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Friday Morning;, Sovember *, 1H67. MOSSTROI'N! The hideous features of Congressional Reconstruction, are, at last, being un veiled. It is now certain that eleven States of this Union are placed under theabsolute domination of the blacks. These are Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, i-lorida, Ala bama, Mississippi, Arkansas, Tennes see, Louisiana, and Texas. In these States there are ten millions of whites, and about four millions oj blacks. The Reconstruction Acts disfranchise at least three-fourths of the whites, whilst they enfranchise all the blacks. Thus four hundred millions of blacks are permitted, my compelled, by the Radi cal party to rule more than twice their number of whites. This, in itself, is horrible enough. This alone challeng es the condemnation of every thinking mind, and stirs with indignation every patriotic heart. Nor is the monstrosity of this fact lessened by the reflection that an immense standing army, main tained at an estimated cost of two hun dred millions of dollars, annually, to the people of the United States, is the engine with which this diabolical scheme is enforced. But there is an other consideration in connection with thissubject, which increasesand intensi fies the disgust and indignation at this Radical plot whict* are now upper most in the breasts of the Northern peo ple. It is this: Four hundred mil lions of Negroes, ignorant, degraded, semi-barbarous, not only rule ten mil lions of whites in the South, but are to overbalance, by representation in Con gress, twelve millions of white people in the North. To illustrate: The e leven States placed under Xegro control, will have CO Representatives and 22 Sen ators in Congress. Xew York, Pennsyl vania and Ohio, with a population of up wards of twelve millions of whiles, will have (>4 Representatives and C Senators in Congress. Thus, the twelve millions of whites in Xew York, Pennsylvania and Ohio, will be out-voted in the Xutional legislature, by the four hundred millions of blacks in the South ! We mistake nothing in making these assertions. Figures will not lie. Let the reader turn to the census tables and make the calculation for himself. Finding our statements to be true, if he be a "Re publican," what does he propose to do? Will lie continue his allegiance to a po litical organization which has estab lished this monstrous engine of politi cal power and now seeks to fasten it upon the country forever? Will he cling to a party which thus aims to crush out the practical good sense and political virtue of the Northern people, by overbalancing their power in thegov ernnient with the votes of brutish Ne groes? It cannot be. Party ties were never so strofig that they could bind men to measures at which their better nature revolts. Prejudice and pride and fear cannot restrain intelligent Ameri can freemen from breaking the shack les of party and rushing forward to the rescue of their country, even if it be in the company of former political oppo nents. Oh ! men of the North ! Free Aleii! White men! Ho you not see the black storm that is gathering a roundyou? Be ye prepared, for even now the red lightning plays along the sky, and the approaching thunder mutters in the distance. Let the ark of the Constitution be made strong, lor it must outride fierce gales and rough seas, ere it land once more upon the Ararat of safety. THE BLACK ART IX POLITICS. By the disfranchisement of three fourths of the white men of the South, and the enfranchisement of the eman cipated slaves, the Radicals hope to elect the next President. They fear the loss of the Middle States, most of the Western States, the Pacific States, the "Border States," and a good portion of New England. Hence their black Reconstruction scheme. So long as the Southern States could not be controlled in their interest, through the black vote, they affected to regard them out of the Union. So soon as they can man age those States, through negro voters, they will pronounce them in the Union. This may be fairly styled the black art in politics. It is the miserable thim ble-rfgging of desperate political jug glers. With them the Union is the Little Joker. "Now you see it, and now you don't see it." But some of the people who have attended the Radi cal show, and paid dearly for a back seat in the pit, are beginning to be "among the missing." THE Radicals are anxious to repeat the experiment tried by the Whigs in 1852, when Gen. Scott was nominated 011 the "Hasty Plate of Soup" Platform. They want to nominate Gen. Grant on a Negro Suffrage Platform. Til AO. OX THE RAMPAGE. We call attention to a letter of Thad. ! Stevens, written recently to one Pfeiff er, published in another column. Thad. savs that Negro Suffrage must be en forced everywhere ; that suffrage is an inalienable right, and, therefore, all men are entitled to its exercise, and no man can be deprived of it. If this be so, how comes it, then, that 700,000 white men are at this moment denied this inalienable right? How comes it that 25,000 white men are not permitted to exercise it in Pennsylvania, under the plea that they are alleged to be "deserters?" If this right be inaliena ble, how could the white people of the South have parted with it? Mr. Ste vens says that since the amendment of the Constitution proposed last year, has been