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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, January 05, 1860, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1860-01-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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iarbou't forget that' the Penny
Press ia the pedluui tUrinigh w hich to
make known your wants f Advertbe
menta of five Hues and less, Inserted
twice for t went j -Are cental
OardwlD B?u?5"8, n,Ml " Vegetable
thm i.'.0 0DJ",f ? German to work with
21 i( t . a. hands. App y t
-6 JSmt Fourth-street, Intom.. me omCH. jMsb 1
"WANTBD By a notion-house, an expe
,Z7 "OBd and Arat-clas SALESMAN. Nona
apply who oau. not com well recommended,
Addraae Lock Box 465, with full particulars and
nam of luat place juib' ;
39 (eet, within two square of th Postofflce.
Address K. T. 8., ataling terms, Uox 309. Mo objec
tion to the fifth story. ja5b
derstanda shoeing horses and ironing spring
wagons, to go out In tha country; permanent em
ployment and good wages offered to a sober and in
dustrious man, with or without family. Apply to P,
V. BKOWfl, lhird-etraef, opposite tha Commercial
Offloe. ja-c ,
DELAY Two good man who nnderatand
vegetable gardening; married men with email fam
ilies preferred. To the right kind of men, a good
chancels now offered, Apply at the General Intel
ligence Agency, 1 0.382 Weatera-row.
. ja4-bt A. D. OABSON . 00. :
able middle-aged widow, as bonaekeeper In a
public or private bonse-tbe latter Preferred. Beat
of reference given. Addresa A. M., at this office.
, jat-b'l
which ten per cent, per D.onth
will be paid, to be secured by chattel morta.ge
A.wSi5?,caraof tha clerk at the office of tje
Penny Press.
BOUSE, Covington.
the country! without children: a Gerniaii
nrefarred Hone but an experienced farm band
Seta apply. Inoulroat tlo.461 Plntn-.tr.et. between
fly and eight o'clock P. M. 'M-tl
dle-aiied lady, In an Asylum or Seminary, ss
Matron 5? Hooe"eper. Boat tato-jeai rfwi
and a liberal compensation expected. Address L.
W ., Penny Press Office. aw
WANTED Reliable help for situations
of any kind can always be had at moment's
HfrS3 Vi&EXIgJo
charge to servant, aeiiam,
WANTED Clerks, book-keepers, (ales
men, bar-keepers, VOTttn.joovtn.cur
ters, mechanics, laborers nd others, can fl"'"
"on. at th. iferohants" Clerk 'fWSo'8
Walout-atreet. Uaa-w'l HALKt
A anlv at No. 287 Broadway. J !,
- ut w TIT)
Also three Booms for families. No. 00 rearl-airori,
within one door of Western-row. Inquire onjt.e
premises; ;
.tnwt two snnares above Baum, west ld.
Threemsd b'.'iement ; front and
Kent per month. Inquire M No. 86 We"tj!a,Jin
street, or on the premlsee .
OR RENT HOUSE Three story brick
house, No. 217 Georg.-.treet. Mjran tal h
and Mound; contains i nine fooms. wit ' aJft
Walnut. r
u" V . . 7 . , -nn-ia.artloln-
Si. .Sm- enesW..
IW?1 -Will- RUU sua
BO ARDIEa Several gentlemen can t
Uixth-street, between ft
BOARDING Two gentlemen can obtain
a nleasant room and board In a private family,
at 152 pfiKtSrt; lo. f a' b0"tdOTS "it' '
at )3 per week. .
and riflb.
charges. rMMM-1E!
""auction sales
atStoreNo. WBaat sourvu . . f gudsou B,y,
Ladles' and Gents' Furs, "'"''J'L Cave, do. Vic
Mink, Circular Cpe, do. " A victorlnes and
t-rima. Stone ',; jlKJch Tictorlnes, Mufu
Muffs, German '""",' J BivVr Mink Capes,
and -ape"; '"j '(w,- a variety of Child-
Ermin, Ao.. to. , f n-a,on Bay Wolf
Am j!,YgB BB Alf F. Auctioneer
"m TTf'TION 8AIE. By H. 8. MILES
l,a ge nnd peremptorT "let0,Artf(). We will
Paints, Window N ING, J anuary 8, at ln.
sell on TH0B8D AY nu Bit k Tobatco,
.'elock: 70 elrg Cato Java Coffoe, 100 boxoa
25 bags Bij Lffee, 30 1 mal Pearl Btarch, li 0
Oerman and Palm .ffff,JJts Green and Black
keg assorted Nails. Verted Window
. -leas, 40 s OlwrV S,utmfgs'
fSSiAJXS awf... Blacking.
A0A4B?J-46C.. Men', and Boy'. td f
Boots and Brogans. "
Auctioneer, Commission Sycamore
Amnt No. 11 Kut Ti ra5W'' ,"'t Offlce. The
subscribor bg wJ,?fh, above .tore, and i tow
Hoiuehold Furntture, o. - 4ed to
Alsothessleof Belstaw M , the above
atrMt9 at
Likewise, sale of Houseuoi-
'r&s will b. mad. on .U kind, -f
gooas Bonn--- r. AABUi""""
Mi? tc nrv. RS
I , 1A aa '
ArranRodft" piMh0f,Ti,. New Masonic Bnildinx.
b4tuUlthoffapbofth ewm H
Jn.t nubliahed by Jgwt Fonrth street.
IX-L tha '"r-" violoncellos .f"CIX'" il
vr"M, dnflng the Bolluaj.- - y
mlogs, " it than any . .
Belling at '".Vt. and firtlas lnatronienrs
otherouw In thirty, anaQr j
.t that. Do not buy an J".n4 door wl of
! .? '"'"bb wa.. '
'Ti:i.r. d l)elraln Jirs
feSok Binding
f Aliu -r.iri.ndl7oamo'a.uin.
gourtn-sir-ci, -
TTT .1 . . .!
Mwrift Booki iimi
417 Mtdafliftblf wBBWM
Ua Viv ya.
ami fc BODkiTi
s r
ft awt fiTRCULAR SAW HUM,- ,
I : . fil..l-a-tLO
? - -.TtTtT7tjt
THUlBlDYl..-..rf...ii.-....- JANUARY 5
r-Peny Press to be had. every
morning at : the Counting-room door.
