The Bedford gazette. (Bedford, Pa.) 1805-current, May 10, 1867, Image 2

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    Friday Horniaf, May 10, 1867.
Circulate your County Paper.
The following named gentlemen bare been ap
pointed our Agents to obtain subscriptions to the
GAZETTE. They are authorized to receipt for us:
Woody Bun —Jeremiah Thompson."
JinyeHtD- D. A T. Black.
Monroe— Daniel Fletcher
Cotemin —Geo. W. Deal, H. P. Diehl.
C. Volley —D. R. Anderson. A Zembower.
Londonderry —Jnmca C Devore.
Harrison —Geo. W. Horn.
Juniata —John A. C-ssna, Geo. Gardill.
Srhellxhinjr —J E. Black.
Napi-v— John Sill, John W. Bowen.
Southampton — WD. Adams, John Carender,
Wesftey Bennett
Union —M Werts. W. B Larabngbt.
M. Woodherry —W >l. Pearson, D ime! Barley.
S Woodherry— J. I. Noble, J. S. Brumbaugh.
Hoprvrell—Vf. A. Grore, J B. Fluke.
broad Top —M. A. Hunter.
Liberty —Geo. Roades, D. Stoler.
Saxton— Charles Faxon.
St Clair— John W. Crisman, Samuel Beckley.
Snale Spring —Andrew Mortiinore, J. G. Hart
ley and M. S. Ritchey.
W. Providence —Geo. Baughman, Homer Neice.
THE Greensburg Argus has been en
larged and otherwise improved. Our
friend LAIKD publishes one of the best
Democratic papers in the State.
An election for Members of Congress
was held in Kentucky on Saturday last.
The State is claimed for the Democrats
by 40,000 majority! Comfortable.
THE Inquirer is "great" on "refrain
ing from mentioning" names. It has
"carefully refrained from mentioning"
a number of names that might be men
tioned in connection with the Poor
House subject. It "refrained" from
saying any thing at all about the term
of the two G. D.'s, G. D. Shuck and
G. D. Trout. But, of course, since we
have "seen proper to lug" those names
into the controversy, it will have some
thing to say about them. Come, now,
what about the "deficits" during their
The question, as to whether these
things result from dishonesty, or in
competency we leave to the people.—
Yes, "the people" will decide that
question as to your most excellent Poor
Directors, the two G. D.'s (Messrs.
Shuck and Trout) who formed the ma
jority in the board when a great por
tion of the blunders occurred which
have been brought to light by the
Democrats. By ali means submit that
question to "the people."
BAI TIMORE has just held an election
for Judge and Clerk of the City Court.
The Democratic candidates were elec
ted by a majority of upwards of 6,000
over the Radical candidates, by nearly
10,000 over the Conservatives, and by
nearly 5,000 over all together. Last
fall the Democratic majority in the
city was about 2,000. Baltimore, on a
full vote, can give 10,000 Democratic
majority over all opposition. Since
Plug Uglyism and Military Despotism, Baltimore has
become a peaceful, orderly, and conse
quently, a Democratic city.
But why not state the whole truth
and say that the reason why Mr Bly
rnyer's indebtedness is not SIO,OOO, is,
that he has paid $3,336,47. — Inquirer.
Ye gods! what logic! If Mr. Bly
myer had never paid anything, his in
debtedness might be SIOO,OOO instead of
$7,000; but, as he has paid all but $7,000,
his indebtedness cannot be more than
$7,000. The Inguirer may, but figures
will not, lie. The settlement with Mr.
Blymyer is on file at the Poor House.
The curious can examine it for them
selves. If they find that Mr. Blymyer
owes more than $7,000 on that settle
ment, we will agree to eat a copy of the
The Radical journals are still com
plainingofthe venality and want of hon
esty in the late Legislature. How long
they will be able to tell the truth about
their own partizans, we do not know,
and for fear that they will soon begin to
praisethem and call upon the people to
givethemanotherl ease ofpower, we has
ten to give their present sayings as wide
circulation as possible. Let the present
opinions of the Radical newspapers in
respect to their own Legislature be
carefully treasured up, for it will not
be long until those very newspapers
will take the "other track." Mark the
prediction !—The Johnstown Tribune,
(Radical), thus discourseth:
"The Republican press of the State,
with few exceptions, is outspoken in
its condemnation of the course of the
Legislature which has just adjourned.
