reasons why the appropria
tions for the bureaus referred to had been e.-
hausted.
Mr. Chandler opposed the bill, contending
that it was a dangerous precedent to transfer
the funds in the manner proposed.
Mr. Morrill said that the committee had
shown clearly that there was a deficiency of
four millions in the appropriation •of these
two bureaus.
Mr. Cragin said the fact was that one half of
the expendltaites of the navy yards occurs in
the' Bureaus of Construction and RepairS.
Last summer it - was found that numerous war
vessels required extensive repairs, aud
it was necessary to expend the money
to keep the navy afloat. These vessels coming
home from distant stations have not received
the necessary repairs since the close of the
war. He supported the bill and contended
that it should_ be passed at once,'', if our' war
ships are to be kept in Condition for service.
Mr. Trumbull opposed the bill as dangerous
and nnnecessary, and wanted to know how it
was that now the war is over and peace
prevails several. thousand workmen arse
needed to build vessels of war., Mr:Trumbull
was interrupted • by the expiration ' of the
morning hour-
The bill:extending the time of completion
of the Baltimore and Potomac Railroad was
read the third time and passed.
Mr. Conkling yielded the floor to allow 14.
Morrill's bin tp be disposed of; and ML Cragin
addressed the Senate in relation to,the neces
sity of re airing our naval vessels.
The bin was further discussed by • Messrs.
Conkling, Nye, Davis,,Saalsbury, Morton aqd
Fowler. ,
Mr. Morrill (Vt) moved to - amend so as o
provide that 'no higher rate Of wag s
for like service shall, be paid • by the Go -
ernment than ,is paid by private citizens kn
their.respectiveiecalitles. Agreed to—YeaS,
29 ; nays .22.
Mr. 'Wilson moved that the bill be laid over
informally to allow the Senator - frOm Wise° -
sin (Carpenter) to make some remarks.
Mr. Carpenter read an
Mr:: address u ov i e
J r a e ntia
relati y
to the bill .reported by 3,
llth,.to more effectually preserve thefieutr 1
relations of. the United States. • ,•
NOVBE.—Mr. Fitch's substitute to, the "bill
aiding in' the construction of a railroad from
, Mobile'to the boundary of Louisiana was or
dered to be printed and recommitted.
A resolution was adopted instructing the
Committee on Ways and Means td inquire
into the expediency of levying a per capita
tax of two dollars and, fifty cents on dogs,
The bill repealing the fourth section of the
, act of M arch 34 1869, in relation' to additional'
' bourties,waS passed. - , •
It gives to all musicians, wagoners, artifi
cern, etc., or to their widows, one hundred
dollars additional bounty, and those who en: , ;
listed for one year the same as. those who en
listed for two.
A memorial was presented from the Consul
at Vienna, asking an increase of - salary. Re
ferred to the Committee on Appropriations.
• The bill granting lands to aid the Minnesota
and Missouri River Railroad was referred
The resolution instructing the Committee.
on Banking and Currency to inquire into the'
expediency of so amending the law as to give.
all persons privilege of banking on bonds of
the United States was adopted. •
The Rouse resumed the consideration of a
resolution calling on the President for infor
mation do his, possession in relation to the
treatment of Ainericau citizens held in for
eign prisons.
Mr. Willard, of the Committee on Foreign
AEairs, said he was satisfied the resolution
would never have been reported did not no
many members on this floor represent Irish
constituencies. Ire was in favor ot.the thorough
protection of American citizens, 'but , when
such a citizen wakes his appeal rho Must
'be • able to show himself innocent
of unlawful enterprises against foreign gov
ernments. We must do unto other govern
ments as we would have them do unto us..
The voice of the gentleman from Maryland
(Mr. Swann) in favor
. of the resolution sug
gested the contrast of 15 years ago, when he
rallied to the cry of "Americans for America."
Mr. Swann corrected Mr. Willard and de
nied the statement.
4130 O'Clook.
Mr. Wilkinson differed entirely_ from Mr.
Willard, and endorsed the resolution in letter
and spirit. It was a question of humanity.' He
did' not inquire whether the offences of the
Fenians were committed in this country or in
England. We are bound to inquire into their
treatment, for the interest of humanity and
decency, if they are citizens of the - United
States.
Mr. Willard said he was not surprised at the
expression of sympathy for the Fenian insttr
gents by men who had or expected to have
their Votes.
