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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, December 26, 1859, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1859-12-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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II pabUsbed dally, ( Stmdajt ,oetd,) bf
.tV.. ;: fop1WOBB. ,.: .,
iimi-'io, M win leiiTi itiiit,
IBM IUII PRISSis deUvsred to subscribers la
(JfncinnaH, Oovington and Newport, end BUT.
i rounding sltles aad towns, at tht . ' 1
tremelylow price of
raicnsor MAIUMI
Single ooples 3o.; 1 month 40o.; t months!; I year .
Afiernoon at half-past Two O'clock; Even
n ins at hait'-j.aat seven O'clock., r
i'1 "j -"-,. 3 , r v 4 '.
MONDAY' rChristmas) A f ERN00V tflo perform -ncs
wilt commence, with tbe grand Arabian NlghU'
Story, called ' "
. , , ALI BAB A;
0E, Th FOETf THlEVFtS. 1 1 '
After which will be presented the great novelty
called r ' - ?
.---'-'KRIS KRINGLE'S HO MB:' Ct-.Ta
Forming one of the most magnificent tableaux
ever witnessed.. The noma ol Bantu Olaus; hia little
toy -makers; his return home; address to the children
at Wood's Theater, and to conclude with distributing
his toys to every child prweat, gratis.'. -j,- ,-. : r
' - - Jr. i-
In the EVENING will be presented, for the Arst
time, a new local piece, entitled - , ,
Oe, Tni Oimoirhati Final! Boat Club.'
The evening's entertainment will conclude with
thegrand Orieutal spectacle, which,haa been in prep
aration for three months, at sn Immense outlay,
' Or, Thi Tireoeb or thi Blui Cuaubib. "
, aysrVoorg open at X; Certain rises at 1 a'olook.
Patois or Admission Dress Circle and Parquette,
H) cents; Gallery, ascents.
CLs. M. Barms.,
r. B. Conway......
... Manager.
....Stage Director.
reat 8hiike8pearlna Festival Tor the
MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DB1CAM, with tlio whole
of Mendelssohn's famous music : . ..-.
MONDAY NOON und EVENING, December 25,
and every eveningdnrlng the ..eek, will be produce!
Sakspeare'B beautiful play, arranged In three acts,
entitled . ..
Theseus. Duke of Athens Mr. Conway.
Inlander... ..,....... ..,... ...Br. Sheridan.
Deniatrlas........ ...... ........ .Mr. Obepltn.
Mick Bottom Mr. Davrldga.
Snout ...., , Mr. Lanagan.
Gueron Mrs. Conway.
llyppolyta Mrs. Conway.
II ermia,..,... ., , .... .....Mi Kingsbury;
llelenia. ............................................. Mrs. wllkins.
Titan is ..Miss Proctor.
Puok..... .........Bliss Crocker'
In consequenco of the length of I lie play there will
be no other performance.! . For tbe afternoon per
formance, on Monday, the doors will open at two
o'clock; curtain rises at half-past two.
Immense Attraction for Christmas!
The Manager takes great pleasure in announcing
an engagement, for a limited number of nights, with
the great, unrivaled artiste,
THIS (Saturday) K VEN ING,. December 26, will
be acted the much-admired play of
Ob, Fatk and Falsehood.
Leonie Arnauld (aportrait-painter'sdaughter,after-
ward Viscountess D'Orby ).... Miss Davenport
Ferdinand, Viscount D'Orby .. Carter
Countess D'Urby (Noble Noblesse) Mrs. Vandoren
Louise alias Eadress
Act 1 Tbe Mesalliance. Act 2-The Masked Ball;
the Plot. Act 8 Prison of the Magdalene.; Virtue
Triumphant. Act 4 The Brothers; Cain and Abel;
the Drugged Cup; the Lawyer's Clerk. Act 5 Lu
natico luquirendo.
NoTIOki. Tradesman and others are cautioned
against furnishing any articles for the theater with
out a written order, signed by the Manager.
s g MIT H , V $ MXO N'S , HALI .
The Creai a ltd Unrivaled European
. i a 1MPOVISATOHE, . ,
- -. ' Has engaged the abore Hall 'for
I ConimeaeinsT Jannary 0.
The Wonders he has to introduce surpasses any
thing yet introduced in this country. Ills brilliant
cuccess throughout Kurope, California, Australia,
4o , will speak for itself bis apparatus Is of mas
sive silver: the stBge is fitted up in the most gorgeous
manner. The Hall will be fuiuied into a Temple of
See further advertisement Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday, i .j ' de26wod.
'..!.'''. f,At 3 o'clock iT'i;.
Arctic Panorama.
Tickets.... .......,...,......-.,.....,...15 cents.
Children ... -. ........10 oents.
Positively Three Nights Only.
6 ; Monday, Tuesday and Wrduemday
sEveulngs, Dec. 2, it and 38.
r .T5
1 he public are respectfully Informed that ,
This Elegant Knterlaiameut
Composed of the beatttias of
Popular Operas, Songi,
' ' , Ballads and Duett
. Of KiKluad) Ireland) Scotland and America
1 Having received the highest praise from lover)
of music, will be given in this city,.
, .,.,(SYBcIU0S,,IBO..K, 27 AND Jg, ,
by he accomplished American Tenor, - j
"TI-ITlTI-lTr oAtTTn Tn
Of llie Acfderaisa o f Hpsic ef New. York .Boston , 4c. ,
iftfr'jandiicen.tljtof lb Strekoiohperi Troupe. .
