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VOL. XXXIV. NEW SERIES VOL. XII.
BUKLLN'tTON, VI, FRIDAY MOlCXING, MARCH 2, I80G. NUMBEK THIRTY SIX ? lau Poet v y . (V7-. n the Wii'ted ICuon.) HeraM.) TIi ePonr:-'' nok ul ine oi:ueia ol lrgil. I't'M INTO XOUEatX tMEBICAJf. , .1'ipiter, the great, grind, bfzh old Turk, up, aim gJM, ana womu sou said, -what work - ury, my sou, in cn vosr teieippo. quick, r i .irap on Csriliagecity, like a screak; !.'ies s thi re a uangiu around DMo; 1 w.u t t kbt what be means by it. I da ! It I bun i k up and be off &r Italy, Oi if b -i n't. larrup him most mightily." lit u... t- j.ut liii wing-ed india rubbers on, 1 u j..u ci u M articulate Jack Kobbisuo, r i-i-ii I hi- Iii jan, busy as a bee, ' ; iriii Ibdo's masb-iuu, and says he, 'Nua drop ibnt hammer !ilc a hoi potater. '! i pui your fleet to "c that what's the matter ! Tb.' Fates ordain that u pi up a nation W h.jsc fsme at... f owe shell ring through all crct.ti. a, -r.l jut Mit :I y u duo t obey th message He'Ii k; o. k juu stiflrr'n a bukray sassage. liriw n I" 3 iir.c fur iHium, and br spry !" " h tia: t vanished in the sky-blee sky. A s li t, leva fX fti-k in hi chuttrrinp itn- T'.' i . - ""i d e ui-p on h'.s p ordered wig 1 m j i lie u u tbe tretlul pirrap g; lit- in pi, anu rtti n again he dwso't; "ii: '.iiiitu li i: J-I ncpluurul. At nuih lir calls b.- o.ouaiic- braw isen A jhit. I'.T'er, Fsrreeat, Sergto A i d ii- fit i ut l lint (tun boat on I be alj lu iui ili- -Laij. I kkadt ot lMiw'e)e. But liJt. cui.-l tl:i-Trja MiatageiB, Aii'l 1 kt- i luiv iht4 't-U'ired hiD): ' iinj.i i r.'.u- ' will )' u p'ay TIm-u- titatib. .amv a!i u i'i kmiwa u me? H hi i t nr l,.t . ii; .1 iii ici-ea band, v ill I' i" . i : - , t . u iii my land ? W.ilj c lUiiijiiih- "ir3 !!.!; 10 brae, Aiiil r a! icm a, ii tt ireacaeroD? V i c.-t huiigrt suit ire rvilii king and ?oarl- I V. . i r Cai'iii rVniDtSiH 11 g' lUc up bit dar ling ? f II . tii.- K'eat gritf which new ray b-.aom wring", le, aii'l liiutb, an! voat, aiwl all tntm ihii.r-. I'rocr-I, 1 do adjure yon, to relent, j V r if you d. u t 1 certaiiilj shall faint." Say- .tueas, "I am your moat obedient, liu: to May here don't artm to he expedient; I ar iiia;, I wander on this earthly ball, iiut ilisremember you I never shall; i'.ui if the cuort do Ubdertand beiself, nd abe nresuoir abe do,) that Imleelt - :ii.:u, i ft.re-urdained io fuund IA .im-c.-m miiire to Italian Ground. n't iiicilv like tt fltal away. lliut tlii-n again, I've not agreed to stay; i i.e lioit ii, nij progeuitur, Aucoues, fcacb uipht Ims.iW mv truuVb J eiueij arise?; ITbi. ei dfr con.uacd me to svt out of this ltd ; a M: itl ! 6tid t ir.--'i f." Oh cufcUr !" ciii the . imi i-i iuled woman. 1 No d'Us- i- tin mithii, Li., uo metaii. jui iiKu aat Km tut i! tin 'i 11T3 rock ii'J liercc IHrcantan iireii. ae tueeauek 1 RNoa, iiijw, rcai Juuo, tc iu:t - -i creature He mn't ibilut 1 i.e rflu s tea ure! ll tcuuii biui Mi r ai.i huu i t a eraTback. ml itn.ed aud aineil an I toaH-it I :i .rm tray back aunt un a suic.r. u 1 his 1 uiv crw kii't lipoid his iv'titic van. ciear tbroash ! 1 u ta.k al'vui otaviuz Jues decree Ttajii. iillc ' what a ptouc tuai, vuu be ! I ill, c'. an i leave me. lure atal destitate II a 1. 1. -t . aita tucu a brutt -lut ii ibe pods are worth a aiu le Dickie, iii-ie ilici il give yiu an eitrnal pickle ! I Ai l tn iii.lifiimt ilWi, vitrn I am dead. ISbaHtiie jour ei fcrcieuee like a pjg t lead V IVniiti.!y overcom"1 with pa r,nH fusrioD, M.i i-.n.Kii it: tbr iuihi d.siibeue fasbioa. Iliji (' i13B.1t'.' rLai.ltU5 tir tbr prostrate Hi t. 1..! ttt tn ini Kitir mi'i lnau ' 1 -I'-a , S' . - 1 1 ad ibe htm t paiby taiok, wbde those j 1. 1 1 u . 1 I. Nitju to ber pallid nose. I B. ,.. 11 il ine m .ruine, fiuui her nalaee lowers. ! 1 n tiis Je-snin sai:, and flasamg oars, .n uer culdi'ii Ifcks in ecstaey. V 1; I uii u-d on ber breast treweuduosly. I , , J iij r : shall ibis man get away T 1 I- ' biiiv Sre randt ! ah, what do I i r i-enae me while he atayed ? c l ui l bis f. ,:i hurt with my t i hi!- ; uiz-iKifsiil boy while I aas able, . i-rtd lnui tor ma lather's taOle ! a 1 aiitlte 111 luiHHtbt di-'iuk, h- ji'ii! (''! it) on his heartless t evt'oa'.ls r. Ii while thas she pus suuuse oer ijaiveTina; coeess, n 'ii wild luipeiuoMty, , boiiir Uirty-fuur fi et high, ii' i'ing wood, at least ten oorde, . ' r - t! e-e, ler taiest words i I.'- i .-I odi i. aukiii'l : w .rk ty tn.iigsss. Fate assigned, ' j, -ei mv p l..a" i.t l lijti iiad ut nr.- ie.l t-iwees, not I oclteu my shores !" urn tik- vS deadly dirk she grabs, j ie.lt seve-nti puBiM'tuI jabs. 1 he la.iiing bit Wood, aud the crowd I I s n-.-i "I- i.en surtey, witb clamors loud : ; fe. i - and 1 u I UBientatusns rtee. u'i the t-ny, and assault tbe skies. - .p4jri hinlt npon ncrilbow, i - 1 1 1 tjes to vrr h-r iubdel b au, - -in- -ii tbs liiax tig I'ght ot da; , . g i. oi 1 ii, gu tuiBK, tarns away. Ul I 17 In I ajittlij , i . - ..it.iiig .iul t" nc. . ii- r -rl... wing-. 1. ti i eiiouliiritigs. I6e.' : Tin i IWim ii.',. Shu li.' tS(n i with iniiwirtal speed. I An l si. .tit. e i k to Pint I'M Itl dsttited breed till- . s r. im. I lar away. f Ana i.. w t c'- tt.i e In in ibis ruined clay. So em .n -lie cut tl.e lock of golden hair, Hied on the s phllrM air FAnd Lit cci l;i;i v OI K FA MILY JAft. l. in nd I never quarrelled. Indeed, it t.i lie a frt of byword with tbe IL,-, ,i lit . tt 1 1 n they wis:-, tn express an cxtra iiioi) mgrecul connubial felicity, "As It - I'm and Luuise So you see "V I'li.n is e tiittiisi td Hut we did :;!' oifli'-ulty once, and it had near i o mi .us one. . . .mi- lntti i i.c of Turn's hobbies, 1c -!i .old g. 1 1 housekeeping as i t me luurrit d. - I jrltctly agreed witb Tom, to went .i" s sn as we re turu tt. iingt.ii.r. ..M-, ex, litncett tie usual . i t. ti - in.. i utiurcs incident to ' lit!c. I at the end of two ' ii J tiurei'tt fuirly settled . - lc duuiesiic was a r. pt.eulilc imtuie age,!'n-e ligist ball (it . t lso, in thin i-i-". tiod de-erterd , I. (. -.. ..ul no m ft apa ,. you : m 'i 1 if o Wl- v k . .v.. ... . a, r v,, i t. in wlncb.'i- i- n .t i.tiueunl in .-.si i-. j I ril In tn : ii lmfa.rtant ! t. N' witl.-tiiifli' g ti." ui.mi'rous I ft ei- . -i a' seut spij.iM . Mro McNally j t j i i lutuii'iv. iiu sejkc ol ' i d. uitet. and n grtt. .N'ii-. l'ii-t. ii." s: v. on 14 say, "it fjje j inly my utvn lault. Pdt was nlwajs ante. 1 .:k-, ai.d 1 si uulc! ' ate irne ttitti ias li il. t.niinn'" Jl us-u t f. un uut ul tie kitchen alter fiucll ti'i'tliw-. leilir.- m.il. leutlruclpil Ianei l .. it ,t ! il eeti.ti , laugh, wi . n i t !d him : near lum 8 " ir domes' ic's ttj.," be would fefgn g -pint '11 w 1. s-ii l.rigf te " at! litar, dtjurud ilcXally.notv; . fa il.tt jc. nttiac -ejia Drutt ol a I. ' t I .III KUti ll Ju' i it.: ee :i t heart I thought Tom ate. - 1 IS. tl XullV. tlKlU"h 111 Wi.il III k u u. i. i 1 t ine It Watt fine nf Tiim'a W1Ll ,n tl .jm dats lu make fun ttf prfrt- 0. c of tbem. He bad another. He - oa d g. ol say ti.