Newspaper Page Text
By Gaillard & Desportes.] WINNSBORO, S. C., THURSD MORNING, AP14E 26, 1866, [VOL. III.-NO. 17
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Kerintle of the President by Soldiers anul
'Netilors-A.Ire of tile President.
WAltNuro.. Apiil I8.S-.\t six o'clock
t ,is evenling a1 procession of roldiers andill
-:tilors. and n hof thleir frie-iiq ats symplla.
thized with them" inl thwir grateilt'ul 3c10 i -1 4
e,hriment ito thle PreVSident For hli.- order bhte.
ly issued direct ing t i heads ot the Depart
mints give IpreCferenloc, inl appoiiienits4
anld proillotionls to the subordiwiat ollics
toi iersons who have rvtleredhionorable
er ice in the army aul navy, was form-d
mo. inmirched to the Executiive lia Ision wit I
t0h alil.e hand, to sevemr.de Picsident
Johlsoln, who sigllifiel to :hle 11immittce thal
lit Would accept the co.1pmiimnllt.
A very large number of persons .X both
se.xL-4 were previously Ol I1he groundl ltwait
ig tilth demonstration. At it quitiler past
six o'clock tha hiand Ierforied sco;-l pA
triolic airs, when the Pre:oihmt in:ldo his
appearance and was grooted with hulizzas bey
the astoimbled tholsands Ile !ok i istaitd
ll i tie e oig of ti w-ll eai h evalr1 in.
way, on the north side of the mansion,
When lie Va1s ltqbliresel inl bh:alt' of file
soldiers nod sailors by one of th i n nii.r
im highly compliniitury termis, saying in
"In ,.(!turn for youtr dinnens we c:m1 but
offer Our symilpathies atid piyers, ant triust
i.1at ail all-wime Providence, who il
birought ouir nation thrlOugh'l aL b3ptilm of
blood, and to Whioim we collsecrato it anlew
free fromt slavery and by a inations tears,
will so guide and direct you that you ilay
04ahn te t roubled Witer, h11trillnonizl public
opinion and restore ou1r wholn blessed 4un1111
try once mor0ee to peace anld prosplevity."
ADDRStis O TiH PESlisIDENT.
PI'ORidl-nt Johnson said : It is not, alrecta
tion in mite to ay that langtiage is initdc.
qjuale to convey itie heartfllt feelingi pro.
duced oi this occasion by your pr-eseiko
here, and by hlie presentntio:i O' yourw 'ni i
mnents ats expressed by your represent:itive
in his address, aid inl tile resolutions which
you havo thuiglit proper to adnpt. I Conl.
I'ess that in the peculiar p.sturo of pubhlic
alairs. your presence and adiess give en
couragenient ind contideie to milt) in my
elforts to discharge the dulies incumbent
upon mite as Chief Magistrat o oft he Itepub
lie. And in what I Iaye to say, 1 811111 ad
dress you in (he chairaoier of citizens, mail.
01-8 an,1d soldiers. I tihiall opeak to you in
those terms, and none others.
I repeat my thanks.for the manifestation
of your approbation and of your oncourage
mlent. [Applause.] We are to-day involv.
ed in one of the most critical and trying
struggles that have occtrr-d since this Gov
erimnent was spoken into existence. NaL
tions, like individuals, mus,t he e a begin.
ning-mnust have- a birth. Iln strtiggling
into existence a nation passes through its
firAt trying ordeal.
It is not necessary for mo now to carry
your minds baek to the struggle when this
nlation was born- It wals not necessary for
me to allude to tihe privations and hlardslhipsi
of those who engaged In thlat struggle to
aenieve the national birth. It is not neces
sary to point, to the blood shed and the
lives lort in accomplishing that result.
The next ordeal through whioh a nation
has to pass is when It Is called upon to gIve
evidence that, It line strength, capacity anti
power to maintaIn Itself among the nations
of the earth.
