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Friday Moruinjc, July 17, IM>. Democratic Nominations. Tff ATIONAIj. FOR PRESIDENT, HOt. HORATIO SEYMOUR, OF NEW YORK. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, GEN. FRANK P. BLAIR, OF MISSOURI. STATE. FOR AUDITOR GENERAL, HON. CHARLES E. BOYLE, of Fayette County. FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL, GEN. WELLINGTON H. ENT, of Columbia County. JUDICIARY. ADDITIONAL LAW JUDGE, ./. Mr DO WELZ SHARI'E, of Franklin CVi/. (Subject to derision of District Conference.) COUNTY. CONGRESS, It. I<\ MEYERS, of Itn!ford. (Subject to decision of District Conference.) ASSEMBLY, (apt. T. H. LYONS, of Red ford. (Subject to decision of District Conference.) COMMISSIONER, DANIEL. I'. BEEtILE, of St. Clair. POOR DIRECTOR, HENRY EG OLE, of Napier. COUNTY SURVEYOR, S i.V'L KETTERMAN, of Bedford. CORONOR, Dr. E. If. PENNS YL, of Bloody Ran. AUDITOR, VAL. STECKMAN, of Bedford. Our Grand Ticket! The Democratic National Convention assembled at New York on the 4th inst., and remained in session until the 9th. Its labors were entirely harmo nious, and the result reached is one of which the Democracy may well he proud. A platform of principles in which there is no evasion, no equivo cation, but which goes straight to the mark, was unanimously adopted. Up on this platform are placed the great est statesman in the Union, and the most dashing soldier of the war. Ho ratio Seymour, of New York, is a name which is a household word with every man who loves civil liberty, re ligious tolerance and constitutional government. Compared with Grant, he appears as Hyperion to a satyr. Maj. Gen F. P. Blair, whose white plume, like that of Henry of Navarre, waved upon the storm of battle on every field in the South West, who was at the side of Dyon when he fell at Wil son's Creek, who stormed the heights of Vicksburg, who Jed the charge at Chickamauga, who marched with Sherman to the sea, this dashing hero represents the soldier element of the country upon the ticket. Besides be ing a soldier, ho is a statesman and has had much experience as a legislator. Bold and fearless, he is the very man to preside over the Radical Sen ate and curb them in their excess. The nominations of Seymour and Blair, have been most enthusiastically received from one end of the country to the other. They are bound to win, and we should not be astonished if the defeat of the imbecile Grant, will be more deeisivoand disastrous than even that of Scott in 1802. EN DOUSE VI EM' OE THE SOL.DIERS. Twenty two hundred honorably dis charged soldiers of the Union, six hun dred of whom were general officers, met at New York during the session of the Democratic National Convention, and endorsed the nominations of Sey mour and Blair and the Democratic National Platform. Among them were Maj. Gen. W. B. Franklin, Maj. Gen. J). N. Couch, Maj. Gen. Slocum, Maj. Gen. W. W. Averill, Maj. Gen. W. F (Baldy) Smith, Maj. Gen. John A. McClernand, Maj. Gen. G. A. Cus ter, Maj. Gen. Gordon Granger, Maj. Gen. Thos. Ewing, Maj. Gen. Duryea, (of the famous Zouaves) Maj. Gen. W. S. Hillycr and many others. This does not look much like Grant being popular with the army. GEN. W. 8. HANCOCK has openly declared that he is gratified with the nomination of Mr. Koymour, as in the present condition of things, it is better that a statesman should he elected to the Presidency. Gen. Hancock is a pa triot aud will not be forgotten for his devotion to the Constitution of his country. ItH UXS VS. BUTTONS. The Democracy of the Union present the name of the greatest Statesman of the age, IIORATIO SEYMOUR, us their Standard-bearer during the com ing struggle. The Radicals ask the people to vote for Grant, a man who knows nothing about civil affairs and whose private character is assailed ev en by his own partizans. The Demo crats say for their candidate, that he understands the workings of our gov ernment, that he has been a close stu dent of the Federal Constitution, that he is a friend of civil and religious lib erty, that he has always stood up a gainst intolerance and tyranny, that he is au educated and talented chris tian gentleman, and that from his ad ministration the people can expect re lief from the burdens which have so long and so heavily oppressed them. The Radicals can say for their candi date only this, that he stepped into the Lieutenant-Generalship over the dead bodies of a hundred thousand Union sol diers sacrificed to his blundering general ship. Now, can it be possible, that any man can mistake in making his choice between these two men ? Can