The Bedford gazette. (Bedford, Pa.) 1805-current, June 04, 1869, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    -■ —igja
flic gwlfortl Colette.
= 4 $
I'rltlfftT Iflßo 1. I^9.
\ 'lilt ill !.. -11: i !l: i! i■ > i for .•••nil
§7 <*ii. / : -•lii : .
ty offices are made, Democrats will be
able-to turn their attention to a thor
ough organization of the party for the
struggle at the. coming election. If
the same zeal and energy which char
acterized the contest for nominations,
be displayed in the campaign against
the co{nmon enemy, there will not be
tlje grease spot of radicalism
left in this county on the second Tues
day of October next. The nominees
■'should ifot he content to rest on their
The parly has honored them
wjtb its confidence. It has placed its
biitudard in tlieir keeping and bids
them hear it forward to victory. "We
have ho doubt they will do their whole
duty. Yet we would exhort them, as
as well as all sincere and zealous Dem
ocrats, to make an earnest and vigor
ous campaign, a light that will result
in the utter rout of the radicals. To this
Gnd Democratic papers should be cir
culated freply among the people, es
pecially among those who have hith
erto voted against us. The radical pol
iticians throughout the county have
always made it a point to place their
county papers in the hands of Demo
crats. They are liberal iu their con
tributions for this purpose, and never
fail to raise a fund sufficient to pay for
the free distribution of several hun
dred copies of their papers. Fas est et
alt hos'e doceri. That is, being in
terpreted, it is proper to learn even
from the enemy. Let the people
see both shies of the questions they are
called upon to decide. They will then
be able to vote intelligently. Will
our local politicians take the hint and
profit by it ?
wo told you that you would he,
if you voted the ensealled "republican''
ticket. We told you tluit it was the
intention of the radical leaders to foist
Negro .Suffrage upon yon without giv
ing von an opportunity to express
your opinion in regard to it by a direct
vote. You fondly imagined that
Grant and the radicals would live up
to the Chicago platform, which pledg
ed them to leave the suffrage question
to vhe jyeople of the ''loyal" states, but
we (old you that platform was a cheat
and a snare, intended only to fool you
once more into the support of the radi
cal ticket. You were deceived, it is
true, hot yon were wilfully blind.—
Now you are undeceived. Now you
see the scheme of the radical leaders in
all its native hidoousness. Now you
behold the people robbed of the right
to control and regulate the elective
franchise in their own way, In order
that negroes may be made the voting
tools of the demagogues who at pres
ent rule the country, if you stand by
without uttering a protest against this
outrageous wrong, vohAreas guilty as
the men who have perpetrated it.
Your silence approves it. Your failure
to condemn it, makes you partieeps
criminis. And why should you In? si
lent ? Why should you not speak
out in rebuke of this infamous chi
cane? You are the men who are
c heated and fooled ; you, 44 republicans
are the victims of the fraud practised
by the radical Conspirators. You vo
ted the radical ticket, believing, as the
leaders of your party told you, that
Negro Suffrage was not in issue last
fall,and that thepcopte would be per
mitted to decide 1 hat question forthem
selves. You, then, were betrayed, and
it is for you to say whether you will
tamely brook or manfully resent the in
sult. Do party shackles bind you?
Snap theni asunder like a man ! Do
d emagoguch seek to cajole you? Spurn
them from your presence. Do pride
and prejudice stand betwixt you and
the right, have Courage to cast them
ofl. You may right the wrong if you
wi 11. You can save the country if you ,
hut determine to do it. Arise,
then, and stand erect in your man
hood ! Think, resolve anil act!
'•JJe not liito duuib, drivon caHle,"
j> aUtru iu ibo rift.
RHODE ISLAND refuses to wear the
yoke* 6f the Tadlml conspirators. Hir
legislature met last week: and postponed
action oii the XYth Amendment UD'
till.January next. This is, virtually,
a defeat of that infamous measure by
that body. Rhode Island waits to
know what the people of Pennsylva
nia will -ay in regard to the Amend
ment. gfe# has no confidence in the
faithless legislature which, last winter,
betrayed its (rust by casting the vote
of our State for (he Amendment. She
will wait and whether the people
wif! not eteel a legislature which will
revcise the fraudulent action of the
"roosters" aud "pinchers" of the last
oncv '
TUB Primary Election last Saturday
proved Ihat-but one candidate can lie
nominated fhr eitch office, even though
nine good meii should ask the nomi
nation. It was a free fight in whiyl)
44 the longest pole knocked down Ibe
persimmon," ; f! , :
A nATB TICKET was nomina
ted by the DeuKJfcrats at the Primary
Election last Saturday, and much ex
cellent material wa- held in reserve for
future use. r rite defeated candidates
are honorable men, worthy of the con
fidence of the Democrats who gave
them their support; men who will not
only conscientiously live up to the
pledge they gave the party over their
own signatures to support the whole
Democratic ticket at the coiniug elec
tion, but who will show their manli
ness by doing all they can to promote
the election of their successful competi
tors. Of such stuff are proud and no
ble men made. It is ouly tlie milk
and-water sort who sour at the stom
ach after passing through a thunder
storm. Of course no man who has
asked Democrats to trust him with a
nomination, is made of that kind of
THE little half-penny tricksters a
mong the radical politicians are chat
tering like so many magpies about a
dozen different schemes to help their
county ticket. They waste a great
deal of cheap sympathy on the candi
dates defeated at the Democratic Pri
mary Election. The devil always
tempts when adversity comes.