Ini giving mulch evidence we passed
throug h the war 1812, and throughl the war
with1 Mexico; and we have pasted through
all the struggles that have since occurred
up to the beginning of the rebellion. That
wans our second ordeal. -BIut a nation has
s,nother test uil to undergo, anld that is to
glve evidoee to-the nations of the eart h
and to bei own ollIzens thlat, It has power to
wet1st internal foes; that it has strength
enoug' to put down treachery at home and
tsueason within its own borders.- [Cheers)]
We hanve commenced that ordeal, and I trust
ih God we will pass thlrough it suecessfully.
(Chieers.) I feel complimented by tile at.
luision of your represpiutati#* to thle fact
oh at I.stood in the Senate In 1800 and 1801.
whtenthe nation-was entering on this third
ordeal, and raised nmy voine and' hands
isgainat iI.aean,h1 eaenhry nnrt trattors nt
hOie. - [Citeers and eries of isgood."] I
siuld hee to-day holdinlg to and Ilaillitin
ing the sarne prinlciples whuiclh I tlien enun.
I s ind here to-lbhy opposing traitois and
treasonl, whethei c hev be in t lie South or in
lie Norii. [ Lou I cheers.] I stand here
to-day, is1 t then Stood, toluso all ly powers,
mental and physical, to preserve (his nation
in paising thrmiugh thle third phanse of its
existence. Tei organized forces ind com
hineuI pmers thimt. recently stood against us
are di Ihariletd and driven from the fild but
it does not. Follow that there are still no ene
lmies jiitiost our present form of govern
ient and our tree institutions. [A pplaise.]
I then stood in tile Senate of lie United
States denying tile doctri:e of separation
and secession. I deniiel then. as I Ieiy
now. that any State 1:s 1tho right, of its own
will, to separate itself from tihe other States,
and hereby to te.troy I Ie Union and break
imp tihe government ; and I think I have giv.
on some evidence that I have been sin:-eru
inl in earnest: inl now I want. to know
N4hy it is that the whole train 1O' slandercie ,
calimnintors and I raducers have been b-trk.
ing and snapping at. my heels. [Cheers.]
Why is it chat I ioy array themselves against
mie ? Is it. bec-illse I stand on the side ol
tle people, ai wheln I siy tile people I in
clude the sIilors anld sohlliers ? [Cheers.]
Ihly is it tliat t hey are irraytId in I raducinig
and villiiyi ig nid calumniatin me
V ere iertt hey diring i lie rebellion ? [
voice: "1lone inl bed." Laughter.] in
hie Senate I raised 7-y voice ngainst it ;
:1 d when it was uclioved that it would be to
1ie inIterest. of tle nation, ani would assist.
i-puttiAg down tle rebellion, did I not
leave in1y' iIRce inl the SeiItte--a 11AWe of
emoinenm. vase al distinction-and take
n. posit ion where lite ciemyecald b- reach
vol, and where mei's lives were in danger Y
[Chei. a -inid cries of -*That's so."]
Whii i was ilts exposed porsonally and
puiibliely. ari in every way, sonie of my
prosenl tr-nduc -rs and calunniators wero far
removeI frmn ile war. and were enjoying
eise and c.umifort. [Cheers and laughtier.]
I'ut I care not for ihem. I care iot, thait
slander. ho floul whelp of sin, has been
turned liose a.ainsi ie. I care not for all
iliat; and let lire tell you here to-day that.
alt hoigh prel ty wAluaivanced in life, I fell
that I shmall livo l'lg elloligh to live down
the whiole pack of tralucers and sitderers.
[Applh.AI.] They have turned the whole
pack ihvse le lower inc inl your estimation
(Voice.--"They can't doit."I Tray, Blaniche
atl Swet.-thcart, Hitie dorts and all, came
aIong snpiping arid snarling at rmy heels.
but I lIeed tihem riot. [Cheers.] The
Americaii peopl--oilizous, s.olilers anilsail
ors--know that frot my advent. into public
life to the present. noient I have always
st od unyielding and uiiniwavering by the
advocates and defenders of t heir rights and
V'e are now in tire natior.'s third ordeal.
