Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 17, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 17, 1862 Page 1
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II TH ^ WHOLE NO. 9351. SITUATIONS WANTBO-FEHALES. For Other Wants Sec Eighth Page. A8^00K,To7^^m^TIOir WANTED BY A BE" 'peutabre Protastant woman in a private family; baa ao objection to making herself generally useful; can give satisfactory references. Call for three days at 70 Bayard at.,!third floor. > A3 TRAVELLING COMPANION OR GOVERNESS.? A lady Uderirous of an engagement in this capacity; her knowledge of the English, French and German languages will make her engagement an advantage to any respectable jiarty. Address B. L. B., Herald offlre. A LADY, ABOUT BEMOVINO FROM TUB OITY, IS desirous of obtaining a situation for a trustworthy, compe tent peraou, who has boi-n lu her service for the last two years, In the capacity of chambermaid and assistant . Waaher and Inner. Can m> seen until Monday next at her 7 present employer s, 111 Weat 14th at. . A PROFESSED WOMAN COOK OB JIOrSEKEKl*. -A CI n HIUAI1UU WttUlUU, uy UUC WUU llljur 1 , [Ill MI a..--.o or French and English cooking and fancy made diahea, ?i? the serving of dlnnera for parties lu the neatest manner; li a professed baker and pastry cook. The beet of reference from the flrst families. Can be secu this week at 81# Broadway, In the fancy store. A RESPECTABLE OIKL WANTS A SITUATION AS laundress, or as chambermaid and laundress; understands all kinds of flns washing and ironing and tiuting; no objection to the country; best city reference. Can bo seen for two days at 21 Washington square, A RESPECTABLE YOUNG GIRL WANTS A 8ITUAlion as nurse and laundress; can do up all kinda of xutislins; can do Hutlng; no objection to country or city with s private family; would do cbamberwork or waiting; best ?ity reference from her last place. Call at 23# Kivington si. A RESPECTABLE WOMAN WISHH3 A SITUATION to do the washing of some ladles and gentlemen; good reference given. Call at 115 East 37th at. A COMPETENT YOUNG WOMAN WISHES TO ENgage with a family as seamstress; understands dressmaking, cutting und lltting fur childreu, shirt making and fine sewing; would wish to engage for the summer months, If not by the week; lias city reference. Call for two days at 158 3'' are., between 16th and 17th ats., tu the fancy storo. A SITUATION WANTED-BY A PROTESTANT YOUNG wumaii, to do chuinbefwork and tin" washing; Is a good plain S 'wer and can do all kinds of ueivtlework: In i f ood city reference. Call for two days at 513 2d avo., bewe a 31st and 32a sts. A SITUATION WANTED ?BY A RESPECTABLE young woman who ia a good plain cook, w usher and tronor; is a good bread and biscuit maker; no objection to do the boutawork of a email family, or would go to the country with a family for the summer; good city reference can be given. Also a chambermaid and nurse with good city iefercncc, would like to be suited in the same house. Call for to o days at 96 West 20th st., between 0th and 7th uvep. A RESPECTABLE YOUNO GIRL WISHES A SITUA* tlon as chambermaid and waiter or to assist in wa hing and ironing; can do plain aewiuf and take cure of children. Call for two days at 257 Ka.?t Ittb at., second floor, back room. Has two years' city reference. A GIRL WISHES A SITUATION AS CHAMBERMAID and to assist in washing and Ironing, or as chamber . tnaid and writer, Six years' reference from her last place Cull at 218 7in av., near 2tith st. A RESPECTABLE YOUNO WOMAN WISHES A situation as good < >k and to assist tbe washing y ad Inning; is a P testam and has no objection to town or country Can be seen till engaged at iOt 9th St., o, po >its the Bible House. A SITUATION WANTED-BY A RESPECT AD LE To una ffi'-l. to do ch&mberwork anil wnitinv ouo-hamhni-. work and,"take rare of children; goou reference gfttin. Call at 'M6 7Hi av., near 26th tu, top tloor, back room. A8 NURSF.?WANTED, A SITUATION AS CHILD'S nurae, by a very respectable middle aged Protestant woBan, who understands the care of children of any age; ran bring them up by hand; la able to give the best or reference as to character and capability. Apply at it Union square, between ll'th and 17th sis., east slue. A RESPECTABLE WOMAN WANTS A SITUATION AS cook: understands her basinets In all In branches. I Also a good baker. Csu be seen 1 or two days at Hit West Atlh et.; no objections to go a thort distance in the -onntry; also a good wanner and it oner. Best of city reference. A YOUNG WOMAN WANTS A SITUATION AS CHAMbermaid and waitress, or ss chambermaid only; has ! the best of city reference. Can be seen at 2617th uv., bcr tween iM'.h and 17th ?t?. A SITUATION WANTED?HY A YOUNG WOMAN, AS cook, washer and lroner; thoroughly uudorstauds her business. Good cLy reference. Cull fct b2t tkh uv., corner or 00th at., front room, top tlnor. A RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN WISHES A SITU tloc as chambermaid and waitress in a small family; can do plain sewing. Cull a; 1*00 7th arc., second door, In,in room. ASTE/DY YOUNG WOMAN WANTS A SITUATION n>: ilrst rate c.os oi to cook, wash and lion; brut of city refcrcn'-c. Apply at 74 Ilauiilton avc., near tho ft in, BrcV'yo. A REHPKCTABLE GERMAN WOMAN WISHES A M.eution as cook; understand-. p.tsl".y an l every tlier kind of cooking; a private family p.e.'crre l; rcconimendalluii.s If reqnlred. Call at 160 l ast &M r.t., fur two (lays. A YOUNG WOMAN WANTS A SITUATION TO D general housework; la an excellent wos.ierand Iro icr; can bake all kinds of bread, Au.; In a private family. Uas the best of city reference. C.ill for two days at'fid Wcat l';lh at, bottrccn 7th and 8ih avs. A RESPECTABLE YOUNG OIHL WANTS A SITUATION as chambermaid and waiter, or us nurse and chain b-r raid. Has the best of city re; erence. Call at No.'J Gin i t.oetvveeii 2d av. anil the Bowery, second lloor, front loon'. , A RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN WANTS A SITl Atun as Urst rate cook; is u good bread ami biscuit 1 Baukir; would assist in the washing and ironing. Has Lho best of city reference from her last pi ire. No objection to the country. Call for two days at WH Drove st. AdlTUATION WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE WOman, as tirA c.hsh cook; unuorstauds li ;r business ui all its branch's; best city rotercuce. Can bo seen for two data at H7 .T2d Blwl. B.'C. I Iifi floor he I \v.,? M T. >vl..?.i m ati No boarding houso or hotel'keeper need appi.. A SITUATION WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE youug woman, a* good cook.-waklier and ironer; In... three years' reference fum her lust place. Ciu be seen .or two days 17637th at., betwien|7ihand xn ov3. A SITUATION WANTED-BY A RESPEUTABIJ3 GIRL, a* cook.waxher and ironer: good cliy reference given. A] ply at 191 East dftlli it. A RESPECTABLE YOUNQ MARRIED WOMAN, WHO lost he owu baby, and who hua a fresh breast of m l!., wishes a situation an nurse, or would take It ui htr own i e?iden.e. Call a*. 671 Greenwich at. tor three days. A SITUATION WANTED-BY A NEAT, TIDY GIRL, to do chamborworJc, waiting and care or children, or aaaist In bousev. ork; is willing to moke herself seiul; no objection to the oountrv; call lor two days at 163 West 2i)th i , h- twveu 7 th and 8th at,cs., in the NU, AR JSPECTABLE URL WISHES A SITUATION AS good co i and laundress; la also a good b -ker; good city , reierenco given. Call |lor two days at Ida West Sid sL, near 7th ave., In the rear. A SITUATION WANTED?BY AN ENGLISH ./OMAN, as child's nurse; would have no objection logo to England. Can be seen until engaged at 66 West 2U<h St., near the ?th ave. ; A RESPECTABLE GIRL WISHES A SITUATION AS good cook, washer and Ironer, in a nice private family ; can get good city reference. Call for two day s at I J ! West Ittthst., oet.vcca 6tb and 7th avenues, lirst lloor, front room. Am 1E8PECTABLE GIRL WISHES A SITUATION AS chambermaid and waitress, l:i some rnsnevtablo place, eltbor in tho city or country; good city reiersuccs given. Call for two days itl il Howard a rret, up st lira. A SITUATION WANTED-BY A RESPECTABLE jIX yi ung French girl, as nursery governem; she can speuk Vriai h grau> and English llucnily; Is .i very neai MHer and undi*rat..n,ia .1 a o . - Ing machine; has good tity reltneuce. Cadi for two dtya at 207 Eaat 21 it ft. ARESrEOTABLE YOU MO OIBL, WANTS A SITKAUon to do pciietrI housework or as cook, wn-h-r and Iroucr; has the bealxf reft retire. Call for two day* at 22i Shth sc NURSE.