The Bedford gazette. (Bedford, Pa.) 1805-current, June 11, 1869, Image 2

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    Fridny Hdrnlnc. Jmir 11, ISO 9.
,T. ir. NRCKTRSOY, o/
{S-rthjeCt to decision of District Conference.)
fr. C. SCHAFFFPIt, of llrrtfor*t ro.
(Strhjert to decision of District Conference.)
.rOHX HI I'll, o/ Hertford Horourjh.
WILLIAM KEYS Kit. of Jrtniatn tj>.
UFO It MOO It*:, of Hertford tp.
ti FX tit OF Li re Fit, of Tfnrrtmn tp.
Poor Director,
tI>AM h. PKy-CYT.. of Hrdfrerd tp.
OI!F\ MrO I Hit. of Ilctlfard tp.
•I. H. Ht ITS'. of Sunlit WoosKrerry tjr.
Read. Think and Act !
Our appeal is to the intelligent, the canjid and
the independent. We ask only that people shall
understand the issues betore them, and that, un
derstanding them, they reflect upon their duty
in (ho premises and then discharge what, they be
lieve to be (hat duty when they come to cast
their bailotn. Iu order that the questions to be
voted upon at the coming eleclion, may be fairly
and fully presented to the public, the BEDFORD
G AKETTE w'll be furnished for the campaign, at
the following low rates :
One copy $0.50
Three copies 1.20
Five copies 1.75
Ten copies 3.00
Twenty copies... 5.00
In all cases the cash must accompany the order.
We respectfully ask the active men of our parly
to get up clubs for the campaign at every post
office in the county. Iu no other way can the good
cau-e he mure itfectively supported than by tho
circulation of Ilemocrntie itewspap .re It ought
to he rn easy matter to raise a clnh of twenty at
any post office. Address Msvmts A MENOKL,
Bedford, Pa.
We place at our mast-head the ticket
nominated at the Democratic Primary
Flection lu ld on the 2hth ult., and call
on ail true Democrats, as well as hon
est and discriminating men hitherto
opposed to ns in politics, to give it
their support. The candidates were
fairly nominated, after a full and
thorough canvass, and therefore, have
a perfect claim upon the support of
every man who calls himself a Demo
crat or who professes to act in opjw>
sition to the radicals.
For Rrothonotarv, JOHN P. REED,
ESQ , is a candidate of whom the
Democracy may well be proud. We
doubt whether any man iu the county
is better qualified to discharge the
duties of this important office than
Mr. Reed. He served a term in the
same office before and during his for
mer incumbency gave entire satisfac
tion to itench, bar and people. He is
an affable, courteous, liberal-minded,
christian gentleman, a man beloved by
iiis neighbors and respected by all
who know him. We predict his elec
tion by an overwhelming majority.
For {Sheriff, WM. KEVrfElt, ESQ.,
merits the esteem and cordial support
of the party. He is an intelligent,
moral, upright man, has always been
a zealous, hard-working Democrat,
and will make a most excellent officer.
Mr. Keyser is a self-made man, one
who has worked ids way from poverty
and obscurity, beginning life as a poor
farmer's boy. He deserves great cred
it for his energy, courage and probity,
which, we doubt not, will be fully ap
preciated when his fellow citizens come
to make choice of a sheriff.
Mr. Keyser, when a Senatorial con
feree on a certain occasion, was offered
a thousand dollars to vote for a certain
candidate, hut spurned the bribe. We
refer, to Oils incident iu his life toshow
the sterling character of the man.—
ijaeh n candidate cannot fail to he suc
cessful by a large majority.
For Treasurer, IIUGTI MOORE,
ESQ., was nominated fiy a very flut
tering vote, lie was once Sheriff of
the county, and has many friends a
mong the "Republicans" as well as
Democrats. He is an honest and ca
pable man and will be elected by a m&-
' jnrity that will astonish some people.
For Commissioner, GEORGE EL
DER, ESQ., for Poor Director, AD
AM K. PKNGVE, for Auditor, OW
EN McGIRR, and for Coroner, .1. B.
BUTTS, are first rate nominations.
No better men could have I icon selec
ted. They are of the hone and sinew
of the party and the county.
And now, with fliis excellent ticket
in "nomination, we ask the Democracy
to lay aside personal feelings and indi
vidual preferences, to forget the strug
gle in which they engaged at the Pri
mary Election, to let the dead past
pury its dead, aud look to he future
with one undivided purpose, with a
united determination to elect the can
didates by a larger majority t! an any
that has been given by the i ty for
years. us be men, not mice.
