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y .~rt3lEa ABRA AM "
IS Pr I; 'LISA) ED r Eli I" FR I
IN ADVANCE. rOtt 111 E CAMPAIGN
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AvrtIIINENT AT 1,..1W,
I. V. Ift.stll., )IZTII DUE]
:ittrct. 1u tho Court llonso. Lancast,r, l'a.
A'l" I'( )1:N Al' LAW,
Sti TII 1) K E Street, Lancaster,
13 • F E. BA ,
All'n1: NEN" Al' LAW,
ovvicE—No. .N1)1:1'11 DUKE Street, Lancas
E ' A ‘ T i‘ T i ( )I; ‘' N iN l. : l" ' Al' LAW,
N , ilClll DUNE Street, Lanca,--
J. K. 1U EH,
)1: V AT LAW,
Orrtuv—With (;en rat .1. ;V. Fisher,
DUKE St rcet Lanea,t •r, Pa.
vly ;An HEED,
TTI PIZ N 1.:1" L,A \V,
DI A; 1: St
B. AM WAKE,
Arn ) 11 NEV AT LAW,
OrricE—No. 4 SOLT 11.Q1* EEN Strect, Lanons
T W. JOHNSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OreicE—No. 35 SOUTH QUEEN Street, Lan
AI"I'oRNEN . AT LAW,
OFFICE—No. 30 NORTH DUKE Strovt, Lancas
A MOS 11. MYLIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE—No. 8 SOUTH QUEEN Street, Lancas
W. W. HOPKINS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE-NO. 28 NORTH DUKE Street, Lancas
JOHN H. SELTZER,
ATToRNEY AT LAW,
No. 135 South Fifth Street, Philadelphia
READING AD FEB TISEM TS.
ATToItNEY Ai• LAW,
No. 46 North Sixth Strcct, Reading,
.its.Ey AND couNsELLou
AT I.A ,
No. 684 COU strcut,(opp,,,it,, tho Court House)
H ORACE A. YUNI)T,
No. 28 NORTH. SIXTH Strcet, Hcadiog, Pa
AT r XAS M. .BANKS Mt )11:\ I:\ A rLAW , AND NOTAItY
I'UDLIC, No. 2; NDIZTII SIXTH Strout, Ito:W
DR. WILLIAM HARGREAVES,
ECLECTIC I'll VSICAN AND SUIMEON,
No. 134 SOUTH FIFTH street, I:calling, Pa.
Ex-SENATOR .J. S. C.:IIILILE has just
written a strong letter in support of
Grant and Colfax. Mr. Carlile is a
West Virginia conservative, and has
heretofore acted with the Democratic
party. But he can't go Seymour and the
" malice towards none, vita charily for
all, with firmness in /he right„ as God gires rrs
t 9 see the ri,qh/,le/ 2rs s/rire on /0 finish /he ieor4
;re are itt ; to Nita' up the stations wounds; to
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tiP)ilgilt if v,c ;knit
The following comnu appears
iu the Wes,t Wo vo ni_
mend it, the "Boys iu Blue" everywhere :
('oltuADEs:—We c - 4 re again called upon
to battle with our common enemy—the
enemy of iutln•ovement, the enemy of
universal liberty, and the deadly and in
veterate enemy of every man that raised
his voice or carried a nwshet t.o inn, down
the most unholy awl wicked rebellion of
this or any other laud.
The, discomfited traitors of the South,
and their coadjutorn, the Copperheads of
the North, are sailing in the piratical
bark of treason, the stars and bars fl o ating
from the masthead—bottle along by the
waves of secession, and lulled to repose
by the music of the Bonnie Blue Flag . '
—her decks yet slippery with the life
blood of our brothers, while 'round her
volition boards we tind such men us Sey
mour, Vallandigham, Forrest, .Tolinson,
Davis & Co., eulogizing the memory of
Wirz and Booth, and regaling themselves
in potations of Sandwich Island 111111 and
Comrades, there is no neutral ground
for the soldier in this contest. lie must
stand by the men who have carried our
victorious banner through seas of blood
and triumph ; men who have repudiated
treason in the field and at the ballot box,
or he must come down on his knees and
ask to be forgiven for the great part he
has rendered by disowning rebellion, and
then having quietly submitted to the
voice of Democracy, be handed over and
eternally damned by the victorious le
gions of Seymour, Davis & Co.
The Democracy have never missed an
opportunity to stab the loyal soldier in
the back—to insult and vilify the patri
otic soldier of the Republic,—and yet
call themselves our friends. Merciful
God! " Save us from our friends !"
