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WANTED-TO BELL To eery family,
a bottle ofForbe's Prepared GM, warranted
the best in nee, and a seviogto every household of
one hundred fold In value Dealers supplied on lib
eral terms, manufactory 291 West Fifth alrest.
06"' : .. .
WANTED A GIRL To do pUio cook
ing, washing end ironing. Apply Immedi
ately at 146 Smith-street, between Fourth and. Fifth
atreete. . .. jaeb ,.
i 1 -i i , ,, .
WAKTK D To-morrow, two Gorman
GABDINEIIB, need to Tinea and Vegetable
Gardening. Also one green German to work with
them. Alao two good FARM HANDS. Apply at
25 Eaat Fourth-street. Intelligence Office. jab
IWTBn P.. - t.
nencM and Brat-claw SALESMAN
need apply who can not come well recommended
aouress lock box eo.
with fall particular and
name of last place
WANTED ONE ROOM-About 15 by
2S feet, within twosnnarea of the Postoffic.
Addreaa E. T. 8., atating termi, llox 389. No objec
tion to the fifth atory. jaob
WANTED A BLACKSMITH That an
deratanda ahoelng horaea and Ironing spring
wagons, to go out in the country; permanent em
ployment and good wagea offered to a eober and in
dustrious man, with or without family. Apply to P.
;. BltOWit, Third-street, opposite the Commercial
WANTED A SITUATION By a middle-aged
lady, In an Asylum or Seminary, aa
Matron or Housekeeper. Beat of references given
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ANTED Bailable help for situations
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notice, by applying at No. 60 uaat 'inira-etreet, Daae
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charge to servants.
WANTED Clerks, book-keepers, sales
men, bar-keepera, portera, coopers, carpen
ters, mechanics, laborera and others, can find situa
tions at the Merchants' Gierke Registry Office, 128
Walnut-street. ja2awal HALE A CO.
IjlOR KENT H0TJ3B Three itory brick
house, No. 217 George-street, between Smith
and Mound; containa nina rooma. with gaa; alao,
bath-room, rlatern and hydrant. For terms, apply
to JOHN ZUMSTEIN, aouth-weat corner Fifth and
OR RENT FURNISHED R00MS-
Apply at No, 327 Broadway. ja5b'
OR RENT STORE AND CELLAR
Suitable for a grocery or wholesale liquor store.
AIM three Hooms lor lamuiea. no. w rean-aireei,
within one door of Western-row.
Inquire on the
OR RENT COTTAGE On Eat Sixth-
.treat, twn snimrea ahn.a Banm. weat aide.
Three rooma and basement ; front and back yards.
Runt Sh ner month.
mature ai no. m west intra
street, or on the premlsos.
30ARDING Several gentlemen ean gat
MM good board in a private family by calling at tm
NtTth-itreet. between John-street and Weatern -row.
Terms, $ J per week. Also the front parlor for rent,
with board, enltable for a phyalclan or dentist, ja5h
BOARDING Two gentlemen can obtain
a pleasant room and board in a private family,
at 162 Plum-atraet; alao, a few day boardera wanted,
t ii per week. ja4-d
IjIOR SALE GAME Deer, poultry and
- all kinda of produce, wholesale and retail, at
No. 7 Burnet House, between Vine and Kace, by
FOR SALE The beat Coal Oil, (Boston
Kerosine,) free from nmoke or smell-also
Lamps, Cbimneya, Wicks, Ac la to be had at No. 1
College Bnildlng, Walnut-street, between Fourth
and Fifth. ja5b
LOST MONEY On Wednesday, some
where between Fifth and Eighth-streets, and
east of Main, a Slo and S3 bill. The loaar is a poor
mau and In need of it. The finder will be rewarded
by leaving It at this office. jaeb
AUCTION SALE. BY JACOB GRAFI
A CO. Sales-room No. 18 East Fourth-street,
Furniture at Auction. On SATURDAY MORNING,
January 7, at 9 o'clock, a quantity of excellent
ALSO Counters and Show-rasea. o.
ja6 JACOB GBAFF, Auctioneer.
AUCTION SALE. BY JACOB GRAF?
4 CO. Furniture at Auctlon.-WIU be sold on
MONDAJT MORNING, January 9, at 9H o'cloak, at
jo. 56 Weat Ninth-street, between John and Mound,
the Furniture of a family, consisting of t hree ma
hogany hair cloth sofas, leather arm-chair, center
table, etagere, looking-glass, pair mahogany card
tables, halr-seat parWr chairs, window-blinds, clock,
candclabras, oil-paintings, Bruasels carpet, Ac;
sideboard, extension table, stove, arm-chaira, dining
and tea ware, plated ware, glassware, water-cooler,
Arc. ; mahogany aud cottage bedsteads, niattrasses,
wardrobe, marble-top dressing-bureaus, do. wash
stands, tables, carpets, case chairs, aettre. Ac. ; coal
cooking-stove and fixtures, sofa and kitchen furni
ture. JAUOH GRAFF, Auctioneer,
ja6 No. 18 East Fourtb-etreet.
aiunwrn ATirrtw orrcrsT)!
ATrniged for Piano, by PROF. HO.UIKK. with
beautiful Lithograph of the New Masonlo Bnllding.
Juat published Dy JOHN OHDROH, JR.,
de.ll 6 Weat Fourth-street.
Hf USICAL INSTRUMENTS CHEAPER
XV JL thai ever. Great sacrifice of
Pianos , Melodeona , Violoncellos ,
Violins, Guitara, Banjo Strings, Trim
mines. Ac. daring the Holidays.
Hellim, itt Inn iwr cent, leu than anv
other Bouse in this city, and tint-class instruments
at that. Do not buy an Instrument nntll yon bave
called at No. 227 Fifth-street, second door east
Plum, south aide. BBITTING ft BKO.,
Piano Makers, and Dealers 1a First-class Instru
FOR BURNING AND LUBRICATING,
Free from Offensive Odor, at
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O.
