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The Republican. J. CASKEY,----Editor. THURSDAY, :::::::::::: FEB. 2, 1860. TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. ' The fiiHoin A"6W the time of deparlores and arrival"! ob the Ct Z. A C. R. R. at AlUlera--burg and Cleveland:" Rcicsao Koeth. The eeomnKKJaiiow lea Mil!erebnrg at 5.58 A. M., and arrives at Cleve land a 11.28. . The Exnre$lesvea Millcrsbcr? at 2.50 P. M., .and arrives at Cleveland at 7-. Kcsxixg Sorra u4oirfo leaves Cleve land at 9.45 A. M., and arrives at MiUerBborg P. 11. 7 - ''' : 1 Exprat leaves Cleveland at 455 P.M., and arrives at Millerebnrg at 8.46. ...... , -as-The Exvrttt train running Iforth con nects at Ormlfe with the East and West trains on 'the P. Ft. W.andO. R. R. '--..:-- P., Ft. W. & C. R. R. T..flII- tMm th.f,-. f inlniliU. w.vWB " Mrtnreot tnuMon thtrittsbnrg.Ft. w.jDetbicst Eoad, at Otrrillcu ' GOING WEST. er Train 7.83 A. If. tXtwi Ml P.M. GOING EAST. s. P. M. MJ9 A.M. U.S.-OTnTaaenger - 3TWo surrender in this week's -ffc- pulican most of the space usually taken up with original matter, to Congressional . - . nrnredinrs.'Efeiieral news,' Ac. - Our read r : i' ' ers will discover that they loserfothing by the change. , , .' - CoiroBssjr-No SpeakeieJ On Mon-1 day ; last tne tion. jom shsbmah nt and appropriate speech, withdrew from the contest eor Speakership.!,' The! Repuh licansput Tn nomination Mr. Pinnington, of New Jersey. Three ballots were had. . The first.118 .necessary to a choice. : Mr Pennikgton, of N. J received 115; Mr. Smith, of S. Cl 11S: scaUerW 6.' -The other ballots about the same. House ad- ' journed. ' - ' .:, ' On the 31s', Tuesday, Mr. Smith da- i V5irned m a short Speech. The House pro- .ceeded to ballot, bat the result is not known, nor is it slated who. the Lecomptonites . have nominated inplace of Mr. Smith. A few mor ballotings will elect a tok's favo o i... 1 . . T , 1 - T and me cuances seem to oe id i-.EM.ii.u-1 JiarTho Court of. Common Pleas of Franklin County, has granted the motion lot a new Uialto Wm. H. Gibsoh, convict- ed of embezzlement. JtSTThe Semite's Investigating Com mittee are not making as much out of the' witnesses examined thus far in the mat ter of John Browm's foray into Virginia, as they expected, and would gladly, if they could, let "the rustler rest. The testimony thus far elicited does not, as expected, im plicate any of The Republican party, but, 1. .1 i AllthA MntmiT. hne ml hlr A Inmnmnrr f. I -yi- ; o-e." fect upon the Administration, : . JSWe have renorta of an atroeiotis r - i and cold-blooded murder committed in neene, osuocton co oy a Mr. akwkll, taking the life of Dr Howard, his brother- jn-law. As there are various stories going in relation to it, we prefer to await the nar- , i - t.Wn v . ' ticnlars through the Qoshocton papers, m- . stead bf fjublishinc an account of it from . 4 o : the numberless ones that are in circulation iierenow.jr 7 . Returning Sense. The Virginia Leg islature has refused to send Delegates . to a $ouihern. Convention to arrange the pro- j:..i.,i: -f ik. n: I ciauiiuo wi . uiswiiiuuu .-i lira uiuw,- 1 - fSTTbe Legislature of .Virginia has appropriated $150,000 towards paying for the sad exhibition of want of courage, and wnut of sense, the Virginians made of m . themselves in. tbe Harper's Ferry transac- tion. Dog- cheap for so big a fight, and so big a muster, of "heroes, in buckrum.n ' These soldiers who 1 covered themselves with so much glory at Harper's Ferry, 800 "1 of them. having been put to flight by an cjj cow breaking into their encampment one night, are to be permanently put under 7v '.T, I uiwa, iu i uacu iu jjieveuung a xwjpuoii- ' . . . . - . . . can resident from taking bi seat, should .. i I i r v tt.' : e the one be elected in 18dt. Virginia, from the mother of States, has become mother of foots. - it - - . - . . f The Scene' is the House. At the point where Mr. Smith was elected Speak- m ativl wliAA M m m .1 U . 1 viuu nucio Ut . tjucriUBU UllCiWUSU UllU. i w-Miva we quote from liie JNew XorJc 1 nbune s A I . , , vi K-'Mti nrf nnvtr COO tho foil nnrl tYmnafnl fnrm I 1 KrCr " ' ""I 6T. oi mm wuora me iiepuoucans nad steaoi-1 ly supported for seven weeks, and who had long and anxious periodslowly rising, and, i rr te Tor , t10!' of "Mr,- Clerk, call my name!' Inetantiy !. .u-m.Jl. i.t.1.1 comes tue stentorian challenge. "John Sherman to which, in firm tone, he gives back the" response, -Mr. Corwiu !" You might have heard a pin drop on tbe floor. . Mr. , Smith was tied! Theu the 6lampede commenced pn the other side. ' Judkin, Scran ton, .Nixon,. Wood, nod fioal- jv woy aioiris wiinarew irom pmuu, mree .1 : -..