it be that any sensible, patriotic man should desire to place the destiny of this coun try in the hands of an ignorant blun derer, controlled by the corrupt Wash bur ne, rather than in the hands of an accomplished statesman and honest patriot like Horatio Seymour? It is Brains against Buttons, Statesmanship against Butchery. Whocan#iesitate in making the choice. THK Pennsylvania delegation to the New York Convention, after east ing some complimentary votes for Judge Packer, voted consistently for (ten. Hancock, to the last, But the West, not being able to nominate Mr. Pendleton, desired to nominate one of their own gallant generals lor Vice President, and were strong enough in the Convention to accomplish their wish. The vote for Hen. Hancock was a very flattering one, especially from the Southern States, the very men who had met and fought against him in the field voting for him. But it is far better that we will have a statesman for President, and that Gen. Hancock will then be placed at the head of the War Department. HORATIO SEYMOUR, when Governor of New York, in 1803, sent his troops to the relief of Harrisburg, when the rebels threatened it, before Gov. Curtin had got a single militia man in the field. By this timely action he assisted in checking the rebs., and they were compelled to fallback upon Get tysburg where they were defeated.— The gratitude of Pennsylvanians for this patriotic act, will be expressed at the polls in November. IN 1863, HoratioSeymourexposed and frustrated the trick by which Stanton attempted to draft double the number of men from the German and Irish districts of New York, that were due upon a fair quota. It will be remem bered that Stanton's attempted out rage upon the German and Irish citi zens of New York, produced a riot ; but Seymour pacified the rioters and compelled the War Department to equalize the draft. A correspondent of the Franklin lie- ponitori/, speaking of the Congression al nomination, advocates the cause (if Col. Geo. B. VVeistling, as the "Re publican" candidate for this district, and hits John Cessna in this style:— "Col. Weistling permanently located in this county, a thorough Republican, in IG4, some several months before Hon. John Cessna left the hopeless cause of the Democratic party." That is the "unkindest cut of all." Johnny, you ought to remember that you are not yet full Hedged in your a dopted party, and you had better not be so greedy. If, when you reach for the "loaves and fishes," you get rapped over the lingers severely, you must not complain. THE editor of the Hollidaysburg Register , who is personally acquainted with the men on our county ticket, says;—"On the whole, this is a very good ticket, and if the Democrats must succeed in that benighted county, we are glad they nominated such good men." On the other hand, the editors of the Bedford Inquirer, call our nomi nees "wooden men" and say they might answer as "heathen gods," d-c, When two such great philosophers dif fer, we intend to leave the whole mat ter in the hands of the people of this county to decide, which they will do, by giving our nominees an overwhelm ing majority. NEVEK in our recollection, has a nomination created such unbounded enthusiasm, as that of Seymour and Blair. There is a general rejoicing all over the country, for the people have made up their minds to elect them by unprecedented majorities. CLOSIKO SCENE IST THE SETT YORK CON V ENTION. While the twenty-second ballot was being taken the States were voting about the same as the previous ballot, showing that no choice could be had of the names before the convention. Seeing this, Gen. McCook, of Ohio, rose and nominated Gov. Seymour, of New York. No one who was present, will ever forget the scene that followed, as State after State cast her vote to place in nomination the next President of the United States. But read the pro ceedings : When Ohio was called, Mr. M'Cook, by unanimous direction of his delega tion, and with the assent and approval of every public man in that State, in cluding Mr. Pendleton, put in nomi nation against his inclination, but no longer against his power, the name of Hon. Horatio Seymour. Let us vote for a man whom the Presidency has sought, and who has not sought the Presidency. This he believed would drive from power the .Radical cabal at Washington. He believed this nomi nation would command the unanimous approval of Democrats and conserva tive men of all sections. He asked, on behalf of the country, that Seymour should yield to this wish of the Con vention. (Great excitement and ap plause.) Mr. McCook cast 21 votes