But we remember by the blood of our
fallen comrades—we remember the vic
torious shouts that echo front the Atlantic
to the Rio Grande for Grant and Colfax,
is proof that we remember Democratic
treason, and have not forgotten the hero
of Donelson,—Uncobditional :...ttrrender
Grunt. A BOY IN BLUE.
AN old gentletuan in Michigan, who
served in the war of 1815, and also in the
Mexican war, called a day or two since
141 receive the payment of bounty for two
sons 1w had given to the country in the
late Nvar, and voluntarily in the presence
of two or three persons, made'the state
ment that he was nearly eighty years
old, had never yet voted nay ticket but
the Democratic ; that he had served in
two warts, had given two sons in the late
war, "but God forbid," said the old man,
as the tears came into his eyes, "that
what will in all probability lie my last
vote should be cast for men who have
always opposed the interests that I have
fought for, and for which my two only
sons were given."
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\V c . ,1 ail takr sltinc oil tbo it t
LA NCA ST
Fi' L . " Y
A t, )-I
cur,. Uht the t I ;r:ivy
gut •-tiott-., ul tits: allii Alf
intert'".l.4. the (I,'velopnicitt ()I' the re,o)nr
, (.( ()I the eottntr . \ - , the inte...thity of the
rition and the ~ i,ttitratities t t f tilierty.
ltt 1113 ottt , el of the contest the 1):11't•,
that, for four years partilvzp.(l the aunt ()I'
itidtt , try, by lottilitt:2; it; vALI) a hurtlon ut
hundred rniiiiotc , . tick, M
the country ill civil )ear, und
thcciitened thu (I!:,trtit•tion
and Ihe overthrow of Liberty.
support, :nut call , upon ik
c. topvin•re to (1,-I'end
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11 , I 10 tirdi , : tlW it1(..1111)t ; 1111 .
at . 1 0 , 1 t freeduin tilt'
mutt lihurty (,1':-Tocoh ttlid brutalized thv
lothEic cow•cip 114 ;. 'lt i:ite(•11 : ,, atc , . It
0,-,trach,ed ,-d thu elira...L.
t (It , chirt. 'human 1 ,ilda.: , ' a rim a42..:iin,t,
God and a 11,1'i:ra:11 vioftlion i.f tin
_ruin , tin.
(Titol war sNLI( r, of
Clo TeiTilnrio,, and vort.i . cd tim fn iris ~
Elai.a., uith intirl(•:•e(Hiunio- hocatz-o
in prolcrrt,l fro.4l(au to .-iavery. IL
of turror. ;111(1 Lando
((in ri..: , idonce 4,1 r 111. a faithful to thn
Doci:ii• lion of 1
iulho Mille on more (hail one-lialf of the
Lervitoi . v covor(2(1 Ilie ill oC :Icon-1111mi
countr . t. Dofent , 'd in its erforts e r lf.Tl
a Pnzsiiicnt of ;Ls iippnalud Ln
box. In the situgglc it laid a million of
brave o'er. :+ l ,l;oukled
the nation iu mournin! , , and flooded it
with tear. Sticli are the glm,tly testi
monials of what the Democracy le , done
in rear:: pa-t.
..".s.,ro thanks to that party that to-day we
have. a country to love or a Consiaution
to revere. It did all in its power to de
And now it .wain seeks power through
discord and civil stril'c. For four roars,
during the hi'l2lli, of The halioli;s peril,
the only hope of the party for success
was in disaster to our arias. !knee it
rejoiced at every 1. - nion defeat, and
mourned over every Union victory.
Its candidate for Vice Presi6nt de
clared to the Convention that nominated
him, that " we inu4 have a President
who will cxecute the will of the people
by ‘last arc ustu ptttiuus (y .
knots o 4 the lierMistrilefiOit acts.
I repeat, this is the real and
only question which we shotthl allow to
control us. It is idle to talk of bonds,
greenbacks, gold and the public credit.
I wish to stand before the Con
vention upon this issue.'' Thu s was h e
nominated, and Wade Hampton, advo
cating the ticket before an audience in
South Carolina, declares •‘ that the cause
for which they fought, and fur which
Stonewall Jackson died, will yet be gained
in the election of Seymour and Blair."
If this party can succeed at the ballot
box, the work of reconciliation for four
years will be undone, and the priceless
sacrifices of four others will have been
made in vain.