We are riot yet througif it. We said thnt
Sintes C1old not gosou1 of the Union. We
denied tho doetrin' of secession, and we
havs demonstrated that we were right-we
-iemonsti ated it by the strong arm: Yes,
tIe soldiers and tile sailol's, God bless them,
hiave demonstrated by dreir patriotic hearts
al-1 strong arms that States have not the
powler to leave the' Uinion. [App!atuse.]
What followed? The Coifederate armies
wer overpowered aid disbanded, aul there
was a willingntesi on the part of the people
ot tho,e States to come back, he obedient
to the laws and acknowledgo the suprena
cy of tie Constitution of our fath'ers. For
wint have we passed through this third
oreal? It was to establish the principle
th-it no State had the power to Qreak tin
this (lovernment. It was to put. down the
rebellion. Tihe rebellion has been put down
and for what? Was it to destroy the
States? [Voices, "Never.") For what
have all these lives been sacrificed and all
thistreasure expended? Was it for the
purpose of dostroying the Statest No, It
was for the purpose of preserving the
States ? No, it was for tie purpose of pro
Rerving the States in the Union of our fath
era. [Cheers.] It wa's for that you fought;
it was for that I tolled; not to break up the
government, but to break down the rebellion
and preserve tire union of the States. That
Is what, what we have been contending for,
and to establish tilefat thAt. the nation can
lift itself above and beyond iatestine foes
and treason nud traitors at home.
When the rebellion in Massaehusetts was
put down did that put Massachusetts out of
the UnIon' and (destroy the State? And
whien the rebellion In Pennsylvania was put
down dId thatt destroy the State and put, It,
out' of theS UnIon?i So' when the recent
great rebellion was put down and the Con
stitution and laws of the country restored.
the Biates engaged in it stood as part of
the UnIon. The rebellion being orushed,
the le.w being restored, the Constituation
being acknowledged, these Stat'es stand' In
the Union, codatituting a part of thd golden.
anId brIght gtlaxy of States. [Lotid cheers,]
In passing through this ordeal what hats
been done ? In Tennessee, under the dteo.,
(ion of my lamented predecessor, de c8in.'
mnenood tihe work of restoration We liad'
sueceeded, before I came here, In restoring
the relatIons whidh had exIsted between
Tqnnessee and the rest of the Union,' uiIh
one exceptiqn, anid that was the relation.eft
representation. 'I came to' Washingt4h,
and, utnder eutraordinary circumstasntbs;
seeeeded te the Presidential chaIr.- What
then ? The Congress of the UnIted States
had adjourned: .ithout pteueribing aby
.phatre I then preqlied, as I had don in
my own State, undei the direction 'of ta
Governmecnt, to restopo the 6thfW th .
Andl'how did'we begIn? We f6add that
pnalu had.no tioir.,rn awe ....d to the
judges, the district attorneys anid the mar
shas, "Go down and hold y4ur courts-the
people need the tribunals.of justice, to be
opoaed " %I s there anythiag wi ong in
that ? The courts weri, ted. What
else ? We looked tut. aid 6 that the peo
ple down there lad noi m i. They Jinl
bieenl interrupted and out off-by tihe opera
tiotas of tite rebellion. We i4d e th Post
master General: "Let the pgoplo havq fa
cilities for intil coinmnunlc.itlon. and let
then begin again to tinderstind what we all
feel and think. that we are ae,people. We
looked out again and saw thgit1 !here wqa a
blockade ; that ia oust6in 'Uses were all
closed. We said : iOpen tW4, doors or the
CUsto11n-h1oue18 aIA I-emdie 'the blockade.
Let trade, cominekte add too pursuits .of
peace be rcstored;" and It- was dono. We
ihus travelled on; Step by step, openin't tap
Ctastosn-holuses, appoin ting collectors,, es
tablishing nail facililies and restorin ' ill
the relatiots that have been iuterrupt, by
the rebellioa Was therb anything tiier
iaken to be done iet-c thit t W&Snbauthorized
by the Constitttiott; that wip pot justined
b.v tie great necesgitieA o ttie case, I lat has
i.ot been clearly with the Cndtitutlodt and
the gentiua anil theory of our governient,?