He vilfse aided oy thi wonderful aHid tafefited ehlld,
.. ..Little Mary:McVjclr, j
f Wbha6een honored by hi great OMrailb Artistes
of tbe day with tbe cognomen of TUK OKNtUS Of
MUSIO. Her sweet vocalieation and capital rendl.
tinn til the works of arrest masters of mnilc create an
eutbuslasui on tbe part of her bearers, who look
upon her as THK CB1LD WONDEB. Her correct
,, and inimitable imitation oi me voices ana manners
' of the world-renowned Artistes, Bachel, Piccolominl
and Brignoll have received commendation from the
press and public, sad are Invariably greeted with ap
plause and delight. .They will be assisted by. .j i
. t l Edward Holiiirn, j
A D 1BSI0N.... ........Sa CENTS.
aw-Doers open at 7 o'clock. Concert commences
at Tg P. M. ' f x i Jeaitf
lia. KDHLMAN, of No. 44 Sixth-street,
would respectfully inform thenublio that she
has, in connertlon with MrsToleJo's (late of
., ttavei iroupej sasuiui wararoue, removea to
- !. hut' new office, at No. TO VlfthteMt. hutwaen
Walnut and Vine-street, where she will be happy to
see her former patrons, to whom she can oiler the
most spienato assortment ei cestnmee. ' asl7-am
Tha old Pioneers (and any of their friends who
,th in inlnwith them) nrODOSS tQCelAhrfttAthAfdth
Anniversary vf the Bettf.meutof Otuclooati with a
locial tenolon supper, and talk over old times, on
MONDAY EvKNINt), Deo. 2t, at 7 o'clock, at the
ir i L. ttnmm r 1'kla-l.atraaal TliiBataili..n.
T UiSUUBall isVUiiiB) uy niis-vesi -swfcsa iuutiu Ma,
r ; : , Jdf20ttl
. Cam'.-
, ; atloaal Hails Vlaa-atreet, rteva wutu.
... ' The lessoai at lev arranged that bsgiafsesa
MiMk at aft? Harti MW .
VOL "2.. NO 109
'I ' HI 1
&Th total value of the Kentucky tobiooo
Ofjp toll joaril $2,954,870. ; ' v; , ' '
Madame Wilhelmlna Keller, of the
Keller troupe, ii seriously ill in Havana.
Simon Belmont, father of the Eon.
August Belmont, of New York, lately died In
0B" Two children of Mr. LanoMlor, and a
number of battle and hogs, vera bitten reoently
Dy a maa aog in Atonuon, namas. "
' ov Lieutenant Duval haa been dlimlused
from the Navy by a; court-martial, and tha
gentenoe approved by the President. : ."
&9lh Legislature of Georgia have passed
a law prohibiting manumission of slaves by
their masters, after death. , ; , ' l
' T"Th number of slaves in St Louis, by a
C6D8u just taken, ia 3,616,valued at $1,038,920.
They have fallen off 600 ia seven years.
SPThe total debt of Virginia, as shown
by the Auditor is $29,106,559 the entire
annual interest on which is $1,787,828.
aVHowellg observes: "Tha strait gate of
religion is wide enough to admit aiy penitent
sinner, bat too narrow te admit of any sin."
Recently the steamer jiagnoKtt arrived
at Mew Orleans, with 6,280 bales of eotton the
largest load aver taken to that port. . , , t
9 The Legislature of Georgia has passed
a bill abolishing the Senatus Academus, one
of the primitive institutions of the State.
Marquis do Lsjatioo, the distinguished
Sardinian statesman and diplomatist, died in
London, lately, after a short illness, supposed
to have been small-pox.
TAooounts from Hungary say the na
tional demonstrations against the Austrian
Government were inoresiiog. All ranks were
taking part in them. '
A public dinner is to be given at
Riobmond to Governor Wise and Lieutenant
Governor Jackson, when their terms expire
next month. .
: EThe New Orleans Delta aaya that a
work on s loaragua will probably soon make its
appearance by no less an author than' General
William Walksr.
J-JYouDg Jerome Patterson Bonaparte
was among the invited guests at Oompiegne,
The Emperor and Empress treated the yonng
man with marked oivility.
E&A young man of most reapeclable con
nections, named Wm. Hull, committed suioide
in Columbus, Ga., a few nights ago by taking
TWe learn from Madrid that the opposi
tion to Madame Glial has ceased, and that she
even obtained some applause during her per
formance of Valentine, in the Huguenots.
"That miserable old toady," is the
phraao : applied to the Hon. Edward Everett,
by a Mr. Robert Purvis, at the recent anti
slavery meeting in Philadelphia. ' 1
The reports from two hundred and fifty
plantations in Louisiana, it is stated, show a
yield of only 7,950 hogsheads of sugar against
19,000 last year. ' ... , ... .
3SSLvatea Bays: "Faith renders thanks
for the sufferings more than for tbe joys of
earth." ji'aitn must be very desirable, then
bat exceedingly uunatural.. ,, , , i
gA gentleman asked his friend the other
day, ".now do you like our new minister '
He replied, "First rate; he never meddles with
politics nor religion."
&Love one human being truly, and you
will all. : Tbe heart in this heaven, like the
wandering sun, sees nothing from the dew
drop to the ocean bat a mirror which it fills.
was on seeing an old gobbler trying
to swallow eotton string, very facetiously
remarked, "That was ibe last attempt to in
troduce cotton into Turkey." . ( . , .
3yThe Pennsylvania Railroad Company
lire makine arrangements to light their cars
with gas serried in suffioiont quantities on the
''iT"Tiie expressed ohoioe of Wm. Lloyd
Garrison for Wm. H. Seward as President will
not aid him muoh with the conservative eom-
munity. ' 1
f&glix the insolvent estate of Alvln Collins, of
Mil) lord, Uassaonasetts, a dividend ot one cent
and two mills on tbe dollar has been deelared.
What an immense dividend.' , , , . i
eB"The bark Earn 'arrlved at Boston
from Smyrna recently, with the largest cargo of
figs ever brought to that, market, consisting
of 60,000 drum i and 1,100 oases. j
0S- A down east editor says he has seen
tne oonuivanoe our lawyers usswnen tney
"warm up with the subjeot." It is a glass
concern and held about a pint. f '
An old .negro, woman hu been ar
rested in Suffolk, Va., charged with setting
fire to a house, and oausing the destruction of
several tenements.
