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' -1 P My p. EAST SAGINAW, MICIL, THURSDAY,- NOVEMBER 18G6. : : : ' . WHOLE NO 378. VOLUME . VIII. NO. Id , ; EAST SAGINAW COURIER. GEO. V, LnWIS, rrcp'r. : Published every Thursday. Offla in Grant Block. Washington Street, Termi, S3 a Year, in Advance. On Square, (tea linet or lest.) find inser tion' 100 Each subseaqent Insertion J 60 One-eighth Column, one year ..... 15.00 One-fourth Column, one Tear 30 00 One-half Column, one year fiOOO One Columa, ene yoar.r. ..100 00 Business Cards, six lluea or less, $5 per annum Advertisements and Special Notice! Inserted in the Local Columns 10 cents a line. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. INRW VALLEY BA "K Banker and Broker, Buy and lella (Exchanges, Dank Xotes, Gold and Silver. Cauada Currency. Gives prempt attention to Collections and Gen era! Banking Business. . ... Orrica : on Washington Street, Bliss Block, taut bag-maw, Alien. ' " cnirscEr n. oaoe. wm. a. lewis. GAGE .to LKWIH, Attorneys & Solicitors. JlCEINJ BLISS BLOCK, EAST AUISAH't IfflCH. Inruraiicc Agency, JEtna Insurance Co. of Hartford, Tire and Inland. Assets, $2,500,000 Security Fire, N. Y., Assets, 650,000 Home Ins. Co. of New Haven. Conn. Assets, 250,000 Conn. Mutual Life Ins. Co. As'ts 5,000,000 JOHN J. WHEELER, Agent For above Companies, Exchange Block, East ISaginaw, Michigan. iuvy ' f I. LWIBIIR. iavl!t(l M. SMITH WEBBER & SMITH, Attorneys, Counselors and Solicitors. Office, No's 7 4 8, Crouse Block. EAST SAGINAW FOUNDRY. Water street. 3d Ward. East Saelna-w. All kinds of castinir In brass and iron, and repuir log and fitting of machinery of all doacrip tions, done promptly ana roiiouiy ai me auov institution. ' OEORGte W. MERRILL, Proprietor. PRIZEIiLE BROT1IER8, Wholesale and Retail Druggists and Chemists, hare full assortment of Drugs; Medicines, Paints. Oils. Llauers. Dye Stuffs, eta. Uess Block. BYRON B. BUCKUOUT. Wholesale and Retail dealer in English and Amer ican Hardware, Cultery, Iron, Agricultura rno,;ranr.,, !e?rlck So?if W. Etreet O. K. ROBINSON. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will give prompt attention to collections. Taxes paid fornon residents, and allbusiness oonnected with a Land Agency promptly attended to. ; LIVEHY STABLE. A. W. Gates Stable, corner Washington and Tusoola streets, are fully stocked with Horses, Carriages, and everything required in the line. Terms reasonable. n. MARKS. n , Dealer in Hats, Caps. Furs and Skins, Ready Made Clothing, Gloves, Ae. Opposite Ban croft House. BIIAW, REYNOLDS & CO.. Dealers in Hardware, Iron, Nails, Glass, Paints, Oils, eto. Buena Vista Block. WILLIAM O. SIETZ, Builder and Superintendent of Buildings, Frank lin street, betweon Genesee and German. IL O. 8ILSBEE. Wti1al and rotail dealer in and mannfacto rer of Furniture of all kinds. Sales Rooms Commercial Block. JOSEPH UUUOER. ai.M..r..t.t..r .r an.l Hlri tn Boots. Shoes. Leather. Findings. As.. Ae. 2d door east of Everett House. ' ' tin unss. Office In Iless Block, Corner of Genesee and Washingten Streets. Kesideuce uorneroi ei fersoa and Thompson Streets, East Saginaw. THANK O. WILKIN, -M.r.Uit Tailor, and dealer in Cloths, Cloth in, and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods 3d store from corner, Exchange Block, A. B. SPINNEY, nammonathle Phvslcian and Surgeon. Office over Luster's store. National Block, corner of (lenesee and Cass streets, East Saginaw, Mich Office hours. 8 to 10 A. M.and7 to 6 P. M Basidenoe, corner of Cherry and Webster Sts II. R. PROCTOR. Dealer la Fine Watches and Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware. Arent for Burt's Ground Peb ble and Periscopie Glasses. Opposite Bancroft House, East Saginaw. L. 0. 8TORRS & CO.. Bealersla Groceries, Provisions, Fruits, Vegeta bles Produce. Family Supplies. Stone and Wooden Ware, Crockery, Glass, Paints, Oils Carbon Oil, Flour, Feed, eto. Commercial Block. ' - REAL ESTATE OFFICE, WILLIAM N. LITTLE, Exchange Block, East Saginaw, Michigan, corner Genesee and Water Streets. SHAW. BULLARD & CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS . Burt Block, Water Street, East Saginaw, vesyl arge stock ef ev erything ia the line. E. J. MERSHON. Tflll attend promptly to the Purchase, Inspect ing and Shipment ef Lumber from any point en oaginaw riverj i osi oniee address KAST SAGINAW. FRED A. KCEHLER. Blacksmith, and general operator in Iron and steel, Tuseola street, LUTHER BECKWITH ft J AS. R. COOK. Attorneys and Counsellors et Law and Solictors la Chancery, Office over wtikins uo.'s Ptore Water Street, BAY til I, Mltll A. II. MERSHON, If annfactorer ef puma