[Clcrs.] What-remained to be one! Otne
other thing remained to denonstrate to the
civilized an<4 Paglti worli thitt we had pass
vd successfully through tltt -third ordeal, of
our national existence, aaidproved that bur
governmant was pei tptual.
A great. prinipto .was'to ,be restdred
Which was established irt ontrevoltition.
Vhen our fathers we ..vonter1ding
againsr. the power of reat liritan,
what, was ole of tho prioOp.Ik caiV1,s of
thli- comiphiint.? It wasat they %u'ere
dmnt-ief representat ion. 11 omdain
ed of taxatioa without .epresentaition.
I Clters. 1 0One of the great prinaciples
hti dowta ly otut' fttler, an1d which
fired thlair hearts, was th't there shotld
be to taxation without Xq_presentation.
lilow, theti, does Lite 41fitter stattd ?
Who has been usu1rping Mwer, and who
l.ae beon defoating tile :pirationi of the
Constitution ? And WIM n.ow remains
to be dono to cotipleto-the restoration
of tlest! States tos all t1i. foraner rela.
tions under tihe FederOt GovernMent,
and to finish the great'4dteal through
which we have beqng gg? It is to
adnit representiatio. |Cheiri.d Adii
wheni we saV aainit representation, what
do we mea? We mean representation
it the constitt.ional anad aw.biding
iss, ast- was iatended at the beginning
of 141e Govearnment.
And where does hat powerlie ? The
Constiittion declares in express ternad
that each hous-. I le Senate and House
of Representatives, each actig for itself,
shall he lie judge of the returns of elec,
tion and gnaline- ms of its own men
bers. ' It is for eiach house to settle that
questioii untder the Constitution, and
unsder the sonin aisanction of at oath
and can we believe that either house
would admit any member into its body
to participate in the legislation of tiie
dontry who was not qualified and fit to
Aitin that bo4v and paetioipate in its
proceedigs.- They have the power
not the two h1o1ses, but each house for
The Consti'itiob further' declares that
n'oStae-sihll bn deprived of i(q eq'inl
stiffrago i' the' St-nto of tihe United
States with6lit its conhont. 'then w!i0e
do we stand? All that ii needed to
finish thig great work of rdstoratioh' is
for the two hodhos respectively to de
termine thse queStionT. "Oh I'' but
some Will s~ay, "a traitor uighti comidi'l"
Theo answer to' that is:. Each liblse
must be the jhdge; and' if'a traitor fte
sents himsel. dhiahhot Oh hobln 4ibV
that he is a traitor [applIuhej,- an$ if hie
is a traitor,.can they not kick' h9n out
of the door and send- him back, saying
to the people whtiset' had, ''You must
send us a loyal man." [Cheers, aaudt at'
voice, "Thtat's the }ogic.'] Is there atif
dafiaenity about that? [Cries cif "Nd;
If a traitor presents himself to either
House, cannot that hiouse say to him,
"No, you can not be admitted into this
body. Go back. We, will not deny
your people of the right oftrepresenta.
tionl, but they must send a loyal repre.
senitative." ICheers.I And when the
States do mend loyal reptfsshtativeu,
can you hae -any- bette( evidence ot'
thesir fidelity to the Conhtitutien and
'lawls? There is no oflo learned'iri'cori
stitutional law who will say that'if a
traitor htappensto gat ihto Congteas tha'
'body oanndt expel hidi after h- tsih.
That makes assurance doubly sore,: d
conformb the action of ttie governtadatt
to -the Oobatitution of onr fathets.
Hence I sag hkt us stand by that Conatj.
tultion, and in itanding byd"tthe de,e.
nant will be preoved.
While I hale been contending.against
traitors end' trenson and esion an d
the dissoluton of the Union, I have
been contending at th same time
against thi consolidation of power here.
[Cries of good.J -I think the consolida.
tion of power her is equally datigerous
with th.- separation of the States.
CIepre.] The one would weaken, us
and might run into itarchy, while die
other vould conceitrate aiIJ run into
monarciy. [Cheard and cries of "Can't
lo it."] O, but there is an idea abroad
that one man, caqh1% a despot; tha, ditj
man,can be ,usufj%lir, lIt that a hundrbd
or two hundred dibn 6'innot.