BMr. Thsekery is to reoeive from the
froprietors of the Cornhill Magazine 6,000 for
ro tales, which are to appear in its pages
during the course of tbe next two yeans, and
2,000 a year as editor. "
wish you would embrace my hus
band's principles," said a dashing lady in
Washington to a ruembsr of the Opposition.
"I could never do that; but L would gladly
embrace his wife," was the reply. j
S"The total value of assessable property
In Virginia, is set down by the Auditor, at
$143,676,087, which being divided between
1,087,918 persons, the total of the whole popu
lation gives to eaoh $1,057. , ' it v I i
Neat dressed hogs, weighing from one
to two hundred, readily bring $7 to $7 50 per
hundred, at Alexandria, Va., while those of
larger tiie do not bring as muoh nor sell : as
&..!!. ; .1 -:: ! I,'- !
We notice that ladles, for the winter
style of party dress, are making them much
shorter than usual at the upper endt Deli
cious ereatorei, they are beoomlng eeonom
leal; & ...' k , fe,
''P&k very Irish gentleman lately said to
another! "I oalled to see your family but they
were not at home; and I suppose they were
gone to ride In a oarriage whloh was standing
t ttasJoar.,;-, . fr; j:flr;
pS'k man named-Wm. G. Mills, inspected
ofmurderingamantn Virginia a short time
sinoe, wai arrested In Memphis, Tend., and
committed to jail to await a rsqaisltion from
Gov. Wise. 1 ' : f ; j
, , asT James Stcrer, a farmer about forty
years old, and in comfortable olrcumstahoes,
who resided a few miles from Belfast, Ohio,
committed suicide recently by hanging
himself. .... .i . ... j
'- jBT-The Providence (R. I.) JHurn'al pays
the chief trouble at Washington seems to be
not so muoh that the House has no Speaker,
as that It has too many speakers. While the
Democrats have so many, why can they not
let the Rspublioans have just one? . . . i
.- ,-! -
DiiTH vaoat Whstlimo. Aleck Lktle,
while wriBtling with one Nathan Smith, pear
Glasgow, Kentucky, was thrown, and Inj en
deatorlng to tara his antagonist, suddenly
Ue.aiil. " 1 '
English gentleman arrived at a change-bouse
in Oaterdale late one evening, and was lucky
in oDiaiuing tne oniy spare oea. rresentiy,
when he was on the point of retiring to rest, a
Norwegian lady also arrived, intending to
spend the night there. What was to be done?
Like a gallant Englishman, as he was, helm
mediately offered to give up his bed to the
"unprotested female," who was mistress of a
little English. ' . ; ' " r
"Many tbanks; but what will yon do, sir?"
"Ohl I will take a ehair for the night." -At
this answer tbe lady blushed, and darted
out of the room, and In a few minutes her
eariole was driven off in the darkness.
What could be the meaning; of itl The
peasant's wife soon after looked into the room
with a knowing sort of look at tbe English
man. He subsequently discovered the key to
tbe enigma. The lady thought he said "he
would take; a share," and was, of eourse,
mightily offended. Bo muoh for a smattering
of a foreign language.
Dbspibuti Arraiv is Kiktockv 6ns
Miir Shot Dun ard Two othbes Danom
Puslt STABRgn. A number of small boys
were playing In Lookport, Ky., on Sunday,
when a man named Roberts commenced hit
ting them with meal bags. An aged gentle
man, named Downs, standing by, took the
part of the boys, and advised Roberts to stop,
when the latter drew a large knife and struck
Downs in the left side ef the chest, the knife
penetrating the lungj. Downs then shot
Roberts through! the heart, killing him In
stantly, j? A brother of Downs was alio, very
badly stabbed by some one in the crowd1.
Hiaoio Child A Littli Gibl Shot Dcad
v Has Brother. A little girl, daughter of
Mrs. Colo, rosiding near Memphis, Tenn., was
playing with her twin brother a day or two
since, when he, in childish sport, seised a gun
standing near, and pointing it at her accident
ally pulled the trigger, and the entire load
passed into tha little girl's throat. She only
had time to utter the. words, "Brother didn't
do it," and fell dead on the door-step. Heroic
child, so anxious was she to shield her brother,
whom she feared would be believed guilty of
crime, tnat she died witn a pious falsehood on
her lipal .l;iV" "if '
JliLOUST AMD Rbvolvibs in Abkabib-
Rkncountsb BBTwgspi a Tbiatbioal Manadib
and a Aotob. Mr. Turnbill, manager of tbe
theater at Little Rook, Arkansas, having had
cause reoently to be jealous of his wife, whom
he suspeetid of showing extreme kindness to
an actor of his company, a Mr. Conner, in
vited the player to his hotel, and there con
fronted him and the guilty wife. Turnbill
drew a revolver and Conner did likewise, and
both fired several shots without effect, the re
ports of firearms and the soreams of the wife
summoning a crowd or guests, wno inierierea
and prevented bloodshed. '
ANotHia Joci bt "Buck Ton." While
Tom Corwin was breakfasting at Brown's, on
Tuesday morning, the conversation turned
upon the nomination of Gen. Soott at the
Union Meeting In this oity. In reply to a
question bow it would be received, a member
from, Alabama replied tnat tne bouw wouia
regard Soott's nomination as worse than Sew
ard's. . Mr. Corwin promptly replied: "I think
so, too; be Is a fighting man." It is needless
to say tne memoer am not pursue tne sua
ject. N. T. 2VOw.
DgFSBama n to a Lati Dir. At what age
should a girl roarrv? When she has had
enough of flirting, knows how te get a decent
dinner, and haa made up her mind to accept
the trials) as well as pleasures, of her new
relations, whatever tbey may be, with that
fortitude a good woman always manages to
master, , If all this were necessary very few
"girls would ever marry.
Bequest or ' Five Thocsakd Dollibs.
Thomas W. Parmlee, of West Bloomfield,
Ontario County, New York, by a willmade in
loio, alter providing lor the support ot nit
widow, and making some small legacies, be
queathed his real estate to the sohool fund of
Connecticut,, to be conveyed on tbe death of
hia wife, (now about Beventy years of age.)