There seems to be no ground for doubt
that unblushing corruption--! he buying
and selling of votes —characterized
much of the important legislation of
the session. Of course, members of
both parties took the bribes, if bribes
there were, but the Republican party
is shamed the most by the conduct of
its representatives, for we have hereto
fore been somewhat loud in the utter
ance of the boast that we were holier
than our opponents. We have no ad
vice to otter, but a blind man can see
that if the Republicans of this State
desire to retain power they must purge
their party of the contamination winch
comes of dishonest leadership."
Sanford Conover, upon whose testi
mony in the Assassination eases, a Mil
itary Commission sent a number of
persons to the gallows, has been con
victed of perjury and sentenced to sev
en years' imprisonment. He was one
ot the ready made witnesses upon
whose testimony the Infamous star
chamber courts of the Lincoln dynasty,
condemned to death and sent into ex
ile, men and women whose innocence
has since been well established. There
was formerly a man at Washington,
by the name of Joseph Holt, who was
the Jeffreys of those bloody courts.
His name was intimately connected
with that of Conover. What has be
come of him? Why is his connection
with Conover not investigated? And
why are we not enlightened as to who
it was that tore those out of
Booth's diary? Conover was a tool;
where is the hand that used him ?
Wehad carefully refrained from men
tioning Mr. Blyrnyer's name in con
nection with this subject, but since the
Gazette has seen proper to lug it in,
with a covert insinuation that the fault
lies in great part with him, we have
only to say that in our former strictures
upon the management of this institu
tion, we ex pressed our faith in theinteg
rity of Mr. Blymyerand we do not now
believe that he would willingly take
one cent more than is justly due him.
Yes, you had "carefully refrained from
mentioning Mr. Blyrnyer's name in
connection with this subject," because
you knew that your talk about "defi
cits" in the Poor House Treasury, was
the easiest and safest way to stab him.
By such talk the public would at once
inquire who was the Treasurer, and
having found Mr. Blymyer to be the
man, would, of course, put the blame
for the alleged "deficits," upon him.
But your little trick of stabbing in the
dark, has been frustrated, and you have
been compelled (because you dared not
say anything contrary) to acknowledge
Mr. Blyrnyer's honesty to be impeacha
ble. This is all we wanted you to ad
mit. We have carried our point, by
your own admission, and, therefore,
"rest" the case.
We publish, in another column, the
call of the Chairman of the Democratic
County Committee, for the holding of
the annual nominating Convention of
the party. It is always right that the
best men that will accept a nomination,
should be put upon the ticket. All of
us have our favorites, but we should
lay aside all personal considerations
for the good of the party and the coun
ty. Let the very best men that can be
found, be put in nomination by the
coming Convention. If this be done,
we will sweep the county by a larger
majority than it ever gave before. It is
not our busiuess to dictate who the
nominees shall be, but we ask the Dem
ocrats of the county to see to it that
they will be men around whom we can
rally with that earnestness which is al
ways essential to success. Let there be
a fair, full and unshrinking canvass of
the merits of the several candidates and
let those who are found worthiest re
ceive the nomination. We utter this
word of caution, because we desire to
organize for such a drubbing of the
Radicals as they have not received, but
have richly merited, for many years.
The Inquirer, in reply to ourquestion
as to the reason for the defeat of the bill
before the late Legislature, to enable
the Poor Directors to build a new Poor
House, says:
"We neither know how nor why the
bill was defeated. We are in favor of
building a new Poor House just as soon
as it c*an be done. But as the bill has
not passed, we will be obliged to wait
another year. In the meantime we
would say that we are opposed to any
bill authorizing the Poor Directors to
Aha! that's where the shoe pinches.
You are "opposed to any bill authoriz
ing the Poor Directors to build." How
narrow-minded! Because the Poor
Directors are Democrats, you would
let the roof and the walls of the old
Poor House fall upon the heads of its
inmates, before you would permit them
to build. The people of Bedford coun
ty will please take notice that "we will
be obliged to wait another year" before
a decent Poor House can be erected,
because it didn't suit the purposes of
Radical politicians to permit the pas
sage of the bill authorizing the con
struction of such a building. At the
same time, be it remembered, that the
bill proposed was so drawn as to obvi
ate the objection of the Inquirer. It
required the Court to appoint three Com
missioners, who were to act in conjunc
tion with the Poor Directors. Again,
we say to the Inquirer, give us a reason
why this bill was not passed, or let
you) party take the responsibility for
its failure.
