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;.ni,.'l. ' Hi no-, M : t -i-!. ; r i fl , 'j I 1: '. '. T. '.' m. i "' " " 1 '.' 1 '' r '. '' I ' Huh. '"' J v' ' .l J .... , . .. . . . ,' , t J ""'..'(: J .'TV. , r -VOL. XXXIII. i ..i i ! ,n COLUMBUS OHIO, WEDNESDAY MORNING. cFEBUUARY 28 NUMBERaTi; ti;A U C H TOW ! S J ARIES ItACGHTOIt WinilKtTO BF turn thanVi to the patrons of the above well known store, and to lohait a continuance nf their famrt. Hainc aole proprietor of the buUing aa well bnsinoM, h can afford tosall for a much low r profit than anr hnune in town, and customer! can depend upnnfindiniat all timot a cood stock of sea fonabte wnd, and will reoei v anon prompt- atten tion M tea hand of hiaelerkaand awistanta-as.wHI assure visitor to his establishment that they are in deed dealing jo a JSXf . Olasa ptoro, - - Where can slwan be found, ' ' ' DRESt 00001, SHAWLS, - ' C10TB8, CA881MERE3, ; LADIES' CLOAKS OF OUK OWN MAKE. Alio,IIoaierj and Kauev GooJs of every description. JAITIF NAimilTOlV, 118 land 1 Mouth lUffh street, . .feb n , ; . . (JOLUMBUS. OHIO. - . , T ATK M K NT - OF TI1B CONDITION 01 THB ' ,; ; Colombia Fire Insurance Company, in" the 3t Day of Ileccmber 1S05 LKlde to the Auditor of Ohio. 1'nr. m luant to the Slut utr of thatStute.' ; J NAME AND I. tCATION. The name of the Company is the COLUMBIA FIKU l.NeU FIANCE CUilTANV, and is loontel at Kew York City. I. CAPITA!,. ,, Tbe amount of Its Capital Stock alt paid ' up is $500,000 00 . ... II. ASSETS. Cash of the Company on hand, and in' the hands of Agents and ether pRrmui. (47,360 84 The Itonria aod tj locks owned by the - Company.! , 81,600 00 Debt duo the Company, accurtd by ' morUtaateA i t,u ?.'M.AIH) 00 Debts otherwise secured 5.1, iwo to ebts for Freniimns , 6.7JH S4 Allother 8ecurilioj 18,45 78 Total Assets of the Company (541,641 ! Ill MAM1UTIE8.' ; ' Losses adjusted and notdue 13.465 98 Losses unadjusted I8,1V5 00 Losses in suspense, waiting for;furthcr priHif ; d ,0(10 00 AU other claims against the Couipuny . . . 5,tHi6 29 Total Liabilltiee... 70,5'J7 'XI IV.MISCELLANEOUH. Tbe greatest amount insured in any one risk, $20, ooo. - The grcatestamonnt allowed by the rules to be in ured in any one city, town or village No limit. The greatest amount allowed to be insured in any one bloek5.oo. . , . . fr ' The amount of its' capital or earnings deposited in any othor State, as security for losses therein, (.17.500. The Charter, or Act of Incorporation of said Com pany, iion file. 1 ' . 'i , Statkof Nkw York, J i Coiintt or Nw YoHi.t ' ' '.' Tmo. U. Chi kcuill, rreiidont, and John 1). AnTiiua, Heerelary of the Columbia Fire In turanee Company, being severally swum, de pose and say, that the foregoing is a full, true and eorreet atatement of the allaire of tho said Compa ny; thai the said Insurance Company the hona fide owner of at least OSE HLM'KEl) THOU HANI) Ik)LLKS of actunl Cash Capitnl, invested Is Stocks and bonds, or in Mortgage on lieal Estate, WtOrth double the amount for which the same it mortgaged; and that they are the above dosoiibed omceii of fair! Insurance Company. TI.MO. U. CHUKCUILL, President, .Joan B. Aktuuk, SocreUry. . vBbscribd and sworn before me, this 8th day of t,)mruiM,.. ,,. ; .t8il, i B. F. LEE, .Ir..i ,r (BtAiir.)., i. .. . KoUry ruljjjc.,, i ' V. ' Officb of Tng At'DiTOR of Statu,)';') i Uoi.UMHl'R, OlHO), rekruary 17, 1806) I It is hereby certified, that tho foregoing U a cor rect eopy of the Statement, nf Condition fit the COLUilMA F1UE jNSUKAKCE COMl'AN Y.of ' York, made U and filed in liiu office, for, tho jearlSUa, ::'- , . ,. , .' .. , : Witness, in hand and seal oflioially. . , btraltrj, )..-,, i. t . ,.. i.. Auditor of plate. .. CKItTIFICATE'oK ADtHORlTY- ' ' : , -v (T expire on the 31st day of January, 1867.) 1 Office of Tns ArmtoR'oF Ktats.v ' JNSUHANCIC lKr AHTM nNT, ? ' Coi.mBt'B. Onto, February 17, IHOC) WnKnA -The COl.t'MBlX FIHK 1 itfsiJR JfNCE COMPANY, looated at New York,' In the State of New Yotk, bas filed in this office a worn statement of its condition, as required by the first section of the act "To regulate Insurance Com panies not incorporated by the Stale of Ohio," pass ed April 8, 1856 and amended February 0, IHttyland, Wbereaa said Compan has furnishsed the unde -tigned satisfactory evidence that it is posesed of atWt ONE HUNDREDTHOUSANOltOLLAKM of actual Capital invested in Stocks, oi llonds, or in Mortgages of Koal Estate, worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged; and, whereas, said Company has filed in Ibis ofiioe a written instrument under its corporate soal, signed by the President and beoretarr thereof, authorising any Agent or Agents of said Company in this State to acknowledge ser vice of process, for and in behalf of said Company, according to the terms of said law. 1 -Now. therefore, in pursuance of the first section of the aforesaid act, I, JAMKS H OODM AN. Auditor of State for Ohio, ,lo hereby ertife, that sid COLUMBIA FIKtf INSURANCE COMPANY, of New York, is authoriud to transact tbe business ofFlre