THE Primary Election on Saturday
last, showed great vitality in the De
mocracy. About 2400 votes were poll
e.i. The Radicals could muster but
1500 at their primary, with the advan
tage of polling it on the day of the
Spring Election.
PtuxciEDts, NOT MEN, should he
the watchword of the people. Think
twico before you speak once.
THE people voted the Democratic
ticket into nomination this time.
The Pittsburg Commercial, one of
the staunchest Radical papers in the
State, has been moved to indigna
tion by the method in which Repub
lican State Treasurers have been man
aging the revenues of the Common
wealth. It relates the following inci
dent as being illustrative of the mat
ter in issue:
We have an incident of the State
corruption fund—the "unexpended bal
ance" in the hands of the Stale Treas
urer. It occurred some years ago, but
whether under Democratic rule we are
not positive, but think it was during
the administration of a Republican
Treasurer. Among the members was
a devoted advocate of the Treasurer
whom it was deemed advisable to pen
sion forhisservices. TheStateTreasurer
placed twenty-five thousand dollars of
the States funds in the hands of
this Assemblyman. This money
the member put in a certain bank,
subject to the order of the Harrisburg
official, and received from the bank for
its use five percent, or twelve hundred
and fifty dollars a year. This was a
comfortable arrangement all around,
for the bank,the .State Treasurer and the
member. It shows the uses to which
the funds of the State may be diver
ted by unscrupulous officials. We do
not cite it for the purpose of throwing
any reflections upon individuals, but
merely as an argument to demonstrate
to the Commissioners of the Sinking
Fund the necessity of keeping the bal
ance down in theHtate Treasury. The
State—the people—the tax payers
should have the benefit of the interest
on the "unexpected balance," and not
the politicians.
TJie above furnishes serious subject
fir comment during the coming cam
paign, in view of the fact that the late
Radical Legislature refused to amend
the law under which such iniquities
have grown up.
THE Union League of Philadelphia,
says the Laneaslef Intelligencer , dined
and wined the negro Minister to Hay
tithe other evening. A promiscuous
assemblage of whites and blacks sat
down to a splendid dinner. The fra
ternization of the races was complete,
and the leaders of the Republican par
ty in Philadelphia could scarcely find
words sufficiently strong to express
their admiration of their dusky com
peer.-. The poet of the League recited
an ode, which fairly glowed with the
rich imagery that distinguishes the
writings of the advocates of rrjiscegna
tion. The darkeys were greatly elated
and their white associates scarcely less
so. Nobody went home until morn
The govern moot has of late been press
ing some claims against certain men
In the South who held official position
at the breaking out of the war, hut
who had not time in the sudden emer
gency to settle their accounts. The
Washington correspondent of the Bal
timore Gazelle says:
Among the "little bills" sent South,
it is understood there was oue for the
amount of $10.60 forwarded to General
Beauregard,. It is further stated that
by return mail that a voucher was re
ceived from that distinguished offi
cer for traveling pay from West Point
to New Orleans, at teu cents per mile,
as allowed by army regulations, Gen
eral Beauregard was ordered a short
time previous to the war from West
Point to the Crescent city, and for some
reason badTVegleefed fo (Raw the trav
eling pay to which he wai entitled. The
balance due the General is, therefore,
over one hundred dollars. VVid he get
the money ?
i Saturday night eight firemen were
severely anifa number slightly hurt
!by falling waits at a fire jn New Or
leans. Two are since reported dead.
Eight men were capsized last .Satur
day fn the river below New Orleans,
and eight ere drowned.
A Boston pedestrian has won $l5O
by walking one hundred uiiles iu less
than twenty-foqr consecutive hours.
1 ... .. . ■ 111 .. I ! 1 J " . 1 " 11 - 1 P 1
MortiuiC f Rotiii-n JndS'"'.
Agreeably to the rules of the Demo
cratic Party of Bedford county, the
Return Judges of the several districts .
of the county, met at the Court Ilonse,
In Bedford, on Tuesday, Juno 1, to
count the votes t*ast at the Primary
Election held on Saturday, May 29th.
J. W, Dickenson, Esq., Chairman of
the Democratic County Comuiittee,
called the meeting to order. The fol
lowing Return Judges were present:
Bedford Bot —H. W. Fisher.
Bedford 'lp —Daniel Jleltzel.
Harrison—S no. J. Powell.
Hojtewell— Stephen Weimert.
Juniata —H. G. Geyer.
Liberty —Geo Roades.
Londonderry— lt. V. Blum.
Bloody Run— J. D. Lucas.
Brrtadtop— C. Thomas.
<Ytlerain —Josiah Shoemaker.
['alley— Benjamin Valentine.
Monroe— John Penned.
.Vitpier —John Harsh berger.
lYovidcnce E.— johh 11. Barton.
