Father Abraham. (Reading, Pa.) 1864-1873, September 25, 1868, Image 1
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L I ( i •,..„ _ -__ •I ; f r -• IA 4 __ „..4 j,. ;* l - \\ ., :-,,:- r - 1 : e 50 C7.7 :. , .7T_,, , ,:v tit. , - 1 , ~.,„- ,;•.. "o.j. •, • p \' - - -•-•- \ --,- 4 0 •••=--' .\,). care for him who shall have borne the baltle, and '.------- '' ---- Ar his widow and his oiy'han, to do all which may 0k. ,, •%;\ , to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work .-io'! i t : r l , .. ,',- achiere and cherish. a just crud a lasting peace ...<.', - if, we are in; to Lind up the nations wounds; to ,e7-7,`-v- - q -( '-z74.' ,•~.~.74 -e , ,mong ore. selves and with all nations."—X.L. ' : Z:-.6 '..kt?'%'o,t.':,"A' VOL 1. "FATHER ABRAHAM" IS PUBLISHED EVERY FRID..II MIMI THIRTY CENTS, IN ADVANCE, FOR THE CAMPAIGN -I,N E. 11. RAUCH A THOS. B. COCHRAN NORTITEAST ANGLE CENTRE SQUARE, Adjoihing IV. G. Baker's Drug .S7 , ,re and J. Marshall d Son's Shoe Store, LANC.ISTER, FROFESSIOX.I L. JOHN B. GOOD, Ar.i . (mx EV AT LAW, office: No. 5; East King St rnet, Lancaster, Pa (-) J. DICKEY . ATTWZNEY AT LAW, oFFicE—SOPTII QUEEN Street, s, , cotal house below the " Fountain]] Lancaster, Pa. T B. LIVEN - GSTON, A TTWtNEV AT LAW, Outer:—No.ll NI )11111 E Street, weAshle, north of the Court liouso, L:tocustcr, P:t. P. D. BAKER, AI"r4)ICNEY AT LAW OFFICE—With J. B. Livingston, NORTH DUKE Street, Laneast,r, Pa. C. KREADY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, /FFICE—Witil I. E. Ilic,ter, DUK.I Strect, hear the Court I house, Laue:,ster, Pa. CHARLES DEN ir ES, A TToltN EN" AT LAW, Omer—No.3 SOU DUI: Street, Lancaster, Pa. B. PP . A E , T()ItNEV AT LAW . (JFFICE—No. 19 NUNTIi DUNE :!;treet, Lancas t,..r, Pa. LEAMAN, Arri)RNEY AT LAW. iwpicE—No. b NoltTll DUNI: Street, ',micas- (i P K. Itli TT 1: , Arnolt NM' AT L. twricE—With Gent.rA .1. NV. NoRTH DUKE Strcct, Lanva,to•r, El EDtrAR C. 1 U A9"I'4 , KNEV AT LAW. I.II`FIVE—No. NURTII DUNE Street, Lauerts- h•l., P I B. A - ..\.101V KE , . v ArriwNvy A T LAW, (J 1 ice—No. 4 SO UTI.I QC EUN ;•i; ruct, LattellS ter, Pa. j W. JOHNSON, J • A TT. )11:cEv Al' LAW, OFFIcE---No. 25 SuLTit QUEEN Street, Lan caster, Pa. J. W. FISHER, Arnt - RNEY AT LAW, OFFica—No. 30 NORTH DUKE Street, Lancas ter, Pa. A MOS 11. MYLIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OFFICE—NO. 8 SOUTH QUEEN Street, Lancas ter, Pa. W. W. HOPKINS, AI"PoRNEY AT LAW, OFFICE—NO. 23 NORTH DUKE Street, Lancas ter, Pa. JOHN 11. SELTZER / ATTORNEY Al LAW, No. 135 South Fifth Street, Philadelphia JOHN P. ILEA, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office with 0. J. Dickey, Esq., No. 21 South Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. READING AD VERTISR2IP TS. H. MALTZBERGER ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 46 North Sixth Street, Reading, Pa JGEORGE SELTZER, . ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, No. 604 COURT Street, (opposite the Court House) Reading, Pa. H ORACE A. YUNDT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 28 NORTH SIXTH Street, Reading, Pa FRANCIS M. BANKS, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC, No. 27 NORTH SIXTH Street, Read ing, Pa. DR - . WILLIAM HARGREAVES, ECLECTIC PHI'S ICAN A:sTO SURGEON, No. 134. SOUTH FIFTH Street, - Reading, Pa. The Irish Vote It is an extraordinary anomaly in political economy that the Irish should vote with the so-called Democratic party; so-called, because the party is not Dem ocratic—the Republicans being the real Simon Pures. The Irish fly from oppres sion only to become oppressors. They ask for freedom but deny it to others. This course convicts them of insincerity, of injustice, of meanness. What wonder that the cause of this unhappy people is held cheap by the Republicans? For fifty years the Irish have hob-nobbed with the Democrats—for fifty years they have endured broken heads and bloody noses—for fifty years, outside of New York, they have received nothing for their services. Who will say that the Irish are not a patient, long-suffering, humdle people ? But . they will grow wiser by-and.