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Friday Hnrutuic, July 'J, 1869.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY\ TICKET. Stumor, J. r. BICKEItSOX, of Bedford co. (Subject to decision of District Conference.) Representative, W. C. SCKtEEFETt. of Bedford co. (Subject -o decision of District Conference.) Prethouotary, JOB X P. SEED, Of Bedford Borough. Sheriff, WIT.fIAM KEYS EH, of Juniata tp. Treasurer, HUOH MOORE, Of Bedford tp. Commissioner, UEOMOE ELB Ell, of Harrison tp. Poor Director, ADAM K. PESCYL, of Beit ford tp Auditor, O H i'A' MeOIRR, of Bnlford tp. Coroner, J. H. BUTTS, of South Woodhcrrg tp. FOR THE CAMPAIGN! KALI.Y IS YOU MIGHT I Read. Think and Act! Oar appeal is to the intelligent, the candid and the independent. We ask only that peopte shall understand th 6 issues before them, and that, un derstanding them, they reflect npon their duty in the premises and then discharge what they l>e lieve to be that duty when they ooine to cast their ballots. In order that the questions to be voted upon at the coming election, may be fairly and fully presented to the public, the Bedford G azrttb will be furnished for the campaign, at the following low rates One copy $0.50 Thro- copies 1.30 Five copies ' ' 3 Tencopies -..300 Twenty copies 5.00 In all cases the cash must accompany the order. We respectfully ask the active men of our party to get up clubs for the campaign at every post office in the county. In no other way can the good cause be more effectively supported than by the circulation of Democratic newspap .rs. It ought to be an easy matter to raise a club of twenty at any post office Address Meyers A Menqel, Bedford, Pa. "HASS" AOAIN. The Radical State Convention met in Philadelphia, on Wednesday of last week, and re-nominated John W. Geary for Governor, and H. W. Wil liams for Supreme Judge. There was the fiercest opposition to Geary, but His Excellency, the immortal "Ilans," had packed the Convention with his friends, who insisted upon his nomina tion, and threatened to "bolt," if he did not receive it. There were some fifty delegates who preferred any of the other candidates named, but when It was found that a majority of the Convention were Geary's henchmen, the greater portion ot the anti-Geary men, thinking "discretion the better part of valor," surrendered to the he ro of Snickersville. Eleven, however, stood out to the end and a resolution to make the nomination unanimous re ceived the negtitive vote of Geo. M. Lauman, one of the most prominent radicals in the state. So Geary failed to receive a unanimous nomination. There was much dissension among the radicals present at the Convention, and the swearing of "the army in Flan ders" was as the roaring of a sucking dove compared with the objurgations and maledictions heaped upon each other by the supporters and opponents of Geary. The writer of this article was a "looker on in Vienna," and saw several well-contested pugilistic con flicts, between adherents of the several factions, after the announcement of the balloting for Governor. Several en thusiastic Gearyites displayed the na tional colors immediately below their optics and were borne off the ground by Mayor Fox's police. This act of "disloyalty" on the part of the latter, was, of course, nothing more than could have been expected. The nomi nation has caused much dissatisfaction among the rank and file, and an inde pendent candidate is talked of in some quarters. Col. W. B. Thomas, of Philadelphia, is the gentleman who is to bear the banner of the anti-Geary radicals. We look for the defeat of Co vode's "humbuggedest" as a fixed fact. Henry W. Williams, of Pittsburg, the nominee for Supreme Judge, is the same person who was defeated by Judge Sharswood, the Democratic can didate, two years ago. He is on the Supreme Bench at preseut, having been appointed by Gov. Geary to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resig nation of Judge Strong. His mettle will soon be tried in two very impor tant causes which vrill come before the Supreme Court this mouth, viz: the Lycoming Judicial District'case an d the Registry Law. Tho former case a rises upon an act of Assembly, passed last winter, in a single night, when the Senator from Lycoming was absent from his seat, to