Brov. IP.—A. J. Morgart.
Saxton—S.'S,. Flock.
Sohelhbury— W. C. Snively .
Snake Spring —George Mortimore.
Si. (Vairsvilfe —Col. F. D. Beegle.
Si. Clair— John Conner.
Southernpi on —W m. Adam s.
f 'nion —J. H. Walter.
Wooelbury M. —Daniel Barley.
Woodbury S. —J. I. .Noble.
On motion, Geo. Roades, Esq., of ,
Liberty, was appointed President, and j
S. S. Fluck, Esq., of Saxton, and 11.
W. Fisher, of Bedford borough, Secre
The returns of the several districts
were then opened and read and the
votes counted, with the follow ing re
sult :
For Prothonolary,
John P. Reed had 1302 votes.
James A. Sill 44 616 "
A.J. Snivel v " 272 "
J. B. Fluke " 109 44
Scattering 44 22 44
For Sheriff,
Wm.Keyser had 771 votes.
I. D. Earnest 44 756 44
D. L. Defibaugh 44 4 6 8 44
B. F. Morgart 44 2 8 6 44
Scattering 44 120 44
For Treasurer,
Hugh Moore had 818 votes.
John Boor 44 414 44
J. E. Black 44 39 7 44
J. J. Shoemaker 44 31 0 44
Josiah Ritchey 44 108 44
Scattering 44 221 44
For Commissioner,
George Elder had 870 votes. \
11. P. Diehl 44 610 44
J. M. Sleek " 385 44
J. 8. Brumbaugh 44 290 44
W. P. Mickel 44 249 44
I. E. Keighard 44 49 44
For Poor Director,
Adam K. Pencyl had 732 votes, j
George Beegle 44 (>o2 44
Fred. Schnelrley 4 311 44
David Zinnners 44 198 44
M. Moorehead 44 172 44
S. Brumbaugh 44 102 44
For A udifor,
Owen McGirr had 883 votes.
J. H. Sparks 44 81 2 44
J.D.Lucas 44 318 44
For Coroner,
J.B.Butts had 144 votes.
8. J. MeCauslin 44 113 44
The remainder of the vote for Coro
ner was scattered among a dozen other
person-., none of whom, however, were
For Stale Senator,
J. W. Dickerson had 1181 votes.
*W. J. Baer 44 2 5 8 44
For Re/aresentotire,
W. C. Seliaeffer had 1061 votes.
Mob Mann 14 173 44
*lt is bat just to Messrs. Mann and Baer to say
that neither of them was a candidate.
The following county ticket was
then declared by the President of the
meeting to be duly nominated :
.lit UN P. 11K Kit, of JUft/'orti ltoromjh.
HI 1.11 AM KEY SHU, of Juniata tp.
Hltill MOOICK, of I tr,lf old Ip.
O KOltd 1C Kl.ltlilt, of lldrriaou Ip.
Poor Director,
Alt AM rKXrvr., of P.edfhrA Ip
A utiilor,
OWES MrOTKK, of Tint ford tp.
•1. H. It I TVS, of South M oiHtlterrif tp.
On motion of Mr. Geyer, O. E. Shan
non, Esq., John McCleary and H. \V.
Fisher were appointed conferees to
meet similar conferees from Somerset
and Fulton counties to nominate a can
didate for State Senator.
On motion of J. J. Powell, Hon.
James Burns, 11. P. Diehl,and John J.
Cessna, were appointed conferees to
meet similar conferees from Somerset
and Fulton counties to nominate candi
dates for Representatives.
A County Committee, consisting of
one person from cch election district,
was then appointed, of which E. F.
Kerr, Esq., was chosen Chairman.—
The names of the members of the com
mittee will be published hereafter.
On motion the meeting of Return
Judges then adjourned sine die.
GEO. ROADES, President.
H FISHED j Secretaries.
ing accident, resulting in the death of of the most worthy citizens of this
county, Cupt. Henry Bro\yn, occurred
at the stave factory of Messrs. McKaig
& Charles, Urantsville, on Thursday
last. At the time of the unfortunate
occurrence Capt. B. was engaged in
feeding the "head cutter," when the
forty inch saw with which it was sup
plied bu''st into fragments, portions of
Which struck him, carrying off both
legs below tbe knee. The machinery
was running at about the ordinary
rate of speed, but the concussion was
so great that the iron frame iu which
the saw operated WAS also shattered to
pieces and fragments of it hurled in
every direction through the building.
Some of the frame columns, several
inches in thickness, which supported
the roof, were cut off like reeds by the
flying debris. Besides the joss of the
lower limbs the thigh of the injured
man was crushed in a terrible manner.
411 Hie relief that surgical skill could
suggest was afforded, but Capt. B's
system was not sufficiently vigorous to
withstand the shock and at about 3
o'clock, P. i}., lietween four and five
hours after the accident,<Ktl, put <tn
Qtuj to his sufierings. Cumberland
u. .
In New York the largest theatre re.
ceipts reported during April were;
Booth's theatre $44,000. Niblo's $38,.