The property is worth about $3,UU),
. Sinqulab AociDim, Thomss O'Donnell,
engineer at Patrick Donahoe s printing; eaten.
liahment, in Boston, was lately caught be
tween the wheel and the bed of the engine,
and so nrmly tnat it stopped tne maoninery,
It became neoessary to remove the wheel to
extricate mm trom his perilous situation.
v -' ' '. I
Statlis Scihi or thi Stags. At the
Howard Athenesbm, in Boston, lsst Thurs
day sight, while Mr. Hardenburgh was per
forming his part in tbe play of the "Iron
Mask," he suddenly threw up his hands, and
exolaiming, a.' together out of the text : "Oh,
my God I I ab,ll go crazy 1" staggered to the
wings, and fail senseless In an appopliotic. I
A FoBiiew Ofwion ov Yotma Ambsica.
A recent traveler is America reovri tbe fol
lowing anecdote:
"Jack," said a man to a lad just entiring
his teens, "your father is drowned." i
"Darn it," replied the young hopeful, "and
he's got my knife in his pocket." -
Religious .Coksistehov. Rev. Thomas
Wbittemore tells a atory of his having atten
ded church to hear an eminent divine, and the
subject of the morning discourse was, "Ye
are children of the devil." ' He attended the
same ohuroh in the afternoon, when the text
was, "Children, obey your parents." .
,' , ';
Goo to Hivs Enemies. It ts a good thing
to have enemies. No man who is good for
anything is without enemies in this world;
and the more he has of them, the more sure
Jon may be that he is worth cultivating as a
lend. : : ..,..' ;
. . sas - - i
What Most Maidbks Expect. Two old
maids, conversing with a yonng lady, who
was about to be married, one exclaimed,
petulantly: "Well, If yon will do it, yon will
have to bear the responsibility." "Certainly,
I expect to," was the significant reply. ,
'Ar Baou Shot u Rhods Islavb. Mr.
Isaiah Sulle, of LMtle Compton, shot an eagle
last Wednesday of the bald species, .meas
uring nine and a half feet from Up te tip of
wings, and weighing upward of on hundred
and three pounds.- He was killed on the wing
at one hundred and seventy-five yards.
A Hsas Stsbb. A steer raised in Vermont,
called the "Great Eastern," has been pur
ohued by a Boston man, to be sent to En
gland.. He weighs over 4,000 pounds, al
thoagh far from .being fat.. It is thought he
will carry 1,400 pounds of flesh in addition to
his present weight.
' Scioidb i Clbvelaid. Durwin E. Elmer,
a merohant of Cleveland, having become half
inrane from morbid religions theories, bung
himself in his store in that city on Tuesday
evening last. ,,,
. -. -( - '
' A Naw CenaTBBFBiT in St. Louis. Coun
terfeit one-dollar bills on the Commercial
Bank of Paduoah, Kentucky, have, within
day or two, made -their appearance in Bt,
Louis, and obtained a large otroulatioo. Tbe
Imitation of the genuine ia very goo
m M Wtii fitJlbrK H tvTt
The Senate is not in session to-day.
HOUSE Mr. Bonham. of S. C save notice
that after the speech of Mr. Smith of Virginia, who
Was entitled to the floor, he would .ndMvnr tn
an opportunity to move that the House proceed to
iui opeoKor utiiniiiuy snrougnoui tne aay
galling in that, he would make an eifort to oner
resolution that from and aftrr to-day no vote for
Speaker shall be taken before the hour of 12 o'clock
uuon on rreanesaay, tne utft or January, and when
the House adjourn to-duy it be till Wednesday next
Mr. puke, of 111., (dr. Smith, of Va., giving way,)
replied to the remarks of Mr. FarnawortU, who huo
commented on the course of Senator uouglas. Ills
colleague(irarnsworth) had declared, in substance,
that be would ratker see any other man than Senator
Uouglas elected to the Presidency. The Republicans'
hatred of Douglas was deep-seated, aid well it may
lw, ur u iih luem many neavy uiowa, senator
DOUaiaS Standa on thai !inatnntl Platform ttnA
desires nothing else than Its adoption at the Charles
ton uonvenuon. ue would jecelve the support or the
Democracy of Illinois. Thev hua hiirluf th rflffor.
enoesoi the past, and consider that every one who
uiuea uy mo democratic organization Is a Democrat,
Mr. Farnaworth -Will senator Douglas support tbe
nooilneeof the Charleston Convention on a platform
on which he will not stand himself? Will he sustain
a platform which does not recognise his (Douglas's)
doctrines, that tbe people of the Territories might
legislate on slavery?
, air. Fonke would tell the South that Senator Doug
las will support the nominee of the Charleston Con.
Mr. Farnsworth-On any platform?
Mr. Fouke-He would give his support against the
RennbllCaDS. Mr. VnnVn .mM.HMf ia ilna that M.
State Convention of Illinois had declared that the)
would sustain the nominee of tbe Charleston Oon
vention. Tbe Douglas men stand between the ex
trenieaof the hortn and the South. He spoke ol
John Wentwortu as the embodiment of the Bepub
lican party of Illinois, and yet his organ ex pressee
sympathy with John Brown, showing that such were
iuo leeuuKB oi me party generally, none oi tnai
narty denounced Wantworth far liiiinftl.rv lAntl.
uients; therefore the Republican party or Abolition
uioii wuo iimorae jcjuo. ,rown aeserve me same late
be snfferod. He asked Mr. Fornsworth whether be
indorsed or repudiated the sentiments of Went
worth? Mr. farnsworth replied-SofarasWentworth runs
parallel between the Southern flllibuster, or slave
trade pirates, and John Brewn, I indorse him. Fo
far as lie Indorses the act of Brown in bis Incursion
Into Virginia. I do not indorse him.
He asked Mr. Fouke whether Southern slave
trading pirates ware not as bad as Browa, and de
served the same punishment.
