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THEyAHONAL-BEPPBUCAH, kimarABTUTUixa. .... CM KmtMLtkrM 4ara tHtr 2 K Ottiwi, tnt 4ari ...,Im.4.. fao M.aaM,AT,4ara ..,,.,,... t f 52 MMun,iUlui. tt l Mr uur iir Uiinutwiu, Mi tnt. ull UwaiTwlMawotttAT.rUMmaata.flraf aat,aA. 'SuntlJlMrtiW .. par-Waaok taani.a, 'UnrtltaflSaMMMUa'.mhlaatrtl. , . , iJt.rUMB.iU mbUc.4Ui aa4l at Waata,Ta ' Bala, Tot hil,l44l uOtill, M laMMlM,!. oasts wta.amkMrMMIaaarliaakallprl.a,, t III UiM at UM M.itUat. a aqaara. . KttttlMMlU tk.ald M Aaa4a4 ta Wfott ill. .al.Mk p aa, - t iIiITHnAXtT. TVTEW BOOKH'OF THB SEASON, AT, rrfltmnir Hlim BIOTHEEJ, BW TOBJC jima won rmoiot i aiait.pkj.ai ai.uk. ft win lit. j. araraaa. with KMirotutiM wimiu. J. onrHa. with 1UI, u.ta,.! w. Aotin A Karat St Mr) Ollakaat matkar 4f - Tka Ul4 of K.tUtf ,' I' la. FatpaUal Oanta.1 Aa. ftf ll , rapt. if aval. kIxweIi. dhswitt. A'arab yl'.o.Traiord. Bt,Ia.r, TaaaaU. dCULLITKOITOrODlXUIi With tons amaala f tkatt XalllaaavOaTariHaaull B4atall.aal, aaA Baalaaaa Gaatuaa aaA .ptalaaa. Br Bar. JaataaPaa llttu, faanaaa. xaara H.aiaar f Ik, Aartaaa Baata. with .tar ISO fllaamtlaaa, Xatwa Vtlaala., Tltn., Clalk ,Iit4MU,N40, .1 'nf f rutoa x-irg u tbe iodtiIi at iiikatii, slaaoa, Baraaaak, CutK.Wa, CalamUa, Caattrtaa, Balalik, 214.b.t.a Ik, aa4 AadataaaTllla, aortaf Ika yaaia JKUa.allU. tti.o AkkMl, lau UMKaaat lit JCaw Tatkliracaaaa. lUaittataA. Uaa, Clalk, Bv lid lataa, itloo, A E0L lltn. It Klaa If all.li, ntra. Oil, la. ttai af " Joka Hannt i, 0.aU.aaa,' oktlatlaa'a KU taka," "A Ufahr a Ufa." "Ollta," TkaOfUtraa, Tka Ha.4 aflka r.lallt ' A., lla., Clalk, 1 go. nnTsmroSTOcmailvVHIWAaAiBTBlualotf. WatatlkaSakalUaa lar.laTlU w4CkaT4U. Oaa. atMlacaf Okaattatu ,aa aa Ika Caapaa,caaraa. aaA CaaaMaaaaMaftka Ul.dltU War la UaUmUatiuua, BjBYraala. Ut ,.. OWk, lt. VlVIl AD Bit laillU. t Mra. Oukall, Aelkat (Marr Bartaa," -OraafrtA,''-ajltli' lt," Aa. aaa, ClalkJ Ml Ml Paaat ,Ua a TiiT-eook. ok liAKikr, rimioLOOT, aid HTOIA1II. rat 1Aa aaa ar fakaala aaA TaalUaa. Br JakaaPrarat. U. D , rtahaaar af Balaral HUUrr aaa Fkralalanr " ta a B.w Tark Vraa A.a4.ar, aa4 pta faant at AaalTtdaal CktalaUr K Ika OalTanltf a( . zata N afwiuaa,ra4iaaa atauaia. aa,ta. guTIlKTiaBJb. ar J. B. la Taam, Aau 'aaa, Aal alt lUaa .' aa,- tf., rapai "' oaatL HirM m m BNtkara will aaad aar aad aar af tka akara Worka kj atall n paataa-a paid, U aay part of tka UaUad BUUa, aa raaa in i io jnvm, Tka BbAivaaaaiad warka ara far aala Vr BDDlOlt rM I pi f Ik jri. TATMiE,aftkUolly. a pi rpi IE AKUY ASDKYY JOUBNAI jaaaf tkoTalaaWa aia tar aoatalaad ta tkaaa Tt b aa aad la tka woaklj tua af tka JoniAi. may ba 1. AwklrraarioiMimrTMoTaaaUUroaik. at tka laid af war L TkaOalalal Vapartaaf Irar aad Varr CoHauad cw, aa4 af OoTaraatoat Dapartaaau aad Baroaaa. S. A fill Oaaatt f Ckaafoa la tk jwaH( af tka Army aad Vatr. " 4 Hatlaaa of itff -laTaaUaaa ralatlaa; to tka art of war. a. Tall aad aaaitaat oorroavaaiaa ta frost tka aklaU afllaara of tka two jirlaaa aa ika prawaaloaal qaaatlaaa ai uo soar iiiinihii 01 onaa dlMBiaalaaa af tallltarv aablacta af tka boar j aar iaatloao af akaag aa aad laipraroaioaU J miiiarr aapju dad aad tkaraaal a. Aa oxMaaaa aaa laoroaa a aMoaaaioa or la ua aladqaaatloa, wltk IbaaBtlalraparta Uoraoa. T. ZdltarlalaiiUaUaioaad abaarTatloao. oUbm aa aamat lliaralaxa. a; If otlaaa of tka jtrof rata la Military aaUata la for air aoaatrloo t of farala nllltaiy Utaratara, lavaatloa, MMlalatratloa. ff Uatraetlaaa to aorraipoadaata la taaUaal Mattaro. 10. UIaa,aaaaiplaUroNef aTarrtklaff ralaUag t tka lata war aad to tka g aaara. prog rata f pAUiary aelaaaa Tka Iidttaata tktaa Tolaaat. aabraalar rafaroaoaa ia ovar tkra tkaaaaad artklaa, ara aartfaUy praparad. aad add (raatly to ika rua af tka work. Tka AanT avs Hatt Joirasat akrloatly oajoyo allltlaaforaataraalaft)raiatla,aalalr af aror- ..? tka lata aaapalraa, bat alaaaf tkoaplAtaad ' Jvt. of tka ArBy,wklbaaaikar arwapapor too' V "" paatal U aatala. U fcaa tkaraiWa Uaa akl j-TV1' Iw waakly raaard ft nUltary HaTtaaaU 'Rlt , tka If ally aad tlrtiy of kiatory. aoaotUag of toludtataoatarOoiTatpoadaar . .. -..i. .. fll ... Idltortal pagaa, stay Idaaa kara r " ' " J S wklak kaTO alaoa Vaaoao lawi or -J" J llk,?K! jj TkaAmiii if "'" jriL 1. p.WlI.k.d waVlj, at 14 a yaar. BU(U aapl-. ...j, u uluU .f m J Uta ftaoral ly. Tf , 0. 4 j. - cnoCH. O&aa Wa. Tuk JjVfwjVt'k. gATkP.ABiSaiaHB " TOUTltt tt, JPafltPt, m. IW TOaJC,AtUL. 3IM. Tka proaaat aaaarloa af Coacrao aaaaol fall to b la aiaayraapaata tha iaal muaoaala tkbl.tryf oar OoTaraaoat. Ia 4.rd-V n lib roqaoaU r Ealadly art d froa aaay aav fm. tk rdii.ra of tk LfatiaawUl utaad tk MaVjmi,T KaooavF Cca. aaarlTiaraM u u prMKt a faUaaooaatof tba " aaaaaroa vrp'Md. tka argaBoata by wklak tkay akaU ba adftad aad ppd, aal tha Baal ul, ukaa la rtrat to tk4a,ltk abatraataof anlairrtaal daaaaoala tjikuh will karaailar farta a part rj n, kuUiy af IV graal atirta tbraarb wklak tba aalaa la vaadag. U will ba tka Oa of tka writer of I Ata Baaord t praaaaa a fair otatanaal af fatU lad f lb xpraa4 apuioaa of rpnoBttu aoai mi total fortk kU iwi TloWi,' Tka axuaaloa . a partltmlar Sopartat at will 1b bo wla affoet Ua ttatral aaop ( th Mafaslta, wklck wlllcaaUaaa W, b dortd U Uatratar, Boalal la provoajaiaad Art, Aapla aiTaagoaakU kavo baaa nada, antk aid aad in ooatrtbtra. for foraiaklag mattar. la atory dopartaaat, TllJnrOS BARPIB'B MAOAZIRI AKDWHIKLTi ak aaabor of Harpor kfagatiaa oataia froa Ifty 0 aaakaadrad paraaaLaora nattor tlaaaay othor f atriHi nagaalaalafaad at tka aaa prita.atd anrly 'afoaatatk .aaaUty aoaWatd la Iko popalir DrttUk jaagaaiaaa, aaan aa ua "xwraaiiA, - t.wtufi9 -,-ud 'Iaadoa Soototyi" aad MTOcly Ira pkr eaat. auu-o tkaa tka balf-arowa Brltlak VagaslaM, aaeh ai filaakwaod, "JTfa," aad U "VaUla Dalrar ally' lUfpii'i VagailBfi,OMoopyforoaayar C Harpr'a Waakly-paOBOMpT frajaar d 00 Aa astra eopy trf oitktr U WtaUy or tk Hagal will b aappliad graUa U Ttry alab af tr aabaarlbari A $i aatb, fa aaa foalitaaaa, or U at pit for ISO Baaad valaa of tk Mag a!, caA vala.. asB. taiaiag ia aaBwoor rar ux aoaiat, wui a' fmraUhad c:n :: .:"r:i.-c" r,r 'w"",.ug rai. wiiii'iHMvi mm "v"!"11 'atniaaia aoatalalor Ua aaabara fc aa yaar, will u flralakad for fl! KviV... JIiT 2 rfMlal nuawiaf tavaa uaa aaia, ?'l,.,,!'f.,a. miaaa..aatUtMa.e7. Al !r iT.. J,1V"' ' Ular,ar liaa IkUataar ".""VL '."