-it turn would keep a i I - K..I tlitan llnit lit' TTMtfd in thia ' .ntt my ex j r s-ed w ili to the con In t c', tuerc had been a sort of com- ".s-s nmdc fjetwetn hp. If I bated dogs. rc detested cats, aud a pet cat wasoncof tny few iwjlil.it s. So wc signed a sort of hollow truce, and Kuver ana Tubby Itccatnc domes ti CHtcd in our household. Tbey were very good Iriends tliem-civee, winch was a men v, as they might otherwise have caused a rupture between tlxir matter and niistrcss,eticti being bnund to uphold nnd sustain hi or Iiit res istive apjndnge. Hut foratvbile niattcts went n swimmingly. One altemoen Tom ceree in to tea rather crlier than u uf I. Lou," tc mid, "I Lave a pre'tnt for you from grandmother. Vim nnieinbcr the large jar that bas al ways stood in grandmother': prior, filled with rose leaves I believe? Well, that is the dienticsi! thing, us Captain Cuttle used to say. How do uu liki-it, Mrr. Lou? j "Oh ' liie one niiidmothcr thought eo I much of because it came (rum ll illaml, and j bat. itlways liet n in the family? lam de j lighted ; it will loot hi nteely in the rloi , loia- Cilad you're pleated tny dear,'' Tou eaid li;hjin his segar "I ueed alwa-,8 tn be pturahlim over the c- nfi-unjed tl.in". at grandmoiherV, but I am u. re eareiul, now 1 am a married man." 1 had a lew private don bin to Tool' lmproTetnint as to that respect, but tbej did not prrveut raj ; . af ore when the neit daj be brought the jar home. I criatlj aduired the effect ol the blue and white ohmn, with its j;rolcKne lifrure, a;ins. tbe tuarble of the mantel and hearth, and Turn hitntelf CuDAi-xd it quite an addiii tu tbe room. And when I had filled the j tr with rime Seam, the rootn sun lied like a garden, and my pleaxure in the jiroent wa wholly uonll.iyed. Itii a itek or two afte wrd, that Turn eame fiom the office early to take ine to ride. Iluny and jtct ready. Imi,'' he raid. "e Iit no iimr to f(Mre." lum tiid nut c-itu- in o the houv at all, mt -t un the ott't. mukine i.ntil 1 waa ready. -1 Vim vhut tlw l.mli r l.ajr, lyu, ?" he ikiit, aa I j 4ted htm ; ' K er and T.il.li; are in the bunae and lailit get in tliere, if the donrv are lelt open " "Ob ? 1 vhat then ail," I anrwered eonG diliily: "but ral by oiuld d.i no haita, at any rate, and you oughtn't to leave liuer in the huuae, r.im." "X ver mind, he'a all right, and I w m't forget him ajain." Ana dirmnauDi; all care, we gave ouselven up to the pleasure of the ride. It wan af ter dark when be came home, and Tom left me at the door, driving toe borne to the a ta ble himself. I went in, Montting into tbe parlor a mmuent to light the pi" before aio uije op atairs. Hut, as tbe light flirted up, wliat a iUt met D'- lurror FUiek.ru evw. Ala ! my Uautilul llollaml jar waa brukt n in piece, the frajrmenta lay virewn around, awl the reae leaves iu sc-t.-treu i.. all dinctiuncov r tiw earfict "Oh! that bumble dug!" I txeUim-d, Mnoiuntarily ; "I wwh he a tilled !" Juat tlten I heard l'uitt euuie in. I ruaiied to meet him. "aUik mad with j;rie:' " "Tout .' Tom !' raid I, "do eve what that dog f your b.j done?" Tom contemplated the ruins, put bia hands in tun pocket and bejran to wbwtle. Xow, if tl.i re is one thin mure aravatin tiian another to wumankind, u ia to hear a man whittle in thia way. It ia so tanial irme, so i xpmive of ditubt, of diUlirl, in ebon, of mrjibiuj: .iuudiug to tbe feel- , ingf i.f a seoaitire p rmin. "Tou needn't wbiatle, Tom!" I aid, ratlir crosly. "I ili !oiarUJy would drown that burrid ltuvtr!" " "They'd find it a difScuh Brocer. ' desir," Tom ob-ervud witn u little chuckle. "Bver nwima like a duek " t 1 bean to be ft little indignant at Rover's i bi it r aa well n Hover, su I didn't take ! any notice of tb it remark. Torn went on a j little mure seriously " Loutac, now dn you know tnnt Kuver did lk aiet ? You shouldn't condemn evan &'f. without proof. 1 think it is quite as lictly to have been tabby. fatihy, indeed !" 1 answered with an in voluntary burst of indignation. "Iluw could the little thin uate knocKtd over that htavy jar? Nonpenae, Tom, your partiality to Kuver m ikts you blind to bis faults and quite nnjust to poor Tabby. She was far tuuu-h from here, I'm run. Of course it was your uIt, rouh d'ig." Turn's face pew a litile rod. -My dear," be said, with great dignity, 'yuu allow vuur leeling to run away witu Vttll 1 ernaim it win oe a; wen to raveni- gate tbe facts belure yot decide. If tbe ! door had been f mil erly closed, neither dog j nur cat could have cone into tin- parlor. xuit ine tea ueii uas niu, a'ei you iiau 1 trr eo up and take off vour things imme diately." Now, orJinarily, Tom would bate gone up with me, but to-m' t he took out bis Dtwetiaper and seated him-elt in an en-y iebair. uu. roticbsaliRg a single glance: at tne. Tbis behavior, iui hi- reftreuee to my liav I in lett the dtmr oin. was nlniuet too niueh. Up in my ruum, alone, 1 was sorely tempiod iu si; dnn and have a good cry Jasur woman's usual resort, iiut I tier c was sotoe nr inin-Uaf with unef, and Toni mould uut h tue i-ry yui ! dj 1 cnuketl eloun my tears, ratrraiigext my Ikur with due tleiiber atiuti, and walked down tlie stairs wiui us ...... utoch uigiuty a I mi iiim-sll. I 'l'ieii,"" 1 saeid, as I passed tbe srlor j d-ioi. -1 mu ready lor lew uuw." 1 didli t wait tor liliu urn 1 t.-ually did, lit t F 1,1 tlumi.eh tlie bad Hbd duwil ttiv i -lairs rather sfowly, bopeng that be Would I I i .in en. IImiiiiI liter. I.nwerter. but rueo I b-neuraly, loitkd uphi- new rwia-r, and i sauntend aluug bcbiad tue Hbiriiui):. It vtms ttsa first meal tluit we bad not gone down to togetlier I think Mis McNally must bate seen something a little peculiar in our behavior, for lio gate us both a keen lout, but as site inter ejiokv unless she) was tpukeu to, she "made no sign," but per furuied Iier olik-e at the tt ble m tbe iiual way. Indeed, thero waa almml a silence in tbe room. Tom looked Iiigbly iiidiflcrent, and 1 extremely sulky. At last, as Mrs. McN'ally, her mission bc ins indeil, was alsHit to leave the room, Tom sjroke "Mrs, Mi-N'ally," he said, "can you tell me wbo broke tho large jar in tho par lor?" There, sir," Mrs. McKally btau a far from the point as jwesible, "yc see, I was at me work iu tie kiioben when vex wint out, and for awhile the house was ji-t as still as nerd be. But, biuie by, I berra an awful nil, and telor.' I could get to the d ur. Tabby nn by as hard as ivcr -he could, an' lluter a chasin' nfter ber. Tbey ti-artd up tbe stuirs, as if tbey was mid, and right in to the tailor nnd 1 alter tbem. Ta by, she jiet run round and round, and Kuver alter nir, an at last the jumped right on the idge ot the jtr, and Kuver dashed light again-, it, and uuvcr it wint und broke all in pieces. Aud so, sir, you fee," she taeid, turning trtim me. to whom she had addressed tho main part of her narrative, tu answer Turn's iiu-ati n,"I can't jisisay who itwi-sdid it, for it was raly botu of thim. 1 cipect it was jisi like "ail throuliles lietwant- lolks some lault on both sides.' Turn gave n glance at me. "That will do, now, Mrs. McXally," he said And our "laetotum" deportt'l intu ber uwu regions. As flic closed the door, Tom left bistibair and came around to me "Lm.' be said, putting his arm around mc, "Mis. MeN'ully i5 a wio woman. I accet't a lull share of the blame for my self and Kuver. We're both very sorry, and will never do eo again " "Oh ! Tom," I said, it was my fault after all ; I wis very erase, and I'm so sorrj." '-Kirs and be iricnde, then," Tom ?aid, suiting the action to the word. And with that kiss ends the history ol our first and last "family jar." Two million dollars worth ol Cotton was received iu Btston by sea, on two days of last week. I Four thousand or the e"ht thousand ce- groee in Macon, (la., are tttcnding school, t t Jim wmii Rr.O. V. A. C. C. BF.NtniCT. rr lions lyD rnorairrtRS. FRIDAY MOBNING MARCH 2.16C0. The Pollticnl riurrr. Juat now Congress is in a flurry.TVashinjr,- i ton is also in a flurry.Coopfr Institute polit- , ciane arc in a flurry, and vent their cicite- ment in words which lie more wind than ' practical widoin in them. The hosts of j copperhcada all over the land arc in an ex- 1 tatic flurry.bel:evin; that the grand restora tion of pro-plivcry democracy is nih at hand, Uccuusc I'rciilcnt Johnson lias vetoed a hill pos-ed by overwhelming majorities of bi political frieniis in both Houses, and has giTcn some good and tome poor objections to its provisions. .More than all, President Johnion has liiniijcir got into a flurry. It waa well known that