Insurance in this State until the tlitrty-flrst day of January, in the year one . thousand eight hundred and sixty-seven,- - ' Id wihWM whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name nd eausd the-seal of my ofiioe to be af fixed the day and year above writ ten. 1 " tsKAt.l : JAMES U, GOUMAN, jlSTAMP. , ; ' Auditor of Htate, ' ' '.."'' CoIombOsH Ohio. " feU-dlw' ' ' ', .',...'' (TtTABLia BtJSTOH. ' ; S. H. IMBII Huston Gardner druggists, ( "'if El L MQUgS BL 0 Ckl' ' One ' Door North of the Postolflce. rf f f v - " fTBEP CONTAJsTTLYOJP HANDiA OKJUER- L?1'took0.f. -v,-. ' . . Perfumery, . . Fancy and Toilet Goods, AQPateut.,Meaiclries, , Shoulder jBraoeiY Para Witiee ana Liauoni iur Mwiotna4i purposes. PiffiStWfTlUSS ?CAREF0LLY ICOMOTDED, Day or night, by an exporienoed Drogsrlsl.1-"' 1 " ' J' Imported Oigagi an ahoiee titnoilng :aa4 .Jhcwj lnSaTatteBUoif hi tIedobtteck of PtBrtrEalTi SOAPS, Ac "UuTieodprn HUSTONH GARDNJlf.,'; Jt4 ii'lhrr"Tinnii mn h ' itftHift' '4tn ri-iin Diuun iwu.il, u'n ' ""i ,'""" 1( kt.rect. nocunlod as t Clothing Store by M. (iol smith. Fir particulars, inquire at'Xbo. k'oom, two doors west of Uifih on Uroad. " r f oi)H-dlia' InaughtonIFwbuilding. !' ,f -"-&P!!M -J3l?0 B. E Vi- ! i 1 J : ! I i HMMMMVII' 'I . . ' . ; ; . '.' ! . ' l :. . ' .i ' '! ! ; I V t : .:!'.. i'.-. i -All 'Id - !i: i i,C,iDlt&Cfl;i .',1 ( ( .' AT- 250 & 252 SOUTH HIGH ST.. r.. ;.; ; . :..v ; . .' ; ' ',. OFFER TlIElR ENTIRE STOCK OF ; ' WINTER 'GOODS AT COST I FOIt XIH11XY DAYS, CONSISTING IN PART OF RICH DRESS SILK8, FRENCH AND ENGLISH MERINOES, t , . a Wool Plaid Poplins, ,; Empress Cloth and Delaines, CLOAKS & CLOAKINGS, Cloths, Cassimcrcs, . Satinctts and Jeans, SHAWLS & FURS. 1U LADIES', GENTS' AND CHILDREN'S Merinoc Pants and Vests, Plain and Plaid Flannels, HOODS, NUBIAS, SCARFS, BREAKFAST SHAWLS, &C. Tbil rale strictly at Cost, as apooifted. " A. C IIEADLEY CO. .It I :(. . ii I r . . .i i.i-: .. : ,. ,, " POSITIVE 8AsL.E ' Vi.i'1-lf ' . ' ,., . - ,,:, .' ,, . -OF- ...... DRY GOODS -' ' AT v.-'O-O' & T ! GREAT CHANCE -FOR-" ' ' B A RCA I NSI f " , . snSBMsiB ?, f w ? v?..v J.. Lili .. .. o . .si- '' v3-'- fT' O HAYING PURCHASED , . Q: "' llLSdCPBMEBH01& COS 1 1 'fetocAc, wo will cIoB tho same out At oodt r V-i-irUJ'Mii ,i!'iV. f. '.) i .. For Twenty 'Days. TO MAKE ROOST FOR A ' NEW IjffllL" cli)Ui) ,ViAj,i ' WILL' BE GLAD TO WAIT UPON Old 1 and New 1 Patrons.- -i l.-.i ).rtl .' ' ' t t'i , M1. '.."'' 1 v i . n f ' 1 4 j;i -i v " . i'f . (.i.Ij ! 1 i " ( ' ' i . i .' . WE niOHARDO & CO., 1SS SOUTH' HIGH STHEKT. feb7-dly ' i 1 : j -1 1 '( I'''1 dfc MalisMiAsIt r 1 ' " ' TfiB AMERICAN HOTEL BUILDIKG, ( , COLUMBUS, OHIO. ; irrllF! BCIiVbiNri KNOWN AS THE If AMERICAN HOTELTi the Northwest or net of High and State streek, owned by Robert W. McCoy, decesawl, is aowffared for sale. For many 'years past it bas been occupied as an Hotel and fa vorably known to the publio on account of It posi tion fronting the Oaritoi of the State.- The build ing It in eomptete repair, and conveniently arranged for a First-Clas UteU It has a front oi 13 lcet on High street, and 1874a feet on State street. To any one desiroos of making an investment either aa an Hotel or otherwise, there ii not a better 'Opportunity ofloied in the West. , . If nut disposed of as an Hotel, It will be divided into separate compartments (or store rooms and offi ces, and oflered to the publio. 1 , For any information, required, I will be found al ways in m office in the A&erioan Hotel, . . febU-dt-4i W.A.AlcCOY.TtuiUe.' FJLQURpEPOT. SELF-RAISING PL0UR! ! GREATEST INVENTION OF THE AGEl jiREAD, BISCUIT AND PASTRY Of all kinds', without using Yeast. Baking Powder, Soda or Halt. ' 1 ALWAYS READY! ALWAYS RELIABLE! ' 1X8 ECONOMY. ' Flrurof the best quality costs. Ill Baking Powder renipie says three tepoon l ulls (of Thich there are HI in a 36 cent box) i toa quart of Flour, which is five cents for i Baking Powder (one quart of loose Hoar ii ' a pound). 1W) lbs si 5 cU 9 85 .One-half the shortening it raved, which can- 1 ' ; not be lest than .-. 1 26 ' Making a barrel enst fit 10 A barrel of Mell-Haisiug Flour costs 13 00 i.J j ' ) : Making a saving of ,..(10 10 Besides the Savlngnf time, trouble and uncertain ty, only one-half of Eggs are required for Pastry. It give- onb-sixtB mote bread than Flour raised jwitu Y east, making . f ... 