Anorr these times keep a sharp
look-out for disorganizers. The people '<
made the nominations at the head of j
this paper. The will of the people ;
must be obeyed. . - ;
The Democratic party is getting
ready for a mighty wrestle with the
giant corruptions that tug at the vitals
of the nation. Radicalism, with all its
monstrous fallacies, its grinding exac
tions, its horrible despotism, is to be
overthrown. To this end the Democ
racy are rallying as one man ; to this
end we are to be a united party, frown
ing upon every effort to disorganize
and closing our ranks in solid phalanx
to inarch against the common foe.
Wo be to the man who would bring
discord where unanimity and concord
should and must prevail ! "If thine
eye offend thee, pluck it out!" If
there be traitors in the camp, if there
bo men who gained the confidence of
Democrats only to betray thein, if
there be those who violate their pledged
word, let their treason be proclaimed
from the house-tops, let all men know
them and beware of them. Verily,
their places shall know them no more
There is no middle ground. He that
is not for us is against us. He that
gives aid aud comfort to the enemy,
commits the overt act which places
him beyond the pale of the party. He
is felo tie ne: he has cut his own politi
cal tiiroat and those who approve the
act are accessory to his self-murder.
We are led to these reflections by the
muttering and grumbling of those dis
coniented spirits who are never satis
tied with party nominations. For
years their complaints found a sub
ject for their querulous tongues in
what they sty led the "Borough Clique."
They howled and raged until their tle
niands for the "Crawford County Sys
tem" wero coin plied with, and now,
after the very first trial of the system
they clamored for, they murmur and
fret as much as ever. Nothing hut of
fice can satisfy such men. They care
nothing for principle. It is only the
spoils they are after.
Stand from under, ye growlers and
grumhiers! The Democracy cannot
wait to listen to your tales of wo. We
have other work to perform. We are
tearing down tiie temple of Dagon
erected by the radicals, and if you are
buried beneath the rubbish it will be
because you stand on dangerous and
forbidden giound. Stand from under!
If you will not help us, get out of the
way or expect to he crushed !
President Grant lias appointed a
number of negroes to fill important of
fices, among others a Philadelphia Af
rican named Elienezer D. Basaett as
Minister to llayti. Secretary liout
well has appointed several blacks to
clerkships in the Treasury Depart
ment, in the room of white men who
had served honorably in the federal
army, removed. These things are done
in order to hold the "colored" vote in
the South, as the field-hands in the
kingdom of Reconstruction are getting
tired of the deception of the carpet-bag
gers and are fast ranging themselves
on the side of their former masters.
But as the appointment of every ne
gro, disappoints at least half a-dozen
white expectants, it is difficult to see
how the administration will gain vo
ters by this policy. It serves to show,
however, to what miserable shifts men
are compelled to resort, who dare not
rely on the justice of their cause and
the good sense of the people. Had the
President adopted a liberal and gener
ous policy toward the Southern people,
had lie withdrawn the mailed hand of
military rule and permitted the civil
law to have its course, had he assured
the |>eople of the "loyal" states that
they should he protected in their right
to regulate the suffrage question for
themselves, instead of asking them to
surrender that right, and had he select
ed his olfice-holders from among the
upright and worthy members of his
party, lie could have trusted tb the in
telligence and patriotism of his coun
trymen to sustain him in every emer
gency. Rut he ohos* to do otherwise,
and now he is forced to temporize and
make terms with all sorts of dirty
tricksters and cannot even obtain the
support of the negroes without paying
for it by appointments to office. Veri
ly, ho ware the mighty fallen !
Democrats should growl and grum
ble and murmur and mutter about their
nominations us much as possible. It
will do their political opponents so
much good. Wb Demcrats were drafted
and hunted and disfranchised and
mobbed and now the negro is to- he
made our equal and we degraded to the
level ofthe mgro. Of course we ought
quarrel now, jusi to let radicals get
more power and scourge us still more
severely. Adversity makes philoso
phers orlome people. It ought to have
its lesson for disappointed Democrats.
Some of the radical politicians are
very busy trying to stir up dissensions
among the Democrats. They talk up
"independent" candidates quite elo
quently. They want a monkey to pu 11
their chestnuts out of the fire. We
put Democrats on their guard against
these tricksters. Whenever a man
says ' independent candidate" jto you,
set him down as an emissary of these
Lirtiforfo CM**** e pit*
Grant, in his letter accepting the
radical nomination f>r the Presidency,
declared that he would have "no pol
icy.'' He is fulfilling his promise in
this regard. He has 110 financial pol
icy. He lias no foreign policy.—
lie has no "reconstruction" pol
icy. His Secretary of the Treasury is
at his wits end trying to find a policy.