for Horatio Seymour. [Renewed cheering. | Mr. Seymour rose and said—The mo tion just made excited most mingled emotions. He had no language in which to thank the Convention, and to express his regret that his name had been presented, but in a question af fecting his duly and honor, he must stand by his opinion against the world. He could not be nominated without putting himself and the Democratic party in peril. When he declined tjie nomination he meant it. He paid an eloquent tribute to Mr. Pendleton, and his magnanimity, and in closing, said: Thanking the Convention, your candi date I cannot be. Mr. Vallandigham said—ln times of great exigeneejand calamity, every per sonal consideration should be cast a side. He insisted that Horatio Seymour must yield to the demonstration in his behalf. Ohio's vote must and should stand for Horatio Seymour. He called upon the several delegations to follow that lead. Mr. Kierman, of New York, said: To relieve everybody in regard to the New \ork delegation, he would say they have no lot nor part in the move ment of Ohio; they had heard some thing of it, but declined totakeany part in it, out of regard for the proper sensi tiveness ot the President of the Conve ntion, untilothcr States should show by their action that Seymour was deman ged by the party in ('onvention. J leur ded the necessity of success in the cam paign, and expressed his opinion that Mr. Seymour could now accept the judgment of the convention with hon or, and that he should yield as*a mat ter of duty to its wishes. With him as the candidate, New York was good for 100,000 majority. The call of the roll was then proceed ed with. Tennessee gave Horatio Seymour 10. When Wisconsin was called, Mr. Palmer seconded the State of Ohio, and cast 8 votes for Horatio Seymour.— (Great cheering.) Kentucky gave Seymour her 11 votes. (Great cheering.) Massachusetts gave 12 for Seymour. North Carolina changed her 9 votes from HeudriekstoSeymour. (Cheers.) Pennsylvania asked that her vote be not recorded foi the present. Mississippi changed from Hancock to Seymour. (Great cheering and con fusion .ensued, delegates standing up on the seats: cries of "sit down in front," "order.") Mr. Price took the chair and insist ed that the gentlemen must take their scats, and lie would recognize no one until order was restored. Mr. Woodward, of Pennsylvania, now rose and transferred her 2(5 votes to Horatio Seymour. Great cheering and disorder. Cries of delegates all over the house to their respective chairmen, "Changeourvote!" "Change our vote!" Half a dozen States at once wanted to change their votes. Missouri changed to Seymour, 11. Illinois followed en masse for Sey mour. (Tremendous cheering; inde scribable confusion.) Indiana changed solidly to Sey mour. lowa came next, 8 for Seymour. Texas cast her six. Here the cannon on the Street began to fire a salute for the nominee. State after State came in, but the confusion and noise was so great that not a word could be distinguished of what any body said. Seymour is clearly nominated. The confusion is subsiding. Alabama, Main, Kansas and Arkan sas followed successively unanimously for Seymour. Mr. Dawson, of Pennsylvania, moved that the nomination be made by accla mation, but there was so much confus ion that nothing was done with it. A delegate from Minnesota, franti cally waiving one of the State stan dards, attracted the attention of the chairman, and cast the vote of Minne sota for Seymour. Georgia paid a tribute to Hancock, the most sprightly soldier of the war, whom she had supported earnestly, but she now united in voting unanimously for Seymour. Louisiana gave her seven for Sey mour. Stuart, of Michigan, said that State came to tne Convention with a sin gle purpose to nominate a candidate who could certainly be elected. That position she occupied to-day. He pro ceeded to eulogize Seymour as thegreat est statesman now living, and cast Michigan's eight votes for him. The band on Fourteenth street struck up "The battle cry of Freedom," the cannon still saluting, A delegate from South Carolina said he was from a state which felt most heavily the chains of oppression of Radical rule. He said South Carolina came here caring more for men than measures. They were satisfied with the platform adopted so unanimously, and South Carolina, with the invoca tion of God's blesajog on the party on which rests tiie last nope of the coun try, casts her vote for Seymour. Maryland changed to Seymour. Mr. Tildoti, of New York, rose.