-A SITUATION WANTED, BY A 1'KUTESTant girl, as nnrau vnd ttc.<rn-tr<i>a, la fully competent to take the entire < har^n cf a bnby trom It-t blrtb, or bring it up by hand Itrequired, has tb? beat of eltjr reference. Can be soon I? ? two day* at 3tl7 (itb av., near 2 lilt ?t , scroti. 1 lloo,, SITUATION WANTED?BY A RKfl-ECTABI UIHL, as chartlteruiald und t'* or to aaunl with thu wanting and Ironing, or necbntwlirtma'd and aower ami to help take rare of children; lias gi o.l city reference. Call at 70 Fulton at., Brooklyn, lint boor, front room. CITUATIOIT WANTED?FY A KtlSPEClAllUJ TOUNtl 2J girl, ma nurao; I* a good plain fewer, or at rltninb r i a:u and wat'.rcaa; no objection to go n abort distance in tU? co. itdry. Oood refereneca given. Apply at No. 2% Eaat litb : I . tun n 'id ave. an 1 Bowery, top iloar. SITUATION WANTED?BY A RE8PB( TABLE YQUM. woman, to OS chambti'i.ork ait ! namst in tinan I Ironing, or to.take earn of children tut I do pi cn mining; I thoroughly understands her buslt'csa. II? - throe j. 1 reD> c Irum hertaei place. Call lor twouaysat ?l k'ct,t 36t'i at., between 7tti and dtli av . SITUATION WAITED?TO AT;.END IN A BAKE It Y Oor eontertK u try, Itj- a girl arc .0 tinted with th bnsVuat; Can give taT.rcroe* as to eharacter, A'. Atl.lre>- M.?\ L., box If lleruid oilier. Situations wanxed-by two found womb*-; oa? aa cook, washer end ironer. the oilier tia rhnmlieimaid and \. a'treas, or won d assist In lit'' ,na dtlng nuti It main ;, Itavn the bed of rlty t efrr-n cj. Celt ut Iff itb ave., beiwci-u |l';it and 2,'at sts., iTIrd floor, ftont isum. 'int o SISTERS WISH SITUATIONS I* A BB9PECTA. J (tie u-iyute inmlly; our lsa.i experienced and competent cook; Is willing to assist with Hit tvnabing;lb< otb< rnaclinin bt rto.nd and t do ; ue wvc long tunl Ironing, or waiting and ># iwingi Is cnp.iblt! to to cklter. It are tbti neat of oty rclotencra from excellent riimiliri, wltwr.; they have Jlred several ' rrsrs. Call at their preaent employer's, 311 East 33d ?l., bet tilt and Wadla^n ave? , tula wa?k. , WANTED?BY A YOU NO WOMAN, IN A PRIVATE fatnlltr, a situation aa se.tmatrrae; c.wt woikaarw'tiR ' machine. Uood ally lelciencQ given. Cull for two J tyra'- < yt, 31 av. , VITANTED A II'iME V YOUNG WOMAN. \LM()?T A J TV atran i r In the city, la de-lrona nf procuring a situs- I lion In a t rl'ate lunitly; l* n Rood plain sewer and very loud yf children utt I la willing to nuke herself c morally useful to her employer, a Home being u greater obje t th.ttf <>nt pan sn lion; no objection (o city or cotttury. Address Cviis- . line llovr-ird, box 1(13 li< raid ofllco. | WANtCD r-Y A RESPECTABLE YOT7no~WOMAN, A ' It flluittjun a* rook In r. |?I Imto lamlly; no onjm linn to 1 go Inio the country for ih< sinumrt. C t'l at h?r present I place, It Butt 9BJ) tl-t bettrren O'lt and Madiaou are. d % E~NE NEW SITUATIOWS WANT[W'O? FEMALES. WANTED?BY A KESPBCVABLE YOUNG WOMAN, A situation as ohamkeri^iald and waitress In a private family, or to do general housework In a small famll*. best o of city refeieuce can ly, given. Call for two days at 128 At- r Untie street, corner o\ Henry, Brooklyn, second floor, room i WANTED?A SITUATION, BY A HIGHLY EESPEC. . tabic glv'., ?? plain cook, washer and Irouer; ts a gocd I baker of bror,t i ami biscuit; can Rive the bear of city re1 e- t reuoe from >,er last place; fa trustwo thy and obliging. Uuil ? for i wo dak/ at tPO 8th a v., near i 01. st. TIT"AN"fED?A SITUATION, BY A RESPECTABLE . v v young woman, aa first .dais seamstress; would have no 1 objetr.iou w do light chamberworlc or take care of grown i chlKren; baa best of olty reference. Call at 3o3 fid av., be- t tWcen 22d anil 23.1 ats., accond floor, front room. VfiTANTED?3V A RESPECTABLE ENGLISH PROTV tcstaut woman, a situation aa uui tC; is capable of taking the entire el. trgc o; an infant from ita birth, or would t like to do chambcrwork and fine washing; beat of city rcfe. f fence. Call at 71 West fiJth at., In the hoop skirt store. t YJITANTED-A SITUATION, BY A HIOriLY RESPECTVV able gl.1, us chambermaid and waitress, of aa chambermaid ana to do One washing; Is trustworthy and obliging; beat of city reference front Iter last employer. Call for two i days at 490 8'h nr., near 30th at. ' WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE GIRL. A SI rHATION to do g ncal housework or cham'ierwi.rk In a private family, lias good city reference. Call be won for two days a. Nu. l 2d St., corner of the Bo.very. < WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNO WOMAN. A situation as chHinbcrnuiiil, or to do the work of n . small family. Good city reference given. Call at No. 2 West 48th St., near 6tb wv. "VSTANTED?A SITUATION, BY A RESPECTABLE Vv yo .rig woman, ua a good cook, washer and irouer; bos the best of city referenoe, nnd was between three and four years In her last situation; has no objections to do the general housework of a small family. Apply at the corner 1 of Graml and De Kalb avs? Hruoklyu. Also .t young woman who lived two yours In her l ist place. Best of city refortune c..n be gheu. No objection to do gt housework. Apply as iihove. WANTED?A SITUATION, BY A MIDDLE AGED Ainorlcan woman, who is an experienced monthly nurar ; would take earn of an Invalid, Jill a houackoeper's situation or do plain sewing. Best of city reference. Call ut 063Greenwich a'., between Qhiiitopur and Barrow. tXTANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE WOMAN, A 8ITUA VI tion as first rate took and good washer and irouer; understands iter busiucss in all ita branches. Best of city reference. Can be seen for two days ut 44 Carll at., near Myrtle av., lire jl.lyn, WANTED-BY A RESPECTABLE MARRIED WOluan. a baby to wet nurse at her own home; has jus1 lout her own. Good vetereuee. Call at 213 East l.'tU St., near 1st av., In the rear, first ttoor. \\f ANTED?BY A YOUNO WOMAN, A SITUATION AS II laundress; understands alt kinds of lino muslins and timings. The country preferred. Can be seen for two dais a. i23 West 13th tt The best reference. WANTED?SITUATIONS, BY TWO RESPECTABLE young women; one as chambermaid uutl waitress, the (v her as plain cook, washer and irouer. City reference. No objection to go a short distance in the country. Call at 133 "til av., between 19th and 20th sts., for two days. WANTED-A SITUATION. BY A YOUNO GIRL, AS waitress and chambermaid, or as child's nurse. Apply to-day at her prescut employer's, 39 East 30th st. WANTED-A SITUATION, BY A VERY RESPECTABLE and honest girl, to do general homework in a small private family, or would go as chambermaid and waitress; is a good plain cook and first rate washer and irouer; la fully corn potent to fill either place. Can ho seen Letwecn the hours of 19 A. M. uutl 8 P. M. at 18 7th ave.. TITAN TED?A SITUATION, BY A RESPECTABLE v V middle aged woman, as competent cook; no objection tiun to assist In washing and ironing, or go to tile country. Be .it of city reference given. Apply at 182 West 19th St., for two days. WANTED?BY AN AMKRIOAN PROTESTANT WOmun, a situaihm as seamstress and to wall on a lady, or to take care of ouo walking child; country preferied. Can bo seen for two (Uy? in the afternoon, at hcreinnloyer's, 7t> East 2Jd St., near Lexington av. WANTED?BY A'VUOTKSTANT QIBLTA SITUATION TT as chambermaid awd to assist with the washing aud Ironing, or tn do plain sowing and waiting; coul city reference. Apply at 2&J West 17th St., botween 9th and loth nvs WANTED-A SWDATION. BY A~RESPECTABLE' young girl, to do cbainbar.vorlc, washing and irojing, or would do the housework of a small private family; has the be-t of city reference from her last place. Call at 201 3oth St., atirM av., second floor, back room. WAN TED-BY A~ RESECTABLE MARRIED WOmaii, a situation as wet nurse; ber tlrsl baby; one mor.'hold. flood references. Can be seen for two days at 131 East .'Mb st. vjjTANTBD?A SITUATION A8 COOK OR LAUNDRESS. IV Best city ruferenoo from last placo, where she has lived live years, ( all for two days at 109 Atlantic it., Brooklyn. WANTED?A SITUATION, BY A RESPECTABLE girl, ns chambermaid or waitress; understands waiting thoroughly, also chamberwork; no objection o go in the country tor the summer. Be?t references. Call Tor two rt-vysat 620 Oik av., between Stftli and 37tb sis., In the French shoe store] WAN Till) -TUE' waSUIn^oFa FEW (iENTLEMEN or ladles, by a woniuti who can be well recommended for honesty aud capability. C.m bo sceu for two days ru 12d CUuUin piano, near GtU av., room No. 4. AM ED-B V A1 k'V: 5 PE CT ABLE At A