Only one cent.
Rooti oS-le. Half the BsmyFrtu route
in Covington ia offered for gale to a prompt,
aotire man.
RoCT f)R Sit.-. A Ho.lr.Kl VtMlf-k io a ha
' vaHvaw avuvw wu ug
purcnassd, upon immediate application at this
office. tf
ClTY P.fl.UNniR fiTRCRli ViTr.DAinTt.a
CUT PASaencfftr Rtr Rnilpfatid Unmnnn ao
terday paid into the city treasury, through
the Mayor'i clerk, the Bum of $1,507 18, being
the irhole amount on the per capita tax due
thfl C.tV fof Tt A AH ATI crfarfl mirviarl n rxnn that vai4
from November 19 to Deoember 31, inolusive.
Thi 7ieimik's BaaxTni.xwT Knar. TKa
Cincinnati Firemena Benevolent Aieooiation,
at their meeting last night, received a dona
tion of $100 to their fund, from Mesjrs. N.
H. k Q. 11. Davis, whose store and contents
wero hazarded by the Are of Sunday last,
destroying property of their neighbors on
colored woman named Braxton, residing at
Walnut Hills, died very suddenly day before
yesterday, in one of the omnibuses running
between that locality and the oity. She had
been subjeot to palpitation of the heart for a
considerable length of time, and it is thought
that hef death was oauied by this disease.
Yon VHona Missionary. Sooirtt.
The anniverf-ry maetipg of the Young Men's
missionary pooiety win oe Held tnis evoning
attheSaoond Presbyterian Church, on Fourth,
between Vina and Race. Annual reports will
be read by the Secretary and Treaenrer, and
an address will be delivered by the Rev. Mr.
Eliot jo op Drliqatis to thi Dkhccritic
Cos va UTiok. The result of the special election
of delegates to the Democratic Convention
was orowded out of yesterday's issue. The
Convention will convene to-day at Columbus,
and the Fifth Ward will be represented by
Henry Ffister, and the Eighth by John
Kelley. ,
Y. M. M. L. A.Liotdri. The next lecturo
in tha winter courses, before the Young Men's
Mercantile Library Association, will be de
livered this evening at Smith & Nixon's Hall,
by Bayard Taylor. Subjeot "Humboldt."
Tba well-known ability of the lecturer, to
gether with tha Interest felt in the author qf
Cobdioi, will doubtless crowd the house to re
Mayor Bishop summoned bis entire foroe yes
terday afternoon at the Council Chamber, and
delivered a long addross to them, defining
their duties and assuring them that the pen
alties for misdemeanors in office would be
rigidly etrforocd. The address was listened to
with profound attention, and will doubtleet
prove benefloial.
Burglar on CuTTKR-BTRSKT. The resi
dence of a man named James Watt, looaUd
oo Cutter-street, near Clinton, waa feloniously
entered, night before last, and robbed of
money, jewelry and other articles to th value
of nearly $60. The burglars entered; tho
home through the front door, turning the key,
which had boen left in the lock, by means of an
instrument, find after thoroughly ransaokin.
the proirts, departed without attracting the
attention 'ef.th'e Inmates.
This Evrjiiso at Save O'clock. Mr.
Graff will oommenoe the sale of tha new col
lection of Paintings opened yesterday, by Mr.
Tolman, in Pike's Opera Building. Several
among the number now on view are regarded
as superior to any hitherto exhibited, and
ought to command a lively competition at the
sale. Ladies attending the sale will have seats
provided for them, and every opportunity will
b afforded for a full examination of the Paint
ings, Tho Gallery will bo open to-day. j
PoLiciuAir Hild to Bail tat Abusinq Fr-
hal-S. The examination of John Sohlosser
and William Ohman, the polinemen who were
ehargsd with committing an assault and bat
tery upon a oouple of women named Mary
Jennings and Susan Baker, took place yester
day afternoon before Jus'.ioe MoFall. The
statements of the women Were similar to those
in our issue of yesterday, and after a oareful
hearing of the ease the defendants were held
to ball in the sum of $500 each to answer the
charge at the next term' of tha Court of Com
mon Pleas. '
Niw Stbrit-swibpiho Machini. A new
street-sweeping' machine, invented by one of
the ijongiey .Brothers, was in operation yes
terday, and worked admirably. It is differ
ent in its construction from those heretofore in
nie, and is said to be superior to them in everr
respeot. It is as useful in oleaning the streets
of snow and mud aa of dust, and does its
worn thoroughly, sweeping from both sides at
the same time, and having a sprinkler at
tached. Elmer & Forkner, corner of Fifth
street and the Whitewater Canal, are the
manufacturers. i
Thi Phtsio-Midioal Ihstitdti Omc.its
Elkctsd ao a Faodltt ArroiNTBD. The
Physio-Medical Institute received its ohartnr
from the County Auditor on the 5th of De
oember. A meeting of the Trustees was held
yesterday, when the following officers were
elected: D. M. Marsh, President; George Fex,
Secretary; Thomas Fox, Treasurer. The
Trustees then appointed the following med
ical gentlemen as their Faculty of Professors:
D. McCarthy, M. D ; S. E. Carey, M. D.; Wm.
H. Cook, M. D.; J. Courtney, M. D.; S.jL.
Swonnstedt, M. D. I
Procirdinos or thi Codhtt Comwsmonirs.
At the regular session of the County Commis
sioners held yesterday morning, orders wre
passed amounting in the aggregate to $2,646 92,
of which $350 were paid to 0. H. Wehrman
for bread furnished Lick Sun Lnnatio Asylum;
$1,036 to John Gray bold, for meat furnished
the same institution during the months:
October, November and December, 1859, and
January I860; $305 68 to Gerard ft Co., for
groceries furnished same institution, and
$674 49 for expenses of the House of Refuge
datralfcrtaiber. j
The Auditor was direoted to notify the Su
perintendent of Whitewater Canal that com
plaints bad been made of the dangerous con
dition of the bridge on the road leading from
Claves to Elisabethtown, and also of two others
on tha County Road leading from Elisabeth
town to Brown's Mills , !