-lUaJ lalka wa.lt AAtattUaaaaU alfl !4?i.Iu. " ' ' """T ! I'M laaiaiiaa. ... a, h.... iv. .ii.t. i.au.a i.n.. "tr1! adTOrtlaaaoat ar dlaplayod, tk abarga Tailiy fortkaBaabrof aoUd Uaoa aoatalaad U tk "-7 .Wklak t etaaplad rTka poaUta a tka ktagulaa la bow Mtaall a f r, aaa iaa vvaaajy suaaai a Taar.payaDi qiar .Miy, aal yarly,ar yaarlj, at la ofiaa wkara ra- BadVaVaL Babaarlbaro to tka at laitlia aad WaiatT will lad a H4k wraapar tk jfutntor with wklok tkalr auwfajr a aabaaripU, It if ilnl tkal tk Baabor wltk wklak It la to eomawaof akoald ba dtattd Tka aaaa af tka aaboortaar, aad fall addraaa, laaladlag Coaaly aad BlaU, ikoald bo dlaUaHy wrlitoa 1 Tkaa 'Uliiw iivffnpugi am ; a,r iihiii j waaaatBgWltk Ifaabtr . Jafca Adaaa, .TaaktaB, MkaaaaalK atklak t la tkaagtaa tk dlraUB, Ua fid aa wall aa tka tut addraaa akoald bglTaa 1 Tkaa Ckaaga addraaa af Kiagaaiaa ar waaaiyi rraa dtaa ibim. .mbvoab, kaaoaaty.Oklo, to Mary Adaai. TraaklU, Alia ""gbaay aaaaiy, foaa ' . . -v Tta Magastaa aad Waakly ara alwaya atoppd wboa ibauraafafaabaortptloaazplraa. ItUBotBoataaary t. arttiA ak&llAak (if al laauiatl a.a,aa fkavaJaMta af tka Magaala coaaoaaa with tk Jf aakora for tw aad IHotmUr of oaak yaar, lab aaripaioa aay oaaaa wltk aay aaabar. Wkaa a Ua ta apaaldad, U will ba Badanlaod tkal tk aab aarlbar wlabo to bogla wl.k tk Brat aaabor of tbo aarroalTtlaao. aad batk aaabaro wlU b Mat at oordtagly. Tko Volaat of Ik Waakly ooaaoaoa wltk tka yaar WfcoaatlalipMlBd, II wlU b aadorotood tbat tk aabaaribor wlahaa ta aoaaaaaa wltk tka Baabor aaat aftar tba raipt of kla ardar t Back aaabara ot bath Magaalaa aad Waakly aaa alwaya a oapsllod la roautiaj by aalla FoaTOrnoiOaDiaoraDaarr apoa Vow Tork, poyoola fa Ika ontar 0 Jiarptr 4 Brothtrt , la prafaraala ta baak aoui, aa, akoald tba Ordar or Praft bo leal ar atoloa, 11 caa ba roatwad witboalloutothaatadar, -. -.. Por aala by HUDIOlf TATLOR IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, TQI -TO DAT OF MABCU, 1101 Ajuia JoBo.rUtloar. IV EQUITY, M V 3o Oil Jim ia Hiaat JoifaoP. Dtf'l ) Tor DUorto II appaarlag ta tkaOoartlhattkaaabpaaalMaadla tklaaMhMbBrtUraadbylkCrhat'Itotftaad,,' aad by tiJTaHdfcTU Mr"- Bwa, a dlilaUrwtod wltaaa,thit aald dotkadaal baa boa akaaal froa tkla DUtrtot fork porlod of nor tkaa elx aaatka laat part It la tkarofoft, tkla Itk day of .Arch, la, oa aoUoa of 11 0 aoodfag, 14. aoUaltor for taa owpUlaaat. Or darad.lkataotla of tkapoadlaiy aad objoct of tkla aali b glvia to dafaadaat, by pabUaaUoa, uaoa a waok for two oaaooaalv waaki, la tka Irani Bartriuoai, waralag tkja dafaadaat apF ' Ooart aa or bo for Maaday, tka tad day of April aaat, aad aaawtr tk alUgaUoaof aald bill t otharwta tha aaik will ba Ukaa for aoafaaaad ag alaat hla. f tka Irat pakllaatUa of aald aotleo ta b aiad at io 'forty dyi btforo tha aald i-otara day. By ordar of th Ooart. A Ira copy, Aiuafi B.J HEIdl. Clark. E DWARD LYOETT, BOOK-BIIfDEB AMD FAMR S0LU, 3a l71FaaaylTaalaaTaa,1atweaaTvalh aalKltT tilh aUtaU, Ailh old. Book tlagaaUy orplalaly baaai. FtrUdlial aid flTipfn aaralaUr fttvaM W, lie vol vr. Tb OflUlaA A inoros A.X.O. TiBEASUBY DEPARTMENT, orrnal.r.Bfi.maaanm, rMMuti wUl Va t4wlTB)d bvi ttaff a maul von D1T. Aitll 1. 1MI. fr UrUUif U4 4ltTrlavftl LI jBjni ( ( lflB)BUBIt aBVltTafl-iap; RI Nuarr BcUtaUB f kidrt4 ui wlf (UQ 711I1 latll Itoic, tu pr tuapU U t ims tvi Ui work of TT9MBI TtoMtrV Kxtoiloa, for Ui bodiligof DMiiiniM, rtfatti r DtTtnr-iUftt avanivj la t.u ktBibnb4 U tbtf kf luhU for lh puoM, Tb row 1M a.ktMnbo loUvoiT tk fttMT to lommtiM at afttr award. aa t b oonploto wIUIb Ulrtr.L'9) dTt aftr data or award. . vjlliit, Bia dupl ietlaf BnnrtUH f AftfcltKJ. TTNXTED BTATE3 MUJTAJIY RAIL- U ROADg. 4 Ornci or Aai.tTArr Quit Tiait itria, ) Wan miToa, D a,HuahS7, IBM I IBAtBD rKOrotAU will ha roMttod miUl 11 olok at loot, mTDIIDAT. Uo lit. ttarafAprU mast, for TU toaa od 40I JUlLXOAO ICoit, UU a l.L.tr uaiaula Lkat Hat folk ft&d rauraklrtr l-kllrAaJ I wiU U Baaboud uC Saawk TaUroad at larolk. 'Bl.im111 lUU tka pri par U U aaak for tka !roa4ha Ckalra. Ipikai, aad Tla ta ba laalaad. TOlUO-ZtaOUaaaf rad allb-ralL la. trMkUUtar fra RUkaioa. trad arUkibarg aad roWmaa railroad, at Aqala Croak U TabaDaa Wkart Bid Aara will !.(. tho rlao sar tea la tus far tk Iroi tka Tlao. Unbar, iplka,aad Ckalra to ba la oiiaoa. rrapaaaia aaaaid a aaaorioa "pim ror xauroad Iroa . 1 U U. AAVUtilBUU. Brt Brig Qa aad A. a M. rt n tt f mn tar TROP03AIaS FOR LOCK!. SAFES AND Wauimtoj., D. a, Vank t, 1 W4 Saalad propoaala will ba ratal rad at UaOBeaor tka laptrTlalaf Arekltaat, Traaaary DapartBoat, Waaklaf toa, D O.aattl IS M AFB1L 2tk, lMd, far faralaklas tka Barilar Praof aad tka Bwtiar aad rlrarrf Baftt roqalrad by tta Traaaary Dapai tntat for aaa jaar froa Ika ummaim af aha Draaojad at Ika aaaaaiafaf bid Jar Bpaallcatloaa aad drawlafi far tka Burflar-Frecf aarat. aawifi iaa lorn 01 aotatixaenaa a praaaai bm. Til 1 aluraata plattt or Iroa aad kardaaad ttaal, aaa ba oatalaad npoa appllaalloa al tkla DoptrtaiaaL, Barg lr aad Ylrt. Proof Bafaa will ba eoaatraatad la tka aama maaaor aad aaaad wltk aoalUbla Ira-proof aaf orlaf . tk plaao aad ipaaltiattos for wbltk aaat ba aabnlttad by tka blddar. . BafaataaaaklppodlaparfMt aoadltloa wlUU a .... aoaabla m fraa aauot oratr. la Una rra aauot araar. ... 1 Loeka will ba faraUbad by tkla Dtp-.,....,. aat ba, pat la plaaa by tba coaUaator Pz2 !' it waVkfaf ariar wboatfco fill,jj ',; Tka bat ant E.ri rraai waraiaf araai wnoaiaa 'a -.,.. -.-,. Tka Wdataba par oapordelal foo wtirei . ik. aaU1da.aad to aotor aU akarcaa l "!!.'! r!?.?n." palatlai d -oor tit.raa, (aio- VaT iSaV) frnauji wlU ga.l. rocalr JffiSg rpw. raapaaalbla prtoaa U M; nmzf WWM, ttattbabld darwmaaoataadr,rfomthtot,Jr'lll', twrdad to K" U -"a flf !!- ' ' th " oorUdad to by .?M AW"B7 I dir.nt wkrt tka btdiar .tFifcv?r'lB"l "" " rltMto rajaot aayor ail .ba kid ,!, or to aw&rd tba aoatraot for Barr lar-troof J. . ' WHT, aad tk Parclar aad llrl'ior aiaa aaoutr, If It ba daanU fat tba latami or aa Oo'aranat to da aaf aad aa bid will baaoaaidtrad aai acaa aai aoBjaru 10 alia rotjainiaaata m iwi . TtniMBIDt. rroaoaali to b aadortad ''Proauala for Bafol aad XfOaka'aadaddroaaadto A. B CULLBTT, Aatiaa S-- porTiaiar aaa, D 0. Arcbltott, Troaoary Dapartaaol, WajkUf ,kdta4&ap5 Aatlag BaporTlalatAtttlteet. A. 0 AHUaaAaaaA A. TOR0P0SAL3 FOR NORTH RIVER TaiAllfBT DlPAITKlfT, i Orrtoi or Bcraaruiio AacruiraoT, 1 Much 17, 1908. rropooalo will ba rocalrod at tkla Vm aitll 13 a'aloak a.. April IX, ISM, tn farLlaklag Marik Rlrar rUgf Ug for tba aldtwalka U froat af tko waat wlag al liiYnZrTnilltliv, & 8" , aad af tka follow laa: dlaaaalaat aadtBUbara,TUi 171 Btoaoa, I ft, S la.xl f 1 0 la. , sol Uaa tkla 3 la. tklak UBtoBM(ft 4 . il ft. 0 IX , BfltloiathlaSta tklck. 