he bus been cicccding- ly disturbed by tbe orai-ion on the part of ; Congress to admit, promptly, the Rcprcsen tivts and Senators from Tennessee, to seals in Cougrtsa, and he has recently shown biin felf to have leen annoyeil unreasonably for a old a politician aa he is by remarks of certain member of Congress in refirrneo tn him-elf. In an evil hour for Ills credit, be yii-ldid tn the clamor ol the Vahinstin deraoerats, who csme to Ci rtily to him their readjust" to hack him again't all enmer'ind made tbeta a speech straririg much mote of the atmnspliere of the hunting" than of tho I'Utcial caljinex and discretion which should mark tbe jiublic utterances of the President. Not that everything which he said was wrong or out ol dace lar from it but so much of it itas unseemly and unjustifiable b to give an unfavorable character to tic whole. It might delight the groundling bat was sure to make too judicious grieve Mr. .Johnson classed togeiber as dianion wts, lr. Sumner and Jlr. Stevens, who though loldingviews on some point to which Ave and the roses of the tarty du not agree, are still eminent and patriotic mem bers of Conjres;, of Iog experience, and who upon tbe j-oiut which tha l'reiden mst attacks, vix . the right of Congre; to deride when the States lately in rebellion shall be entitled to admission to Congresi, represent tiro Ihtrds ol both Houses ol Con gress. This resonal arraignment of two racmber of Concres. ws made mure offensiTe by coupling with tbem Mr. U'endsll Phillips a mm who has no official retatiooa. no party connection, and no position or reputati in except as a speech maker, whore only vocation i to rail In ele gant Kngliih at whoercr for tbe time he sees fit to denoanee. The President went further and denounced the eour:c of tbe srtst m joritr of Cotiers, in terms clo-ely ap pmsching menace, an "almost another re bellion." Such language has altogether t. o close a reseablaoee to the old border Stale talk which classed together as equally guil t? abolitioni't and rebels and called for tbe banging together of tboce wlio by law ful and const it u tii na means strove to abate the Mighty evil of Sim cry, and tho-c wbo by icrjnry, treason and armed rebellion, un dertook to destroy 'he G vernment. If some dap their hands at Mich ademon'tration from the Heps of tbe White HuUre, not one, even of bi-i appmaders. will restect the Prtsident tbe more for it. We can hardly doubt that before this time be himself bas regretted tn"' he betrayed into the use ol such unseeioly and injudicious lsnguacc. It will ,." r., .11 ;. ,vnrr-tn wear away. As to the veto itself, though wc cannot give the weight which the Pres ident does, to most of the reasons he assigns for it, the r.fficisl right of the Prciidmt to pronounce it, if in bis own judgment and conscience lie felt that he iiif.lit to. is not to be questioned. Vctc are no uncommon things and wc luve known of eoiiridcmlile rxcitimrnt over them before now. Wc trust that the flurry caused by this last ot.c, end by the indiscreet language ol the President, wilt soon give place to calmer language and mure slatesmtnlike conduct hoth in Congress and out of it. We think we see token of such a chanje alrewdy in tbe language of that able Senator, Mr. Ffssenden. n rejortid in another col umn. If the House will now stop voting fur the iretious question whenever it i moved as it nctcr ought to be, early in the fetsion. nnd on roints which have not been fairly debuted the effect will lc good. It i to lie expected, of course, that some mistake will be made in thebueinrs of rc conetruction, or restoration, ami that for many years serious troubles will prevail in the Southern States, growing out of the rt bellien, its causes nnd consequences. N'o wisdom of man rem and no providence of God tciW i revent the existence ol these evils fur a lung time. Such has 1 ecn tho opera tion ot human affairs in all ages, and so it will be hereafter. We must all striye hon estly and faithfully for tho beet, and be b.tpe ful for the best yet well knowing that we shall fall short of realizing our full wishes. That tbe late rebels of tbe South and tkc deraosrati of tbe Xortb, always more oriess in sympathy with each other, intend now tj combine and organize anew, in order to carry out in a political war the purpose they failed to secure by the war of arms, seem tolerably clear. If to a combination of such strength for evil, were added tic p iwer and patronage ol the National Execu tion, whv cannot see that there would be danger of losing all that we have gained by tie war? Tbe democrats bste stoutly claimed that they would soon have tbe Pres ident, "body and hoots " Tbey have taken the veto as the President's open march from the ranks of bis party intj the camp ot his late enemies, and bare fired salutes of can non in twenty cities in honor of tbciracqui itin. It was because tbey feared that such indeed might be the signiScance of the veto, or at least that it was a step in a path which ones entered would sorely lead tboPreiidcnt to tern bia back on bis party and on tbe principles and professions wbicb gained him tbeir support, that the veto bas occasioned , . , . i ia - a excitement and apprehension among the Union men of tlio North. They hare I ! not, a? Mr. Becchcr saj tl-.i'y have l.st si! faith in Gj1 and iu thei.- own .aui , o t having faith in God, t'lcy also prwc to keep their power dry ; and they cannot be ejnvinced that they do not do right to guard with jealous core the obects gained by such ' tremendous oot in bio id and treasure. I Mr. Johnson tells his friends ttat be has ' no intention of going outside of the Union organization. Many leading men and j-ur nils of the party while not fully approving the teto, still iut full trust in hit honesty and subsiantial tiutb to the principles of freedom and true UcpuMiranism. It i', when we think of it, hard t sec how he can go back on all bis public pledges and pro fes"ions, and throw himaelt into the hands of the men, who for four or fire years have lieattxi obloijuy and insult upon bim, and who now, if they eonld gain posses? too of bim would only use bim for a time and then tbrow him anay like a sucked orange. The democrats uny yet find that they are reckoning without their host. Ut us wait and see what we shall see ; above all let the true L'nion men ol the Country still stand shoulder to shun der, refusing to be divided, and remembering that in anion H thtir strength. Tbi John sox .Mmtinu is Kcw York SicarrAiir StwitD's Srricu. The meeting tosu.utn the President, in N. Y. Thursday ereningjpa?arc to have been a big affair. It was called by Republicans and DiBwcrata indiscriminately. Cooler Institute waif crunded. and tbe strict filled with people outside. Secretary Seward was among tbe speakers. lie fully sustained Prtsident Johnson, and argued that no State can be kept in a territorial c.mdi'in in the Lnion ; that the States which ar. i'i the I'niou can not keep any S'ates that are outside from coming in. He said : Congress is habitually disinclined to this ex- tisnment. It bwitated about Miebisati and Mis-ouri. It reelel and staggered before Text and I nlifornia, and it cooto'"I tbe aatina in resistiug K-inaas; yet they are all in the Union; all now loyal, and mnat of them cheerful ami happy. 