logs, faucets, to. Salt Blocks furnished to soy extent desired, en fair terms. Office at New Planing Mill, Wa ter street, T. W. CARLISLE CO.. fanners. Wholesale and Retail' dealers in Hides. Leather and Findings, corner Water and Tus cola Streets, East Saginaw, Michigan. Caah for Hides and Pelts. BLISS. JANES & CO.. Dealers la Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions Boots A Shoes, etc., Commercial Block. - w. n. BOUTHWJCK, Uatteu States Assistant Awmr fur that pert of Saginaw Coentv lying eaat of Sat-inaw River. Office at Ward 4 South wick.' Tobacco and Ileltisf Store. SAGINAW CITY. ' " . W. M. MILLER, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and Proc ter In Admiralty. SAUlflAWUII.' i A. S. OAYLORP. , Attorner and. Counsellor at Law la Chancery, ate. sasinaW city. S W. YAWKEV, Commission Agents and Dealers In Lumber, Shingles, Lath, &c. erner Office, Second Floor, Buona Vista Block , . EAST SAGINAW, MICH. -Orders filled promptly and at Market Rates. GOODING & HAWKINS, FORWARDING, COMMISSION . awn .. "T General Steamboat A scuta. :. Eait Saginav, Mick. D. W. aOODHfa. . W. HAWKINS NEW GOODS, NEW GOODS, . - 'AT E. P. & H. L. Penfield's, ' Irving Block, Genesee Street DRESS GOODS. BALMORAL SKIRTS, , KNIT GOODS, WOOLEN HOSIERY & GLOVES, Woolen Yarn, all Colors. BLANKETS, BAGS, . FLANNELS, Carpets, Druggets. Wall Paper, PAPER HANGINGS, &c. &c, &c, Also Agents for the Celebrated FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE. OALLAHER 3r MORRIS mim mm . mm. BLISS BLOCK, EAST HAGINAW, MICH. FIRE, MJVKINE, LIFE, mid Accident IiimurtiiifO Coinpnnies. " A3 FOLLOWS HOME, METROPOLITAN, ARTIC, CORN EXCHANGE, ADRIATIC, LUK1 LARD, of New York. OLD HARTFORD, OF HABTTORD, COKT. CLEVELAND, OV CLEVELAND, OHIO. WITH CASH ASSETS, For Fire and marine Business, of ELEVEN MILLION DOLLARS. Mutual Life, and Universal Life Insurance Co's of New York with FIFTEEN MILLIONS ASSETS. Provident Life Insurance mid Investment Co. of Chicago, AND Accident Insurance Co. of Co Itimbus, Ohio, with I : ; 2,000,000 Capital. Loistt promptly adjuiltd and vaid al thU . UAL.1.A11UK t J1U1IKIS, Agent and Adjuster, FIRE! FIRE! FIRE! LOSS, $100,000 JOHN O'BRIEN, SUCCESSOR TO O'Brien & Hilllard, Is on hand with an entire New Stock of GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS NOT saved from the late fire, but purchase entirely Fresh. Store next door to Deerinc Sons, Genesee Street, nearly opposite old stood. My Stock is entirely new and Fresh, and pur enasea at low ratea, wbtoh I propose to sell at reasonable advance fur Cash. DRESSED LUMBER FOR SALE T AT down your paper, now, and come and ei l-J amine the best and largest stock of dressed; Floor ill fr, Oclllncr, , Hldlng XJourtln At oarTPLAKIXO MILL oa South Water St, adjoining fouoirj ana AiacDinc tsoop. -LKZT'Ciutooi S ork solicited, by hill a Monrrs. E. THATCHER'S Heal Estate Column. Office over Htore. Hnllnft, Mich., and with Ir. J. B. curiu, no. n, Crouae lllock, C Mrtginaw. , FOB SALB. , ; . , TTTTTTSE and LOT on Mackinaw street. Saline, JlI eonvenlent to Street Rallwayj lately owned by B. Smith. Price 12,000. . frT' FOR SALE. OUSE AND BARN, with Lot near Street RaUway, in Saline, Trtee muu., . -E. THATCHER. TO BENT. Goods for sale at Salina.. B. TUVrCHER. : FOB SALE. Ofk A TOWN LOTS; In Sallaa. ' Prices low, OUU terms easy., t B. TUATOIIER. FOB SALE. 1 C A ACRES Choice Land. 8 W Section 3, lUU in Bnena Vista. Apply at my offlo In Salina E. THATCHER. FOB SALE.; 1' 0TH, in block 16, In Gallaeher's plat of .1 j alina. jc. iiiAUUfiii. FOB SALE. rpnE PROPERTY occupied by me at Salina, X with 200 feet front on City Railway, con taining good Two Story Double Store, with Of fice Kootns above, good wood House, nam anu Ice house. Alee 'a well-finished and' convenient Dwelling House. K-TUATCIIKfU 1886. DETROIT AND MILWAIIKI2K RAILROAD, in Connection with the New and Powerful l'per Cabin Steamships "Detroit'' and ' Milwaukee." Until further notice, trains will leave Holly, as follows t GOING WEST. Mail at 12:20 P. M. fur Lansing A Milwaukee. Mixed at 12:50 P. M. for St. Johns ' Mixed al 9:10 P.M. for Fentonville. ' Mixed at 11:40 P. M. for Grand Haren. GOING EAHT. Mixed at 7:20 A. M for Detroit Aooora. at 9:30 A. M. for Detroit Mail at 2:35 P. M. for Detroit Express at 4:05 P. M. for Detroit. Sleeping Cara on alt Night Trains. REFRESHMENTS at Detroit, 0omo end Grand Haven, and upon Company's Ferry Steamer oa Detroit River. Comfortable Hotel above Depot at Grand Haven CONNECTIONS. AT DETROIT, with Great Western and Grand Trunk Railways for all points East Michigan Central and Mu-hisran Southern Railroads. AT MILWAUKEE, with the