-oi . j : i - fnZ ; s , OIrmT?D' !,!u100 S"luSAl vvi.u,iiuu uuo io reniuiigwoi. - 1 1 . ....... . . . Terrible Loss of Life. of The American ship Flora Temple, of Baltimore, was wrecked in the China Sea in October last, by striking on a reef. She sailed from Macao for Havana on the 8th of October with a cargo of Coolies. Soon after a inuLh;y broke out, but it was sup pressed by the prompt use of revolvers. Cetore the excitement, however, Had sub- sided, the vessel struck a reef in the China Sea, an,d consternation seised the crew and Coolies,' -The 6hip could not be extricated, and eighteen Europeans and eight hundred and fifty Coolies perished ' Thirty-one of the crew reached Tonran in a boat, after enduring great sufferings for thirteen days. -Another boat containing eighteen more was never heard from. The disaster, so terribly destructive of human life, furnishes another strong reason for tbe Abolition of trade only second in infamy t the African slave tiade. - I , For the Holmes County Republican. From Washington. WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 24, 1860. ' Editor Republican : As a matter of juslico to Hon. Wm. Helmick, the faithful Representative of jour District ' in " Cod gress, I again ask the favor of permission to trespass briefly open jour good nature. : Your readers will remember that a few tfeeks since, 1 fobk the editor of the Holmes County Farmer to task for mis representing, with the intentipij of fraudu lently mLJeadingbis readers, in regard to fh vnM .W V,oo T. v. tu uuiouvi , . . - i I ,- f. I. ll, I ., vCOOOl V IVI lua M. uuuw, WCIV J UV. tl IW i t. i.- l I Republican representation ., in the lower House of Congress in the pending contest for the Speakership. " Now,' I would dis dain to notice his response, recognizing, as I do, Dogberry's motto, which it is not ne- t .v . 1 . , . ... fact that he imputes the authorship of the teller 10 iur. neimicx, ana in uns conuec- lion, I would say that Mr. H. did not write nor even dictate one word therein coatain- Ied, except, perhaps, the word "Republican," as the name of yonr paper! "but havinff held a seat in the galleries of the House I every aay 01 me session, noi missing, as 1 now remember, a single attendance,) and every day of the session, (not missing, as I 1 . ..TWd-U . ."-'." a copy of the aforesaid newspaper conUin- ing the paragraph that I quoted, and real- how palpably erroneous it was in . ii lzing point of fact, I wrote the lettef above refer red to. Naturally possessing a very kind heart, I stated that the editor of the Farmer might be excused for being in-error to so ijitav nu uuui, uu iuo g'vuut yt -guv- ranee as to me tacts in tne case , lor it is I well known that his nartr Mnerall v. thro'- out the country, read nothing but the . parte testimony of theirpartizan press, and I .i ;' .:-11 .1 "I. n is an equany wen authenticated iact mat I day and night are not more antipodal than Delnoc and hin&ss. As' he still per- sists, however, in misrepresenting the con dition of affairs at Washington, no other I inference can ha drawn in rpimrrl in li!m I O ' . . , . . ... . iuau iuat uis iguorauue is wuiui. xruiy "When ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise. And the Democracy of the Northern States seem fully to appreciate the sebti ment, aud acting jipon it, keep their alas 1 toogullable followers in blissful ignorance of the true condition of National affairs. Well do they know that, since the abroga tion of the Missouri Compromise,' instiga ted by the slave oligarchy and effected by the almost superhuman efforts of Steven A. Douglas, who looked for his reward in the direction of the White House. "Wilh longings sublime and aspirations high," they have been gwrflually, losing ground ; . . . I ...1 ... . 1. .1 . . I Uvwuo ura umugv more pvieni. than in the State of Ohio; until they are t . - ... .. - . I dul a nanniiiL comnnpatireir. tiirnnirnnnt I ,-xr...t j tit... a j 11 " "mm i. uilu aim ii rau auu wen i do they further know that, if they should ilsotm lheh fonowers correctly j regard to the causes retardinff the organization of Hn. tM hom tW -.Ithnno-h n. k ,v' . '..,:. -vv..v.v. uuwa v... dav of the sessi friends in tke rr jl.7..,.?.. ; . ..... uuuw uucuiihh? rriuw uf ueruiii. u vuuj i wi , ... " .. . ... unless KepubJicans would pair with the absent ones; that on the first day . of the -.u., session the Democratic party 'sprum? the L; nigger" question upon the House, and commenced a proramme of disunion 6pefrch ten foId more treasonalIo than U-eminen r . . I .n.lh nn TT. TmnJ P. .... ..J j o. 1 r - r -- -o - i , j r.i j , j . . I u uuuureu ioiu more caicuiaieu io uisiuro i thA T,D.n .n,1 y,.mn t ih- .f than anv sentiment ever littered hv Wm than any senUment ever uttered by Am. x1. oewnra,wUi.emerfcepuDi:cansnaveSai of with closed lips, desiring to expedite an I organization, and liquidate the postal ser vice, after which it would be time enou gh to' discuss party issues ; that since the first day of the session,- they have filibustered in order to prevent a vote being taken when . . . '- l thfira M a nncc.Klii-tv of an Atnn n,l ',. r v . .- I tkl!knn,rn ;f, -..k., " . . . .. " T " . aoopuon oi me. plurality rule, me House i ...,ij i, l,: wi iw uiu,uA.if vikwuiii&u ivi n uau f e, h. . th 1. a i of both the 4 Slat and 34th Congress; in the former of which cases, Mr:; Cobb of at GTrmnTlirOO T7 n tiAtlAt .v sa vcixrcif Queen of South Carolina, by which they kuciuwirca ucvu lu per UI1L a Ul f I be taken on the noWim, of th nll- . r" r Georgia, and in the latter Mr. Banks of Massachusetts, were elected. Forty-one members of the House have appended their - . - . . r signatures to a paper, drawn up by Mc- r - 1 ityrule. If these facts, I say, should be come known to many of tha iMuHpiI fnl. lowers of Democratic lead, scare a ve.st.Va that 0DC8 ereal Parlv ouid be left Tu , u u- o. . . , . the non-slaveholding States of tho Un on. after the next Presidential election TJie editor of the Farmer says that my statement in regard to pairing untrue, and asks -now could ibey pare off when they had not been there, had not vet taken tbe oath of office, and had not . . . been recognized as member, of Congress." '., , . , . nuu rail iii win ..im. t... ara a. i.a r j . n . k " -lUI UM. UU.VIIO Wl IUO.AU1 Vl J members present has "taken the nth 61 office," nor beeu recognized as a "member Congress," any more than taking their seats and acting in tliat capacity. This cannot be done prior to the election of a Speaker.'