32 Pounds More Bread to Barrel. ' Ycat Bread cannot be eaten while fresh by per sons of weak and dyspeptic stomachs. Bread, .nis cuit and Paxtry made from Helf-Kaising Flour may be eaten wbile fresh by all pers ns wi'b impunity. Tho aboveare facts, which every house keeper oan prove to themselves. For sale in O. 12, 24 and 49 lb packases, half barrel and barrel, by grocers generally, and at G. J. HODENFELS', J3 East rrlend etreet, - WHOLESALE AND ' RETAIL FLOUR DEPOT. Mr. Rodenfi-ls has also the agency for Snow FlaHe and Empire brands of Flour, i Jull-d3ui HEW RESTAURANT AND . t , , SAMPLE ROOMS! ED, LANE, - - - Proprietor. draLkr in FOREIGN & DOMESTIC WINES, LIQUORS, AND CICARS, Of the best quality, at Io. 10.1 South High Street, Near the Otora House, Columbus, Ohio. ' jan13-d3in GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE ; ' ok LADIES' CLOAKS ! t . And immense REDUCTION IN PRICES ! A splendid assortment of the latest and most ap proved stjles now selling off 33 U Xj O W O O 3 T And greatly under value. A rare chance for A. GREAT" DABGAIN ! An early call will securo the best. I deol BAIN A SON. NOTICE! NOTICE I , : TO THE- : j Hat, Cap, and Millinery Trade, C. W. SIMMONS, FUOn NEW YORK CITY, WILE, open on or about MAKMI Ibt, lHeJ, in the rooms over Messrs. llarris A tsitjler't Wholesale No tion Storo, . No. 107 & 109 East Town Street, j . ambus, Ohio, a full and entirely fresh stock of MILLINERY & STRAW GOODS, ' MEN'S HATS) AND CAPS, Ac, ! ..',"' AT WHOLESALE ONLY. jan4-dlm . - !'.):., . . BAKING MADE EAST. ' Williams & Co's HA.Ji.IJVG POWDER, i Universally oonceded to be unequalled fur the 1m I - mediate produotion of IBiscu it, Cakes, pread and Pastry iOf every description, in the highest perfection. A siBgle trial is sulfloient to bring it into general use in every family. i For sale by A. HOUSTON A CO., No. KM Routh ,High street, Columbus, Ohio. N. B. Please call for Sample, for which there is noeharge; aftor which you will not be without Mie Powder. , norw-dtf . , . ., . , . ! : YOUNC AND RELIABLE HAT, CAP AND FUR STORE. ' Wltjn oi tho Utricle Bear. OUR STOCK OF FURS IS THE MOST complete ever brought to the elty, consisting in 'p&rt of , . '. , ,,: Hich Hark mink, Ermine. Sable, Squirrel, Filch, Water mink, . i and Coney Capes, Uellitra , . , ',, . and nluffa. Also, FTJft CArS for GENTjJ, LADIES, BOYS & MISSES. CARRIAGE and 8LEIQH ROBES, and ail kiadt of Uoeds kept In a first class Hat andForWtore. ; aiiaaaaa es. vnnmr. nova-t.; Neil House.. CHEAP PASSAGE , to anp'fhom.., .. , i:. ., '. ;: GREAT BRITAIN & IRELAND. rpAPSCOTT BROS. V CO.S KmiCHA- 1 tinn and Foreign hxchange Offioe, 86 SOUTH IbTBKKT, NEW YORK. ;Drafte an Eng:land, Ireland, Scetland j r . -.it ... . and Wales,' .. ."; i .. . Tapscott't Favorite Line of Liverpool Packets sail evry three duys." I ' i r. X- A.INE OF LONDON' PACKETS HAIL. EVKRY TEN DAYS. ....',' jllSOSTi TSA3ISJ1JP SAILING WSSi'l f, . sap. Partial wish ins to send for their friends or remit money to the OLD COUNTRY, oan do so at the lowest rates, by applying to 'BAILEY, THOBIMOW A CO f.bS-wly Bankers, Columbu. ' W. P. BROWN, - id I V I ir;'.,E NGiNEErt .... v ' A KB '' COUNTY SURVEYOR. jOFIFsCB, AT, THE COURT IIOCdE. f jaaSt-ditlwiia ... The Great Strengthening Tonic. ! (NOT A WnlSKT PREPARATION.) DOOFLAXD'S GERMAN BITTERS : i wili, ora dedility: DF.mi.iTY i : Resulting from any cause whatever. Prostration nf the system, Induced by Severe Hardships, Exposure, r evers, of Diseases of Camp Life. - HoMiers. Citizens, Male or Femalo, Adult or Youth, will find in this Bitters a pure Tonic, not dependent on bad liquors for their almost miracu lous effects. . !.',. O Dvspepsla and di'.ases resulting from Disorders of the Liver and OiiroHive Ortrans, are cured by Hoolland's (lerman Bitters. This Bitters has per formed more Cures, gives better satisfaction, nas m re testimony, bas more respectable people to vouch for it, than any other article in the market. 1 "We dofv any one tooontradiet this assertion, and will pay $1,0(KJ to any one who will produce a ce. ti flcate published by us that Is not genuine. Hoof land's (lerman llittcra will cure every care of Chron le or Nervous Debility, and Diseases of the Kid neys. , ' t . r " ; 37" ..' '. "'. Observe the following symptomsresulting from disorders of the digestive organs s Constipation, Inward Piles, Fullness of Blood to the Head, Aoid ity of the Stomach, r ausea. Heartburn, Dirguat for Food, lull nens or Weight in tho Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the Head. Hurried and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at tbe Heart, Chok ing or Suffocating Sensations when in a lying Post ure Dimness of Vision, Dots or Web. before the Sight, Fryer or Dull Paia in the Head, Deficiency nf Perspirat'on, Yellowness of the Skin I'ain in the ide, Hack, Chest Limbs A Sudden Flushesof Ileal, Hunting in the Meso, Constant imaginings of iiril. and great Depression of Spirits. Romomber, that ihit Bitttri It not JlehnhoUe, contain! no Hum or Whtttv, and cannot main J)rnkitrdi,but it tho bent Tonic in tKt World. Bead who lays so: From Rev.W. 1). Heigfried. Pastor of Twelfth Baptist Church, Philadelphia.! OgNTLKMRNt I have recently been laboring Ci der the distressing effects of Indigestion, accompa nied by a prostration of the nervous system. N'u merous remedies weie recommended by friends, and some of them tested, but without relief. Your llooflsnd's German Hitters were recommended by persons who had tried them, and whose favorable mention of the.