WE INVITE A COMPARATIVE TRI
AL with any manufacturing establishment
Vsr We warrant onr Oila to be equrj, if not supe
rior, to any in the market.
arv We invite those in the city and yiclnity to
call and examine for themeelvea,
ST o persona ordering from a distance, satis
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
C. K. HA KKIN, Agent, er
A, U. HUDCH. Treasurer,
Kanawha 0 0, M. Oil Man. Co.,
4e23 97 Walnut-street, Cincinnati.
sTIOLT'S FIRE-ARMS The neat reduotion
W in prices of Colt's Repeating Pistole, Shot Guns,
and Rifles, will take effect on and after the 1st
tannery, leeo. amae irom emciency, mere in now
more good work for the money in Colt's, than any
other fire-arms. Orders from tbe weet or south
should be addressed to either Colt's Patent Fire
arm Manufacturing Co., Hartford Jnn., B. KIT
TREDGE ft GO. i 134 Main-street, Cincinnati, Onio,
Kittredgeft Folsom,6! St. Charles-street, New Or
leans, La.; Charles Kittredge, 60 North Fourth-
street, St. Louts, mo. jai-o
4 TTACHMKNT. ELIZA SNYDER,
xja. fiatnttn.vs u. w. Aa.ms. neiorou. jr. uan
aelmann. a Justice of the Peaoe of Cincinnati Town
ship, Hamilton County, Ohio. On the tfllh day
December, t69, said Justice Issued an order of at
tachment in the above action, for tbe sum of 111 90,
and garnishee process served on the Cincinnati.
Wilmington and 7.ner.vllle Railroad Company, and
paid cause Is set tor neanng. oeiore eaia Juetlre, on
the luu day or February, leoll, at. 8 o'clock, A M.
Dated, December 19, 18M Ja-ceow
Peach Orchard. Yoaghloghfny. Hnrtford
Citr d Hyraemae Coalaj. -
WE ARB DELIVERING THE ABOVE
qualities of Coal from tbe boats in excellent
OMer ana prompt aeuvery.
CAh FIELD ft BEBTRA If,
Sealers in Coal and Coke,
deSUam -170 Kast Front-it., near Bntler.
QENTS' FRENCH B000T8,
fRKNOH BH0K8 AND GAIT1B8,
Jnst received by Express.
A3 West Fonrth-ttre
AND CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
Corner Jobs ud Water a..CIelaaatl,0
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION
WASHINGTON, January 5.
SENATE The Senate met at one o'clock.
Variolic petitions' and memorials; were pre
Mr. King presented the petition of Edward
D. Morgan, or Near York, and 300 otheraj
praying for the passage of a liomeatead Bill.
A resolution was auojneu mat wnsn me
Senato adjourns, it stand adjourned until
Mr. Ilammond asked to be excused from
serving on the Finance Committee.
Motions to print the Message and Treasur
er's report, were referred to the Committee on
Mr. FessenJen asked to be excused from
serving on the Special Committee on the Ho
mes Land Grant.
Adjourned till Monday.
HOUSE. Mr. Regan resumed his remarks
from yesterday, Insisting that the Republicans
disregarded the obligations of the Constitution
and invade not only the rights of the people,
bat the reserved rights of the States. Their
candidate for Speaker had not said that the
doctrines of the Helper book are treasonable.
The fact that there are men who will not
respeot oonstitutltional ' obligations, Is one of
the startling features of the times, and has
roused intense feeling in the Southern States.
All patriotic men should oome togother, rising
above their ordinary prejudices on transient
questions and meot theoommon enemy, whose
success would inorease the danger of the per
petuity of the Confederacy.
Mr. Wells remarked that he was very much
pleased with the remarks of Mr. MoRae, who
he believed liked to see fair play in this pu
gilistic ring, for it could not be called by a
much better name there was nothing like fair
play. ; He was perfeotly satisfied that the pol
icy which seems to have been adopted by the
Republicans, has been followed by the other
side from the commencement of this contest.
He was satisfied they would aow have been
an organised body. He wanted to know
whether it was fair play for the Republicans
to keep sealed lips while the gentlemen on the
other side seized the opportunity to diaouss the
principles of disunion and enunciate doctrines
whioh disturb the peace and prosperty of the
common oountry. He did not rise to make a
speech but simply to ask the question, How
was the HouBe to be organised? Was any
party here able to do so. It was well known
that no such party exists. In one of two ways
only can an organization be effected. It was
known that the Republicans had polled their
entire vote, and that the South Americans
and Democrats oan not unite on any man.
Thoy were as radically opposed to one another
as they are jointly to the Republicans. The
House can only be organized by the voluntary
withdrawal of gentlemen acting with the
Amerioans or Democrats, by the adoption of
the plurality rule.
it was said mat some gentlemen woald
oppose It, but he said gentlemen must not
talk any more on tbe general principles of the
Amerioan, Democratic ot Republican party,
but act like men, ana vote until they come to
some conclusion. He was here to work and
vote, and even when the turkey was hot he
did not mean to go to dinner if he could help
it. He was willing to stay Here until to-mor
row'B oock crow to elect a Speaker.
There was a call oi me House preliminary to
a vote lor speaker.
John Cochrane There was still on gentle
man on the Democratic side absent, owing to
sickness, who bad not paired off. He sad
been sent for. He trusted the gentlemon on
tbe other side would see how proper it was
to make a pair for that gentleman. Cries
from the Republican sido, "Not nol"l He eaid
then the action of the Republican aide forced
him to make a dilatory motion, and that was
to adjourn. Disagreed to, 76 against 135.
Mr. isarksdaje nominated Mr. .Vallandi'
gham. " .
ine uouse tnen prooeecioa to vote.
Mr. Potter, when called, said as Mr. Val
andigham was somewhat mixed np with the
John Brown, he could not vote for him, but
for Joan Sherman.