1 ayprebend Bo serions 'liffioulty or calamity. There can be no snceeifiil process for the re, turation of tbe Uuio'i and harmony among tbe Suits, except the one with which the Presldant bis avoaed himself stis6ed. Tbe President is in harmony aitb ait the Slates that were in re bellion. Kvery l!xseutivr department aad tbe Judicial department are ia operation, or ar rapidly resuming tis exercise of tbeir functions Loyal reprearntauve mure or lraa from tbia Sia'ea are bow tar.iing at tbe doois of Con press and have been siamling there for tares months past, asking to be admitted to . bile Congras pass law after law, ami im p ss bnrden after t urlcn. and duty a trrda'y, upon tbe Mates wbicb thus, agaiust their ear nestly expreaasd desire, ars left wituout repr sentatiun. For any practical pirtvst the rebeltion will in la com. to an end, if the Prescient er Cub grses, one or both, e Rieially anaounee it ter- m nation. Now suppose this announcement to t-e made by the I'reaidrnt and by Conerass. or be either of them, lo-iui. rrc.w. Io that cae the Freed men'f Bureau i coutiBUs.1 by virtue of tha limitation omen bod in the act of Marsh 2d, 1 ;oa, oae year alter Men proclamation snail hire been mJs. Thu tbe Fres-lmsn's Boreao aould continne by the rrisinal limitation ouiil Ihr M day of Feb. 1867, a very proper day oa which to bnng it to an tn 1. If Conrreaa boa.d t to find it neceary to prolong it ex- ittener, it cau it once take the necessary steps for it nill tt that date have bsea in sessica oearly three mouths Oarht the l'rssidsnt of tbe United Mates to be detonated in tbe bouse of bis friends fur rrfusing. in the absence of any nset?.iiv, to oecnpy or reuin, and to exsrcie powers greater than tfaiie nb cb are exrrcitd by any imperial madnrate in the worll? I trust, thtt this fenlt of declining imperial rower-, too hvtily trndersii by a to confiding t'oiigreas, may be fiTgnm. It will be a sad hour for the repub lie when tb refusal of ut necessary powers and patronage by tbe I'rwident shall be held to be a crime. Tbe meeting adopted resolutions, favoring tbe admisf ion of ail loyal representative from states lately in relellton, who were fairly elected and can take tbe oatb pre scribed by Congress as a test oath of un swerving loyalty ; approving of tbe general principles announced by the President in his annual message, and in his late veto mes sage and assuring him of exmfideoee and support in all proper measures for tbe res toration of constitutional government in all parts of tbe country. Tns JollNSOS MlETI.SC at Wssui.noion The meeting beid at Ford's Theatre in Washington, on Thursday evening, to sus tain the President, was run by the demo crats; and ii tbel'rtsidint g lim-d any ibin from tbe character of tbe New Vurk meet ing, held the same evening, he lost it from the character of bis supporters in Washing ton. Among the speakers at tbe latter were Sunset Cox, ni perbead and hater uf New England, wbo iuld tbe Republican clerks in the Departments that they were to be h looked alter;" Montgomery lllair, who said we were hurrying to a war ol races ; Rogers of New Jersey, the stripe of whose speech may be inferred from the fact that Umeral Monk of Ineliana, wbo whs next called on to spwak. refused to because the speaker before bim bad denounced tbe war; and other dtinoeralr; while among thvso wbo aired tbeir eloquence out of doors were Sen ator McDougall, and Messrs. Aiken nnd Clatnpitt, who were the con nee 1 for .Mrs. Suratt Tbe resolutions adopted were of tbe gen uine old irgmia stamp, sixteen in number, and alni 'st pro-sravtry in tons. The following is a sample of the batch: llctolrtd, That tbe grind old declaration that all men are created equal was never intended by its authors, nor understood by the people for whom it was made, as placing the African raoe in this country on a civil, social or a politico! letel with the Caucasian; that to give it such a signification would be to charge a large propor tion of those who were engaged in making and sustaining it with the rankest hypocrisy, inas much ss they were all the while holding large nombers ct what was confessedly an inferior race in dependence and servitude; that even if this broad declaration was meant to apply to all human beings alike, it does not follow that the Chinese or negro any more than the female" and children of our own blood should exercise the right of suffrage, and that while we are nilliug to accord to these exotic and uaatsimilible fel low creatures all the privileges necrsary for their personal well being we will never consent to imperil the sacred inheritance derived from our revolutionary fathers by intrusting it partly to the gnardianehip of those who know not its value acl who care cot fur its preservation." The Boston Jtvrnal says of this demon stration : Not a man whom the loyal country recognizes as a reliable and judicious Unionist look part in that mestug. The Sau'sburys, the McPou gals, the Florences, the Coxes, &c wbo ruled the meetii.g, while others of a still worse sump followed their lead and catered them on, it is sufficient to cay, have not the confilesce of the i loyai masses, lor tney provea oaring a lour tuyu luneceg. tut: met iiiuicu uuiiuk mut J(tn, ,bej jy JsserT0 it The country will hve none of them, and the coun- try's Prt'siilcDt might well hate refuted them his prtseuc, and inu h moic hi approval of their ilitnues and his accepUr of tbeir flat teries. II be thinks be i.eartin that noisy gathering the veice if 1 lie Aui ricin people, he is most sally and tiri;b:.v ui -:ak- u. j tl.i the Iljiise resjliiti 11. iffinnin - the I right of Congress to sty w' en r. j reetntative f oui the late rela.1 Suites -ball be admitted, Kaytuond and Hale. f New Y. rk, Smith and Kouagcau of KaitLcky, Pmlp. and Frank Thomas of Marylnnd. anJ datham land Wh'.ley of Went Virginia, voted nay. the v ,tc ul 119 to 40 by which the reso lution vt-a carried, would have again piased tbe Kretdmen'a Bureau bill, had it lep.eseel tbe Senate, and made it a law. The Huuae on the 21st refund by a v-te of 108 to 37 to recooaidcr the resolution. The resolution was introduced in the Stnatc that day by Mr. Feaaentlen, but wis not diacussrd, the regular order bring en tbe j constitutional amendment in rtlatinn to j representation. On this Mr. BuckaW, ' democrat of I'ennsylyanis, spoke, declaring that New England posse-seed too great a voice 1 in the Senate, and favoring the admission of tbe Southern memlwrs and an amer.d meot of the Constitution so as to give State? with less than a million inhabitants but one Senator, and Sut a with over three millions, tbrc Se-nators. 'rite Freewill en'- Hureuu Bill. raesiiiixT johssos's veto htm tor. Ta tht Stnalt of ttr Vilti Stales : I have examined wuh eare the bill which origiBaitd in tit Senate, and has been pa-ed by the two li otra of CeKierea, to amend an act entitled " An act to establish a burean tor the relief of frenimen and refugees, aud tor ether purposes " Hiving with much regret eonw to the cuoelusaoii that it w iuld not be eua aiateat with the public welfare tu give my ap proval to the measure, I return Jhe l ilt to the Senate with my objectuM. to its becoming a law. I might call to mind, in advai.ee .: these ob j -ct'uiw, that there is no immediate necessity tor tbe proposed measure. Tne act to establish a bureau for the relief of freeilmeu and ref igees. which was approved in tbe month of March but, ha not yet expired. It was ih jught strtn- Bwanutxieosive enuugu in ine purpose u view uemreie ceassa w nave enect runner experience my assist to gui le in to a wise con- elunion as to We policy to be a 1 .; ted m time of rTT" . . . . , . . I haee with Ungress th.- str i jtest desire to HVie 1' ,IK II1WHM l.V IUI1 I J '.IT .1 . V, .