But the more he seeks a clew by which
to escape from the financial laby
rinth, the more he becomes entangled
in its mazes. And the country be
comes entangled with him. Gold
goes up. Greenbacks depreciate.—
Hard times,dull times, come. The far
mer finds no market for hisgrain. The
merchant sells but few goods. The
mechanic is at a loss for a purchaser of
the products of his skill. The laborer
is thrown out of employment or works
for reduced wages. The wheels of
business stand still. Then the Secre
tary of State gives instructions to Min
ister Motley, but nobody knows what
they are. The United States Senate
"breathes out threatenings and slaugh
ter" against England, and the fiery
t'ulniinations of Sumner and Chandler
shake the continent to its foundations.
War is the word, but Grant accepts an
invitation to the "National Peace
Jubilee" at Boston, anil the oracles
give out the pacific intentions of the
administration. "Grim visaged war
hath smooth'd his wrinkled front."—
Thus peace or war with England is to
remain an open question, for Grant
has "no policy" 011 the subject. Next
come committees from the Southern
states who represent to Grant that the
condition of these states is thus or so,
and these are followed by other com
mittees who contradict the statements
of those who preceded them. The Pres
ident had promised the first to do cer
tain things, but after hearing the last,
he is in doubt whether he will keep
his promises or not. Like a certain
Justice of the Peace of whom we have
heard, he could decide the case very
easily when but one side of it was be
forehim, but when both sides were pres
ented to him he was exceedingly puz
zled. A cabinet council is called. The
result is that Grant's pledges are repu
diated, for, you see, he has "no policy."
And in this wise the Ship of State
flounders on, without rudder or com
pass, her master trusting blindly to
luck to carry her safely through the
storms and breakers which threaten.
Much ado was made about the policy
of Andrew Johnson ; perhaps it will
yet he found that it is better to have a
President whose administration of the
affairs of government is directed by
well-defined principles than one who
has "no policy," and so little princi
ple that he cannot ever keep his pledge
of honor.
THE question now at issue before
the people of Pennsylvania is not
merely whether twenty thousand ne
gro ballots be added to the radical vote
in this State, but whether the ignorant
field hands of Georgia, Alabama and
Louisiana shall make laws for the in
telligent white men of Pennsylvania,
The question is whether the ignorant
and brutal Voodoo worshippers of the
.South, ignorant of the ballot, and
careless of its privileges, driven to
the polls in herds by carpet bag mas
ters, whom they have exchanged for
their overseers, shall dictate constitu
tions and forms of government for
Pennsylranians. It is not so much
whether negroes shall vote in Pennsyl
vania, as it is whether the voice of.her
citizens shall by overwhelmed and
their constitution abrogated by hurl
ing the ignorant blacks of the recon
structed States on the ballot box - , at
the bidding of their radical owners.
If republican government can stand
this shook, in conjunction with the
corruption of the legislature, who shall
say that our political institutions*ean
not defy every assault? One of the
schemes by which the enemies of free
government seek its destruction is to
degrade the ballot by putting it into
the hands of ignorant negroes, who are
at the mercy of the designing und cor
rupt. When the people shall grew
weary of the evils thus engendered,
the radical enemies of the republic will
be ready to proclaim the failure oi pop
ular government. Those who seek to
destroy the Constitution of Pennsylva
nia by invoking thenid of the Negroes of
the South, are not the friends of equal
suffrage, but they are the enemies of
free government.
WKcall attention to the prospectus
for the GAZETTE for the campaign,
printed elsewhere in this issue. The
terms are so low that our friends
throughout the country will find no
difficulty in giving the paper a wide
circulation among those who are at
present without it. There are sighs of
a tierce buttle in this county at the
coming election. Every Democrat is
expected to be at his post and hun
dreds of recruits ean and will be made
from the other side. But thorough,
vigorous, and effective work must he
done, and in this the GAZETTE will do
its usual part.
Sixteen officers belonging to Palacio's
rebel army have been shot by the Mex
ican General Parra, in Sonora.