abolish the judicial district which had beeu erected for the l>enefit of the people of Lycoming. The real object of tho law was to legis late Judge Gamble, the President Judge of the district, out of office. It is familiarly known as the Peter Her die act, from the fact that flerdic, of Williamsport, "lobbied" it through the legislature. The Registry Law was enacted for the special purpose of hindering naturalized citizens /rom voting in order that the radical candidates might have less trouble in carrying the election. In this case Judge Williams has a direct personal interist, as if the Registry Law l>e sus tained, some naturalized citizens who would vote against him, may be deprived of the elective franchise Now, we shall see whether he is an up right and impartial judge. If he is the man his partizans claim him to be he will decide both the Herdict act aud the Registry Law unconstitutional. But we presume he is made of the same material of which Radicals usually make statesmen, heroes and judges. The Convention passed a resolution endorsing the Fifteenth Amendment and refused to pass one recommending "retrenchment and reform The foul attempt of the last legislature to steal from the people the right to control the elective franchise in their own way, is thus made a part of the Radical plat form, whilst the people are assured that they need not expect retrenchment and reform at the hands of the Radical par ty. It does seem to us that men who flout such insults in the faces of the peo ple, must le insane. It has beeu sug gested to us that some of the anti- Geary politicians foisted the plat form on the Convention, because they meant to insure Geary's defeat. If this be true, and we are inclined to think it is, the object aimed at has been very successfully accomplished. The Fifteenth Amendment and the de feat of the ' s retrenchment and reform" resolution, are sufficient to ruin the most popular candidate. How, then, shall Geary bear up under the load? THE Inquirer has made the follow ing startling discovery: "Copperhead "isin and British Free Trade go hand "in hand. They are now making a "fierce attack upon every species of "American Industry." The fable has it that there once was a fool who be lieved that pumpkins were mare's eggs, and when one of those rotund vegetables was thrown into a brush heap and a frightened rabbit ran out in consequence, the fool called after poor ptiss in a loud voice, as he pointed to a female ass in another part of the field, "Whoa! colty, there is your mother !" The editor of the Inquirer has evidently discovered a similar mare's nest. It is simply untrue that the tariff question enters at all into the present canvass. It is not, at present, a politi cal question. Congress alone can deal with it, and the new Congress will not be chosen until next year. But, per haps, it is the "copperheadism" of John Cessna to which the Inquirer re fers. If John's old Democratic blood will rebel against exorbitant tariffs, we can't help it. The Inquirer must make the most of it. The radical party have taken him, "for better, for worse," and must get as much out of a bad bar gain as possible. But what has the Inquirer to say in regard to the course of such leading Radicals as W. LLOYD GARRISON, WiLi. IAM CUM.EN BRYANT, PARKE GODWIN, A. T. STEWART, GERKIT SMITH, and DAVID PAUL BROWN, who are now championing the Free Trade movement ? What sense is there in howling about Free Trade "Copperheadism," when the brains and soul of the Radical party are in the Free Trade movement ? Will the Inquirer have the frankness and hon esty to inform its readers that the great Radical leaders just named, are members of the Free Trade League ? Come, now, let us see whether you have the grit. HERE IT IS! The Radical State Convention has endorsed the infamous Fifteenth Amendment. Here is the issue, now! Who makes it? Who forces it upon the people ? Geary and Williams are nominated by the Radi cal Convention and placed upon a Fifteenth Amendmentpiatform. Thus have the Radical leaders compelled the masses of their party to take sides for or against the Amendment. What will you do, Republicans of Bedford county? You who have boasted so often and so proudly that you would never vote for Negro Suffrage. Are you as good as your