(IVI. freedom and their pni"rtj. a. I their entire independence aud (quality iu n. .kins contracts for their labor. But the h.'l b.'t in- in- contains provtiinns which in my opi'i. ranted by the Constitution, ai. I are not war- ase i,i.t uell sailed tn BCoomplatb the . u 1 in Tbe lull propose to esiab is.i. i .i .'iiaority of Congress, military jun-Jiotn n iwi i l parts of the Ui-ited tates cootainitig re-fiii;! -tvt f reed men It w iuIJ, by its very i a.uic. tpiily wufe moat force io these parts of toe I mted Stale, ta I wbicb Ibe frevlmen meet aU.unl. a.J il ex- nrextv exiei.d. he eaiatmo- temi,rVv iariadie. pressiy extei.us Be existing temporary jurisaie- iion ol the Freelmen's Bursa n with sreat y en- ; arire.1 txwers o.er thw St.t.. in which the I ordoiaty c, urs. of ju icial pnsed.t.g. haa been , mtrrropied ly tbe rebellion ft.s s ,urce from wnicn tb military iurliet.cn is to emana-e is none other than the I're-i lent of the Luitr.1 Stales, acting through the War Ihpirtaient and the Ct-mm ss oner ot the r'leedmro's Bureau. Tba agswta ta carry out ten military iuriadte. tioa ar to V selected either from I he army or fnitn civil ble. The country to be divided into dtatrieis and sab-datneis. and the number 1 ef salaried agents to be snip! n e 1 m ty be r.,u 1 to the ttumbtr tf cuuulies or pen-he in all the j I'uitetl Slates w lee re freed men or refugees are I to be found. The subject" ntt r vt ch this tu 1 itary jurisdiction is tu exnnd u e ery part of tbe United Slates, includu pro cel. in to all em ployes, agents ant tmci-ts of fiis Bureau in the exercise of the duiie idojv sol upon tlwm by I he bill, iu eleven Stain, it i- further to ex tend over all case affecting frtcla.cn and refu gees discriminated against by local 1 iw msti m. or prejudice-. In th.ee elctfii St a'es the hill suhjtcis any white person who i-iay lie charged witb depriving a freed man of any civil rights or itnmunit'.e- belonging to wbi r-i n to itn- prisonment or fine or both, wiiei however, j d- fining the civil rights ami imtnunittes wbicb are thus to be secured to the Jretdtmn by mili tary law. This military jurisdiction also ex tend to all nurst'ons that may arise respecting contracts. The I'resident proceeds to o'nject that tbe agents wbo may be appointt I under the b'U may not be acquaintod witb the leol laws ot the districts tu which tbey are sent, and there fore will be liable to errors of judgment. The trials provided for in the hill will be without jury, without fixed rules of evidence, and with out the right of appeal, and tbe ponishment not such as the law declares, but such as a court-martial shall choose to infl.ct. Tbis, be urges, is contrary to the express provisions of lue Constitutiuu. sal in ltfiincs f its safeguards and securities. It gives the Preside ot such s power a neter ought to l.e granted in time ol peace. He eay : Lee us not unnecessarily disturb the ceuiuKrcc, and credit, nud iu.lu"'ry of the country by declaring to the Ann rk- in people and the orld that tbe United Slate are atul in a condition of eitii war At present tbete ia n part of i.ur touutry in which the authority cf be United States ss disputed. tltfrnss mat m tie coiuiu.Ufd by iiiJittdua! s:k. i duoi work a torfeilure of the right ol ibe eaoia com munities. The country ha eutet ei or is return ing to a Mate of peace anJ industry, aud t ic rebellion is in tact at an end. The measure, i hereto re, seem to be as inconsistent with tbe actual Condition of tne country aa it is at va nance with the Constitution et the United States. The institution of slavery, for tbe uni tary destruction ol which the Frtedmei. '. Kureau was called into ex sience as an auxiliary force, has already been effectually aud t-mlly abro gated throughout the whole country by an amendment ol the Con tttution ti tbe United Suite", and practically it. eradii ation ha re ceived tbe assent and concurrence of most of those States in which it ul any time hail existed I am not able to discern in the country any thing to justify au apprehension that the powers and agencies vf tbe Freelmen's Bureau, which were effective for the protection ul fieedmen and refugees daring the aciuil c nitinuetioo of hostilities ard of African si rvitu le, will now in a time of piace, ai.d after the abolition of slatery, prove inadequate to the same proper ends. He also objects to the bill that by its provisions Cuogte-s exercises the uuusnl puwrr uf suppurung remgrea an 1 fieel ueu, a d pro vides lor renting ur puruhistu Und uwh.ch to erect asy turns aud Svhuol b uts-s tor their lienefir, urging tiMt a system for the support uf iadi geut persons by the geueral gmtTiitui-ut was never contemplated by the Cons itut.on, and that there is no reason why it should be estab lished fur one class or color ef our people more than another. Any legi-iation implying thel the freed men are not to be able to sustain th-m-elvss would, be holds, be injurious to their clitracter and Diosperitv. The appropriations a-k-d by tbe Frediueti's Bureau, as nowesublohe.1, amount to neatly twelie million of dollars, and be thinks that under the present bill double that amount would be needed. The condition of our financial affairs is encouraging, Lut severe re trenchment, he urges, is ueeessiry at this time. In addition to the object u us already stated, the fifth section of tbe bill proposes to take away hnd fiom its former owner without any legal prueeeetliugs being first had, contrary to that prow-ion of the Constitution which de clares that no person shall be deprived of life, liberty, or properly, without due process ot law. Itdoes not appear that a part of tbe lands to wbicb this section refers may not be owned by minora or persons of unsound mind, or by those who bate been faithful to all their obligations as citizens of tbe United State. If any portion cf the land ia he! f by such iersons. it is not Competent for any authority to depnte them cf .t. There are still further objections to the bill, en grounds seriously affecting the class of per- sens to wnom it is designed to bring relict, tt ; will tend to keep the mind of tbe frcedman in a I state of uncertain expectation and restlessness, while to those among whom he lives it will be a source of constant and vague apprehension. Undouttelly tbe freed man should be protected. I but LesEouId be protecteil by tbeciril authori ties, especially by the exercise of all the consti tutional poneis of the courts of the United Statu and uf tbe Stales. His con lition is nut so exposed as may at first be imtgined. He is in a porticn of the country where his 'abcr can not well berpured. Compttitien fur his services from planters, from these who are constructing or repairing railroad", or from cipitalists in n vicinage, or fiem other States, will enable him to 0. mmand almost his own terms. He also pessessea a perfect right to change his plan of abode, and if, therefore, he does not find in one eomoiunity er State a mode of life sutteu to his desires, or pror remuneratirn for his labor, be ' can move to auoihsr. where labor is more es teroie I and betttr regarded. In trntb. boa - ever, each State, induced by its own wants and interests, will do w bat is neeessiry and proper to retain within its bonier" all tbe lebur that is , States fully juMifies the President in miintain netdeil fur tbe development of its resources, j ing the suipension of of the writ of habm cor Tbe tews that regulate supply awl demand will put in these States. maintain their tewce, and the wages of tbe li o rer will be regulated thereby There is no danger that tbe great demand for labor will net operat in favor of the laborer. Neither is suf fioient considetativn given to the ability of tbe free! men to protect and take care of themselves. It is no more than justice tn tbem to believe that, a they have reeeitrd their freedom with moder ation and forbearance, so they will distinguish themselves by tbeir industry and thrift, and soon show the world that in a condition of free dom they arc self sustaining and capable of selecting their own employment and tbeir own places of abode; of insisting for themselves on a proper remuneration, and of establishing and ma ntaiaing their own nilumt and schools. It is earnestly hoped that, in-tead uf waiting away, they will, by their own efforts, establish for 1 themselvrn a condition