Is Grant's Secretary of the reasury,
BoutwclJ, an honest man? pertinent
ly asks the /V. }'. Lkiy Honk. If he is,
he is a very foolish one, for in making
up a statement of the present public
debt, he neglects to add the interest to
the principal, a very considerable item,
and which is just as much a part of
the public indebtedness as the princi
pal itself. The actual debt 011 the first
of March was:
P rinci Pal $2,618,541,382 o4
Interest 45,431 ;500 08
T? 4 ?' $2,665,032,888 12
Cash in Treasury 116,235,407 03
Actual debt $2,548,797,391 09
Debt on the Ist of April 2,525,196,461 74
Increase $23,600,029 35
Now in Secretary Bout well's report,
he deceives the public to the amount
of thirty million* of dollars. Or, shall
we charitably say that lie was him
self deceived? If o, then he is an un
fit man for his place. And if his mis
leading the public is intentional, he is
certainly unfit for the post. There is
but one of the two conclusions to
which we must come—either he is a
fool or a rascal. But this system of
deceiving the people in relation to the
public indebtedness has been persis
tently practiced ever since the Mongrel
party came into power. Every year
without exception there has been im
mense disparity between theappropria
tions andtlie actual expenses, and this
difference has always been made up by
new appropriations in the gentle name
of defiicency hills. There has always
been u head and a tail to these appro
priations, and the tail is sometimes
the largest. But the people are all the
time cheated, with a public reference to
the head only. That is whenever the
expenses of the government have
been referred to, only the figures
of the appropriations are given, while
those of the enormous deficiencies are
carefully left in the backgrounds. And
this "honest" Secretary Bout well be
gins the administration of the same
system of cheating which has marked
the whole career of the party. His
very first act is an attempt to hide $30,-
000,000 of interest, so as to make the
debt just so much smaller than it ac
tually is. And, that the people may
be the muie thoroughly fooled, Con
gress cunningly reduced the appro
priations thirty millions below Bout
well's estimates. Now, watch for the
end of the fiscal year, and see repeated
the old dodge of bringing up the rear
of this financial 'tomfoolery" with a
prodigious defiency bill. And these
hold rogues treat the people as though
they were fools. They have been a
ble to do this as through the discipline
of the party rule. Their papers and
their leaders unblushingly lie to the
people; and then all the throng of the
party stoutly swear to the truth of the
falsehood. It has been held even dis
loyal" not to lie for the party. Nay to
tell the truth about any measure has
been to "sympathize with rebellion"
for the last eight years. Every man
who lias not either been a fool or a
scoundrel has had to confront this sort
of persecution. And the outlook is
not much better for the immediate fu
ture. A dolt sits in the Presidential
chair, surrounded with a cabinet of
rogues or fanatics, all backed by a Con
gress infamous enough to shame the
devil himself. O, for a few active, brave
and honest men to rush to the front
now, and say to the disgusted, and al
most discouraged, massses—"Come 011,
let us have an end to all this!" The
awakening of the people will be like
the shock of eurthquakes, whenever
the true issues are boldly put before
Horace Oreeley 'n Al ice to the KaUical*
of West Virginia.
NEW YORK, NOV. 18, 1868. J
My Dear Sir: I have yours of the
16th. Its leading "positions have long
been understood and appreciated in
this quarter. Now hear me.
Every year one thousand of your
rebels die, and one thousand or more
of their sons become of age. You can't
disfranchise THEM. YOU have now
five thousand majority. Six years at
furthest will convert this into a rebel
majority of one thousand. Then the
rebels will be enfranchised in spite of
you, and the black will be left under
foot—and you underestimate these at
two thousand.
Go your own way, and see if the
rebels don't have you underfoot in less
than six years.
i Speak from a Wide experience
when i tell you that your house is
built on the sand, it cannot stand.—
Every year will see the passions of the
war cool and the demand for amnesty
strengthened. Now you can amnesty
the rebels. Soon the question will be,
Shall they amnesty you f Look at
Kentucky and Maryland, and read
your certain fate in theirs.
To the Editor of the W/ieeliny lutetli-
y enter.
Greeley is about right, in a few
years it will be a question whether the
Radicals shall be amnestied in the
Some twenty or thirty persons have
been murdered, and half as many wo
men and children have been carried oif
in Western Kansas, during the past
week by ludiau guerilla bands,
Many Mexican States have refused
to execute the law of their Congress
for the suppression of party demonstra
The Wheeling lit;; Liter has published
an extra tilled with the details of the
hailstorm on Friday afternoon last, in
that city. According to the account
giveu it was certainly one of the most
severestorms that has ever occurred.
The paper computes the loss at $250,000
in property, and gives a list of ueeideuts
resulting from its fierceness. It tells
of one man who was so terribly cut
about the face and head that his life is
despaired of, another who was caught
in the storm and pounded nearly into
a jelly. His life is also in great jeop
ardy. One man was 011 an island
near the city holding his horse when
an immense hail struck* his and
another the man, at the same time,
knocking them both down, the horse
him, breaking his collar
bone. Another person put his hands
up to protect it, when they were cut
by the hail so badly that he cannot use
them. The train 011 the llempfiekl
railroad was stopped by the storm.
The loss to the vineyards cannot be re
paired for years. Hail stones fell larg
er than a man's fist, one weighing
three-fourths of a pound.