— , Great interest to hear him was mani fested, and cries were uttered to "take the platform," 110 spoke from his place, however, and said he did not last evening believe that the event which has now occurred could have happened. His remarks here were not distinctly audible to the reporter because of the conversation in his vicinity. He was un derstood to say that he had no expecta tion that Ohio would have come to the support of even so distinguished a citi zen of the State of New York, which had opposed Ohio's most earnest wish es, In conclusion he announced the un animous vote New York fur Horatio Seymour. Mr. ('lark, of Wisconsin, called for the ratification of the nomination by the spectators by three cheers for Ho ratio Seymour, which were given with a Swill. The Chair announced the result. All the States having voted for Horatio Seymour giving him 317 votes. [Enthusiastic cheering.J The whole Convention and audience rose en masse , waiving hats, hanker chiefs, fans, Ac., for several minutes. Loud calls for Seymour. Cries of sit down in front. The Chair rapped with his gavel, and called to order in vain for some time. THE DIFFERENCE. When a man, engaged in the late rebellion, elects to vote against the Radical ticket, he is a hideous rebel, a man to be shunned by all the truly "loil." But when another man, who was one of the founders of Anderson ville prison, with all its sufferings and horrors, and who captured Union ne gro soldiers and remanded them into slavery, comes into the Radical fold, he is at once "reconstructed" and his many sins are forgiven him. For in stance, Gov. Joe. Brown,*of Georgia. Oh! consistency, thou art a jewel. HORATIO SEYMOUR was elected Governor of New York, in 1802, upon a platform of a "more vigorous prose cution of the war", and during his ad ministration New York raised and equipped the splendid regiments which made so grand a record for the Empire State. Yet Mr. Seymour is called a "copperhead," and his nomi nation an insult to Union Soldiers. HURRAH for Seymour and Blair! It is the winning ticket! Now, Demo crats organize for Brains against But tons ! GENERAL FRANK I*. III.AIR DEFINES HIS POSITION. WASHINGTON, June 30. Colonel Jus. O. Broudhead. DEAR COLONEL: —In reply to your inquiries, 1 beg leave to say that 1 leave you to determine, on consulta tion with my friends from Missouri, whether my name shall be presented to the Democratic Convention, and to submit the following, as what I con sider the real and only issue in this contest. The reconstruction policy of the Rad icals will be complete before the next election ; the States, so long excluded, will have been admitted, negro suff rage established and the carpet-baggers installed in their seats in both branch es of Congress. There is no possibility of changing the political character of the Senate, even if the Democrats should elect their President and a ma jority of the popular branch of Con gress. We cannot, therefore, undo the Radical plan of reconstruction by Con gressional action ; the Senate will con tinue a bar to its repeal. Must we submit to it? I low can it be over thrown ? It can only be overthrown by the authority of the executive, who is sworn to maintain the Constitution, and who will fail to do his duty if he allows the Constitution to perish un der a series of Congressional enactments which are in palpable violation of its fundamental principle. If the President elected by the De mocracy enforces or permits others to enforce these Reconstruction acts, the Radicals, by the accession of twenty spurious Senators and fifty Representa tives, will control both branches of Congress, and his administration will be as powerless as the present one of Mr. Johnson. There is but one way to restore the Government and the Constitution, and that is for the Presidentelect to declare these acts null and void, disperse the carpet-hag State governments, allow the white people to reorganize their own governments, and elect Senators and Representatives. The House of Representatives will contain a majori ty of Democrats from the North, and they will admit the Representatives elected by the white people of the South, and with the co-operation of the President it will not be difficult to compel the Senate to submit once more to the obligations of the Consti tution. It will not be able to withstand the public judgment, if distinctly in voked and clearly expressed, on this fundamental issue, and it is the sure way to avoid all future strife to put this issue plainly to the country. I repeat that this is the real and only question which we should allow to con trol us ; Shall we submit to the usurpa tions by which the Government has been overthrown