-e Hiitors induced me to try them. I must or nfois that I had an aversion to Patent Med icines from tbe "thousand and one" quack "Bit ters." whose only aim seoms to be to palm off sweet ened and drugged liquor upon the community in a sly way, and the tendency of which, I fear, is to make many a confirmed drunkard. Upon learning that yours was purely a medicinal preparation I took it witn happy effuot Its action, not only upon the stomach, but upon the nervous system, was prompt and gratifying. I feel lha: I have dorived great aad permanent benefit from the use of a few bottle. Very reprtfuMy yours, W. D. StlGr'liltD, No. Ml dhackamaxon st. Fiom the Rev. E. O. Kendall. Assistant Editor Chrisiim Chronicle, Philadelphia I hnve derived decided benefit from the use of Iloofland's German Bitters, and feel it my erivileee to recommend tbem as a most valuable tonio, to all who aro suffering from General Debilitvor trom dis eases arising from derangement of he Liver. Yours truly, . K. D. JENDALL. 3NT, . iKrom Rev. Wm. Smith, formerly Pastor of the Vincentownand ilillville, N. J , Baptist Churobes. Having used in my family a number of bottles of your Iloofland's German Bitters, I have to sav that I regard them as an excollont medi'-ine, specially adapted to remove tho diseases they are recommend ed for. They strengthen and invigorate thesv'em when debilitated, and are useful in disorders of the liver, lost of appetite, Ac. 1 have a so recommend ed them to several of my friends, who have tried thcm.and found them greatly beneficial in the restor ation of health. Yours truly, WM. SMITH, Stiff Hutchinson St., Philadelphia. x Beware of Counterfeits. See that the signature of ""), Al. JACK.SON" is on the wrapper of each bottle. Should your nearest druggist not have the article, do not be put off by any of the intoxicating preparations that may be offered in its p ace, but sond to us and wo will forward, securely packed, by express. Principal Ofiioe and Manufactory, No. 631 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa. JONES & EVANS, ' . (Successors to CM. Jackson A Co..) Proprietors. For sale by Druggists and Dealers in every town in tbe United Stales. decl6 d3taw&weowly AT COST! WOOLEN GOODS! j . AND 3F" TT S ! Ladles' and Misses' Furs, Fur Trimmed Hoods, Fur Trimmed Skating Caps , Cents' and Boys' Fur Caps ' . . .Fur Collars and Cloves, WOOLEN BLANKETS, j SHAWLS, CLOAKS, SCARFS, NUBIAS, etc., etc Cents' and BoysV llats and Caps C.EBERl&Cp., El O L , Southeast oor. of High A Friend Streets. ' janls-eodlvQ " .-.' F, A. & L. LESQUEREUX, AND WHOLK8ALK AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Watches, Clocks and Jewelry. . . . - . . j, i ' . . , . ALSO, IN . : , Pooket Cutlery, Tools, Materials, Notions, Gold Silver and Steel Spectacles, and Fancy ' Wares. . i OUR FACILITIES AS IlrlPORTERS1 enable us to supply the Jobbing Trade at the moat favorable rates of any establishment in the country. Repairing Done with Neatness and Dispatch. ' F. A. Sc I- LKSQUEUEUX, ',.'):, NO. Tt SOUTH HIGH ST., , .. ,'i Colutubua, Ohio. I Jan8-dlyeod .: , ; ; . ' o-'-FOUNDRY.-: AND MACHINE SHOP. r.. U. D A V I E 8 , ; MANUFACTURER OF ' ', ;.! ' . ..... I.' I '; . . I Portable and Stauonarjjlgincs, CR0SS-CDT 0B DRA0 SAWS AND CIRCULAB, SAWINQ 11ACUUIES, ALCOTT, OR BROOIIt' UANBLE lathes, Threshing slachines, Mowers and Reaper., Iron Vault, and Safes, Sugar Mills. Mill Work., Horse Powers, Grating and Fencing, Brass and Iron Castings, Ac, Ae. All Kinds of Repairing at Short Notice, r Broad Street, Coraer of State Areaae I fanS-dWJJ ' 11 SPEECH OF HON. SAMUEL S. COX, Before the Great Meeting in Grover's Theater, Washington City, on the 22d February, Held to Indorse Presidents Veto of the Freedmen's Bureau Bill. Loud calla wcro mmlo for Hon. 8. 8. Cox, 'who advanced to the front of die stage and addressed the assembly aa follows: After the remarks of Mr. Kinney, from Utah, on motion, Mr. S. S. Cox was called on to address the meetlnjr. (le was greeted with cheers, and bejian by referring to the fact that the Delegate from Utah, who had beguh this disorder, would no dotibt wish a resolution reported against polygamy 1 Lfuijrhtfr. The one relio "slavery" havinjr betftr-abfUlehetl, polygamy comes next; and he hoped the barbarous institu tion was intended to be abolished. Cheers ' . Mr. Cox, fnrthcr contInnInr,.sald that the Hon. Mr. Stevens, whose age and brains entitled him to respect, Incidentally remark' ed the other day in his seat that there were "Earthquakes about!" Laughter. In volcanic regions these terrible phenomena are preceded by strange rumblings and eruptions of lire, ashes, and smoke! Laugh ter. The worst crime enacted on this star was accompanied with violent quakingg of the earth. St. Matthew tolls us "the vail of the temple was rent in twain from top to bottom, and the earth did quake, and the rocks were rent, and the graves were open ed, and many bodies ot saints which slept arose and came out of their graves after the resurrection, and went into the holy city and appeared unto many." Without .wishing to arrogate any salntship, it seems cheerful to see so many brother Democratic saints laughter coming forth from their f raves and appearing unto many this day ! Laughter. Salvation, we