-by LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1868. (-- ,11 !St talletiltS. I . tit' TWO Copperh cads. Two Copperheads! two Copperheads! tiee'how th e y 2 ;.(:e! see how they eaze! They luul•: to the - .:lcorth, and they look to the Smith, Tlioy llok every IN - ay to see the White Ihms( But they will till it is nix cum aniuso, To two co H ttot,;ltts! to two c,,oportwati:t: 'l'%vo Copperhoatis! t Ivo eopyleritea&! 11(11V run! see how they run! They run t:1 to t iut t the 1losi , !0,1!'s chair, .flitt they will tin,l a 41.1.ai, ;e l ier 3 l (In, ‘rho th,lll slop au.l These t \vo Cr,pp(A•Lea,lt! 'nose two Copi,er- heads ! Two Copperhea d s! two ComuYhea,ls! llear how they his hear how they hiss! They hiss at the nig!.. , , - er, but want his aid, While they are makinYg anotlwr I* raid., Hut Stnitio is still a little Of N o Corperhp& ! o 1 IWu Cf prltheadS ! TWo CoppolllcadS! tWO ! tier how I Ley coil ! See how they coil! ThoyCnll 10 destroy our nation a,uahl, But they will find I heir heads hill of pain, For they shall he bruised and both of them slain— Two (lead Copperheads! two dead Copper heads! 0 UR, FUTURE. AN ELOQUENT SPEECH IIY GENERAL SE ER R3l AX Contrast the following extract from the gallant Lieut. Ueneral Sherman's speech at the annual reunion of the Army of the TCIIIICSSeC at tit. Louis, last NO enlbUr, with Frank Blair'6 revolutionary letter : "Ilov; ptinklatioiti, I won part it ioi•ii Lc the royal. \\ - l• r 1 lli North nog!, litho fathers, brot'oers, sons, att , l zzi.o %\ lilt a Na,l 111L tion;t1 lit 11., iu fact, ill law, :Ind cr, 1 Itolw. to aity . itint in Altioii , ;l. COI cccry coil i Local.' a', ILA. :' , onth, and you who \vent svith tit:!:, land c:ln if they, too, 1;•;,&i:ly puni-;11,•d. ,\ooorninv, iii ovo . v ; tcritlt a iu hard ;it'l'' , IMO Vdtt,lo faro O . Liiit watt ; Iltrir 5y!...1, in or 1;;!y,,I . zt,in;LH v..,,d and roil. !Jove:ly, ;.;!td di•tiv,s (,i , rywhere, aod unto the , „p_ s hpA' to Cleft stocl; her proud ntrn hoLL,ing for paidon : ;tilw.tling for per to rai, , ! food for (I,,ir olulan^t; Loo ,000.000 slaves frvo, and their valrte lost to thPir Vtf.'lllol' I.l,;'l."k"Pr. - I lov: any t-tt nub' n gentleman, with these facts pi;tin antilcdp:ahlcttcrywitere staring . ghat ill till' thieve: . in the Book of history. can still boast, of his lost cause - or siwak of it. in lauguat,t‘ other than that of sl tame and sorrow, hisses my understanding; and in stead of being revived, I know that their lost ecuse will sink deeper and deeper into hifitiny 115 time more keenly probes its hidden stor ies awl reveals them to the light of (lay. N utw that slavery is gone, and : gone fitrever, with its unhappy wreck, left )(eland, and all danger is passed of any set of' men again ap pealing to war milell'"they have courts to secure their rights and redress their wrongs, I would trust our national destiny again to those grand old natural laws which taised our country through the long, tediottos vassalage of coloniza tion ; which carried us safrly through the ordeal of our Revolutionary war, made our flag famous on the high seas in 1812, led our conquering army to the gates of Mexico in 1847, and has borne us gloriously through four years of as hard a war as ever tested the manhood of any. people. "Let us revive, as far as lies in our individ ual power, that system which 13auctlitt tells, guided our fathers before the Revolution—the system which has been revealed in Judea—the system which combines and perfects the sym bolic wisdom of the Orient, and reflective genius of Greece—the system conforming to reason, yet kindling with enthusiasm ; always hastening reform, yet always conservative; proclaiming absolute equality among men, yet not suddenly abolishing the unequal institu tions of society ; guaranteeing absolute freedom, yet involving the inexorable restrictions of duty ; in the highest degree theoretical, yet in the highest degree practical; awakening the inner Man to a consciousness of his destiny, and