Mr. Vallandigham, at a subsequent period
retorted by saying he should very much like
to vote for Mr. Potter, but as the latter was
contradiction of the remark of Shakspearo,
that "when the brians are out the man is dead.
ho should vote for Mr. House. Cries of
good" from the Democratic side and
The ballot resulted as follows: whole nuoa
bor of votes, 212: necessary to a choice, 107
Sherman, 104; Vallanriigham, 69; Gilmer, 7;
H. Clark, 4: scattering, 18.
The House again voted. Mr. Davis, of
Miss., nominated Mr. Booock. The result was
as lollows: wcole number of votes, 211
necessary to a ohaioe, 106; Sherman, 103
uoeook, oo; wuson, is; Davis, ot ind o
Mr. Miles said it was perfectly obvious to
every gentleman in toe House that there is
not the remotest probability of an organiza
tion for an indefinite time. Voices from the
Kepuniican side, "we doubt that." I Mr,
Miles did not suppose there were ten men in
country who bolleved they were one jot nearer
tne solution ot tne question to-aay man tney
were when they first assembled here. 1 Some
gentleman, in perfect eood faith, had urged
the adoption of tbe plurality rule, while there
were many, ngnt or wrong, who are aa con
scientious in their belief as the proposer of
that such a rule is unconstitntional In spirit,
and could not, therefore, consistently vote for
it, and would oppose it to the end or time,
He could never, under any eiroumstances,
vote for the plurality rule. The Constitution
says that the House, after assembling, snail
proceed to the election of ollioers, and he un
derstood, tne House to mean tne majority.
There are three parties opposed to the Repub
licans, ine Democratic ana republican par
ties are the two great parties. The Southern
Opposition are here for the first time in any
considerable body, numbering twenty-three.
The Anti-Lecompton Democrats are a mere
handful in number, although, no doubt, in
clnding thoroughly conscientious men, he dif
fered from them, hut was willing to concede
till the contrary was shown, that every man
here aots from bis own convictions of duty
and, tneretore, would be tne last to impute un
worthy motives, it appears that tney are
Mr. A drain replied mat ne was an Anti
Lecompton Democrat, bnt he did not believe
that those with whom he acted disorganized
the House. He did not see how there could
be an organization unless they voted for Shor
man. If they had voted for Booook or Mill
son they oonld not have been elected; there'
tore, ne could not see now tney were disor-
Mr. Clark, ot new fork, was understood
say he agreed with Mr. Miles. He and his
friends were disorganlzera whenever he could
bow that by a union with the Americana and
the Democratic party an organisation could
be effected, then thoy stand on the same basiB
as any other Demoorat.
Mr. Miles resumed The Democrats num
ber enough in their utilon with the Southern
upposition to defeat the election ot a Aepubli
c an. The Bou them Opposition say to us when'
ever yoa ean show to us the possibility
electing a Demoorat by our vote, we will give
tnem. ine Anti-iieoomptons say whenever
our votes, added to an tne otners, will elect
Democrat we will give them. A voice
"That's not exactly so."1
Mr. Miles I . understand some gentleman
nave so said.
Mr. Stevens understood that the gentleman
from Carolina made tne point that the Anti
Lecomptonites are disorganize! when they
not go over to the Democrats, though they can
not elect the Democratio nominee. Why are
they disorganizers when they do not go to the
Republicans, whose candidate they oan elect?
Mr. Adrian said that so far as the action
the fire Antl-Letomptonltes was eonoerned
they did not keep the House from being or
ganized, hut he presumed they had tbe same
right to vote for such a man as represented
their principles as Mr. Stevens bad to vote
Mr. Sherman. They ought therefore noi . to
be censured here. They were desirous tl'iat
there should be a speedy organization, I but
bare not seen the man their votes eould eh ot.
When the Southern Oppositionists and Deo o
erats could unite and show a formidable fot roe
against Mr. Sherman, then the five An ti
Leoompton Demoorats will be called on to tact
definitely. They will then vote as beet .ac
cords with their judgment and sentiments.
Mr. Hickman said tbe gentleman spoke f
the fire Anti-Leeompton Democrats. H e
wished to know who they were, and hope I
they would be named. He also asked to know
whether they were included. In the list of
those who reoeived the individual vote of the
Republican party or those who were against
Republican and Democratic organization.
Some refuse to affiliate with Mr. Sherman and
retreat from those who assisted to return them
to the Honse. They coo Id reoeive Republi
can votes, bat could not 'vote for a Republican
oandidate for Speaker. F or himself he had to
run airainst the Democrat ic and Republican
organization and aatainst a friend of the
Admlnistration.lf suoh a onr could be oalled a
Democrat. As the House covtld not be organ
ized hv a msioritv he save no tice that when
ever a motion to proceed to ballot waa made
. . . . , . 1
n mould oner an amendment in we snaps ot
proviso in favor of the adoption of the
men be would disoover woo are in uvor oi
riranization nnd who are against it. This
Democratio party, as represented on this floor,
ought to be seen by the country. Gentlemen
when they speak express anxiety was weir
remarks should go to the country. Ht? wished
the country could look in here for a moment
and see the condition of the so-called Demo
crr.tic party, representing tbe Administration,
and a more perfeottype of the Administration
eould not be round, it was peneouy disor
ganized, and with no nnanimity at any time,
while in this despicable condition the House
is kept disorganized and the country tortured.
Mr. Davis, ot ind., said ne wouio lain nave
contented himself with silenoe to the end of
the contest but for the remarks of Mr. Hick
man. He did not understand the right of any
man to cateohlse him as to the vote be should
give. He stood here as an independent rep
resentative and he intended to represent free
men as became him.
The genttasoan from Pennsylvania had re
ferred to the manner in whioh some Anti
Lecomptonites were elected. He (Davis)
never designed inquiring how that gentleman
was elected. It was sot his business, tie
desired to inform the gentleman, the House
and the oountry, that he wai elected by a ma
jority of 4,000. He was a Demoorat, ana in
the seventy speeches wnion ne made, ne de
clared himself a Democrat. He did not cross
a f, or dot an t, as to his political faith. He
ihalleneed any man to say whether ne ever
made a speeoh In whioh he did not ntter that
declaration, lie ran against ine Aaminisira
tion as a Demoorat as an Anti -Lecompton
Demoorat and had not changed his opinion
as to that policy. He had steadily voted for
an Anti-Leoomnton Democrat for Speaker,
and not for a Republican. I will not vote for
Mr. Sherman, muoh as I respeot him person
ally, though these walls should fall down,
Applause on Demoorauo Hiue.j i never
nought I was to be thrown into the arms and
embraces of the Republican party. Renewed
arjDlause.l I never intended, to be sold to
the Republican party with their present doe
Mr. Hickman The eentlenvan stated that
he represented himself an Anti-Leoompton
Democrat, ana maae tnai issue aiuuo. i
would like to know whether ne aid not de
nounce the administration of Mr. Buchanan as
a mass of living corruption nid dishonesty.