17lbtoaaa.Sft.Ola xsrt. 01a.,notlaa tkea 81a tklak Tka larfaca of tka Il5a naat bo parfa. tly oat of wlad, aad tba looUsg rua wltk tba, laaglh of tba tana a. cltlaa tsollag prafsrrad Aa tko adgaa will 1 cat aftar Hllvtry, tk plait tnntt ta faralakad Willi tiffltltat aargla to work ptrfoctly traa to tko koa dlretailoaa, aad all wUl ba rtjtdad kick tro dlfforaal la tkla ra paat. Tba blda to b par aapa2elal foot, (Bouerod wkaa Ul!.) aad to latlidt rJl ooata of dallvary ad alao to apaalfy tba Una la watch II aaa ba dailrarad rayaaaU wUl bo aadt apoa daiUtry, vltk a TCtloa of 10 p4r eaat BatU lb wbcl v" tk bT U d- lhDpirtutat rtiain- lb right to rajxtaa., all blJo if It b daaaad for th UUratt of Ua 0 Ttf.i moat U do m. akd so bid wU ba coaildaroi .Btl( doM rot aoafora to tka mBlnaaau ( tkla afltBrtiataafit. Propoaala to Va oadortad 'Iropoiala tit rturtat- aad aVdroaitd to "J. B Kail. 1 1 ai" aprrla.Bg AjrehltoataTroaiaryDtpartiatat, "-.ikiaftoB; C. rah31:dtl ''''VrtfalagAichluct. rpHE WASHINGTON UUTUALOOAL X C0MFAMTf tc? tOVLAa. w ... naiiun, av ware far, apij, iTOry eoo oapu09 9f lbt niortUa Cad lapoiltloa .watload apoa ld paoplo of tblt Uy U !L atttar of acl.batao oaf.t.aaBdua mdv. I aMii.v.if ao. i.IVtt.'iUd mi wBBTalaaHa aotlloryu m71aUa acastr. FoaaaylTaala. arodaolar bow oror 'KM Uaa a yaar. af tha boat oaaluy af wAUs aad r.d t ktkrr.tlt coal Tka aachfaarr ud iDDllivsecj in mpla'a Opoa Va!i profariy w propoaa to or.talia a aoapaay wiia a oapiiu 01 jw.wv, uTiawv imw u7 thoaaandabPHoaf aOck. Tk holder of ah akir of 1.0a t to ho oaUUad to a toa of oal aach yaar at prima avat, aad ta hit thai of tha profit a tho aal of aoti to aataldapaallaa. , Tka flrat ooat of oal at vraioat rata of traaapoHatloa, dallrtrad to tba door of tha coaaaatr, woald b (S at tka aaaal rata tha prlo woald b from ilz to ara A party owatag taa aharoa woald pay for It 1100. Thla woald oatltio hla to Ua toaa at toit aay $1 Uaa tkaa deatora rotatl prleoa J0. 80.000 toaa aold ooaldo al a prolt of tt par toa woald I O0 0CC Aad dodaatlag ooatUttaaoUi, A. ,....! Woald Uat .;.;tt-.oco orlS Ptr otat.oatko t a tiro eapltal, aad added to ika aaTlglathaprt(ofroal,ew.BakttU,or4k1prcaaL a hla UTOataaat. , ... Tha ooal la aath o parlor to aad worth at loait 93 par . .uiV.alaAl hrrtna-fat U .ndaoli ta thlt "3 IT kat,aad ahlpaaata aad dalUary eaa b eoaaaaead aa aoaa a iaa arraag mu ar wu- Taagaaoata ar nana . , of aay oabaoriptloaa will ba rlrd iribara, at a poblla aMtlar, akaUhava raalttoa of gaailtnaa f thafr owa aUo lTopayBati or a aatll Ika aabaarlbai annlaiail a antmnUtaHi af raallai ai.. . 1. 1 1 ,,. aaramlB tkaaa nloti. aed rtDOrt BOOB tboa, aad tboa. If aaUafictory. oao half to b paW daws aad tha balaaca la oaa, two aad tkre boo tka Th traaloooaad oflatra to to taloctod tytbaatofk holdora, aad Ik tltla to ba aada to inch tro. sea Caatlanoa to whom tkla alraelar rill bo aoat ara ra aaaatad ta forward tha projoctby oblalalag aabaarlp ta aad aaaloolag tkaa I Major I K taaay, Ko. 8l W aaall b gtad to glra aay forth. r laforaaUoa. JOSIfB CAfiET, 1. K. OASZT. For tk orrataaa of th foraiolag aUtaaoaU wo A-a narmlaaloa to rafar to Oao W. BJf a. bi , H 1) Cook, Baoi( H.0 Fahaaatock, Xacx fkadX 0. Bobblaa. Bag TNSUREYOURPROFERTyATHOME. JIBI IKBUBANCK. THB HATIOHAL CKIOM IKSUBAWCl C0MP1KT or wAsniKOTOir. CnARTBBBD BT COHQB1BI, CAPIXALil,000,000 BIIKB TAIN AT TAB LOWBST BATBa. LOSSBS PAOMPTLT PAID. ko caxnat fob policiw, ovriOBi 414 FlAaaath atroat. aaarly oppoalt HgV Co. 'a t Baaklng lloai BaAitca orrica: AIJOIIV H JOnHBOM'8 LawOfflea, Na CdLoaUlaaa avoaao, aoav vaai or waa&iagioa. Thla Coapaay la bow prepared to laaara all dattrl Uoao of property f aUat loa or damage by Ira oa oaak urnaaicaaaat fall take acceptable to Ibe altlteaiof tba UUtrltt la thla Coupaay yos caa Ibioio yaar rilMRITUKE. lULU.l.VUli JUaAaUuanviDa, ttaauuui OX nwrt.l tun. 4ap . n.r ar .tiAttat Btlo4 TkU Ouapaaf alatt. wllk a OABU CAriTAL af 1M. 00. allvaiain, Ik.t.bj aaakltsf tk.ra UaCXt lolka alUua. allka V1.UI.I t.aui ...atllr ttaa Aaa atar ka.j offn.4 bar.i.(ota rollalaa will ka l.ia.4 fat aikortatvariaitkaaea. raat, MMt4U, la tka 4W Talk Mala (u aktil Uif taaaa PUIOtOIIC CkatU. Kaap, rn.l4.al, ltkat4 Wallacb, O W. Kit f ., Visa ritl I, Baal.l Dad4, TkaBa.fi.rtr, B c r.ba.tk, OaotiaB tilitoa, VUUaai Dlxoa. Uaraaall BtaWB. aaSJ BOBH D LAXBIB, itatalai. riUVriNO PAPER FOE SALE AT ' tka ,M ( Ua Villi BAIUIU SATIaUIAI, r; f - CTCTC? wvrozii! .aaa bv. kw WASHINGTON mmmi TrUa.maU ( .11 th. BiMatlT. D.rwrt.ata af the bmtuml ara PabllahU Trom Ika Cllli.a) OX THB niUTOP. Awty In ib. dim ud dlitui put . Tbat lltlla Tkllaj llaa, loan Wbar, tha ,loada that dloimad Ufa, moralsg War, Uofad with hoM'i iwaat daa. That Maoariil ipt from whloh Ilookad To th, fotara anawara That th, haat and bardan of th. dar ?ar, maa&t for ma to boa;. Alaa I aiaa 1 I bar, born, tha baat, To th, bardan laarnad to bow, For I aland on tbt top of tha bill of Ufa, And I aa, th, annaat now 1 Titand on th, iop, bat I look not bak To th, waj bahind ma tpraad, Not to th. path my faat hara trod. Bit th, path tbajr alUl aut troad Aad atraliht and plain bafcr, my gaa. Thai eartaln fotara lUa) Bat nr ran growl largar all tha whll, Ai C, trarall dawn th, ihlai. Taa, tb, na f my hop, growl larg, ud grand For, with my ahUdlah yaarl, X bara laft tha mlit that dlmmad my light, I bara lift my donbU and f.ara. And I bara galnad In bop. aad trait, Till tb. faint, laoki io bright, That, I.ttlog go of th. hand of faith, I walk, at Umai, by light. for w, only foal that faith 1 1 lift, And daath ti tha faar of, daalh, Whan w, mff.r ap to Vk, lolamn balghti Of a traa aad living faith. Whan Ti. do not lay, th, daad .hall rll. At th, rainrraction'a .all But whra w, trait In th. Lord, and know That vs cannot dla at all I Paula Out, tiid oonottoitDU. The learned Doctor Andrew Scogginh girln'g the Saturday Prut kU experience oa a conundrum collector. We clip tho follow. Ingi It mtut not be euppotcd thAt the ralno of r. conundrum uepenas upon 1U lenetii. I will giro en lnstanco of mistaken belief In thli respect. A gentleman rraa ushered Into my study n few diya since, ho announced that ho had a conundrum which ho would like to dispose of. I told him that I-ahould be glad to hear it, and begged him to bo seated and proceed to state it. He thereupon drew a chlir to