yet adapted with exact harmony to the outer world ; at once divine and human. This sys tem was professed in every part of our widely extended country, and cradled our freedom. "With such a spirit pervading all our coun try once more; with our population increasing thirty-three per cent. every ten years; with our national wealth developing in even a greater ratio; with our frontiers pusing back in every direction; with farms and villages and cities rapidly covering our vast domain ; with mines of gold, and silver, and iron, and coal, pouring out wealth faster than ever did the cotton-fields of the South; with 40,000 miles of finished railroads, and other thousands in rapid progress —can any one doubt our present strength or calculate our future destiny ? if our friends at the South will heartily and cheerfully join with us in this future career, I for one would wel come them hack as our equals, but not our stt- Periors [applause], and lend them a helping hand ; but if; like spoiled children, they will cling to the dead past, and shut their eyes to the coming future, 1 would only call their at tention to that wave of emigration that has swept over our land front the Atlantic to the Pacific, and must soon turn back and flow South. [Applause.] They may oppose, but their opposition will be as vain as it was fbr them to try to stop the Army of the Tennessee, which swept the length and breadth of their land. The next wave of Northern invasion will not desolate their land, but will fructify and regenerate it.'' Enipty Sleeves An exehaugo says: "In our streets, ill our offices. on our farms, everywhere we meet 'empty sleeves ;' sleeves that the wind blows against broken ribs, whips about crippled bodies ; sleeves whose emptiness tells of arms blown off in bat tle ; of arms lost in strife for the life of a nation ; of arms shattered with Ilte , in hand. Empty sleeves that speak more eloquently than tongue or typ e of triotism, of courage, of faith in the adit, of hope in Justice ; empty sleeves that tell of honor upheld, of a nation saved. of homes defended, of valor, of (hiring ; empty sleeves that tell how desperately rebellion fought against the life o f a peo ple empty sleeves that tell how well the defenders of that people did their glori ous work ; empty sleeves that ever how lives were risked and liinbs• sacrificed in putting down those who tired on the nation's flag and trailed it in the dust ; empty sleeves that constantly re buke those who did their utmost to niake slavery national and freedom sectional; empty sleeves that tell of southern prisons, of the " dead lines around hu man cattle pens, tell of abuse, of need less suffering, ofstarvation; empty sleeves, whose wearers are living rembnlers of Libby, of Andersonville, and those other hells in winch Union so ldi ers , w h o fought for the old flag of liberty against the rebel tlat of slavery, were tortured, and bruised, and starved, and murdered, and denied decent burial when dead; empty sleeves that tell of the tenacity of human slavery, and the determination of South ern minority to lord over and rule a Northern majority. Are the h o norable and honored men whose armless sleeves meet, us at every turn going for the party that tired on old Sumpter? Are these men about to tell the world that the old flag ought to have been trailed in the dust at Sumpter? Are they going to say that (:rant ought to have surrendered to Lee—that, the rebel tiag o u ght now to wave from the dome of the nation's Cap itol? If theSebraVe Melt desire to. peak thus, and to see the rebel Van.; on every flagstaff in the land, they will vote for Seymour; but if they believe that they fou!it on the right side—believe that Grant was right in causing Lee's surrender er—believe that the old hag of our lathers is the flag of tile nation—then they will vote rorGrant. , Godtterelid the right."' l'ael.q to l)( Iteroilretpd TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that Dennwratie trelv.on cost the country Five Thousand . 