learn, came out of the very agonies of nature. Cheers If our crucified land shall see salvation, it will be through the rendin&of party vails and party rocks cheer?, the separation of the good from the bail, the conservative from the revolutionary. The signs in the sky, alter the strange commotion, betoken a united, peacelul and happy land again ! Cheers. What has done all this? Simply the at tempt of the President to see that tho " laws bo executed." He would execute the su preme law, the Constitution. He has ex ercised the power given him in the Consti tution, and as a part ot the Legislature disapproved of one of its revolutionary measures. This veto power was placed in the Constitution for wise purposes. It Is a check from the President of the people up on the representatives of the States and people. He was bound as an honest officer to veto what he thought was inconsiderate and hasty, unwise and unconstitutional. If he has done this with respect to one of the least objectionable measures of the Radi cals, what will he do, and what sort of quakes will lollow his future vetoes? "If this be done In tho green tree, what will be done in the dry?" The Radicals would seem to have been a little negligent in this matter of amend ments to the Constitution. They have only proposed some thirty-seven; but notwith standing all the premonitory symptoms of a veto, no one proposed to abolish that. Wonderlul want ot sagacity ! Terrible lack of forethought! It remains, and while it remains and Johnson lives, there will be hope! Let the quaking go on let the dry bones in the valley shake let tho frail ten ements tremble; we ghosts of departed Democracy now come forth and appear un to many, and while we pay our taxes are privileged to speak. Laughter and cheers. The country is in the path to peace and Union ! It seems to me that the very sky is bluer, the air -more blithe; the flowers and grass are shaking off their winter lethargy and peeping above the earth to greet the shine ot the spring dawn. The veto which Jackson used for one class of malcontents and mischief-makers his hero ic successor has used lor another. Even Nature rejoices! It is not that I rejoice with nature in the coming of this better and brighter day because he has vetoed this bill about the black charities. In the hands of a just Executive it might not have been so bad, however unconstitutional and im politic. Rut it is because in his message he has drawn the line of separation between himself and the disunionists not in the question of black benevolence, but of white liberty and State existence and equality. Cheers. Mr. Raymond, in his paper of the 21st, refers to the "exultation ol a faction who see in the veto the establishment ot an irre parable breach between the President and the Union party." He says they will be disappointed, as some measure 'on this freeduien's business will yet be coddled np upon which the President and Congrc'ss may agree. I am one ot the exultant In this breach, and I hope no such coddling will be accomplished. It will result only in unmixed harm - 1st. Becauso any bill about freodmen will be impolitic and despotic, unsuited to our system of ifovernmcut. The reasons against this bill just vetoed are equally strong in time of war or peace against the existing law. When the present law was first in troduced on the 17th February, 1801, by Mr. Elliott (who is one of the pegs In tho national shoe for our mortification and dis cipline), I had the pleasure to give it the first gentle tap to test its soundness. It was objectionable then, because it was founded ou confiscation, on mistaken hu manity, on a heresy aa to our system of government; because it usurped powers not belonging to the Federal Government; uecuusB corrupting auu extravagant; De cause the Government should not go into the philanthropic line of business, and be cause there was "no warrant in the Consti tution to establish such eleemosynary sys tem." If bad in timo of war how utterly senseless and ruinous to both black and white iu time of peace! .This the, Presi dent demonstrates with a practical sense and statesmanship that should commend him, as It does, to the popular favor. Cheers. ' l . It is no partof my wish now to discuss this vetoed measure. It Is as full of objections as Congresses of malice. First. It is bu reaucracy agalust demooracy. gecoud. It disturbs the relations of the owners and la borers of the land. Third. It makes a class of Government dependents for charity and employes for greed.. Fourth. It Is a war measure. Fifth. It is ruinously expensive at a time when retrenchment is heeded. Sixth. It aggrandizes power in the direc tion of tho center, aud to do this steals it from the people and the States. Seventh, It is a gratuity and premium on laziness, shittlessness, and crime.' Eighth. It is a system unsuited to peace or civil life. Ninth. It Is the hypocritical offspring of "all uncharitftbleuogs,"' professing to be founded In charity; worse than Pagan hate formalized and crystalized. : But 1 rejoice iu