The issue is marked and well defined :
Grant, Lolfax and Peace; or, Seymour,
Blair and War.
Caleb Cushing is out against Seymour
—Chief Justice Pearson, of North Caro
lina, conservative, is out for Grant.—
Maj. Gen. Gordon, of Indiana, a warm
friend of Hendricks, is now stumping for
Grant.—Gen. Steedman, Democrat,
pudiates Seymour.—Hon. Geo. M. W es
ton, of Bangor, Maine, heretofore known
as "the wheel-horse of Democracy," takes
the stump for Grant.—Hon. T. W. (been,
a staunch Democrat of Indianapolis,
Ind., is on the stump for Grant and Cohax.
—Surveyor General Sleeper, of Leaven
worth, Kansas, Democrat, ha, waked
rip, and goes for Grant.—The Ti
Ti meN, the rc,, , itlar Democratic or;P:an of
the Eight (lUdianal Diqrict, repudiate ,
Se y inmir and the Blairs.—The
(N: Ouzet/e, the only Deniocratk•
(lady in Cliennuig county, has taken down
ihcs 11111110 ti of Seymour and Blair, and now
supports Grant and Colfax.-1 fon. Thos.
N. Stillwell and General J. L. swift, both
Johnsonites, have rclurned to the Re
publican fold, and are now stumping for
Grant and Colfax.—Everybody votes for
Grant and reads FATHER AHRAHAM.
Let no Republican "take for granted"
that the important work of thorough and
perfect organization will be attended to
without his own individual effort. Let
the work be done—not to-morrow, next
week, or some other time, but wow.
i li . ' 'N 111 :~f r... '--l' .
.' ( i
um, to nullity th t'oci-:tat of tIU ballot-
GALITSHA. A. GROW,
Chairman State Central Committee
GEO. W. HAM/URLEY,I Secretaries.
4. R. AIcAFEE,
The Sinking Ship.
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care for him ;rho shall hare linpne llr.• Lillie, and
j ibr his vitiort , c<•r x l his orphan, /0 ( ,70 ail whie:l. Men,
achicre and cherish a jas/ and It yeaet
amofiy ompscires ('''d with ('l/ natioiis."
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p1,.;!1:•,•,, , ,f(;rai,t iu4.lt , ry tot Hh , Nicati.n :
1164. And —;:e1111";11i01-
111.wili hi, partric/li.•
,1 in in;l:ur(itc~
ti,‘• :),.m",•,,,,•y in th,
in,m• Th ,
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it in .11 ,, El,
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r,;to A.- l'or 77,-
,;,• rs .o, 11., l ,;;- ! ,•,,, - a•4.fal or,rn,ainons•
~ x o opt pti.a:
of Air. would , -.)ilthhyr,
no , , to or 2 ;:oi :1r1(1
p i the ;tgooy of 11111Viglri,•li ii
11111 1;)1 . ClOntl . lllpliti lint What ,
I ).' their 1,,s Will 1 1 0 giti , l of Hie party
.vtlerally. The /lerethi i, nu t i n A() Hutch slmm
gl.r. 11r. l'onwroy has groat genius, but Mr.
llontiett, it' the pinch comes, can t oach him Ii nc
to make a paper so titinlistakttlily I)ehauvratic
that i)e(ple Will lalow what it titear,s the first
Flakes Galveston Bulletin prints the fol
lowing as a specimen of Texan Christi
PALESTINE, TEx.ts. July, IMS.—Dear
Sir:-1 send you herewith a copy of a letter
shown me this morning. It is the richest pm
seoution 1 have seen lately, King did not ap
pear as ordered by his "brother in Christ" (.') ;
and on the second Saturday in .June last lie
was excluded from this holy band of brothers
in the Lord. They even went so far as to
send his (King's) wife for his church letter,
s,vhini lie refused to surrender it on the order
The climax canio lx,t wook,
pasmr the church calloi upon him Mr Sit)
Lail pv1)1111-041 lrofolo
failing from :.:raco ",:.;iOl.l
- Set t ti being a "Bla!'li
••uadioal." -accopting office limier 4 minim
appoi , :nownt," Sr.
,11.1 . ' or stiolt a mi
•• A.ll coul.ty, Texus. March
kiug:—( la last, zt
c h a p,, - 1A;;s it , :;:linsi you in our Cluti. , l,.
itivou , Nency of The
e i ja pz,, , is here copied:—
„ ( .1 41r p , Nyother W. 11. King, a. regular
ine!til , or awn. chinvit, and our foruwr l lurk.
ktving openly avowed him se lf as a ni av i i .