. I will tell him further, that the friends of the absent members did insist one zens that the "Remiblicans should Mir. off ( not jr pare off) wilh them. ;- ; ' And now, let me repeat, in 'conclusion, that I would not have, troubled you,' but that I considered it due to tbe Hon.roember from your Distrit, Mr. Helmick. ' Nor will again trespass upon your columns. ' iiici. r? It we in for say the nnd, but ed into and of WASHINGTON. In 1859 full 250,000 sheep were brought into Texas from Mexico, besides many from other parte. ital were Kentucky and Tennessee in Ohio. The risrf of the Governors and Legisla tures f'W ienoessee to the v. " ujo iraiure oi nlp-i.t l .i . : i j n, utabas.The SotuLem excursionist, after n -,, the htaht of Lou.sv.lle, Lr jth XZLZZnTFrT steamer Jacob Strader, under escort of the r. . . c;l. .... . .M flt .oi,-i p;-.;.7: .i... i. W 3 s3; "7 ,k! : ,'"","""""iu: "7!i " , r . r wu.u people, auu. uauners ana aevices oi ' ' j:...,i .uu.i..inuvisuBUiUCU. lUO , . - . , . - nosinir the Riwil train fnrnisliwl hv Sn- perintendent Durand. which sDed awav to tho nnniiklninM h..r.l, f tii ,i. tilude. Sparkling Catawba was dislribu- ted freely during the trip,, and at Xenia .1 .i i i LUCIO u a UillllHIV IUIU (JUL B SUlUie. 1. .. . luncn, a Dig crowd, and a good time gen- lunch, a big crowd, and a good time gen- era TickeU designated "Guests of Ohio" were currency good for all places and for all amounts. The enthusiasm was un- bounded, and it is crave!? recorded 'that "one Tennessee youth, two years of 826 a lusty young fellow took an inch of Ca- tawba in an ordinary tumbler, drinking to The Lniour, . So much for 'Young Amer- lca. aiK" patriotism (..The Union was the univprcfii inner. - . . . if . I At nnlf nnstt Zl 'I lifirerlovr V T 4 l-rr-ii , 7 7" " i -U0S arums and booming of guns announced the arrival of the excursionisU at. olumbus. The guests were received .,':" uuuc' a'1?'-0 ul I niriv.inroA iviitae i - -..v j'"-cj'uui -""- posed of the military," Governor's StafEJ Committees : of Reception, Governors and Legislatures of Kentucky and Tennessee, members of City Councils of Cincinnati, Jtmnvi a M V. . . I J . . ... 'VT -ZVXZ X1 mrong wbicb oiled the streets. The Com- oi escort, nuu omer oncers, con- duced lha gBests nto. : the Hall of the T J TfX "V ConvetitioD; . mi ,1 ' 1 " ' 1 ' i. ' " . 1 ' , j.ne aaaress ot welcome, brlet and per- linent, was delivered iu an impressive man- ne. Goveror Dennison, as fojlows: . Friends of Kentucky, of Tennessee and of Indiana: f . ; On behalf of the people of Chio speak ing through their General Assembly, I re ceive ou at this uieir uauitol. I greet you as Representatives of Sov ereign States. I salute you as brethren of tbe great valley of the Mississippi, the center aud the citadel of tho National Con federacy. I greet you as fellow citizens of the Union so deaf to ns all, the source of whatever makes us most proud of our country, and the preservation of which, fur the equal and common benefit of all the States, is like the highest and most grate- lul duty ot tue American citizen. By all these honored titles, you are heart ily welcomed here to-day. Governor Magoffin responded eloquently on the part of the State of Kentucky. Addressing the Governor and General As- sembly he said : ii .,.. . . : u.i.ir r .1 iiiuo. iciuiii, iu ucimu vi inu icuum 1 .1 0f my Stale and of tbe Legislature of Ken- lucky, our grateful thanks for this most .i vcr. i.-.j A'imi t;ii-uuk:. v.imu uuwkuii warm welcome trom the People . of Uuio. but , , - , ZrK eeant from the moment we set foot on the landing at CinciniiatL !We were're- eeivei with the roar of peaceful cannon "ihe shouts of welcoming hosts." ; uWe w,n take home this welcome to tbe Ll,nfKtaW. W imi .bom le a :n ..tn liu .i... 'n .. t ... i, nuu win ten mam lii.ii.uii wo uuve i n,- . ...i " - ' i u,,, pm;n , r-' .-5.-i- r nff $:.. . ... Stale, renowned for her splendid education- systems, and her benevolent institutions t for ber vast achievements, and fflonous in her successful nternnsc . . . r; .. I iv io our nearis lue wuconie oi ner cmv- i , , ... . . . .1 airous sons, ana beauuiul daucuters. and I the irenerous hosmtahtv with which thpv . . . x . ., :", 7 ereel 3' ' W rae Jelun ""5m iu behalt ,he , of Kjutuc anJ in her. Re)rese ntatives,. bur earnest and warmest thanks for this your graceful wd- ravria" . r , flm Mairnflin lhan IntmAnwA Pnl 1 . . . I com. of the. Tennassea. J. bo-is ntnnv whn responded in bebilf of the State of Ten- hoacoo A.iHmcc n fin n.nn.vn tin I said: - . - t .i.". , ,r... - . "I desire to thank vou. sir. in hehalf of - . . - ----- citizens of the Sute of Ohio,, and in the narae 0f the Deoole of Tennessee, whom 1 1 1. t i. riuirHseni. a reiurn Jiur i Knriv innntQ rnr your welcome, and to you, ladies of Ohio, . ' . ' i Aeunessee returns ner thanks lor your pres- " ence on this day. . We come up among yon your proud capital as brethren. gress caunot organize, Ohio and Tennessee uvt ii.tutuv.ny nm aasciuuic auu kicdi cat; Ll I 7 - 0 . . I other as brethren ot our common and be- loved country. ........ , We come not to invade you with hostile ban- an ners, but to. engage with you in feasts of l)rother'y 'over Tenuessee and Ken- f uvv vuavwu ,u i& uvvii317U nuu I ...ii , n .t , leu vou leiiuw ciLizeuK. liiul wuiie v. on- 1 rf ..... I "ve come together to a common pur pose, we come because we can say in the Capitol of Ohio that we are .brethren of blood. We come, I sav, fellow-citi- of Ohio, to renew the bonds of union ed tiered In olden times, when our fathers i t J ' l u.ii . r r iu luucucuuBiiuu xxnu iu mini u uuu- I . stitution, it was with feelings which should O I inspire us now. What is the Constitution ? w . .1 W a ui. i i ircu uui hid iireaiuuie, iju jcv us ouuuur , ;,.,.- 1 i j i -.' well in our minds, and teen 11 in our hearts. To-day in the same of Tennessee, are willing here to swear to support it all lime to come. : I say this for. the Representatives of Tennessee, and I say it the people whom we represent; and wo to you, mat as the Hiule is to tbe Christian s heart, so 14 the Constitution to heart of Tennessee, we return vou. then, fellow-citizens of Ohio,, pur warmest thanks for your most generous welcome, believe me, we will bear the remem brance of it in our hearts." Enthusiastic applause. I .1 . , ; ; Tbe Joint Convention then adjourned, demands were made for Col. Jno. VV. Crockett; who. responded with patriotic el oquence, inspiring his auditors wilh increas eDtbosiasm. The meeting was resolved good old-fashioned patriotic meeting, speeches were made by Rodney Masou, Springfield, Ohio, several,. Kunluckians ionBesseeans, lien. leigerr and X. U. the Sculptor,' whq niaduspme cap hits, and proved himself a tip-lop ora tor. ;. ,. . ,-,, After the meeting dispersed, the guests escorted to tbe various public institu- our ot ot r lie on and lions, and were hospitably ; entertained at the residence of citizens, r Governor Magof fin and Lieut.- Governor Porter, 'of Ken- I tuCttJ are tho speciai goeits 0, Governor ijennison. - r; f- ?c At da. a stores and ft"8' TSiS' iUuminaled; H.i;n.fii,.i,;i.ri; 1 he dome of ln--isto;e House was splen rrtakmgof m ,. . -j f with Pyrotechnic fires. Crow'ds of ladies , ..ii - -. u iiiibiciucu luiuijjzcu (. no airccus, auu supper, the guests and their hosts assem Wed lbe HaU of tbouse at a social I levee," and . afterwards in" Odeon Hall, around the bano net table: Menter'sBand -l.j t . mrnreneBupero musics weufe wvemor t'.-l. :jJ 1.1 I. -fl i aiift.iiroiuvui auu iua scam ui uvuur were aPProPr,a' J IStri ute ... . . . The W'o?g tegular toasta , wereread : Kentucky Mother of wise states DaeD nd woment nf JWnger sisters Might to do her hodor.-. . .; r-- ':i. I lutcnnnu nv I rwrnrr uiimmn o 'l.m . I . . lennesssee tue iron ot ner roonntains, J corn of her valleys, and the cotton of beT plains, represent in their union of in- terests the anion of our people. " Response by Lieut. Governor Newman of Tcnnes- see- ' Z. Ohio her Representatives in every department gladly welcome to her capital the Representatives of her sister States. Response by Governor Dennfeon. uv vmooi vt vivas vvutiai ...... . valley in war, Uieir blood bas been mm- ged in the common defence in peace their blood flows in kindred veins; inwar and peace, like the branches of their great river, they will unite their interests and svmpatnies in a common current, whose course snail endure forever. .Response by benator Robert U. fame, of Tennes see. 5. The Legislature of Kentucky Re sponse by tbe .Lieut. Uovernof of .lien- lucky. 6. The Legislature of Tennessee Re sponse by Mr. Speaker Whilhorne. 7. Our Federal Union It must and shall be preserved." .Response by Govern or (Jbase, who said ; ; . Mr. President j -Not far from the city of Nashville, on the southern shore of the Cumberland, amid the pleasant scenes of tbe Hermitage, rises the modest monument which marks tbe haal resting place of An drew Jackson there, nfter noble service to bis country, in war and peace, the Patriot Hero sleeps; but his lessons td bis coun trymen, whether expressed m deeds or 3 .Mil . . . , - woras, sun lives npon me printed page oi IKa.. 1.....I. A 1 1 ........ men ucai in. aiuuii Mjcat? leasuua uuue ever met a heartier response from the whole American people, than the declaration which has just been repeated. "Our Fed eral Union, it must be preserved." . Far distant be the day when it shall meet a re sponse less decided or less unanimous. Hie sentiment itself, indeed, wrii but an echo to' the utterances of all patriotic hearts, from the very beginning of the struggle for independence. . The primal ne- cessity ot the revolution was union. With out it the revolution itself, though in name a success, would have been in truth a dis astrous failure. It was first and last among the aspirations of Washington and bis great compatriots, and the most im pressive among the final admonitions of tbe father of bis country, are those who .i -.i j .l.. i:. . f. ..-.. .' cauDurinen w lis DeroeiuHi maintenance, i 11 that the President from the D.ew .les snou,a. P"7 re-amrra. J,J,uSfmenl "u Fpose -tne nrai f n " .f " 2 " - g.c. v,m .lleyflre gatliered . together as now, that this seutiment should be again , amrmed ... , , . . t . Wllu empnasis ana decision, as toe rivers of l Ohio, bemir npn its bosom there of common interests of commerce, so should the affections of the. dwellenVnpon these shore flow togetli- er in one vast current . of devotion to the Union, laden with : the precious freight of L. , ""'" t.. If. T-;.!. T . . I - vu ii,;.. i.