1\ fillions of Dollars, and the annually accruing int crest and liabili ties. TAX PAYERS SROULD RECOLLECT that a Republican Administration has reduced the annual rate of taxation One Hundred and Fifty Millions of Dollars. TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that Buchanan's Administration trebled the public debt in time of peace. TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that a Democratic Administration doubled the Public Debt in two years after the Mexican War. TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that Democrats propose to tax" every species of property." TAXPAPERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that Buchanan's Administration had to pay twelve per cent. interest on its borrowed money, and then could only get a tenth of what it wanted, owing to a lack of public confidence. TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that a Republican Congress has relieved from taxation ten thousand different articles, and that the Democracy proposes to re impose those taxes. TAXPAYERS SHOULD RECOLLECT that a Republican Administration has reduced the Debt since the close of the war ac count Five Hundred Millions of Dollars. In solving the problem of national fi nances, the American people should re member that the debt was caused by the men and the party who are supporting Seymour and Blair, and threatening another rebellion if they succeed. " DentOeratFC " Principles. Semmes, the pirate, in a speech at Mobile, Alabama, said : " I have been a Democrat all my life—before the war, dur ing the war,since the war—and fought the war on the principles of Democracy, and as such I drew my sword against the old flag. * * * * * * The grand old Democratic party has risen from the long slumber in which it has in dulged, and now gives signs of new life and vitality, and I have come here to night from the country to ratify and re joice withyou in the nomination of Sey mour and Blair." LIKE LIKES LIKE.—The New York World lately called General Grant "Grant, the Great American Barkis, or dumb-waiter," and in the same issue allu ded to General Lee as " this grand old soldier." The next day it remarked that "the Democratic speakers treat General Grant with marked courtesy and forbear ance." Considering that the "Great American 13arkis" forced "this grand old soldier" to surrender, and brought the rebellion to an end, it is very generous in the Democratic speakers to treat him with forbearance. Seymoup's Next Speech to a Mob The Detroit Fog( says, after Seymour gets into the White House (if he ever gets there) and Southern Democrats, led by Wade Hamyton, "the butcher" For rest, Admiral Semmes, 13 eauregard and Wise, have risen in insurrection to " dis perse the carpet-bag state governments," and make a sudden rush on Washington, to seize the capitol, '• compel the Senate to submit," and declare Southern inde pendence, President Seymour will ad dress them, from the steps of the capitol, as follows : My rniuNns: I have come over here from the quiet of the White House to see what was the difficulty—to learn what the trouble was concerning the Govern ment. Let me assure you that lam your friend. [Uproarious rebel yells, led by Wade Ilampton.] You have been my friends netts from Forrest's butchers, Yes, that's so], and now I assure you, my fellow Democrats, that I am here to show you a test of my friendship. (The old rebel yell from - Wise's batallion.l I wish to inform you that I have sent my private secretary to the different departments to have this Government stopped. [Pro longed rebel yell,.] I now ask you as good Democrats, to wait for his return ; and I assure you that .1 Nv i 1 1 do all I can to see that there is no resistance, and no 11;1011 done to any of you. I wish you to take good care of all government proper ty, as Democrats, and see that Admiral ti ef uni es only gets his share. The safe keeping of the public property and ar chives rests with you : and fI charge you to take possession of them. It is your duty to maintain possession of the city; and I know you will do it. I wish you now to