000, and Wallaek's $36,000,
A disgusting case of iHKIy-snatchitig
has just occurred at Williamson,
Wayne county, New York. Stephen
Burton, a respectable citizen, died oil
Wednesday last from an overdose of
chloroform, and was buried on Friday.
It was suspected (hat his grave had
been violated, and the tomb was ex
amined. The body had been dragged
out of the coffin and mutilated and
concealed iu the woods. Dr. Brout,
of Ontaria, has been arrested, with
two students, and held to answer for
the crime.
A rather, sensational story reaches us
from New York to the effect that Miss
Carrie Roberts, a beautiful blonde of
twenty, ran away last week with her
father's coachman, one Patrick O'Con
nor. They woreatonce married, but the
next morning the young lady return
ed home and said that she only wed
ded for fun. Proceedings for a divorce
are to lie instituted, but as the - only
grounds are social inequality, it
is difficult to understand how the
result desired, by one at least, can IK?
The Pottsville Standard relates how
two daughters of a Mr. Hoy, residing
some four miles from that place, so
faithfully practiced the teachings of
their radical father as to allow them
selves to be ruined by a negro whom
their father taught them to look upon
as a man and a brother, one of whom
he married, leaving the other to suffer
for her folly.
James A. Hunter, Esq., one of the
radical members of the last legislature
from the Westmorland district, de
clines a re-nomination, and thus es
capes certain defeat at the bauds of the
people for his support of the negro
suffrage amendment. At least such is
the opinion of the Republican and
The wool clip ol lowa for this year,
it is stated, will not reach the figures
of last year by at least 125,000 pounds.
Three hundred thousand pounds of
wool were shipped from Des Moines
last year, liesfides supplying the home
demand ; and the clip this season will
barely supply the lowa factories.
The New Orleans, Opelousas and
Great Western Railroad has been sold,
by order of the United States Circuit
Court for Louisiana. The successful
bidder was Charles Mor/au. Price
$2,050,000. The purchaser designs ex
tending the road to the Sabine.
A gentleman of Rochester, N. H.,
saw an advertisement that a receipt
for the cure of dyspepsia might be had
by sending a postage stamp to the ad
vertiser. He was a victim and sent
his stamp. The answer was, "Pig in
the gardeu and let whiskey alone."
A Greek, at Stamboul, recently hud
a dream that a vast treasure could l>e
found in a certain hill, if a child were
sacrificed to the guardian demon. He
took his little daughter to the place
next day, beat out her brains, and dug
for gold in high spirits until he was
Devoe A Pratt's oil factory, New
York, together with several adjoining
buildings, was burned last week.
Eight propellers in the adjacent docks
were also destroyed. Total loss, sl,-
U(M 1,000.
Crawford J. Painter, son of Henry
Painter, near t'oultersville, Westmore
land county, aged nineteen, was killed
on the 22d inst., in a coal mine near
that place by the falling of slate or
4 4 horse-back."
Captain It. 11. Fletcher, a prominent
citizen of Dawson, Ga., and universal
ly esteemed, was shot and instantly
killed a few days since. John Lee has
confessed the deed and is now in jail to
A thunder storm swept ovr Charles
ton, 8. C., on Saturday, doing great
damage to property, &e. A boat in
the harbor was capsized, and Mrs.
Douglass and two children were
Disinterested political gentlemen out
of employment are beginning to sub
mit plans to the President for the dis
bursement of the two millions of dol
lars appropriated by Congress for the
amelioration of the Indians.
The city of Detroit, a place of half
the population of Washington, has
just voted to appropriate $950,000 in
aid of four new railroads, to run in dif
ferent directions from that city.
A boy of sixteen was sentenced to
five years in the Massachusetts peni
tentiary yesterday, for having com
mitted a rape on a woman sixty years
of age.
W. 1). Wharton, residing near He
lena, Ark., was brutally assassinated
on the night of the 15th. Nine buck
shot lodged in the abdomen, and he
Survived but twenty minutes.
Over Eight hundred vocal orgauiza
tiops hqve reported to the Boston Peace
Jubilee Executive their intention to
swell the chorus when the day of the
said Jubilpe shall have come.
The Newfoundland seal fishery has
been very successful during the past
season. The number of seals lauded
at St. Johns lias been about 160,1KK).
Ir. ltittjr, aged seventy years, and
for a long time a Methodist missionary
extensively known in the west, com
mitted suicide last week at his home in
Dayton, Ohio.
A new hotel, to be called the Arling
ton, is in process of erection at Wash
ington, D. C., on Vermont avenue,
It will cost $250,000.
i The Northern Pacific Railroad Com
! pany is about sending out an explor
ing party to pass over the entire route
from Lake Superior to Paget SouiuJ.
Jirrthquakes, revolutions, yellow fe
ver and small pox continue prevalent
iff America.
A drunken United States soldier,
living near Portress Monroe, beat his
wife to uoatfi Monday night,
Dr. W. F. Brouddus, during his re.
cent trip South, collected $1,300 for the
education of soldiers' children,
Dr'Spring, of Boston, weighed 585
pounds, and had a foot 13 Inches in
length and 144 inches in breadth.