Mr. Cox said Mr. Willard was the first man
to give a partisan character to the debate of a
resolution 80 entirely devoid of political cha
rade; and the Committee had hoped that the
action of the Howe would be unanimously in
favor 'of the inquiry proposed.
• Mr. Wood proceeded to urge the adoption
of the resolution, when the morning hour ex
pired.
Mr. Butler, from the Committee on Recon
struction, reported an act for the admission of
3fifsissippi to representation in Congress.
It provides that officers shall, within thirty
days after the passage of, the act, take
the oath similar to that preScribed in the case
of Virginia, and also that the constitution
shall never be altered or amended to exclude
any citizen from suffrage,-school privilege or
right to hold office on account of race or color.
Mr. Butler explained that the bill was sub
stantially the same as that admitting Virginia.
Mr. Reck offered a substitute omitting the.
conditions imposed and merely reciting that
Mississippi has adopted a constitution • repub
lican .in form Sand is therefore entitled to
repretientation. Rot agreed to—yeas 85,
nays' 8.
Messrs. , Fitch, Logan, Garfield, Farn.v,
worth and other Republicans voted aye.
The 'question then recurred on the original
bill, which was passed by a,Vote of yeas
to :Xi nays.
The Steamer Brunette Ran Down by the
steamier Santiago 'De Cuba—Two Lives
Lost. . .
On Tuesday afternoon at 6 o'clock the
steamer Brunette, Capt. Doane*, left the Loril
lard Steamship Dock, bound to Philadelphia.
She was laden with an assorted cargo, and
about three-quarters full. including officers
there were thirteen souls on board. Nothing
of interest occurred until about 20 minutes
past 10, when a steamer was noticed bearing
down for the Brunette. . She proved to be
the Santiago de Cuba, Capt. Jones, bound
from Bavre, France,_ to this port, going
at the rate of about six knots an
hour, and having on board a cargo not
exceeding 600 tons. The statements respect
ing the immediate cause of the collission,
which took place about 10!i o'clock, are con
flicting, but it seems the Brunette attempted
to cross the bows of the Santiago de Cuba,
and, failing to do slain time, the two vessels
'collided, sand the:former sunk in less thauten
minutes. The 'disaster occurred off Squaw
Beach, but .a little distance off shore. The
Santiago de Cuba. had crossed the Atlantic
Ocean by the southern route and fell in with
the land to the southward, working her way
up along the beach, while the Brunette was
taking the inshore route going down.
every effort was made on board of both ves
sels to avoid the disaster. by .reversing the en=
gines, but the orders were given too late, and
the Santiago de Cuba struck the Brunette a
terrific blow in the port broadside, completely
crushing her in and keeling her over to star
board. Stout as the Santiago de Cuba is;she
trembled from stem to stern with the concus . -
sion, while the Brunette splintered with the
thrust like match sticks.: "Within a minute
four of the Brunette's people clambered over
the bows of the Cuba, and were safe. RI an minute both crews busied them Selves in
lowering each a boat. Seven of the crew of the
'Brunette entered their boat, and with the
boat of the Santiago 'de Cuba' they went in
search of any who might be in the water, as
all hands left in such a hurry that it was not
known at the time who really were missing.
Scarce had the boats been launched when the
Brunette went down. Nearly an hour was
spent in pulling around listening for distress
hailing - 8 but at the end of . that time the boats
were hoisted on board of the 'Santiago de
Cuba, and she headed for New York. Op
mustering the crew of the Brunette, it was
found , that George A. , Caleman'andJameS
McCarthy, one a seaman and the other a fire
man, had perished.
SOQII after the collision occurred the pumpii
of the Santiago de Cuba were sounded, and it
was found that she was leaking. The donkey
was set to work and full , speed given to her.
She arrived yesterday morning, and made fast
fb the dock of the Liverpool and
,Grelit
Western Steam Company, Pier No. 46 North
Myer. Most Of the crew of the Brunette arp
Philadelphians, and they left for that town
last night. The injuries to the Santiago de
Cuba are of a serious character, but, being
below the water line it is impessible
to ascertain `the extent., The . stern is
badly started, and it ,is believed the
planking is likewise. The copper is badly
torn, A. Tribune reporter was, on board late
last and foilnd the ship in charge of thb
third.oilleer and the entire engineer ford() of
the vessel. The main engines were workin
iit good speed,and the donkey-migines, as we
as the outboard injections, were throwin
heavy streams of water,and with the who e p
steam power. of. the „vessel at'..work .it.. w
barely possible to keep the ship free. Pot
tunately - for shippers she has a small cargo cif
goods not liable to damage, and se far,it is
believed, no , damage hatc beeri, done to the
The 'Brunette was a "acre propeller Of, 4.