adopted, Congress has the power to legislate for the regulation of Suff rage in the States. But that amend ment has not been adopted, as Mr. Ste vens very well knows. However, as he informed us on another occasion, Congress acts outside of the Constitution, and we presume it makes but little dif ference whether the amendment was adopted or not. \\ e hope every Re publican in this neck of the woods, will read this last sermon from the super annuated apostle of Radicalism, and learn whither he Is leading them. HOW ABOl'l' THE TARIFF Radical Reconstruction will give the eleven Southern States, controlled by Negro votes, 00 Representatives and 22 Senators in the next Congress. Under the next apportionment, which will be made immediately after the census of 1870, those States will add at least 80 to the number of their Representatives, for, then,aW the negroes will be count ed, whereas, heretofore but three fifths of them were counted. Now, the in terests of the South, of the Southern blacks, particularly, demand low tar iffs, in fact ,free trade. A tariff on iron and coa 1 , will be the last measure in the world, which any of their repre sentatives will support. On the other hand, they will oppose it to the bitter end. Will the "Republicans" who pretend to be the "tariff' men" par ex cellence, please explain how Radical Reconstruction can fail to injure Penn sylvania interests ? lIEMEM RKR ! We remind the people that the Rad icals, prior to the late election, declared most solemnly that if Judge Sharswood would be elected, "greenbacks" would be abolished, government bonds would become worthless, and that the Mary land militia would invade Pennsylva nia. Sharswood has been elected. Gold is lower than it was, "green backs," consequently, better, bonds worth as much as ever,, and nothing has been seen or heard of the Maryland militia. Those who were fooled by these ridiculous Radical tricks, will, perhaps, remember these things and not be quite so credulous next time. When the tricksters of that party, ham mer their Chinese gongs, in future, some people will, in all probability, be less easily alarmed. THE Radical party relies for success, mainly upon the lately emancipated slaves of the South. What must be the condition of a political organiza tion, which can succeed only through the help of several millions of ignor ant, debased and semi-barbarous ex slaves ? THE election is over, and nothing more is heard about "mismanagement," "extravagance" and "corruption," at the Poor House, and in the Board of Commissioners. "All talk and no cider," will sometimes do well enough for electioneering purposes, but didn't come to much this year. TWENTY-FIVE negroes have been elected members of the Virginia Con vention, which is to frame a new form of government for that State. What do "Republicans" hereabouts think of this? "REPUBLICAN !" Your associates in your party organization, are Sambo, Cuffee and Squash, late of the tobacco, cotton and rice-fields of the South. I low do you like your company? BROWN LOW has beeen elected U. S. Senator from Tennessee. As this is a Jladical victory, will not the Inquirer "bring out its gun?" GEN. POPE, finding that he could not carry the "Convention" in Geor gia, after two days' voting, continued the election for Jive days. This enabled him to get the needed re-enforcements. What do you think of it? THECurtin men of this State, are trying to head off Cameron by tying to Grant. Simon will show them a trick or two, before that game is played out. FOR the best possible commentary on Radical Reconstruction, see Geor gia election returns. TIIADIIEIS STEVENS' LAST LETTER. Nftfro Suirrajro to bo Enforced by toil- j grew*. Below will be found the important part of a letter written by Thaddeus Stevens to M. I). G. Pfeiffer, a German scholar, who is said to have been in the habit of frequently consulting Mr. Ste vens on public affairs for many years : Whatever construction shall be given to the Constitution in its present condi tion by this Congress, and those near est the great events which have modi fied it, will be likely to be accepted, through future time, as its true mean ing. It is important, therefore, that the most beneficent interpretation should be given to it, and that it should be most liberally construed, so as to se cure all human rights. In the changed condition of our coun try and of that instrument, which, while it, as to the old States, may not be perverted, is not so inefixible as to be incapable of yielding to the chang ing necessities of humanity. Before the constitution was amended, I could not agree with some of my learned friends that Congress could in termeddle with State laws relative to the elective franchise in the United I States. The of slavery i seemed, while it was submitted to, to prevent it. Alter the amendment a ; bolishing slavery I still doubted, and ; proposed a constitutional remedy, on ! the sth day of December 1865, in the : following words: "All national - * * laws shall be equally applicable to eve ry citizen , and no discrimination shall i lie made on account of race or color." Since the adoption of the fourteenth 1 amendment, however, I have no doubt I of our full power to regulate the elee ; tive franchise, so far as it regards the whole nation, in every State of the U nion, which, w hen tried, I hope will be so formed as to be benificial to ihe na