Extract from a Ictttcr frout Santa Crofx
We had wandered for
many hours through tangled forest of
Tropical shrubs and trees, some of litem
emitting a most delicious and inVigora
tlnjtoiJor, when we suddenly came up
,pu a large and well cultivated planta
tion, in the center of which were sev
eral buildings. Filtering those we found
them to lie the "prers houses," stills,
Ac., where the sugar cane is crushed
for the manufacture of St. Croix Rum.
Over 100 Ooolies were at work, and
the smell from the fermenting vats
was very exhilarating and plea
sant. We were shown through the
entire establishment, and learned that
all the Hum here produced was shipped
to Messrs. If. P. Drake & Co., New
York, to lie male into their celebrated
Plantation Bitters. The peculiar good
effects of this rum —which is the pur
est and best in the world are well
known. Not a single case of Dyspep
sia, Fever and Ague, Consumption, or
any such disease can he found on this
island, (except invalids who come here
for their health, and they are almost
always cured). Combined with Calis
aya bark, Cascarilla, and other impor
tant ingredients, this Rum l>ecomes
Plantation Bitters ; and surely no finer
Tonic and general Family remedy was
ever seen. The combination of these
Bitters was first descovered hen; many
years ago, and all the natives swear Im
plantation Bitters, and say "there is
nothing like it. Judging by the ro
bust health of the witnesses 1 am cer
tain their testimony is true. * * * *
R. fci. T.
MAONOMA WATER. —Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and
sold at half the price.
Iu England and Germany there are
a great many mutual-benefit associa
tions in which a number of citizens a
gree to pay a certain amount of money
into a common fund that is provided, in
case of death or sickness. The society
of Odd Fellows, we believe, does this,
and we presume there are twenty oth
er associations, not quite so extensive,
that support their members and en
deavor to protect them against want.
Hut a better plan than either is to take
a policy in a well managed Life Insur
ance Company, such a one for example,
as we have in the National Life Insur
ance Company, chartered by a recent
act of Congress. This is a national in
stitution. It is not limited to any
State. Its managers are men of
widely extended reputation for sagaci
ty, honor and enterprise; they offer
special features. They have one plan
which isparticularlv desirable, namely:
The annuity plan, by which the insur
er pays a certain amount per year, and
at the end. of ten years receives
one-tenth of the policy upon which he
insures, so that during his life he has
an income, and at his death leaves
his family a provision against want.
All the policies are non-forfeiting; all
the premiums are returned at death.
There is the security of a paid up cap
ital of one million dollars. The rates
of premium are lower and the insur
ance larger than are offered by any oth
er company for the same money.—
Here is an opportunity for the farmer
to protect himself against bad
crops; for the citizen to secure
himself against tire, pecuniary trouble,
bankruptcy, misplaced confidence
in friends, war, or business disas
ter. It becomes a duty so great that to
neglect it is almost a crime.
With the advent of the "month of ro
ses" we have been once more thrown
into the season of hay making pie-nits
and pleasure excursions generally.—
The farmers are busily engaged in se
curing their early hay crops, in order
that this branch of husbandman's la
bor may be completed before the grain
harvest sets in. The young folks seek
recreation in the woods, or in fishing
parties, or in berrying excursions.—
This is also the season when early veg
etables are thrown into the market,
causing a general derangement of the
"internal improvement" of mankind,
and rendering medical aid a necessity.
Just at this time the Great Zlnguri Hit
ters step in as an antidote for the va
rious diseases arising from the too
free use of vegetables, or the numerous
ills to which far mors are ex posed during
their excessive field labor, or to which
pleasure parties are subjected by their
efforts to obtain enjoyment in the
country. A supply of Bitters should
be kept on hand for use at this partic
ular period when all are exposed to
TUB Alabama claims are now up a
gain for adjustment, and the British
government has expressed itself desir
ous of an arbitration. Among the
claims perslstlngly pressed, are those
of the ever present and active J. C. Ay
er & Co., for the value of shipments of
Cherry Pectoral, Harsaparilla, Ague
Cure, and Pills, in transit fur Oregon,
Vancouver's Island and Russia Amer
ica, destroyed on the Anna Schmidt
off the coast of South Americf.. So u
iversal is the use of their remedies,
that they are afloat on almost every
sea ; and this firm is frequently caught
between the upper and nether mill*
stones of cQutendig nations. But they
are known to stand Up for their
right- and to get them -Republican,
Wnahinyton, />. C.
JACOB SCUKKTZ -Dear Sir: I have
been aliiieted for the last ten years with
the Rheumatism and Gout. Your Bit
ters \yas recommended to tun. ! have
used it, and am glad to say it has eden
ted a perfect cure in a very short time,
There tore I recommend it to ail per
sons altlieted with the same diseases,
1 consider it the host Cure in use for
any disease the human body is sub*
jeot to. R. DEYOCNU, Pbil'a.
Read SCHELETZ'S standing adver
tisement in another column.
A teutporaqoo congress is tq bo hold
in Boston during the week of the peace
They still have two and a half feet of
snow in the northern part of Maine.
Kansas is being extensively settled
by Canadians.
Cleveland is going to have a $3,000,-
000 tunnel aqueduct.