Caiiphmb Lavp Explosion A Sibvart
Gibl Shooxirolt Bubbt. Aootdenti by barn
ing have become frightfully frequent ef late,
and almost every day we are called upon to
record a death or serious injury by this horri
ble method. An occurrence of this kind took
place evening before last, which it is qutte
likely may yet prove fatal. I
A servant girl named Catharine Morris, re
siding In the family of Benjamin Etklcs, en
Sixth-street, a short distance below the Cin
cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad De
pot, in attempting to fill a oamphene lamp,
plaeed the light too near the fluid and
caught fire. This frightened her ao that she
let fall the vessel, and her garments becom
iog saturated with the liquid, she was loon
enveloped in flames. til
Her screams soon brought the family to1 her
side, but before their exertions enabled them
to extinguish the lire, she was shockingly
burnt. Her limbs, abdomen, chest and face
are horribly wounded, and her condition
uoh as almost to preclude the possibility
Pub's Oprba Hodss. Miosohuer Night's
D(am has been withdrawn, and a new and power
fully written melo-drania, of the moat absorbing in
ternt, called liouiai di Lioi.moi.lu, I to be pro
duced this evaniogiu iu stoad. It ia a''sensatlonl"
work, and. if rendeed, a It unQneationablj will be,
toy sir. and Mra. Oonwav and tha other membera of
the compauy, will not misrepresent its character.
We will not anticipate iu production br detailing
its Inaldtutx or plot, bnt sdvlae all who desire to see
a specimen of powerful writing aud In tense aotiog to
visit the Opera Uouse to-night.
Wood's Thbatbb. The audienoe at Wood's
last night was qnite fair and the entertainment
inawu uii iiiirnuir. 4'inu Druugnam s ouriesune
of Pocahontas and the Oriental apectaole of Bius
Bears are still the attraction, and both will bare
peated this evening in connection with th farce of
Tu. riirnviu ... nn
National Thbatbb. The Julia of Miss
Davenport, last night, drew Quite a critical, though
not a large audience to the National last evening.
Her impersonation of the character was fine, finished,
and characterized bp the grace and beauty with
which she imbues everything aheattempl. To-night
she will appear as "Pauline," in Bulwer's admirable
play Tha Xadt or Lroaa. and we earnestly hope she
map be greeted with a full house.
Charqb of Impropbr Conduct Prbpkrrbd
Alli.a A n n a n T A B n 1 . .11 i
of the Grand J ury, now in session, waa charged, be-
iuiohuuhq vjwwr. uj aHimai rroseooiing attor
ney Kerr, yesterday afternoon, with Improper eon
duct, and was challenged for cause. The ohargewas,
thit he had solicited Mr. P, Mohr, a prosecuting
witness against Jacob Green, accused of grand lar
ceny, to leave the city telling him that all expenses
he should be at, even to th amount of $1,000, would
be paid. It was also ahown that Adler had mad ap
plication to the Deputy Sheriff and Clerk of the
Court to be placed on the Orand Jury, and that he
had stated to some of his brother jurors that the
prosecution against Qreen was malicious.
Judge Carter said that the conduct of this Grand
J uror evinced ignorance, or what was worse, corrup-tion-which
often flowed from ignorance. By his
conduct he had also committed a flagrant contempt
of Court. Be should, of course, be dismissed from
tha Orand Jnry, and a pure man sammoned In his
place. Tor the contempt he was sentenced to twenty
days Imprisonment in the County Jail; bnt on appli
cation of Judge Hpooner the sentence of Imprison
ment was permitted to remain open until the follow
ing (this) dap, that the accused might have an op
portunity of purging himself of the contempt.
Civil .ioi.-Cahn vs. The Little Miami fiailroad
Company An action to recover the value of a trunk.
The plalntitf had a through ticket from Baltimore,
and the defendants alleged that th trunk was not
lost on their line.
Judge Collins held that plaintiff was not bound to
show on which line the trunk was lost; that he
might sne all or either of the connecting lines, and
rendered a judgment for plaintiff.
TrilfttAAl of- Ihn Onrmnn Ktfn-Alll T.ii.h-m.-
' Church of Coleraine vs. John Bower, Before Judge
jriaiiea auu a jury, to recover 9 subscription lor
building a church. Verdict for plaintiff for amount
with interest,
Gsnirai- Tbrh. John Ewln vs. The Cin
cinnati L.iX. R.B. Oo.-Durbin Ward and W. 11.
Frobaaco argued a motion for a new trial presented
by the former counsel.
Habbas Corpus. Anna Riohmond was sen
tencrd by the Police Judge on a charge ol keeping a
house of ill-fame. She now asks a discharge oa the
ground that th jury was not constitutionally em
paanelled. Judge Hilton said this question could not he in
quired into on habeas corpus. Exceptions should
have boon taken at the time. The writ waa d lsmiaaed,
and the petitioner was remanded.
Police Court. Judge Lowe examined
twenty-seven oases yesterday morning, of
wnicn tne following were the most Important:
A woman named Matilda Herron, who was
arrested for stealing a blanket and a pair Of
gloves, from tne offloe of Dr. Jfries, on the cor
ner of Eighth and Vine, was deemed guilty
and sentenced to the County Jail for a term
of three months.
Julia Dye was examined upon a charge of
harboiing lewd women, and sentenoed to pay
a fine of $50 and undergo imprisonment In
the City Prison for twenty days.
The case of John Fisher, who has been
several times before the Police Court upon a
single oharge of digging up the bowldered
pavement on Western-row, was dismissed upon
the pay ment of $5 and costs.