--. i,nm.. . u,. jM " mcnm, im wmouva nvi iienuit, nor is it neeaiui. ine number ot those .Lu ..we...!. , mr u "u" " v" " ,UD reaiy believe that the time for thedissolu- tion of this Union has actually come, is 100 sn,all to excite alarm and if there be ..1 1 . 1 . .-. . I oiuers WUO suppose IUUU IU certain COnilU- I (TenCieS. the destruction Of the' noblest -.- I -. V . J 1. . ' 1 I poiiucai launc ever renreu dv man may De- c06 desirable, we may safely trust tbe loffic oi venis lor me aemonsiration or their error. Jbor Uhio,' at .least, i may ... . . . . . i conhdently speak. bbe bas ever been and - ...tt: j.t. Constitution. While yet in my earliest manhood, I put on record my conviction, tb.tin .11 fnf.iro ?fi"i11 noot .;m " v .. vhvuiu- stances Ohio will cleave fast to the Nation- i t t - i l l . I ."" " 6'"i"g oucrgies win on do occauou ue more wimngiy or . . .. . . . .. Stftles; whose worthy and honored repre- " . ' ' i a I T . Jl ,1 . i I . urrenuer m prouu hub oi Amer- ican citizens; we will not renounce bur por- powenuiiy put iorm, man in tne support maintenance of both, in unimpaired vigorand strength. ' 1 bat conviction re- mains unchanged, nor do I doubt, Mr. President, that the sDi'rit and mimosa of I - ' 1 I r I Oh Irt la I Vi n cnli-if. onrl Tlirr.nCA f oil 1 1. n I . w "V" -" r" v. .mw C. . I . . M -i. ' . ' I tion in the glories of the Imperial Repub lic; we will not madly fling tbe most bless boon of free institutions ever vouch safed by Heaven to man ; we will not pre pare for our children, instead of tbe noble heritage of freedom, prosperity and pence which our fathers transmitted to us, a de- .-i i i -. t js . t , . , ' ., .. ' and Atvil xv o r l I nn I Innneenrl (ima . , rrt. a will nrtmrimrnuA w nfovAr rl.Trarnntao .: " ' : ' .1 . r have arisen, or may arise, in the spirit of . . ' . . '. ' .. r . . lathers claiming mutually nothing mm, wo i.my luim wrong, we win conceae a mutually whatever wo hnd to be just, cher- ta-dnv. lslimg above all, with the constant ardor be Washington, a cordinl and immovable go ii.ui.uiiieiik iw our reuL-rui union, we win bv resolve witu the iniiexible determination of Jackson, mat 11 must be preserved. ; ' 8., "Tbe memory of tbe Kentucky de- fenders of the soil, and honors, and homes 1 unio. . , Response by Hon. John W, Crockett, of Tennessee. :j ... . . 9. "The Tilgnm;, They laid, the to .1-.; -e - . -1 Dl ....I. j louiiuaiions OI euijMro -ui. j. ij uiouiu nuu Jamestown; tho grand arch of the Repub rests 6nfely thereon." H , Response by Mr. Speaker Parsons. ' 10. "Washington: Tho, noblest figure the canvass of time." J v .' Response by Columbus "Delano? 11. "lbe fioneersof Ohio, Kentucky Tennessee ; A baud bfbroihers brave, in' the Response by Hon, Jas. Stokes, of Ten- nessee. , ' simple, honest "nnd noble ;,' in'ny their 'de- kcenuuuLii ciiiumiu lueir virtues.- Cincinnati at 10 o'clock Friday morning, mw,,, . k ,-TOamhof. th . - -.-j j - - 12. "The States: The maintenance of the rights of each is essential to the com mon weiiare.ot an Response , by Hon. Thos. M. Key, of tt. iWomh,n.,' ! Ohio Legislature, which adjourned over to Tuesday." The guest were escorted to the depot by an imposing1 display f military, including; the Columbus Brigade -three companies from Dayton and one from c.: cjj .uc ,t c..r i j..Bu, w.c uW.-..-u, h.pciF IU f;.iun Aecanihlir ('lis mm I 1 J vl w."jwii,rviti wu.. Response by Hon. Gurtiss F. BurthJm, of the Kentucky XegisbUurei . The ExcursionisU left Columbus for vis'U theCa ital of , cil, and many citizens. -A dispacli says "they went away well pleased with their ueartr welcome and Ohio;"- : ii The Southern visitors enjoyed Cincin nati hospitality last night,, the entertain ment being on a grand scale. . Gov. Harris, of Tennessee,:' did not vis it Columbus. He was detained . at Nash ville by indisposition. Governor Willard, of Indiana, who was expected, failed to arrive. .The opening of the Railroad connecting Nashville . with Louisville- gave rise to the grand exchange of inter-State courte sies. Ohio. From Washington. WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. . In the discussion to-day, which proceed- ed the vote for SpeaRr, Mr. Valandingham, of Ohio, said, understanding Mr. Smith to i always nave been a W big, and represented .... .u las be (Mr. v.i did a Jarce and most re speclable' Whig element, he was. ready, whenever bis vote could be efficient, to vote for Mr. Smith for Speaker over Mr. bherman. . He would not la 6uch a case be responsible for the disorganization of tne House, if not a dissolution of the Gov ernment. Public duty demanded the waiv' ing of men's preference as to tbe candidate, and the time when his vote would elect a national man Speaker, over Mr. Sherman, having at rived, he would now vote for ilr, otmtb. Mr. Pondleton, of Ohio, said he repre sented native and naturalized citizens of all religious beliefs, German any Irish, Protestant and Catholics. His naturalized constituents were honest and patriotic He would vote for no man who would proscribe them or whose sympathies were against tbem. He bad eonversed with Mr. broilb and learned trom him thfrt be had never bsd C0Dnecti0D with the Know Noth I V ..... ing order or sympathized with its prescrip tive tenants. He tbereiore, to organize the House on a national basis, voted for Mr. Smith. Mr. Cox, of Ohio, said when Mr. Smith's name was presented be made enquiry and learned that bo was an Uld liine Whig. His. (Cox's) colleague, Mr. Pendleton, had just been in conversation wilh Mr. Smith, and reported that Mr. famuli was not only not a linow JNotumg, but was opposed to the order and its principles, and that ho had never been and was not now a member of a Know Nothing lodge, but had de nounced it. If this be true, and I say it is, and 1 look Mr. bmilli, who is now pres ent, in the eye when I assert it, there can be po difficulty in mv giving him my vote in this emergency of tbe Republic, and to ... .