word ? Will you fulfill your pledges? Or are you the mere slaves of the leaders who have deceivedaud betrayed you ? We shall see. _ A HIGH-TONED paper is the Inquirer! "Copperheads," "Copper headisin," "Coffee-pot Wallace," etc., etc.,garnish its columns. But perhaps, this is not to be wondered at. That paper has a rival, and its proprietor cannot afford to let Bloody Run have a monopoly of Radical blackguardism. If Lutz would outdo his competitor in this respect, he will have to seDd to the fish-market for aid, but in the event that he obtains it we shall insist upon his moving out of the GAZETTE build ing. We choose our company. GEORGE H. STUART and JAMES POL LOCK. of the Young Men's Christian Association and model teachers in the Philadelphia sabbath schools, are great admirers of Grant. Is it because Ulyss es attei-Jed the "leg opera" in New York the other night? - '■ ' ' ctfr nenf®## ®mtut* p&; SUNDAY NEXT will be the fifth time the American people have sat down to their Fou rthofJuly dinners, si nee Lee's surrender, but not once to celebrate the restoration of 'he Union. Upwards of four years have elapsed since the last rebel laid down his gun at Appomtuaf tox, yet to-day three states, Virginia, Mississippi and Texas are out of the Union, whilst Georgia is neither out nor in, and only the negroes and car pet-baggers of seven other states are represented in Congress. A pretty subject for reflection on the anniversa ry of American Independence. AN ERROR.—The Inquirer of last week states that of the six members of the last legislature from Lancaster county, but one, Senator Billingfelt, has been renominated. Now the fact is that the Radicals of Lancaster coun ty have not yet made their nomina tions. This correction will set the readers of the Inquirer right in regard to this matter. Attention ! Mr. Lutz has the floor. Pll II.A IIIXPHI A. j Correspondence of the Bedford Gazette ! PHIL' A., June 24th, 1869. THE RED STOCKINGS. The impression was current that Base Bull, like velocipedes, had had its day ; but recently it enjoyed a spas modic revival. The Cincinnati Club, Red Stockings, paid this city a visit for the purpose of bearding the lion in his den and all that kind of thing. They came on, disciplined as an army, in line trim, and occupied the enemy's ground. ' Our fellars," of course, would maintain their high reputation, and send the Buckeyes home with a bug in their ear, for everybody wants to be master of the situation at home. The Red Stockings had reaped a great deal—l believe all the glory thus far that there was to be found in baseball. Like Ciesar, they went, and saw, and conquered, pretty much as they pleased. The first club that met them was the Olympic. The interest was very great, and a large crowd was on hand anx ious to see the game and get the result lied Stockings were the victors by a score of 22 to 11. The next day was to be the great game, Red Stockings vs. Athletic. Tins was a crack club and the pride of the Base Ball ring. Twen ty thousand people were on the ground and you may be sure every man in the game looked to his timber. Thq Ohio boys played deliberately and laid out the Athletics by a score of 27 to 18. Next came the Keystone club which wanted to take back some of the laurels, but the Red Stockings couldn't see it in that way by a score of 45 to 30. The success of the Cincinnatti club was due to system, deliberation and a leader who put them thro' a regular training for this trip, such as to bed at 9, a hath at sa. m. and no beverage stronger than milk. They were fresh, strong and agile, and they deserve all the en comiums to which their civic achieve ments entitle them. WOMAN'S RIGHTS. The Rev. John Chambers, on last Sunday afternoon, gave us his views on the Rights of Woman. It was a sweltering afternoon, but we found the ehuroh crowded. We cannot say that there is anything sensational about Mr. C., but every one who hears and Judges him Impartially must concede that he is as honest as he is uncompro mising ; and from the fact that during the war he was one of the few who would not be carried by the wild ex citement and turn his pulpit into a po litical stump, he is looked upon as a man of decided positiveness, and crowds flock to hear him on every oc casion . He characterize . this movement as a wild wave of vulgar fanaticism, and those who inaugurated it as public scolds, amazons and viragos. He said that this government had always been managed by men, and white men too, and while you might put women in Congress and without any effort have as much ability there as there is now, yet it was not her place. Our modest, refined and accomplished ladies did not want public positions nor the right of suffrage. It was only those who had got out of the place where God put them, and by their boldness made themselves as hideous as devils to God and man, He also said that those men who were seconding and encour aging them in this work, would make them policemen, scavengers and dog catchers to accomplish party ends, and that all good men should unite to put down a movement which would have a disastrous influence upon the young and innocent of the rising generation. Mr. Chambers is a very eloquent speak er and carries you right on, but he cuts like a hattle axe and don't care where. We cannot say, however, that his dis course was appropriate for the day. In that respect he is of the Beecher type, but he said that ministers were God's policemen and were morally bound to attack and arrest sin in every form and every place. MASONIC TRUST FUND. The It. W. Grand Master, Richard Vaux, says in his report for 186S that during the past year, the Masonic duty of relieving the distressed has been, as usual, well performed. The Trust Fund devised by Brother Stephen Gi rard has, out of its income, dispensed $8100.50 for the aid of 128 brethren. The Grand Ixxlge Charity Fund has contributed $2565, for the relief of 145 applicants, independent of the sums disbursed by each subordinate lodge to those who apply directly to these sources of relief, EXCURSIONS by land and water are just now very numerous. Societies, schools, church es and private parties are off every day in all directions. Those who have not the needful, have delightful picnics in the Park, than which no more delight place can be found. Street cars, conse quently, are doing a heavy business, and the Anti-cruelty Society are on the alert to prevent over-loading. We close hurriedly in order to attend the University Commencement this morning, to be held in the Academy of Music. Entirely yours, LINDEN. BRIEF NEWS ITEMS. A negro was brought to Shreveport, La., on the 20th, and lodged in jail, charged with having offered violence to and disgracing the person of a white lady. The lady was the wife of a Mr. Jack Glenn. It is reported she was horribly beaten—her throat partly cut, and her body thrown intoa mud-hole; the negro thought 3lie was dead, no doubt, but she has partially recovered. A letter from Chief Justice Chase, received in Washington, gives a flat tering account of the improved condi tion of South Carolina. He says the people are fast recuperating from the effects of the war, and if permitted, wouldsoon be thriving and prosperous. He and his daughter have been treat ed everywhere with the greatest re spect and kindness. A plot was recently discovered in the South to burn a town and massacre the inhabitants. The plot was started by a gang of negroes. In attempting to arrest the gang, the ringleader was shot and killed. This is hut another sample of radical rule in the South. "Let us have peace." Myriads of grasshoppers are feasting along the Union Pacific Railroad track, near Green river. On Monday of last week they stopped a train of ears in that vicinity, and the passen gers were compelled to dismount and throw sand on the track before they could proceed. On the Bth instant, a young man of 20 years, residing in Cedar county, Mo., named Willis E. Gillespie, deliberately shot himself because a girl of 15, to whom he had been engaged in mar riage, refused to fulfill her engagement. He lived some thirty six hours, at times expressing his satisfaction at his act, and at others regrets. A few days ago while a Mrs Rogers, of Phelps county, Mo., was in the gar; den, with an infant 14 months old seat ed near her, an eagle swooped down and attempted to carry off the child, but was prevented by a dog, which came to its assistance and fought vali antly in its defense. All differences between the Uniou Pacific and Central Pacific Railroad Companies regarding