tho table, and pulled from his pocket a sheet of foolscap. "You do not trust to jour memory," I sold, sraiiinfr. " Oh. no 1" ho answered, "not in thia in. stance, for my conundrum is in thrco chan- Ian "Three chapters!" I cried; why in the whole course of my long life I have cCTer heard of such a thing as a conundrum in three chapters. " Nercrthelcsj It is true, sir, as you shall hear, if you wish." " Ccrtainlr, I wish It," I replied. " I would not ou any account tnies hearing it.olthouit'h I em much inclined to doubt tho sucetjj of so combined an undertaking." -JndgB-for yourself, ; jwered, and proceeded to read 1 jtg. as follows ciur1(p j Tr.ijW.,f?.grCTuViTO that near "un' CV annel through the Alps is In P,"SC. " 5. -TOtlon. Trom the opciing on cither sido ot the monnt.in, tho tunnelling " J"roc j'dod for abontamile, end the dark , jd g'oom of the cavern in which the rcr jonen delv'p, day after day, can scarcely ,e imsitincd by those whoso lires hare been spent merely on the smiling surfuco of tho earth I will not attempt to ptctnro it en tram u. In tho south of Encland. a ccntleman named Parker possessed a farm, tho greater part of which ,'licing subject to inundations, was useless for purposes cf tillage. Being of an entcprising disposition, jlr. 1 arker con ceived the idea of draining these meadows, and after years of labor", succeeded in doing eo by means of a long and wide ditch, which was at once the source of wealth to him, and of wonder to tho country side. CHlt-TIK HI. What is tho difference between this ditch and tho tunnel under tha Alps t KTILOaCX. One Is Parker's ditch, and the other dark as pitch. it Is needless to say that 1 purchased this. if it wero only for tho unique character of ino ming. SaUmiCZIMCa FHOll TUB 3ATUUDA.Y inZBS. Ar the Lord Dundreary libel suit which recently took place in London, the English, ta might have been expected, were nearly all on the tiolhern side. It hu lust been formally announced bv certain persons In L'ugland that tho cattle disevie originated, beyond a doubt, in Ca tholicism; it is supposed to hare been com. mtjnicated by the Pope's lost bull.; IlOW TO IlCIN TOOE COkSTITUTIOI. KCCp tinkering at it. A Rum Cokvissiov Tho Jamaica Com mission hi England. Wntx TisjM to be will milts Canada. Ofoax-okixdees Device. Ono good turn deserves anotLcr. Award or Mebit Artcmus Tub Artist's Adieu to iiis Pictoris You be hanged I PioTURE-iuKOEa's Art Ar$ eclare ariem. (Tho art to conceal art) The Queen eyed Monster rcnianism -14, More On. Troubles Tho officers of the Vnlean and Government Oil and Mining Companies, of West Virginia, oro now ar raigned on a charge of obtaining money un der false pretences They wero before Re corder Enen yesterday morning The ofjQco was filled with people, and a string of wit nesses wero examined Thcv unite in tclllnir 'a doleful story, and claim to havo been bitten in a painmi manner, mo imruen or loeir complaint was that property hod been pur chased in West Virginia one tract for thrco thousand and another for four thousand by ono of the defendants, and that the considera tion had been left blank in one deed, and In the othor it was nut down at thirty thousand Tho lands were tuen transferred to the com panies above named, but the letters sub sequently turred out to be bogus Tho prospectuses Issued by tho companies made such great promises in regard to nil, Iron, &c , that many persons were induced to sub scribe to th) stock A decision In the cose was reserved. Phila. Gaittlt, 29. Tub Crvii, Uioiits IIili Congressmen should not take up this bill with tnn Presi dent's objections thereto, for reconsideration, in a passion. It Is a measure that won't do for a test of lo alty ; and we respectfully in vite members of the House, who expect to be candidates for re-election next fall, to make a careful examination of it in regard to its fit ness for a platform to run upon. Cincui- irwi wmmmwi -i J CITY. D. C, TUESDAY MOHNINQ. GREAT SPEECH OF H05. WllllH II. HEWIKD, sauraasD at Tie Cooper InrUlnte, Kew Ink, Feb. ll, 1S66, la Dofntaaaa1 tka Adaalalatratlan at Pr.il AUat Jahtaaaa. At tho great moss meeting, presided over by the Hon. Fbabcib B. Ccttiho, held at the Cooper Institute, New York city. Secretary Seward Appeared and made a speech which we giTe below. Upon Mr. Seward's recog. nltldn of the applause which greeted him, tho vast audience rose en main, and welcomed him as men are rarely welcomed by their fellow-cltlicns. Tr) ladwt wavad their-hantl. kerchiefs, the jicn cheered and aurrahed with enthusiAsm. and terror, affecting visibly the good o'.j man who, byamerciful Providence, waa. spared from assassination for the guid ance and protection of a great nation. After the applause had subsided, Mr, Siwino said. sr-EEcn or seceetabt sBWard. I was at home In this our old and honored State of New York in October, and I spake then what I thought would be pertinent to public affairs for a whole rear. The num. mona or rrrcnua m the city of New York brings me back after tho expiration of only lurcc ihvu.'js. i ueir ucmanu is, i conicss, rather bird upon me, under the circum stances. Nevertheless I obey, I am no se cessionist I profess to understand how to oVsy the commands of the people of my own State without violating mv allegiance to the United States. Now what shall I speak of ur bdouw Ana caii oi your meeting speci fies the subject, but first let me say that I am not hero as an alarmist I am not hero to say that the nation is in peril or in dan ger; In peril If you adopt the opinions of tho President, or In peril if y6u reject them ; in peril if you adopt tho views of tho apparent or real majority of Congress, or if you reject them, it is not in peril anv wav. nor do I think tho cause of liberty and human frce- uom, mo cuse 01 progress and amelioration or ciTillzatlon, the cause of national aggran ditcm'nt, present or future, material or moral, is rn dancer of bemcrlnnrr arrpateil. whether yon adopt one set of political opin ions or onoiacr. Tho Union, that la to Bay tho nation, has been rescued from all its perils. The noble ship has passed from tempests and billows into tho verge of a eafo harbor, and is now securely riding into her ancient moorings without a broken spar or a leak, slaiboard or larboard, fore or aft There are some small reefs yet to pass as she approaches these moorings. One pilot says she may safely enter directly through them; tho other '.' 