I have raised no controversy with the gentle
man. I made the simple inquiry of Mr.Adrian,
tint as the gentleman irom Indiana chooses to
take np tbe glove I will compare records with
him as to Democracy.
Mr. Davis Very good.
Mr. Hickman The gentleman has not said
whether lie received the Republican votes.
Mr. Davis I did not denonnse-tne Admin
istration except on the Lecompton question.
Is that sufficient? I got the votes of a ma
jority of the Democrats, and I believe every
American asu xararo uivjunvv v u.
licans, and if the election had been two weeV.s
off I believe 1 would nave got every . vo',
Mr. Porter, of Ind. I ask yon, did you not
openly denounce tbe Dred ocott decision be
fore Z,UUV people, at inaianapons, ana say
that no man could carry a single township
who did not denounce that deoiBton.
Mr. Davis I thank tJie Jew lor giving me
that word. Laughter. I say that I did no
Mr. Porter 1 nave tne Indiana state
iSsnttW of November 19, 1855, tbe organ of
the Democratio party, containing a report of
your speeoh on mat occasion.
Mr. Davis l nave no ooieouon mat tne
whole speeoh should be read here. The Sm
tinel you say 1b my paper.
Mr. Porter l say tne aenttiMt is tne ac
knowledged organ of the Democrats of Indi
anat Tho report is correct, because I had the
honor to hear the eloquent gentleman, and I
never knew any man to elioit such applause.
Mr. Davis, as weu aa jut. roner, spoke
with muoh earnestness and emphasis. Much
oonfusion prevailed, and the words of the
speakers often failed to reach the reporter's
sery. .. ... . . ,
Mr. nurnett expressed tne nope mat oraer
would he presreved. Gentlemen eould not
hear, owing to tbe loud taking and walking
Mr. Grow hoped the frequent expressions of
applause would be prevented. Cries from the
Republican side to read the report.
Mr. Porter's voice above the din My col
league refuses to let the passage In his In
dianapolis speech be read. Renewed cries of
Mr. Davis to Mr. sorter inat'8 my ousi-
ness. Take yoar seat.
Mr. Porter I ask (deafening roars from tbe
Democratio side of "Order, order.) Mr. Davis
says I heard him make that speech, and it
waa tolerably eloquent, and I am glad to appre
ciate it He says that I denounced the Dred
Scott decision. I say that is totally, wilfully,
maliciously false, let the oharge oome from
whatever quarter it may. Applause from
Democratio side. .
Mr. Dunn, after characterizing Mr. Davis's
manner towat d Mr. Potter as rude, said he
himself heard that speech, and it was generally
remarked among tbe Republicans that tbey
had never heard one so in accordance with
their own principles. Yon did denounce the
Drod Soott deoision.
Mr. Davis I repeat with a full knowledge
of what I said, that the charge is a falsehood
and a slander. Applause I am responsi
ble here or elsewhere for this declaration.
Mr. Dunn No one regrets more than I do
being involved in a question of veracity with
my colleague. I should not now rise if I had
not felt it due to my colleague, who has been
treated In a rude manner. The course of my
oolleagus (Mr. Davis) was a very convenient
way to ventilate his bravery. If the gentle
man thinks I did him personal wrong, he can
take personal satisfaction whenever it suits his
convenience to do so. Laughter on Demo
Mr. Davis Very well.
Mr. Dunn This is just the time and place
to come to a settlement.
Mr. Miles I have the floor.
' Mr. Dunn I have the floor, and Insist
Mr. Miles I am not willing to yield the
floor for endless controversy whioh is out of
The Republicans again called for the read
ing of the extraet.
Mr. Davis I am not to be intimidated by
these men. I never was oooler In my life.
As far as the Smtinel Is concerned, the editor
and I bave not spoken for four years.
He opposed my election with a bitterness
never before known. I never knew until last
week that a synopsis of my speech was pub
lished in it. I then wrote to a friend to send
me a copy of the paper. Although it is not a
fair synopsis, I am not ashamed to have It
read here; I would not take baok a single
i principle for the Presidential, much leu the
; . ' :-. i y .i ' J" .'. i : ; 'i .
S peaker's chair. That synopsis wa nscd
clandestinely and meanly ay jaioat the Detno
c rate by eertaia gentleman I in tbe other side.
' . Mr. Porter interrupting-- -One word
Mr. Davis Not now, w Jt till I give you
Various gentlemun on ".the Republican side
nailed Mr. Porter to order.
Mr. Davis The Dred 9 eott decision is right;
hut I do not give it the interpretation whioh
tbe President does in his message. I said that
in my opinion that any man who takes the
ground that tbe Constitution per-ts establishes
slavery in the Territorie s, could not carry a
a single township in my State. There is not
a word in that synopsis that shows that I
named the Dred Soott ducislon. I only alluded
to tbe President's opinion. He (Davis) then
,'eferred to the Congressional canvass of In
diana, saying that he appealed from a packed
Convention to the majority of tbe people, and
wm- triumphantly suetained. Cries of let
the) report be read.
Mr. Porter hoped that Mr. Miles, who was
stil in possession of the floor, would allow
the extraot to be read.
Mr. Miles wanted some distinct understand
ing; but the purport of it was lost in the gen
era 1 oonfusion.
Atr. Porter I snderstand the gentleman
from - South Carolina, yielded the floor that
the extract might be read, in order that I
might reply to the assault of my colleague.
Mr. Wiles, it would not be fair to doby
indiscretion what eeuld not be done directly.
Mr. Porter, I wish to sy (Cries "Go on,
go on," Miles.)
Mr. Miles If the gentleman from Indiana.
desires the floor he will undertake to read what
his oolleague (Davis) objeots lo.
Mr. Davis, I do not object to the readin?
Mr. Ruffen I object to Mr. Miles vieldinir
the floor for that purpose. Cries, "Too late.""
jiur. auunu ii ib uuu iuu iaio. oriea oi Qq
on" to Mr. Miles, and calls from tho Republi
can side for thf reading of the extract.