Mr. Jefferson, ithe postle of liberty;
tells ls, so does como sense, .that
tyranny and despotisni qan be exeicised
by ma6ty more vigorotaly and more ty
rannically than by bite. What Tower
has your Presidedt 16 be a tyrant?
What ca! he do? What van to origi
nato ? Wihy, thtik ,iy, he ciercises
the veto iower! [Ltiughtor.j What.
is the vetf power 7 (A voiee-"To
put dowin the'niggr.".) [Laughter.]
Who'd your .lesident? [Several
voices-f"Andy Jol!tson "] Is hie not
electd b' thie peu plu through the elec.
tora corln es? The- Presideit is noth.
mg more tian the tribune of 'thle people.
His office is tribunal in its characte'r.
In oldbn times, when tribunes were
first elected in the Roman , Republic,
they stodd att the door of tle Roman
Senat(e, which was then overreaching.on
the ilopular rights, an4 puttitig the heel
of power on the nec.ks of the people'.,
The people chose a tribune nd placed
him at the door of the Senate, so that
whef that bo-ly ventured ait oppressive
act he. was clothed witli power to say
"veto"-I forbid. Yodt .,Pesident is
now the tribune of the people; and, thank
God, f am, and I inte d to: assert the
Power which the peopM& hav4 placed in
Your President; standing here day
after dny, and di harging his ditty, is
like a irse on Ae tread-wheel; and
because he dares to differ in opinion in
regad to public measures, he must be
denonnced rA k iautper and tyrant. Ca-i
he originate anytliiig under the veto
powt-r? I tiink th'e veto power is con
servat.ive in its chatacter. All that can
be done by th veto power is to say,
.when legislation is improper, hsty, un
wise, unconstitutioNafi "stay, stop ac
tion. Wait. till thid cad be submitted
to the people, and let ,hefi consider
whether it is right or vhiong." [Ap
That is all there is in it. Hence r
say that tyrahny and powet can' be ex.
ercised somewher else than by the
Executive. He is powerless. All ho
can do is to check legislation-to hold
it in a state of abeyance till the people
6an consid'er and understand what is
being donl. Then, what has ben done?
I have done what I believed the Consti
fittion required me to do. [A pplause.]
I have done *hat I believed duty and.
conscience required me to do. [Cheers:)
So believing, I intend to stick to my
position,- relying on My j'idgment, the
int6grity and the iMtelligtbce of th6
masses of the Anieican 'eople-the
soldibre and sail6r. e,xpressly. (Cheeii:)
Tihbn, for my lire'f cinot see wh6r,e
tlihre-is Ay tyianny. Ir ik very easy
to ihiohgh, motive'ad'susied the Odri
'y 6f tho bst dots' 6f a man's life. ft
fou' dote fbrward aM ptopose a certain'
thidg-*your motives d' 'uspected and
donddmned; ithd if you' #ithhold your
opiniqn you are egarded as being- op
posed to the matte,- so that it is very
hard'fto redve'd one way or time of her, so
f!ar ab ,ce$tuin'pmb'imk a re concerdled, in
all qdeatidha fleithining; to the inte'esti
of th 'rikt thbasses'of the, American
#Ieopl f't iti' thernib rfly libps and the
salvatoti of the couniry
I abi'14jh'ydi' ditiaen,- ;oldiers and
saulotse Who.hban saQrificedfor imperill.
ed rlbre. than tub -hufnle individual
who addrdases f*oil? '1'as' ubt myv all
beeui put dtori't? iXMy life,-my proper
ty-verythiin~ sadrdafi dbar t1 man.