'that she must back, and by lowering sou u:;o tune to go erouna teem, it is merely a difference of opinion between the pilots. I should not practico my habitual charity, ir I did not admit that I think them both sincere and honest; but the vessel will go in safely one way or the other. The worst that can hapnen will be that bv ta'ting the wrong instead of the right passage, or even taking the right passage and avoiding tho wrong one, the vessel may roll a little, and some nonest, capable, and even deserving pol iticians, statesmen, President, or even Con gressmen, may get washed overboard. I should be sorry for this; but if It cannot bo helped it can Be borne. If I am ono of the unfortunates let no friend be concerned on that Account Aa honest, aa good, as ca pable politicians, statesmen. Congressmen, and President, will make their appearance hereafter, faster than will bo needed, to com mand tho ship as well and as wisely as any that havo heretofore stalked their hour upon deck, in tho alternations of calm and tempest that always attend political navigation IS ev crtheless, although I do not think wo are in a crisis, tho question to-day is worthy of do llbcrato examination and consideration. It Is always Important, in going into a port or in preparing for a new departure, to take ac curate observations, in order to ascertain whether the ship and crew are sound and in good fastenings and in good sailing cindition Tho subject befora us is a difference of opinion that reveals itself but too clearly be tween the executive administration ot the President and the legislative counsellors of the nation Tho President, as we all see, is a man of decided convictions, tho lcgtslatUo leaders, if we may Judge from their resolu tions, aro trying to decide not to coincide with him in opinion. They have appealed to us, outsiders as wo are, to pronounce be tween them. I will try to snow you what tho naturo and character of tho difference js Some of you, few or many, have been oc casionally in a theatre. You may remem ber a play that had some popularity some ) cars ago, entitled "Tho Nervous Man and tho Man of Nerve." Both of these charac ters were well-to-do country gentlemen They had been friends in early life. Their friendship grew with their years. Ibcy lived in distant parts of the country. The nervous man had a hopeful son, the man cf nerve had a lovable daughter. By somo freak of fortune, or some more capri cious god, these young people had acci dentally come together at a watering place, and there formed an attachment unknown to their parents. In the meantime the nervous man and the man of nerve had come to ono agreement, to marry the two young people together, under a belief that they vicro en tirely unknown to each other. Each parent made tho announcement to his child in a mysterious manner. 1 ho nervous man's son was told that be was to be married to ono unknown lady, with whom he was suro to fall in love at first sight, but whose name must be withheld until the day of tho cere mony. Tho daughter of the man of nerve receives a similar pleasant intimation Each lover protested, each parent was peremptory, each lover Impracticable As a natural consequence both run away, and, as was quite natural, both cumo together and they wero clandestinely married. When the nervous man heard of his son's contumeclous disobedience, he denounced him, disinherited him, disowned hira, and de clared he would never see him again. When the man of nerve heard of tho flight of his daughter, he immediately summoned his de fendants, who sought to restore her to her father One parent was all passion, the other was all decision While they wero compar ing their mutual and common grief and dis appointment, tho married lovers eame trem bling into their angry presence, and kneeling down, asked forgiveness and parental bless ings upon what was now irrevocable. What was the parents' surprise to find that the run awav match was Just precisely the ono thcv had planned, and the supposed failure of wrucu oaa so iieepiy excucu laera The man of nerve acquitted himself with becoming resignation, and, unto it had all ended right, he extended to tho lours tho boon they begged. Tha nervous man ro , fused altogether to bo comforted, propitiated, i , ' r 1U11 A1 J HIV ItipkMnL APRIL 8. 1888. la thl. p.p. by Aatnorifr af TUB pnEIIDBNT. or even soothed. Ha refused, and rltv l.tad that he would persist forever in refusing, to receive back again the son wh6 had been lo disobedient When his outburst cf passion had somewhat subsided, the man or nerve said; "Well, now, old friend, why won't you forgive him! Hare you not got the matter all your own wAy, after alln "Why, yea," replied the nervous man, "I have got it all my own way." "Then why will you not for- ive nuni sam we man or nerve, "Why, lamn it. I haven't had mvownwavnf tintHn, u . o This. I think, is tha itlffetpnri. h.ttcn ll,. President, who It A man of nerve, In the Ex- ecaure cnair at, Washington, and the nervous men who are in the House of Representa tives. Both have got tho Union restored At iacy originally planned n Should be. They have got it restored, not with slaver)', but without it; not with secession, flagrant or latent, but without It; not with compensation for emancipation, but without it; not with compromise, but without it; not with disloyal States or representatives, but with loyal States and representatives; not with rebel debts, but without them; not with exemption from our own debts for suppressing the re bellion, but with equal liabilities upon tho rebels and the loyal men; not with frecdmen and refugeea abandonod to Buffering and per secution, but with the frecdmen employed in productive, self-sustaining industry, with ref ugees under the protection of law and order. The man of nerve sees that It has come out right at last, and he accepts the situation. He does not forget thai in this troublesome world of ours the most to bo secured by any body is to have things come out right. No body can ever expect to have them brought out altogether in his own way. The nervous men, on the other hand, hesitate, delay, de bate and agonize not becauso it has not como out right, but because they havo not Individually had their own way In bringlngit to that happy termination. I have said that I apprehended no serious difficulty or calamity, This confidence arises from the conviction which I entertained that there never was and never can be any suc cessful process for the restoration of union and harmony among tho States, except the ono with