this veto, not so much be cause this bill Is defeated. ' It shows that Mr; ThaddeugStevens &Co reckon wrong ly when thov count on--Execntive' aid to keep up the disunion of these. iStatosV . Mr. ; Stevens may be, as I am informed, holding a commission from the Devil, with a sup ply of saltpetre laughter and, matches to make a little hell on earth laughter; but ; he has no busitK-ss to Intru Jo his diabolic system upon this laeeruted and torn nation. The people crave peace and union. Cheers. They do not favor this cry of Pennsylvania, and New England to Increase the national debt so that more tariff duties can.be robbed from the people. They do Dot wish such unexampled power to be given, even to a good Executive, who like another Washington, refuses to accept it! They, want the Stales restored, and with them the old order and good ; will. They hail, Anf, drew Johnson as their savior from thefac-. tionsists in Congress. He will not prove faithless! Cheers. Let us not underrate this conflict. Rad-,. icalism will die hard. It has many wild in-, spirations aud elements of success. It is, organised compactly In phalanx, both In Senate and House, The President, God. help and bless him, cheers, stands. like a rock against them. Some of his Cabinet.: Mr.Sewird among thcih, will be to-uight, in New Xoj k to def4, their chief.., Tiieyt win reacu uie popular sense, uex uie people move. Uheers.J The one million eight hundred thousand Democrats , for whom consciously I speak as the great re-n-rve corps in this struggle, are with thai President. Cheers. The next Congress will show their earnest devotion to the Union. This scheme which Is vetoed Is a portion of tho great conspiracy against) the Union. It is an insult to every Union soldier. It would pollute every drop ot blood spilled for the Uniou. It dishonors every heroic grave in the land. It is a party scheme got up by this Congress for the perpetuation of its power. The President has foiled it. By the Radical programme, the States are to be kept out until alter 1803. But If An drew Johnson lives, these States will live and vote.. Cheers. Their votes will be counted! Mark that! Let theRevolution-. ists beware! The guillotine full with a sharp edge on its inventor ! The conflict now is between bureaucracy and democracy, cheers; between the Rump and the Execulive; between State existence aud State dot ruction; between Constitution and anarchy; between liberty ordered by law and liberty disordered by Radicalism; between Uniou aud Disunion; between perpetual peace and Incessant ag itation. Cheers. Let the people rally to the work of the President, and give him their whole-hearted confidence and aid! He has ignored himself, ignored power, re fused the tempting lines of added patron age, upheld the fasces of the Republic, and he will have the voice of the people thun dering In his favor Cheers. The Bottom Round. More in sorrow and chagrin, than in in dignation nml Rno'pr. will n. ar.iirtlir! nation read tliis morning the distempered utter- aneea oi icsMiiei magistrate. Gritlcism is disarmed of its weapons and stands aghast iu the overwhelming presence ol this Presi dential aidro8S. It is its own best com mentary, and the application of epithets would be naluting the lily and gilding re-, fined gold. Whatever Interpretations may have been placed upon the veto message. Mr. Johnson leaves us no longer In doubt as to where he stands and what he means. We speak ad visedly when we say that Andrew Johnson, in his Thursday speech, makes a direct, bit ter, unprovoked assault upon the Union party through its representatives the ma jority in Congress. The President only.' mentions by namo Mr. Sumner and . Mr.' Stevens, but a wayfaring man though a fool must know that the Executive bolt, ostcusi-) bly hurled at tho representative men of the "Radicals," is Intended to strike every one of that brave majority who darod to resist Presidential dictaciou, by voting to over rule .the veto. ' We are not a satellite of Charles Sumner or Thaddeus Stevens; we' believe that many ot their views, though' honestly entertained and ably presented, are gravely erroneous and often impracti cable. But we do not lose sight of their pure patriotism, love of justice and fear-, lessncss In doing what they believe to be, right; neither do we forget that, their va garies aside, they are to some extent the representative men of the respective bodies to which they belong. Aud when Mr. Johnson from his high position brands as traitors and rebels these men and their co laborers in Congress, he forfeits the respect of honest 'men and degrades the Presi dent's chair to the level of a demagogue's stump. Of the depth of scurrility and colloquial slang to which Andrew Johnson has seen lit to descend we have no heart to write. Buchanan with aH his treason, aud Tyler with his treachery, remembered in their fall the dignity ot place and the decencies of official life. For the sake of our faith in human nature we wish there were reason to believe that Mr. Johuson'sanomalous words could be