Milwaukee A St. Paul, Milwaukee and Prairie Du Chien, and Milwaukee A Chicago Kuilroads, for all points West and NorthweH. Py" Passengers forOreat Western ltmlway rn on the CoiutMinv's Ferry Steamer, at D. A M. R K iHx'k, at 10:01 A M , aud C IO P. M. D A BROWN. HALL & JAM E LAW & COLLECTION OFFICE, Xfcoal Estate AND GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY J. Brown, Jonathan Hall, f No's 1 Ac a miss niock. W. James, Jutst Mag Ina w Particular -Attention GIVEN TO THE PAYMENT OF TAXES AND Procuring Abstracts of Title. -sra -r- -f"T" a ' TTi I r I rC A XI i 11, Fire and Marine Companies represented i North America, Of Philadelphia, Underwriters, Security bOnt 111611 till) OF NEWYORK. WESTERN MASSACHUSETTS, Narragansott, of Providence, Connecticut, of Hartford, LUlilDLniilAll O, OF CHICAGOi LITE CON PANICS! The Old Connecticut Mutual, Equitable, Of New York, NEW YORK ACCIDENTAL, AND Travelers' Insurance Company, Of rrovldencc. in I. asounp platform rou ' HEPtJIlLICANS. ' ' 1 - Common Ground for Patriots. One of tne Ablest Republican Jour- jaala on the Situation. (r' Answers to Interrogatories by the New . York Evening Poet. . WHAT TDK ITBNXirO TOST WaWTS. A correapondent as Vs. us ; ' .What dots the Evening Pat want ? It does not seem to . atrrpe with anybody ;, ,it finds fault . alike with Congress and the Frosident; it condoms the Fretd dent often, , more sovorely than any other journal I read; yot it condemns Congress also. . 1 wuh it would ex-; plain to an old reader what is your tnind.'.' . , We will try to answer the question of our correspondent. . In the first place, the Ixenvng I at believes the country, m the condition which it has been leu by Congress, to bo in a high ly dangerous stato We can see clear ly that numberless and terrible evils may, and indeed must, grow out of a continuance of the extra constitutional and irregular condition in which our national affairs remain under the pro- sent system. We are convinced that the evils we havo to fear from keopina: the Southern States nearly one-half the Union in the Condition of prOV inces, to be governed without being represented, are far greater than any evils wmcn can possiuiy nappon to us n those States were at once admitted to representation. . .. What the Evening rott wants, there foro, and strenuously urges is tho im mediate admission of Southern mem you have Alexander Jl. Ktevens take . . h!s 6cut in tho Senate then?" demands Home iniMtuous.' and '.unreasonable reader. We answer, we would havo the Constitution obeyed, the existing laws enforced. Tho Constitution de clares, as Mr. Lincoln, io spoaking of tho admission in 1 Mil of members from Ixuisiana, wisely said, that "each House "not u joint committee of the two "hhnll be tho judge of the elec tions and qualifications of its own members. A law of Ceugress re quires each member, in common with othor federal olheers, to take tho fol lowing oath, aud rofuto him admission if he cannot truthfully take it. I do solemnly swear (or amrm) that I havo never voluntarily borne arms against the United States since I have been a citizen thereof; that I havo voluntarily given no aid, coun tenance, counsel or encournnfruent to poroni ernrBif'xl in rniel hostility thereto ; that 1 have neither ou;ht or accepted, nor attempted to exercise the functions of any onico whatever, under any authority or pretended au thority in hostility to the United States ; that I have not yielded a vol untary support to any pretended gov ernment, authority, power or consti tution w ithin the United States, hos tile or inimical thereto. And I do fur ther swear (or affirm) that to the best of my knowledge and ability I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all ene mies, foreign and domostic; that I will bear true faith and allegianco to tho same; that I take tho obligation freely without any mental reservation or purposo cf evasion, and that I will well and faithfully discharge tho du ties of the office on which 1 am about to enter, so help me God." Isow we hold that whoever, pre senting proper credentials, can take that oath, is entitled to his seat, and ought, as a matter of justice and good policy, to be immediately admitted. 