—TheGallip lis, Ohio, Dispatch,says
that the Radical school directors of Ad
dison township pay white male teachers
S2O per month, white female teachers
sls, and female negro teachers $25 per
month—all in the saniegrade of school-.
That is one of the beauties of "loyalty."
Mayor Sanderson Re-elected by
511 Majority-A Gain of 331
Since Last Year.
The home of Thaddeus Stevens has
just administered a most signal rebuke
to that old arch-persecutor of the peo
ple of the South. The Legislature last
winter, in order to enable the Radicals
to carry the city of Lancaster, cut it up
into nine wards, but the people of that
noble old city have responded to this
legislative knavery, by increasing the
Democratic majority of 180 last year,
to 511 ! Seven of the nine members of
Select Council and 19 oftiie 27members
of the Common Council, are Demo
crats! There is great rejoicing among
the unterrified over this signal victory.
It is a harbinger of what is to come
next fall. Let the Radicals "stand
from under!"
We see it stated that Gov. Geary has
prohibited the use of wine at his table,
that the Legislature has appropriated
five hundred dollars for the painting of
the Governor's portrait, and twenty
thousand dollars to extend and improve
the Executive Mansion.
lo 1 Io ! let us rejoice ! We have a
Governor "as is" a Governor. We
have a Governor who doesn't permit
wine upon his table (he keeps it all in
his private chamber), a Governor who
patronizes the Fine Arts and who has
an eye for the beauties of Architecture.
How poor Curtin pales into insignifi
cance before the moral grandeur of the
character of his il lustrous successor! No
wonder the Ex-Governor has inconti
nently left the Continent. How could
he have lived here under the withering
comparisons of his fondness for Old
Rye with Geary's total abstinence, and
under the charge that he never entered
a painter's studio or an architect's of
fice, whilst Geary is the liberal patron
of both? It is well for his peace of
mind that he has left the country. The
people are heartily sick of such fossils
as he. Hail, glorious Progress! John
Brown's soul must march on and the
Governor of Pennsylvania must have
his portrait painted. It will cost but
five hundred dollars (we mean the por
trait) and people who believe in prog
ress will not mind footing the bill. So
handsome a face as the Governor's
snould have its counterfeit prest nt
ment hung up in every drawing-room
in the State. [Quere. Would it not
be well to have Geary's portrait sus
pended in bar-rooms and tippling
shops, as it might remind drunkards
and other "hard cases" what they might
come to some day?]. Let the next
Legislature require this to be done.
We promise most excellent results.
But we must not forget that our Gov
ernor is a great patron of Architecture.
The Executive Mansion is to be exten
ded. It will cost only twenty thous
and dollars, and what is that to a pro
gressive people like usPennsylvanians?
We must patronize Architecture, else
the Keystone will drop out of the
Arch! Eroe, Geary! Ilater of Wine,
friend of the Fine Arts, patron of Arch
itecture! How shall we celebrate the
glory of Geary?
For the Bedford Gazette.
We are glad to see that the legisla
ture passed a supplement to the Com
mon School law, which makes certain
important changes in the manner of
organizing, supervising and conduct
ing the common schools of the State.
This supplement, signed by the Gov
ernor, is now in full force and effect. It
provides that when school directors are
unable to procure from the owner or
owners of land an eligible site for a
school house, they may enter upon and
occupy such land, to the amount ofone
acre, and the damage resulting from
such occupancy to be determined by a
jury of viewers; and in case the award
of the viewers is confirmed by the
court, payment shall be made within
thirty days, after which time collection
may be made by execution, as in other
cases of judgment against school direc
tors; and either party shall havfe the
right to have reviewers appointed by
the court.