Mr. rorter again rose. air. Jonn C.oohrane
interposed a point of order. He iad been
recognized by tne Ulerk, but yielded the floor
1o Mr. Miles. If he did so be hoped the bat.
ale would be permitted to g on
Mr. Ruflen 1 think sujh tiroceedtnss dia.
reputable. Let us adjoin a until to-morrow.
i"No, "no," from tbe. Republican side.
Gentlemen oan talk ov er their oersonal mat.
tors at another time.
Mr. Porter said he 'would read tha extraot
himself. He was wU!,.Dg that the queution
between himself and 'iis oolleague should go
to the country. Der isive laughter.1
Mr. Davis said V respect all the deeiainna
at the Supreme Court, and will obey them all,
but I have a right to put my own ootwtrnction
on them to differ from the President.
Mr. Dunn 1 won't ask you to jield.
The confusion became worse th an ever, tha
Cleric endeavoring to suppress disorder.
Mr. Dunn saia ne spoke to the people of
Indiana who knew that all he laid was true.
The Democracy of Ohio in State Convention.
The Demoeracv bar!
yesterday, and; Columbuj was full of Democ
racy. . The tlme-r.onored Jtfghth Day of January
" -u ""-""F- vj mo vuuvaniiou.
The Committees, from this County were, on
Permanent 'Orga'jization-l, M. B. Debolt, 2,
IN T Tlv TT1 a t 9
Dr. j. i. vv. ngnt.
On Reeointiona I.Wm a. ir.inin i tt p.
Vice-Piresidentfl 1, J. D. Jones, 2, Bsrt
First Assistant Sooretary-J. Bell Pollock.
:The late Speaker, Hon. Wm. Wood's, pre
sided. M.r. Wm. G. Halpin having, before or
gan Isatirm, acted as President pro tern.
Tho "Resolutions provoked a fiery disous
sion. The Cincinnati Platform of 1856 was
unanimously adopted, with the tiger that the
Democratic Party is committed by every sen
timent of honor and good faith, to "non-intervention
by Congress with Slavery in the
States and Territories," and that the Democ
racy of Ohio oan never consent to its abandon
meat, xiodiflcation or avoidance.
That "the property of a Territory, tiifcs tioie
of a Slate, shall decide whether slavery Bhall
or shall not exist within their limits." Con
ceding, however, that the measures of Consti
tutional restriction In respect to slavery, in
any degree resting upon tbe Territorial Legis
lature, is a judicial question, and whenever it
shall hereafter be properly presented for adju
dication, and finally determined by that
tribunal, its deoision will be obligatory on the
people of the United States.
Declaring that two of the compromises on
which the Constitution was adopted, were the
pro-visions of suppressing the African Slave
trade after 1808, and the rendition of fugitive
slaves which ought to be promptly and faith-
The Brown raid was denounced, and those
persons also, these who, with "less oourage
bat) with greater discretion," by their teach
ings instigate others to incur the perils of
The following is the resolution in referense
to Stephen A. Douglas:
Saolvtd, That Stephen A. Douglas is the
ebqioe of the Ohio Democracy for President
of the United States. His eminent publio
services rendered the government and the
country, his signal triumphs in the Senate
and before the people, his admitted ability,
his sound and just views of publio polioy, hie
devotion to the Constitution and tha Union
render his name a tower of strength, and give
assurance to the conviction that if nominated
at pharleston, he will most certainly receive
tha eleotoral vote of Ohio; therefore, aa in
union there is strength,
JRttolmd, As the sense of this Convention,
that the entire vote of Ohio be cast for hlra at
Beiohed, That upon all other questions
arising in the Convention at Charleston, the
vote of Ohio be out as a unit and as a majority
of the delegates may dlreot.
On the resolution for Mr. Douglas, the vote
stood for 242K against 94)4. The minority
refused to make it unanimous. The resolution
indorsing the Democracy ofBuohanan and the
Administration, after a contest for two hours,
was referred to the committee.
The Convention then took a recess until
The delegate are Hon. Geo. E. Pugh, D. P.
Rhodes, W. MoCook and H. J. Jewett, who
are all pledged for Douglas.
gentlemen were named as candidates for the
Charleston Convention, and all were required
to pledge themselves to stand by Douglas to
the latter end.
The eleotion resulted as follows; Hon. Geo.
E. Pngb, Cincinnati; D. P. Rhodes, of Cuya
hoga; H. J. Jewett, of Zanesville, and Geo.
W. MoCook, of St. Clairsville.
On calling on the committee to report baok
the resolutions indorsing Mr. Buchanan's ad
ministration, they reported in its stead the
resolution adopted last May, which was re
affirmed with some opposition.
Adjourned sum eft's.
Three Days Later from
of the Bohemian.
Postumd, Mi., January 6. The steamship
Bahmiam arrived this evening, from Liver
pool 21st, via QueenBtown, on the I2d nit.
The America reached Liverpool on the 9th.
The meeting of the Congress U definitely
fixed for the 20 th of January. Representatives
of the Powers have nearly all been announced,
Including Count Cavour for Sardinia. .
The London Timet on the exeeotion of John
Brown ridicules Northern sympathy when too
late, and predicts the matter will tend to
strengthen the South.
The weather In Englaid and France had
been very severe, but had moderated.
Jerome Napoleon's health in Improving.
The reported reduction in the French tariff
will apply principally to Cotton. The Bourse
closed at 70f. 35o.
The Spanish forces were oonoentratod at
Centa; bnt the Moors were still the assailants.
Another eneatement is rannrtafl illiutnni
I the Moors. .
Numerous political arreats are reported in
The reported abdication oi tbe Emperor of
Austria Is unfounded. - .- - . .-. .
Austria was reducing her army. , , ,
Affairs in Hungary daily grow more threat
Important submissions have beep made to
Prussia in Caucassia.
The ship William Sutton, from Mobile for
Liverpool, was burnt at sea. . Tbe crew were
From Pike's Peak.
Lxaverworth, January 6 Tbe Piko's
Peak Express, which left Denver City Decem
ber 28, has arrived here, bringing SI 6.000
worth of dust. . ...