Mr. Fouke-Trv them by law, and punish pirate,
r anybody else, Iiortu or South, Kost or West, upon
the high seas, everywhere, who violates law. I stand
by the Constitution aad the laws of the land.
Mr. Fouke proceeded to state that the Kopublican
party had no sympathy with foreigners, bat have de
luded them, and as soon as they havedonewlth them,
tbey will not only put them opou an eauality wih the
negro, but go farther ignore them altogether in
pelltlcal action. He referred to a conversation be
tween Governor Seward, of Hew York, and Governor
Snilth.ot Virginia. In 1847 and 1x48, as reported in the
Congressional Globe. Mr. Smith, of Virginia, nar
rated tbe conversation referred to aa well as he could
recollect it. The substance of it was. that, while'ie
was Governor of Virginia, be was sitting in tbe Coun
cil Chamber one day, when a stranger entered and
announctd himself as ilr. Seward, of New York
A conversation ensued, in the course of which Mr.
Seward remarked that they were going to allow all to
vote in New York, negroes as well as whites.
To that be (Smith) replied, that ir they had no ob
jections to free negroes in New York, they would
send them a certain number In every packet from
Virginia. .
Mr. Seward said he had no objection to that-thej
would receive them with pleasure. They had much
trouble with Irishmen and the Irish vote. A good
deal of money had to be used at election times to se
cure tbem, and the rascals would take their money
and vote agalnBt them; but they had no sach trouble
with the colored people.
In reply to that be (Smith) then told him that he
would be very happy to receive an equal number of
honest-hearted Germans and Irish in exchange for
all the negroes sent to New York.
Mr. Fouke, resuming, said that the Bepuhlican
8 arty was not yet ready to engraft that creed upou
lew York. They were net yet done with the foreign
Sir. Smith, of Va, obtained the Boor, bnt yielded
tor fifteen minutes to Dir. Farnsworth to reply to bin
Mr. Farnsworth said that John Brown was dead,
and they made ne issue about tbe recent affair at
Hai par's Ferry, which tbe Republican party no
wuere lador-ed. So far as the Republican pai t) Wit
concerned, they did not believe in the social and no.
iltical equality of tbe negro or any other equality, so
far as Illinois was concerned. Iu tbe State of e
York the negro was permitted to vote, and in the
State of Teuaesnee he was permitted to vote bat a
few years ago. He thought that when the Hon. Oori
Johnson was a member of Congress,, be himselt
avowed that be was indebted to that class ol votes
lor nis Beat.
Mr, Avery, of Tennessee, (frern the background)
What member was that ? .
Mr. Faruswortb-Uon. Carl Johnson. It e.tae
with a tery bad grace fiom tbe Democratic party to
mrowupu) me awpuoucan parry mat tney weren,
favor of the political eauality of the negro.
Mr. Louan la there in vour district no diatinntlon
between aog roes and White people? Do they all vote
lugeinerr . '
Mr. Farnrworth did not know. So far as the quo,
tion of sucial equality waa concerned, the Hpubli'
can narty did nut telievenormaintoiu: but the Re
nutilfcan nartv reunited no laws re.traiuli,s thm
Lorn intermarrying with negroes. If his friends
woie all afraid of Intermarrying, he would be ver
glad to impose a restraining law; but, so far as the
natural rights of men were oouoerned, the negro
was uis euuai, ana tue equal 01 nis colleague.
Mr. Lostin aaked whether the Renublican Leflriala..
tare of Illinois had not voted for the abrogation ot
all laws in reference to the distinction between
whites and blacks as regarded their testimony in the
Mr. Farnsworth admitted that a Reoubllcan mem.
ber had intioduced such a law, it he did not, be
ougm to nave none n.
Mr. Loean Exactly. Did not the Rennbllcan
members of the last Legislature vote to expunge the
word "white" from the school law, so as to make
reau "wniies ana oiacKsr"
Mr. Farnsworth did not know. In his State they
admitted a man who did not belisvs in a God to taa.
tify,alsoa man covered with pollution, and bs.ould
not see why they sbonld exclude the negro. Bui
was tpeirue test 10 laomit tne creuiunuyoi a wit
ness to the jurv where thev said that a man wasaa.
aauited anil wronged by a villainous Democratic
a hit.- man, A Democratic doughface should not be
permitted to testify. He said it was a damnable
statute that prevented him. Was the gentleman
Mr. Logan If th gentleman Is satisfied, ii
AMi. Farnsworth UcW. if the Democracy? i,
Mr. Losan Very well. fLanghter.l - -
Mr. Farnsworth then reviewed the course of Judge
tending that he (Douglas) had plaoed himself on
bjth sides of the questiou. Tho Republican party
was founded unon nrlnclnle. bat tbe Democratic
party of Illinois wai a man-worshiping party
party worsmping ucngias wnatever Douglas eata
was law to them and right. Here he would ask, bis
colleasue if he agreed?
Mr, Fouke-We worship Stephen A. Douglas and
yon worsnip rrea. irangiass. lureat isugnier.j
Mr. Farnsworth then Inquired whether his col
leamie from the Fifth District aad bis party In 1111
nqis would support whoever aaa nominated ,1
Cburlsston, no matter what the platform. -Mr.
Morris said he had no desire te be drawn Into
t lie conversation wnicnnaa neenneiawitn niseol
leasua. He had no doubt the Charleston Conven
tion would adopt the Cincinnati Platform, and he
naa no aonut juuge uongias wouia support tne nom
Inee. ,
Mr. Fsrnsworth-That'snoanswer. -Mr.
Morris Then. Sir. I sav thev will.
Mr. Farnsworth rejoiced that Jndge Douglas
bad declared in a letter that he would not accept
a nomination unless ne was piacea upon a ptai
form that oonoeded tbe right of territorial leg
islatures to legislate , upon the subject of sla
Mr. Morris We consider all that our basinets, not
yours .
