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Ethan Gonzalez
Ethan Gonzalez

How to Fix Bink Set Speaker Volume 20 Downl Error with Simple Steps


8THU -DAILY- EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1870.CITY lilTBLLItiltnUB,177G-187G.The Centennial Exposition.A History of the Project The Correspondence with Reference TheretoThe Arrival of the Congressional Committees in thisCity Their Reception at' Independence HallThe Speecnes on theOccasion The OtherVisitations.The subject of celebrating tue centennial annivernary of the Declaration of Independence has beenone that has caused ronsiderablo debate throughoutthe country, and now tnat it hag been concludedthat an International exposition 1ft a necessity for186, the principal cities are naturally desirous thatthis great event shall transpire within their limits.Philadelphia has been llrst to move In the matter,and In consequence of the arrangrimi-nta made theongressloual Committees on Manufactures andForeign Affairs are now in our midst, with a view ofreporting upon the City of ISrotherly Love, the spotfrom which emanated our .Magna C'harta, as theBite.During the last winter, City Councils, theFranklin Institute, and the Legislature of the Statuappointed committees to visit Washington, and accordingly in February last Mayor Fox, accompaniedby the above committees, repaired to tho capital andthere met the Committee on Manufactures, to whichwas presented a petition which set forth the claimsof Philadelphia.These committees were composed of the followinggentlemen:PKI.KCT AND COMMON COCNCIL COMMITTER.A. IT. Franclscus, (Thomas A. Barlow,William Bumm, Samuel W. Cattell.ueorge V. Plumly, I Presld't Select Council.Daniel P. Ray, ; John Cochran,J. C. Gilbert, M. T., ; K. W. Shields,John J. Hargadon, George W. Nickels,Louis Wagner, A. Kline,President Com. Council. George W. Hall,E. A. Shallcross, ;.Tohn llardsley,Samuel G. King, .John L. Shoemaker,George A. Hmith, Chairman.George J. Iletzell, 1FRANKLIN INSTITtTE COMMITTER.Daniel 31. Fox, Mayor.Frederick Fraley, iD. II. 3Ioore,Enoch Lewis, U. VaughaH Merrick,William Sellers, Chairman.LEGISLATIVE COMMITTBK.A. Wilson Henszcy,Alexander Adalre,Arthur G. Olmsted,t. b. aennauenv.Charles It. Uuckalew,K. Johnson, Chairman.Dutler B. Strang,Charles H. StlnsonSpeaker of the benate,bpcaKer of the House.A Kill Introduced In Doncr-ena.The result of this interview was that, on the 9th ofMarch, lion. D. J. JUorrell, Chairman of the Committee on Manufactures, introduced a bill to providefor celebrating the one hundredth anniversary ofAmerican independence, by holding an Internationalexhibitions of arts, manufactures, and products ofthe soil and mine, In the city of Philadelphia, andState of Pennsylvania, In the year eighteen hundredand seventy-six.Tlte Committee Invited to Philadelphia.On April 6 Mayor Fox, representing the combinedcommittees, addressed a communication to Hon. D.J. 3Iorrell, In which he says : "The committee wholately visited Washington concerning the projectfor celebrating the centennial anniversary of theDeclaration of Independence by an Internationalexhibition of industry, to be held In Philadelphia,and to whom your committee kinaly gave a hearing,have since their return further considered the suiject. They have supposed that the business couldbe more satisfactorily acted npon if your committeewould viBlt Philadelphia, and see for themselveswhat are the advantages which this city possesses tofit it for such a celebration."The undersigned, In behalf of the said committee and of the citizens of Philadelphia, thereforerequest yon to invite the Committee on Manufactures to fix a time convenient to yourselves forvisiting this city, In order that a quiet and unostentatious examination may be made of Its localitiesand Its Industrial and other facilities. I'pon beingnotliied of the disposition of your committee tofavor us with such a visit, and being apprised of thetime yon decided upon and the number of daysyou can ail'ord to us, we will proceed to make sucharrangements as may aid you In spending the timeallotted In the most economical and prolitablomanner."The Committee Accepts the Invitation.In reply to this Mr. Morrell wrote under date ofMay 12:"At a very full meeting of the Committee onManufactures, held yesterday morning, the Uth Instant, it was unanimously resolved to visit your cityon Friday and Saturday, the loth and 11th days ofJune next, in compliance with the invitation