A olothier, named Ellas Deloune, was
charged wich committing an assault upon a
colored man, named Pate. It appears that
Pate went into his establishment and seleoted
a ooat and hat, whioh ha wished laid aside
for him, intending to call and pay for them at
another time. Deloune insisted that he should
pay for them at once; but this he was unable
to do, as he had not money enough, but he
said he wonld pay for tha hat, the price of
wnion was $1 20. Alter tne oiotnier received
the money, he refused to let the purohaser
have the hat until he had paid for the coat,
whereupon harsh words arose and blows fol
lowed, oausicg the arrest of Deloune. Be
was fined $S and costs, aud ordered to return
Pate tha money he bad given for the hat. '
Ohittart. Miss Eliza O'Reilly, a most es
timable and excellent lady, for some years en
gaged in this city as a sohool-teacher, who
left here last autumn for her homeiu Ireland,
where she had many influential relatives and
friends, we deeply regret to hear, died a short
time after her arrival in that country. Though
she might have lived in ease and lnxurv iu
her native land, she quitted it to seek her own
fortune in the Now World, and fell a viotimto
her love of independence; as the intensity of
our Amerioan Bummers caused tne illness that
at last proved fatal. : .
A most worthy and benevolent lady, pos
sessed of a fine mind and generous heart, she
lost no opportunity to benefit by her counsel
or her charity, all who were within her reach.
She gained many friends In our city, who will
be deeply pained to bear of her death at the
very time she had reached a home where full
compensation would have been granted for all
the trials and privations she had endured.
Her struggle for independence was noble, bat
its severity cost her her life at the period when
life began to be dear to her again. i
Unpaid Lbttbrs. The following is a list; of
letters detained for non-payment of postage at
the Postoffice, in this oity, January 4:
Bev.Ohaa. W. Homer, Lowell, Uass. '
P. Yost, Esq., Toledo. Ohio.
John Brown, Reeceville, Clinton Co., Ohio. 1
.Hiss Kmtna V. Neville, Bound Bead, Hardin Oo.,
Ohio. 1
Ellsha Hyatt, Washington, Indiana. .
Geo. M. Arnold, Memphis, Tenn. !
Chris. Btelnfelt, Cincinnati Post-office.
Bob't D. Kobinson, Doaktown.New Brunswick.
T. u. Aiiora, inaianapoiis, inn.
John Unzicker, Washington, Tazewell Oo,
, 111. !
jaooo unzioer, renin, xazeweu uo., 111,
Wm. Oodker, Bsrlln, Shelby Co,, Ohio. , .'
Jlesars. Courwlne A Lewi, Vevay, Ind.
Mr. arigg. Sharon, Ohio.
D. 8. Denver. Wilshire, Van Wert Co., Ohio,
Mr. Millie Harton, Beymonr, Ind.
Messrs. Marsh Bros. & Co., New York Oity.
Fatal Railroad Aooidbht Ohlt Sou or
How. Liwis D. Campbbll Ihbtantlt Killid.
About seven o'clock yesterday evening, John
Campbell, only son of Hon. Lewis D. Camp
bell, waa Instantly killed, at Hamilton, But
ler County. In this State. He was in the act
of passing from an engine, attached to a
a freight train, on tne Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton Railroad, to the car, when be
slipped and fell across the track. The entire
train, consisting of six cars, passed ever his
body, completely severing it. Mr. C. was
about twenty-one years of age, and in the
employ of the'Cinoinnati, Hamilton and Day
ton naiiroaa company as naggage-master.,
Polici Matters. Timothy Ryan, who has
been committed to jail seven times during the
last three or four months, was aeala oonfined
there, night before last, on the old oharge of
abuaing his family. He will await a Bearing
before the Circuit Court at Its February term.
A man named John Dwier was fined $2 and
cost for disorderly conduct, but released on
ocndltion that he should leave the eityin
stantlv. -1
A fight between two unknown individuals
took place on the eorner of Taylor and East-row-streets,
night before last, In which one of
the' combatants received a severe cut in the
head, infiieted by stiok of wood. ' I .
' Eleotio of Omicbrs. On Tuesday even
ing last the stockholders Of the Clay Fire and
Marine Insurance Company held an election
for Directors, to serve daring the ensuing year,
whioh resulted in the oholoe of the following
named persons: D. Wolf, P. Constance, J.
Cline, William Robson, R. Air, S. D' Otten,
Thos. L. Jones, H. W. Gideon and J. L. Mot
fat, '
WASHINGTON, January 4.
arrra urcenln
and private bills introduced and referred.
Mr. fowell introduced a bill to abolish the
frankicg privilege. Referred t-. ihe Postofhoe
Mr. Chandler introduoad a bill making ap
propriations for Orand Haven and other har
bors in Michigan. ...
Mr. Toombs presented a petition of the
oi linens of Ascousion Parish, Louisiana, on the
subject of the Uonmas land grant. He moved
its reference to the Committee on Public
Lands. As Chairman of the Committee or.
Private Lands, be felt embarrassed bv the
charges made against him in connection wit!
that grant.
Mr. Johnson, of Arkansas, opposed lti
reference to the Committee on Pablie Lands.
It did not belong there, and he was opposed
to takiog business from one Committee and
giving it to another.
A desultory debate followed, in which Mr.
Benjamin stated that he had no objection to it'
reference to the Committee en Private Land
Claims. The oharges were too absurd to give
him a moment's concern, but aa his motivei,
had been impugned he thought it had better go
to the Judtoiary Committee.
JTlnally, on motion of Mr. Toombs, it was
referred to a select commiltee of five.
Mr. Hemphill presented the credentials of
Lewis T. Wigfall aa Senator from Texas, and
he waa duly sworn.
jar. Davis, from the Committee on Military
Affairs, moved for; the printing of 10,000 co
pies of the report of Major Mordecai and Del
afield, on the fortifioation in the Crimea, for
the use of the Department, and also 2,000
00 pies for general distribution. Agreed to.
Un motion of Mr. Mason, a resolution was
adopted that the Senate hereafter meet at one
o'clock, until tho House is organised. Yari
ous reports, resolutions and bills, of no gene
ral interest, were appropriately disposed of.
Mr. Mason said the word servile, which he
had applied to 8tates where slavery did not
exist, waa yesterday oritioised by the Senator
from Wisconsin. He used the expression de
liberately, and thought it drew the true dis
tinction between the States where slavery did
exist, and those where there are no slave.