excused ou the same ground that) the maudlin sentences of his inaugural were endured. But the telegraph informs us that a corrected copy ot the speech was sent to the New York 2 imes for publication, in ad vance of all other journals, and that the; President had prepared it with care. One conclusion is, to us, inevitable: If ' this speech is the studied utterance of the President of this Republic, trouble lies, ahead. Andrew Johnson affects to believe! that Congress has no Constitutional right to exclude rebel States from representation for twenty four hours. He says In words that we are entering another rebellion, that is, Congress is a trigautic rebel and must be suppressed. If the President believes his own words he must feel bound to use bis power to enforce the laws and see that the Constitution is not longer violated by a "factious majority" in Congress. Mr. John-, son has not many steps to take before de-) ecending to introduce Southern members to the floors of Congress by military power, and we know that he is urged to this course by many of his most intimate associates. we uo not wish to excite undue alarm, but in these critical times, and after reading the President's startling words, we should be prepared for anything. Sandiufy Register (Radical) : , ,; Look Out for Your Daughters. [From the Round Table] Among the extravagances of the fashion-! able season now drawing to a close, proba-i bly none have been more marked by gayety than the Tuesday night "sociables" at! Delmonico's. Atthese weekly assemblage have gathered theebte of the city, or rather; the most thoughtless and the most reckless; ot all who are conspicuous, in New York society. I'he only exception has been in; the case of elderly persons, the company! having been limited to the young and mid dlo-aged. The objeet of the gatherings;: seems to have been to spend half the night' in dancing at a. public- ."restaurant. Fori these mlud-improvinsr purposes parents have suffered their daughters to dissipate without restraint, in the company of "very' nice young gentlemen," Bornetlmefl until far among the small hour. The usual con comitanta of balls have not been wanting at these weekly reunions, and there seems to have been very little connected with: them save display, lntnlty and etultlllca-i Hon.-1 I .- '.' .;. .-hi :,iij ; irr.;u ' We will not say that any essential harm! has been done by 1 these noctaral dances of the heedless and fashionable I But we. .can hot too much deprecate this develop 1 j ' ' ' ' i!i;i j.i-lr, 1. i.l '.V ,17 u III) ' hient of .social 1 If , There was a time whcrvi elderly persona, were admitted to nearly ll,f Social gatherings, partially as a wholesome . restraint upon excessive 'dissipation, And1 In part as a pl-otection to the youngeT metn-i hers of their own lamille', . We claim that) ho parent, who has any true regard for tho ( modesty and happiness of a daughter, will Buffer her to pass the night in dancing at1 a public house. And yet, during this win-' ter, week alter week these unrestrained; 'sociables" have kept theif . wild jound,. drawing In many who call themselves re fined and modest, and carefully excluding' any element that could at ail obstruct, the, revels. Not to belong to the Delmonlcpr "circle" has been equivalent to being un fashionable. And for the privilege of these' weekly companies, young ladle's and yotwijpt gentlemen, have sought the acquaintance of, those whom the could neither respect nor,, desire to' be associated with. Meanwhile,' the heads of the families have bfen roung-' lag at the club-homes, iorgetful of borne' and to du tins, aad unmindful of the where-, abouts of the younger members., , , .. I'Tfahyrhan or fjvoman desires; to know fioW It is that Parisian looseness of life la' creeping upon us so rapldlyy And why- It laV that fhe-street are so filled with the uaugh-j Iters Of perdition, and the courts with canes of crime' In high life, they can find' the' text of the whole matter lit' these midnight' dances: and punches. The?. evils of. Kewj York social life are growing to an alarm-( lng extent. Once some regard was paid to the character of persons sought for aneven-I ing company. 1 Then the older as well ai the younger members of the family were expected to share In the festivities. Nor, were dancing and drinking considered the1 most improving exercises for an evening i entertainment. Sensible conversation was , locked upon as one of the pleasant features of a social assemblage. But now the char acter of guests seems to be Ignored. Men' calling themselves "gentlemen" are rqualfii ly welcome iu the hall of debauch and the , fashiouable parlor. They are Introduced to respectable ladles, and are treated ac cording to the extent of their supposed' wealth. At an, hour when all respectable men and. women should be ,-at home, the. dance begins. It ,is unfashionable if not' continued until 2 or 3 o'clock In the monw ing. Parents are oblivious as to the where" abou ts of their daughters, j They are nod' unwilling that they should dance day out,, and