Mr. Farnsworth, In reply, held that it was also the
business of the Republican party, and asked with
what consistency JudsTe Douglas oonld support the
nominee of the Charleaton Convention upon a plat
form upon which be would not himself he a can
didate. ....
Mr Smith, of Virginia, then proceeded to address
the House. In consequence of the course of a remark
indulged In by the gentleman from Pennsylvania,
(Grow,) he felt It his duty to take hia part in the
debate. When the House assembled it was upon the
heels of a remarkabl incident that aroused tha publio
mind and brought about a revolution that startled
the country with ama.ttinent. It was seen that
sixty-sight members of the last Congress, besides
numerous other gentlemen of the highest position
bad indorsed a pamphlet known aa the Helper pam
phlet, Inaugurating a crusade ef blood, murder,
treason andlnsurrectlon against one of tit largest
sections of the Union. What ha3 been the first
developments ? One of the very gentlemen who had
indorsed the hook had been put in nomination as
presiding officer of the Houae That presiding
officer must sustain the most intimate personal and
social relations necessarily with the members over
whose deliberations he presides, and he asked tbe
House and the country If they would rightfully and
trnly perform thatgraat social and political duty by
electing that man to preside over this body. He put
the question here and be desired the country to un
derstand, if. they nay have the power by force of
numbers to put a man. who is a murderer, a robher.
a man who proclaims nis deadly hostility to one-half
of the TJulou, In that chair. Bnt I ask them if it
right, If thsy will stand aa the representatives
Constitutional liberty en this floor?
Mr. Sherman (with composure, but signs of a gath
ering storm t1 de.lre to k now If the gentleman from
Vlrglulaapplies these words to me?
Mr. Smith (quickly) I am illustrating. I did not
say the gentleman Is a murderer; I have no such
thought and I was abont to say so, aud it would have
come with more grace than from an interruption.
Mr Sherman (with a satisfied air) I misunder
stood the gentleman. . ...
Mr. Smith (Imperiously)-! was Illustrating.
Would von vote for a murderer?
Mr. Sherman aud others, eagerly Certainly not,
Mr.Smlth-lftnsactofaparty -- .....
members on this floor. ' It ImMaehea tha honor of
every man on this side of the House, and I ask the
gentleman to recall it. T
Mr. BuittU (Hruilyi When I have any thing to
recall, 1 will do it without belug asked. (Applause
in tbegallerls. If the gentleman will just keep cool
be will perhaps fare all the better. 1 charged ni
body with beingmurderers or robbers npon this floor;
but 1 do charm that when we came here we f..iinn
sixty-eight members of the last Congress many of
mem now nere aia loaoraea pampniei.accoraing to
what be hada right to believe and sunnoatht
just as bad and as damnable, Cries of "(joodlV and
applause In the galleries.
i ne uierx saia ne gave notice yetteruay that ir the
rales of tbe House were again violated by this ap
plause in the galleries, he would call npon the officers
ot the House to suppiess it. In accordance there
with, he called upon theSergeant-at-Arms aud Door
keeper to perform their doty. -
Here ensued a scene of considerable confusion
many members crying out, "Clear the galleries,"
while others hoped that such a course would not by
pursued. In the galleries a coinmol ion oonld be ob
served, and oue middle-aged respectable gentleman
exclaimed loudly, "I will leave it," and made hia
way through tbe dense throng, while tbe Sergeant-at-Arms
passed np at a rapid pace ont of the main
door of the House to intercept him. Finally order
was ma turea.
The Clerk stated that it was not bis intention tu
have tha ffalleriea clearad. aa aiajir nrdArlv nArann.
occupied them, but simply to preserve order.
mr. anna saio. ne was proceeaing to illustrate tne
position that had been taken by the Democrats,
and bad used strong ngores of speech for tbe parpoaf
of making it in a way from which there conld be nv
escape, ana to vinoicate tne democratic side or the
House bom the aspersions cast upon tbem from time
iu .iub.oi iua inning witn tne organisation ot mis
body, lie said again that when they came here un
der the circumstances to which be adverted, It a
their duty to raise the question which was raised by
the gentleman from Missouri, (Clark,) and he wan
kiari to see that the honorable eantlaman frnm Tnv,
showed a becoming sensibility. He knew how he,
(Onrtls,) felt upon that subject, nor did he mean in
any sense to intimate that the gentleman would do
auj-iuiug uiBuuuuraoie, nut ne put tne question
whether he would vote fore man for presiding offi
cer, who had Indorsed the doctrines of the Helper
book. -Mr
Curtis replied that the gentleman knew he
WOUld not. and be bellamil h knew that thahnnnr.
able member nominated would not sanction an)
assault upon tbe rights of Virginia, or any othei
State. - :..- ., .
uo misunderstood tho gentleman when he put
the proposition, but still he rnuld not aniimi. th,
gentleman seriously believed that any Republican
uicuiucr w su insensiDie to nonor as to uare Drini;
into this Home any one ho would propose or at
tempt to Indorse any book like that ref.rwd t i. m
countenance such an outraan aa that nf .Tnhn Rrn.t.
in Virginia or any where else, one of the greatesi
crimes on earth. He did not blame him, however '
mr oaiiug .ub q waiiuns, as ne aia it lor tne purpose
of drawing Irom the gentleman nominated a de
nial of all intention of Indorsing such senti
ments. Mr. Smith said that svery sort of atrocity waa re
commended against thefave-holders. Did not the
gentleman know it?
Mr. Curtis-I am told it contains Infamous mat
ter. . -,
Mr. Smith Well, Sir, your candidate signed It
He wai surprised that tie gentleman from Ten
nessee should have fallen Into iIia
that Mr. Sherman had disclaimed the atrocities oi
me neiper eooa. ne wouiu sbk mat gentleman;
where he got his information.