Sc he nekl* ulmo n it' Syr u jji,
Seaweed Tonic and Mandrake Pills, will care Con
sumption, Liver Complaiut. and Dyspepsia, if ta
ken according to directions They are all three
to be taken at the same time They cleanse the
stomach, relax the liver, and put it to work : then
the appeUte becomes good; the food digests and
makes good bleed; the pittWnf begin* te grow in
flesh ; the diseased matter rjpens in the lungs,
and the patient eutgrows the disease and g. is
well. This is the only way to cure consumption
To these three medicines Dr J II Scheuck, of
; Philadelphia, owes his unrivalled success iu the
treatment of pulmonary consumption. The Pul
| mouie Syrup ripens the morbid matter in tbe
lungs, nataro throws it off by an easy expectora
' tion, for when thu phlegm or matter Is ripe, a
slight cough will throw it off. and the patient has
! rest and the lungs begin to heal.
To do this, the Seaweed Tonic and Mandrake
Pills must be freely used to cleanse the stomach
and liver, so that the Pulmonic Syrup arid the
: food will make good blood
i Schenck's Mandrake Pills act upon tbe liver,
removing all obstructions, relax the ducts of the
gall-bladder, the bile starts freely, and the liver
is soon relieved ; the stools will show what tbe
Pills can do ; nothing has ever been invented ex
cept calomel (a deadly poison which is very dan
gerous to use unless with great care), that will
unlock the gall-bladder and starts the secretions
of the liver like Schenck's Mandrake Pills.
Liver Complaint is one of the most prominent
causes of Consumption.
Schenck's Seaweed Tonic is a gentle stimulant
and alterative, and the Alkali in the Seaweed,
which this preparation is made of, assists tbe
stomach to throw out the gastric juice to dissolve
the food with the Pulmonic Syrup, and it is made
into good blood without fernfentation or souring
in the stomach.
The great reason why physicians do not eure
consumption is, they try to do too much ; they
| give medicine to stop the cough, to stop chills, to
stop night sweats, hectic fever, and by so doing
they derange the whole digestive powers, locking
up the secre'ions, and eventually the patient
sinks and dies.
Dr. Sehenck, in his treatment, does not try to
stop a cough, night sweats, chills, or lever. Re
move the cause, and they will all stop of tbeir
own accord. No one can be cured of Consump
tion, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Cataarh, Can
ker, Ulcerated Throat, unless tbe liver and stom
ach are made healthy.
If a person has Consumption, ofcourse the lungs
in some way are diseased, cither tubercles, ah
seesscs, bronchial irritation, pleura adhesion, or
the lungs are a mass of inflammation and fast de
caying In such cases what must be done ? It
is not only tbe lungs that are wasting, bnt it is
the whole bpoly. 'Tbe stomach and liver have losi
their power to make blood out of food. Now the
only chance is to take Schenck's three medicines,
which will bring np a tone to the stomach, the
patient will begin to want food, it will digest easi
ly and make good blood : then the patient begins
! t.t gain in flesn, and as soon as the body begins to
grow, the lungs commence to heal up, and the pa
tient gets fleshy and well. This is the only wny
to c u re consuin prion.
When there is uo lung disease, and only Liver
Complaint and Dyspepsia, Schenck's Seaweed
Tonic and Mandrake Rills are sufficient without
the Pulmonic Syrup. Take the Mandrake Pills
freely in all billious complaints, as they are per
i fectly harmless
Dr. Schenck, who has enjoyed uninterrupted
health for many years past, and now weighs 225
pounds, was wasted away to a mere skeleton, in
the very last stage of Pulmonary Consumption,
bis physicians having pronounced his ease hope
less and abandoned him to his fete. He was cured
by the aforesaid medicines, and since his recovery
many thousands similarly afflicted have used Dr.
| Schenck's preparations with tho same remarkable
success. Full directions accompanying each,
make it not absolutely necessary to personally sae
Dr. Schenck. unless the patients wish tbeir lungs
examined and for this purpose he is professional
ly at his Principal Office, Philadelphia, every
Saturday, where all let ers for advice must be ad
dressed. lie is also professionally at No. 82 Bond
Street, New York, every other Tuesday, and at
No. 35 Hanover Street, Boston, every other
Wednesday. He gives advice free, hut for a thor
ough examination with his Respirometer the price
is $5 Office hours at each city from 9 A M. to 3
P. M.
Price of the Pulmonic Syrnp and Seaweed Ton
ic each #l5O per bottle, or $7.50 a hulf-doien.
Mandrake Pills 25 cents a box. For sale by all
may2Byl 15 N. 6th St., Philada , Pa.
i Y With Iron Frame, Otc>*trH*ft Bate ir
Ag'aje Bridge,
ilelodeuns unci Cabinet. Organs,
The best Manufactured: W a ran ted for 6 years
Fifty Pianos, Melodeons aid Organs of 6 first
class makers, At Low Prices For Cash, or one
quarter cash and the balance in Monthly Instal
ments. Second-hand Instrument at great bar
gains. lllusirited Catalogue mailed Ware
riMiuis. 4tSl Broadway, New York.
M<-u Women—ami Children !