In common parlance the States were called
free and tlave, and those among whom ho
lived had never taken offense at the denomina
tion. He did not know how exception could
be taken. He might have referred to the
Democratic party in the free States, to whom
perhaps the term might some times be prop
erly applied.
Mr. Harlan, of Iowa, discussed the Presi
dent's Message, the slavery question, nnd the
power of Congress, at great length, and hav
ing a colloquy with Mr. Pugh. Mr. H. con
tended that the Republicau policy was, in
fact, to give the Territories to the white men
of the United States; that the white race could
live anywhere, and that tho negro did no;
flourish in the United States. He denounced
the holding of slaves for gain; he did not hato
a holder of slaves, whose sinoere object it wu 1
to benefit them and improve their condition.
Mr. Foster, of Connecticut, contended that
the slavery question was first agitated by th-
Senator from Virginia and by the President
in his Message.
He thought, although there were wrongs
and outrages done in Mexico toward A meri
can cititens. Yet this was an undue time t-
redress them, while oitizens women too in
slave States were persecuted for opinion sake,
and similar treatment shown toward all
northerners without distinction. Remedy tho
wrongs inflicted by Mormons on citizens in
Utah. Protect the Indians, whom the Secre
tary of the Interior so manfully had an
nonnced to bo oppressed. As a .Republican
President will be eleoted in a year, he pre
ferred to wait a year. The war making power
should not be conferred on tha President.
HOUSE. Mr. Washburne, of 111., called
attention to a letter he had received from 1,
contractor In Rockville, III., in whioh tho
writer states that the state of things existing,
owing to the failure to pay the mail contrac
tors, can not be imagined. Mr. Washburne
wished to Bay to the contractors that he did
not consider himself responsible for their dis
tress. He washed his hands of aU responsi
bility. No speeohes bad been mado by his
aide of the house. They desired an organisa
tion. Mr. Barksdale asked whether the gentlemen
would now agree to the proposition for tem
porary organization, in order that the bill
oould be passed.
Mr. Washburne replied that when Mr. Hous
ton offend the resolution, he (Washburne)
proposed to All the blank with the name of
John Sherman, but the Democrats objected.
Mr. Houston showed the insecurity of Mr.
Washburne and hi) friends. Ho treated hn
(Washburne's) proposition with the scorn and
contempt it deserved. The gentleman in
tended to defeat the object of his (Houston's)
resolution, and for him to read the letter was
adding insult to injury.
Mr. Washburne The gentleman proposed
to elect a temporary Speaker, and left a blank
In the resolution for the insertion of a name.
Why did he not accept that of Mr. Sherman.
Mr. Houston Why would not the gentlo
man accept that of Mr. Booock or Mr. Mallory.
He had said that if the House would agree to
this resolution he would propose to fill the
blank with some individual whose name had
not been oonneoted with the contest and against
whom there could have been no serious objec
tions. He wanted to act in good laith.
Mr. Stevens asked Mr. Houston whether at
the same time he wanted to include a Clerk.
Mr. Houston replied that it was necessary
the present Clerk should act until his succes
sor is appointed. The gentlemen do not
mean to pay the contractors) they want to
keep up the outside pressure.
Mr. Stevens The gentleman must know
that, by the Constitution, no bill ean he pre
sented no resolntion offered till a Speaker or
Clerk are eleoted. j
Mr. Houston The gentleman can not es
cape in that way; it was a mere subterfuge.
The Clerk can remain until his successor is
appointed. j
Mr. Reagan, of Texas, spoke of the Repub
lican party whose principles were revolution
ary la oharaoter, and calculated to prombto
seotional hostility and subvert the Constitu
tion. They hold that the Constitution is a
league with hell and a eovenant with death.
Mr. Curtis, of Iowa, insisted that the peo
pie of the North do not make war on slavery
where it exists. ' ,
A debate ensued involving the snbjeoi of
the Personal Liberty Bill of Massachusetts.
Mr. Hill was willing to inaugurate a party
to embraoe every conservative element to give
peace and happiness to our distraoted land.
He wanted the Republicans to haul down their
blaok flag. I
Mr. Cox, contonded that It was a posiUvo
disadvantage to be a white man in Massachu
setts. , He referred to the Alien and Suffrage
Law. 1
Mr. Cox said the union of tha Constitution
was the watohword of the Democratic paijty.
On onion-loving sentiment from Cashing or
Everett, would throw the whole delegation
from Massachusetts into catalepsy. j
Mr. Hardeman rose to a question of privi
lego. He understood Mr. Cox to say that thero
are Southern oppositionists on this- floor in
alliance with the Black Republicans. '
Mr. Cox explained. He said the other day
that he believed there was an affinity between
them. Before Congress met he saw in -the
Riohmond Whig and Louisville Journal, jind
other journals of the Amtrioan party, a strong
desire for a union of the Opposition. Ha it
not been for old Ossawatomie Brown, they
would have been united In the organization of
the House. ... .
Mr. Hardeman wished to say distinctly,
that there Is no alliance, or no affinity, be
tween the Sonthern Oppositionists and th
Black Republicans. It was proper when the
charge was made that it should be den od,
and, as an humble representative, so far at ha
was concerned, be pronounced the obtrg
false. . -. , 4f , 1
Mr. Cox replied that ha did not annUa that
I oharge, but he bad said that the Whig jeur-
nals, and other organs of the Amerioan party,
urged suoh a union. He was willing to say
there were osrtaiu gentlemen of the Southern
Opposition on I bi fl .or who would in no
emergenoy unite with the Republicans.
Mr. Mallory retorted upon the oharge that
tho Americans at the North and South think;
differently, that the , Democrats think differ-!
ettly on squatter SQWeigpty. ;
Mr. Boteler said.WeWS never was ad hourl
when any portion l?o Virginia Opposition
oontemplated alliance with the Republicans
If such a proposition was made by the Rich-
mond Whig, it spoke for itself.
Mr, Hatton The eentleman from rihi,, hn,"
said, in bis opinion, that but for the reoeni.
foray of John Brown. I would have bean in
alliance with the Blaok Republicans on this'
Mr. Cox I deliberately said tho organ of
your party so suggested, i am ready to prove
it I made no personal application.