Republican and Radical, by accepting of the
appo i n tment as County Clerk under the mill
;v tutthority. 11. M. Moi)ns.”
The chtirch wants you to be in attendance
next meeting. and bring your church letter.
The church will not fellowship a Radical. 1
am one of the committee to notify you. Your
brother in Christ.
i, F.; ,. . i,. ' - ; H I i
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1... , 1“•1 1) nut arc Ivorkilp2 to
Hze tli (,i)v: , rimie;it lvith tt z i 1 onh,
-itrp•t:,ell by their eaf2,.er effort: to destroy
Itepuhlicans, tine retie
l):111,1cracy have rc-;ulved to capture am
11)1t1 to cv, , ry 1) trinii& nylpuisc ;
evon - •-•( , n:i• of duty and of
Iztatitod6.-11.1 - ve ~ a lvanizud into
-0,11,1 . '1111111.1n iviLy 1)y tile frantic cries
rc!‘•l aro n'nrhfi-:::".ttnall-
y vl . l It rotimmthi.
'n , sf , nnui
, 111,11)P - (•\ 1;t. ri , cruit
it pr(pzi.:lntirty may ),, 1111;iini,:too(
Div II: i ] i'.t lit
I; is to iii;._ in I' :N`iii ', las
.;q:o* , HO,.
;• , 111' , N , hs.". 1t•,01%,.t,. ir:' , 4.ttlib
ne ts , h\ Lin 14 IPA
I,; ! ir," ion liy I I Z i t InlJt
,•; 171 br jiit'/ hl'
'lel' /, 1111'10
. 111 , t~•II ill ill it: in till'
/(/ 1 .0 .1 , 1 Y 1 , 1 ho
111 . 11.1 * .11it , "i. ill' rillli1111( . 11 and
tyl or, v. I) , \\ )I). 1 elll,. to ini
pre.,. itrwi 111, of organizing.
'lllO 1;.i• wi,rk in in filo hands of
Co , ennui':
;I IP- ii/iu:/ i ' if ;
\V thank Mr. lVallace for sn boldly
,-howing hiA plan.
We spread it lO tiw Republicans fo . c
their carotid .stair', anil we knuw that
1 ;.i,0d will c i> l o, , o f it.
Lt .t. our inoLt!) lr,
And let us Ii :OAm - ill:lied by these rebel
plots. it is a great prize for which they
are the field Of
hattle. they boldly to the b:allot
buX and if they Will now. they \Yin IirOVC
Vlore peaci. than in war.
ilut how Inu:h y-yeatt.'l* 111-01'101On
Work nil c ountry, for ti
purified Constitution, for a redeemed
race, for the memory of the sacred dead,
for the reward of the heroic living.
We work for Grant, Ivho saved us our
We work for our national credit, with
out which Grant would to-day be an
outlaw and Davis enthroned at Washing
We work to prevent a new war.
We work, therefore, for Peace and
Republicans, War Democrats, Boys in
Blue, begin at once to organize and to
canvass, and remember the motto,
" Work, Not Words !" Philadelphia
THE Republican party cannot deploy
tot) carefully. We do not fight the bat
tles of this campaign against an open,
manly foe, but against a bushwacking
enemy, whose weapons are colonization,
fraudulent naturalization, duplicate vot
ing, and false returns. These agents are
sworn to seeresy, and the fate of Casey
haic , s, over him who, under a qualm of
conscience, reveals their hidden arts.
THE REBEL YELL.—The Mobile Re
d by John Forsyth, one of the
most virulent of rebels, speaking of the
rebel ;ell in Tammany Hall, when the
electiESit of Seymour was am muneed, says
"11.2... t!..!! I () r i ng . „ 1 „,,,
ot•;t ni,iu in yours past!
Nv h,, t!, : d •,,,r1 it, or 'ward of it, v, ill veer
for t 2,01 it:' '',,u no‘v
;111,i it I\ ill lii lit re , ;(niai,t
Cr , •in !li 1;io ;it ;he LtSt,
lu arts I,l'
till (lonDwrinio it.nds tur..l
I,hr oritro:isor,s. ,sot . rio/ by for that
Aye, aye, sir! The Union boys are
not very much afraid. With Grant they
silenced that yell in 18G5, and with Grant
they will silence it in 1868.
NEW YORK CITY contains 60,000 pro
fessional thieves, 60,000 prostitutes, and
60,000 Democratic majority.
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