tion, just to every citizen, and carry out the great design of the trainers of the Government, according to their views expressed in tic Declarationot Indepen ! dence. The lawgivers of America arc now as free to act as Samson when the fire had touched the flax. May they never a | gain he beguiled by any conservative Delilah—suffer their locks to he shorn, and their limbs to be bound by the withes of a twisted Constitution. The laws which were intended to be univer sal, the principles which were inten ded to govern the whole American na tionality, must now be made to cover 1 and control its whole national action , throughout this grand empire. Towns, ; corporations,and municipalities may be allowed their separate organization not I inconsistent therewith, hut must not incorporate any principles in conflict with those great rights, privileges, and j immunities. What are those rights, privileges and ! immunities f Withoutexeludingothers, three are specifically enumerated: Life, | liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. — These are universal and inalienable. It follows that everything necessary for their establishment and defence is within those rights, i You grant a lot or easement in the i midst of your estate, you thereby grant ! the right of way to it by ingress and e j gress. Disarm a community, and you rob | them of the means of defending life.— j Take away their weapons of defence, I and you take away the inalienable ; right of defending liberty. This brings 1 us now directly to the argument by j which we prove that the elective fran j chiseis a RIGHT of the Declaration, and i not merely a privilege, and is one of I the rights and immunities pronounced by that instrument to be " inalienable." ! If, as our fathers declared,"all just gov ernment is derived from the assent of | the governed if in Federal republics, J that assent can beascertained and estab ! lished only through the ballot,it follows that to take away the means of commu nication, is to take away fiom the citi zen his great weapon of defence and re duce him to helpless bondage. It de prives him of an inalienable right. This clearly proves that the elective fran chise ranks with 'Vi/e" and " liberty" in its sacred inalienable character. But while the Declaration clearly proves what the intention then was, the action of the convention in framing the Constitution of the United States, it seemed to me, bartered away, for the time being, some of those inaliena ble rights, and instigated by the hel lish institution of slavery, suspended one of the muniments of liberty. Hav ing thus shown that the elective fran chise is one of the inalienable rights of man, without which his liberty cannot be defended, and that it was suspended by the arbitrary Constitution of 1781), let us see if that suspension has been removed, so as. to leave our hands un restrained in restoring its full vigor, while still acting under the Constitu tion. That right appertains to every ciiizen. But while this suspension ex isted, the natural love of despotism in duced communities to hold that each State might fix the qualifications, rights, and deprivations of its own citi zens. The fourteenth amendment, now so happily adopted, settles the whole question, and places every American citizen on a perfect equality of rights, so far as merely national rights and questions are concerned. It declares that "all persons born, or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State where in they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges and immunities of citizens of the United States ; nor shall any person be deprived 01" life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny any person within its juris diction the equal protection of the laws." If by the amended Constitution eve ry American citizen is entitled to equal privileges with every other American citizen; and if every American citizen in any oneofthe States should be found entitled to impartial suffrage with eve ry other American citizen in any State, then it follows as an individual conclu sion that suffrage throughout this na tion is impartial and universal, so far as every human being without regard to race or color shall be found concern ed, and so far as it affects the whole na tion. Can he who swears to support the Constitution in all its parts refuse to aid in carrying this into effect without clear direct perjury? a worse perjury than would have been committed by those who, under the old Constitution, could not agree to that construction, and thus refused their aid to their fel low-men. What a grand compulsion have these despots, rebels, and murderers finally forced upon the American Republic by their impatient, rash, and bloody acts! How they have aided the just men of the nation in producing this great good! It were well if they could claim some merit as a compensation for so great a crime. But if evil must come into the world, "but woe unto him through whom it cometh," I fear that if good does come into the world through com pulsion, no merit will be attributed to >he unwilling actors. Let no man now, then, who belongs to this great Gov ernment, dare to stand up in the face of high heaven and longer deny to God's immortal beings the high, the inaliena ble, the God-granted rights which his immortal Father gave them. Let no one in the past or in any future age at tempt