Mr. Hatton Any man who intimates tha.
it is my purpose now, or will be in the future,
to unite with Blaok Republicans, states what
ia iatse.
Mr. Cox That disclaimer is not neoesaarv.
The gentleman did not show a great deal of'
bravery by it.
Mr. Hatton I have made the remark it is
sufficiently comprehensive. I don't wish to
add to it.
Mr. Brabsen had no alBnity with the Re
publicans, and would, hereafter, have no re
spect for the gentleman from Ohio.
Mr. Cox I am glad you repudiate your or
gans. - '
The House then agreed to vote for Speaker,
previous to which there was a call of the
Mr. Scott doclined the longer use of his
name for Speaker.
Mr. Craig, of Mo., nominated Mr. Davis, of
Indiana; Mr. English nominated Mr. MoCler
nand. Mr. Ethridgo made a few humorous remark
and voted for Horace F. Clark, and character
ized him as an Anti-Leconxpton and Ishmalist
The House voted for Speaker with the fol
lowing result:
Whole number of votes 207; necessary to .
ohoioe 104 Mr. Sherman 1,01, Mr. MoCler
nane 33, Mr. Silmer 14, Mr. Davis 9, Mr
Vallaodigham 12.
The House then adjourned.
Rhode Island Republican Convention.
Pbovidbnob, January 4. Tho Republican
State Convention met here to-day to nominate
candidates for State officers, and to eleot dele
gates to tho Chicago Convention. Hon. Thos.
Davis was elected President. Seth Badcnford,
of Providenoe, was nominated for Governor
over Thomas G. Turner, the present Governor,
and Samuol 0. Arnold. Stephen M. Ma&orij
of Smithfleld, was nominated for Lieutenant
Governor over Iaaac Saunders, tho present it.
oumbent. John R. Bartlott was nominate.!
for Secretary of State; Samuel G. Parker for
Goneral Treasurer; Thomas B. King for At
torney General. The Convention was largo,
every town being represented. She more rad
ical portion of the Republicans had the ruling
of tho Convention. ,
Illinois Democratic Convention.
Sprikofirlo, III., Janu -ry 4. The Demo
cratic State Convention mot at noon to-day,
Hon. John Moor1? ' ; airman. Delegates to
the Clinricstju Convention were elector! ami
resolutions adopted to reaffirm the Cincinnati
nt.ir .t. . . . . ... . . .
1 miiorm m tae wora ana spirit witn whioh it
was adopted.
The Convention uttarlv i-.nddin.hna aii-li
new tests as the revival of the slave trade,
or Congressional oodo for Ter. i lories. Itde
rues mat slavery derives its validity from the
Constitution of the Unllcr! ?- rf. T--i-.
a determinalion to abide by Vie-decision of
tue .narieston convention, and instruots del
(Kates to use all honorable
nomination of Stephen A. Don
From Washington.
Wabhinqtok, January 4. The delegate
from Utah will, aftor the organisation of the
House, present the application of thit Terri
tory for admission Into the Union. He repre
sents that Utah has a population of 100,000,
and that if the Mormons were allowed to elect
their officers they would be almost as well
satisfied with a Territory as with a State or
ganization, and probable be willing to pay
their government expenses beside. ,
Messrs. Sickles and Reynolds were the only
absent members of the House who had n,,i
paired off. Of a spirit of accommodation Mr.
Taylor paired off to-day with Mr. Siokles.
The absence of Mr. Reynolds aooounts for the
change in Mr. Sherman's vote, whioh lackoI
three of election:
Massachusetts Legislature.
.TKa Stat- Tot.!otMr..
convened to-day. In the Senate, Charlas .
Phelps was eleoted President, receiving thirty-
mo oui 01 ioriy-Bix vous. An tne House,
John A. Goodwin, of Lowell, was chose ;i
Soeaker. receiving one hunrirarl and fwantv.
nine votes against fifty-one for other parties.
mo uovernor ana legislature then pro
cceded, under military escort, to the South
Chnroh. whara tha alAntlnn
preaohed by Rov. F. Anderson, of Roxbory.
From New York.
York, January 4. A large number ol
counterfeit fives on the River Bank of New
York, were passed on the store-keepers on
Tuesday night.
Jenny Howard, a well-dressed female, was
to-day sentenced to two year's imprisonment
for passing counterfeit bills on the Merchants'
Bank of Albany. j
Bostoh, January 4. A few days since, a
young man obtained $60,000, at the Exohaop'
Bank, on a forged check, purporting to bp
signed by Amea & Co., the well-known shove l
manufacturers. The forger has not yet beau
discovered. ...... ;
Lafatitti, Ind., January 4. A fire thi.
afternoon took plaoe in MoGonley's vlnegm
faotory, and J. Sc J. A. McCormiok'i dry
grood's house. Damage to goods and bnlldiuv
about $3,000; insured. . '
Monetary and Commercial.
The notes and bills maturing in Third-street
yesterday, were for the most part sonctualiy taken
op, and the fearful fourth .passed quietly; th prep
sure In the Monoy market being far leas than wnf
anticipated. 1 ;:
Th Bank who had mad themsslva verv strong
by selling Exchange, and refusing to buy Bills or
Coin for several day, were surprised to find th oallt
for Currency much less than they had expected.
Money, tboojh still close, Appears to he worUna
a trifle easier, and after this week It Is believed thnt
the large amounts of Currency dispersed tbronnh
the country for hogs will begin to return, and tha'
email merchant wllldlecharge their Indebtedness h
tbutern Bxchange was HI1 Arm at buying and
H preuilnm selling rate. No alteration occurred in
any department of Ananoe.