Much dissatisfaction existed with regard to
the Provisional Government, recently organ
ized, and it was generally regarded aa a fail
ure. Attempts to collect the taxes levied by
thesflBislature were unsuccessful in the rain
ing districts, and a general want of confidence
in the adequate power and protection of the
government was felt. The people look to a
speedy organization of the Territory by Con
gress as indispensable.
Mining continued on a limited soale In the
intervals of warm weather.
Building was rapidly progressing in Denver
City, but there was a great scarcity of materials.
Monetary and Commercial.
The Bankers generally spoke yeBterday of
sl's-htly easisr feeling In financial circles, and
(li il held the opinion that Money will be easier after
'.his week. Some of tbe Bankers, bowevor, perceived
no improvement, but reported tbe demand equal to
(hat of Tuesday and Wednesday.
Tbe Discount-bouses are lending ae freely as tbfy
tcl privileged to do to their customers, but are rcm
I'Mlwl, us may be supposed, to reject a number of ap
plications, though tuey come from reliable sources.
I'be tuslde rate for flrBt-clawa Paper continues to be
102 per cent, for good names, Id external quarters
Eastern Exchange was very Arm, yesterday, with
most dealers, who paid S, and often none, for all
good Checks, sod sold as much aa they desired at H
Geld was quiet at Hi3,H, and New Orleans In re
'luoit at )4$li buyinaj, and h(S,H selling rate.
In Uncurreut Money there was no alteration from
our last quotations.
The Flour market was unchanged, yesterday,
with but a moderate demand, and Whisky remained
without variation In price, while Oraina were aa last
quoted. The feel ine in Provisions was morein favor
ot buyers than on Wednesday, but quotations con
tinued the same. Groceries were tbe same as they
have been duriug the w-k. The receipta of Hugs
wiTdlarifor yesterday than was expected, but they
met with a reiidy sale at lull prices; 2,52 changing
hands at $0 25(A6 To.
The Imports and Exports ol various articles dur
ing the twenty-four hnurs ending yesterday noon,
Imposts. Floor, .ion brls.; Whisky, 496 barrels;
Com, 3,954 bushels; Wheat, 1,210 bushels; Oats, ,84A
bushels; Barley, 741 bushels; Hogs, 4,r00 head; Pork
and Bsenn, lft hhds., K tierces, 117,018 pounds;
Coffee, 32 bags; Avplea, 4M brls ; Butter, 101 kegs;
( hoese, 137 boxes; Potatoes; 214 brls.
jaUxr-OBTs. Flour, Xto brls.; Whisky, MS barrels;
Wheat, .VI bushels; Pork and Bacon, 23 hhds., 165
tierces, S74 brls., 10 bixs; Sugar, 41 hhds ; Molaa
es, 142 brls.; Coffee, 111 bags; Cluese, ..o boxes; Sail,
Tbe following is a comparative al itomentof the
Exports (exclusive of spcio) from New York to
foreign ports for the week and since .Ian nary 1:
1N.1T. IS.'.S. li."10.
Pit the week 8 541,443 $ fi!lV"3 $1,513,132
Previously reported. 70,52,4!u 80,679,734 66,773,838
Since Jan. I 7l.i" I tf.n,?m 237 $8,2B7,015
Of course, no mail wt received frmn the East last
O'eni .u; the laust dates from New Y rk being those
of Tuesday evening. Money was tn 'U active, and
the best Paper selliDg at 7A perc-nt. with oalls
loans at 6.
The Deposits at the Dnited States A nay Office, New
iors, in Liccemoer were, uoia, i..iiu,iRn; nnver,
t22,0OO. Total, 81,132,000. Gold bars stamped, $6lt),
73; transmitted to Philadelphia a. lut for coinage,
Van Antwerp 4 Co. thus quoted L;ind Warrants in
New York, on Tuesday: .
40 aore Warrants, per acre 5-1 00 $1 10
SO acre Warrants, per acre S5 90
1211 acre Warrants, per acre 70 75
160 aore Warrants, par acre 70 75
FLOUR The market remains v, hout change.
Tbe demand la but moderate, and chiefly local. The
salea are confined to 7no barrels, at 30(iW 40 for
an perdue, and $5 455 60 for extra. The receipts are
WHISKY A dull market, and without change in
prices: aalea of 1,000 barrels at 21c, including that
irom wagon. ....
HOOS-The supply was better to-day, being about
.'i.ono head, and tney met with a good demand at very
fnll nrlita Th. .alaa nrw
70 head averaging 190 lbs. at S 40
300 head averaging 175 lbs. at 6 25
120 head averaging 24H1 lbs. at 6 50
170 head averaging 185 lbs. at A 25
93 head averaging 2i5 lbs. at.,...................... 6 50
HKI head averaging 250 Um. at 6 75
72 head averaging 200 1 lit, at 6 55
331 head averaging 185 lbs. at 6 45
MO head averaging I6'l lbs. at a 6 25
UK) head averaging 1oO lbs, at S 511
100 head averagiug 220 lbs, at.,...- 6 6
The marKet closed ateady.
PKO VISIONS The market was a shade easier to.
dav. that is. It was easier to buv at the auotationa.bnt
tho change aluce yesterday is slight. There la a fair
demand for mesa Fork, .mil WPO barrels sold at 816 50.
A good demand for bulk Meats, with ealea of 300,000
pounds at 6'4 and &!4c. for Shoulders and Sides, de
livered iu February. 160 barrels Lard sold aud I0o
and 2,400 green Hams at 8c. Nothing done in Bacon,
and no demand.
GklHIKItl F.S The market contlnnas Arm. and
the demand moderate: sales of 60 hhds. Sugar at
Slc; 100 bags Coffee at 12.c.,and50 barrels Mo
lasses at 46c. .
WHEAT The market conilnnes firm at $1 25
1 2s lor prime white, aud Si 2ol 22 for prime red,
with a good demand.
CORN There is a good demand, and prices arm
at 52(353c. in bulk.
OATS The market is firm, with a good demand
atwc: aalea of 500 uuahele, in bulk, at 4'Jc.; 600 do.
delivered at 50c.
BYE The marUot la firm at Jl, with an active de
mand, and light receipta
liAKLEY The market Is dull and prices un
changed. We quote prime fall at 73c., and fair to
good at 63(3680.