The same act provides for theholding
of a County Teachers' Institute, to con
tinue at least five days in each year,
and appropriating out of the money in
the county treasury one dollar for ev
ery three days attendance of teachers
upon the institute, said sum to lie ex
pended in procuring the attendance
and instruction of competent lecturers
at said annual meeting; and for non
attendance, except for good cause, a
teacher's certificate may be reduced in
grade; the time spent in attending the
Institute may be allowed the teacher
by the board of directors. The Super
intendent must make a full statement
of the expenditures of moneys in his
The act also provides for the selection
of text books at each triennial conven
tion of directors, the same to be valida
ted by confirmation attheanuual meet
ing of directors and teachers, held as
now provided by law, and a majority
of the board of directors may at any
time call a special meeting of directors
for the purpose of appointing a com
mittee on text, books, prior to the tri
ennial meeting in ISG9. Provision is
also made for city and borough Super
intendents, in places having over 10,000
inhabitants. A salutary change is also
made in the issue of teachers' certifi
cates. To this we especially invite the
atttention of the teachers of Bedford
county. The act legalizes the issue of
three grades of teachers' certificates,
the lowest called "Provisional," good
for one year only; the second "Profess
ional," which shall grant the holder
to teach in the county, city or borough
where it was issued during the official
term of the officer who issued it, and
one year thereafter; the third or high
est grade is called a "Permanent Cer
tificate," which must be signed by the
State Superintendent. All profession
al certificates issued before the first
Monday of June, 1806, shall cease to
be valid after the first Monday of June,
1868. Any professional certificate may
be renewed by the proper officer if he
is satisfied that the holder is entitled to
such certificate.
By the same act "no person shall
hereafter be eligible to the office of
county, city or borough superintendent,
in any county of this State, who does
not hold a diploma from a col lege legal
ly empowered to grant literary degrees,
a diploma or state certificate issued ac
cording to law by the authorities of a
State Normal School; a professional cer
tificate from a county, city or borough
superintendent of good standing, issued
at least one year prior to the election,
or a certificate of competency from the
State Superintendent of Common
Schools; nor shall such person be eligi
ble unless he has a sound moral charac
ter, and has had successful experience
in teaching within three years of the
time of his election : Provided , That
serving as county, city or borough su
perintendent shall betaken as evidence
of the requisite qualifications.
SOLDIERS. —Measures are now in hand
which are calculated, after the lapse of
a few months, to establish, on a grand
scale, the desideratum—a National
Home for Invalid Soldiers. The de
sign is an admirable one, and is as fol
lows: It is well known that all efforts
to obtain the voluntary subscriptions
sufficient to erect a Soidiers' Home have
been without avail. In furtherance of
the object, however, the Legislature of
Pennsylvania have passed an act dated
March 6, 18fi7, ireailig- a corporation ol
which Major General George G. Meade
is president, and General Horatio G.
Sickels is treasurer, with an efficient
board of super visors, who have the pow
er to distribute to the holders of certifi
cates a large number of immensely val
uable gifts, consisting of diamonds,
pearls, emeralds, rubies, &c., purchased
from citizens of the Southern States
during the rebellion, and which articles
will soon be exhibited in this city. By
this scheme itisconfidently anticipated
a large fund will be created towards
the erection of the Home. A great fea
ture of the affair consists in the fact
that every purchaser of the certificates
becomes a contributor to this National
Home fund, and at the same time has
a direct interest in the distribution of
the rare gems mentioned above. The
details of the entire scheme will be con
ducted in a perfectly fair and honorable
manner. The site for the Home has
already been purchased, and consists of
thirty acres of land, used by General
Meade during the battle of Gettysburg
as his headquarters. The plan has been
approved by ex-Governor Curtin, Ma
jor General Meade, Governor Geary,
and a large number of prominent mili
tary heroes .—Philadelphia Press.
A NEW M-TER. —Distillers should
read the following circular, just issued
from theoffieeofthe Internal Revenue:
Notice is hereby given that the Secre
tary of the Treasury has adopted and
prescribed for use in distilleries, a meter
invented by Mr. Isaac P. Tice, of New
York, and that regulations of the intro
duction of such meter will be issued in
a few clays. Each collector will notify
every distiller who applies to make
payment for the special tax for the year
ending May 1, 1868, that he will not
be allowed to continue in operation
after the loth day of May, unless he
shall before that time have made ap
plication for a meter, and accompanied
his application with adequate security
for the payment of the necessary ex
penses, which will probably vary ac
cording to the size of the distillery,
from six hundred to fifteen hundred
(Signed) E. A. ROLLINS,
IF our friends will use preparations
for restoring gray hair they should use
the best in the market. Our attention
has lately been called to an article
which has an extensive sale and a very
high reputation, known as Ring's
Vegetable Ambrosia, and we are in
clined to think that it possesses more
desirable and less objectionable qualities
than any other in the market, it
restores gray or faded hair to itsoriginal
color in a most remarkable manner,
and by its invigorating and soothing
properties removes all dandruff and
humors from the scalp. Give it a fair
trial and you cannot fail to like it.
—The youngest son of Fred Douglass
has been appointed to afirst-class clerk
ship in the Negro Bureau.