The Imports and Exports ol various articles dnr
Inn th aeventy-two hours ending yesterday noon,
"imports. Flour, S5A brls.; Whlaity, 1,184 barrel?;
Corn, 1,433 bushels; Wheat, 1,480 busbela; Oats,i
bnshela; Barley, 284 bushels; Hoga, 6.S24 head-including
S.M0 bead left at Brighton Station last weelf :
Pork and Baoon, 4 bhda., 60 tlercee, 133 brll., W-t
ponnda; OoOm, 1S bag; Butter, M kaga; Cbaeae,
45EMRTS.-riour, 72 brls.; Whlaky, SM barrels;
Wheat, MS bnahels; Pork and Baoon. is hhds.. H
tierces' SS brl 50 borne; Bngar, as hhds.; Molas
ses, 123 brls.) Coffee. 1M bag; Bolter, X keg; Oheme,
21 boxes; Salt, 140 brls. . . i -
FLOUB Tb market wa quiet to-day, and 'but
little waa don. W quote auperflne at $4 80g 4,
and extraat .l 45M so. The receipts are light.
WHIBKY-Bether better demand to-day villi
sale of 1,000 barrel at 31c, including that from
HOOS-The market continue Arm, and the dr
mand good. Th receipt are light, not jceedlns
3,so head, the last twenty-four hour. The ealri
wer: ' . " '. j
365 head averaging 170 lb, at........ .................. -t
;i head veraiting 190 lb. at.....-,....-........
head averaging 180 lbs. at..-.............-.... Si
l!0 bead averaging 200 lb. aU... S M
190 head averaging XO IU. t. -S ft)
900 head averaging 300 lb, at,-................... 'ft .'0
160 head averaging ISO lb, at..........-...-...,..... a 40
PBOYI8ION8-A moderate demand for ms Pork
and barer willing to pay fl Mi 63. but holders
gonerally asking 16 71;. Bulk Meats Xc binliar.
with aaiea of 3u0,ou pounds at 6 aud ec., ou tha spot,
oose, and M and 8Mc for February delivery. l,uu&
barrel mew Pork aold at 17Vto b. delivered on
5r Jr8'."" ?m 01 March, buyer' option Lard ia
rt?l1.-,,!?-,w,lhbu,1""4,nd. Baron nominal
at 7t9Xtv; soma tales have been made for lutur
at 77fce " V0"" H,u m, I"0""1
(JUOUKUIES-The market eontinnea Arm, but
'luiet: aalex of so hhds. fir ugr at Siio. alolaaaea
my bp (junti A at 46((7o., ami roffnt, at 12ai3c.
WHKAT-Tbere iiagoo.i demand, and price Arm
st SI 3S(!iI 16 lor primo winta, and Si 2ii1 23 for
crime rod: aales of -,3"n Uo-iit la prime while at tl 2d:
-JO do. red at 91 21, delivrreit; l.iiiodo. atfti 28.
CORN There ia a good Ocuiund, and price Aim
at MMtMe. in hulk.
OA'I'S There ia a good demand, and prlcea ad
vitocing: tales ol 1,200 umbels, in bulk, at 48c.; 1,100
do. nt ivc., aud 1,000 do. at 4SXc
BTB The demand is active, with light receipts,
and nrlcea Arm at Si.
UAKLKY Tb market continue dull and nn.
changed: aalea of 600 buabela good fall at 700.
utiAboo- ine aemana ia active, ana price nrm
at last quotation: aalea of 90 boxne fall-mad West
ern Hefwrve at 9c., anil Ion do "elected at tc.
BUTTEB The market cintiuuea dull but price
are without change: aatos of li barrel Central Ohio
at 1.1c.
APPLES There Is a good demand, at (2 2-X43 3fi
for fair to choice, from atore.
U( T 1 TIlL'-J 1. I. 1 il. - I j
mand at tl 75 per barrel for prime JNeehanocaa, from
CLOVER SEED The market oofttlnne dull. We
quote It at 4 &ra4 66 for aaok and barrel: aale of
350 buahele, in tacka, at 60, and 3(10 do. in brl ,
at (4 60. .
HAV-Ther la an actlev demand, with light re
ceipts, and prices have advanced to 24 per tun, for
prime Timothy, on arrival,
NKW IUBK M.h-m .-...- A D w, -
l without Important change, ami demand moderate
for export and homecensumpiion; there is also some
speculative Inquiry: aalea of I2,KMI barrels, at $S
m 36 foraui erftne State; $. 45. 66 for extra State;
$5 Vi! 36 for superfine Western; ff, 4.16M 60 for
common to medium extra Western; (6 WiM 86 for
Inferior to good shipping brand extra round-hoop
Ohio market closing quiet. Canadian Flour in
limited eupply and Armly hold: sale of 1M barrels at
$6 MM 76 lor common to ctiolce "xira. Bye Floor
i uruiiy u-iu, w un aiunu aains at a 70 - 4 ao. Buck
wheat Flour ia in good demand at 2 2S2 37 per ca t.
Guru Meal quiet and nnchauged. -Whbky more do
ing aud market firmer: sales of 600 barrel at
Wile., th latter price for choice parcel. Wheat
uij tiuuteu aauaue nrmer, witn ratner more ex
nort demand: SI 2A ia refiiHMi fort-twite. Mu,i-i-
Clnb, for export: aalea of 3.0U0 busbela red State at
$1 25; 600 do. while Kentnckyat Si 60, and a email
let of white Southern at (1 46. Bye Armly held at
9.1c., with buyers at S2o. Barley unchanged: sains of
mi.uvu onaneis oici mala, on private terms; Barley
Malt nominal at 83a6o. Corn acarcalvau Arm. with
only moderate demand: sales of B.OOO bnehels, at
S'rioWc. for new -allow, aud S8o. for new mixed
Weaaern, delivered. Oat rule onlet at 45M47c. for
Htal, Western and Canadian. Naval Store Spirit
Turpentine: aalea of 600 barrels at 44ffi44Hc. Com
mon Heain quiet at tl 40. Olla dull: aale at ,V(Mc.
fur Linwed; 7H((i92c. for Lard; tl 361 40 for Sperm;
4630. for Whale. Hides Arm at 24c. for Buenos
Ayres, and 2323)c. for Rio Grande. Tallow dull
and unsettled at 10M10H. Hop dnll at I0l7o.
ior too? uunee umi wun a lair oemana: Bale ol
1,000 bags Bio at lH4c. fair: 26 bags do. at 12)tc., and
last evening. 3.600 ba- of St. Dominso aold Ht llMc.