Kit I ED WOMAN", lliu eare of a furnished hoiiso for the summer; has no Incumbrance; tlm Uc/t of reference. Address for one week, E. A., s'ation D. I\rAN TK0?BY A 11ESPBOTABLB Y0UNtTwOM an. "a r? situation as seamstress; understands all kinds of family sewing thoroughly; tins no objeetlon to children; can o;,crate on Wheeler A wlltun's or drover A Baker's sewing in.ohires; lias ba 1 three years' expei once in travelling to wail on a lady; can till the above situations 111 either capa- city; has the bet of city Can bo seen for two daj h at 207 East 21st st, WTBTJP AV AIT ED-FKM A LEgi AT THE LARUE INSTITUTE OF GOOD SERVANTS, corner6th avc. and 11th St., families and employers will iklways lind a goo t "chmtl'in ol neat, civil, capable women, Herman, English, Scutch, Irish, Amciicau and Prut, slants. AT I UK SJSKYA.vrS' IINSTiri T1S, NO. 113 GRAND track?Wanted, Immediately, tl t class cook% wis n?a:d?, laundre-ises, i D ae* and i C unstresses, girl* for gencral homework, and g>ra lately .unded, to till situations in Hi a'. iIim private families. Fancy hat trimmer wanted?alio one or two good milliner*. Apply al Noitb'a, 190 Pulton si., Brooklyn. CIIIIL WANTED?TO DO GENERAL HOUSEWORK; I' good washer and Ironer; one woo la will,ng and agreeaolo tvlll Hilda good home; wage* $1 a month; city r, lerollers re<iuiiad. Cull btWl en 2 aad la; 88 West ijlli at. Milliners.?wanted, a first rate trimmer at Mr*. Wnt'n, 491 Columbia at., neir Un i, Brooklyn. Wages $7 A week. Servants-excellent situations, in first class luimlie*, rrady for reliable help, to bo obta.ucd immedlat dy, w itbout payment, at Mra. LOWE'S elegant and commodious utile -, 17 Stanton street, th (ween Bowery and Chryatle. WANTED-IN BROOKLYN, TWO RESPECTABLE women, one aa ctsik, waaher and irnncr, the other to do y neral housework and mind childron; moat have the l> -?t of reference. Apply In Clasaon av.-., second ho'iso lrom Fulton avu., Brooklyn. WANTED?A TIDY, HONEST OlIlL, TO DO THE general lionaework of a small family in Brooklyn; must be a good washer an 1 ironer. Apply lor two days, between 9 atid 12 o'clock, at 6 W Paculc St., Brooklyn. WANTED-A GOOD COOK, WASIIER AND IRONER, by a aniatl family; no one need apply without good refortius*. Apply at W Weal 4/ib St., betwocn Ath and btli avo WANTED-A GERMAN GIRL, TO GO A SHORT DISkmc : In the country; one who a;* aks the English language, docs gencial housework, n id can intlk, Ac.; none hut leruiniis need uppiy. In pure at Dr. Gurnsey's, corner ol East BioaJtvuy and Montgomery at. WANTED-A GOOD STRAW HAT PRESSER AT MRS. Vanvler's, 6J 6th av. WANTED?FIFTY SKIRT HANDS, TO WORK ON frames. Those of eip-rlenio prefetrcd. Apply to Douglas A Sherwood, 61 and 6t >. otto at. WANTED?BALES WOMEN FOR A FANCY STORE, li reruca lu ;tl ied. Apply nt lot cth AV. WANTED-A I'ROTKHTANT WOMAN IN A SMALL family; must he a good plain e< ok, washer nnd lion, r, and willing to do M?"pi al ho'iH Wor ,. Beat ol reference re otnruu. impure at 270 1>. grew ?l., Ko.itti Brooklyn, between ftf anil 12 o'.lock. [1/ ANTED?A OIRLAS COOK WASMEft AND IltON" H cr. Uoo t inference rj.pi.icd. Apply at No. ll Mb at.' V'llllamsliiirir. vlTANTED?A OOOD COOK IX A SMALL. FAMILY IN Ml His country, mar town; Herman preferred. Good relereiu-e required. Apply on Thursday and ri.iluiday at 7u Bearer St., up Main. WAI TED?A SMART, ACTIVE OfRL, EITHER OK K man or Irisb Hroteitam, to do general lioiimv ork; moat Im n Hi at rata washer and Ironnr, pin In nook and a good 'outer of breed. Ooid city r Terra:* required. Call at 10 irj Ate s in it it ntmt lo & UrANTED?A GIRL, TO DO THE WAITING, CHAMb.'i Moik h i I linn washing of n ininll; .>1' m, ln< Imlin^ ilnlilrru: u uars $7; uono need nigdy without g mil ieietnttcr, lit II! East Hi St.. near nil av, VtrAXTElt?A FIltRT RATE COOK, WAHltll AND IT ironer: only those need apply, ivho can lake sntlrn , charge of a kit'hen: waxe.i $a. Atso a yonpg girl, from 12 W "t'2 Yl* ,U1'lwo uatii A o'clock, at 01,, tit anted?la kibht claf* millimbbs and trim"T mors. Mme. Bfc.OKI.INO. Wit tJii ! si. 1 WANTED-AN EXPERIENCED COOK? ALSO A OOOD laundress. Noue otbcis hand apply, a*JM9 Wast ifUlh Itrrit. WOTED-A ?.i;ic M > V. KV..I.II on SCOWH i gill, to accompany a In mil/ to Europe; o.,e wnj ?<v 1 itniiilcd with ihs 1 are of children and used to theses Jiap.ire at IS l.ala. rile av., llinoklyn. inn SKIRT HANDS WANTED^rojl WOVEN AND | ' LUU nod Skirts and for Lnl.ililtif. Also an oftbe lt,,y I ily at 85 Leonard ?4. J ? FRHNCH AOVKHTi < 1 n. 'ix DEMANDS?CNE GOL'V. I ' 11 \ . / dans nno latnille. S'adr in. salon, fii Lafarge House. 1 [THE I ER^IXNK KRd ' | | ' t. l ' l?s to' i-'ltlAl"" r '' ''TAP >" l-o f W YO YORK, THURSDAY, AP! SITUATIONS WANTED?MALES. A MERIOAN ?-A SITUATION WANTED, BY A RE fx apectablu single man, is conductor on some city car, ir a situation In some mercantile house or a position as forenan on M>me place where he can make a respectable living. IddrcssO. M. J., Tbuii office. I A SITUATION WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE fx ybung Englishman, as coachman, groom nr tootnian; s willing to make himself generally useful; no ohjeetiott to he country. Can show the best or city reference. Can be ieen for two days at 124)i 4th av. A YOUNG MAN, AGED 27. MARRIED, DESIRES TO 1 obtain employment either at the dia'i orouiol doors; tas been eight years with Uls last employer, for leaving shorn he can give satisfactory reasons, and to whom he eon efer in regard to character, Ac.; will work for a moderate talary. Address A. U. D., box 3,164 Post office. AS COACnMAN.?WANTED, A SITUATION, BY A sespectable mat), who nndnistands his business; Is a narried man, without a family; is capable t f taking care 0!' a arden; is wilting to make himself generally useful; is a good nllker; beat reference; country preferred. Call f?r three lays at No. 7 Washington St., llrst floor. . A YOUNG MAN WANTS A SITUATION A3 PORTER; can drive and take care of horses; or to learn tny respectable trade: city references; can glee good aeeurity. f required Address W. Holding, 107 West 82d St., or Ueraid >ffice, for two days. A RESPECTABLE MIDDLE AGED MAN, A STRANGER in the city, wishes a situation as gardner; thoroughly understands Ids business. Cull at 82 ''.'ouster st., to-day from ) A M lilt A r> M CALIFORNIA.?A SITUATION -WANTED, BY AN American man, single, to go to California Willi some respectable parly, intake charge of some Crt.1 class fruit ranch or some business in S.tu 1 rauclscos Address (J. M. J., box 201 Times offlt e. From #sj to $100 will be presented to any person procuring the advertiser an appointment as capIain's or purser's clerk, or a similar appointment yielding a moderate salary. Address A. Cavendish, box 2,122 New York Post office. WANTED-BY A YOUNG MAN, A SITUATION AS porter, shipping clerk, salesman, or assistant bookkeeper; city references as to character and ability to till 1 he positions mentioned, given from employers of the last 12 years. Address Zouave, box 211 Ilcrahl nlllce. WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG MAN, A situation In a wholes ile and retail grocery Horn; has had but little experience at the business, and that in a country store. Is willing to mako himself generally nseiul. If employed in a wholesale store tould solicit a large amount of trade from nromiuenl places through the States of Pcnn gylvaniu, New York nnd Connecticut. Can give good city and country references In regard to his honesty, moral character ami steady habits. State when and where an interview ran bo hud, when it will receive Immediate attention. Will accept a moderate salary. Address G. U., box 12a Herald otlice, for two day*. WANTED?A SITUATION AS P'ORTER OR CLERIC IN a wholesale house down town, by a young Amerleau man, 22 years of age; is-strong anil active and willing to make himself generally tiselttl. Tim b -st of city refer noo. given as to general character. Address E. C. M., Herald office. WANTED?SITUATIONS. BY A MAN AND WIFE on a form; understand their business in all Its branches Can be seen for two days at 152 Washington St., room No. 2. WANTED?A SITUATION, BY A YOUNG MAN, TO take care of horses and to a-sist in the garden; can milk If required; no objection to go In the country. Call for two days a t 110 East 2.1a st. WANTED?A SITUATION, BY A YOUNG MAN. WHO has had some years' experience In a wholesale cloth house, and who has travelled West for a tailors' trimming house, ami can inllnenco some Western trade. References A1. Address A. E. W., box 185 Herald