44 But," says somo ono, "tho South ern Stato governments aro not legal. Does the Etevina Pod dfcnv that Con- gross has authority to judge of their legality ?" Not at all, wo hold with Mr. Johnson, who most plainly de clared to the Southern Governors. "It must, howovor, bo distinctly under stood, that tho. restoration to which your proclamation refers will be sub joct to tho decision of Congress." It will bo remembered that in his annual message, Mr. Johnson, also, after re porting wnai ne naa aone in ino way of reorganization turned over tho wholo matter to Concrress. But it must not be forgotten, either, that Concrress did not, in the whole long session, show any disposition' to undo the 1 resident s work ; it praeti cally accepted it. Moreover, Governor Morton, speaking in the nanio of tho ii.epuDiicuu lenders, saia Jan june, "tho btato governments reconstructed upon Mr. Johnson's plan are in ope ration, and tho programme submitted by the reconstruction committee does not, as 1 tnderstand it, contemplate ti,n;.,i:o,,ni,.i: . a ,i it:. of his lias never been contradicted Irom any source Ihe Southern State Governments have, thoreforo, practically, the recog nition ot Uongross. "But," snys some one, MUongre8s has a ntrht and duty to examine their constitutions, to see that th0J aro lpublican in form." ho repiy. v ny , men, aia not von-e-rcss perform its duty ? In an eic-ht months' session it made no attempt or offer to do so. And hero wo desire to State constitution is -"Kepublican in its iorm is to be decided not on tho arbitrary judgment of one Congress, which may be overhauled and over turned by the next ; for that would lead only to endless confusion and anarchy. Evidently a Stato constitu tion is " Kepublican in form," in the aense of the lunrsmn lnw of f ha Innd the United States Constitution.- It is to compnreu wnn mat insiru- nient and judged by it, and if it con forms with that, Congress has no right or authority to rofuse or reject it But we say further, that it was the duty of Congress to perform this work at once, when the States presented themselves ia the persons of Senators i t i.: . ti v.. .:..ti auty; or to say, "wewiu cnange ue Constitution first boore we will com-1 Fare your State constitutions with it." I t seems to us a plain requirement of I the Constitution, that tho States should bo without delay admitted to repre- sentation. it is aiso, in our view, me t only sound policy, ; and wo will en- deaver to give reasons for this opinion, In tlie first place, it must be evident to all that while this question is kerjt open, all others, however great - their importance, or however they press, I are put oil. Now, there are othor I matters most urgently demanding our whole attention. Uur tinances .are still in great disorder, and ' the most experienced ana tnougntiui men an- prebend ' serious and perhaps latai trouble to the country, unless the na- tional hnances are wisely managed I and promptly placed on a sound foot- ing. The credit' system, in our inter- nal commerce, is daily spreading; the time in which wo can roturn to specie Yjavments without a doadlr shock, to industry anu irnue is rap'uipr supping away; the worst evus to wnicn wo ex- posed ourselves by our financial errors are approaching; we are threatened with disasters which are appalling those who are able to measure them which will, if they are permitted to overtake us, prostrate every form of I industry in the country, 'enormously dimmish our revenue, and lead to I such genoral distress and discontent I as may tempt the nation to entertain dishonorable thoughts In regard to its public debt, i .(;!..., Moreover our wholo tax system ur- centlv neod thorough revision, ' It is now, what it has been for five years, i . i . ! . I iui and annoying known to cmiizea notions, it is so oaaiy arranged tnat it largely increases the cost of all ar- tides of daily consumption; it is a clog uiKin every industry, it puis a jstop to .,;irftrl ATa;r.Ti rt nw.n.on tn n. necessary welfare; to house building, so necess ary for tho profitable extension of our commerce; it chocks an improvements for everything and everybody waits until the tax system shal be revisod. n :.. ,v. ; :i is shown by the anomaly of constant otiiAva m u w uiiti t nuitu a nvo a country wuicn is sparsely supplied with labor. . It im poverishes the people; it multiplies the army of office holders, and thus do morlizes the people; and no one denied thnt even a greater rovenuo than we now raise might be got by far simpler and less injurious system. Again, it cannot bo denied that our tat municipal uffa,irs, in all tho states neoti, at onco, tL m.ipt careful atUm tion. They were very naturally nog kl Jallll? th(i til , uua uuilwl bred mismanagement and wasto; tho thewarbrod heavy stato municipal debts; the habits of enormous ox pen- ditures for war purposes infested all local legislation; and now, in most of mo suites, uniess wo pay strict auen- tion to our affairs, and insist upon the most stnngont economy ana tno mosi morougii gooa management, we suan be ruined in detail before we know it Not only our State finauces, but, . as we reraarkea yestertlay, our prisons, our courts, our public works, all need reforms, which they will not get un- less tho people are suffered to turn their minds from "tho south" to their own nomcs, ana meir attention irom Congress to their local Legislatures. These things being so, it is expodi- ent. and indeed necessary, in our view that the ono troublesomo oucst on which has too long absorbed tho pub- lie mind shall be eettlod at once, in order that we may quickly look after the vital matters. ' . "Would you, then, give over the Jr 4v. .t.. loyal blacks to the morcy of those who hate themr askod someone. 