of respectability and I prosperity. It certain that tbey on attaiu to that cun ii'iou only tbruueh thtir own merits j aad exertions. In Ibis condition the query pre I seats itseif whether tbe tyaitm proposed ny tbe j bill will not, when put into complete operation, : practically transfer tne entile care, support and c u.rol of four millions el emancipated slaves Vi agents, ors era or task mailers, who, ap i pointed at YY thugton, are to be located in ; every count) aud puish th'ongh.ut the I'nited I Sil cutainii.g Ireedmeu and refuge. Such a system would inevitably tmd ti such a con centration uf poser in tbe executive which would enable bim, if so disposed, to Control tbe action ol a numerous class ami use them fur tbe a:ta iinii:ut of bis oso politioal ends. ' 1 cuuot but add another very grate objection to thi. bill. The Constitution imperatively de ci iris in o nnect un with taxation, that each Si a-, shall have at least one representative, and 1 fixes 1 hi rules for tbe number to wbicb in fniure I times each Mate shall be entitled. It also pro- i tide that the Senate ot tbe United States shall j oe composed ot two senators from eneh State, and adds with peculiar force, thit no Stito. 1 wllhot it con-ent. shall be deprived of us e.iual sutfrag in the Senile, 1 ' . 7 ; The orig nal act tbe arsenceof Ike Sluu cbir , nfcBM(I because "their lu- P-e were then contumaciously engaged ia the 1 n.lliK0 NuW ltu, m,t cnaugv.1, an.1 some at least uf tbe States are Attending Congress by h)al representatives, soliciting- the alnwaace of the ccnstituuuual right of represtntation. At the time, ojwuer, of tbe Cunsideratiou awl the piss i i'i the bdl, there was no Senator or Its- I"" ..iii.liv .or' ii7 iZ.7uZ ia.7 ! j .. ..r , . . against .be good .LepwlH ot the cuuntrv.is an auumoi.al teascn ttbj they need, and should ZrYr.ZmZJ.Z. T--Z.I.L. "7 7",. ! 0,1 ,SJI " IbMr local m ledge, in t mt rr- f, , niea.ures iminedutely atbel.ng tbaan- i.? Ihe u. jfih,,,, muul !I . i!T. !! "L "!!? T. tr Jw.l le t0 ite judgment, lbv aM ubj,10B ttTSJd ,he I mt ,nKrr.i hail pVrmnted W 1 tie heard, i'ae principle is firmly fixed ia tbe ' minds vf the American people that there should be no taxaiHan without representation. Onset baeaWwa mr mm- to be ejweans by nil (tea aoui.tr, and may best demtod that they saill be txrist without murmur when tbey are vuteil by a majority ol the i-eprtawnUtites of all tbe pets-) pie I would uut interfere with Ibe uuquesttou atile rigot of Congress to judge each House lor itself, of the elections, returns, and uuilifica ttuos of its own members. But that authority cannot be construed as including tbe rgbt to shut out in time uf peace aoy Sta;e from tbe representation to which it is entitled by the Con- i stitut on. At present all tbe people of eleven States are excluded. Those wno were most faiihiul during the war not less than other. I Tue Stile tt Tenuessee. for lusliac, whose I saiburtiies eugsged tn rebellion, was restored to all ber I onuuutio al re anon to tbe L'uion by tbe pttnottam ami energy of her injured and 1 utuagul Iu ., teimmation they bad placed them auu betrayed psoitis. lteiore the war was Selves in t elation with tbe General Government. had established a State gotsiniuect vf their own, and, as tbey were not i ictuiled in the Emancipation Proclamation, tney, by tbeir own act, bad amended their Constitution so as to ao utsu slavery within tbe limits of their State 1 know no reason way the ctate of Tenuee-e, fur example, saould not fully enjoy all ber Con stitutional relations to the United States. Tue President u.' the United States stands ' toward tbe country in a somewhat different at t titude from that uf any member uf Congress CBosen from a single district er State Ibe j President is chosen by the people of the I Mates. Eleven Males are not, at this time, re ' presented in either branch of Congress. It 1 would seem tu be bis duly on all proper oeca I skos to present tbeir just claims io Cungms. ihere always ili oe uiUeraucee ot opiutou ia the commuuiiy, aud indititiual- may be gudtr of iran-gress.iim of the law. liol ittae Uo not constitute taud uuji-cti .us again't tho right ot a Aiaie tu reprtseneaikiu. I would in no wise ILiertrre with tue discretion ot Congress witb regard tu tbe qualiliiatious vf incniuets; hut 1 iioi i it uiy du.y to recumiueud to you in tbe in- erests i.f peace, ted m tbe interests of tne 1 l ui 'u, tbe admisMuu ol every Male to its share : tt putiliu legislatiou, when, aux-'ver insubordi I uate, lusurgeul, ur tebellioui Us people may i nave breu, it presents itself not only in ao altt tule ut loyalty ami barmooy, but intbepersuus ot Kepiescntatites whose loyalty cannot be que-tiuned under existing Constitutional or leg il lest, ll is plain that au indeBuiteur perm litem exclusion of any part of the country from re presentation must be attended by a spirit of dis quiet and complaint. It is unwise aud danger ous tu pursue a course of measures which will unite any targe section of the country against another section of the country, no matter how much the latter may predominate. The course ot immigration, tbe deretupment cf industry aud tiu;iue:s, and natural causes will rai'e up at tee uulh men as delated to the Union as Ihvee ol any otner part of tne laud. But if tbey are all excluied from Congress; if, in a permanent stitute tbey are declared not to be in lull cons.ituuoual rtlatious to the country, they may mink they have cause to become a uuit m treliogs and sentiments against the goverucieut Under the political education of the Amertcea people, the idea is inherent and iseradiceble ibst tbe consent O' the majunty ot the whole, people is neeessiry to secure a willing acq nes ceuue in legislation. The bill uuder eunM icra tiun reters tu certain of tbe States " though tbey bai not ' beeu lully restored in all their cviietitutiuual relations to the United States " If tbey have not, let ns at oucc act together to secure that desiraKe -nd at the earliest possible moment. It is baldly necessary for nie to in turiu Congress that, iu my own judgment, must of these States, so for, at least, as depends upon tbeir own action, hate already been luily res tored, aud arc to be deemed to be entitled to en joy their constitutional rights as members of the Union. Reasoning from the Constitution itself, and trom tbe actual situation o! the country, 1 feel nut ouly entuted but bound to as-ume that witb the federal courts restored in the several Stales, and in the lull exerciseof their functions, tbe lights and interests of all classes of the people will, with the aid of the military in cases of resistance to tbe law, be essentially protected against unconstitutional infrtngmeat and violation. Should this expcetitioa unhap pily fail which I do cot anticipate, then the ex ecutive is already aimed with the powers con ferred by the aet of March, 1S65, establishing the Freedmeu's Bureau ; and hereafter, as heretofore, he can employ the land and naval forces of the country to suppress insurrection anil to overceme obstructions to the laws. I return the bill to the Stcate in the earnest hope that a msasure involving questions and interests so important to ths country will net become a law unless upon delibtrat considera tion by the people it shall receive tke sanction of an enlightened public judgment. (Signs!) AxDXtw Jonvior. Waihingtoa, D. C Fsb. 19, 1865. Tux 1'osmox or the Horss. Tl.c Houeo oT Representatives, on Monday, adopted the following resolutions, introduced by Mr. Longy car of Michigan Rttolttd, That in the language of the procli niafoa of the President of ilsy 2C, leCo, the rebellion which was waged by a portion of the people ottne Lmtca states against tbi- proerIr constituttd authorities of the government tbeieef in the most violent and