to palliate his offence, either be fore an earthly tribunal which is to de cide between God's creatures, or who is to plead his cause at the bar of a high er tribunal, venture to insult Divine Justice by longer pleading his inability to excute that justice. We must remember that most of us are separated from the dread tribunal occupied by a Judge who cannot be de ceived by the narrowest isthmus that ever divided time from eternity. . If every citizen of any State is enti tled to all the inalienable rights, priv ileg 's, and immunities of this Govern ment, and if one of those inalienable rights is the right to east his ballot for every man who is to take part in the government, show me the man who is so impudent as to deny that suffrage by the ballot is due to every being within this realm to whom God has given immortality. He must be an impudent citizen, and ought never to profess to believe in the existence of a Deity ; for that a world could be crea ted and governed without an overrul ing cause, is more feasible than such a proposition. THE ELECTION FARCE IN GEORGIA. SAVANNAH, Oct. 29.—The election to day passed off quietly. Many negroes from the interior of this State, and some from South Carolina, were in the city. The city vote is 002 and the county vote 440. About 250 votes were rejected. All with the exception of three or four were negroes, and all were votes for the Convention and for the Radical ticket. Only one white vote was cast. 174 city voters and 80 from the county cannot be found on the reg istry books, having forgotten the names under which they took the oath. The Boston Mulatto-Bradley ticket is a head. MACON, October 29.—The election to day passed off very quietly. No whites voted and the freedmen had it all their own way. 468 votes were polled in the city and 137 in the county. COLUMBUS, Oct. 29.—'The election to day passed off quietly. Nodisturbance occcurred, and but little interest was manifested. 658 votes w< re polled, 409 in the county, and 258 in the city, on ly a few white Radicals voting. The registered votes for the county and city are about 3,090. The Conservatives took no part in the election. AUGUSTA, Oct. 29.—Returns from all parts of the State indicate that the Con servatives took no part in the election, which passed off quietly. Nearly all the votes cast were for the Convention. 1,785 votes were polled here; 1,073 in the city, and 712 in the county ; all for the Convention. The following re turns have been received from the in terior : Rome polled 700 votes, nearly all for the Convention, scarcely any whites voting. In Marietta 305 votes were polled, mostly by freedmen, nearly all for the Convention. Lagrange p died about 500 negro and one white vote, ail for the Convention. Excepting for city and county officers, no respectable white men are connect ed with the affair. Griffin polled 675 votes, of which 550 were for the Convention. 175 to 200 whites voted. Fort Gaines, Clay county, polled 300 votes, all for the Convention. No white man appeared or cast a ballot. Americus polled 500 or 600 votes, all by colored people. In Albany, 399 negroes and oi.e white man voted, the latter voting for himself. All these votes were for the Convention. The whites kept away from the polls altogether. ATLANTA, October 29. —The vote of Atlanta on the tirst day of voting was 614. The result is unknown. Fulton County gives 154 for the Convention and 20 against it. The city vote has not been counted. The Election—The I*olis Open till Satur day—The Returns. ATLANTA, Ga., October3o.—General Pope has ordered the Polls to be kept open in Georgia until Saturday even ing, it having been ascertained that the time allotted was not sufficient to per mit a full vote to be given. The total vote of Atlanta and Fulton counties for two days, is 1,810, four fifths, at least, for a Convention and the Union Reconstruction ticket. SAVANNAH, Ga., October 30. —The election passed off quietly. The total vote, so far as heard from, is 2,500. — There was only one white voter to-day, making a total of two whites. The ne groes have it all their own way, as the whites do not go near the polls. A new poll is to be opened to-morrow for the Radical ticket. Nearly all of the vote cast is for the Radical ticket. Gener eral Pope extends the election for two days. COLUMBUS, Ga., October 30.—Ihe result of two days election is 1,217 vo ters, all for the Convention. Only 25 whites voted. The number of registra tions in the county is 2,001; 1,150 whites, and, 1,700 blacks. MACON, Ga., October 30.—The elec tion to-day was remarkably quiet, 110 whites participating up to six o'clock this afternoon. Fourteen hundred and sixty votes were polled, three of which were not negroes. AUGUSTA, October 30.—General Pope has issued orders to the Registra tion Boards to keep the polls open until 6 o'clock. P.M. (Saturday), an exten sion of two days. The returns of the first and second days indicate that the Convention would be defeated, had not the time been extended. It is not now regarded ascertain. The Conservatives general ly th rough out the State have taken no part in the election, which passed off quietly. The city and county vote to-day is 831); for two days 2.G15. Lagrange County, the vote for two days, is about*l,2oo; only four whites have voted. Griffin Coun ty, 263 votes were polled to day, very few whites voting. THE BALTIMORE ELECTION. Another morions Deinorrntir Victory ! The municipal and judicial election in the city of Baltimore took place on Wednesday last, and resulted in a glorious, sweeping Democratic victory. The rule of toe "plug uglies," and the worsoneofthe Radical bayonets, have ceased, and the people of that down trodden city proclaim in thunder tones their detestation and abhorrence of Radical measures, which have well nigh ruined the country. A few more such victories through-out the country and the reign of Radicalism will forev er be at an end. The good news is thus briefly told*i BALTIMORE, Oct. 23.