-.a oeieai me xwpuDiicans. An Uld Liine uri - .t.. . . stands on the Compromise of 1850. and who. I un derstandt was cecled oyer a Sava Coda candidate, I can vote for, but I would not o out of my way to vote if I was not as- jav sured it would produce an organization. X said 1 never would vote for a Republican or a Know Nothing. I never will. I do not now ; I vote for an Old Line Wl and such men voted to send me here. I am the more satisfied wilh my vote,' and since mis can tne gentlemen on tue other side, members from Pennsylvania, have de serted Mr. Smith after ; voting for him. I . e given as a reason that lie was not an American. This confirms Mr.' Smith's own statement to Mr. Pendleton and my own statement to Mr. Pendleton and my own statement in this presence. Her alas correspondence The proceed ings in the House to-day demonstrated the fact that Mr. Sherman cannot bo elected. Six of his friends from Pennsylvania and New Jersey, went over to Mr. Smith, of N. C, more to tantalize, the Democrats, not from any superstition that the latter would concetrate upon Mr. Smith ; he be- . . . . I New .lprBr. vpnt nwr In Mr Nmilh nf I -" Iff O mn tn tonfallTA llin Dominic I - . . . . I not Irom anv Kiinerst ltion thai the Inltpr would concetrate upon Mr. Smith; he be- inn-nn A morion Rni tn iha unnchn.. tiou of these irentlemen all the Democrats, i - I excent Messrs. Holman and Davis, of Ind.. " - . I WblCh would have elected him had not five of the Sherman men taken the back track .j .u j r o:.i- a u cua trm uieir viiLex irum ciiihlu lo i Corwin and Pennington.' ' . w . . iney did not oo so until Mr. onerman - rose and, recorded his vote for Corwin, ma- man's strength than any other man, and itio 11 iciiua Wl uuci uinu v lit uub ci; lu . ... . . .. .. . bmlr an additional vote necessary to choice, which was the signal of danger. Many of the Republicans would like to vote for Hickman, but is evident from the annveo rr Amnion l r trial Panni'nv. vuti v VI, vt'iuiuu t.v ii'L Uk . tuae JL UUIU"- . : . 1 e 01 mn Cjin receive more men oulsiub oi i-iner- . .. . . him if the majority of lbe Republicans de clare for him. . Mr. Adrain refused to vote for Mr. Smith, because he understood him to be in favor of protecting slavery in the Territories, but sa-s he will vote for a Northern w big like Gov. Pendleton, which he will probably have an opporluuily of doing on Monday. Mr. beward had a public reception nt his residence- to-night, which was numerously attended. Tho Tribune's Washington correspond- to ent nf oath. Rr Mr. SWmnn lm. r.lll conference of bis friends to meet nt noon nnd will withdraw if nnothpr run. elected. He has been prepared to do for a fortnight and was only restrained t,e fact Hint additional votes had not been d..mnntrniArl nnon Mi-n P.nnim.; ton, Corwin or Morris, ns had been repeat- odly promised. ' . : Mr. Pennington will probably be nomin- 11 W nieo. Mr. Smith will be dropped by the Dem ocrnts, and the South Americans allowed select a Democrat upon whom thev can . ... ' unite. The Time's correspondent aavs the chances now are, that Mr. Corwin will be elected on Monday. , , - nn ing to that of the The Steam Piowi Fnwkcs! the Penn sylvania inventor of the steam plow, is now Cincinnati, and Miles Greenwood i busy constructing one which tombinea all latest improvements of Fawkes, with some of bis own. It is confidently be- lieved that the steam plow will yet prove a luocesi. have w-niily. The Congressional. Congressional. WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. vt j XlOUbJt. jur, ao Irian causes be reJ which' ifwasJsaid Messrs. Horiice F. Clart Id: n..:. . t. T " ' v. ' .u, ." I . vv, il. .i,, ... T; fl .1 ' izaiion of the House. He said ho would eneaie tn-no personar controversy with the Trtbune. Mr. Adrian would not engage in a per sonal controversy with' ah editor.-He Bad great respect for Mr. Gieeley and consider ed that he had been misinformed by some evil disposed pmty.Tliere- was not a par-' -tide of truth in .the statement. He had made no such pledge, and under no such I a Ds 118 wore ""P'16" m the state , ment, but nevertheless he conld imagine a contingency where the interests- of the country ami his own sense of duty might compel him to unite with the Republicans in effecting an organization. vlviggs also dented tbe truth of the Trio- vnes allegation, and on motion of Mr. Maynard the House proceeded to vote for Speaker. . , t; lbe House voted for Speaker amid much excitement. The South Americans voted for Smith of North Carolina. ' Va rious Democrats now seeing that there was a prospect of an election changed their totes to him. Some made brief esplana tions to the effect that they wanted to pro- mole harmony in the contest.' There was frequent applause and marked attention was paid on all sides. ' Mr. Morris, Of Pennsylvania, Wilward, Nixon, Scran ton and Wood who had voted heretofore for Sherman, now Voted for Smith. Before the result was announced there was a change in the current of feel ing. Mr. John Cochrane rose to give bis rea-1 sons why he could not vote for Smiths Several gentlemen endeavored to deprive t him of the floor by raising points of or-1 der on him. ,1 In conclusion Mr. Cochrane changed his j vote to Mr. Wilson. He could vote for none but a Democrat ' Other explanations were made by Democrats for a change of their votes for Smith, ' : I Mr. McClernand said that as it was now in the power of the Democratic party pre- j to elect Smith. He shanged his vote I e l - ... !