day in with men who are well-known as rakes and gamblers. Can it be wonder-' ed at, in such a state of social license, if many fall by the way, and if sorrew and, trouble reach many households?, , , Our whole system of social life needs cor-' rectlng. To begin with, the parties' that are given are too large for any possible en-t joy uie nt on the part of the guests. The. idea seems to be that several hundred luvK tations must be given out, and every cor , ncr of room must 'be crowded.1 Persons' are invited without discrimination, and of-, ten, in such miscellaneous assemblages, the most uncongenial people are brought to gether. Refreshments are doled out be tween elbows and over Bilks, to the enjoy--? tnent of few, If, Indeed, to one of the guests. If the gathering brings under the gas-lights, "brilliant" people, of course it is a) great success. What if not a single guest enjoys the evening? there has been a display aiid' a "grand party," and that is enough. Against such stnpld 'and Inane develop ments of social life w e protest. They dOi J no possible good, and most assuredly ac- - com push a deal ot injury, we nope mat another seasen will witness more sensible' evening entertainments'. At all events we ' hope no respectable lady or gentleman will: join such "sociables" as have been held at, Delmonico's on every Tuesday night rlar-.. ing the past season , " ' " Boarding at Washington. A humorous correspondent of the Provi-, dence frets, who calls himself Elihu T. Bur lias a clever hit at the hotel rates in Wash-' ington, where he makes it appear he resides' at present, during a "spell" of office hunt ing, (lesays: "When I larst writ to you I was putting up at a fust rate hottel, but I had to leave ' in double quick meter, the prices were so high; I went into that house withhigh andt buoyant hopes, and I came out clocahusted, and my 115 watch is hanging now on a nail over the cashier's desk. The lollerlng' bill which I reseeved may give you sum slight' idee why it is that tavern keepers pay auctii heavy inkum taxes. I intend to bring my Elihu junior upto keep a Washington hotel." lie's got menney:of the- qnalifieashuns for' the posish, bein sasy, arrogant, brassyyi blustering and bullying, lie could kick a ( pore mi-n and fawn upon a rich contractor , with el will alacrity. But here is the little bill : ' ' ' .ii ;o i.hu ;-.-. : Jfr. EUh T. BrHo Ch)hst,&m&)ic do, Jfr.r' Hoard and room (S days).....-;..i I . e of room turnituro (extra) Kire (extra).....'. Ua (extra). II se of bed clothes .extra). Drinks.....'-.......-........ Use of table at meals (xtra) , Peine told "don't know" (extra)-..... .- Ueinc told "can't aay"(extra). Carrying baggage to and from room (ex 1 tra) .i-.. ....... . Privilege of spittoons (extra). Add ten per cent, for cash. . . .SIS 00 KM . . 1 oer."iJi 0 00 .it a 00 50 ;"'"! ) w t :se : m..; 160- ,, in so 4Ui "I paid that bill, aithongh it reduced me to the extremest penury, and then left the house, entertaining no animosity toward the public-spirited propryetors thereol, for 1 knew that sura men must live, and have' their small profits, got in a small way." -. ,n A Chronic Case. "Some years ago V farmer's barn In the' vicinity of Worcester was struck by light-' nlng and burned to- the ground.- Many of. the citizens had gone to- the Are, when a, fop, well strapped and dickied. with bis cap. ou one side pt his head, met a celebrated doc tor, and accosted him in this wise: ' " ;i " "Can you, ah, tell me,, doc tah, how far; they have succeeded in .extinguishing the , conflagration of the. ah. unfortunate yeo-, man's barn?" 1 "-'"' 1 The doctor eyed the individual attentive"! ly, dropped his head as.ueual tor A moment, ! and then, slipping his thumb , and, Anger.., into his vest pocket, took out a couple o. pills and banded them to him, saying r '' ' 1 ; "Take these, sir, and go to bed; and if yon do not feel any better in tbe morning, call at my ofnoe." i. . . n ;-.;j,mi -ill Negro Emigration Westward. ; l'TheJAfi(tn'o Intelligencer notices a'stcady'1 and constant emigration of negro laborers I through that city westward atut remarks 1 upon. he importance ot energy and activ-, Ity in, Georgia to counteract . the move ment, by fhrnVshInfiegrocs with everjr (Inducement in the way of wages and 'ehi-' ploy men t to remain where they-arei":!.!.;.! I ,For our part, until Georgia, uplands canj compete in productiveness with the Mis sissippi bottoms, we shall be unable to see" how Georgia planters Ca'u compete In labor wages wflth Wert' planters. 'h 'latter can and will overbid us, and we should not be Surprised to Bee. a heavy , drainage of la bor towards th rich cotton lands ot Mis. si8afppl, Louisiana and Arkansas, and that, region finally concentrate the' bulk or the : colored farm laboring population. - Where a good hand oan produce from ten to thlr-i teen bales of potton, he should be able to. command ample wages. Jfucon (Ga.) Mes senger:' '-"' 1 -, -, i - - j .-i , (, I 'tIoluVo Miii Company hai 'own nr. Iganizcd at Akron with a capital of 1100,000.-'