office. YITANTED-A SITUATION,t BY A YOUNG ENGLISH tr man, as porter In a store, or to work lu a gentleman's iBiuiiy, ur an/ vuivi ?:ui|'H'jr luum. iihi wm* iv? moderate wages tbo lirst tlx mouths. Actress J. Westwood, Herald office. WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNO MAN, A Munition as carmau or teamster. Best references. Apply for two days at 69 1'roepect. at., Brooklyn. TITANTED?EMPLOYMENT, BY A YOUNO MAN TV from the country: writes plainly; is Mildly temperate, and not afraid of work; references" gtren. Address 8. M , Herald office. WANTED?BY AN AMERICAN YOUNO MAN, WHO has hud eighteen years experience In hotel business a situation as steward or barkeeper. Best of reference given. Apply to the head barkeeper at French's Hotel for two days ?KA WILL BE PAID BY THE ADVERTISER TO ANY ?PUV/ person procuring for him a situation a* conduct,uor driver on any railroad in thiscity urBrooklyu. Address <?. G. Hur on, box 137 Ilerald olll o. HELP WANTED?MALES. Agents, send for our circular, mailed free. prize and portrait packet, union and receipt packet, prize packet for the million. excelsior stationery packet. packets wrrn and without jewelry. headquarters for stationery packets. IlASKINS A CO., 36 Bookman street, New York. Aoent-if you wish to invest a small capital in a paying business Examine tho merits of tho multomicuoon, Call and ace it, or rood stamp for circular. ? H. V. RrC*AHJ?M A CO , 102 Nassau street ,N. Y. Agents of activity and energy can make hum $3 to $10 p. r duv l>v enraging in the sulo of the VALUABLE PRIZE STATIONERY, recipe package and envelope. Our Stationery is superior, and our Jewelry consist* of forty varieties, each article manufactured with autistic taste. For information send for a circular; mailed free. KICKAKDS A CO., 102 Nassau street, N. Y. Agents.?the dime package. panphrophosium prize package, PRICE 10 -CENTS. the dime package contains 10 articles, all new and original. each package has a gift of jewelry. Agents can inako nearly 109 per cent. Scud stamp for a circular. W. II. OATELY a CO , 10' .Nassau street. Agents wanted-in every state of the Union, to sell Dodin's Patent Kerosene Oil Burner or Fluid Lamp; has no com petition; over 100 per cent pr. >(it to agents. Samples sent on the receipt of four rod stamps. Call on or address Joseph Dodln, 22 Dunne St., New York. Boy wanted-to drive horses and be oknkrally useful; must he active, good tempered and strictly honest; a'te, 12 to 20. Apply at 37 East lath st., belwoeu i and 7 P. M. Boy wanted?in a lace and embroidery store; a nice, neat boy, of goo 1 address ami appearance, good disposition, ami living with bia parents. Apply at Hatha way's, M7 Bioulway. Druo cleric wanted?one wiio understands the city retail trade. Apply at Neil's drug store, 3d gv., between l2tMli and 121st sis., llarlom; one who can speak Herman preferred. Reference required. STEADY EMPLOYMENT.-#U WEEKLY EASILY made. Send til wen rests (in silver) to W. Hood, 157 Monroe street. New York, for his great book, "10J Ways to Make Money.'' It Is worth $100 to any one desiring employment. WANTED-A STEADY, MIDDLE AUKD MAN, FULLY able to take charge, or and conduct a first class fruit, tea and wine store; good reference In answer to this re<|ii!i . e 1 as to honesty and respectability. Address box 107 Ileiald olSce. WANTED?FOR SHORT WHALING VOVAOES, TEN stout voting men, also coopers, carpenters and blacksmiths. Apply Immediately at 67 West at., corner of Rector at., up stairs. WANTED?FIRST CLASS BOOK AGENTS. BEND FOR a circular. A chance to make twenty dollars per day. WHILT a YOST, Philadelphia. 'TITAN TED?A YOUNG MAN TO TRAVEL. IIE TV must have $7$ - ash. Inquire a: 74 Chatham at., at the oOlee, for Doctor, between 4 and o P. M. WANTED?A MAN WIIO THOROUGHLY UNDER stands the manufacture ot whiskey vinegar. Good wages given. Apply at 418 Columbia St., Brooklyn. WANTED-A YOUNO MAN, TO ATTEND IN A Retail dry goods store; one acquainted with the hosiery department preferred. Apply at a# Fulton at., corner of Prospect, Brooklyn, WANTED?SEVBBAL SMART AOENTS TO SELL itbot.graphs and vMtMla town and country; must be well recommended and lu every way reliable, flood men can tnakc plenty ol money. Address J. Hall, box I,Itsti l'ost oll'i p, New York. \1TANTSD-A BARTENDER AND TWO WAXTEEB ALL f* 10 Kp *k Herman; a cook wno uii cook meats ana pastry, and carer; a giil to wash. iron, ecrttb ami wash uUlioa. Apply Immediately at llio Fraukfort, corner of William an.l Frankfort ste. WANTBD?IN A COAL OFFICE, A YOUNG MAN OF experience and good .wiliest; inu?t Write well un<1 bo quick at ugnrvft. None oilier* need apply. Miliary moderate. Address In own handwntiu,;, with real name, age, inference nnd residence, box 1,26 PoNtoiIloo. WAMTKD-A SALBMM AN, TIIOKOl iIII l.Y .U'ljll A I N f ed with tire xliou trade, a competent man. who can .tilluciu c n good connection, may oblai.i a permanent 'UnaJan. Address, with partlenlara, box 3,121) l ost otllce. Ainn ?AUENT.-I WANTED, TO OPMj AM OPPIOS qpXl/Y/. nnd take the wholesale a ,. ney in overy Stuto for ail of Lloyd a Great Military Maps, u*. d by our Commandvrin-CbirC. The chrnpelt Mapa In tire world. A < an be rondo on thcec M i pa in i a. a State. l.tXM,OOUcopiea of one ol my map* have already boon Mold. A isn(n in rp to go to Unlllornin, Kii 'lanil and O.ibo. Agent also wanted In every county. S. tnl 81 for sample.-. and cliculara. J. T. LLt/Vxl, ltd C'tadwuy. |U\n UIOB1RI WANTED?ON A RAILROAD in iJUU Now Jersey. Wagea (1 a day. Apply on board the steamtoat Aurora, foot of Kobiiisou at., before 3 o'clock eaoh day. Till'! THVIHON. A GLUM AN WATCII MAKER, WHO UNDERSTANDS il. necordeiiii, inelodoon and plnoo tunfhg and vcpa'rlnir, i *o soft emitter jewelry work, wl her, a place. Apply at 2p Jhrystleet, room 2. V' THOttOUtiIILY EXPERIENCED ENGRAVEirANli l\ cnoheecr desires aritunllon; nndei stands how to mould nd flltch.ine ornaments for presentation swords. Address - 11 /en mage is 2d 2d av. t 'i in itr UTikr AiO~ARTIST WTNTBTV^IYCX l, i,. > > . 1 Torald oHIce. t *">'!: \- 1 ' v uf GARDENER, WELL ~AO v io liial ganlenlnj and the cullli ai ? ,iv it situation at a re/notiAble snla , I ii '' 're at M Jvliu el., seed ( I Gibt ?* *V tms ? j;<gh(H I'sgr. i RK H RIL 17, 1802.?TRIPLE SI IMPORTANT SPEECHES IN CONGRESSrhe Conservative Policy of the

Government. STATES CANNOT COMMIT SUICIDE. What Shall be Done with the Negroea I 4o., 4c., 4c. Conflavulloii of ((tbrl Properly. When tho bill for the abolition of alavary 'n the Die iiict of Columbia reAdod in the Houfee <-u Thursday, tho 10Mi just., Mr. WinnES of M<1., uiovnl io lay it aside. I.ost. Tli# bill in nucMkin wts^tben taken up, when Mr. Tiioiu?, of ilu-p., mode a speech, in the course of which ho said:?Tbo solution <>f the diilluiilt pro-, blems of rttflkb au-.l Uuty iuvolved in the present state of affairs must he found in the careful study of tho principles of the constitution and the just and logical applica tion of them to this ne\v wndHion of things. It Is by no nor-ow and rigid construction of the words of tho constitution that the potvers and 1111110.4 of Congrots on tbe^e subjects are to he ascertains. Every provision must bo fairly construed in view of iho great ob.iocis the constitution was ordained to oilect, and with tho lull recognition of the powers resulting irotn clear inipllontjon, as well as express grant. In my humble judgment there has been and is now but cue issue before tho country, and that is, whether the constitution of tho I'nitod Stoles shad be the supreme law of tho land. That eon-dilution was formed by tho people of tiiu United States. It acts not upon tho Slatos, nor through the States upon 11s as citizens of tho several States, but directly upon us as citizens of the United St at "8, claiming on the one hand our allegiance, ami giving to us on the other its protection. The doctrine- as to the supremacy of the national government within its sphere, aud of the reserved rights of tho States, are elementary. Between them there is no necessary conIIlot. Each is tho complement of the other; both \ itul parts of that { system under whose admirable distribution and adjustment of powers tho people of the United States have had for seventy years incomparably tho best anil most beneficent government the world has over known; a government now imperilled, not by reason of any inherent delect or auy want of wisdom or foresight in its founders; not because we hav.e outgrown its provisions; not because it is behind the ago, but