In Sheridan, Kansas, on the 27th ul
timo, Charles Davis went into Enoch
Reynold's dance-house, and, without
any words, shot Reynolds, slightly
wounding him in tlie* side. Davis was
taken into custody by the committee
and while the case was being examined
Reynolds, walked in. Going up to Da
vis, he said, "S ippose I should act the
coward, as you did, an 1 shoot you?"
at the same time drawing his pistol
and shooting Davis in the head. The
next morning Reynolds was found
hanging by the neck. Davis was not
expected to live.
Mrs. Eliza Ogdon, aged forty years
died last week at her residence near
Manayunk, of suffocation from exces
sive corpulence. At the time of her
death her weight wrs Gun pounds.
When she died, which was suddenly,
she fell to the floor and it required six
stout men to lift her. It required ten
men to remove her to the ground floor.
Hercoflin was six feet four inches long,
three feet wide over the hroart and two
feet one inch deep.
W. R. Bramburg, was shot and kill
ed on the 25th ult., on the road from
Tusealusa, Ala. It appears that Bram
burg had a wife and several children,
whom he had deserted. He made the
acquaintance of a respectable young
girl, only fifteen years old, succeeded
in seducing her, and was carrying her
off when her friends, who set out in
pursuit of him, overtook, and as lie
showed tight, shot him.
Some two weeks since, Jerome E.
Burns, of Chillieothe, 111., recieved a
note warning him to leave town im
mediately. Not heeding the warning
he died suddenly, and was buried by
his family two hours thereafter. His
body has been disinterred, and pre
sents evidence of having been poisoned.
Suspicion rests upon his family.
A few weeks since a little child in
St. Joseph Mo., was bitten by rats in
the arm. Although the wound was
slight and soon healed, the arm has
since become diseased, anil fears are en
tertained that it will have to l>e ampu
tated.- Some two years since two chil
dren died in St. Joseph from virus poi
son caused by being bitten by rats.
About midnight 011 Saturday last
three unknown men, two whites and
a negro, eame to the residence of a
harmless, aged, and infirm man nam
ed John Kuthey, living in Grenada,
Miss., and obtaining admission, drag
ged him from his bed and whipped him
to death with rawhides. *
The dee. 1 ase of the public debt, ac
cording to the official statement, turns
out greater than we expected. Since
March Ist the decrease has amounted
to more than twenty millions; and
during the month of May it footed up
A strong party of Cheyennes surpris
elan unprotected settlement one hnn
dred and fifty miles from Topeka,
Shawnee county, Kansas, Sunday
morning, and massacred thirteen men,
women and children, after committing
other horrible outrages.
Elliot's Mills, several adjoining in
dustrial establishments in Woonsocket,
It. 1., were destroyed by fire Wednes
day night, involving a heavy loss to
the owners, and throwing two hundred
hands out of employment.
A new conundrum has been pro
pounded to the Internal Revenue Bu
reau : Can Pennsylvenia authorize the
manufacture ofsegars by convict la
borers? The Bureau has not yet repli
ed but doesn't give it up.
Tle Army of the New Republic InereiiKcil
by t ivo Thousand America lis.
The New York Su/i of the Ist inst.,
says: The friends of Cuba are using
every precaution to evade the little
host of Spanish spies who have been
employed to watch their movements
and report them at a certain office on
Broadway, and it is matter of sincere
congratulation that they kept their op
perations a mystery until publicity
ceased to be injurous to their cause.
They have according to a report pre
sented yesterday by the agents of the
Spanish Government sent thirteen ex
peditions to Cuba, all f which have
been safely landed. The largest num
ber of men on one of these expeditions
was lot) and the smallest;}().
The materials of war shipped in
these vessels including six batteries of
artillery und an immense supply of
Spencer rifles ; and the whole number
of men which they carried is estimated
at b.OJU. This full brigade of veterans
-the gift of the American people to
Cuba—is to day part of the army of
Cespedes, and we may soon expect to
hear from them in a desperate if not
decisive battle with the Spaniards.
The above facts, which come from a
Spanish source, coroborated by one of
Cuban patriots who estimates, howev
er, the accession to Cespedes' army
from the United .States at eight thou
sand men. Seven of the expeditions
sailed from New York, three from
Baltimore and three from Florida.
It is said that all the volunteors who
left New York for Cuba are in the cav
alry arm of the service. The use of
sabres has been discontinued, the Spen
cer rifle being deemed more effective.
Another expedition is on foot and
the veterans, of which it will be
mainly composed, will consist of ex
officers of the United States army.