'Assur edly not But havo we not tho nee essary guarantee? If the laws in the erty be secure everywhere? Slavery :Kci..i. 4 antees to the blacks equal rights be- fom tho law arorv.i Th Rtnto. are already very generally conforming their legislation to the provisions of the civil rights act' In Lmo counties in Goorgia, correspondents of 1 the Frccdmen's Aid Society report for in stance, that bettor iustice now is ad- ministcreu in the civil courts than in the freodruen's courts. What then does tho Evening Pott .0 T j. 1. 1U U8B lUU 1'inn'BSHo ru of a western man, we want to "set tho machine runnincr oeain." Woi want to seo thq country, without fur ther delay, released from the anoma lous and anarchial condition in which it has been since tho surrender of the rebel armios. Wo want to seo the Constisution, the groat safeguard of our iioerues, appiy anu cover an tue Dtatos. e want this, hrst, in order that wo may be socured against extra- ordinary and dangorous assumptions oi tne authority ol the loderai gov- erment; ana secondly that Longrcss and the nation may have leisure to look attor a Bound currency, torelioyo our home industry, aid its complo- ment our foreign commerce, from tho biiuckibs vi mo most preposterous and injurious tax system known to modern history; and to pay the strict attention needed to our local interests too long and fatally neglected. In tne meantimo we can pusii an otner dosirnblo roforms, such as that of uni- vorsal suffrage, by constitutional means, by argument, by appeals to the justico of tho , people, by those duu xtprt!enven. iv no. a uu to postpone indefinitey this important means which, wisely and porsisontly U0ion. xhey refusetl to agroe upon used.produced tho great change in sen- any termg upon which the Represtn timent by means which of Abraham tatives of the Southern Statos could Lincoln was clectod to tho Tresidoncy on a platform of ,4no further extension of slavery. . ., . . man.-h.s..-fJiKi. ... L.Vndf.its I'll cive ya the whole flve." five to u snre" Mirrab, hy mr soul? had laok to the nsn (hstl touldyrr.". , ..-j. " , - . , . .m it Tlie J'olLsltalt reports the fgllowing canaia ana tntcrcsung conversation between Mr. Boaman and one of his farmer tonstituents. It suits this Lis trict and Mr. Prigtrs just as well i : Farmer Now, friend Beaman, what nave you uone in congress lor us iar mers ana laoorers r " Beaman To confess the truth, my good friond, wo couldn't do much.- Circumstances made it impossible; lJut we Aid air the moro lor the joor negro, t ; ...... .j :.: ; t u- farmer iJia, you do anything to lighten our taxes, or to diminish the dutier we ' pay on all that we Cat, drink or wear r i i . Beaman Of all things that. we did i can t say we did this, but we ex- pendeU a great deal of money to leed, clothe and educate loyal negroes - . farmer Lid your do ftnything to bring, hard, money; into, circulation again aud r make a dollar greenback actually worth a hundred cents r. , Beaman We didn't do tint indeed, but wo, outvoted two vetoes of i the x resiuoni, wuo wibucki u mcuor. us irom making our uiacK menas equal to the whites. FarmerDid you do anything to equalize the taxes, so that tho burdens of tlie government need not be borne alone by farmers and laborers f . . 'Beaman I confess we did not do much " iu, that . line," but instead of that wo sought to equalize civil rights. by giving the negro the right to vote in Washington , and in tho TorritO nes. f , - .. 