- tor mm, and expressed bis nope that the Democrats rtf tlui Norlli Wost wnIH itit I . . 1 him their support. Mr. Bocock said no was alwsva willing to unite on any sound man, and voted for him. Other Democratic changes were made to Mr. Sakb, accompanied with oc casional remarks, some saying that they desired to gtre peace to the country and strike a Mow at the Irrepressible Conflict, preferring a National Whig to a Sectional KepnWiean-. . , .. Mr. Morns, of III., said if his rote could elect Smith he would not give it. Other explanations were favorable to changing for Smith. . Intense interest was expressed tliottgh- out the whole of the proceedings. More short speeches were made. Mr. Coll made a humorous speech by way of explanation to bis dissenting poli tical friends to come up to the supnort of Mr. Smith. " He calk-d attention to the fact that men of all parlies voted for him. If gentlemen did not avail themselves of the pit-sent opportunity they would never come near electing a nominee who was op posed to the Republicans. . '' Mr. Kufbu, as the only: man standing .. ........ . aloof from Southern pl.ilanx voted after explanation for.Mr. Smith, savin? he had ' - - .. .. " . been encouraged bv. his Northern Demo- J cratic col!ea!nes to do so. 7 O tliar.Avrklot inns frirtarl Messrs. Enclish and M back voted for Smith, as the contest was narrowed down between a Republican and an 'American. Mr. Morns, of 111.,' wanted Mr. Smith to say for himself whether he repudiated the doctrines of the 'now Nothings. Several Democrats had slated that they heard this fact from his own lips. Mr. Uurnutt thought they ought lo let patriotism be above at this crisis. " ' ; Mr. Marcevs wanted Mr. bmitb to an swer tbe question Mr. Clemens and others objected to Mr. bmilu s responding. Mr. Smith wanted a man to go into the nlmi. nnlrnrnfillad no . , . J 1. . I mn uuu uuurai OMUl. nit.A1 VaIhd WA.A .linnmul fm C . I 1. v. io, umuu auu we greeieu w . app ause. - - - -""'w uuuiiaiii raiuo uiw m mr- omlul DelnS saiisneo mat ne was not tr . -Tii . TT I xv-now -"oming. i iremendous applause fillntrofl 1 . ' , .- ' , ' , - . - I e,Ten" olner . wemo:ra118 cnangea to ?m,lD mon.i? tnem uoenrane, who bad learned that Mr. bltilth had never been, a i member of a Know Nothing lodge, but ihnt ra urno nn Aii 1 1 nt ,v hm akn a....-. l i ". : .P. '.K I senlalive of National principles. (Ap- i z-.u j - x r' I .- piause louuweu. . .... . i Xbe interest increased as the House neared an election. I Mr. Barr changed his vote to Smith. I Mr. Sherman voted for Corwin when Mr. I Judkins changed from Smith to Sherman, thus spoiling for tbe time an election. Mr. fecranton withdrew his vote for Smith and put Corwin in nomination. Cries of too lale, with sensation. Messrs. Vallandigham and Cox changed Smith. Two more votes wern now un derstood to be required to elect Smith. Intense interest was manifested. Mr. Morris of Pennsylvania, understand ing that the republicans would present Mr. Corwin, withdrew 'his name from Smith and voted for Corwin. - llisses from the galleries and cries of I announce the vote. . ' Mr. Nixon changed from Smith to Pen-1 nington, thus removing the result still fur-1 ther off. - I Mr. Keitt commenced making a speech. I Mr. Dunn thought if r. Keitt's remarks I wero designed to delay in order to afford I opportunity to manipulate tender footed let. democrats. - After some further remarks the follow- j result was aunounccd. ; - I Whole number of voles 228; necessary I a choico 115. - ... j of Shennan 106, Smith of N. C, 112, 1 Corwin 4, Scattering 6. ' Mr. Stevens moved that the house ad-1 jour., till Monday, carried by six majority. er ing Piienticiana A Mississippi paper says tin human power "ean break the bonds the slaves in mat auie. wiiereoiwu mo Louisville Journal observes that "we 1 1.. no idea that the Misaissipi blacks can gut rid of their 'toad' as the Aiusisaipi whiles inhnngeil to do a Pew years foco-politicians,' ii0': "'',. r'"'' 'f " 1:! U Tho Hon. a'S. Co of Ohio, is very angry at having been called ' a' dosghfae. little nnu's face is doiAy, but hi be feelings are erwtfy. Spirit of the Washington Letters The Cincinnati Gazelle's dispatch WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. " The row between Wendftll and Bowman ill save the Government one hundred ul save the UovernfflSfrt one hnndred ihousand dollars! for .fopoeitions bare been made t the -priittimr cotfrmittee to execute the census wor nt rtfr ihirt ?nlui,n below. ha. Presenl "tea. The r!"" -ana rudSe B1clt w, n- luonM before, the Committee of lha 5Un. ate to mitigate the charges agtiiest Bow- man. It was ataleoTn-diaW, qMrt that the President had in his psseteMAfreari ly a. May last, information of JohnSf in'a intended allack'on Harper's Ferry, k.