OUR WHOLE coUNlitY.
PHILAD4I.,PIIIA, THURSDAY, FEBItUAItY . 3, 1870
DISASTERS.
COLLISION ,AT SEA.
tons, built at Wilminton, Del., in 1867, was
owned by Jacob Lorillard, Jr., and was em
ployed in the trade between New York and
Philadelphia. She is said to have 'been in
t.ured. The Santiago de Cuba is a fine paddle
wheel steamer of 1,627 tons; was built by Jere
Simomon, at Greenpoint, in 1861,and was em
ployed by the Navy Department as a Cruiser
timing the rebellion. After the war she was
purchased by the opposition line totialifornia,
and when that projegt, was abandoned she was
employed in Euger's European Line, plying
between this port, Southampton,Havre, Bre
men and Copenhagen. It will b decided to
day whether she will be discharged where she
lies, or be taken on the dry dock and receive
temporary repairs. ---41'. Y. Tribune.
THE VirYNOCICEE MYSTERY.
The Wyble Children Wound Dead Near
Their Biome—.The Bodies Discovered is
the Shadow of a. Itock.—The Crows
Circling Above the . Dead Children--
. Grief et the Wybles.
It will be remembered that we announced
some time ago the mysterious disappearance
of three children named Wyble from their'
home near Wynockie, N. Y. .
The Paterson Guardian has the following
about the matter:
The three lost children . of • Wyble,the
Wynockle hoop-pole cutter,. have at last been
found by accident. Mr. William Ramsey was
in the neighborhood of Wynockie yesterday
morning with a 'friend, and while walking
along the foot of a mountain some two •miles
distant from. the Wy ble hut, saw alarge num
ber of crows flying around a spot near by, be
tween which and themselves a huge rock rose
up so as to effectually conceal what was be
yond it.. The noise raised by the birds was so
great, and their persistence so unusual, that
Mr. 'Ramsey and his companion hastened for
ward to see what had. , caused the hubbub.
Arrived at the spot, they, raised a shout of
dismay, for there before' them lay the dis
figured bodies of the three children who had
been searched for so long.
The eldest, a boy - ten years, lay "on the
ground a few yards from the rock, his clothes
showing marks of heavy rains anti changing
weather that have prevailed since New Year's
day, and his face and hands badly torn by
the crows. Under a shelf of the rock and
close against its surface were the two ;younger
children. Mr. Ramsey •at once hastened
for assistance, and with the aid of sonic of
the neighbors carried the bodies to the
nearest - house, from which they were to be
coaveved to the hut on the mountain. The
sad tidings were taken by the neighbors to the
Ifliyhles, who received the report, it is said,
with a mixture of grief at the misfortune Made
certain, and of joy at having the suspicion.
cleared from them. This event is naturally
the theme now for conversation throughout.
the neighborhood. The funeral will take place
to-day, and will he attended by a great crowd.
POLITICAL:
WHO SHALL SVCCEED VATVELL ?
Tbe Coming Fight over the New Jersey
Senatorship-4310e Outlook for the Be.
publicans-.. West Jersey versus East
Jersey—Secretary Robeson Cattell's
Right Bower.
Titifx•roN, Feb. 2.—One cannot be here long
without discovering that the chief concern of
the leading persons in both political parties
is the United States Senator to be elected in
1871. to succeed the Hon. A.G. Cattell, whose
tertn expires on the 4th of March, 1871.
Mr. Cattell desires to he his own
successor. EX-Senator-Frelinglinymen and the
Hon. G. F, Cobb, who now represents Morris
county in the State Senate, are also .Republi
ettn candidates for the same place. In view of
the result of the elections in this. State during
the last ten years, it is by no means sure that
the Republicanparty will-have the power to
elect anyone; if they shall, the chances will be
'largely with Senator Cattell.