Mr. Nelson said his recollection was that Mr. Slier
man had declared he HA not annrovn nf tli w.rin..
of Helper's book,
tar. omitn mo, sir. i nave it here. Mr. Smltl
then proceeded to read the explanation of Mr. Sher
man, being frequently requested by Mr. Grow to con
tinuetill he had read tbe whole of Mr.MiermauV
remarks. Did he disclaim the doolrinesof tbe Helper
book? I ask It here in the presence of the candidate
of that side of the House.doss that gentleman disclaim
the doctrines of the Helper book? I askithe gentle
maa, does be disclaim the doctrine, of that book as
read here? A pause.) The gentleman is dumb, he i
silent. I desire to gel the gentleman to speak; he U
silent: dumb as an oyster, langhUr, and the gentle
man from Pennsylvania wants to ipeak for him. '
Mr. Grow salt! hp only wanted a correct statement!
Mr. Nelson thought it proper to say that when Mr,
Sherman had disavowed any Intention to Interfere
with slavery In tbe States, he considered that he
(Shirmanhad repuplated the ultra doctrines of the
book. That was the way he understood him.
Tbe House pr ceeded to ballot for Speaker, bui
there was no election, Mr, Sherman wanting four.
Three Days Later from California.
Nsw York, December 24 Tbo' steamship
Baltic from Asplnwallon the 17th, with 'Mifornia
tdvioes of the . th Inst , arrived here this morn
ina. She brings npward of tl,00,M in treasure. Thi
trip through from Ran Frenciscn was made in eigh
tien days and twenty hours The V. 8. mall auti
nai-sengers. which left New York December o, in thi
steamer Northern Light, were lylug at Panama
when the Baitio stilled The frigate Roanoke and
gavlue and the steamship Relief arrived at Aspin-
Wall. ... . ,,. ; :
The U. S. sleamer Lancaster a A Saianac, and the
slcop-of-wur LerHUt, wereat Panama. -
Th newe from I'allforniasas been mostly anticipa
ted by the Over .and Mall..
The principal consignees of the Baltic's treasure
are: Messrs. Wells, Fargo A Co., 1hii,uio; American
Kxcbauge Bank tamr, A. Belmont (i.iO0,
Money badcume in sparingly from the country
during the pa.t fortnight, owing t- the heavy rains
hence a necessity has been felt in trade, though the
market is kept easy by a better supply In the hand,
of the capitalists. Trade had been dull throughout
the fortnight, aud an extremely depressed tone per
vaded the market.
General Kibbee had succeeded in captnring over
six hundred Bed River Indians, comprising almost
the entire tribe, who had made so much truuble Id
the northern part of the State. They are to be placed
on tbe Pidgeon Reservation.
S-vtr AMF.aica. The dates from Valparaiso are
to November I, brought by th. United States frigate
Lancaster to Panama. Business at Valparaiso was
improving. The Republio was quiet. The sffairt
between Pern and Kcuador atilf remained unset
tled. Castillo bad granted the latter an armistice
for forty days, at the close of which .unless a satis
factory settlement was made, he would enter Guaya
quil and commence hostilities. The ILcuadori&na
have an army of 3 700 men. Two Peruvian frigates
were anchored off Peru. ,
The Governor of Guayaquil had stopped the Balti
more Gas-works, because the proprietors refuse te
light the city on his owu terms. The company had
consequently- abandoned the works after laying ont
$79,0'0. ,
Advices from Guatemala state that Beverly Clark,
our Minister to that country, had protested energet
ically against the terms of the treaty recently en
tered into- between ilnglaail aad Guatemala, as
being a palpable violation of the Olayton-Bulwer
Treaty. . - - - -. i
Mr. Dlmltry, our Minister to Costa Rica, was at
last accounts in Nicaragua, sick of the fever.
From Philadelphia.
Pbiladelphia, December 24. The follow
ing correspondence has been received by tbe Phila
delphia Union Meeting Committee: .
- "RioHMOan, Va,, Dtcember 23.
"Jams S. Gibbous, Esq.! Dear sir By order of the
General Assembly of Virginia, 1 soud a copy of their
resolutions to yon, expressing a cordial response to
the patriotie citizens of Philadelphia, on the pre
sentation of a flag inscribed with their loyal devo
tion to the Union as framed and the Constitution as
construed by the fathers of the Republic With
heartfelt congiatulation upon these evidences cf
amity, I am, sir, with sincere respect for you per
sonally, your obedient servant.
ISigned , . ,.v "HENRY A. WISE."
- Wanness, A large number of the patriotie citliens
of Philadelphia nave presented to the Commoa
wealth of Virginia a flag inscribed with an expres
sion of their loyal devotion to the Union ea framed
and the Constitution as construed by the fathers of
the Republic; therefore, be, It
Resolved by the General Assembly of Virginia,
That wa gratefully accept this beautiful gift as a re
newed evidence of the devoted patriotism of that
heroic band of NorthernfOonservatlves who have so
long maintained an aqual conflict with the assailants
of our rights and the enemies of our peace, and that
wherever fortune may Invite or fate Impel in tbe fu
ture, Virginia will cherish with affectionate gratl
tude the memory of those who to bravely encounter
the frowns ol faction, and to nobly defy tbe fury of
nesolved, That the Governor of this Common
wealth be reqeested to communicate a oopy ot these
resolutions to James S. Gibbons, Esq-, of Phlladel-
'pused both Houses of the General Assembly Dt
cember 23, im.
WM. F. GORDON, Clerk.
Meeting of Oppostion Delegates.
WASBmaioa. December as 11 P. M. Delegates
fully representing the Amtrioan, Whig and union
Sanies, met here this evening, when, after tome
iscusslon of a conversational character, the follow.
Ing reselutlon was adopted!
BitOLViD, That tha Chairman Of this meeting be
empowered aad requested, In conjunction with the
Chairman of the National Central American Com
mlttee, and the Chairman of the Whig and National
Committee, to call a National Vnlon Convention for
the nomination of candidates for tha Presidency and
Vice-Presidency of the United States, and to Issue an
address, it It seem expendlen t for tbem to do so, to the
people of the United States, suggesting the mode of
electing delegates te the said Convention and setting
forth the reasons which made tbe present Union
movement indispensable to,, the perpetuity of th.