revolting form, but whose organized and armed force have now been almost entirely overcome, has in its retolu tit nary progress deprived ths people of moat of the States in which it was orgsni.pl of all civil gorernment. Ittialrrtl, That whcneicr the peo.!e of any State are thus deprived of a civil government, it becomes the duty of Congress, by appropriate legislation, to enable them to organize, and, in the language of the Constitution, to guirantee tu such Stale a republican form ef go-ernment. lieml red, 1 bat it is ine deliberate sense of tb.s House, that the condition of the rebel - fescre-, That it is the deliberate sense of ! this House, that the condition of the rebel States fully justifies the President in maintaining mili tary pessession and control thereof, and that the President is entitled to the thanks of the nation fer employing the war powor for the protection of unicn oitixes and tbe frredmen in those Stat;. Ths vote on tho 1st wai 102 to 3G ; n the 2d. 104 to S3 ; 3d, 119 to 26 ; 4th, 134 to 8. TI1K l'KKSIDENT'S VhTO. The Wants 11ml parpoca ot the 5outh. orirru nr axv. n. w. aniens. Mr. Beecher made a speech in the) l.rouk j lyn Academy of Music, Tuesday evening. ' He said, nsong many other things , For tea months not a gun has been fired in tbe whole Southern States in war. si completely bas rebellion been de-Iroye-l. There is no just reason aby, in so far as tbe whole pop!e of the South are Concerned, and their relation aud feelings tn the government, they should not be included in their representation in Concrete It ui just and right, also, thit these freclaen should be effeciuallv guaranteed iu tbeir liber ties, ami we demand that lihtrty here shall be American liberty. It is to contain rights of person, rights of property, rights of civil life, gbisof suffrage, Tbe Te is une simple principal that I think will meet tbe acceptance of ever man whatever was put into ths contitutwn of the United States for the sake of slavery mut emne out of it, now that f!t! has exorcised slavery. lltEXliKLVi Dl'SKal. There is a Freedom's Bureau. There was ia Congress a bill for the more efficient organiza tion of it. .Ul men's hearts hate been to-day excited by the tid-ng that thvt FrteJmea's Bureau bill has been vetoed by the President. I am s.irry that be felt it to fce his duty to veto it, and I aui sorry ilut tbe bill w: so drawn that be was obliged to feel it to be his duty to veto it. But, mark ! thi ia not vetoing a bureau, 1 nor an amended er reorganized bureau, but on ly that particular form of bureau which that bill contained. It does nut commit the Prrsi- j lab PI t i rr. : St af tiWina r a la rata rtsfcunf il no t !f ar. tog to tne black tbrou.-lwut the ri.uth. VTe ". lbe " b m r . acu a ii'ireau. .ana 1 cor less m it on reming b.s mss..ge it bas left a frofrund impression upM mJ B,i,IJ ; tbat lie urges mint senous i ?nu "MJ reasons way, in tne lor.u in wnicn Lfflnle t.e hw of tbe latd. Rat I telieve and am ,ur. . : .t,;, i,,i :, ronr, flTor , m ? I some l.gUtK.n that shall amonnt to an ef- hcint protection tu the black man than Presi dent Johnson himself. They are to be protect' rd, but they are net to be prelected at the expense of tbe constitution, but by ita integ rity. siLr laixatsr. Ttws atoetth cMttl eu(ritate without cot ten. Tbey cannot have rotten witieat negroes. Tbey cannot hate neicruts without treititg them j -sily 1 would gite more for two good cotton erupt raised by Ibe ftetslmen than for file Con- gre-ses, tbouja I highly respect toogreises. I h 'Id it would be better that the States sbtuli be brought into the Union to tnrrow, every use uf tbem. And iu this regard allow me to say that 1 cannot go with either the President or Congress. I would bring all in at once. They would let in a part, and let the rest wait anil see how tbey would like it.. I know I bey are etumbling on tbi" point- If you let in Tennessee on that principle you will Wave to let in all the rts. uranisms was.TKX rieoM THKsorrn. You are guiug to keep them out until you are certain it would be be-t to let tbem in. It is imprssible to give a certainty. H hat are the things that you want guarantees about ? Seces sion, rebdlion, the condition of Ibe frecdmen. What ! a guarantee of secession ? We want a guarantee that the South are willing to give it up. How long would you take before you would consider thit experiment as settlal five years? Would that cure tbem? The question is settled when they say, "We have referred this question ti tbe court and arbitrament of war, and war has declared against us, and we accept the verdict we low to it." Can you in honor ask anything more than that? "Bat then we want guarantees ug unst rebellion." Four parts out of file of tbe total property of the South bare been destroyed by war, and u not that a guarantee that they vron't fight again very soon? The population of tbe South ha been more than irrcimatetl doubly deeitrated. There it mourning there ot which we hate no record ' or knowledge here. What villaje has been . blotted out io tbe North ? Hundred have been then, tt hat cure depopulated here? Many, i many there Whole families extinguished and j lineage blotted out. Tbere were no bells tuog and n trumpets sounded on the return ef their ' sbattersu remnants ot armies; anJ now ao yoa ' I want a guarantee that this depopulated and I destroyed South will nut attempt to organize a war again ? ; Tbey are so sick of it. tbat for one hundred i yeais, cursed, tbey will say, be tbe ar.n that t talks of war. "But we want guarantees that they will gite the freed men their rights." , Is not tho constitution a guarantee? Is not the whole law cf labor in the South a guaran tee ? Is not the whole public sentiment cf this nation mighty enough, witb the constitution on its si lc now, and all natural laws ami laws of political economy on our sale? I cannot pay any compliment to the South, to their courage and to tbeir intensity of sincerity and xal greater than the state of panic and fear which I see in the Northern mind. You seem t be so stricken with fear that yoa have lott all thought of jod, and providence aad natural law, and all power of moral influ ences and public sentiment; but I have that faith in the caa-e, an I Inat faiib in Gel, and that ftith in you, when you wak up to the full consciousness of what you are and what yoar poers are. that I am willing to risk it if the South were twice as strong, with what we have now on our side They cannot be long ia withholding from the frrednaan bis rights guaranteed to him by the con-titution. But tbsn you say, " We want guarantees that they wou't m.' Idle with and J'soooor the public debt." I do cot doubt tbat they would like to do it. 1 juJe it from my nfn feelings. If I were iu their piace I should hate to be taxed to pay I-r whipping mysslf The bond l of the United States are the bas s of the national bank", and all the banking bu-mess of these United Slates are the guarantee that the national boner is to be preserved. Do you want anything more than that ? It is a new South we arc talking about. It has a new political economy, ll has a new future. God has said by tbe side cf lis sepulchre. " South, come torth," and theSiuth has come, though bound bend ami foot. Methiaks I hear the Sitior say, "Loose har and let her go." ctil ErrecTs or raoLosctn txcixsiov. On the other haud, look for one moment at the effects of a prolocgeJ exclusion of the Southern States. It is weaning the citizens of those States mora and more from the national govern- j ment. For five years they have not thought of Washington except to curse it. They have not felt the need of it. They have not felt any I blood running through them thit came from the ' national heart It is proposed -o make them 1 live five years more cut of the Union. Is