The main :strength numerically of the Re
publican party in this State is in " West Jer
sey,", and there Senator Cattell has and will
have almost a monopoly of the Republican
members. By the influence of Senator Cattell
and his friends, the Hon. George W. Robeson
was made Secretary of • the Navy. Secretary
Pohe.son is the devoted champion of Senator
Caton. It is obvious, therefjre, that all the
patronage and influence of the Federal Ad-'
ministration will be exerted to aid CattelPs re
election. With the We.st Jersey members and
'the Federal Administration against them,
neither,,Frelinghuysen nor Cobb can make
any considerable show.
on the:Democratic side the candidates - are
more numerous. I find the following names
used: Ex-Governor Joel Parker, Governor
Randolph, the Hon. N. Perry, General a
Theo
dore
_Runyon, and Jacob Valletta, Esq. As
boll the present United States Senators are
from West .Jersey; as ex-Governor Parker re
sides in West Jersey; as the bulk of the
population, wealth, business and Demo
cratic strength of the State are in East
Jersey, and as. the East. Jersey Democrats
claim, on all the grounds above mentioned,
that the next Senator shall be chosen from
their part of the State,"it:is highly probahle
that these considerations will practically ex.,-
elude ex-Governor Parker from the contest.
The other four reside in East Jersey, Runyon
and - Perry in NeWark, and Gov.' Randolph
and Vanatta in Morristown. All except
Vanatta were originally Whigs.
Gen. Runyon went over to the Democrats in
18:56. Mr. Perry went over about the same
.time, and Gov. Randolph went over about
1;461. Gen. Runyon, since he joined the Demo
crats, has been Mayor orNewark, and in 1865
was the Democratic nominee for the Gover
norship. He was defeated by Gov. Ward,
Mr. Perry was twice elected to Congress from
the Fifth District by the Democrats.
Gov. Randolph, after he joined the Demo
cratic party, represented Hudson county in the
State Senate four years, and in November,
1868 . , he was elected Governor. His term will
explre in January, 1872.
Vanatta, although an active Democrat for
nearly twenty-live years, has never held any
public Office except to represent one of tho
Morris county .districts in the • House of
Assembly in .1862 mad 1863. In 1863, when
the Democratic Legislative caucus met to
nominate a candidate. •for United States
Senator, the, candidates before the• caucus
were the Hon. Wm. Wright, Jacob Vanatta,
Esq., Chancellor Williamson, the Hon. Jas.
W. Wall, and . the Hon. 1. F. Randolph, the
present Governor: After many ballots '
one
after another of the candidates ran out until
the only ones left were Mr. Wright and Mr.
Vanatta. Mr. . Wright was nominated on the
last ballot... The vote was 23 for. Wright, 19 for
Vanatta..
The opinion of the bestjudges now is that
if the next Legislature is Democratic, • the real
contest for Senator will na . ,rrow down to Gov.
Randolph and Vanatta, with . the chances
large/yin favor of the: latter, were it not for
the wealth and official patronage.of the Gov
erner.. • With these advantages on. the Gov . .
ernor's side the contest is likely to be close, and'
animated, and the result uncertititStlti:
—Don Platt says : "I was in love once with
a fat girl iShe was very fleshy. , She was enor
mous, but the course of true love came to
grief. I was sitting with her in the dim twi
light one evening. T wa.s sentimental ;• I said
many soft things ,• I embraced part of her. She
seemed distant. She frequently 'turned her
lovely head front me. At last I• thought I
heard a murmur of voices on the other side. I
arose and walked around; and then found
another fellow:courting her on the left lank. j
I was iudignant;,and upbraided her „for her
treachery in thus concealing front me another
love. 'She laughed at my conceit, as it she
were not big enough Fto have, two Nvop,^
• . !
Novel Neon.* lu toe emanate , Chantloor....;
•iine egro Sesator from INlsistousippt.
The Washington correspendent of the New
York Herald says: •
Revels, the Mississippi Eenator, the first
representative of his race and color chosen to:
fill a lieatin the tipper branch of the National'
Legislature, made his appearance again. to-'.
day on the floor of. the Senate. Revels was
dressed in a black suit of fine cloth, coat very
long and clerical-like, and pants, and vest of
corresponding proportions. He wore, dark
gloves, also, and carried a mulatto-colored
stick. The distinguished darks.) , made quite a
sensation. The moment he came into the'
Senate 'Chamber and took his seat on one of
the. luxurious lounges, several Senators hur
ried over to him, shook him warmly by the.