separate as good Democrats, and you can assemble again whenever you wish to do so. I ask you to leave all to me now, and I will see to your ri! , hts. \Vait until my private secretary returns front the departments, and you will be satisfied. Listen to me. and see that no radical escapes with any of the public property, but dispatch him peaceably. The Vol.'Ens oF PENNsy ANI A . The lines are clearly and litirly drawn. Upon the one side you Mal loyalty to the Con stitution and the laws, and tqmn the other side treason and dislamor. E ac h n od every one has an opportunity to judge for himself—whether he will join the band of patriots tinder the leadership of the treat chieftain Grant, or drc nullifi cation and repudiation party, under the leadership of Horatio Seymour. On the side of Grant you tied such men as Sheri dan, Sherman, Meade, Geary, Sickles and others in whom the country trusted dur ing its hour of trial ; while on the side of Seymour you find such men as 'Hampton, Forrest,Price, Beauregard, Semmes, Val landi!-,hana and others, who for four years did all that was in their power to destroy this government and to disgrace that flag and who to-day, with impudence equalled only by their crimes, ask you to give up to them the control of the country, and repudiate the debt negotiated in order that their wicked rebellion might be put down. Choose ye, then, into whose hands you will place the destinies of this nation for the next four years. Make up your minds, and on the second Tuesday of next month let Pennsylvania speak to her sis ter States, informing them that the Old Keystone of the Federal Arch, the Gib raltar of Loyalty, is awake to the impor tance of her position, and that her peo ple, who contributed so much, both in men and money, to preserve the country in its hour of direst need, have not for gotten the traditions of the past, but that they are capable of discerning between loyalty and treason, with the honesty to reward the one and the determination to punish the other. Ignomnee at the South. But for the ignorance of the masses at the South, blessed peace would have reigned in the rebel States long since. This general ignorance appeals to our pity and charity. Let it be remembered that schools at the South are few and far between, and that a very large majority of the "poor white trash," as the "peo ple" are often called, can scarcely read or write. This appalling ignorance is difficult to manage and secure, and orderly government will never be realized until it is overcome. It is from such lips that we hear the brutal cries of the "damned Irishman," the "damned Jew," the "damned Dutchman," the "damned nig ger," etc. These poor people look upon every emigrant to their section as an enemy come to deprive them of the means of living. Ignorant, lazy, thriftless, what wonder that they fear the hardy, indus trious, economical, intelligent new comer ? But all this will be corrected and overcome. The' school master will go to the South, school-houses will be built, and the next generation will grow intelligent, patriotic, God-fearing. Great allowances may well be made for a peo ple reared amidst the demoralizing and corrupting influences of slavery. KILPATRICK'S raid upon the rebels is to be repeated—this time in New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Scy moll r's Sympathy for Rebels. Seymour's real disloyalty during the war is daily receiving fresh exemplifica tion. A correspondent of the Rochester Democrat thus describes a remarkable il lustration of the mariner in which the sincere sentiments of the Copperhead candidate were revealed: In the fall of 1862, the Triennial Epis copal Convention was held in Trinity Church, New York City, and the of October was designated as a special sea son for services appropriate to the condi tion of the country. Murray Hoffman, Dr. Vinton and others moved and advo cated patriotic resolutions and the elo quent Mr. Godwin delivered an exhaust ive speech on the subject, in which he earnestly pressed their adoption. The next; day the subject came up a)min, the questici being on Judge Carpenter's, of New Jersey, resolution, calling on the bishop for a form of prayer in relation to the wicked rebellion now prerailiny in the land, Jru the safety of the country. and the success of on o • armies. 