Mr. Chipman, the Representativo i (Jongross Irom the sccond district, seen in a fair Way to acquire by his Ã©lobuenc a degree of fame and noteriety not bÃ©for ttÃ¡Ãned by any of his prtMleccssors. Th Washington correspondent of il. e N. Y iÃ¯veningUazctte thinks therc nevci' wa such a speaker in tho llouso btefurc, an doubts nhelherthere ever will bennothc 10 match him. The Washington correspondent of the New York Herald gjyos n sketch of one of hte performances, which wo transcribo for the benefit of his conBtitÃ¼eftlfl, niany of whom aro readers of our paper. Tho news of his astonishing celebrity mny not reacli lliem through the Democratie [?] papers. e renlly Iiope the second district, as soon as possible, will fill theseat of M. Chipman with a man of cornmon sense and decency: ':As soon as it was discovered that Mr. Chipman hnd got the flnor, therc was a generaÃ Ãaugh over thÃ© House, and tho members crowded nround him lo enjoy Ihe sport. Il e would not go for mushroom populariiy. NoY did he inlend to lake awny anything from the Imnors which so'me members had won upon this occasion. (Here the speaker roluted un nnecdote Ã³f n beSgar girl who was in great disircss beeauÃ¡Ã³ nnother beggar girl had stoÃ¯en' hef story.) Mr. C. said Uc would not steal nny body's story. The patriotism of some people on this subject was as w.ld as Symmes1 Hole itself. He was neilher a Southern man nor a Northern man. Ho relerred to the obloquy that had been heapod upoi him for speaking os he had done, on a former occasion, with regard to his birth-place [Vormont.] His democracy Was never questioned till ho said he was bom in Vermont. [Latighter.J He had been ridiculed forsaying that education warred oh democracy. He insibtcd upon the ideas he had formerly expresscd. In tÃ¯itt conncction he relerred toeland ofstcn'dy habits: siendy in modern â higgory, nnd notliing els?. Ile went r the wliole of Oregon. He was not ke the man wlio went lor the middle xtretnes. He was not for steering bÃ©veen SiVfyond Cftarybogue. (Roars of iiighter.) M Chairman, said he, what . i the question 1 [Loud laughter.] We onr grent talk aboul being'scared by ri on in place of a wolf [referfirig tÃ¶ Mr. Ã¯ohnes' speech" Ã³n Ãregon.] HÃ« was iot, and would not be afraid of Enfclish ions. [Bravo!] He gloried in the pecch of the gentleman from Massachuetts (Mr. Adnms.) Ile had had prÃ©jbdi-;cs agninst ihat venerable man, bit they ,vero all dissipated by his nÃ³ble positiÃrt m Orpgon; thoiigti hÃs hcacÃ Ã¡s wliUe rtiih blossoms, [noses, I believÃ³, blossomj lic was in favor of ihe rights of his couniry. He liad touched the hcarl of the nalion wilh a livecoal from off tiro altar of patrioiism. Tho brightest page of history ivould record the name of Adams, who tvas the breathinjj, living history of his ;oÃºnlfyÃ¡ diplouiacy. Mr. Chipman ierf iveiit on todistinguish "joint Ã¶ccupatibii" from ''joint occupancy." [This was followed by one of lbo most immoderatÃ© fi'sof laiighter; several members cried out that this arose from education, which warred on democracy.] He gave his views upon arbitratiÃ³h, by SÃj pÃ³sing that some loafers would get round liiii nnd nsk him to arbÃtrate aboÃ¼t liW own cont, to which his riglit was clear and unquestionable. Our right to Oregon, was as clenr as his right was to'hSÃ old coat. It did not cÃ³me by Adam's will;' it wns by the wii of Ãrnni'potehce, iVhosÃ© plastic: hand had made this continent for our governing hands. Michigan would fake the conquest of Canada by the job; Michigan would lako Canada in ninoty days, and give il back to England fÃ¶r"thb pleasure of taking it ngain." He theiv went into a defence of Ilis former view3 on "Education warring on democracy." - He ropeated t. Il thwartcd the way of Providence and mado men whigs,(shout8 of lÃ¼iigliter.) Tle rhymes of tho Hart1ford convention times referred to the JoffersÃ¶ri gun boal scheme - Gun bont nUmberonrf, Wigclc-wnggle wcni her tnil, mul pop wont her Education taiight men to vrrite that' way n days gnrie by. lÃe scemed Ão be aÃYaid' of war, bul he was not afrald'. If a'British man-of-war was 1 ving in the PotomÃ¡c with a broariside levelled at this hall, anti did she threaten us with destructiÃ³h, if wo did not givo up certniii territÃ³ry; avÃ©, even one square yard, he would say - (a longpaÃ¼se) 'kFIRE!" (Shouts of huister, and cries of "Go it.';) The chairman, Mr. Tibbat'ts, rapjfÃ«d' the hamnier beforo any applausc was given. The feet was that the Colonel ertjoyÃ©d ihe joke as much' ai aiiy Htf could not but applaud, and so' He made a noisÃ¨ for the very laudable purpose of preserving silcnec. Mr. Chipman wid he had hiiÃ©yÃ¨ Ã¶h ihn bÃ¶a constrictoi of American (reedom. Tho liedge-iiog of British usurpatioh' spread out'his quills. [Uere the gentleman sliruggcd his shoulders, and spread his fingers, to mitate o. hedge-hog.] Bu let that hedge-hog beware how it cÃ³mÃ©' wiihiii the g'rasp Ã³f ihe boa constnetÃ³r. A bout tlie close of Mr. Chiprrt'aii's speech, thf raps of the Ã³hÃ¡irmÃ¡n's mallet to preserve order, brought some twenty persons to lheir feet, supposing tliat hiÃ¯ hour had expired, but had to tafre tfoeiÃ¯ seatsV i At length hc rcally coticlÃ¼ded, and Mr. i Cockc of Tennessoe, Whig, oblrtirfed thÃ© floor, and the cothmitlee rose."