because it lias fallen upon an age not worthy of It, which has failed to appreciate the spirit of wisdom, prudence and moderation in which it was founded. Such being the relation of tho govortiment of tho United States to its citizens and to tho States, tho first uuenion that arises is, how far this relation is affected by the fact that several of the States have assumed, by ordinaucos of secession (so-eallod), to separate themselves from tho Union. There is not a clause < r word in the constitution which looks to separation. It lias careful provisions for its amendment, none for its destruction; cajiacity for expansion, m no for contraction; n door tor new States to como in, none for old or new ones to go out. An ordinance of secession has no legal meaning or force, is wholly inoperative and void. The constitution, and tho laws aud treaties made under it, tho people havo declared'-shall bo tho supreme laud of the laud, and tho Judges in every State shall bo bound thereby, anything in the c institution or laws of any State to tho contrary notwithstanding." The act of secc-ion, therefore, cannot change in the least degree th>- logal relation of the State to the Union. Xo provision of the constitution of tbo Unitod States, no law or treaty of tho Unitod Suites can be abrogated or impaired thereby. Xo citizen of tbo United St-ties residing in the Seceded States i?, by such ordinance of recession, dc privcd of the just protrction of or exeropi->d from any ol' his duties to the United States. In rap' aion of law the reciprocal duties of protection and allrgjnce remain unatTtc'ed. After tho act of seceHfam, ifcc province and du^r of Ilia government of the United -'Utcj are the same, according to the full measure of it.? ability, ua be foro, to enforce in every part of the Union, and over every inch of its territory, the constitution and I iws of tlie United States. It is tho necessary result of tlu-so principles that no State can abdicate or forfeit tho rights of its citizens to tlio protectioil of tho constiiution of the Uuited States or the privileges and blessings of the Union which that constitution secures and mikes perpetual. The primary, paramount allegiance of every citizen of tho Unitod States is to tho nation, and theStato authorities can uo more impair that allegiance than a county court or a viiiago constable, it Is also the plaiu and necessary conch.aion, from tho principles before statod. that a Stato cannot commit treason. Under the constitution of Ihu United States persons only can com mit treason. The persona who for tho ti f ting hold the ofliccs under a State government t. v .i.livlJually commit irwuon, the acts of thi St- ulcers, traua oending their auth' n'?y am! in lontlict witu tflb constitution of tho United Siates, involve In their guilt no man who has not himself lovb <1 war against the United States or adhered to their enemies, givlug thsm aid and coinfort. As a Stato cannot commit tiio crimo of treason, it cannot iucur a forfeiture of its powers and functions as tho penalty of treason. Tlio punishment provided for traitors is the remit of judicial trial, ecu; let ton and Judgment, llow to null t a State, the constitution or the court, tho mode of trial, tho form of judgment, and process of execution yet exist in yi-miio lejti. Tho majority of tho voters of a Stale cannot deprive the minority of tho rights secured to thorn by tho constitution of tho United Status. Souio of those rights may be kept lu abeyance. Tbclr oxerci-o " may be ovorbjruo l?y superior phyeical force. Thoy uiay sleep, but it Is not tho <: op of death. They are integral parts of Ibe c nslltut.on, ami can ouly perish when the constitution perishos. There Is nothing in tho doctrines of nullilication or secession more disloyal to the constitution, more fatal to tho ruiou, than this doctrine of State suicide. It is tho gospel of anarchy, the philosophy of dissolution. Nor by carrying out this doctriuo of tho destruction or forfeiture of ihi State organization would anything be gained for tho causo of freo lom. Slavery exists by the local municipal law, and would not be abolished unless you go ouo step further and hold tUal Willi iho lota of the Stale organization the institutions, laws and civil relations of tbo states perish. Now, la cane or conquest, even though the people of the conquered territory cbougo their allegiance, their relation* to each other nnd'thcir rights ol property remain undisturbed. The modern usage of tintlou*, which liaa become law, would be violated ir private pro[ orty should be generally conUscated and private right.-, annulled. (U. S. v*. Perchetnan, 7 l'eturs, 51; 3 Phlllemore, p. 743.1 When States woro reduced to Territories the national government could not abolish slavery therein, except under iho right of eminent domam, and by giving Ju t compensation. The rabel States sre still members of the Union, foregoing tor s thno its privileges, hut subject to lis duties, bound to It by a cord which tho sword of successful revolution can alotio sever. What, then, it may be a..kcd, is Iho legal character of this groat insurrection? The answer h it is a rebellion of citizens of tho United Stiuee against the government of the United .States; an organised eltbrt to subvert and ovartbruw its authority, and to establish another government lulls stead. He only i* the enemy of the United Status who is committing treason by levying war against the United Slues or giving oid and comfort to thoso who do. The loyal la.ill:ul subject of the United Stales, wherever on the * ! of his country lie may hare ills home, is not the ei.oiny of his country. No Subtlety ot h'gtc, no iugenulty of legal construction, no misapplication of tho laws of inturnaliunal war to tbl* contest can tli.mgo the nature of tilings, ran convert loyalty into troason.or lev it ion iuto hostility, if there be to-day in Tennessee, > oorgia.or South Carolina even a loyal subject oi tho i tod Mates ''faithful among the faithless found," the I oinmeut is not hi war with him. VUltMMlli - v vers and appliances of war for the purpose of subduing the rebellion we uro by no means acting without the palo o. the constitution. We are socking domestic tranquil i by the sword tbo constitution has placed in our ha ids. In the path of war, as of peace, tho constitution is o ir guide and our light?the cloud by day, tho pillar oi lire by nigL.. Tho recognition or tho ' belligerent lights''ot the rein I* by foreign Powers tan, as between tho sovereign and his subjects, have no other or further oltbct. Such recognition (if known to the law ol nations) proceeds ujion t!i" ground tbut tho revolution is not accomplished, and that tho counoctiou Is not dissolved. Had this been dona, the recognition would have boon of thulr separate national existence, in my humblo Judgment the-'secodod States," so callod, and tb people of iIn,ro States are todnv inter ml parts of tlin Union near w lioin, wheu I ho conlllet of arms cea-*s, tho Constitution of the Unit*! Stale*, and tho law* made under it, will resume tlicir peaceful away. Tralton may perish, some Institution* may perish, tha nation will rotniln ami tha Slates will rumai.i essontlal parte of Ilia holy politic. ' The body la one, and hath many members, end ull the membeie of that body buing many, aro one body." With this brief and linpertoct development of the principle* involved in this great controversy, I pro ceod to* more direct cotmd'iimon of the subjects of coidlscatinn and einuiiciintloO. No purpose, howavcr humane. beneficent,or attractive, can divert our slope from the plain, straight path of sworn duty. What I* Witt is writ. In seeking to obntige It by force of arms, wo become the robots we are striving to nulaluc. The people do n-t d> aire a bitter and renioraole** struggle over tho dead bodv or tho constitution. Wo may raise armies and uavics and pour out ns water tho treasure ami lift* blood of the people, but wo can neither think nor act wiaely, live well or die well for the republic, unl-i* we Wo?p clearly nndnlwuya in View tho end ef all our labor* and sacrillces, the Union of ourl'utbnra and the constitution, which IS ita only bond. No thoilghtful man can h.dicvo tiler* is, a possibility or reconstruct lug Ibo Union on any ! oilior basis, or that it is within the province of Congress In any other hut tlM r aitefnl way of nm 'ndnvn' to mnka theoflbrt. Tim | ropteitlonafor confutation Include tho entire property of I ho rebels, real and personal, lor life nnd in fee. The mind