-- The Cincinnati Commercxar dispatdk says: . - " 3 WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. Three ballots were taken to-day, but no Speaker. . Sherman held his own and will yet be Speaker. The Democracy scattered. rom pent' appearances it will never concentrate again. . Kuow-Notbingism en dured, pitied and embraced, but couldn't save it. . . - - Giddings, Hyatt and Howe, will come here on their own account to testify before tbe Senate Brown raid Committee. Startling developments against the De mocracy will be made through other wit nesses, showing the administration could have prevented Brown's insane raid in Vir ginia, but permitted it to go on, to make capital against the Republicans. 'v Hamilton, nominated for 8peaker if Davis, of Indiana, annorraced himself as Disunionist to-day, and withdrew as a can' didate. -A Wash- Douglas aitd a Sixtx Cob.- ington dispatch says? "" ' : The speech of Douglas on Monday,- pro" mulgating his desire for the establishment of a slave code, has placed tire' adherent fof that gentleman in the House,' and else where, in a very bad predicament. Tbef say a slave code can oniy apply to tbe Ter- - ritories, while Douglas theory for the pro- tection of slave property in the States does not apply to the Territories, and therefore it is not a slave code. ' ' This is too fine a distinction to admit of a distinguishable difference. ' ' - - - ' Douglas had a hnndred thousand conies of his speech printed in advance for cir per culntion in the Southern Stale, and ML- ......... nois. TT T W -r mi. vjtitnun ruHCUABiu. rau. bin- ningham has published a complete state ment of the Mt. Vernon Fund. .The Re gent says the whole anionnt collected over and above expenditures is $232,206, and that the ownership of Mt. Vernon proper ty now unmistakably belongs to the Mt. Vernon Associations The snm of tlJO 000 more is asked for repairs, 4c JUTERELTHTG SuRGICAI. QpiBATK)!!. Dr. Weber, of the Cleveland Medical Col lege, on Tuesday last performed a opera tion on Mrs. D. M. Eddy of this village, for the removal of n Ovarian Tumor.' the Tumor was- of several years growth and - was enormous in size. Its entire weight was fifty pounds, of which about thirty-five pounds were fluid. -..- The abdomen was laid open throughout its entire length by an incision in the me dian line, and even then such was the size of the tumor that it was necessary to re duce its size before it could be removed from the abdominal cavity. The patient was kept under the influence of chlo roform during the operation. If a recov- . . . Wl -FT; ' TT'on ""v V '"S' s'y sunenngnumanuy nev- Ol ' Dr. Mnvnnrd of Cleveland, and Doc tors Brow-', I3eards.ee and Mixer of this) er "eeu. "P"": "'"S-F'-'-"" e ration. At dale of going to press Mrs. Eddy is doing well. PainetvilU Adw 28iA.' .. ' - . . . - s-i i Poverty at Washington. Old Buck's adminirtratiou is so poor that the United Stales Agricultural Bureau has no. seeds lo distribute this year. . So states the Washington Star, r ; Scarlet Fbver. This dreadful scoarge among children prevails in portions of the northern townships of this county. - Three interesting children of Mr. A. W, Purdyi of Ruggles township, died of tbe disease recently within interval ef only three days. Ashland Times. Nebraska uolu or the HHocaaa. um people oi xxeDrasaa are iotiowmc- close opon .tbe beets of their ivansas netgh- . Dors in applying for admission to tbe Union .l...; rpu. :.. -.1 T 'g" -I. Dllllunin Eg isiature bas passed a bill calling a Conven- tion lo form a Constitution, and Gov. RWk hm siirnad it. Tt k nnmihl ih.t a- . - r - Nebraska nay ask for admission to the l. r ik. I at il. . - "- i sion of Congress. ' Will the Administra- , ., i- .- uon deny me appucauon 1 , Casualties. Mrs. SutherkntLof Ash- land, met with a serious if not fetal acci- dent at Upper Sandusky a few days ago. She was thrown, down by a train of cars aud dragged about 100 feet . ,:,. Mr. Wm. Lockhart, near. Ashland, oa Monday, was shockingly cut. by a circular saw. He accidentally tell, striking hi right arm and side against the saw. - Both were cut frightfully, and his recovery k doubtful. ; - . . i i . Kentucky" Still Expkujno bik Citi zens. The cictizens of Bracken ' and Ma son couuties in Kentucky having beard that the Rev. J. G. Fee and John G. Haa- son. who were lately driven oat 0 Msdison fconntr. were in Bracken county, met at Brookville on 'January 23d and resolved that Fee and Hanson must leave the State bv the 4th of February, and that if they do not go voluntarily they shall be put out by-ibvsical force. : -t -- Warnings were also given to J. B. Msi a school- teacher, and to Mr. Wyatt Robinson and Mr. Holeman, that they toe- must leave the State or they will be driven out. , Provision .was also made to' notify other obnoxious persons, and a committee fifty ws anpoiuled to carry out the ob feels of the meetion. ', ; - " '. . .,,.. " "'" " you J-ourche, Iuwa- ; the disease having been created by eal dirt. A practice to which he, in eon aaa W1ti, t,8 uegroes of the loeality, addicted .The practice is not unknowe in the Nonh hut is eonfioeW, we bliove, to Loco- aad instead of inducing boiily disease is indaced by diseased prin- eiples, aud resulu iu fat officss a resnlt which under the exisUng dynasty can only obtained by the steady and earnest por- suance of tbe practice named, i ' r ' ''