or shall we exert our selves for its lull and complete restor ation. It is idle to talk of bonds, greenbacks, gold, the public faith and the public credit. What can a Demo cratic President do in regard to any of these with a Congress in both branches controlled by the carpet-baggers and their allies? He will oe powerless to stop the supplies by which idle neg roes are organized into political clubs— by which an army is maintained to protect these vagabonds in their out rage upon the ballot. These, and things like these, which eat up the revenues and resources of the Govern ment and destroy its credit, make the difference between gold and green backs. We must restore the Consti tution before we can restore the fi nances, and to do this we must have a President who will execute the will of the people by trampling into dust the usurpations of Congress, known as the reconstruction acts. I wish to stand be fore the Convention upon this issue, but it is one which embraces every thing else that is of value in its large and comprehensive results. It is the cue thing that includes all that is worth a contest, and without it there is noth ing that gives dignity, honor or value to the struggle. Your friend, FRANK P. BLAIR. Bogus certificates, manufactured to order, are often published in praise of some worthless hair preparation,— "Barrett's Vegetable Ilair Restorative" does not need to resort to such means, for its merits are too well known and appreciated.— N- I r * Sunday Dispatch. POISONING THE BLESSED Alß.— This is what the rivals of PHAI.ON'S new perfume, "FpOR DE MAYO," are do ing with their atrocious compounds. The Health Commissioners should look to it. It is their duty to abate the ill smelling nuisances. Sold by all drug gists. AMXESTY PROCLAMATION BY PRESI DENT JOHNSON. By Ilio I'resldciil of lh I'liilwl Slntov-A Prtx'litmal ion. WHEREAS, IN the month of July, Anno Domini 18(51, in accepting the conditions of civil war, which was brought about by insurrection and re bellion in several of the States which constitute the United States, the two Houses af Congress did solemnly de clare that that war was not waged on the part of .the Government in any spirit of oppression, nor for any pui pose of conquest or subjugation ; nor for any purpose of overthrowing or in terfering with the rights or established institutions of the States, but only to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution of the United States, and to preserve the Union with all the dignity, equality and rights of the Sev ern! States unimpaired, and that as soon as those objects should be accom plished, the war on the part of the Government should cease ; and, Whereas, The President of the Uni ted States has, heretofore, in the spirit of that declaration, and with the view of securing for it ultimate and com plete effect, set forth several proclama tions offering amnesty and pardon to persons who had been or were concern ed in the afore-naiued rebellion, which proclamations, however, were attended with prudential reservations and ex ceptions then deemed necessary and proper, and which proclamations were respectively issued on the Bth day of December, 1863, on the 29th day of March, 1861, on the 29th day of May, 1865, and on the 7th day of September, 1867; and, Whereas , The s'aid lamentable civil war has long since altogether ceased with an acknowledgement by all the States of the supremacy of the Federal Constitution, and of the Government thereunder; and there no longer exists any reasonable ground to apprehend a renewal of the said civil war, or any foreign interference, or any unlawful resistance by any portion of the people of any of the States to the Constitu tion and laws of the United States ; and, Whereas , it is desirable to reduce the standing army, and to bring to a speedy termination military occupa tion, martial law, military tribunals, abridgement of the freedom of speech and of the press, and suspension of the privilege of habeas corpus, and of the right of trial by jury, such encroach ments upon our free institutions in time of peace being dangerous to pub lic liberty, incompatible with the indi vidual rights of the citizen, contrary to the genious and spirit of our Repub lican form of government and exhaus tive of the National resources, and, Whereas, It is believed that amnesty and pardon will tend to secure a com plete and universal establishment and prevalence of municipal law and order, in conformity with the Constitution of the United States, and to remove all appearances and presumptions of a re taliatory or vindictive policy on the