Men—Women—and Children !
"Cooling to Scalds and Burns. "
"Soothing to all painful wounds, Ac."
"Healing to all Sores, Ulcers, Ac. '
Is tlic most extraordinary SALVE ever knowu. Its
power of Soothing and Dealing for all Cuts. Burns,
Bruises, Sores, Uloers, Chapped Hands and Skin,
for Sore Nipples, for Piles, Ac., Ac—is without a
parallel. One person says of it, 'I would not he
! without a Box in my House, if it cost $5.00, or I
| had to travel all the way to New York."
[N. I*. Evening Neu>s, Se\u. 5.|
All Druggists in Bedford sell it.
"That Cough will Kill you,"
Try "Cottar's" Cough Remedy.
"Colds and Hoarseness lead to death,"
Try "Coster's" Cough Remedy.
"For Croups —Whooping Coughs, Ac.,';
Try "Costar's" Cough Remedy.
"Costar says it is the best in the wide world—
and if he says so—its True—its True—its True;
j and we say Try ft—Try it—Try it." I Motnim;
1 Paper, A us*. 2ti.|
LgCAU Druggists in BEDFORD sell it.
Bitter-Sweet and Orange Blossoms
Cxr 'One Bottle. sl.oo Three for $2.90.
"Costar's" Rat, Roach, Ac., Exterminators.
"Costar's" Bed Bug Exterminators.
"Costar's" (oVLV Pt'Kh) Insect Powder.
"Only jfhfaltible Remedies known "
"18 years established iu New York
"2,000 Boxes ami Flasks manufactured daily "
"' ' ! Beware • ! ! of spurious imitations."
"All Druggists in BEDFORD sell them "
"COSTAR," 10 Crosby St., N. V.,
Or, John F. Henry, (Successor to)
DKMAS BARN£B A CO., 21 Park Row, N. Y
febihy I
Deafness, Beindneks, and Ca-
TARRH treated with the utmost success l>v J.
ISAACS, M D., ami professor of Durum af the and par tu the Medical College of Venn
■iylvan|a, 12 years ex>perionr, (formerly of
Leyden, Holland), No. 805 Arch Street Phila.
Testimonials can be seen at his office The medi
cal taculty are invited to accompany their pa
tients, as he has no secrets in his practice. Arti,
ffi-ial eves inserted without pain No oharge for
examination JulyS,'SyT !
Bride and Bridegroom.—Essays
for Young Men on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride, in the institution of Mar
riage,—a tluide to matrimonial letieity, and (rue
happiness. Sent by mail in sealed letter euvei
pes free of charge. Address, IJOWARD ASSO
CIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
Mm'*, Youth's, Hoys' and Children's
i Our Ahxuutmb.nt is now full and complete, 6
bave every desirable style, kind, and sire.
Evkkv osb cak at kiitbo from the stock
bare all the tii of tntyadapted t„
*ll taste* inelu litrg tbe medium n I stib.fu. |
profer/ed by many, • wail as the latest ho.)
most fashionable style
Dm larub *t<X'k enables ns to keep*! all times
I a full assortment, so that ail can be fitted at
; once without delay.
Our rujtciiASßS alwavs EBtsc M.tnit boh cash
and having purchased largely of late, since
| the decline in woolens, our customers share in
the advantage wo have thus secured.
5 Ofß Salks Bene, Pur Cash kxclusivblv, we
have no bad debts to provide for, and are not
obliged to tax the paying customer to make
up losses through those who do not pay.
I Or*it Reai>y-Mai>b G.utMßxrs are superior to any
other Stock of Ready-Made goods in Phila
delphia, any one can be as well fitted from
them as by garmentstnadetoorderaiiywhere,
they are as well made, and equal in every
respect, and much cheaper. Being manufac
Bv tub Hi norbus THocsAvna, they cun bo
sold cheaper than when made up singly , but
for the accommodation of those who prefer we
have also a
Custom Iterautmkht to maks vt' to w-J'bk, with
a choice selected stock of Piece bloods, com
prising all styles and qualities,. Foreign and
Domestic, which will be made up to measure
by competent and experienced Cutters and
| Workmen in a atyle equal to tbe best.
dpKciAn Notice —Styje, ft, and make of our gar
ments surpassed by none, equalled by few
All prices guaranteed lower than the lowest
elsewhere, and full satisfaction guaranteed
every purchaser, or the sale canceled and
money rcfamled.
Htt/J i*ay between 1 Brtsrfr i Co.,
Fifth atid ! Tower Ham..
Sixth Screen, ) 51% Makkkt St.,
and 600 Broajiwat, New York.