11 - mull° 7..;eyn - iour took the floor and made a long speech in opposition. He was opposed to pro nouncing an ()pinion against our Southern brethren. The measure seemed to loin like the Pope's hull against tlw comet. Ile begged them to pause heforecon demning thousands mid hundreds of thou sands of brethren, not a man of whom was there to speak for himself." And yet this Mall has the brazen assurance to ask the Boys in Blue, who were at this time lighting his Southern brethren, 'for tlwir votes.' Debt and l'axation. The Albany Journal speaking of Dom, and Taxation says : This i, NVilat talked 11.0011 t. We will ~rati fy him. Debt and taxation came noon the cr amtry„ itt co n sequence or a IN !,el lion initiated and dicta/raged hy I ), : mo.. crud,, prominent amour whom was Ho ratio Seymour. A Republican Ad ministration has lar; , ely reduce d the volume of the debt ;Ind the amount of tax:Ulm" ill the three years rinse active hostilities ceased. In two years after the Mexican - War, a - Democratis Admin istration trebled the debt, and in four yea - fs or peace another Democratic Ad ministration doubled it. The Denturat ie party proposes to tax equally every species of property—the _Republicans to tax 'nothing . except luxuries and incomes, including :he incomes derived from Gov ernment bonds,l4 well as from all other property. There is the whole imestion in a nutshell. Oita' Pinar Ices. In an exhaustive address on national finances, by Edward Atkinson, of Boston, that gentleman said: We then claim that the Beim!)liean party has .prove.l its intentimi to meet the liabilities of the country l,c ho.test payment, and to remove from the pdople at the earliest moment the en r!-.4' Of all incenverithle lapel currency. I Lave never hpen entirely convinced of the ne cessity for the issue of the legal tender notes as a \var trantstire un.il 1 e kteml upon the review 1 ' our find; tees, of wh:c'a I am now giving you the results. 1 challenge any one to deny that the finances of the coulary have been managed I , y tl.-• Re publican party with a success never before known in the liklory of the world. IVottld that 1 li:n1 the eloquence of Glad stone, that 1 might excite in you as much inter est hi these dry dot.tils as their importance de mands. Try it on if You Dave! While you cannot Lind a Democrat who will bet that Grant will not be elected, occasionally you hear of a wager that he will not be inaugurated. Of course this means assassination ; but, it is scarcely worth while to treat the menace serious ly. Imitators are generally failures. It is hardly probable that any one will at tempt to copy the infamy of Booth. Sup pose, however, Grant should fall by the hand of the assassin, Colfax remains, and if he, too, should be slain, his successor would be found the formidable champion of his country's cause. Assassination is the poorest argument of a poor cause, and Democrats, and rebels, and traitors, will find it profitless in the long run. This land is for the free. In the lan guage of Grant--“ This is a Republic where the will of the people is the law of the land." The True Way. Henry Ward Beecher puts the question straight in the following extract which we quote from a recent letter written by him: " Since all the men who sought to destroy the Government are rallying around Seymour, it is lit that all the men who stood up for the - Union should gather about Grant. It is an honor that will not happen twice in a man's lifetime to have a chance to vote for such a man as Grant. No young man can well afford to throw way his chance. Even if done, it ought to be in favor of some better man than he who, in all the years front 180 to 1865, studied to help Southern treason without incurring the risks and pains of overt and courageous treasonable acts." NO. 1i .