band and welcomed him to his. new field of
labor.' Charles Sumner was among the firsti
to offer, In very hearty style, smiling,
all over and saying a quantity of pretty':
things, which the colored Senator heard,
with genuine pleasure. It was a spectacle
worth looking at to see Sumner and Revels
thus practically illustrating the idea of politi
cal and social equality. Thayer, Chandler,
BOward, Cameron, Warner, Spencer, Drake,'
Lewis, Howe and ether Senators paid thetr i
respects. Cameron 'had quite a talk Witty
Revels. Spencer, of Alabama, sat down with'
Revels, and, while making his congratula
tions, took a • full survey of the • ladies
in the gallery, who were looking down upon'
the scene, some with pleasure, and others with
astonishment and horror. Spencer, you must I
know, is a great favorite with the ladies. An
effort was made to get . fiery little Garrett
Davis to allow himself to be led into
the presence of Revels for introduction,
but the .live Kentuckian could not see it;
neither could the fascinating MeCreery i col
league of Davis, who clings to the old-time
prejudices with true ante belluni tenacity.
Revels, during all this time, conducted him
self in a manner that left no room for adverse
criticism. He was dignilled, polite, courteous
and not near so proud as Sumner himself,
whose humility is generally recognized.
HAGGERTY TURNS UP
Ike Tackles' a ,Nesr York Roues.
The Haggerty alluded to in , the following
report from the N.Y. Times is alleged to be the
genuine "Jimmy" Haggerty for whom we
•liave sighed in vain :
A BARROOM FIGHT -BRODY THE
ALIIOST KAL LED
At the corner of Broadway and Houston
street, within a stone's throw of the' Police
Headquarters; acid but little ftirther • froth the
Eighth Precinct Station House, is a basement
saloon known as Plorenc'es,which has been for
a long time a resort for thi eves,all perfectly welt
known to the Police. This den was last night
the, scene of a rencontre in which Reddy the
Blacksmith was placed, if not permanently, at
least for many weeks to come, beyond the
possibility of doing anv harm of any kind
whatever. "Reddy" was drunk, and as usual
when in this condition, was quarrelsome. ,His
propensity had.ample opportunity, for there
were other thieves at hand who were also drunk
and eqUally ready for alight. :Linder this coli-;
junction of circumstances a fight speedily be-;
gan. and was as speedily ended by "Reddy"
being laid bleeding and insensible on the floor
by a 'blow from' a huge glass,
,which laid open
his forehead, And a tearful cut upon the left
band, with which he caught a fragment of the
glass as he fell. There was 'an immediate
stampede of the thieves, and "Reddy" was
found by the police an inanimate mass of
blood-stained • flesh. He was caryied to the
Eighth Precinct Station House. raptaiii 'Arc.
Dermottsurnmoned asurgeou with all possible
baste,,and by reason of hiA diligence there is
great danger that "Reddy" will eventually
recover. He will not,: however, soon boa ter
ror to the streets again, as he was sentto
Bellevue Hospital in a critical condition. The
police did not make any arrest, nor even dis
cover the name of the benefactor of the city ;
but it was subsequently rumored that the per
son entitled to the distinction is one Jimmy
'Haggerty an ominous bird of passage, having
a nest in Philadelphia.
THE FIFTEENTH AMENDUENT.
It is Ratified at Last.
To-day we are . able to announce that the
Fifteenth Amendment'to the Constitution of
the United States has been ratified by the re
quired :number of States. Yesterday both
houses . of the Legislature of Georgia recorded
their votes by decisive majorities in its favor,
and thus completed the list of twenty-eight
Staten necessary. Nebraska and Teias are
yet to record their vote in its favor; but these,
although gratifying, are not necessary:: The
States•which have declared that "the right of
citizens .of the United States to vote shall not
be denied or abridged by the United States or
by any State, on account of race, color or ppre
viotts of servitude; and that Con
gress shall have power to enforce this article
by appropriate - legislation;" are : • - - -
Alabama, Mississippi,
._.Arkansas,
Connecticut, Nevada,
Florida,. New Hampshire,
Georgia, New York,
North Carolina,
Ohio,lndiana,
lowa, Pennsylvania,
Kansas, Rhode Island, •
Louisiana, south Carolina,
Maine, Vermont,
Massachusetts, Virginia,
Michigan; West Virginia,
Minnesota, Wisconsin. • ,
FATAL BOILE
Destruction of a Stearn 711111.