sogenerously extended through yourselves and yourassociates In your proposed celebration at Pniladelphla of the hundredth anniversary of the Declaration of American Independence. I believe I cansafely promise you, on tl.e occasion of our visit, alull representation of the committee."A Postponement of the Visit.Subsequently, it was ascertained that severalmembers oi the Committee on 3Ianufactures couldnot make it convenient to visit Philadelphia at thetime designated. Mr. Morrell, who was anxious tonave tne lull committee visit our city, informed Nr..Shoemaker, chairman of the Joint committee, of thatlact, and the visit was postponed until tne iota.The Committee on Foreign A Halm Invited toKarticlpaie.As the Committee on Foreign Ail'alra of the Housewould have more or less to do with any international exhibition that may be held, it was deemedbest to invite the members of that committee toaccompany the Committee on Manufactures. Aninvitation was accordingly sent them, which wasaccepted by General Banks, chairman, on behalf ofme committee.The Philadelphia!! Leave for Washington.A sub-committee of the general joint committee,consisting of John L. Shoemaker, E. A. Sliallcross,and George W. Hall, reached Washington yesterdayalter noou, to act as an eBcort for the Congressionalvisitors. A special train, furnished by the Philadelphia, Wilmington, and Baltimore aud the Baltimoreand Ohio Kailroad Companies, was at the Washington depot promptly at 6 o'clock P. 31., and at 6o'clock and 20 minutes the party was on board andthe train started.Who the Partv Consist of.The party consisted of the following gentlemenHons. Daniel J. Morrell, Pennsylvania; OakesAmes, Massachusetts; Phlletus Kawyei, Wisconsin;Worthlngton C. Smith, Vermont; Stephen Sanford,New York; William II. Upson, Ohio; Samuel P.Morrill, Maine; Orestes Cleveland, New Jersey;and John M. Rice, Kentucky, members of the Committee on Manufactures. Hons. Nathaniel P. Banks,Massachusetts; Godlove 8. Orth, Indiana; NormanB. Judd, Illinois; Morton 8. Wilkinson, Minnesota;Porter Sheldon, New Yorh; Charles W. Willard,Vermont; Jacob A, Ambler, Ohio; Fernando Wood,New York ; Thomas S wann, Maryland ; and LeonardMyers, Pennsylvania, members of the Committeeon Foreign Affairs. Senators Cameron and Scott,Hon. W. D. Kelley, Hon. Charles O'Neill, Hon.Caleb N. Tavlor, Hon. Samuel J. Randall, J. Macfarland, of tfie New York Herald; James It. Young,of the New York Tribuw; W. W Wordeu, of theDay; and W. B. Shaw, of the Chicago Journal. Theladies accompanying the party are Mrs. Oakes Ames,Mrs. J. Macfariaud, and Mrs. Willard. At Baltimorethe party was joined by li. F. Kenney, Esq., superintendent; Charles K. Ide, master of transportation;8. F. Fuller, chief engineer, and J. M. Smith, masterof trains, all of the Philadelphia, Wilmington, andBaltimore Railroad Company, A refreshment carwas attached to the train at Baltimore, and shortlyafter leaving that city the party was regaled with auelegant and substantial luncheon.The Train Arrlvea In Philadelphia.The train was run at a high rate of speed, andthe trip from Washington to Philadelphia wasmade in three hours and forty minutes, the1 ablest time, it is said, ever made upon theroads between Washington and this city. Muchcredit is due to the onlcers of both the Philadelphia, Wilmington aud Baltimore, and the Baltimoreaud Ohio Railroad Coinpaules, for the courtesiesextended to our visitors, as well as fertile swiftnesswith which they were transported. I'pon arriving at the depot at Broad and Washingtonavenue the party were met by Mr. Smith, or the.'ouucils, escorted to carriages, and driven to theContinental.Their Movement To-day.At precisely ten minutes of 10 o'clock, the members of Select and Common Councils, the committeeof the Franklin Institute, aud the Park Commissionhaving assembled in the Continental Hotel, the linewas formed and the members, each linking armswith the members of the Congressional Committee,marched down Chesnut street to IndependenceJlslL Since last evening the party has been considerably increased. Amount tlie uhw arrivals weriotueil lloii. lHinsrd Mvers, U rn. J iiin t'ovo le,HrrrT'pntntive. The Hall had been placed nt'liarge of Lieutenant Thomas, of the Reserve force,Who had cleared it of all outsiders1 he whole rmrtv entering the hall, formed a circleIn front of the "Washington statue, and in a fewmomenta his Hon r Mayor Fox entered, and wasIntroduced severally to the members or tho lclegatlon