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[95] are the companies not up, raising their voices in this critical hour? Why are the Union soldiers standing back, leaving Sheridan to fight alone? Warmoth is the culprit. Warmoth is bowing to the Conservatives; seeking an entrance into club and society; kissing gloves to the ladies of Pennsylvania-avenue.

Yet these Republican fanatics are tame compared with the Conservative trimmers, and especially with that Senator Jewell who was once his foremost advocate. Jewell is manager of a paper called “The commercial Bulletin;” a lively sheet, in which he carries on a war of insult and reproach against his former chief; not on the ground of high principle, but on a minor question springing out of the great conflict of race.

Shall Negroes be allowed to ride in street cars? Ladies answer, No. Car owners, unable to offend their customers, answer, No. It is a bitter feud, dividing families, like the acts of Kellogg and the messages of Grant.

A group of other questions stand, as one may say, around that of the street cars. Shall Negroes be allowed to lodge in good hotels? Shall Negroes be allowed to dine at common tables? Shall

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Henry C. Warmoth (2)
Jewell (2)
Philip Sheridan (1)
William P. Kellogg (1)
Grant (1)
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