—The municipal and judicial election passed off very quietly to day. The entire Democrat ic ticket for Mayor, both branches of City Councils, and Judges, was elcted. The vote for Mayor is as follows: Robert T. Banks, Democrat, 18,399 Andrew W. Deunison, Radical, 4,931 Majority, 13,468 The vote for Judges of the Court of Appeals to-day was as follows: Bartol, Democrat. 18,500; Stock bridge, Republican, 4,795. Bartol's majority, 13, 705. For Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Parkin Scott, Democrat, 18,217: John R. Ken ley, Republcan, 4,849. Scott's majority, 13,372. The Democratic majorities for Asso ciate Judge are all over 13,000. The largest Republican vote was for John C. King, for Associate Judge, 4,1)20. FROM WASHINGTON. Special correspondence of the Baltimore Gazette. Radical Programme of Territorial Al- Norption—(iratii Juki I tint over the Ohio and Pennsylvania Elections-- file Forty- First Congress. WASIIIGTOX, October 39, 1867. The fact has for a year past been no torious here that the Radical program embraced for the future the incor poration of Hayti into the "Union," the absorption of Cuba by invasion of negro filiibusters, and the settlement of the "Alabama claims" by the purchase of Jamaica from England. It is under stood that a proposition for annexing Hayti was made to Mr. Sumner, Chair man of the Senate Committee on For eign Affairs, last winter, by ihe Diplo matic agent of that Government, but at the instance of Republican politici ans of more prudent instincts, the pro ject was laid aside untill after the re sult of the next Presidential election. 1 scarcely believe that the visit of Mr. Seward to San Domingo was intended to he in furtherance of this programme. On the contrary, I have reason to be lieve that the Conservative Secretary rather favored a postponement, at least for the present. The Radical calcula tion is that upon a renewal of their lease of power of four more years under the very moderate and "conservative" administration of General Grant, that thiee Republican States may be carved out of Hayti, tive out of Cuba and two out of Jamaica, to say nothing of other absorptions, which with the ten South ern negro States, Massachusetts, Ver mont, Nebraskaand Colorado, will form an available working Congressional majority, at least in the Senate. These facts, although well known, have not heretofore been susceptible of that sort of proof upon which alone a careful correspondent would promulge them. But evidence of undoubted character is daily accumulating, among which is the following authentic expose of Hon. Tliaddeus Stevens, in a very recent letter: "Before the time for action shall ar rive, Cuba, the most fertile and pro ductive spot of its size, except perhaps the Delta of the Nile, will have become so saturated and ripe with the bursting principle of freedom and together with St. Domingo, llayti, Jamaica, and their cognate races will be ready to leap to arms and defend their appropri ate dominions, if such aid should be needed in the cause of freedom, and if they shall not then have been added to our own dominion by our enterprising for eign Secretary." Dr. Bard, the editor of the Atlanta New Era, whose recent exposition of General Grant's political views has been referred to, left town yesterday hurriedly. He was fairly run down by the sensational paragraphists. Besides, General Dent, the next in military command here to the General himself, is understood to have been after him with a big stick. The General's quar ters have since been doubly guarded, and I doubt if another word can be got out of him for a week. 1 may say, however, that it is susceptible of proof under oath, that General Grant did express in emphatic terms his gratifica tion at the result of the recent elections in Pennsylvania and Ohio, but it was looked upon at the time as simply an exultation that thereby his nomi nation by tiie Radicals was secured be yond peradventure. Speculation is rife respecting the character of the Forty-first Congress. It is hoped in observant circles that a majority of Conservative Democrats will be secured. "But," says a ju dicious correspondent of a Southern paper, "if the Radicals are to be rein forced by a black army, there will be no chance for this. Leaving out the ten proscribed States, it is thought pos sible to secure a Conservative majority in the next House of Representatives, and also a Conservative President.