1 armcr V ell, then, did . you do anythiug.to restore the Unionj Beaman No, not exactly;' But we have fixed it bo that if the South oyer come back they will be powerless un loan tliAv crivA tun rtpcrrn ihtt no-lit tri rvw . ; :---o--r - o , . . . : r armor-Did you appropriate the mo"07 VJ trave boys in blue y, i J, 1 . - . ' Beaman No, that was overlooked. nui iur an inai we uiu noi iorgci w appropriate the means to pay .our glo- nous boys in Hack and b!uo " 1800 apiece. .' t. ". - ' ' ' Farmer Did vow do anvthintr to prontoio mo reroncuiaiion oi ine wiute lajion or tho South, and connnce them that an jntnnato union with the North would bo a mutual advantage, and neceesarv to the' welfare of both soctions? ... , Beaman No, on the contrary we did everything to prove that the whole inhabitants of. the South aro all iraU tors, and we must put our only hope m tlie negro. . Farmer I soe. Mr. Beaman, that in Cowgre you represented only ilio negro. , , JJoauiiin I soo tlifit you are a trai r and a coiiK-rheud. ., tor nadical Insult, and Abuso of Our Foreign Population Tho Scranion fl'a.l Rcrullican. radical journal which was very ful 8ome in its pruiso of the Uorman and Irih citizens previous to the election, 6ayB 0f them now tho election is over: i ijut to allow olections to be car- ried as that was carriod in this DL trict on Tuesday, is to put dospotio nower into tho hands of tho worst elo rucnts of society to make the intelli eont, patriotic, enlightened American citizen tho mere servant and slave of tho lowest dregs of the most ignorant amj imbruted populace of ttarope." 'Xhis is and always has been the at titude maintained by the Republicans toward our Uerman and Irish citizens tne mon w no ouua our rauroaas, canals, and as laborers and business men contributo largely to tho indus trial wealth and business interests of me couutry. a no men, too, w no at rst signal 01 war, cuecriuny tooK I their muskets and went to the front and fought gallantly for their adopted country., and in no small measure aided In putting down the rebellion. But notwithstanding all this, they tgmatzed here by the radical leaders as ignorant, degraded peoplo, V 7r B T n ,n l Jtl of suffrage, and -who should bo pro- mma, Ir(.u? l ical affairs of. tKe nation. . 81m0 rJ W " Uluiavu wa a asaj v v lhose in favor of supporting n lot of indolent, brutal negroes at tho expense ot the .uov- ernmcnt, and strenuously advocate neCTo suffrage and negro equality. , Wo are glad that our German and Tricli .itir.tna Imrn fliorvkiirrlilv nnnrn. ;of t.n rnnntr f tllrt mdinla toward I " . C ' . . i , .! nf un nnnt ntr n n so wanting tellisronce, but that they fully under 6tand that nothing would please the radicals better than to maugurute policy which would be most unjust oppressive anu proscriptive to ail ot our foreign-born population, ana that tbe BUCceSll ,0f tho old , Democratic Uioir saiety ana weuaro nepenu uu art wh;tb now stanJs as it ha8 ttl sto0(1 a bulwark between them ana in6ult aD(1 oppression. no j ,. , why Should the Peoplo Sustain the . ltadlcai concrre8i' hy should the pooplo sustain tl radical Congress? They wasted eight months in their attempts to keep the Union divided.. They squandered one hundred and fifty millions , of tax- payers' money. They gave away mil nni. fori. nf nublie lands to iob borg Rnd ipoculators. They refused to Pform the currency; or to pass laws that would tend to reduce the cost of livinir. They squandered millions Up0n miHi0ns in legislating for the vnrf, nf - frftrft(t rioa. Thev de- feated every attempt to restore the bf admitted to CongTcss. They threaten to revolutionize the Govern- I ment, and to brina on another civil war by tho impeachment of the Pros- ulent And for . services like these, they doublel their salaries! Why should the people support this radical . , l1 ana revoiuuonarxvvngrees.'.. . ('Kirn n v.nT ui i v.N'i'irirvH v;r .' HOW TO VOTE. Let every man who" believes "that the Constitution is supreme over all the Congress as well as the private citizen roto ' tho National Union ticket- . ' -i. ' Let every man who believos in tho Union as mado by the Constitution, and 1 the perfect equality 'of all the States in that Union, and their right to the exercise of all the reserved at its formation, veto the National Union ticket ' ' " ' '.' Let1 every man who! believes that there are 00 States in the Union, and not 0, as the Kadicals would have it, nd that each should be represented m Congress in accordance with the Guarantees of the Constitution, vote the National Union ticket - ! Let every man who believes in that groat principle sanctified by the blood and heroism of our fathers, and incor porated : into the -Constitution of the United Statosr that direct taxation and representation shall go together, vote the National Union ticket ' Let every man who believes that this is aiwhito man's) Government ado by white men for the benefit of themselves and their , posterity, and ho is' opposed to mongrelizing socie ty hy extending to negroos and the in ferior races social and political equal ity with the whites vote tho National Union ticket , ' ., . , -. -Let every man who is opposod to farther 'taxation