--ha e-d. s, * pn'itt ahd c n I
now be. sdagedt A'f lteidW at the
Who is'Ne,'id' iflblf i' prvte'he,
whb herskiUrifAW6d'dibt&;-dr~ iU ha& de'
voted mord' of his- tid dnd difetgIi to
the .ac'omjlishment'- 1 he *great dnd
than 1f? Aid~ b hae 'dn it Tfromn'the
prohnpting'of' 'myv bw" Mart aid'oon
scionee. I belI4,% 'I 'wdh tight/ and
with your '114p -and' y6ut %ostennce
and- four en6otagea.nt,' 1 shills go
through on that - ine. '(Cheerd and
lagher. . aet'a bu al
ors and soldier4 ; about this to bellene
and tlat to be done, all I want is f
It)" to wait ata see, so far as tie flit%e
is concerned. Wait and see if 1(10 un
stand by yoti, althotigh every o-iwr
.T*.y falter and fail. (Oheers.) I watit
-o sie measures of - policy bruight for.
watj that will advanve iho inter,-sts ot
tle peole of tlit.A portioti of the people
WRO , ' C, constit*uted thQ gaillant. arid
brt Mien who in both briinchits of tho
8ervce have upheld the national flag
an I sust'jied the country in the recent
t thank you; genln-men, for the en.
conragement. i thank voti for vour
bountenance on this occasion. It chl's
tqe on aud gives m6 strength to porforn
thc work beore ine. Ir we are true to
or-selves-if we are true to the Contti-.
tuttion, the day is not far dislant when
thii Government will be restored. Le-t
us enlarge the area of our comimvrce
and trade. Let us not only inspire con
lieiice at home, but respeit, abroad, by
letting the nation resume its career fit
prospeity and greatness.
As Lhe President closed his speech Ie
was luillv and continu iAlv cheered.
The bandi performed some iore pttriotic
hirs and the inmeinso cr?wd di4persed.
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T IE%Daily Ph<,nix, is.uaaed every, iorniva,
except Sunda is filled withi the ltl-a4t
news,,(by telegraph, mails, etc.,) E-litorial
Correspnndence, iscellar.y. a'octry and Sto.
This ia the only daily pape. inl the State
outside of th'o city of Charle st en.
TiaTri-Week ly Plcnix, for country circu-. -
latian Is published cvery Tuesuday, Turday
andl Sturday,and has all the read ina matter
of interest contained ip the daily itsuea of the
Weekly Gleanor, a home companion, as its,
name Indicates, Is Intended na a Mtniilvj ournal
and is published every Wednesiay.' 'It wl
contain Eght pagp of- Orty .Volugn. Tl%,
cream of the aily and Tr!-*e!y Will b0
round in Its co lAni.
DaIly, Ote yeir........... . .in 60
itt e rpontha. ............ .. 3'
Tri-Wetkly,on year 7 tM
three. 'ontha............... 2 00
W eedliptio . ear ,............... 4 ,01
ttree montll...'a .......... . 25
,Ad.e em6nts inserted In thie Daily dr' tri
..ej y dt 81 a square for the first it)4ertipn,
ondl %-1 denis #>r each' aubsequent insertion.
I,iekly advertisements $I a sqare every
A . rN E w s i i z O
" Th BIPTIST BANNER,"
WILL BF VOMMENnED
ON SATURDAY, T2hSTn; IN TANT, AT AVoU-'
By the Former Proprietor.
IAM -happy in: being aide to ake te:
Sabovq announcement ' .h Bant,, wil
be published every .RatuarJYa.
8W Subsoriptiods are tespectfully se
lilted. $8,0 Oprrapnumt.. A ddress
dAMES N. E:LLS, Proprietor. ~
. O' Each avalspa In (4eorgia ja
s.outh .Carolina:will pleas d6g" twII,-and
send bill te J.,.N. E. ...pp .28'65i,. 2,
Te Ofester Suaadawd;
'PI/r,1!(. WISE'r A T QUnsT3ft p. s.a
'ERiSJ For ohg month, 25. ogts p
-1 cents-ftor'treemaontps, payable stridt
ly In silvanoe, eihtinsoled foiiu
No suscIptions reewd .Qten&ay,.other
terfms tsman the above, nor flor a 1 a er
'ow uhorte peoaId..T .
Allgrson- obtaining a qinubof tennnuunes
, a qfrgetitps itadttel*at '$1 h i
a uae 1 lies)for the first insaertlon, and'
7 eenfor veryadditional Insertion.