— Could this be done—the South standing aside—the Congressional reconstruction plan would fall dead. The Radicals would keep the Senate, and the acts could not be repealed ; but the House could refuse appropriations to carry them into effect, and, further, could admit the representatives of white citizens of the South." —ln eleven of the principal cities and towns of Georgia there were 7,1)79 ne gro votes polled, and only 107 white votes. In Albany, Americus, Augusta, Fort Gaines, Macon, Marietta and Rome, not a white vote was cast, and in Savannah and Lagrange only one each. What a farce! What a shame upon the Radical leaders. —The Radical members of the Im peachment Committee are anxiously informing the public that they have not expressed any opinion upon the subject. In other words they are pre paring to drop the matter, and want the "narrowminded blockheads" to quit agitating that impracticable meas ure. —Rachel and Mary Jones, the two maiden ladies of Philadelphia, who were lately arrested upon a charge of killing a little girl named Annie Rich ards, with a poisoned peach, were dis charged upon a habeas corpus, the other day, there being no evidence against them. —A Philadelphia Radical organ says the Democracy of Baltimone refused to appoint "Plug Uglies" to office, and that they threaten to vote the Radical ticket. Very well. Theycould't grav itate to a plug uglier party, and feel more at home. —A Radical organ declares that the Radical New York State Senator Humphrey, ought to be prosecuted for selling himself for the paltry sum of s.3oo—thus improperly depressing the market for Assemblymen. —The following is given as the vote of Virginia: Whites, 75,921; blacks?, 93,656. For the Convention, 14,845 whites; 92,507 blacks. Against the Convention, 61,219 whites; 638 blacks. —The Chinese Government has or dered specimens of our fractional cur rency. Can it be that "the Brother of the Sun and Moon" has become afflic ted with a collecting mania? —Dr. Oliver Wendell Homes is in Montreal, where he will tarry until he secures a British copyright for his "Guaruian Angei" aud other works. Sound the loud timbrel, o'er land and o'er sea! I.liberty triumphs, America's free! New York Democratic by 20,000! MARYLAND SO LARGELY THAT THE MAJORITY HASNTBEEN COUNTED! NEW JERSEY, DITTO I 10,000 or a Democratic Gain in Maoia vhusetts! V.TS< O.VSI.\ COMING TOO ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Special despatch to Bedford Gazette. PHILADELPHIA, NOV. G. MESSRS. MEYERS & MENGKL: —N. Y. City gives sixty-one thousand (61,- 000) Democratic majority. New York State is considered to be Democratic by the N. Y. Times , by a majority of 20,- 000! The N. Y. World claims 24,008 majority. New Jersey Democratic all over. Republicans carry Massachu setts by a small majority. There is a Democratic gain of forty thousand in the State. In Maryland the Democrats sweep everything. Wisconsin is gone Republican by a reduced majority. S. SPECIA L NO TICES. SCHENCK'S SEAWEED TOXIC. —This medicine, invented by Dr. J. H. Sehenck. of Phil adelphia, is intended to dissolve the food and make it into chyle, the first process of digestion. By cleansing the stomach with Schenck's Mandrake Pills, the Tonic soon restores the appetite, ami food that could not be eaten before using it will be eas ily digested. Consumption cannot be cured by Schenck's Pul monic Syrup unless the stomach and liver is made healthy and the appetite restored, hence the Tonic and Pills are required in nearly every case of con sumption. A halt dozen bottles of the SEAWEED TONIC, and three or four boxes of the MANDRAKE PILLS will cure any ordinary c >se of dyspepsia. Dr. Schenek makes professional visits in New Y r ork, Boston, and at his principal office in Phila delphia every week. See daily papers of each place, or his pamphlet on consumption, for his days of visitation. 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 stamp Sold by all druggists and dealers;, price $1 50 per bottle, or $7 50 the half dozen. All letters for advice should be addressed to Dr. Schenck's prinj cipal Office, No. 15 North Sixth street, Philadel phia, Pa. General Wholesale Agents—Dernas Barnes A Co. New Y'ork; S. S. Hance, Baltimore, Md ; John D. Park, Cincinnati, Ohio; Walker A Taylor, Chica go, 111.; Collins Bros., St. Louis, Mo. 0ct19'66 lstw IIELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT OF BUCHU is a certain cure for BLADDER, KIDNEYS, GRAVEL, DROPSY, ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FE MALE COMPLAINTS, GENERAL DEBILITY, and all diseases of the URINARY ORGANS, whether existing in MALE OR FEMALE, from whatever cause originating and no matter pf HOW LONG STANDING. Diseases of 'hese organs require the use of a di uretic. If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption or Insanity may ensue. Our Flesh and Blood are supported from these sources, and the HEALTH AND HAPPINESS, and that of Posterity, depends upon prompt use of a reliable remedy. IIELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU, Established upwards of 18 years, prepared by H. T. HELMBOLD, Druggist, 594 Broadway, New York, and 104 South 10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. marß,'67yl HORRIBLE ACCIDENT. —A man some time since was repairing a gas leak, corner of 28th Street and Bth Avenue, New York. He went into the excavation and then lit a match. An explo sion of the gas took place, and the man was much burned DR. TOBIAS' Venetian Liniment was ap plied freely, and in three days the man was about his business in the Manhattan Gas Works as well as ever. His name is Samuel F. Waters, lhis is one of the wonderful cures made by DR. TOBIAS' celebrated Venetian Liniment: it is not only good for Burns, but for old So.