which the President has avowed himself satisfied. Grant it that the rebellion Is dispersed, ended, and exhausted, dead even at the root, then it follows necessarily that tho States sooner or later taust be organized by loyal men in accordance with the change in our fundamental law, and that, being so organized, they should come by loyal repre sentatives and resume the places in the fam ily circle which, in a fit of caprice and pas sion, they rcbcltiously vacated All the rebel States but Texas have done just that thing, and Texas is doing the same thing just now as fast as possible. The President is In harmony with all the States that wero in rebellion. Every execu tive department and tho Judicial department are In operation, or are rapidly resuming the exercise of their functions. Loyal represent atives, more or less, from these States men whose lojalty may be tried by any constitu tional or legislative test wnicn win amny even to representatives of the States winch have been loyal throughout are now stand ing at the doors of Congress, and havo been standing there for three months past, asking to be admitted to seats which disloyal rcp rcprcsentatires, in violence of tho rights and duties of the States, as well as of tho soi er eignty of the Union, had recklessly aban doned. These representatives, after a lapse of three months, yet remain waiting outside the chamber, while Congress passes law after law, imposes burden after burden and duty after duty upon tho States which, thus against their earnestly expressed desires, aro left without representation So far as I can judgo of human probabili ties, I feel suro that loyal men from the now loyal States will, sooner or later, at this ses sion or some other, by this Congress or some other, bo received into tho Legislature of the nation When this shall hut c been done, the process of restoration will be complete, for that is all that now remains to bo done. If, in this wcw of the subject my judgment is at fault then somo of those who uphold the opposite ono can show somo other process of restoration which is practicable, and which can be and will be adopted, and when it is likely to bo adopted Docs any person pre tend to know such a plan t Other plans have, indeed, been mentioned They were projected during Mr. Lincoln's administra tion, they have been projected since. Briefly described, these plans have been such as this That Congress, with the President concur ring, should create n hat aro called Territo rial Governments In tho eleven States which once were In rebellion, and that the Presi dent should administer the Govcrnmenttbere for an indefinite period by military force, and that after long purgation they should be admitted Into the Union by congressional enactment This proceeding was rejected by Mr. Lin coln, as it is rejocted by tho President. If it ever may have been practicable it is now altogether too late lr the President could bo induced to concur in so mad a measure at this date, it would bo impossible to cxecuto it. Say what you will or what you may, the States are already organized, In perfect har mony witn our omenaeo nauonai uonsuiu tion, and are in earnest co-operation with tho Federal Government. It would require on imperial will, an imperial person, and imperial powers greater than the Emperor of France possesses to reduce any ono of thcbc States with the consent of all the other btates, into what you term a territorial con dition Maximilian's task, though his en gages two Emperors and two imperial organi zations, with their forces, is thought not tho most wiso and hopeful political cutcrpriso of mo uay. On the other hand, we have no Emperor, but only astern, uncompromising, radical Republican, a Democrat, call him what you will, for President, who refuses In every way to be a party to any Imperial transactions, and he would hand them back to Congress if they wero to offer him the men and money to prosecute such Imperial enterprises Suit pose that ho could givo place to another President, whether by election or oven as sassination, where will you find in the Uni ted btates a man who would w aut to bo elected to that hiirh place to plungo this country into ciwl war for a political chi mera! 11 tncru no sucn a one, waat cuanco is there that ho would bo elected for such a purpose! That tcheme, then, is at an end, uud Is not now even seriously mentioned Is there any other plant Cone-ress has had a Reconstruction Com mittee, oa it is called, composed of fifteen members, who have stopped tho wheels of legislation tnree moniiia to enaoie inein in submit a process or plan different from that which is now on the eve of ahappcomsnin mation. And what hevo they (men us? line proposeu amenumem to mo irunHiuu tion. to compel tho excluded Stales to canai lle suffrage upon tho penalty of an abridge ment or rcpttseuMtion. i uo not uisctu its NO. 108. merits. Either the amendment will or wOl not be adopted. The expectation Is that It win ion even in congress in any case it Implies a full restoration of the Southern States. It is therefore no plan or process of reconstruction at an ine committee provo this to be the true character of the proceed ing, because they fall back npon a process not of restoration but of obstruction. Tho resolution which they submitted Tuesday last, and which hu passed tho House of Representatives, directly declares that loj at representatives shall not be admitted from lojal States nntil Congress shall pass a law for that purpose whiih law it would seem that every member who votes fur It must know cannot bo enacted without the Presi dent's approval, which cannot ho- unUU cnuygitcn m view oi tuc opinions mat ne Is known to entertain. This lust concurrent resolution, then. Is not a plan for reconstruc tion but for indefinite postponement and de lay by too concurrent action ot tne two nouses of Commas I know that the scriptural instruction is not always acceptable as an miuiiinie guide of faith and practice in these latter das. I do not, therefore, ask yon whether the United States Government ought not now to slay tho futted calf and inwte our prodigal brctli ren to so luxurious a feast : but I do cnture to say that when this nation became disor ganized five years ago by flagrant secession and rebellion, wo did determuio to humble the rebels and bring them back again to their constitutional seat at tho family table. I know that we hat ehumbled them, and have bronght them back with humiliation and re pentance, sueing