through rates have now been settled, and tickets to Sacramento and San Francisco have been placed on sale at all offices of the Erie railway. Time by this route, eight days. Colonel Whitby, Chief of the Treas ury department Detectives, has arres ted large numbers of forgers lately, and in one case, captured $400,000 in coun terfeit twenty-five cent notes. Strange disclosures are promised. In Allegan county, Michigan, the heavy and long-continued drifts of snow on wheat during the past winter have in many places materially injur ed the prospect of even an ordinary yield, especially in heavy soils. Elections for the adoption or repeal of the Fifteenth Amendment to the Constitution are to be held in Missis sippi on September 15th, proqtmo, and in Texas on October Ist, prox. A youngster in Quebec tried to crawl down the chimney and surprise the family by emerging from the fireplace, but got wedged in at the bend of the flue, and had to be dug out with picks. Saturday morning two negroes in West Baton Rouge, La., assaulted an other negro with a rail aud beat him to death. Two men accused of the mur der were arrested and committed .to jail, William Collins, a boy adopted by Mr. Ezekiel Fols, a farmer near New castle, Del., hung himself on the 17th instant, in a barn. No causo can be assigned fur the rash act. On Friday evening last a man, name unknown, committed suicide at Pitts burg by jumping from one of the ferry boats plying between that city and Temperancevilie, Joseph Rabinson, somnambulist, fell out of a third-story window, at Wil liamsport, on Tuesday, and sustained injuries likely to result in death. An exploring expedition is now sur veying the mountains of Chanchamyo, in Peru, with the view of discovering a route for a railroad to connect the waters of the Amazon with the Pacific Ocean. The reports from Cuba appear favor able to the insurgents. The same news has already been viewed from another standpoint through Spanish spectacles. About six hundred fillibusters are s lid to have lauded recently at Puerto Arenas, Cuba, and safelj joined the insurgent army in the interior, Santa Anna, now residing at Puerto Plata, St. Domingo, is said to contem plate removing to Staten Island to spend the remainder of his days. Dr. Amand, a New York doctor, has been arrested charged with prescribing a dose for a young man named Strappe, which resulted in his death. At Alexandria, Minn., there is live ly trading in horses. Red river po nies are coming down in considerable numbers. Three thousand invitations to wit ness the inauguration of the Suea Can al are to be sent to notabilities in Eu rope. Tne National Intelligencer , of Wash ington, has been meged with the Ex press, of the same city. President Grant has decided that army officers on the retired list, may accept and hold civil appointments. The Chinese Empire has 500,000 tem ples, containing 8,000,000 idols. The temples are valued at $1,000,000,000. There have been twelve murders and twenty-six suicides in Chicago since last December, Among other crops reported to be unusually luxuriant in the South this season is the important one of clover. An eagie measuring six teet and six inches from tip to tip of his wings was recently shot in the vicinity of Easton. & PECIA L NO TJCEiS. Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup, Seaweed Tonic and Mandrake Pills, will tinre Con sumption, Liver Complaint, and Dyspepsia, if ta ken according to directions They are all three to be taken at the same time. They cleanse the stomach, reiax 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 flesh ; the diseased matter ripens in the lungs, and the patient outgrows the disease and gets well. This is the only way to cure consumption To these three medicines Dr J■ H Schenck, of Philadelphia, owes his unrivalled success in the treatment of pulmonary consumption. The Pul monic Syrup ripens the morbid matter in the lungs, nature throws it off by an easy expeotora 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 the 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 (a deadly poison which is very dan gerous to use unless with great care), that will unlock the gall-bladder and starts the secretions of the liver like Schenck's Mandrake Pills. Liver Complaint is one of the most prominent causes of Consumption. Schenck's Seaweed Tonic is a gentle stimulant and alterative, and the Alkali in the Seaweed, which this preparation is made of, assists the stomach to throw out the 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 tbey derange the whole digestive 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 lever. 