thit, the way to make them love it? Is tbat the way to make them feel their need of the govern- ' ment? Let as cot upon any consideration teach these States that they can get along w'tbout represen tation in Congress, and without a close alliance ' with the national heart as represented In the I national UIJutt!cut ia t.vi ittu tni.i...iiiiu of healthy blood better for a diseased limb than to leavo that limb to its own morbid condition ? Is it not better to reinstate tbe Southern States, and have a current of politics from the North and West flan round and-round tb circle T It is better for them, and tli-refore it Is ltier for 1 ths whole nation. I am for union. I am for tha nation. The South is mine; the St.iiih is ours; and I claim the right and believe that this admxistration will act for the benefit of the whole. We are paralyzing the Unicn n-en in the South, and putting the whole power of the Sou'h into the hands of malcontents. We mast do all we can to introduce local gov ernment. I hold it dangerous to place tt much power in the central government. It is a most extraordinary spectacle of the times to se Congress gathered from tbe people, representing the irreat mass of the people, passing a bill and and putting, it into the hands of the Prtidsnt, and thereby clothing him with a power greasr 1 any mcnarca ever wielded, and the Free: dent vetoing it and returning it. saying I can not give my asent to It. Vetoing a bill that makes him so strong What if we had a Prei dent there then like him who sat thero tefore our martyred Lincoln, wiuld he have refused so much power? What if wo bail that President that was there before him I forget vho he was. Doyousuppcse that you will always hae a President like Mr. Johnson But I am mis taken in my judgment if there has, since the earliest and best days of our presidency, been a man more honest, more single minded for liber ty, who, without bias of the feelings or of tho heart, without bias of any kind, endeavored to do that which he thoughi best for the interests of the country and the whole country. But while you hold the sovereign right to criticise do not forget that you have an able stab, sin.io and an honest and pare man and patriot in your Presidential chair. me cosomo.x or the soctn. I want to say something sbont the eonditnn of the South. I say it is different in duTerrnt parts. If you hear bad accounts in tbe lowrr pans of the Mississippi, as no doubt you wi!', you will not bear bad accounts from (Jeorgia. If a man has a headache it does not Wlww that he mutt have the gout in hi feet; ami beaui there are bad spots in the South it dees not fol low that the whole of the South is in the same condition. If you do cot take the Stuth in till she heals ef her wounds, you will not take her in for a Inn? time to come. Human nature does not run this way. It it not a iiuestirn of abstract justice; It is a practical iuetion, and you mut decide ac cording to knuwn law and to human nature. I know the South will feel sore. They belieted in their cause; tbey were defeated; ami a grea'er disaster could not tefall them. They lent every thingmoney, fame, ambition, character and all; deep gloom overhangs them, and profound sorrow oppresses tbem. and tbey are ex-ee'ed to give evidences ot thankfulness and joy. They must first have the hand of kindness stretched to them. You must give them new hopes. New business will lead them to forget old grsvrs; new thoughts will check ll tears. Kindness and business, that is what tbey want. Tin Ties ami rfavs. On the question ot repassing the Frcedmen's Bureau bill, after the Ptesidcnt's veto, tho vote stood : Wa Messrs. Anthony, Brown, Chandler, Clark, Conness, Cragin, Cresawell, Fessenden. Foster, Orimes. Harris, Henderson, Howard, Hose, Kirkwood, Lane of In liana. Lane of Kansas, Morrill, Nye, Poland, Pomeroy, Ram. ssy, bherman, cprague, cumner. Trumbull, ! "ads. WiUi.ms. Wilson ates 30. a..... It ... 1' T. r ii. :. I Dixon, I K!ittIe, Guthrie. Hendricks. Johmon, MeDuugal, Morgan, Nesmith, Norton, Riddle. Saulibury, Stewart, Stockton, Van Winkle aad Vi illey IS. Absent Me'sts. Foot and Wright. Mr.Poland said his culIeague(Mr.Foot)was confined to hi Led witb sickness, but if present be would havo voted tor the bill. Mr. Wright ia a Democrat. Of those whu voted in tbe negative, Messrs. Cowan, Dixon. Duolittle, Murgan, Neamith, Nuetnn, Stewart, Van Winkle and WiUey Iredwoed as Republicans. The vote of Senator Morgan of New York excites most astonishment. New Publications, llaxrxss MacaztNE for Marcb contains for illustrated articles In and around Rich mond," sketches of events of tha rr ne-7 that famous city .and Barro'v:! at Hitr?" describing the burrowing habits, of seetsia animals, birds, fish and insects ; ilso article? on "The second life of Washington." "The seven day" fighting t n the Peninsula," an other cLapter of Wilkie Collins' Arma dale," several short stories of interest Editor's Drawer, Monthly Record, tie ax usual. For sale by Fuller. The Atlantic Momdlt for Mr.rch ir an interesting number, baring the first of & tcriee of articles Irom tho pen of Mrs. Ag asiz,now with l.er husband in South Ameri ca this one is entitled "an Amazonian pic nic. "There ia also a third series of extracts from Hawthorne's cote book, an other brick from the "chimney corner" and other articles of much interest. Tits SiiBiTr or Ciiiiistu.mtt, or ths Gen esis of the Christian State. A Treatise fur lie Times, by the author of the .ajocstae tstis, New York, Hurd & Houghton, Boston K. P. Dutton i. Co., 1S6G. We suppose tbere is no barm in our stat ing that ths author ol Ibe Apovataetasis a small volume which appeared a dozen team ago, or thereabouts, and excited much at. Uutiun in the literary world for its amount of carious teaming on ancient practices! and phenomena similar to what in our times appears under tho name ut spirit rapping, is a citizen of this place, whose pen bas been used with greai force witbin ths last five years tj expose Ibe sophistries with wbicb men cheat themselves and others into a belief of the essential righteousness of human slavery, provided only that ths tub, jects of it bate Alriran blood pure or dilut ed, circulating io their veins. This work it one of great ability, the general purpeso of which is to stow that nowhere and in no time bas there been any real progress tow ards securing for alt men anything like an equality ot right and benefits, exeept where the principles ut Christianity have taken toot and their binding ntfluei.fi- lei'iwc t knonlcdged that paganism in all for am help not the jmor and the suffering, but only givts additional power to tbe oweriol few, more rtfccluilly to drmiiute uver and ue fur ihcir own ends the great mtiltitu- e of the weak and ignorant, fheao is a gieat deal of rolld meat in tho buok. and one must be willing to chew it slowly if bo would have- it turn tu account for Lis own juHtl omrit'imtr.t. The book is a neat duodecimo-of ltiO pages, h.tnds-Muely punted and bunu ; and can he g it at Fuller ParsluoT Jou.nso.n's AtTuiins.ariir. In his spcecb to the Montana lelegarion, M'. Johnson raid : If I were disposed to refer to myself, I might trace my career back to the :og cabin, taen to an Alderman and Mayor in a village; then through both branche cf the State Legislature; then, for ten censecntivejears. in the Natioi.al House of Rreprtsentatiies ; then through ibi Gubernatorial Chair to the Senate of tbe United States ; then Provisional Gove rncr.witb a slitht oartieipatlon in military affairs ; then ice- President ; and cow in the position I occupy xfon jOU Those who bare anticipated a Urge rev enue from the sale of confiscated property at be South will be surprised to iram that fce proceeds since tbe close of the rebellion do not amount to more tbsn fS0,00tf.