81- hellc k' 1' it lino nj c Syr u p..,
Seaweed Tonic and Mandrake Pills, will cure Con
sumption, Liver Complaint, and Dyspejsia, if ta
ken according to directions They are all three
to be taken at tho same time. They cleause the
stomach, relax the liver, and put it to work : then
the appetite becomes good ; the food digests and
makes good blood; the patient begins to grow in
ttcsh ; the diseased matter ripens in the lungs,
and the patient outgrows the disease and gits
well. This is the ouly way to cure consumption
To these three medicines Br J. H. Sehenek, of
Philadelphia, owes his unrivalled success in the
treatment of pulmonary consumption. Tho Pul
monic Syrup ripens the morbid matter in the
lungs, nature throws it off by an easy expectora
tion, for when the 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 and the
food will make good blood
Schenck's Mandrake Pills act upon the liver,
removing all obstructions, relax fhe ducts of the
gall-bladder, the bile starts freely, and the liver
is soon relieved ; the stools will show what the
Pills can do ; nothing has ever been invented ex
cept calomel (u deadly poison which is wry 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 the
stomach to throw out tho gastric juice to dissolve
the food with the Pulmonic Syrup, and it is made
into good blood without fermentation or souring
in the stomach.
The great reason why physicians do not cure
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 digestivo powers, locking
up the secretions, and eventually the patient
sinks and dies.
Dr. Schenck, in his treatment, does not try to
stop a cough, night sweats, chills, or fever. Re
move the cause, and they will all stop of their
own accord. No one can be cured of Consump
tion, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Cataarh, Can
ker, Ulcerated Throat, unless the liver and stom
ach are made healthy.
If a person has Consumption, ofeourse the lungs
in some way are diseased, either tubercles, ab
scesses, 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 the lungs that arc wasting, but it is
the whole body. The stomach and liver have lost
their power to make blood out of food. Now the
only chance is to take Schenck's three medicines,
which will bring up 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
to gain in flesh, and as soon as the body begins to
grow the lungs commence to heal up, and ttic pa
tient gets fleshy an! well. This is the only way
to cure consumption.
When there is no lung disease, and only Liver
Complaint and Dyspepsia, Schenck's Seaweed
Tonic and Mandrake Pills are sufficient ith"ttt
the Pulmonic Syrup. Take the Mandrake Bills
freely in all billious complaints, as they are per
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,
his physicians having pronounced his ease hope
less and abandoned him to his fete. lie 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 DO! absolutely necessary to personally see
Dr. Schenck, unless the patients wish their lungs
examined and for this purpose he is professional
ly at bis Principal Office, Philadelphia, every
Saturday, where all let ers for advice must be ad
dressed. Ho is also professionally at No. 32 Bond
Street, New York, every other Tuesday, and at
No. 35 Hanover Street, Boston, every other
Wednesday. He gives advice free, but lor a thor
ough examination with his Respirometer the price
isss Office hours at each city from 9A. M to 3
P. M.
Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Ton
ic each per bottle, or $7.50 a hvlf-dozen.
Mandrake Pills 25 cents a box. For sale by all
may2Byl 15 N. 6th St., Philada , Pa.
? ▼ With. Iron Frame. Overitnai <f Base A*
Ag'ajje Bridge.
Melodeons and Cabinet Organs,
-r* ,eat .Manufactured . W'aranted for 6 years,
lifty Pianos, Meb>deons and Organs of fi" 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. fllustrited Catalogue mailed Ware
rooms, 481 Broadway, New York.
Men—Women—and Children !
Men—Women—and Children !
•Cooling to Scalds and Burns."
"Soothing to all painful wounds, Ac."
"Healing to all Sores, Ulcers, Ac. '
Is the most extraordinary SALVR ever known. Its
power of Soothing and Healing for all Cuts, Burns,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Chapped Hands and Skin,
for Sore Nipples, for Piles, Ac., Ac—is without a
parallel. One person says of it, 'I would not be
without a Box in my House, if it cost fi 00, or I
had to travel all the way to New York."
IN . T. Evening News, Sept 5. j
All Druggists in Bedford sell it,
"That Cough will Kill you,"
Try "CostarV Cough Remedy.
"Colds and Hoarseness lead to death,"
Try "Co-star's" Cough Remedy.
"For Croups—Whooping Coughs, Ac.,"
i'ry "Costar'a" Cough Remedy.
"Costar says it is the best in the wide world*—
and if he says so—its True- its True—its True ;
and we say Try it—Try it—Try it." \Morning
Payer, Aug. 26.J
Druggists in BEDFORD sell it.
Bitter-Sweet and Orange Blossoms
Liff"oue Bottle, ft 00-Three for $2.90
"Costar's" Hat, lloaeh, Ac., Exterminators.