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, of course the lungs in some way are diseased, either tubercles, ab seegses, 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 are wasting, but it is the whole bjody. The stomach and liver have lost their powor 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 lnngs commence to heal up, and the pa tient gets fleshy aitl well. This is the only way to care consumption. When there is no lung disease, and only Liver Complaint and Dyspepsia, Schenck's Seaweed Tonic and Mandrake Pills are sufficient without the Pulmonic Syrup. Take the Mandrake Pills freely in all billious complaints, as they are per fectly harmless Dr. Schenck, who has enjoyed uninterrupted health for many years past, ani now weighs 225 pounds, was wastod away to a mere skeleton, in the very last stage of Pulmonary Consumption, his physicians having pronounced his case hope less and abandoned him to his fate. He was cured by the aforesaid medicines, and since his recovery many thousands similarly afflicted have used Dr. Schenck's preparations with tho game remarkable success. Full directions accompanying each, make it not absolutely necessary to personally sae Dr. Schenck, unlegs the patients wish their lungs examined and for this purpose he is professional ly at his Principal Office, Philadelphia, every Saturday, where all let ers for advice must be ad dressed ile 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 for a thor ough examination with bis Respirometer the price isss Office hours at each city from 9 A. M. to 3 P M Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Ton ic each $1.60 per bottle, or $7.50 a half-dozen. Mandrake Pills 25 cents a box. For sale by all druggists. DR. J. H. SCHENCK, may23yl 15 N. fith St., Philada , Pa. TYTATERS' NEW SCALE PIANOS, V V With Iron Frame, Overstrung Base <V Ag'affe Bridge, Melodeons and Cabinet Organs, The best Manufactured: Warantod for 8 years. Fifty Pianos, Melodeons and Organs of 6 first-, class makers, At Low Prices For Cash, or one quarter cash and the balance in Monthly Instal ments. Second-hand Instrument at great bar gains. Illustrated Catalogue mailed. Ware rooms, 481 Broadway, New Vork. HORACE WATERS. HOUSEKEEPER ! HOUSEKEEPERS ! Men—Women—and Children ! Men—Women—and Children ! READ-READ. ' Cooling to Scalds and Burns." "Soothing to all painful wounds, Ac." "Healing to all Sores, Ulcers, Ao." 'COSTA RS' BUCKTHORN SALVE Is the most extraordinary SALVE ever known. Its power of Soothing and Healing for all Cuts, Burns, Bruises, Sores. Ulcers, Chapped Hands and SkiD, 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 $5.00, or I had to travel all the way to New York." | IV. Y. Evening News, Sept. 5.J All Druggists in Bedford sell it. "That Cough will Kill you," Try "Costar's" Cough Remedy. "Colds and Hoarseness lead to death," Try "Costar's" Cough Remedy. "For Croups—Whooping Coughs, Ac.," Try "Costar's" Cough Remedy. "Costar says it is the best in the wide world— and if he sajs so—its True—its True—its True ; and wo say Try it—Try it—Try it." | Morning Payer, Aug. 26.] Druggists in BEDFORD sell it. "C< >STA R'S" STANDARD PREPARATIONS ARK HIS BEAUTI F I E R ! THE Bitter-Sweet and Orange Blossoms IjjpOne Bottle, sl.oo—Three for $2.90. lIIS "Costar's" Rat, Roach, Ac., Exterminators. "Costar's" Bed Bag Exterminators. "Costar's" (ONLV PORK) Insect Powder. "Only Infalliblo Remedies known " "18 years established in New York." "2,000 Boxes.and Flasks manufactured daily." "! ! ! Beware"! !! of spurious imitations." "All Druggists in BEDFORD sell them " Address "COST A R," 10 Crosby St., N. Y., Or, JOHN F. IIKNKY, (Sueeessor to) lIEMAS BARNES A CO., 21 Park Row, N. Y. Sold in BEDFORD by 11. HKCKKRMAN A SON. febl'Jyl DEAFNESS, BLINDNESS, and CA TARRH treated with tho utmost sucoesg by J. ISAACS, M D., and professor of Diseases of the Etp and Ear m the Medical College of Penn sylvania. 