OHEKSiT The demand la active, and prices firm
at 9c. for fall-made Western Reserve, and Mc for
summer-cured do.: sales of 125 boxes fall-made West
ern Reserve at 9c.
BUTTER The market continues dull, and prices
unchanged. We qnote Central Ohio at 15c and
Wostern Reserve at 17c.
A PPLES Thuro la a good demand, and prices firm
at $2 25(313 25 per barrel, from store.
POTATOES The market Is firm, with a good de
mand at SI 75 per barrel for prime Neshanocks, from
CLOVER SEED The market is dull, and price
have declined 5c. per bushel. We now qnote It at
S4 50(3)4 60 for sacks and barrels: sales of 250 bushels,
in sucks, at 1 $4 50, and 100 brls. at $4 67S.
HAY The demand is active, with light receipta;
prime Timothy is selling at 824 per tun, on arrival.
[BY MAGNETIC TELEGRAPH.]
demand less aotive, and the market scarcely so firm.
Shippers are not in tbe market to any extent, voile
the home trade refuse to purchase more than sulfi
clent to supply the pressing wants: sales of 7,000
barrels, at 5 255 30 for superfine State; $5 40(36 4
for extra State; $A 2."' 30 for superfine Western;
f 5 40(o)S 60 for common to medium extra Western;
IS 75i3w 05 for Inferior to good shipping brands ex
tra round-hoop Ohio market dosing dull. Whisky
market ia dull and heavy: aales of 150 barrels at 27c,
closing with no buyers' at 26.Sc. Wheat la firmer,
with better Inqiilrv both fivr export and borne con
sumption: stile- uf ' "li'i.helsred Sonthern at Si 30:
50 do. while do. at ttl IV. 1,000 do. Hllwaukle Club
at Si 2"4l 26, in store and delivered, aid 16,000 do.
choice Milwaukie Olub, for export, at Si 3 , deliv
ered. Barley quiet at 75(86o., as In qnality. Corn
in fair supply, and rules heavy: sales of 17,000 bushels
at&SS9o. for new white and v jIIow, and89X(coUflc.
for small paroola. Oats plenty and dull, at 46M(n
465ic. for Stole, Western and Canadian. Linseed Oil
st 57(m5Bc.j nothing of moment doing in other kinds.
Tallow dnll and heavy at lOMc. Hides rale firm and
unlet at previous quotations. Pork dull; mess un
changed and prime a shade lower: aales of 600 brls.,
at Sl6 OA for mess; Sll 50 for prime. Beef withont
change to notice, and only limited request: aales of
275 brls , at t44 50 for country prime; S53 50 for
country mess; 510 for old and new repacked mess.
I'ut Meats heavy: sales of 125 packages at.OMc. for
Earns, and 6 Ho. for Shoulders. Dressed Hogs steady
at6V(37o. Lard dnll and heavy: aalea of 1,000 brls.
st WHiSlllHo. Coffee firm, but not very active: salca
of 10,000 bags Bloat llS12c. Soger firm: aalea of
500 hlida. Cuba at 77)4C. Molaeaee firm. Cotton
Is steady with a fair demana: sales of 2,(J0 balet at
llMic. for middling Uplands.
BtlTmoaa Maaar.T, January ft. Flour is dnll:
sales of Howard-street and Ohio at 85 2ft. Wheat
light supply with unchanged prices. Corn dnll:
aalea of white at 70(8720., and yellow at 75o.; aupnlr
light. Provisions quiet. Mesa Pork at 1A fin. Ba
con at iHo. Whisky dull and nominal at 36c.
The Ohio oontinued to decline here yester
day, and the river was fuller ef floating ice than It
lias been at any time since the interruption of navi
gation. In the afternoon large maaaea, some of
them reaching nearly from shore, to chore, floated
past the city. -
The weather waa moderate yesterday for the sea
son, and last night, though (reeling, was milder tban
The wharf is still barren of boslueea, bnt several
boats are loading for tbe South yesterday. The rates
for New Orleans are 75c. per brl. for flour; $1 25 for
whisky; S for Pork, and Wo.perliO lbs. freight.
The Louisville and St. Loafs malle failed last
NEW HAM JUST RECEIVED AND
for sale at FERGUSON'S,
4e24 Corner Ninth and Vine-etrne
OYSTER'S. Lots of em. and of the 6nest
quality at FEBOUSON'S,
ie31 Corner Ninth and Vine.
JPALDINQ'S PREPARED '"OLl' El"
(PAI.DITfG'S PttKPAItKD Gtl'Kt
SPAI.DrNG'fl PREPARED HU'EI
HAVE Ttl K PIKCBMI
KCO.NOUV! " DISPATOI!
HTA Stitch la Time Have Nine."' -
As accidents will happen, .van Id well-regulated
lamlllat, It Is very desirable to have some cheap and
convenient way for repsirlog Tnrnltan, Toys, Cr.xk
"ry, 4c. ' 1
BPALDINO'3 PltlPABED GIXE
Meets all such emergencies, and no hoasehold a.n
afford to be withont it. It is always ready ens. tip to
tbe stlclfng point. There is ao longer a necessity tor
limping chairs, splintered vroenrs, headless dolls and
broken cradles. It Is Juat the article for cone, shell
and other ornamental work, so popular witb ladiea
of refinement and taste.
This admirable preparation is heed cold, belna;
chemically held in eolation, and possessing all tbe
valuable qualities of the best cabinet-makers' Rice.
It may be used in the place of ordinary mucilage, '
being vastly more adhesive. ,
"USEFUL IN IVEBY HOUSE."
N. B.-A Brash accompanies each bottle. Price
25 cents. -Wholesale
Depot, Wo. 30 Platt-etreet, N. T.
Address HENRY C SPALDING ds CO.,
Iloz No. 3,600 New York.
Put up for Dealers In Oases containing fonr, eight
and twelve dozen a beautiful Lithograph Show-card
accompanying each package.
tsr A aingle package of BPALDINQ'8 PRE
PARED OLCE will save tea times Its cost annually
to every household." . -
Sold by all prominent Stationers, Druggists, Han,
ware and Furniture Dealers, Grocers and Fancy
' Oonntry Merchants should make a note of BPALD
i0'S PBXPAB.sU GLUE, when making np their
list. ItwIU stand any oilaaate. , , , ,
SPALDING'S PREPARED GLHE!