"Costar's ' Bed Bug Exterminators.
"Costar's" (ONLY PURE) Insect Powder.
"•Inly Infallible Remedies known "
"18 years established iu New Y'ork."
"2,000 Boxes aud Flasks manufactured daily "
"! ! ! Beware )! of spurious imitations."
"All Druggists in BEDFORD sell them "
"COSTA It," 10 Crosby St., N. Y.,
Or, JOHN I<. HENRY, (Successor to)
DEMAS BARNES A CO., 21 Park Row, N. Y
fob 1 Dy 1
TARRH treated with the utmost success by J.
ISAACS. M D , and professor of Disease* of the
Ey and En, m the Medical College of Penn
sylvania. 12 years experience, (formerly of
Leyden, Holland), No. 805 Areh Street Phila.
Testimonials can be soon at his office. The medi
cal faculty are invited to accompany their pa
tients, as he has no secrets in his praeltee. Arti
ficial eyes inserted without iiain. No charge for
examination Jnly3,'6Byl
ftir Young Men on tho interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride, in the institution of Mar
riage,—a Guide to matrimonial felicity, and true
happiness Sent by mail in sealed letter envel
pos free ofoharge. Address, HOWARD "ASVSQ
OIATION. Box P., Philadelphia, Pa,
Men'*, Youth's, Boys'arid C||ji,j >( ~ ,
Obk AtaouKEit ii now full u,i coin: p-i
have every desirable style, kiii.J, „■
have all the different style of cut, „ | ' . '''
all tastes, including the medium ami. !
preferred by many, as well as the >„(.
moat fashionable style
OUR LAKOB STOCK enables us to keep AT „|j
a full a-sorfmcnt, so that all ei„ i, c '
once without delay. *'
arid having purchased largely of i at( ,
the decline in woolens, our customer? *:
the advantage we have thos secured.
have no bad debts to provide for. and ,
obliged to tax the paying customer
up losses through those who do not nay
Ot'K RBAIIT-MADB GARMEHTR are superior t 3
other Stock oi Ready-Made goods i B p) 1 I
delphia. any one CSD Ire as well fitted t" r
them as hy garments made to order any a |,.
they nrc as well made, and njusl i r j -1
respp.-t, and much cheaper Bein" ,
sold cheaper than when made up srnjh . . 9
for the accommodation of those who pre)' I
have also a
a choice selected stock of Piece 1
prising all styles and qualities. Foreign HI
Domestic, which will be made up to mes
hy competent and experieaeed Cutter . | 1
Workmen in a style equal to the best
SPECIAL NOTICE -Style, fit, and make of our g ttr - I
rnents surpassed by none, equalled hy f.. 8 J
All prices guaranteed lower than the' low t .. 1
elsewhere, and full satisfaction guaranty,-j 9
every purchaser, or the sale canceled an I I
money refunded.
Half way between i BEX.VETT A Co
Fifth and \ TOVVEE HAI.i.
Sixth Street*, ) 518 MARKET ,- r |
Octlfiyl I
To CONSUMPTIVES.— The Ail vert is- 1
er. having been restored to health in a few week
by a very simple remedy, after having sutler j 1
several years with a severe lung affection, and that I
dread disease, Consumption, is anxious to make a
known to his fellow-sufferers the means of curt
To all who desire it, he will send a copy the 1
prescription used (free oi charge ) with the dir t il
tions for preparing and using the sauie, -which a
they will find a sure cure for Consumption, A.-ih- §
me. Bronchitis, etc. The object of the advi-rti.-er 9
in sending the Prescription is to benefit the j- 9
flicted, and spread information which he con . 9
to be invaluable; and he hopes every sufferer will ■
try bis remedy, as it will cost them nothing, ui.j 1
may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription, will ple<- : d i;
Williamsburg, Kings County. New Y rk
maylt r 1
ERRORS OF YOUTH.—A gentleman If
who suffered for years from Nervous Debility, 9
Permature Delay. and all the effects of youthful 1
indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffering humar,- j
ity, send free to all who need it, the receipt and |
directions for making the simple remedy by which \
he was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the 1
advertiser's experience, can do so by addre.-sir „• |
iu perfect confidence, JOHN B. OGDEN
No. 42 Cedar street. New Y'ork.
Words of Wisdom for Young uutu. 1
On the Ruiing in Youth and Early .1!,:
hood, with SELF HELP for the erring n i u r
tuuate. sient in sealed letter envelopes free of
charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
Box P., Pbila., Pa. mayiu-.'il.iv]
V.J SALE —The mi'l has two pair of Fren- h 1
Burrs, and two pair of Chopping Stones, is in ej- 'j
cell cut repair, and capable of doiDg a very lar- T -- *1
business, a never failing water puwer, is in 3
good settlement, and no mill nigber than fix
uiles. for further particulars inquire of
declltf -PUBS GAZETTE.