-es, Bruises, Chronic Rheumatism, Sore Throats, Cuts, Insect Stings, Pains in the Limbs, Chest and Back j also inter nally, for Colic, Cramps, Diarrhoea, Dysentery and Croup It is perfectly innocent to take inter nally, and is the best family medicine in the world Orders are received all over Europe for it. The most celebrated Physicians recommend it—it nev er fails. DR. TOBIAS puts up every drop himself. Sold by all Druggists at 50 cents and $1 per Bottle. Depot 56 Cortlaudt Street, N. Y. novßw4 ON THE TOPMOST W AVEof popular ity, without a single competitor, and defying com potition, bound to flourish as long as The Good Ship Truth spreads her sails, or nature produces fiery tinted hair, or Time sheds its white spray on human hoads, Cristadorai's Hair Dye wins "golden opinions from all sorts of people," and can never "go by the board" while it is held desirable by man or woman to be comely. Manu factured by J. CRISTADORO, 6S Maiden Lane, New York. Sold by all Druggists Applied by all Hair Dressers. WANTED AGENTS. —(maIe or fe male) —Can clear SSO per week at their own home, in a light and honorable business. Any person having a few hours daily to spend will find this a good paying business. Address, sending two stamps for full particulars, E. E. Lockwood, Detroit Michigan. oct2sw2* CANCER, SCROFULA, AC., CURED.— Persons afflicted with Cancer, Scrofula Tu mors, Eruptions, Ac., are CUBED by the use of Dr. GREENE S ELECTRO-MEDICATED BATH - and Indian Vegetable remedies which cleanse the blood of all Humors, Mercury, Lead, Ac., and restore health to invalids afflicted with every variety of disease. A book describing Cancer, Scrofula, Hu mors and other diseases, with their proper means of cure, may ue obtained free at the Medical Insti tute, or by mail. Address Dr. R. GREENE, 16 Temple place, Boston, Mass. ERRORS OF YOUTH. —A Gentium; 11 who suffered for years from Nervous Debility. Premature Decay, and all the effects of youthful in discretion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity, send free to all who need it, the recipe and direc tions tor making the simple remedy by which ho was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the ad vertiser's experience, can do so by addressing, in perfect confidence, JOHN B. OODEN, mayl7,'67-ly Cedar Street, New York. To CONSUMPTIVES. —The Rev. hn- WAIII) A. WILSON will send (free of charge) to all who desire it. the prescription with the directions for making and using the simple remedy by which he was cured of a lung affection and that dread disease Consumption. His only object is to bene fit the afflicted and he hopes every sufferer will try this prescription, as it will cost them nothing, and inny prove a blessing. Please address Rev. EDWARD A WILSON, No. 1(55 South Second Street, Williamsburgh, New York. sepl3mß ITCH ! ITCH ! ! ITCH !!!— Scratch ! Scratch!! Scratch!!! —In from 10 48 hours WHBATON'S OINTMENT cures THE ITCH. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures SALT RHECM. WH BATON'B OINTMENT cures TETTER. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Barbers'lt eh. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Ohl Sores. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Every kind of Humor hie Magic. Price, 50 cents a box; by mail, 60 cents. Ad dress WEEKS k POTTER. No. 170 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. For sale by all Druggists. sep2o,'67y I INFORMATlON.— lnformation guar anteed to produce a luxuriant growth of hair up on a bald head or beardless face, also a recipe for the removal of Pimples, Blotches, Eruptions, etc., on the skin, leaving the same soft, clear, and beau tiful, can be obtained without charge by address ing TUOS. F. CHAPMAN, Chemist, 823 Broad way, New York. sepl3mß HELMBOLVS EXTRACT BUCIIU and IMPROVED ROSE WASH cures secret and delicate disorders in all their stages, at little expense, little or no change in diet, no inconvenience and o exposure. It is pleasant in taste and odor, im mediate in its action, and free from all injurious properties. TAKE NO MORE UNPLEASANT and UNSAFE REMEDIES for unpleasant and dangerous diseases. Use Helmbold's Extract Bu chu and Improved Rose Wash. TILES. HOTEL FOR SALE ATSAXTON, PA.—Good location. Price, $:>.500. Terms, reasonable. Apply personally, or bv letter, to JAMES L PRINCE, octlSml Saxton, Bedford 00., Pa. SALE OF THE J "MENGEL HOUSE."—The undersigned will sell at public sale, on WEDNESDAY. NOV. 27th, 1867. that well known three story brick and stone HOTEL PROPERTY, known as the "Mendel House." eligibly situated on Julianua Street, in BEDFORD. PA., being on the street leading to the celebrated Bedford Springs. This property has been long and favorably known as a summer resi dence by many visitors to the Bedford Springs, be ing always filled with first-class boarders. Be sides the Hotel building, there is a fine livery sta ble and other nece-sary improvements. Lot i 0 feet by 240. The subscriber, residing in Bedford, will receive offers and show the premises up to day of sale. Possession will be given on the Ist day of April, or sooner, if desired If desirous so to do, the purchaser can buy out the present tenant, who is doing a pleasant and profitable business. TERMS—One-half in hand ; balance in two equal annual payments without interest. Sale at I o'- clock, p. m., of said