for restoration. I know that when Congress was convened, and when the last elections were held, which gave ut terance to the popular voice, it waa their ex pectation that without unnecessary delay that table would be set, and that all the members of tho family, however prodigal they had been, would be received at the board. Thcro being, then, no further plan of re storation, what are tho chances of carrying out the sj stem of obstruction to which I havo referred t It is as impracticable in Its char acter as I think it Is vicious If I have read tho history of thia country correctly, it has settled these three things : First, no State can keep Itself out of the Union or keep itself in a territorial condition under tho Union. In the very beginning four Statea refused to enter; witn wry faces they all came in afterward making the whole number of States thirteen instead of the nmo first con senting. All the region east of the Missis sippi rushed rapidly through a brief territo rial privilege Into the Union We bought provinces from Spain, from France, from Mexico From the Mississippi to the Pacific they have rushed or are rushing with railroad speed, after a brief territorial existence, as States into the Union. If it were possible, no might acquire still more provinces, North or South You cannot easily go further West Every provinctj that theni might be gained, whether white or black, old or young, alien or native-born, would be immediately rushing, as with railroad speed, as States into the Union Another thing which our national history teaches is, that the States which aro in the Union cannot bo taken or kept out of its limits ; and that is tho great lesson of the re bellion Tho third thing which this eventful war teaches us is, that tho States which are hi the Union cannot keep any States that are outside from coming in Congress is habit ually inclined to this experiment It hesitated about Michigan and Missouri ; It reeled and staggered before Texas and California, and it convulsed the nation In resisting Kansas ; yet they aro all in the Union, all now loyal, and most of them cheerful and happy. How many committees of conferenccfdid we hate, or how many joint committees did we not have, on this momentous question? How many joint resolutions, doming that Con gress ever would consent to the admission of such unwelcome Intruders? How many com promises, securing guarantees for freedom, securing guarantees for slatery, were broken and scattered, when one after the other these States cumo in, as if by a headlong thrust and hurled by an Almighty Providence, who was determined that tho people of this continent shull be not many discordant nations, but one united and harmonious nation I entered congress in 1849, when tho Joint committco of fifteen was skilfully, and it is but Just to say honestly, framed to obstruct the admission of California until the majority of tho nation Bhould o mpromise and sdenco lorcver tne debate upon slavery, i ne com- mltteo succeeded in excluding taiuornla lor i a period of eight month., and no longer, and 1 . .a i a .' a " . .a ... . ., . . ?. . . . - ovginliinllv nVitia.in.f-ii in Yiprtlrnn trarnnf-Tiia tnn nmri.nmiA urtln if (.nnrrltt Thuf rnmiiFA. irajjinpnia. inp miae was by its terras to be perpetual Tho torapromiite of 1850 hnpered, however, just lour jcars, ana men perisncu, giving place to i b .. ; rnv. -..... .B the incipient and now happily consummated I ncu,cd treasure which Congress insist, on adjustment of the Blavery question, by tho placing iu his hands Congress, on the other complcto and universal abroguUon of that hand, thinks that .the Frcedmen s Bureau ia institution. not adequate, and that more patronage, mora I left Congress in 1861, when committee money and more power would, like Thomp and convention clustered m and around the I !?n -?00'; P'te. purchased at auction by Capitol, demanding stipulations, (which Con- gress refused,) that fetters should bo put I upon New Mexico, Nevada, and Colorado You can never keep States out of this Umon, never, no, never 1 If wo do not like them, we may, in the words of tho old proverb, "lump them." The present dlstrutts of fu ture States or of existing States bate noBiib stuntiul ground 'I hej aro begotten of mit erablc, perishing fears and faction. Cali fornia was suspected of Becret or ultimate complicity with slavery. All tho men in the Union knew the hard feelings her penplo en tertained us frce-soilers. who wero their most earnest advocates Wo gave her ten years of pro-slavery, Democratic rule. Iho ten ) cars aro now up, and she Is calm, perhaps distnu-tful of some of us jet, because we aro willuig to admit the States that huto Binned and repented as sho did ff ever this thiiur of keeping out States by joint resolution of Congress could hue had any ciiunee ot permanent success, mat tuno Iiub passed away. No Stato has ever been hindered in coming into tho Union except npon questions growing out of the system of African bondage But African bondage has now gone to tho dogs, and they have mado a suro finish of it. Not even enough of its rhmelcd skin or disjointed limbs remain to sharpen tho cupidity of tho race that were onco called slaeholdcrs, or of that other race which was known to the country as "dough fuces" No State, therefore, will CTcr hereafter bo hindered or delayed In coming backlnto tho Union upon the ground of slavery Yon may think that the Irre- Bistlble tendency to union which 1 have do. , ',,. ' ; .ji scribed may have something alarming in It. of V Tut luenco 1 lib would be a itrava error. I ihlnk no such At the COBCKUlon Ot Mr. Seward ' fptCCb thing. The peoplo In any Territory want to be a Stato becuuso It is a pleasant thing and a good thing to Lmo tho municipal powers and acuities which belong to a State within the I American Union, and to provide by Ita own iTUE-NATIONAL-IlEPUBLIGiVK a , Jfi'i rUPU8nED DAILY., J THB BATIOBAL SlrDBLlCA ll yalUakaa .T.rj aiatalaff (laaAaya aiaaafai) f If. , mut Co., . ill Jtlatk atml, aa4 U ruai.UA U aakatritora (kf atrlan) al 71 aaaU ar aiaata, Mall .ak-rla.TvM.0O m aaaaa - M.alkaMA10O(allktMmaalka, (.MrtJIy U' mrm, Tlra aeplaa aaa fu, 3X 00. iiHofUa,aUJ i , THB WIBXlTBTATtOXAti MUntWW li MklUkal ararr FriAar Moral I Oaa tf Ma fill, M Mi Tktaa Mim im yaar, AAOOt Taa aaalaa tm Taat.iuu. . . I 11 lawa for the maintenance and, security of life, liberty, and property. A Territory ,wantA,to be A State and a member or the Federal Union because It Is a