[From the Titusville Herald.]
On Saturday last, a few minutes before nine,
A. M., the large boiler in the mill of Mr.
William Ray, in Eldred township, Warren
eounty, some three and a half miles south,of
Garland, exploded with a terrible report.
There were four men at work in the mill at the
time, and one of them, the engineer, Mr:
Albert Vanslyke, was so badly scalded that he
died froin. the effects about six hOura there
after. He was about twenty-one years of age,
and resided near Cherry Hill, krie county,
He was a young man of great premise, and
leaves a large circle of friends to mourn his
loss. The Mill was entirely deniolished,
nothing but the bare frame remaining stand+.
ing ; and Etrange to say no one else was
severely injured, although surrounded by fall,.
ing boards and timbers.
THE COURTS.
Ovan AND TERMINER—Judges Allison and
Paxson.—ln the case of Charles Geikler,
charged with causing the death of David Seid
man, the jury last evening rendered a verdict
of not guilty.
QtriillTEU SESSIONS—J - 114(1 .A.ll.l4ol2.—This
morning assistant, District Attorney Dwight
called, for trial the cases is which the lottery
dealers are indicted. None answered when
the names were called,and Mr. Dwight moved
that the recognizances he forfeited. This was
allowed, and that disposition was made of the'
following cases
William Parker, defendant. Surety, ld'adi.
son Miller.
Peter and Joseph Gallagher, defendants.
Sureties, John Of Butler,, William D. Ken
drick,' Henry Reinhard and JoSeph Shoei
johnManderfl o ld, defendant. Surety,Jolin'
R. Mauderficld. •
rranottr M. Prevost )
. defeadaut, Surot3,
lospp4 4boetuaker. ,
dotpriditint. agretV, J9leo
044,44eu*ker. , ' • ' • •
t .-.• :1 I.
REVELS.
—Times
EXPLOSION.
F L.'irETHERSTON.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
6 FOREIGN CORELESPONDENCX
LETTER FROBIL HONE.'
,
Serena Night In Route...An lsrbut
Etonian Winter Inty..-The
Crows ,ot' XL Andrea =Aelle
The Connell and the Gotrats...The papa,
Ilia Bode Grounds.
[Correenondence of the Philade/phis Zveniqa . BullettLi
Roma, Jan. 16,1870.--T had not tifne,,or space
last week to tell you, of my, liefana frolic. Bo
fana night is the Vigil of Epiphany—'l'yrelfth
lcight—and is what Christmas Eve is with us.
The ilefana:ts somethinelike our ICrisslcinkle
—not the Christ Child--but a jolly old punchl- ,
hello, who comes down chimneys to put, too,
nuts and oranges in the good,child's stocking,
or a wicked fairy who, leaves whips an,dstnnes
for the bad. MY padrona, et' landlady, lias
little nephew. His stocking on Befana Eve
(yen see the word is an evident corrtipt494 of
_Epiphany) was hung by the'kitohen chimuey..
About 9 o'clock I heard a terrible , bOngieg•
and rang to know the cause of the clatter.
" Oh, Signorina, we were only frightening
little Ciriaco. We beat 'on the chimney. to
pretend Befatial6B corning. He crept down
in the bed, shut his eyes and stopped.his ears,"
For if Refana, the wicked fairy, comes and
finds the children awake, there is no knowing
what terrible thing may happen. Poor little
Ciriaco ! My resolution was made the and
there. When I returned from St. Eustache
that midnight I brought him aline brass trum
pet, a gorgeous gilt watch and chain, and
some droll little earthen toys peculiar to the
Roman Befana, birds, beasts, flowers,and cup
ning little bells whose clappers even ace
earthen, so that the child 'might be sure jolly
Punch had driven th 3 hateful oldliefana fairy
away.
The headquarters of Befana is the Alone, or
district of St. Eustache ; the centre of hilarity
is the Piazza fronting the church which giy,es
the name to the district. This :district is the
very centre of the Campus Martins; the ,Oen
oral Post Offico--which is in that beautiful
Palazzo Madame that was built for Catharine
de Medici in 1642—the great Churches S.
Andrea della Valle, S. Agostino andS. , Carlo
or Catinari, and the Valle and: Argentiha
theatres,are in this Rione. Booths areereCiAta
around the Piazza St.Eustache,and also along
some of the streets of the quarter or district.