12 years experience , (formerly of Loyden, Holland), No. 805 Arch Street Phila. Testimonials can be seen at his office. The medi cal faculty are invited to acoompany their pa tients, as he has no secrets in his practice. Arti ficial eyes inserted without pain. No charge for examination. july3,'6Byl BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.— Essays for Young Men on tho interesting relation of Bridegroom to Bride, in the institution of Mar riage,—a Ouide to matrimonial felicity, and true happiness. Sent by mail in sealed letter envel pes free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSO CIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa. ang2B'63yl Special Notice. We H AVK A NUMBER of job lots of different gar ments which we are gelling off at prices much below their value. We HAVE GOOD BTVLKB HIXK CASKIMItKr I'ANTH reduced t<> sl. $1 and $5, which we formerly sold at |6, $8 and $lO - HAVE VESTS of similar good* reduced to $2 W E HAVE CLOTH, CASSIMKRB, Tricot, Pique, and other utiles of sack coats reduced to $5, $6, $7, and $8 * About one half their present value. THUS* AKK SURPLUS STOCK, and in addition to our regular assortment of new and choice goods : we have thorefore resolved to close them out at prices above mentioned. They are all good, sound, desireable goods. St'CH A CHANCE HOB BARGAINS is.SclduM offered. Half way between I 15EN.NET A Co., Fifth and I TOWER HALL, Sixth streets 1 Ho. 51sMARKET KTBKKT, PHILADELPHIA. AND NO. 600 BROADWAT, NEW YORK. junlStul Men's, Youth's, Boys' and ChiMrons' SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING. OUB ASSORTMENT is now full and complete, we have every desirable style, kind, and site. EVEBT ONE CAN UK SUITED from the stock—we have all the different stylo of cut, adapted to all tastes, including the medium and subdued preferred by many, as well as the latest and most fashionable style. OUR LARGE STOCK enables us to keep at all times ' a full assortment, so that all can be fitted at once without delay. OUR PURCHASES AI.WAVS BEING MADE FOR CASH, and having purchased largely of late, since the decline in woolens, out customers share in the advantage we have thus secured. OUR SALES BEING FOR CASH EXCLUSIVELY*, we have no bad debts to provide for, and are not obliged to tax the paying customer to make up losses through those who do not pay. OUR HEADV-MADB GARMENTS are superior to any other Stock of Keady-Made goods in Phila delphia, any one oan be as well fitted from them as by garments made to order any where, they are as well made, and equal in every respect, and much cheaper. Being manufac tured Bv THE HUNDREDS AND THOUSANDS, they can be sold cheaper than when made up singly ; but for the accommodation of those who prefer we have also a CUSTOM DEPARTMENT TO MAKE UP TO ORDER, with a choice selected stock of Piece Goods, com prising all styles and qualities. Foreign and Domestic, which will be made up to measure by competent and experienced Cutters and Workmen in a style equal to the best. SPECIAL NOTICE. —Style, fit, and make of our gar ments surpassed by none, equalled by few. All prices guaranteed lower than the lowest elsewhere, aDd full satisfaction guaranteed every purchaser, or the sale canceled and money refunded. Half way between I BENNETT A Co., Fifth and / TOW ER HALL. Sixth Street*, ) 518 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIA, AND 600 BBOADYVAV, NEW YORK. Octl6yl To CONSUMPTIVES.— The Advertis er, having been restored to health in a few weeks, by a very simple remedy, after having suffered several years with a severe lung affection, and that dread disease, Consumption, is anxious to make known to his fellow-sufferers the moans of cure. To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the prescription used (free oi charge.) with the direc tions for preparing and using the same, which they will find a sure cure for Consumption, Asth ma, Bronchitis, etc. The object of the advertiser in sending the Prescription is to benefit the af flicted, and spread information which be oonceivo* to be invaluable ; and be hopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, and may prove a blessing. Parties wishing the prescription, will please ad dress KEV EDWARD A WILSON, Williamsburg, Kings County, New York mayldyl ERRORS