J —Five tracts comprising 946 acres. 113 perch- I
es, situate in Bro-idtop township. Bedford eour.x
adjoining lands of Henry ltinard, John F.,rd A
exaßder Cavan and others, and all tract* ni: :
ing each other. Terms very low. Inquire of ~r '
address MEYERS A DICKERS' >\
aprlflmS Bedford. Pa •
SALE OR RENT.—The tin- I
. dersigned offers for sale or money rent bis ■ |
mill property, situated near Hamilton Stat! II
the Bedford Railroad. The mill is in go- I |a
pair has a never failing water power, with n- - v |i
|o cut and the land belonging to the property a.--.: |
371 acres) is well improved having all ne-s— irv I
out-buildings erected thereon, with to _• 'i I
meadows. The property lies near one of the •: I
markets in the State, aud will be reDted fort' V
less than 2 nor more than 3 years Mv . ;ly .*
reason for making this offer is ill health' 1" P
further information, address
janSts Bloody Run. Pa
. Y —The undersigned offers for sale the follow 1
ing valuable bodies ot land :
containing 160 acres each, situated on the Illin - I
Central Railroad, in Champaign county. State -t |
Illinois, 8 miles from the city of IJrhana. ami -ne 1
mile ftom Rentu-il Station on said Railroad Two >
of the tracts adjoin, and one of them has a never
failing pond of wafer upon it The city of Urban*
contains about 4.000 inhabitants. Chamva.j
the greatest wheat growing county in Illinoi*
ALSO — One-fourth of a tract of land, -itunted
in Broad Top township. Bedford county, contain
ing about 45 acres, with all the coal veins of Broad j
Top running through it.
ALSO— Three Lots in the town of Coalman'.,
Huntingdon county.
Jan 26, '66-tf F. C. REAMER
2 tracts, of 160 acres each, within three miles o, s
a depot on the Union Pacific Railroad, back of |
1 tract of bottom land, timbered and praire. tw
miles from Ouiaha city.
One-third of 7,000 acres iu Fulton county. Pa.,
including valuable ore. mineral and timbcr'lau I*,
near Fori Littleton.
Over 4.000 acres of valuable ore, coal and tim
bcr lauds in West Virginia.
Also—32o acres of land in Woodbury CO., lowa
ALSO—Twenty-five one acre lota, adjoining the
borough of Bedford, with limestone rock for kiln
or quarry, on the upper end of each.
80 acres in Frankliu Co., lowa.
5 lots of ground, in Bedford, 60 by 240 It , former
ly part of the Lyons' estate.
ALSO —The Amos Farm of 109 acres, adjoining $
ALSO —A Farm of 107 aeres in Harrison town p. ■
- - I
and brick yard.
jnn2l,'67yl __ Bedford, Pa "j
Now isihk Tihk TO BUY CIIKAP REM. Estate
The subscriber will sell at private sale, on very
very reasonable terms, and at reduced price*, the
following described, very valuable real estate, vis
A TRACT OF LAND situated in Morrison *
Cove, about one mile from Lafayettsville, m i
four miles from Woodberry, in Mi-Idle Woodberry
twp , containing 102 acres, more or less, about !•
acres cleared and under fence, with one and 1 '
half story log house, log barn, blacksmith sl.-p f
and other oarbuildings, adjoining lands ef Ja--k
--son Stuckcy on the east, Christ Kochenderfcr oa
the north, John Kengy on the west, and Igii.-.uus
Brant's beirs on the south This can be made -i -
of the neatest and most pleasant lit tie farm* in I'"
Covo with very little expense. There isan abund
ance of water, plenty of fruit and splendid timber
upon it—all that is necessary to make it dc-ir.-i-
two miles of Bedford, cor.tiiining 22s acres, about
150 ycrcs ot which are cleared and iu a high stnf"
ot cultivation and the balance well timbered
There are excellent new building erected there a
with a well of never failing water at the d- -j'
There are two orchards of choice fruit upon it .
aeres of meadow. (Rivor Bui torn) can be cullies- I
ted with trilling expense. The upland is iu I
good state at ouliivaiion, well set with clover ni'.u I
under good fence. There is sufficient timber up'l
it to pay for tho farm several times if thrown iuto j
the Bedford market. Apply to
J. R. DUKBORROW, AUornev at La.
inaylfmfi Bedford, F#