instinollvory shrinks from a ! proposition like this. It rvlucts to inci 'o In one "loll surcop" a whole people. It asks anxloi g!y if no consideration is to bo had for dlllbrent degrees > f guilt ; if the sumo measure Is to bo muted to there who organized iho J rebellion and those who liavu boon forced Into It It i.o consideration is to ho given to tno Itct that nltogiamo and 1 iroteetlou are r? ' and that foe tho p s. in oath* the nettw . ? ,*< , ' -1, pu* *> ERAI 3EET. >?lde of giv ing protection to Its loyal subjects in the seceding States," nether defending them nor giving hem nruiK to defend themselves, end that, deprived of mr protect.on and incapable of resistance, they li?ve itemed only to eupeiiorftrce; if a wise government is to ' Tget tiie uature of man end tho influences of birth, of toil, ef home, of society, and of Statu, by which hts opinions are insensibly moulded, end that this |>estilout Heresy of the right of secession, fatal as it is now seen to t>e, not only to the existence of good government but of mclal order itself, lua been acardinal article in the faith of s large portion of the people In tho Southern States, ard that u j ,.wo hofn inducod by the arts, and sophistries, and fa'sohoodsof iinprtnclplcd leaders to believe that their future sj-'eiy and well-being roqulr>'d the exercise of the right, ili -o le.idoiR should ator.e for their crime by the just p natt# of thelaw. ''But you cannot,1' saye Burice, "indict a \fhclo people; you cannot apply to th-im the or." .17 roles of criminal Jurisprudence." To pi.,.lion to confiscate theprojierty of cloven Stat's .a to confute it; is to shoclc our common ? -nto aud ser.go of jostle ; is to forgot not only tho ties of hi-dory ami ot km.licd, but those of a common h>?munity; is to < \ fe tho indiguotton of the civfllxcd world, and to invoke the jutcrposition of all Christian governments. The hi ?1 of general conAscatlon jiroposed wcu'd ileicat the great end the government has is view ; tlw r? oration of order, union and ,? Iu.j A.mi-1 fvftm thft luilistwa lilltl im, ulicy <f tli' -m u< t? of sweeping confiscation, I have not beou able to find in the cou.-tituti u tho roquisif authoiliy t> pass (lit-in. After some further remarks, at length, 011 confiscation, ho proceeded to inquire how far. i: at all, the itowers of Congress are enlarged by the existence of this rebellion, and the use of the enhances ofwai to subdue It. Tho exceptions growing out of the military exigencies, and measured and governed by ttfem,cannot*he iv-: e:cen and provided for by legislation, but most be left, where the law of nations lca\e them, with tho military commander. It is iu the exorcise of irrespourlb'e powor that tho nf rst senso of justice and the greatest caution a.nd forbearance m e doniandod. In suppressing a rohol'ion so atrocious, marked by such fury and hate, against a government felt only In iiahjesrlngg,forbearance sometimes seems to us woakncfgj'aiul vengeance tho noblest of virtues. Hut, In our calmer moments, we hoar tho Divine voice, "Vengcanoe Is mind; I will repay." 1 conclude what I have to say on this branch of the subject with the remark that, in substance and edi ct, tho bills before the House sock the permanent forfeiture and confiscation of property, real aud personal, without the trial of tho offender. I am uunble to see how, under the constitution, that result can bo roached. I proceed to tho quest ion of the deepest Interest involved In this discussion?ibe emancipation of slaves m tho seceding Statos. Tills plainly is not a question of present military necessity, but ouo infecting tho |>ermanent structure of tho government, and involving material changes in the constitution. This c.m be done In one of two ways?in tho method the constitution points out, or by successful revolution on the part of !Uo free States and the entire BubjugutIon of tho slave States. No man can foresee today what policy a scvero and protracted struggle may render necessary. It is sufficient to say that into such a war of conquest aud extermination tho people of the Uuitod States have no present disposition to enter. They huvo too thorough a conviction of the capacity of the government to Fubdue tho rebellion hy the means the const ltutl in sanctions to bo desirous of looking beyond its pale. But ibe que.ition arises, how far tho oxLstonceoftho rebellion confers upon Congress any now power over tli relation of muster and slave. Strictly spcak'ng, no now power is conferred upon any department of tho government by war or rebellion; but it may have powers to bo used in those exigencies which are dormant in time of jom-0, Though the power may exist, there Is, with prudent and humane men, no desiro to use it. Nothing hut tho direst extremity would excuse the use of a power fraught with so great perils to both races; and the glorious triumphs of our arms, evincing our capacity to subdue tho rebellion without departure from the usages of civilized warfare, indefinitely postpone I tho queston. Nor would an act of the national government liberating the slaves within a Slate, having tho consent of tho SUte,and providing compensation for tho masters, militate with the rule. CowemtiorhMtifcx/em. The consent of tho State would relievo the difficulty. would be Impracticable for tho legislature, oven If it bad the power, to anticipate by any peueral statute the exfgenclcs or prescribe the -ulcs for the exercise of this power. The Legislature and the people will he coutcut to leave the matter to the sound discretion and sound patriotism of the magistrate selected to execute tho luws. To avoid misconstruction, I desire to say that the power of Congress over slavery In Uiia District is absolute, ana that no limitation exists iu tno loiter or spirit or the constitulio-' or the acts or cession. All that is requisite for abolishing slavery here, is just compensation to tho master. V, h .ovor else may falter, I must stand by tho constitution I have sworn to support. I am not wise enough to build a better. I am not rash enough to experiment upon a nation's lifo. There is, to mo, no hope of "ono country" but in this system of many States and onq. nation, working in tboir respective sphere* as it the Dlvi'n* han l had mouldod and sat them in motion. To this system ttio integrity of the States ia as osso;itial as that of the central pi.war. Their lire is one life. A consolidated government for vast country would bo essentially a despotic government, democratic in name, but kept buoyant by corruption anil eUicienl by iho sword. THE PRESIDENT'S J?0U0^EXPLAINED. Speech of Colonel Blair, of Missouri. DELIVKKKD lb THE HOl'BE OK KKfRESENTATIVta, At'itn. 11, 1SG2. Mr. Br .MR, of Missouri?The uliterge has fro.^iiotittv boon heard here and ehowhero that the ! resident .3 without a ' policy in hit administration. I ?)nl! endeavor to show that thie Imputation is unfounded, to explain my conceptions of his policy, and to dotn mtrnto that It is wise in every aspect, and commends itself to iho lovors of tho Union and freedom. There c ut bo no dispute with respect to tho obj rt of tho war, s > far as bu Is concerned. I lto s.iys in his annual Message that he has l-een anxious that it "shall net degenerate into a violent and remorseless revolutionary struggle. I Unvt, therefore," ho adds, ?'ln every case thought It pro;>er to keep tht Integrity of the Union promiuent as tho primary object of tho contest." No or.e rati refuse belief lathis utterance. If the President stood on his nio.o dec .aratlon, his life has been so n-irked by Integrity tliat all men yield Implicit talth to his words as the truo iudoxof his heart. Uut tho language truly characterize.) his conduct. It has not been atte;n,.te'. to show that ha has not endeavored in every ay to provont tho struggle from degenerating iuto a violent and remorseless revolutionary struggle, and, as its Q.