part of the Government, attended by unnecessary disqualifications, pains, penalties, confiscations and disfran chisements, and on the contrary to promote and procure complete frater nal reconciliation among the whole people, with due submission to the Constitution and laws; now, Therefore, Be it known that I, An drew Johnson, President of the United States, do, by virtue of the Constitu tion, and in the name of the people of the United States, hereby proclaim and declare unconditionally, and without reservation, to all andevery person who directly or indirectly participated in the late insurrection or rebellion, ex cepting such person or persons as may be under presentment or indictment in any Court of tiie 'Tnited States having competent jurisdiction upon a charge of treason or felony,, a full pardon and amnesty for the offence of treason a gainst the United States, or of adher ing to their enemies during the late civil war, with restoration of all rights of property, except as to slaves, and ex cept, also, as to any property of which any person may have been legally di vested under the laws of the United States. In testimony whereof, I have signed these presents with my hand, and have caused the seal of the United States to be hereunto affixed. Done at the City of Washington, the fourth day of July, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight, and of the Independence of the United States of America, the ninety-third. (Signed) ANDREW JOHNSON. By the President; WILLIAM H. SEWARD, Secretery of State. AMONG the many awards of First Prize Gold Medals at the Paris Exposi tion, tivo only were given to manu facturers of Organs. The recipi ents were Messrs. Mechlin & Schut, of France and Belgium, for large organs, who also received the decoration of the Legion of Honor, and Messrs. Alex andre A* Son, of Paris, for the best reed organs. The harmoniums or "Alexandre or gans" of the latter house, have a world wide notoriety for many years, but they have never obtained popularity in the UnitedStateson account of their loud and roedy quality of tone, yet the internal mechanieism is very fine and durable, and has been greatly commended by all who have inspected these instruments. Competent and disinterested judges who are well informed in relation to the merits of reed organs manufactured in Europe as well & in this country, and who have carefully examined the AMERICAN ORGANS, manufactured by Messrs. S. D. & 11. W. Smith, of Boston, have pronouced them unexcelled even by the "Alexandre Organ," in the beauty and perfection of the internal workmanship, while in the quality of tone, whether soft smooth or powerful, in variety of combination or delicate expressive effects, they have been ad judged far superior, though they were not on exhibition at the Paris Exposi tion. We learn that the new Masonic Tem ple is to be furnished with two of these unrivalled instruments, which are now in process of construction. — Boston Journal. ITS good effects arc permanent. In this it differs from all hair dyes. By it luxuriant growth is guaranteed, natural color and gloss are restored. One trial will cause you to say this of Mrs. 8. A- Allen's improved (newstyle) Hair Restorer or Dressing, (in one bottle.) Every Druggist sells it. Price one Dollar. June26tnl A SHAW AND CLARK $25 Sewing Machine (in good order) for sale. En quire at this office. julStf, Campaign Gazette! REPUBLICAN GOVERNMENT, Civil Liberty and Constitu tional Rights! NO STANDING ARMY! NO FREED MEN'S BUREAU ! NO NEGRO STATES! White Men M Rule America! "Light, more light!" is the start ling cry of the honest people groping in thedarkness of Radicalism. "Light, more light!" shouts the groaning tax payer, bending under the load which a Radical Congress has heaped upon him. "Light, more light!" is the pleading cry that comes to us from those who earnestly seek a remedy for the disease that is tugging at the vi tals of the nation. Look and ye shall see! Read and ye shall know! The BEDFORD GAZETTE, for the Presi dential Campaign, will be a complete compendium of political news, speeches, documents and every thing that per tains to a political canvass in the col umns of a weekly newspaper. It will be published from the first day of June until the seventh of November, next, at the following low terms, cash in ad vance : One copy, $ .75 Ten copies, (5.00 Twenty copies, 11.00 Fifty copies, 25.00 Not only should every Democrat have his county newspaper, during the coming campaign, but he should like wise make it a point to furnish his Re publican neighbor a copy. This is the plan upon which our