Formal Inlrotlnrtloi.John L. Shoemaker. Chairman of tho Joint SpecialCommittee of Councils, formally introduced thev sltors as follows:Mr. Irlatnr A vnn are uii't. thn .Tnlnt. nnecial t;otn-tnittee on Urlekrhtion of tlie Ontennial Anniversary ofAmerican inrinpenrienoe, composed nl the .loint- hpeclnlCommittee of thelrunoll of the Uity ol Philadelphia.the OommiUm of Ilia Franklin Instilate, and J int Npo-oml t;inimittpo of the Leislat'tra of tbe ntate or romt.ilvnnin, having forwarded to UnnRress amcimirial aaklnttbe (icntrsl tiovmrmient to taWn mirh act ion as wm Idtinsianate Philadelphia as the place ti have the Celebration of tbe Centennial Anniversary in l7rf, and that anIntetnatlnnal Exposition of arts, m'nnlaat,nrs, andand tbe products of tbe soil and min, would bo the boutmoat practical way to illustrate the unparalleled advancement in science and art, aed all the varied appliances of ho man ingenuity for the refinement and comfortof man in contrast with a enntury ago.1 he whole subject was referred by the House of RenreS'ntutives of tlie United Htates to the Committee onManufactures, which committee, toirethnr with the Committee on Foreign Affairs, as woll as other dtitiniuis'iedstatesmen hnvinx accepted an invitation to visit oar city,are here to day tor the purpose of ascertaining the adranlaces of the locality of Phil.idnlpbia as the site of suchproposed celebration and exhibition.Therefore, as chairman of said joint special committee,I gladly avail myself of the honor and privilege of introducing to you. tbe chief magistrate of onr city, the Hon.DnnielJ. Morrell, Chairman of tho Committee en Manufactures, together with his Committee; the Committee onforeign Affairs, and the other distinguished statesmenwho are the guests of our eity.His Honor then delivered the followingADDRESS.Gentlemen : The pleasant task fa devolved npon ms astbe Mayor of Philadelphia to express tne city's welcometo yon, its guests, who visit tbe city upon a sacred nation Jduty. To gentlemen occupying tbe distinguished positions of members of the two most important committeesof the House of Representatives of the United States, aswell as to those who accompany them, the authorities ofPhiladelphia tender the city's hospitalities, with theearnest hope that tbey will be liberally accepted by them.'W hen I think of the purposes of your visit, and of theoriginal causes which led to it, my mind naturally Roesback to the days when the greatest event of the civilizedworld taok place when tho Colonies of America, misgoverned and oppressed (as all colonies governed from abroadmust neoesaarily be), determined to become an independent nation and effected their determination in amanntr that- startled an admiring world. Hero,frnntlemen. in this building, in thin vert hall.nearly ninety four yours ago, a few brave hearts aud brightbeads resolved that the United States should be a freeand independent nation, and here it was that this reso u-t on made them such. That great event of the 4th ofInly, 1770, baa since oeen universally celebrated as thebirthday of Freedom and Liberty, and each recurrence oftne day nan neon a national noniiay. we are now apnroaching the first centennial anniversary, and it is suggested that on this spot, at that time, we shall as a nation,as nearly as we can, bring to mind the scenes of '76, whichcannot bs effectually done at any other place here to declare our renewed allegiance to the Union for tbe future,as well as to rejoice in oar mutual gratnlations for tbepast. I trust, gentlemen, that the patriotic spirit of onrsires, the great men of tbe day which required such men,rosy animate ns to nnited action on this subieit, so thatPhiladelphia may t every centennial anniversary showthe spirit that, marked that venerable occasion. Let meassnte you, gentlemen, of our pleasure in receiving andwelcoming you. We hope that yonr stay in the city may beso agreeable to yon that yon will carry away with you avery pleasant memory in connection with your visit.Speech of Hon. I). J. Morrell.On the conclusion of the above Hon. 1). B. Morrell,on benair or tne delegation, responded as follows:It becomes my pleasure to accept the hospitalities sokindly tendered by you. I have no doubt, as you sav, weshall all carry awav with us pleasing recollections of oarvisit. The committee I represent, I am sorry tosiy, isnot a speech-making commute, nor am 1 a speaker, an Jtherefore I would introduce to yon Mr. N. li. Judd,chairman of the Committee on (foreign Affairs, who. nodoubt, from his eminent ability, can make a speech forpotn oi us.Npeech of Hon. N. H. Judd.Mr. Judd smilingly stepped forword and said:Mr. Mayor, we regret exceedingly that our chairman.the chairman of the Committee on Foreign Aff lire is nothere to-day, be unfortunately being detained, sufferingfrom a bronchial ailment. I can assure you he regrets ittoo. 