pleasant thing, and a good thing to have Ha protection against for eign enemies, and to possess., the privileges and immunities guaranteed to a BtatAby tho National Constitution. I therefore would not consent, to. hold a State In aTerriteflal condition; or to' deny It" tho advantagea" of fellowship In the Union a day longer than I should be compelled. Nor do I see uyUajpg calculated to excito alarm, anything trans cending the political ability of our states men, in the present situation of the frajd men. In tho beginning, practicallyfTery State In the Union had slavery: Woabol hhetl it in several Statea without disorder or civil commotion, until slavery raised itself in rebellion against the Government of tho Union. When it took that attitude, we abol ished it out And out, through and through, completely and effectually, forever. This la what the American people have had the sa gacity and the courage to do in a period of ninety years. These American people are a great deal better and a great deal wiser to-day than they were ninety yean ago. Those of tho generation that is now crowding us will be a great deal wiser and a great deal better than we who aro on tho stage to-day. Do I think, therefore, that wo shall lack the wisdom or the irtue to go right on and continue tho work of melioration and progress, and per fect in duo time tho deuverence of labor i--a I from restrictions, and the annihilation of caste and class. We have accomplished what we have done, however, not with an Imperial Government not with a pro-consular or territorial system. We have dono it in States, by States, and through States, free, equal, untrammclcd, and presided over by a Federal, restricted government, which will continue tothe end the constitutional principles with which wo so wisely began. They are scttlmg the whole case of tho Af rican in tho West Indians just as we arc, and it will be done with the same results and tho same beneficent effects. I have not riven nromincncc in these re marks to the conflict of opinion between the rrcsiueni ami uongrcss in rciercnce to too Bureau for the relief of the Frcedmen and Refugees. That conflict is. in its conse quences, comparatively unimportant, and would excito little interest and produce little division if it stood alone. It is because it has become the occasion for revealing tho differences that I have already described that it has attained the importance which seems to surround it Both the President and Con gress agree that during the brief transition which the country is making from civil war to internal peace, the freedmen and refugeea ought not to be abandoned by the nation to persecution or suffering. It was for thia transition period that the Bureau of Freed men was created by Congress, and was kept and Is still kept in effective operation. Both the President and Congress, on the other hand, agree that wbou that transition period shall have been fully passed, and the harmo- nions relations between tne oiates ana tne Union fully restored, that bureau would bo not only unnecessary, but unconstitutional, demoralizing, and dangerous, and therefore mat it snoum cease to exist. The law of March 3, 186S, which created the Freedmcn's Bureau, provides that it shall continuo in force during: the war of rebellion and ono full car thereafter. When does that year expire ? In the President's Judgment, as 1 understand tne matter, the war of tho rebellion lias been coming and is still coming to an end, but is not yet fully closed. It ia on this ground that he maintains an army, continues the suspension of the writ of hattat corpus, and exercises martial law, when theso thmgs aro found to be necessary in rebel States. The existence of tho rebellion was legally announced by Executive proclama tion in 1861. Tie end of tho rebellion ought to be, and may be expected to be, announced by competent declaration of the President and of Congress, or of both. For all practi cal purposes, tho rebellion will, in law, como to an end if the President or Congress, ono ur both, officially announces its termination. Now. suppose this announcement to beinado bj the President and by Congress, or by i-iiner ui iuciu, lu-morruw. an taut case, we Freedmcn's Bureau is continued by virtue of the limitation prescribed in the act of March 3, 1863, ono year after such proclamation shall have been made. The President thinks that tho transition stage has nearly passed, and that the original provision oi me uuresu is an mat ia neces sary to secure the end in view, while the bdl ; '," "?",r " "v"; "" "" ?ul,n;itiea Dl" C-ongresa seems to him to giv; I l.i.l aft nf tit a ten aliti In llmo nf naaxa onrl -""'-"""'' """"" ... pvv. nc ace 1 restoration. He etoed It for that reason. Hc felines to accept, as iinncceisary and uncalled for, the thousand or ten thousand "" """."" "'rK '" " " " tousc. I ogrcowith tho President in tho hope that the extraordinary pmision which the bill makes will not be necessary, but that the whole question may bo simplified by a I simple reference to the existing law 'l nus the Freedmcn's Bureau would con tinue, by the original limitation, until tho 2-id daj of February, 1867 a very proper day on which to bring It to an end. If Con I press should then find it necessary to pro I lone its existence, it can at onco take tho ucccssur) steps, for it will At that date havo been in session nearly three months Ought tho President of the United States to be de nounced in the house of his enemies much more, ought he to bo denounced in tho house of his friends, for refusing, in the ab sence of any necessity, to occupy or retain and to exercise powers greater than thoso which are exercised by any Imperial magis trate in tho world? Judo ye I I trust that this fault of declining Imperial powers, too hastily tendered by a too confiding Con gress, may be forgiven by a generous peo ple. It will be a Bad hour for the RepuoUo when tho refusal of unnecessary powers, treasure and patronage by the President shall be held to bo a crime. When it shall be so considered, tho time will bo arrived for setting up at tho White House u Impe rial throne, and surrounding the Executive with Imperial Legions During the delivery of thia Address tho honorable Secretary waa almost constantly Interrupted by the approbation And fre- ..- ! I,,, lha tnsv. fln,nntvat(v. .nnl.nu nmo uearty cneera were gica '" Mv speaker. Vfnx I a man of wealth I would ipend a groat daal to hav. for Pra14t A Wada oi Qrlmaa, I C7unwiI?, ".