The meeting was harmonious and unanimous in
lla action. v . ,
Union Meeting in Washington.
Washington, Deoembtr 24 Tha Union
meeting In this city last night was attended by from
four to ttve hnnamd persona. Hetolntions were
offered denunciatory of the fire eaters of the South
aud fanatics of the North, end proposing, as a remedy
for tbe present evils that tho people rally around the
Constitution and ths Union. A substitute was
offered, to the effect that such a meeting was inop
portune and unnecessary.
The majority favored the latter resolution. Much
confusion prevailed throughout the proceedings, and
tbe assemblage separated In disorder to the sound 01
a full band
Tbt falllnfofthe speakers' platform, with a num
ber of tsDlsmtalhren,wu among the Incidents
efihsKMtlaf. ' i
- - ' J JX i
TIRM$--CAM. -.
' b-! ' -.'. n " 'v.
AdTertlseaaeata not exceeding Sve Unas (agate.
Onelnearrlon..J One wee, jj
Two ,-.. 1 Ml One monsh...,,,,, I M
Atarfer advertisements Inserted St the fcUowfnii
rates for square bl ten Unas or leaa I
One Insertion..,. ii-1 Tioweeka.....JI (
Keek svlai'nal iuk. is I urea walks ,, 00
One woe 1 out aaomtta of,
In all Its Creeches, done with neatness and dlsaatob
Coal Cookfiig Stove !
Hat been prononnoed by competent judges to be the
. v - Patented Dc. T..J858. , rcf h -.
. For sals by the I nventore and Mannfacturtnir
No. 333 Fourth-street, Cincinnati.
' : " ' i i , I . . .
We respectfully rerer to the following certificates
for evidence of the above :
For some monlha I have been nslng the Alligator
Coal Cooking Stove. Its superior cuvkiug qualities,
combined with its cleanliness, m net eventually secure
to the owners a large share af public patronage. t
. I have been using one of Me s. Adams A Pock,
over's Alligator Cook Stoves (bra., ne mouths, which
give entire satisfaction In every respect, and 1 ean
cheerfully recommend It to those who are in win, t of
a superior cook stove. H. H. LBAVITT.
For the last year I bare been using the Alligator
Coal Cooking Stove, manufactured byMessrs. Adams
A Peckover, which I consider a superior stove, and
gives the utmost satisfaction. It is the only stove I
ave found that cooks perfectly with coal,
' For tome time past I hare been using one of Mesatra).
Adams A Peokover's Alligator Coal Cooking Stoves,
and cau recommend them aa being a superior stovo,
giving entire satisfaction in every reapoct. - ...
jus. ouBUAKijii, uuai jnercnam.
' I cheerfully Indorse the above.
Manufactory, Covliigtou, Ky. !
1 i Nsj, 30 Eaat t'olaatbla-etreet.. ,;;
trade at the most reasonable prices and en the
most accommodating tenua with , ; i
G L A S S W A R E !
For Oil, Fluid or Coal Oil,
H. B. Jones's Improved Lamps and Burners for
sale by our agent, J. SELLERS. Covington, Ky.J ,
fdel4a.l - : 3 - ;' i 1
Ancient 1 York Rltr.'-f dof...
the anniversary of St. John the Baptist will bo
observed by tbe Masonic Fraternity of Cincinnati
and vicinity, on TURSlAV EVENSNG, the a7lb
inat,, at 7 o'olock, In Monio Hall, corner of
f bird and Walnut-streets, w ben all brethren in good
standing In the Fraternity are cordially and frater
nally mvitsd to be present, and participate in tho
festivities of the occasion.
obijkb or Bxaaomia. ; -1st
Installation of the officers ol all the Lodges iu
the city. ; ' ."-'..m:. . ...
2d Grand Banquet, at which a aeries of regular
toasts and short addresses appropriate to the occasion
willbeglven. . , .- , , , .,.,.(
oyoraer oi tne Lionges.
i JOHNU SOOrT. -' t-
K. T. CARSON, Committee.
WILLIAM liKS ' ' ' I
. 0. F. HANSELMAN, . I.
aroRas r. wot.r I'
' Tickets $1 to be had ot the Uommltte, and Joseph
0. Covert, Tyler. ; de21tt
Christmas Presents!
SewingD Machiiies,
and simplicity of construction and efficiency
in working, are nnetualed by anr.
, delOtjal ' ' 80 Weal Fonrth-etreet.
, -.tsr Can: at -asa
, -FOR
Tbey are for sale at ;
Very Low Pricep.i
1 LIMBS las tttperior manner. Sstlafactory
references given. Address Nov 1, Sycamore-street,
Corner of Front. . . . - . delO
Holiday Gifts, &o.
fr large and beautiful assortment of FA NOT
QUODS, which we have just received for the Holi
days . Bohemian Bottle., Pearl Jewel Caskets, Bo.
i.euilan Caskets, Pearl 0 trd Cases, Bohemian Boxes,
Pearl Porte-monnales, I'oheniian Puff Boxes, Pearl
Inlaid Brushes, Ac. For aale at very low prices.
ALBERT BOSS, Druggist,
del3 '' 8.-W. cor. atlghth.U. and Western-row.
r Spalding's Prepared Glue.
sale by ALRKRT BOSS. Druggist,
del B.W.OOI-. Klhlht. and Western-row.
ner of Fifth and Westera-row. Photographs,
Helainotypet and Ambrotypea taken cheaper than
elsewhere In the city,.. Oil Colored Photographs
made of all sizes, from life to the smallest miniature.
Pfetnrea neatly set in Lockets, Breaat-pine. Finger
rings and Bracelet!.. All work warranted.
iiole-ay ' ; A. 8 BlaHIg, t rtlst.
8 M O V A 1 E. OSMOND, M. D.,
, Dentist, baa removed to k?l Vlne-alreat naae
evtawi opsesiM saw arse vois.

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