At night-fall the frolic begins. Men, •women
and boys fill the streets, scream at the top,,of
their langs, blow every species of trumpet or
whistle, shriek,
,and make every unearthly
sound in your ears ; and if you do not take ; at
good-naturedly they pursue you with deafening
yells. With these inharmonious noises are
mingled the cries of the vendors of toys. 1 ,
A man was selling some little dolls, whose
heads, legs and arms wagged in, a very droll
manner. His vociferous cries attracted our
attention. He was quite dratnatic,too, as these
cormoon Romans are apt to be. Wo bought
some of his dolls; then gave him a half paul.•
five cents-to repeat his cry for our amusement.
This he did with a merry vengeaupe
which made the crowd laugh loudly, and sent
us, off to another part of the piazza
,qtlickly,
with enough wit for our money. ,
"Lords and ladies," he cried vigorously,
"Look ! Here is a popazza puppet which, wags
its head and legs and has never a shirt to. lts
back. These for es,tieri , wish me to tell you
about it! All for one franc!"
Then he reiterated the state of nudity, ia a
variety of jolly, coarse ways, with a wicked
twinkle of his : eye and a voice that ,was.liko
seaman's truinpet. As far as we 'went, T we
could hear hire above the noise of the crowd.
At eleven o'clock in the,evening the Character
of the crowd changed, The. 9,/{9l'n•t'S tS over,
and the, g entry and nobility poured into St.
EttsMehe. - These were, quite as ~noiSyl,aaul
quite as merry as the condition ''people. Many
a pleasant rencontre betwe,Oia — friends. ,wa s
made. We rang the droll little eartlieru , bells
in each other's ears, tried to break, those: ,or
our neighbors; and to make as much, tioise. as
,possible. All the-evening the crowd,. whether
composed of gentle or siMple, Was very good-,
natured. - The luirthwas - as - catching as au
epi
demic, and was as exhilarating as a surf 'bath
in the ocean. It made even the most proper
Among us 'mad with frolic'. and fun. :The
streams of peoPle poured up - snit down the
various streets • leading into the Piazza .
Eustaehe like great waves, all sereaining and
shouting; and the first thing we knoW
doing just the same—laughing, 'shrieking,
blowing trumpets, and ringing the little
earthern bells. „ •
,
The weather is growing finer. St. • 14biani,
to whose ill-humor it appears that we ONVO ads
bad weather, seems to be appeased. A brisk,
invigorating tramontaue is blowing; the
streets look like a floor—they are m:• drY and
white ; and the sky is as clear as only aßoman
sky can be. I have just been looking from my
window. It is only seven o'clock in the morn
ing; the towers of the Trinita del - Monte are
like sharp cut work on a pietra Ora, and the
fond of the eplestial onyx is streaked with rosy
bars. The leaves of the Tindall tree-tops, just
seen above the 'lenses, are as distinct as in' a
Perugino picture. The crows aro Meng
the Villa llorgtcse back to their day haunt—
.the :tower. of ISt ; Andrea della ifratte,: Thine
crows are a curious study, and I wish I under-
stood. The mystery`of their government. They
are as sOleran, importau , awl secret as gar
Chleutneuical Couneil ; for the poor reporters,
alter all their groping and peering, and catoh.
ing every ward that from drops a preltite's
lips, are about as wise as lam iii;,rfkg,r4,to
the crows who behave so strangely„ pn via
Chnrelkcampanile. •
They (the crows, I mean—not the,. Connell-
Fathers) stay all day in this curintls
room:shaped tower of San Anclre4'dt*grate.
This church stands at the end c tbo Via de
Ptopaganda at the junction tif Carlo . le:,Case
and Vie St. Sylvestre. is fatuous Syr' the
Ratisboinie miracle, of which, if you feel curi
ous, you cin learn, allsaboirt in 810. Cumin's
interesting but rather sentimental , book,
ir Itklt dune Seeur.'" , 'Bat I must not wander
ofF from my qb'ws— r tny 'eroirS=4.ll
- mention of grevien'sfwOrk
malies rue-Virlsh to diverge into a feminine
pareutheAla about Cruia Margarita, i(erillte
the A1'0)111414) txew ',Lark
ePincti , a l :r o o4 'o Uce . . The c1 . 0.w 8 .
bowever, l are wortlt dqopribmg., Many, ,: an,
evening at sunset and for auitour ACT I Wen