—Two hundred and forty-one patents
will be issued for the week ending
May 17.
—General Ord has detailed army
officers to take the place of State officers
removed by him in Arkansas.
—Fifteen stores, including nearly
the whole business portion of Brenham,
Texas, were burned on April 24th.
—Kelly, Butler, and other Radicals,
are going South to make political speech
es to a starving people.
—Under the prohibitory liquor laws of
Maine and Massachusetts, it is stated,
there is more liquor consumed than ev
er before.
—The Radical registers of Washing
ton City refuse to re-open the books for
correction and special registration, as
bound by the Rump "law."
—An ex-rebel officer named Nunn
was brutally murdered and robbed at
Summerville, Mississippi, a few days
ago, by one Fitzgerald. Hadn't Gov.
Geary better offer a heavy reward for
the murderer?— Patriot and Union.
—Senator Wilson made a Radical
speech iutheAfrican church at Raleigh,
North Carolina, on the 26th of April and
was followed by two colored speakers,
who made conservative speeches.
—lt is presumed that Senator Wilson
is well provided with Radical pam
phlets—speeches, &c.—for distribution
among the starving Southerners who
are begging for bread.
—lt is said that the colored Radicals
of New Orleans are selling their regi
stration papers to "rebels." Thus
early have the darkies become corrup
ted by their Radical associations. But
even a negro can't touch pitch without
becoming defiled.
—A large number of Radicals intend
to spend the coming summer in Europe.
They go, no doubt, to receive the
thanks of the Old World despots for
crushing civil liberty in this Republic.
They will be welcomed where they go
and will be welcome to stay there.
—A Radical organ says: "Republi
canism is founded on morality and
Christianity." That may be; but Rad
icalism is founded on barbarity and the
promptings of the devil. — Pat Union.
—The Postmaster General has finally
decided to appoint special agents to
take charge of post-offices left vacant
by the failureof the Senate to confirm
—lt was decided in the Supreme
Court of the United States that the City
of Philadelphia, being a manufacturer
of gas, must pay tax on that article the
same as private parties.
—George Peabody has made another
donation. On Thursday last, while in
Washington, he placed in the hands of
Messrs. Corcoran & Riggs, $15,000 for
the establishment of a circuiting
library in the neighboring city of
—Gov. English, of Connecticut, was
inaugurated on the Ist of May, at Hart
ford. The parade was the grandest
affair ever witnessed in the State.
About forty military companies were
in line, and thirty thousand people
came into the city. Great enthusiasm
prevailed. It will do that State good
to try Democracy awhile.
—A Mississippi paper states that Col.
Scott, one of the prisoners sent to the
Dry Tortugas, passed Holly Springs in
that State recently. He reports the
treatment the prisoners undergo to be
of a very barbarous nature. They are
flogged for the least indiscretion, and
otherwise cruelly deait with.
Organization of the C'onnectiout Legis
lature—Jlpssafjc of Gov. Gn^lhh.
HARTFORD, May I.—The Legislature
organized to-day. Governor English,
in his message, says the situation of
public affairs is in every respect impor
tant. He urges that as citizens of a
common country we should strive to
extinguish vindictive resentment, caus
ed by the late civil war waged to main
tain the supremacy of the Federal Con
stitution and the integrity of the na
tional honor. He says the great object
is not yet attained—the Union is not
restored. Ten States are denied partic
ipation in the National Government
by the action of Congress. Such meas
ures, if persisted in, will transform the
Republic into a despotism, He deems
the course of legislation pursued by Con
gress wholly unwarranted and as fatal
to the Union and the Constitution as
the doctrine of secession. The legisla
tion of the Thirty-ninth Congress, toa
large extent, wasaseriesof usurpations
and infractions of the Constitution.—
He argues that Congress has no more
power under the Coustitution to estab
lish military government in the South
ern States than to institute the order
of nobility in England, and claims that
Cor.gress"assumed that power only for
the purpose of more thoroughly accom
plishing the subversion of State author
ity. If Congress can legislate for these
States, it is not difficult to loree a like
interference in other States in the
right of States to regulate their inter
nal affairs in their own way, hence
forth would be subject to the caprice
of Congress. He speaks of the Senate
arrogating the power to select, as well
as confirm, and ofdictating to the Pres
ident in regard to his appointments,
and says it is in pursuance of a purpo.-e
to absorb the functions which legitim
ately appertain toother branches of the
Government, and says it was proposed
to take the pardoning power out of the
hands of the President, where the Con
stitution had placed it, and by an ex
post facto proceeding confer it on Con
gress. He does not doubt the tacit sub
mission of the Southern people ;othe
rule provided for them, but serious
questions arise from th.: precedent es
tablished by Congress.