Octlfiy I
To CONSUMPTIVES. —The Advertis
er. having- been restored! to health tr. a Tow weeks,
by a very simple remedy, after having suffered
several years with a severe lung affection, and that
' dread disease, Consumption, is anxious to make
| known to his fellow-sufferers the means of cure
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the
; prescription used (free oi charge.) with tbe direc
! tions for preparing and using the same, which
they will Cud a euro eure for Consumption, Asth
ma, Bronchitis, etc. The object of the advertiser
! in sending the Prescription is to benefit the af
; dieted, and spread information which he conceives
I to lie invaluable ; and he hopes every sufferer will
try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, and
may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription, will please ad
Williamsburg, Kings County. New York. 1
ERRORS OK YOUTH. —A gentleman
who suffered for years from Nervous Debility,
i Permature De;ay. and all the effect- of youthful
indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffering humen
; ity. send free to all who need it, the receipt ami
: directions for making tbe simple remedy by which
he was cored. Sufferers wishing to profit by tbe
advertiser s experience, can do so by addressing,
in perfect confidence, JOHN B. OGDKN,
No. 42 Cedar street. New York.
Words of Wisdom for Young men,
On the Ruling Passion in Youth and Early Man
hood, with Senr llbli- for the erring and unfori
j tunate Sent in sealed letter envelopes free of
charge. Addres-. HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
Box P , Phil* . Pa. may2B,T9yt
i VJT SALE.—The tnjll has two pair of French
liu:rs, and two pair of Chopping Stones, is in ex-
I eellent repair, and capable of doing a very large
business, a never failing water power, is In a
good settlement, and no mill nigher .than five
miles. For further particulars inquire of
declltf PUBS. GAZETTE^
J —Five tracts comprising 346 acres, 113 perch
es, situate in Broadtop township. Bedford county,
adjoining lands of Henry Rinard, John Ford. Al
exander Cavan and others, and all tracts adjoin
ing each other. Terms very low. Inquire of or
aprl6m3 Bedford, Pa.
--dersigned offers for sale or money rent, his
mill property, situated near Hamilton Station, on
the Bedford Raihoad. The mill is in gcod re
pair has a never failing water power, with no ice
to cut and the land belonging to the property (about
3"l acres) is well improved, having all necessary
out-buildings erected thereon, with two good
meadows. The projiertv lies near one of the be.-t
markets ,n the State, and will be rented for not
less than 2 nor more than 3 years. My only
reason for making this offer is "ill health. For
further information, address
janSts Bloody Run, Pa.
—The undersigned offers for sale the tollow
ing valuable bodies ol land :
containing 160 acres each, situated on the Illinois
Central Railroad, in Champaign' county. State id
Illinois, 8 utiles from the city of Urbana, and one
mile fiom Rentual Station on said Railroad. Two
of the tracts adjoin, and one of them has a never
foiling pond of water upon it The city of Urbana
contains about 4.060 inhabitants. Champaign
the greatest wheat growing county in Illinois.
ALSO — One-fourth of a tract of land , situated
in Broad Top township. Bedford county, contain
ing about 45 acres, with all the coal veins of Broad
; Top running through it.
ALSO — Three Lots in the town of Conlmont,
i Huntingdon county.
Jan 26, "66-tf F. C REAMER
JjlOR salk or TRADE.
2 tracts, of 160 acres each, within three miles o,
a depot on the Union Pacific Railroad, back of
1 tract of bottom land, timbered and praire, two
miles from Omaha city.
One-third of 7.000 acres in Fulton eouuty, Pa.,
including valuable ore. mineral and timber lands,
near Fort Littleton.
Over 4,000 acres of valuable ore, coal and tim
ber lands in West Virginia
Also—32o acres of land in Woodbury eo., lowa
ALSO—Twenty-fivo one aero lots, adjoining tho
borough of Bedtord, with limestone rook for kiln
or quarry, on the upper end of each.
80 acres in Franklin Co., lowa.
5 lots ol ground, in Bedford. 60 by 240 ft , former
ly part of the Lyons' estate.
ALSO—The Amos Farm of 109 acres, adjoining
ALSO—A Farm lif 107 acres in Harrison town'p.
Also. 6 acres near Bedford with 2 houses, stable
and brick yard.
jun2L'67yl Bedford, Pa
The subscriber will sell at private sale, on very
very reasonable terms, and at reduced prices, the
following described, very valuable real estate, viz
A TRACT OF LAN!) situated in Morrison s
j C've, about one mile from Lafayettsville. and
four miles from Woodberry, in Middle Woed berry
twp., containing 102 acres, more or teas, about 46
j acres cleared and under fence, with ene and a
bait story log house, log barn, blacksmith shop
, and other outbuildings, adjoining lands ef Jack
sou Stuckey on the east, Christ. Koclienderfer on
the north, John Keugy on the west, and Igiiatiii-
Brant s heirs on the south This can bo made oue
of the neatest and most pleasant little farms in the
Cove with very little expense. There is an abund
ance of water, plenty of fruit aud splendid timber
upon it—all that is uecossary to utaka it desira
two miles of Bedford, containing 228 acres, about
150 yores of whieb are cleared and iu a high slaty
of cultivation and tfio balance well timbered
There are excellent new building erected thereon
with a well ef never failing water at the door.
There are two orchards or choice fruit upon it 75
acres of meadow, (River Bottom) can he cultiva
ted with trifling expense The upland is in a
good state of oiiltivatlo.n, well set with clover and
uDder good fence. There is sufficient "timber upon
it to pay for the farm several times if thrown into
the Bedford market. Apply to
.1. R. DURBORKOW, Attorney at Law,
maylluitl Bedford, P.