*t great ub.ect, to maintain tho integrity of tho I'tdon. Hut it is objected by aomo of thoso who aidod in his election that he has not, in aid or this object, made war upon tho cause of tho war, aud docrood emancipation by an order as Commander-in Chief of the Ariuy aud Navy, as an effective agency in suppressing the rebellion. Tula measure might uuipiesiiooably be instilled if it were deemed necessary or expedient for the purpose ofacc< bis object, and If it cou. bo shown that ho knew tL -r to bo true, he might be arraigned for fading to use this means, lint when the record of his opinions is examine.1, it Is easy to understand that he does not consider the measure, which is regarded as so omnipotent by a |K>ri ion of his triends, as likely to be effective for the purpose, and I think it can bs sliov. that hid Judgment Is probahlv the most correct. In his canross for the Menate with Mr. Uongin*, his views respecting thu subject of slavery wero very fully developed, and though uot speaking with relerenc to the put^onl aspect of nfliilrs, bis position then led logically to tils proseut attitude, and shows a far deeper insight into the relations of the subject than any other man of the dav had then attalnod. In his declaration, that ehovo all things ho desired "a separation oF the Muck and whlto races," ho showed that he knew tbat the excitement occasioned at the South by the idea of amancl|>ation was not due to the fears of tbe loss ot properly it would occasion to those holding slaves. His birth In a slaveState, and subsequent residence in Indiana and Illinois, among a people a largo |iro|iortion of whom also sprung front the rlnvo Slat's and from tbo non-slaveholders of tbe slave Statos, taught him that the greatest repugnance to this measure was to bo found among men who had no stirh property Interest at stake, lleknow, also, that those tuuu were for the most part, and the hast part, ardently attached to tho Union, an<i especially In ih >?c regions of th country w hero military operations would be difficult. To su(erQcl'il observers who ba'.ierc tint tbe robclliou grew out of slavery, and is, as tbey torm it, a slaveholders' rebellion, and when it it known to ho truo that the non slavelioldlng regions of the youth are lor tbe Union, It Is natural that It should occur to them that thu proper course lo carry all the non-slaveholders agiimsl the rebellion would lo to decree emancipation. Hut u ciorer serutlay demonstrates tho contrary to be true; such a scrutiny dotnotinratos that the robolhon originated chiefly with the non slaveholders resident in the strongholds' of the in stttuticn. not springing, however, from any loco of slavery, but. from an antagonism of race nod hostility to tbe Idea of iHjurlity with tito hUcks IuvoItoI In simple emancipation, i'hie Idea amoug lion slaveholder! w as naturally of greater hum ?tty in proportion to tho number of slaves about them end its forco In ne ttrails, lug Union foaling diminished as wo approach the high and mountain regions wbc-re tho slave .?ro few. livery nun acquainted with tbo facts k..ews that It ie fallacious ?o ?.m tuis "a eiaveuooicra raw nun. u an n was ma fact, two dlvif-l >ns t'four array could have suppressed u without dilllcullyi tlj? Tw? V'W*lV*ji put down tho two bunurM and titty th5Tis:ir..l -j;ivo it ldore. but it I* a mutter of hi l ay tliut tho slavehol.lors, as a body, wore the lust ant mot reluctant to join tho lebollim. rho representative mm of that Interest, like Badwcr, of North Caroline, Alkua, of South Carolina, and Alexander II. Stephens, or (li oryin, struggled su long ok th'-re wax lio|>e sesluot tlio rebellion, and for the obvious roaaon that tho ontlre Interests of tho slaveholders tvero put In extreme leopnrdy. It was tho nogro que-t.on ami not the slavery question which mads tho relieillon?questions entirely dirtirent a ad requiring sntirely dtnarent treatment; and It la us nocosiary to tinder-tund the d tinrti. n to enable us to doal with It successfully, a* It Is Hint tho physician should know tho dlioaie which ho is called on to trust nndtocuro. If the nb nil >u wa inn .a by two hundred and flfty tho isund slgvelidders, in, tin ?':?ot peri dilating slavery, then It nii ;ht be n complete remedy to extirpate Ilui Institution; bnt If the ren.d Ion hn= grown rat of the abhorrmoc of tho nun sUvoliotdert tor emancipation and amalgamation, ami their drca t^bf negro I innlity," h?>w w I the r d scontent bo cured bv the very measure tho more appr hcusl noy wlil h bar d. fven tin in lutorohe lion? No wise man o-iroototneroc'eihennubcr >f enemies to the state within the hostile regions ,<?r divide Its friends outside. Mr. Llucolu hn>>w that a device of wnetu 1,-stion simply would certainly have this ?ir.-ct. h an act ho knuw wad calculated to make rebels nf l a ' of tho non-xl neholders of tile South, and at tho itr>? >i'en tliosyinp.uliy of a la *.? n , in bar u. PRICE TWO CENTS. tbe woi klnguicu of tbe North, who are nol ready to m? tbelr brethren iu tbe South put on an .uality w'th manumitted negroes. In acoordatice with ' hie view of the subject, proclaimed before no was nare' for the Presidency, be hue acted since be uas been Prealrfcrt. To disa m tlte j' alousy of race, which he knew lay "I the bottom of the rebellion, > ho recommended in li's first annual M^ssuge that homos should be pro\ ided la some neighboring country for such cf the blacks as should bo made free by the events of tho contest. But this dli n' t complete bis view of the subject. While aware that the chief cause of tho rebellion was tho an<agor."m of race, stimu? toted by the disappointed and 1 faated politicians, who had made it the source of tbelr power over the govornmont, ho ale-i saw that tbe progress of events had affected and would still further air ct the class wbo had property Interests In tho subject. And while It was true tluit that class had not originated the policy which culminated in tho rebellion, they weio now involved in It, many or them actually engaged, rod all, whether sympathizing with It or not, having their property staked on It, and therefore in danger of being drawn into it. To do justice to those who were not engaged In the rebellion, and to prevent thorn from being drawn into it by their property interest, and Invite their co-operation in ridding tbe country of this disturbing elomcit, he now prois sea a measure of compensation for interests. If we were called to consider this policy, simply npon its reasonableness abstractly considered , and were devising a scheme fir future events, Its wi. 'out would be apparent to all practical mon; but It d<>es not rest on such grounds. It is fully vindicated by the condition of things by which wo are surrounded. The North is a unit,and the South is divided on the question c, tho Union. Would the gent lemon who are advertising fo- a policy for the administration improve t Is condition by a policy which would alvido our friends and unite the South? They Imagine, Indeed, that by decreet g emancipation they could get more efficient help from the negroes. If they could show any reason for supposing il.ut tho negroes would run away in any greater numbers than they now do, under such a decree, there might bo some ground for aebate; but there is not tiio siigntest reason tor supposing this. .All run away now, 1 believe, whs can get away. It is only wlien our armies in/ado tbe slave regions that they can get away, am" it would still require that tho fort3 they aro coiupcllMil to build should bo takon by our armod men. Wo could not strengthen ourselves at tho North by this measure certainly; wo have already the whole force of that r#"ion, and wo could not strengthen ourselves at the South, for we cunuot reach tho slaves by such a proclamation except oy forco, aud we should add to the forco of the free men to opporo us. These cons literati, .us demeustrato that, in a military calculation, tho policy to which the President Is invited by a portion of his original friends is erroneous. But many rojoct arithmetic in considering this policy, and imagiuo that the inscription of cmnncipution on our banners would bo a talismoutc word which would carry victory with It. I doubt whether any l etter conquering words could bo invented than those we now conquer by? the Union, the llag, the government founded by Washington, maintained by Jackson; language which speaks to the hcartr of our soldiers, and to the world, of the nationality of the great republic. I am for the freedom of all races and creeds, and look for tbe day to come, ami that net far distant, when the (log f the Union shall tWt over no slave, and on- country shall bo absolutely tho land of the free; but the battle now is for the country, and the gallant men who day by duy And a bloody winding sheet, give tbclr lives for this cherished Idea, ac l not for the e'.uar.c'pation of tbo African raco. Having considered tho President's policy on the subject of s.avery as a military policy, let as view it in its bearings on the extinction of tho institution ilsolf. A brier retrospect is necessary to its comprehension in the prosont state of tbe question. It la Important, in the