Intelligence was received from Rich
mond, which shows that it is, after all,
again in doubt as to whether Judge
Underwood will essay the trial of
Jefferson Davis at the May term of
the United States District Court. If
the term be adjourned without such
trial, the President has determined to
at once release Davis from confinement
at Fortress Monroe, on nominal bail.
The President has in his possession a
letter signed by leading republicans,
asking that Davis be released, and also
a proposition from Horace Greeley, of
fering to be one of Mr. Davis's bonds
men. So says a Washington correspon
dent of the New York World.
invention and successful introduction
of the Celebrated Duplex Elliptic [or
double] Spring Hoop Skirt, by Mr. J. |
W. Bradley, of New York, the ladies
throughout the country have given up
the idea of discarding the fashion of
wearing hoop skirts on account of the
peculiar and graceful manner in which
the Duplex Skirts adapt themselves to
every exigency and emergency. So
generally acceptable have these Skirts
become that the ladies regard them as
a special favorite in view of the superior
Flexibility, Lightness and Durability
Combined in their Manufacture. They
also consider them a far more Economi
cal and Comfortable Hoop Skirt, than
ever has or can be made for all Crowded
Assemblies, for the Promenade or
House Dress. Any lady after wearing
one of these Skirts will never after
wards willingly dispense with their
use. Long experience in the manufac
ture of Hoop Skirts, has proven to the
proprietors of this invention, that
Single-springs will always retain that
stiff, unyielding and bungling style
which has ever characterised them,
whereas the Double Spring Hoop or
the Duplex Elliptic, will be found Free
from these objections. Notwithstand
ing the ability of the manufacturers,
Messrs. Wests, Bradley and Gary, to
turn out over six thousand Skirts per
day from their Large Manufactories in
New York, they feel obliged to request
all merchants ordering the Duplex
Elliptic Skirts, to send their orders a
few days before they are wanted, if pos
sible, as they are most constantly over
sold some days ahead.
ATTENTION is called to the adver
tisement inanother column, of Madame
H. A. PERRIGO, of Buffalo, N. Y. f the
great Astrologist and Clairvoyant.
Madame P. can be consulted by letter,
on all affairs of life, past, present and
READ the advertisement of Messrs.
Berger, Shutts & Co., in another col
umn, headed, "Afflicted, suffer no
FLOUR.—The quotations are—
Northwest superfine, $8.00®,8.50
Northwest extra, 9.00@10.00
Northwest extra family, 12.00®14.25
Penna. and West'n superfine,9.oo@9.7s
Penna, and West'n extra, 10.50@11.50
Penna. and West'n family, 13.00@15.00
Penna. and West'n fancy, 15.50@ 18.00
Rye flour, 8.00@8.50
GRAIN. —We quote-
Pennsylvania red, per bus., $3.15@3.35
Southern "
California, " $3.40
White "
Rye, ' " o.oo® 1.67
Corn, for yel., (new) " $1.23@1.24
Oats, " 77@78c
POVISIONS. —We quote—
Mess Pork, per bbl., $23.50@24.00
Bacon Hams, per lb., 15® 17c
Salt Shoulders, " 9@9}c
Prime Lard, " 13c
SEEDS.—We quote
Cloverseed, per bus., at $12.00®13.00
Timothy, " 3.50®3.00
Flaxseed, " 3.00® 3.05
WHISKEY. —The trade is supplied
with the contraband article,
the HAIR, and is the most delightful and wonder
ful article the world ever produced.
Ladies will find it not only a certain remedy to
Restore. Darken and Beautify the Hair, but also a
desirable article for the Toilet, as it is highly per
fumed with a rich and delicate perfume, indepen
dent of the fragrant odor of the Oils of Palm and
a new and beautiful perfume, which in delicacy of
scent, and the tenacity with which it clings to the
handkerchief and person, is unequaled.
The above articles for sale by all Druggists and
Perfumers, at $1 per bottle each. Sent by express
to any address by proprietors,
octl9'66yl 100 Liberty St., New York.