opponents have acted for years, and it is about time that Democrats do something of the same sort. NOW, GO TO WORK and put your Democratic, newspaper into the hands of every Republican who will read. •If you will do this you will accomplish more good in six months than you will by any other means in six years. Democratic politicians, throughout the county, are enabled, by the above iow terms, to circulate Dem ocratic newspapers at a very small cost. We appeal to them to see loget ting up clubs, and to see to it in time. Now is the time to sow the seed. Af ter a little? while the heat of passion and prejudice will beam upon the pub lic mind in all its intense fierceness, and then seed-time will have passed. Friends, let us hear from you ! THERE are two special qualities which determine and fix the superiority of Mrs. S. A. A LLEN'S new style imprrov ed kair restorer or dressing, in one hot tie,, over all other preparations for the hair. First, the prompt, quick action, great growth, life and vigor that it is sure to give to the hair, never failing, by a few applications, to restore Grey or white hair to its natural color, im parting to the Hair a Delightful aro ma, fresh, delicate, and unchangeable in any climate. Second, its easy ap plication without any previous prepar ation of the Hair; without that sticky and disagreeable sulphur odor found and complained ofin all other prepar ations. It never soils the skin or linen. Ladies will find it a standard Toilet luxury to dress their hair; it retains the Hair in any desired position, and is cooling, healing, and cleansing to the Scalp, removing immediately all scurf, dandruff, and pimples. Price one dol lar. 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SPECIAL NOTICES. * REASONS WHY. We arc enabled to offer superior inducements to purchasers of clothing, to which your attention is respectfully invited. We have a business experience of more than 25 years, have boon longer established thyn any house in our trade in Philadelphia. We employ sufficient capital to uiake ALL PUR (MIASES FOR CASH, which, together with the fact that our large business enables us to buy in large amounts in first hands, thereby saving all profits of jobbers and middlemen, give us ad vantages in purchasing at the lowest rates, SHARED RY NO HOUSE IN OUR TRADE We sell only for cash and having no losses from bad debts to provide for, the paying customer is not TAXED TO KELP I'AV THE DEIIT OF ANOTHER who does not pay, as is inevitably the case in a busi ness where credit is given. We employ the best talent in all departments, which, with long experience, enable us to man ufacture garments SUPERIOR IN EVERY RES L'ECT — equalled by few —surpassed by none. We have the largest establishment for the manu facture and sale of clothing in Philadelphia, extending through from 518 Market street to 511 Minor street, occupied exclusively by our selves, also a branch store at 600 Broadway, • New York, and keep at all times of MEN'S. YOUTH'S and BOYS' HEADY-MADE CLOTHING, the largest stock and best assort ment in the city, from which any person can bo accurately fitted at once, as well, or better, than by garments made to order, our large stock comprising every size of all styles ot goods. Wo have recently added to our previous stock a full assortment of CHILDREN'S GARIBALDI AND OTHER - SUITS, equal to anj-in the city in style, trim ming, and make; which are sold at lower pri ces than have hitherto been known in Phila delphia. They, with all our Boys' and Youth s goods, are kept on the first floor, nearest the front, convenient for ladies. We have also re cently opened on our SECOND FLOOP. A CUSTOM DEPARTMENT for the display of a choice selection of Foreign and Domestic Fa brics in the piece, which will be MADE UP TO OR DER, in the best style, by competent and skill ful cutters and workmen. The advantage ot dealing with a CASH HOUSE will be especially apparent in this department, upon a compari son of prices. We guarantee OUT prices lower than the lowest elsewhere and also guarantee full satisfaction to every purchaser, and request, that should any cguse of dissatisfaction exist with a purchase made, it may be reported to us, pledging our selves, by exchange, refunding of money, or oth erwise, to give full satisfaction in every case. (Samples and prices sent by nutil when desired.) An examination of our stock respectfully re quested uud your patronage, if the above state ment of facts be satisfactorily demonstrated. Hat fumy between I BENNETT A Co., Fifth and > TOWER HALL, Sixth streets 1 518 