cash, for export. Sugar In fair request at sc. ad
vance for the week, with sales of 660 bhda. of Cuba
Kt7!ffl7!o.j olio boxes Havana, part at 7M and 10o.;
7im bags Manilla and extra Ocean Pearl, on private
leroii. jLuiaM quiei: saiea oi ou oarrew new ur
leana at Mo. Pork dull and nnchangd: aalea of 330
brls., at 516 0Sail2 for mess; 111 66ll m for prime;
SI2 60 for new Bump. - Jleof dull and unchanged:
nales of ICO brl , at S4 60 for country prime;
6 60 for country mens; 60 for repacked mesa,
ami Sl04nl0 BO for extra mess. Beef Hams onlet:
mile at $14 60 for Weatern, and $12 for State. Prima
iiieH Boef nominal at S!7(3I9: sales of M tierce
India mess ntS20. Dressed Hoars in fair reonent l
6070. for Western, and 7J)4 for city. CntMeat
euuunue neavy, picaieu ououiners neia at fl3.c , witn
Imvers' at6Mc: salts of lMicaak of Pork Hams at
Wc. 1,01 0 green Hams aold at 9o. Bacon quiet and
unchanged. I,urd dull, and scarcely so Arm: aalea
of lib barrels at 10sli?6c. Butler in moderate
request at 12)6c. for Ohio, and 1623c. for Slate.
Cheese steady nt 910o. Aahpo qnlet and nominal,
at tl 26 for i'ote, nud S5 37 tor Pearls, t'ntton quiet
nnd uuc-anscri; sales of , (W bales at ll V-UIJic. for
middling Uplands.
NsV York CAiri. Habket, January 4. Beevea
are dull and lnwer; received 3,362 head: aalea of beet
quality at SiH10.l4c.; medium at 9c.; Inferior at.
ffV'io., and average at 7H8c. Sheep and Lamb
iicciveata alight advance; 8)0 head were received.
Strine in fair demand at 6Xi7o. Dressed Hoga at
bHWXe. i
The river continues to decline at this point,
bnt during the present Interrupten it matters little
whether the water is coming up or going down. The
ice In the Ohio, yesterday, was less than on Tuesday;
nod diminished aa the day advanced. Th fern
mails their trips without difficulty, but no steamer
arrived and none ventured out.
The weathr, which moderated materially, grow
rold again reeterday afternoon, aome snow having
fnllen arly m tho morning, and in the evening tha
wind waa sharp and cutting and freocing hard. If
this temperature continues, tho resumption of navi
gation tvlil be deferred for aome time.
It'esterday's St. Louis paper contain nothing of
interest. Business at this Landing was still sus
pended; nly one boat having arrived and non de
parted on Tueaday last,
Stsiit Railboads. Some months since,
when the proposition for street railroads was
first mentioned in our city, it attracted little
attention, as it was extremely doubtful
whether any company could be found willing
to assume the risk of their construction.
Times, however, have changed. The experi
ment has been tried, and accompanied with
eminent success in Cincinnati, and now the
difficulty is that there are too many aspirants,
more than can be accommodated with routes,
desirous of becoming invested with a franchise
that promises to be immediately not only re
munerative, but lucrative. The people, too,
desirous of enjoying the conveniences resulting
from the street railroad system, are demand
ing a road, but manifest little anxiety by
whom it is built, so that the interests of tha
oity, and of the people individually, are not
bartered away for a mere pittance. -1
The original proposition to build a road was
made by Mr. Skiff, and several associates,
who proposed to lay down a track upon the
principal streets only, and, for whioh privi
lege, they proposed to pay into tha Oity Trea
sury, the sum of $10 per car used.
This was referred to a Select Committee,
who reported against it. Another propo
sition, however, waa made by A. B. Stevens,
and others, and presented to the oommittee,
without having first been before the Council,
and a majority reoommended its passage by
that body. Mr. Oambron and Allnutt, how
ever, dissented. The chief difference betweon
the two, was that the latter offered to pay
$80 per oar, for each car used, and to insert
the following condition, stipulating for further
Seotion 11. At the end of every five years
from the passage of this ordinanoe, the City
Council may increase the annual tax upon tha
car, if the grantees concur, and if they do not
aonour then the City Council may take control
of the Street-railroad, according to section
I and 7.
Aftor two nights discussion, Mr. Myora
offered a substitute, whioh. is almost a verbatim
transcript of the Cincinnati ordinance, varied
only to make it locally applicable, and per
haps in a few of the minor details. It invitee
competion, and proposes to give the franchise
to the higest bidder.
This at once obviates a host of objections,
and removes all cause of jealously. Had the
privilege bean granted to any one company,
ay an ordinanoo, its rivals would have en
deavored to create dissatisfaction and jeal
ousy, by Intimating that they wonld have con
tracted on more advantageous terms to tha
city than were obtained. . If bids are invited,
such olamer will be silenced forever. The
bast proposals will be accepted, and the work
commenced immediately. The principle will
likewise expedite the passage of the measure,
as oou'noilmen will not be voting fororagainst
the interest of any of their- friends. - Tha
members, with probably one er two exception b,
are railroad men on general priocipki, bnt it
is doubtful whether any particular oompony
can oombine a sufficient number to secure suc
cess. - ' -
As there ia bat one more meeting of the
Coanoil previous to its dissolution, we suppose)
nothing more will be done until the new one
convenes. '. The great amount, of general busi
ness consequent upon ' the close of the year
will occupy the whole of the remaining ses
sion; besides,1 as an election is pending, and.
as the question enters largely into th oan
vass, it is proper that all definite action should
be deferred until the people hare been heard.
When, however, the election Is over, we hop
the matter will be at once aoted upon, that m
sufficient number ef reads may be constructed,
without delay. , i ,, ; :v,tK,i ,
i Ktmo?ia MigsTSSLsrThe New Orleans
and Metropolitan Burlesque Opera Compauiea
appear this evening at the Odd Fellows' Hall
in this oity. - The troupe is extremely large,
and;thlr dances, ohoruses and witticisms have.,
been much applauded. ' -'
; Cm KnoTiosAn election for city oBesM
lakes place ppt&atyrdaj ,,..

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