upon an already groaning and1 oppressed people, for upporting i lazy tree i negroos of the South, Who are able' to work for them selves, . , voto ; the , j National . Union ticket - . '." Let every mari Who would sustain tho 1'resident In establishing the Un ion, upholding the Constitution and restoring peace and fraternity to a di vided country, voto tho National Un ion ticket. ' Let every man who believes our flag is not a flaunting lie, as Horace Groo ley assorted it was, and ten of its stars are not glittering falsehoods, as con tended ' by the , Kadicals, vote against the ticket of the disunion followers of the Hump Congress. .Let evory man who favors the re- uction . of tho onorous burdens of taxation and who is opposed to in creasing ; the dutios upon articles ot necessary consumption for the benefit of1' New' England capitalists, voto gainst the ltadical Kump ticket . Exactly what Thoy Mean. The Now York ftidfwmdent givo out the following manifesto,, as to , what its ltadical mends in Congress mean when they talk about rostoring ' the "No loading - Ueimblican in Go crress means to admit the ten waiting States simply ou the adoption of the Constitutional amendments. Those States are to bo admitted on no con ditions short of tho equal political rights of all loyal citizens, without distinction of race. A reconstruc tion of tho Union on any other basis would be -a national dishonor. Until tho rebel States can come back on this basis, they shall not como back at all." . .' ; .... As Now York does not givo "equal political rights" to colored peoplo, the same rule would put our State out of tbe Union. What right has Congress to prescribe the qualifications of the electors in tho several States.' A Crsiors Traitoh. The radicals declare that President; Johnson is a traitor. In what ? Some say because ho grants pardons to rebels. Ah, in deed. And did not Congress pass a law authorizing him to do that very thing ? . And can he be a traitor for executing the power conferred upon him by CongTcss ? Lincoln granted amnesties and pardons under the same law. V as he a traitor therelor t IS he was not a traitor for using the law, why is Johnson a traitor for using it? And if thero was any objection to President Johnson's action in the premises, . why did, , not : tho Radical Congress, at its late session, with t o- thirds majority repeal the law r ihe fact that the law was not repealed, or any attempt made to repeal it shows that the Radical Congress did not think that ho was doing wrong in granting amnesties and pardons to rebels. The silence of Congross on the subject was a substantial approval of that part of his policy. It is a received doctrine, incorpora ted into the laws and constitutions of many Statos, that no lawmaker can or shall voto himself increased pay. and no executive or minis tonal officer shall have his pay increased during the time for which he was electod. Yet Driggs, Beaman and Trowbridge violated this well established custom law. They contracted when they were eloctoa to woric tor a certain timo for a certain price say twonty two dollars la day for their working days and Sundays and then they ap propriated to themselvos Unity-three dollars a da v for the samo time and ser vice. Let the workingmen and tax payers think this over, and then say if they want such men to continue in charge of tho National purse ? Patriotism in 1861 No power on earth can or shall dissolve the Union. Patriotism in 18GG The Union is dissolved and all who deny it are cop perheads and traitors. Treason in leo J io speaK aisre- spcctfully of the , President and his Treason in looo- io speaK rospect fully of the President and his policy. ' The Radicals in Congress fought ttie President durina the entire ses sion of ContrreBS, after having prom isod tho people to sustain him, and then turned around and voted them selves two thousand dollars apiece to pay for decoiving the public. .Now the people are asked to endorse them, Mongrel LtOs and Popular Crodulf ty . The mongrels owe their supremacy solely to persistent lying and popular credulity. The lying and the creduli ty are alike essential to success, and tho absence of either would ensure defeat ; If the real objects - of mon grelism wero avowed, aud the people w oro permitted to see just what it is and what it alms to accomplish, theru would be a speedy collapse. But nei ther tho lios nor the credulity are in exhaustible.' Tho time must soon eomo when tho lies will be met with so many facts that the credulity wiU wear out, and then will come the re vulsion, x he mongrel icadors may think that before that day arrives, consolidation and