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIA. jan3m6*J And 600 Broadway, NEW YORK. Dit. S. J. TOBIAS' PULMONIC LIKE SYRUP, for the cure of Incipient Consumption, Coughs, colds, Croup, Asthma, Liver Complaints, Dyspepsia, and General Debility. For several years I have been urged by kind freinds, who have used,-and been benefited by, my Lifo Syrup, to put it up for general salo ; but few know tho large expense, now that the country is flooded with Patent Medicines, which attend the same For years past I ivas reluctant to do so, as the capital required would be large, and I did not wish to curtail the operations of my Venetian Liniment business. But, thanks to the generous public, who have appreciated my Venetian Lini ment, I am now able to do so, without any detri ment to my large business in that medicine. The foundation of my success I attribute to attending to the manufacture of every drop myself, and shall do the same in regard to my Pulmonic Life Syrup. The Ingredients are perfectly harmless, but act on (he Lungs and Liver with astonishing effect. Price 75 cents. Depot, No. 56 Cortlandt Street, New York, near Jersey City Ferry. Sold by the Druggists and Store keepers. juneSml 0 A NEW REMEDY IN CONSUMPTION.-- A Physician who had Consumption for several years, with frequent bleedings of the lungs, cured himself with a medicine unknown to the profes sion. when his ease appeared hopeless. He is tho only physician who has used it in his own person, or who has any knowledge of its virtues ; and he can ascribe the degree of health he now enjoys to nothing but the use of his medicine ; and nothing but utter despair and entire extinction of all hope of recovery, together with a ivant of confidence in all others induced hiin to hazard tho experiment To those suffering with any disease of the Lungs he proffers a treatment he confidently believes will eradicate the disease. Medicine sent by ex press. Send for a circular or call on DK. E. BOYLSTON JACKSON, No. 250 North Tenth Street, Phil'a. mayß'6Byl. ITCH ! ITCH !! ITCH !!!— Scratch ! Scratch'.'. Scratch'.!'. —ln from 10 48 hours WnuATOM'S OINTMENT cures THE ITCH. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures SALT RHEUM. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures TETTER. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Barbers' Itch. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Ohl Sores. WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Every kind of Humor like Magic. Price, 50 cents a box ; by mail, 60 cents. Ad dress WEEKS <fc POTTER, No. 170 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. For sale by all Druggists. sep2o,'67yl —————-• A PANIC would paralyze the world of fasbion if it were Proclaimed Everywhere that henceforth no lady or gentleman could change the color of their hair with safety. Vet such would be the Dreadful Dilemma of both sexes, if that genial, balsamic, poi soilless, and peerless preparation, CKISTADORO'S IIAHi DYE, were stricken off the roll of toilet luxuries. No danger of that, however. It is not for a day, but for all time. Manufactured by J. CRISTADORO, 68 Maiden Lane, New York. Sold by all Druggists. Applied by all Hair Dressers. Juneoml DEAFNESS, BLINDNESS, and CA TARRH treated with the utmost success by J. ISAACS, M. D., and professor of Disease of the Eye and Ear m the Medical College of Penn sylvania. J 2 years experience, , (formerly of Leyden, Holland), No. 805 Arch Street l'hila. Testimonials can bo seen at his office. The medi cal taculty are invited to accompany their pa tients, as he has no secrets in his practice. Arti ficial eyes insortod without pain. No charge for examination. july3,'6Byl CANCER, SCROFULA, etc., CURED.— Persons afflicted with Cancer, Scrofula, Tu mors, Eruptions, Ac., are CURED by the use of Dr. GREENE'S ELECTRO-MEDICATED BATHS and Indiun Vegetable 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. To CONSUMPTIVES.—The Ilev. ED WARD 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 be hopes every sufferer will try this prescription, as it will cost them nothing, anil may prove a blessing. Please address Rev. EDWARD A WILSON, No. 165 South Second Street, Williainsburgh, New York. sepl3mß 0 INFORMATION. —Inter mat ion 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 i'HOS. F. CHAPMAN, Chemist, 82:$ Broadj way, New York. sepl3wß EVERY VARIETY AND STYLE OF JOB PRINTING neatly executed at low lates at THE BEBFORB GAZETTE office. Call and eave yeur orders. _ 111 E RCIIA NTS and M ECU AN ICS, an< l Business men generally will advance their own interests by advertising in the columns of THE GAZETTE,