first place, to see what was tho essential issno In tae last Presidential election. I think that It was, in effect, whether the n. uority should govorn by making use of tho passions connected with the Institution ot slavery. I say the passions connected with the institution, and not merely the passions connocted with the institution as property or tho pro]wty interest; and it is all Important to asuccesi ful troatMint of the subject that the distinction should be hoed' I. It was not, as is som ? times supposed, a slaveholders' rebellion in its origin, for it is matter of foot that that tho party at the South to which slaveholders as a class were attached was not the dismiionlst party there. The sonaitlverees which enabled the leaders of the democratic party in the South at any time to unite the South, by playing on the slavery chord, was not In the property nerve. Itwas-aisedby that mcrhid condition Inseparable from the presence of diverse races in the same community. To the poopleof tho Union,however, it was not so'Important now the result was produced, the etfcct was to disfranchise them. The people had no share in the government. All power war vested in tho clique which domiuated in the South. It was to put down this dominion 'hat tin organization which elected Mr. Lincoln was formed. It wt?, 'heroiore, against slavery as the governing power of the country, that the republican party roso as a national party, and not to abolish slavery as a local institution. This was not only avowed in tho platform of the ;>arty. but ills manifest that whether the leader* of that party were sincere or not, the people who gave tbom power were sinccie. Wehavobut to consider their conduct to see hf,t. thav At lrnst wore sincere. ami it In of no moment to consider whether the lead jrs .'era so or not. There la no inset-iking their i> lrpoao In tho matter. This Is demonstrated by their action in relation to the compromise of I860. The terms of that c< mpromise were not satisfactory to the North. Betas by conwtou uso'T. it tvas understood to ^ave settled all slavery questions, they accepted It as a means of pre-rcming e'tvery issue*, and th.Te by to put down slavery ?s a govern:i)g power of tho federal government. That is this true Is demonstrated by tho tact that their public men, who truly roprc -cutcd tho publio will, in contesting the tonus of tho compromise, were not countonancod In attempting to disturb the compromise, ntid lost thoir positions, and both parties worn obliged to proc.aim adherence to it in tho contest of 1862. P" strong was this fooilui., that tho main roa*. n for ttio success of the democrats n that contest was, that boing tho chief authors of the compromise they were with reason believed to bo more friendly to it than their antagonists. I had been a proviso man myself from tho start, and opposed tho dominion of slavery, but belioved that General Tierce, who had b en a close Irlend of Silas Wright, would hat 9 senro and .patriotism enough to any moasure Intended to make tho slavery question ro as to enable the Southern clique to rulo lue nation. 1 was dccoitod, and the country was deceived. Tin universal discoiitrnt manifested at his breach of faith to tho nation in tho repeal of tho Missouri coiuprotrrse every one remembers; and if I refer to his uuenvlnulo position now before the country it is n in any unk Induces of spl-lt, but for tho purpose of vindi'-atiug tho public judgment upon great public measures. 1 know that some persons would explain the aoquiescenco of the people in the compromise meai urea of 1850, and their in donation at tho roi<eal of tbe c m promise measures of 1S20, by assom ng that tho people ^ wero fickle and dcficlont in judgment. thinking that these only wore logical and consistent who tes'.sled both these measures, and wh would havopersisted in making issues on those measures after they wot pasted. But it is Just that diifsrcuco bctw cn ths people and that class of persona which marks the dlfTbronce in ihe objects of tho people and tho objoeta of this claas. Tho people of the Cnlon have been willing to leave it to tbe people of the Statee affected by It to deal wit', tbe institution; but unwilling that It should be extend? 1, sad unwilling to have the institution made usj or to control the federal government. The ultra anti slavery rnon go further, and co-operate with the slave Interest In making questions aflecltng slavery, but fur directly the contrary purpose. Now, tbe ma?sca of the people do not participate in the objects cither of tbore wnu wish t. :nsko the government of tho 1'iiioii the active sgen' to extend ur to abolish slavery, not bccuusu they err Indltierent whether the institution continues to exist or not, on the eoctrary, they are inoel aaxiout to sec slavery cxlingu sited, and are ready to coper ale generously In the work;I utth yaro law-abiding, nd know that by law it belongs t> ho governments of tbo States to uetidc that icstton. the slavery government was broken down by tbe election of Uuouln by tho people 1-" \" >rth.and ?y had 1.1 .,htlob oak it down, ana,in my jc.igmcnt. (ue o1<ct wi'l be to extinguish slavery,not because inn general g> ? i.tncnt ctn or will be use I to decree abolition. The e.feet, however, will follow, becauso it will work a eompiete change in the tactics of the ambitious men of 'he Sonih. No sane man boln vei slavery a good, and the revolution In "pinion on ?. subject w hieh Mr. Hunter said In one <4 his la t s|<oech. 8 in tho feciiulo had taken placo there within tho lost twenty years, d.ies not prove, to my mind, that he or tho people havo had a new rcvclallou auti a nrw cooo 01 cimcp,ur u icreoi cunBtwcccs tuau the fathers wlvee teachings they have como to disrojerj. An examination of the T"its will ?h?w only thli.^TiKl the Cnihe initee discovers I, not that slavery ?u lh? moral and economical blessing tney professed to boliovo It, but that the morbid leellng ougonderod by it might be turned to their account ' s.-cu: ing th-m political piwer. Thnt was the good ami the only g< od there wan in It; nnil this being the only considr idou with them, (t entire to be regarded its tbu only true b.t*|s of government; mid thi* Hi ory, wlil'-h * ? b. lly announced l>y Mr. Calhoun In 1S37, war ? n1r. ted by the em;, ccss which attended them till 1800. Nor are thoy a peculiar (lass of politicians in thinking that nu Institution which gives thorn polltf nl p wor tx a Divine Institution. All the aristocrats of llnginnd, with rare exception*, think that primogeniture I' c ally divine, and It was nrgued in Parliament, with mtrc 'antestness, etiquenco and learning, to show that the n .toti borough system was tho source of English l>o ver and prosperity, than VM ov?[ exhibited Jjj oogre?s to th iw that slavery was the secret id the trtirvenous gre tness xtid growth o? America. Thn source of these s(ir.;igt perVJTslons of reason Is obv ously tho same. It *ai .norcly because slavery, In tho onocase, and the rotten borough system In the other, gave the ornt r bi| . arty |> 'ht;<fil nowyr. But now iheue.eptM of siariry is broken, and its I'uip" o can never be restored. Even as a personal relation, It is out of data in this age of the world, and strnnpeiy out of place In America, and nothing but tho dee polk Hi it ternpornrl.y pos.aessod could ha,? tuevxnicd Its destruction by the ou:lght''iimont and moral pressure of thn a . Bat when to tho catalogue of wrongs Indicted by it upon the n ill m, and es|ccl.illy upon tho laboi ing mil. lions of our own race In tho midst of whom it oxlsts, is ud led the c. lino of this rebellion, no one can doubt that Its do m is decreed. Del tho question comes, bj* whom ! title decree to bo executed? I rrply, It can only bo ihuie by the constitutional authorities But will tLer do it? I have already eald thoy Would nn'd in/ belief is, that any ?e nutpti' n o( a ithority to expe lite It may siay Hie work, and might re tore the slave dynasty again temporarily to power ami, Indeed, tho tdk o' rud: usurpation has air. uUy g ven h<>pea of rr ton?:l n.ami ! ad.l hear, la* what in i> bo called a .lico'dte confareniM In l.m ehudx It roi love far the king, but Impatience engendered by tho ?e;;s diw t igi.r of the r irlt<utn,tltat brought buck rivtrksll. 10 England. If the pro-sbivcry deuiocrnry Is r ..-1?;cd to yew ,-r. it will lie by similar folly on the j art of i tie ui e<? ir?;e opponents of slav ma'.** I nn'tutdq; a id wiillo oidaion and e*?nii' . ? itui

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