'ihe kind reooption already afforded us prior to thoIirescnt moment, is gaarrantee sufficient that we willeave the city with tbe feelings tbat your Honor desires weshould carry away. I am satibtiod that Philadelphia has aHistory, not only as a city out on account ot tne associations surrounding us. There is not a school boy in thelund but learns or has learnad tbe history of Philadelphiaand Independence Unit. We know Philadelphia well, weknow as to her industry, we know as to her wealth, andwe know as to her loyalty in Ihe pant.W e know tbat the bearta of the people of this groat cityalways beat in harmony with all of the interests of thecountry. I would Buy on behalf of the Committee onForeign A Hairs that we have felt np to this moment thewai null and generosity of the people, of Philadelphia. Asto toe subject matter which has called us here. e intemtailing it a fair, etuare, ana iaref'ul roimiiterulin. I forone believe tn the future of l'fiilatMitiia. i afo betiecethat here i the place for the proper celebration of the eominifevent. I do not know, nor cannot conceive, of a mora appropriate manner of celebrating it, thtn tbe gatheringtogether, here in Philadelphia, of the representatives andproducts of the arts and sciences, and letting Americawith her infant institutions, material and imaginative,compete side by side with those of foroign lands, so tbattbe world may be enabled to judge for itself as to theprogress we have made. Allow me, Mr. Mayor, to againthank yon, and through you, the city authorities, for thiswarm reception.This concluded the formalities of the occasion.The Visit to the Establishment of HI. llalrdThe tjarty navlnp; left Independence Hall, by wayor the south Rate of the .square, proceeded In car-risees np wainut street to nroaa, ana np uroaa tothe Baldwin Locomotive Works, at Broad and Hamilton streets. Here they were met and cordiallygreeted by Matthew Baird, George Hurnham, CharlesF. l'arry, and William P. Henszey, members or thellrra. The committee spent about an hoar in thoroughly examining every portion or tne immenseworks, ana expressed taemseives greatly pteasea.Several locomotives nearly completed for the GrandTrunk Hallway ol Canada were shown, showing tinsuccessful torn petition of American manufactureswith those of England, in this branch at least. Atthe conclusion oi tne inspection, ana at tne timewhen the committee were aoout leaving the works.the factorv bell was rumr. callini? the whole forceof workmen into the street. These, amountingin tne aggregate to aoout eignteeu nunureu,formed in Hue on Broad street, ten abreitst. andtiled past the committee and guests, who were stationed on the steps of the ortlce, and at the corner ofHamilton street. Tne uispiay was quite lmaosinir.and it is honed that it will have a irood effect on ourrepresentatives in Congress as regards the tarnraiiesuon. in wnicn tnis urm is greatly interested, inthe pianing loom several of the members of the committee were presemeu wun beautiful regular spiralsof steel, about thirty feet in length, which werecut from the inside or steel tires. Tue great lengthandrcguiaiity or these shows conclusively the excellence of tbe American steel, which was furnished tothe works by the Butcher Steel Works, ef this city.One of these, presented to Hon. William D. Kelley.will be deposited in the Museum of Manufactures,to be produced at the next discussion on the steelquestion.i ne v inn to iraru uoucae.After leaving the locomotive works, the delegationwas driven to uirara college ny way oi nroaa street,coiumuia avenue, jnueemn street, ana uirara avenue. On arriving at the college the committee weremet by the Board of Trusts, who tendered them afriendly but informal greeting. The visitors strolleduuuuii tlie itruuuun, vmueu uie oev erai nouses, uuifinally sat down to a bountiful entertalument provided lor tnem in the directors room or the mainbuilding. Ample justice was done to the repast, andthe time was passed pleasantly until 3 o'clock, when<


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