BUCHU is a certain cure for
and all diseases of the
whether existing in
from whatever cause originating and no matter of
Diseases of Ihese organs require the use of a di
If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption or
Insanity may ensue. Our Flesh and Blood are
supported from these sources, and the
and that of Posterity, depends upon prompt use of
a reliable remedy.
Established upwards of 18 years, prepared by
H T. IIELMBOLD, Druggist,
594 Broadway, New York, and
104 South 10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
marß,' 67yl
A YOUNG LADY returning to her
country hotne, after a sojourn of a few months in
the city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had
a soft ruby complexion of almost marble smooth
ness, and instead of twenty three she really ap
peared bu: eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause
of so great a cnange, she plainly told them
♦hat she used the CIRCASSIAN BALM, and con
sidered it an invaluable acquisition to any Lady s
toilet. By its use any Lady or Gentleman can im
prove their personal appearance an hundred fold.
It is simple in its combination, as Nature herself
is simple, yet unsurpassed in its efficacy in draw
ing impurities from, also healing, cleansing and
beautifying the skin and complexion. By its di
rect action on the cuticle it draws from it all its
imparities, kindly healing the same, and leaving
the surface as Nature intended it should be, clear,
soft, smooth and beautiful. Price sl, sent by Mail
or Express, on receip: of order by
W. L. CLARK A co., chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette st., Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for sale of the same.
pp. Circular, giving Information of the greatest
importance to the ysung of both sexes.
It teaches how the homoly may become beauti
tul, the despised respected, and the forsaken loved.
No young lady or gentleman should fail to send
their Address, and receive * copy postpaid, by re
mail. Address P. 0. Diawer, 21,
marliufi Troy, N. Y.
This great medicine oared Dr. J. H. Schenck, the
proprietor, of Pulmonary Consumption, when it
had assumed its most formidable aspect, and when
speedy death appeared to be inevitable. His phy
sicians prononnced bis case incurable, when be
commenced the ise of this simple but powerful
remedy. His health was restored in a very short
time, and no return of the disease has been appre
hended, for all the symptoms quickly disappeared,
and his present weight is more than two hundred
Since his recovery, he has devoted his attention
exclusively to the cure of Consumption, and the
diseases which are usually complicated with it,
and the cures effected by his medicines have been
very numerous and truly wonderful. Dr. Schenck
makes professional visits to several of the larger
cities weekly, where he has a large concourse of
patients, and it is truly astonishing to see poor
consumptives that have to be lifted out of their
carriages, and in a few months healthy, robust
persons. Dr. Schenck's PULMONIC STRCP, SEA
WEED TONIC, and MANDRAKE PILLS, are generally
all required in curing Consumption. Full direc
tions accompany each, so that any one can take
them without seeing Dr. Schenck, but when it is
convenient it is best to see him. He gives advica
free, but for a thorough examination with his Re
spirometer his fee is three dollars.
Please observe, when purchasing, that the two
likenesses of the Doctor, one when in the last stage
of consumption, and the other as he now is, in per
fect health, are on the Government stump
Sold by all druggists and dealers; price $1 50
per bottle, of $7 50 the half dozen. All letters for
advice should be addressed to Dr. Schenck's prin
cipal Office, No. 15 North Sixth street, Philadel
phia, Pa.
General Wholesale Agents—Demas Barnes A Co.
New York; S. S. Hancc, Baltimore, Md ; John D.
Park, Cincinnati, Ohio; Walker & Taylor, Chica
go, 111.; Collins Bros., St. Louis, Mo.
OF CROUP. —Now, mothers, if you would spend 50
cents, and always have a bottle of Dr. Tobias' Ve
nitian Liniment in the house, you never need fear
losing your little one when attacked with this com
plaint. It is now 19 years since I have put up my *
Liniment, and never heard of a child dying of
croup when my liniment was used; but hundreds
of cases of cures have been reported to me, and
many state if it was $lO per bottle they would not
be without it. Besides which, it is a certain cure
for cuts, burns, headache, toothache, sore throats,
swellings, mump*, colic, diarrhoea, dysentery,
spasms, old sores, and pains in the back and chest.
No one once tries it who is ever without it. It is
warranted perfectly safe to take internally. Full
directions with every bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Depot, 56 Cortlandt Street, New York. feblsw7
STORED by Helmbold's Extract Buchu.