despotism will have nothing to fear from the people. ' And herein lies their own credulity. Thero is nothing that they can fasten upon the people, through the instrumental ity of laws and constitutional obliga tion,' that they have ' not themselves given us - precedents to abolish ami trample under foot whenever we wish to do so. There is no loncror anvthincr that is or can bo sacred. When it has suited their convenience they have trampled upon pnvato and public rights, passed exfotl facto laws to meet cases of emergency, and have so weaned the popular mind from respect to law and political rights, that no in terest or class is safo from future in terference. ' They ' must, 'from the compensatory nature of things, .reap a ferriblo harvest of retribution. Political ascendency is a thing that cannot be depended upon. A short timo since, Michigan and almost every LNorthern State was democratic. The revolution which placed democracy iu in tho minority . will again give it tho majority, because its principles are immortal. All contrivances, to sub vert the republic by excluding States from representation must end in fail ure. Mongrelism rocoives the popu lar support becauso it has lied itself into the appearance of democracy and a love of liberty. The honesty of the masses cannot concieve of the extent of mongrel iniquity, and yields it sup port under a misapprehension of its words and objects. When tho eyes of the peoplo are opened, as they shortly will bo, it would have boon better for some men had they never boon born. Jaclionian, ! . . TO THE TAXED, Remember we are paying ONR MILLION or DOLLARS a MONTH to support the Freod man's Bureau. . Remember we are paying TWO axd ONE HALF MILLIONS per. month, as an additional bonus to the bonking interoat. , - - , Itenit'nibcr we are payinpf over 0.TE HUNDRED MILLIONS per year to maintain by military force a vr: uiiriuuu J mull. Remember that taxes are growing larger and the means of paying them smaller. That farmers will do well if they can save their seed for anoth er year: that mechanics ntk nothing moro than to keep starvation away from their doors; that rich bondhold ers are not taxed; that lazy negroes are fed at tho public cribs; that office holders swarm in our midst liko tho locusts of Egypt. Remember that we are asked to lengthen out this train of evils per petuate this evil to lick the hand that smites us by sending back to Washington the present profligate Congress. And remember that while it is , the part of good citizens to respoct and submit to law, it is only tho slave who abjectly neglects tlie means of.' redress. It ia the great privilege of freemen to change their govern ment At this juncture it is an impcra- i tivo duty. : ' ' e i A New Epidemic isr Coxir.cnccT. ing particulars of a new terrible epid emic which has broken out in that lo cality, and threatens to spread to oth er, cities. Attention; is called to it that young people may be prepared, as its most numerous victims are taken, from their ranks. ! Tho Timet says: "The cholera fover has about sub- .. .. . .1 A 1 Biaea, witn tne auvent oi cooi wcaiu cr; and, as the thermoneter indicates a nearer approach to winter, a now epidemic starts up,- which promises to reach all classes of the community le foio Christmas aild New Year. It' commenced in good earnest this week. There is nothing fatal about it if good care is taken by tho partios afflicted; yot a disease will somotimes assume a troublesome phase when it is least expected. This epidemic is siyieu uj uie uoeiors ui jviviuny; n rage of matrimony; foe t5, or fit), or more, according to the condition of the patient, with a prospect of fur ther outlay in case of. an emergency. Tho first symptoms are palpitation; then contortions of the muscles into a sweet smile and rush of blood to the head; then congestion of the bruin and an itching for scribbling epistles delightfully confused with adjectives: theu unseasonable hours and sleepless nights; and then various things too numorous to mention, and finally vis ions of embroidery and tho cradle eoason." The Jacobins tell us that ton Statos are out of the Union, and havo no right to bo ' reprosontod in Congress until they are readmitted into tho Union 1 If they are out. will they tell us how they got out? Was it by their ordinances of socossion? If those or dinances wero valid and legal, why did we make war upon them? If they did not get out by secession, how did they get out since? Will the Jacobin paper plooso answer these interroga tories? An ftlJ lady, bearins; some one say the rs-ils were very Irregular, aalds MIt was just so la B young ljt tut Wasting any f thuro."