USEFUL IN EYE BY HOUSE.
SPALDING'S PBKPaBED GLTJE,
SOLD BY STAH0NEB8.
SPALDING'S PAKFABKD GLUE,
BOLD BY DRUGGISTS. ,. ,
BPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE,
BOLD BY HARDWARE DEALERS.
BPALDING'S PREPARED OLUB,
SOLD BY HOUBI-FUBNISHING STOKES,
BPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE.
BOLD BY FDBt'lTDBE DEALERS.
BPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE,
SOLD BY FANCY-GOODS DXALEB8. '
SPALDING'S PREPARED GLUE,
SOLD BY GB00XB8.
SPALDING'S FBEPABED GLUE,
SOLD BY COUNTRY MERCHANTS GENERALLY
HENRY C. SPALDING 6V 00.,
30 Platt-st., New York.
Address Foe to Dice, Box No. 3,600. .
Annexed Is an Alphabetical Llat of Articles wbich
if damaged, may he, . restored to their original
Urengtu and naefolnew by
hPALDING'ri PREPARED GLTJE.
Mends ACCOUNT BOOKS...
B Mends BCKEATJ.'....,....,
'' Mends CRADLES.................
1) Mends DOLLS.
V Mends ET KOKKKH........ ......
r Mends JANS
..Mends INLAID WORK..
..mends J A Its..
..Monde NEWEL P0STS..
..Menda 0 M II HELL A STICKS,
..menda v Asnia .......
..Menda WORK-HOXKS ,
.Menda r AnlJ-eTlUKS
..sienas iisrurB wii'in.i-(;n5, ...
..IB nonciusiou, PPALUIKTJr'S friiPAItEl
OLCE is useful in Liliruries and Schools.
...8 -...Menda STEREOSCOPES..-....... S-
,..P Mends PITCUEKS ......P..
...A......Mends ACCORLEOKS ...A.-
,..L Mends LETTER-SEALING L
,..D...... Mends DiocEiiBEOTKpa Uasks.....D..
,..I .....Menda I M AGES...... ....I ..
,..N......Mends NEW BREAKAGEB......N.
,..G......Menda GUN-STOCKS .....C1..
... Mcndi HilHOOL-BOOKS S.
..Menda PARASOLS ....P.
..Mends KULEKS K II
..Menda Elictrical Machine. .... ..B .11
..Menda ABM-CHAIRS : A..H
.H. Menda RICKETY FURNITUBE..K...lfi
...E......Mends KKA3KH HANDLES....E. .IS
...D....Menda DESKH ...M ...... I)..17
...G......SU-uris GLOBES G.....1-
,..L Mends LOOSENED LEAVES L..l'J
,.,C...Mends Upholhtssid Fobmitdbb-.TJ.... j
...E Mends EGG-BEATERS.... .....B...JI
....Mencls ACORN-WORK ..22
3loudsJHF.S.S-BOAB8 ...... 1
....Menda FIDDLES J4
... Mends KALK10DSUOPES,
....Menda PICTDBB FRAMES.,
.. Mends SEOIlKTAKlKb
........... Ittonda YKNKEU1NO
.Mends BCIIOOL FURNITURE,
.Mends PARIAN MABBLE...
...Mands PICTURES ..
.-...Mends TOWEL-RACK S .......
...Mends WASU STANDS....-
.......Mends BED8TE AD8 . -.
......Blends BALLOT l)O.Yt.S.....
.....Mends BACKGAMMON BOAttDS.
Mends BAN DHOXliS ............
Mends BASS-VIOLS .....
...Mends BILLIARD-CUES... 55
........ Mende B BOOll ST1 C KB
...... ..Mends BODK-CASES... . -
.....Mends BOOT-CRIMPS ...
....Mends BROS II K8.. . .....-.
..........Mends CHURNS ........
.......... Mends CRUTCH ES...
Mends CUPBOARDS.. . ............
......... MeudB CURTAINS..........
..... ...Menus CASl hGS. ......... .......
... .Mends CADDIES. . ... .,,-.
...........JIoDds CAMERAS.. .
........ ..Mends CHAIRS.-..........,-......
........M.inds CHARTS .-....-.
....Menda CLdTHKS-FKAMKS. ....
. Meuda CHESTS..
,.. .Mends DIARIES .....
. ...M.nds WORK-STAN D8... ..
.. ...Ht-uria DKAl'OUT-BOAHDS.
.... Mends DIVANS.....
Mends DICE-BOXES......... ...
.. ...Memla DOORS ....
...Mence DOMINOES ....
..Menda FI EE HOARDS..
-...Menda FLUTES -.
...... Mends BALLUSTKADES
.......... JloudaOLASSW ARE................
....Mends HANDLES . ...
. Mends GUTTAPERCHA-W ARE...
...... .....Mends K ITES-...
.Mends ORGANS ...
...Mends MODELS -.
.Mends rABTKKOA UD-WOHK..
Mends SIDE BOARDS
.Mende WILLOW-WABE -1011
., BPALDING'S PREPARED QLTJZ, ,
SOLD BY STATIONERS. Ia . ,
BPALDING'S FBEPABED GLUE, i
BOLD BY DRUGGISTS. - . I
SPALDING'S PREPARED GLTr, -'
SOLD BY GROCERS. ,:
' SPALDING'S PREPARED GLOB-.
BOLD BY HARDWARE STORES.
! BPALDING'S PREPARED OLUK.
SOLD BY HOTJBE-FURNI3HINQ BTOBXS.
I BPALDING'S PREPARED GLTJE,
HOLD BY OOUNTRY MERCHANTS GENERALLY
! HENRY C. SPALDISO & CO..
30 PUibotreet, New Yorh.
Address PeetoBos, Box No. SOO. ;i
Pnt op in oases containing either Foot, Eight or
Twelve Down each. A bsantifnl Llthographla
Rhow Card aoeomsanlea each package. .
! . ftacsttsPteltasBaly.) ,
s eeeeteeeseo aa tseeea
M "I). I!"' Ill Kill 10 '