E. F. THORNTON, the great English Astrologist,
Clairvoyant and Psychometrician, who has aston
ished the scientific classes of the Old World, has
now located herself at Hudson, N. Y. Madame
Thornton possesses such wonderful powers of sec
ond sight, as to enable her to impart knowledge of
the greatest importance to the single or married of
either sex. While in a state of trance, she delin
eates the very features of the person you are to
marry, and by the aid of an instrument of intense
power, known as the Psychomotrope, guarantees
to produce a lifelike picture of the future husband
or wife of the applicant, together with the date of
marriage, position in life, leading traits of char
acter, Ac. This is no humbug, as thousands of
testimonials can assert. She will send when de
sired a certified certificate, or written guarantee,
that the picture is what it purports to be. By en
closing a small lock of hair, and staling place of
birth, age, disposition and complexion and enclo
sing fifty cents and stamped envelope addressed to
yourself, you will receive the picture and desired
information by return mail. All communication,
sacredly confidential. Address in confidence,
MADAME E. F. THORNTON, P. 0. Box 223, Hudson,
N. Y. marl,'67yl
—Therefore the nervous and debilitated should
immediately use Helmbold's Extract Buchu.
RETH'S PILLS SO stimulate all the interior powers
of the system that every poison or impurity is for
ced from the blood into the bowels, and thus pas
ses off. Recent cases of sickness will often be
cured by the effect of 6 or 8 Brandreth'sPills,
which, when the operation is full and complete,
leave the blood as free from poisonous and un
healthy matter as that of a new-born babe. In
colds, inflammatory diseases, and even in cholera,
their use restores to health sooner than all other
remedies, because they take from the blood and
bowels those matters upon which pains, cramps,
and aches depend for con.inuance.
Captain Isaac Smith, of Sinir Sing, says, thirty
of Brandre'h's Pills, taken according to directions,
cured him of a very severe bronchial affection af
ter other means had failed and he wishes his nu
merous friends to know the fact.
Brandreth's Pills, Principal Office, Brandreth
House, New York. Sold also by all Druggists.—
See my name on Government stamp, without which
the pills are spurious. B. BRANDRETH.
IMPROVED ROSE WASH cures secret and delicate
disorders in all their stages, at little expense,
little or no change in diet, no inconvenience and
no exposure. It is pleasant in taste and odor, im
mediate in its action, and free from ail injurious
REMINGTON, the world-renowned Astrologist and
Somnambulistic Clairvoyant, while in a clairvoy
ant state, delineates the very features of the per
son you are to marry, and by the aid of an instru
ment of intense power, known as the Psychomo
trope, guarantees to produce a perfect and life
like picture of the future husband or wife of the
applicant, with date of marriage, occupation, lead
j ing traits of character, Ac. This is no imposition,
as testimonials without number can assert By
stating place of birth, age, disposition, color of
eyes and hair, and enclosing fifty cents, and stam
ped envelope addressed to yourself, you will re
ceive the picture by return mail, together with de
sired information.
|3P Address in confidence, MADAME GERTRUDE
REMINGTON, P. 0. Box 297, West Troy, N. Y.
UNSAFE REMEDIES for unpleasant and
dangerous diseases. Use Helmbold's Extract Bu
chu and Improved Rose Wash.
on thousands of grey heads, by endeavoring to
darken them with metallic dyes that
the fibres from tip to root. t3P Avoid these hor
and use only the great toilet staple of America,
which not only instantaneously produces all shades
of black and brown, but also nourishes, strength
ens and beautifies the hair Manufactured by J.
CRISTADORO, 6 Astor House, New York, bold
by Druggists. Applied by all Hair Dressers.
BLINDNESS, Deafness and Catarrh,
treated with the utmost guccess, by Dr. J ISAACS ,
Occulist and Aurist, (formerly of Leyden, Hol
land,) No. 519 Pine Street, Philadelphia. Testi
monials from the most reliable sources in the city
and country can be seen at his office. The Medi
cal faculty are invited to accompany, their pa
tients, as he has no secrets in bis practice. Artifi
cial Eyes inserted without pain. No charge made
for examination. |may3, 67yl
Scratch! Scratch!— WHEATON'S OINTMENT will
cure Itch in 48 Hou,s.
Also cures Salt Rheum, Ulcers, Chilblains, and
all Eruptions of the Skin. Price 50 cents. For
sale by all druggists By sending 60 cents to
Weeks A Potter, sol.: agents. 170 Washington street
Boston, it will be forwarded by mail, free of poat
age, to any part of the United States.