day. JNO. P. REED, Ex'rof the last Will, Ac., of Isaac Meugel, dee'd. novlw4 PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE—By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Court, of Bedf rd county, the under signed, Administrator of the estate of Franklin South of Snake Spring tp., dee'd, will offer at pub lic sale on the premises, on Friday, the 15th day of November, 1867, the following valuable real estate, viz : A Farm, or tract of land, known as the home or mansion place, situated in Snake Spring township, containing fifty-four acres, more or less, adjoining lands of Jacob S. Ritebey, John Snyder and others, about fifty-five acres of which are cleared and under fence, with a two-storied log house, log barn and other outbuildings thereon erected. TERMS—One-third cash oil confirmation of sale; one-third Ist of April, 1868, and the re mainder Ist of April, 1869 ; all with interest from date. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, a. in. novlw3 MARY ANN SOUTH, Adm'rx. PUBLIC SALE.—J NO. ALSIP, Auc tioneer. —By virtue of an order of the Or phans' Court of Bedford County, the undersigned, administrator of the Estate of William Bunnell, late of Londonderry Township, in said County, dec'd., will offer for sale, by public outcry, upou the premises, on SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23d, 1867, all the following described valuable Real Estate or Farm, situate in the Township afore said, bounded by lands of Solomon Sturlz on the Northeast, by Abraham Kerns' heirs on the North west, by Philip Rush on the Southwest, by Abra ham Kerns' heirs on the Southeast, containing 288 ACRES and 46 Perches and allowance and Hav ing thereon erected a one and a half story log DWELLING HOUSE, Log barn, with threshing floor and sheds attached, and other outbuildings. There is also a good black-mith Shop on the prem ises. About 50 acres are cleared and under fence and the balance of the tract is well covered with excellent oak, pine and bark timber. This prop erty is favorably located in a pleasant neighbor hood about 11 miles from the Extensive Steam Tannery of Alessrs. Boblitz A Blaca, at the toot of Dry Ridge, and is also well supplied with never failing springs of water. Sale to commence at II o'clock, A. M., of said day, when Terms will be made known by novlw4 JACOB TROUTMAN, Jr., adm r. PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE.— 2OI9 ACRES OP FARM, WOOD AND GRAZING LANDS.— In pursuance of an order of the Orphans' Court of the County of Bed ford, the subscriber. Trustee to sell the Real Estate of Dr. William Watson, dec'd, and Administrator with the Will annexed, of Eliza Watson, deceased, will expose at Public Sale, on the premises, on TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1867, the following described Real Estate, late the property of said de cedents, situated in the townships of Bedford and Cumberland Valley, adjoining and South ot the Bedford Springs property, viz : No. 1. Containing 213 Acres and 150 Perches, neat measure, of which a considerable portion is cleared and having a TENANT HOUSE thereon erected. No. 2, Containing 281 Acres and 71 Perches, neat measure, adjoining Number 1. No. 3, Containing 2dl acres and 36 perches, neat measure, adjoining number 2, partly cleared. No. 4, Adjoining No. 3, containing 288 acres and 101 perches, neat measure, of which a large part is cleared and under fence, and having a TENANT HOUSE and Double Log Barn thereon erected. There is upon this tract an excellent SITE FOR A SAW MILL. No. 5, Adjoining the Bedford Springs property, containing 257 acres and 45 perches, neat measure, of which a considerable portion is cleured, and having a TENANT HOUSE (hereon erected. No. 6, Also adjoining the Bedford Springs prop erty, containing 239 acres and 29 perches, neat measure, of which a considerable portion is clear ed and under fence, with a TENANT HOUsE thereon erected. No. 7, Being Woodland, containing 253 acres and 27 perches, neat measure, adjoining Nos. 3 and 4. No. 8. Being also Woodland, containing 204 a cres and 86 perches, neat measnre, adjoining No. 6 and the Springs property. These lauds are well timbered, and Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 are well watered and will make excel lent grazing farms. A draft of the lands can be seen at the office of the subscriber in Bedford Borough. No. 9, All tbe iuterest which the said Dr. Wil liam Watso li had at the time of his death, in a lot of ground containing 10 acres, more or less, in the manor of Bedford, adjoining land of J. Martin's heirs and others. TERMS : One-third of the purchase money at ♦he confirmation of the sale by the Court, and the balance in two equal annual payments thereafter, without interest, to be secured by judgment bonds. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock a.m., of said day. [octlßw4] S. L. RUS'ELL. A HARE CHANCE L 3 OFFERED ALL PERSONS 10 display their Goods; Tt sell their Goods: To gather information; - To make known their wants; Ac., Ac. Ac. Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac., by adrertisingin the columns of THR GAZBTTK. MERCHANTS AND MECHANICS, and Business men generally will advance their own interests by advertising in the columns of THE GAZETTE. ORDERS from a distance for any kind of JOB PRINTING promptly attended to. Send to THE GAZETTE JOB OFFICE, Bed ford, Pa-