OF YOUTH. —A gentleman who suffered for years from Nervous Debility, Perinature Demy, and all the effects of youthful indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffering human ity, send free to all who nocd it, the receipt and directions for making the simple remedy by which he was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the advertiser's experience, can do so by addressing, in perfect confidence, JOHN B. OGDEN, No. 42 Cedar street, New York. mayl4yl Words of Wisdom for Young men, On the Ruling Passion in Youth and Early Man hood, with SELF HELP for the erring and unforo tunate Sent in sealed letter envelopes free ol charge. Address, HOWAP.D ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila., Pa. may2B,'69yl Sales. FL'BLIC SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE.—There will be sold at pub lic sale, on Friday, July 2ml, 1869, the MANSION FARM of Abraham Blackburn, dee'd. The farm is situated in Napier tp., near New Paris, is in a first-rate settlement, convenient to Churches, Schools, Ac. Contains 112 aoros, 80 of which are cleared and in good condition, 15 acres is good meadow, the balance well timbered There is a good well of water near the house. The improve ments arc a large two story house, bank barn and other outbuildings. There is a good orchard on the firm. Reasonable term? will be given, which will be made known on day of sale. , G. W. BLACKBURN, A. F. BLACKBURN. junllw4 Exeeutors. VALUABLE LAND FOR SALE —The undersigned offers for sale the follow ing valuable bodies of land : THREE CHOICE TRACTS OF LAND, containing 160 acres each, situated on the Illinois Central Railroad, in Champaign county, State of Illinois, 8 miles from the city of Urbana, and one mile fiom Rentual Station on said Railroad. Two of the tracts adjoin, and one of them has a never failing pond of water upon it The city of Urbana contains about 4,000 inhabitants. Champaign the greatest wheat growing county in Illinois. ALSO — One-fourth of a tract of land, situated in Broad Top township, Bedford county, contain ing about 45 acres, with all the coal veins of Broad Top running through it. ALSO — Three Lots in the town of Coalmont, Huntingdon county. Jan >66-tf F. C. REAMER JPOR SALE OR TRADE. 2 tracts, of 160 acres each, within three miles o, a depot on the Union Pacific Railroad, back of Omaha. 1 tract of bottom land, timbered and prairo, two miles from Omaha city. One-third of 7,000 acres in Fulton county. Pa., including valuable ore, mineral and timber lands, noar Fort Littleton. Over 4.000 acres of valuable ore, ooal and tim bcr lands in West Virginia. Also —320 acres of land in Woodbury eo., lowa. ALSO—Twenty-five one acre lots, adjoining the borough of Bedford, with limestone rock for kiln or quarry, on the upper end of each. ALSO 80 acres in Franklin Co., lowa. ALSO. 5 lots ol ground, in Bedford, 60 by 210 It , former ly part of the Lyons' estate. ALSO —The Amos Farm of 109 acres, adjoining Bedford. ALSO—A Farm of 107 acres in Harrison town'p. Also, 6 acres near Bedford with 2 houses, stable and brick yard. 0. K. SHANNON, ju021,'67yl Bedford, Pa \\f HAT A CONTRAST RE TT TWEEN A LONG ONE and a SHORT ONE—It is astonishing how fashion changes a man's looks. When people used to wear Shang haie coats wo U3ed to think they looked so very nico. But time will change custom, and poople wear short coats now, tnd we would simply add, Go to G. R. Oster A Co., for a handsome and fash ionable suit of clothes. jun2sml T>OOTS AND SHOES.-The largest, |3 cheapest ar.d best assortment of Ladies, Gents,' Misses,' Youths,' Childrens," and Boys' Boots and Shoes in Central Penn'a., and at prices to suit the pockets of everybody, are to be had at G. R. OSTER A CO'S spacious new store. Bedford, Junelßm3 I? VERY VARIETY AND STYLE J OF JOB PRINTING neatly executed at low .atesat THK BKDPOBD G AKBTTK office Call and leave vur order* Q LLP B1 L LS, PROGRAMMES O POSTERS, and all kinds of PLAIN AND FANCY JOB PRINTING, done with neatness and despatch, at THE GAZETTE office. NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED AT J M SHOEMAKERS BARGAIN STORK NEW GOODS Ju-4 Received at J. M. Shoemaker's Bargain Store. NEW GOODS just Received at J. M. Shoemaker's Bargain Store. NEW GOODS just Received at J. M. Shoemaker's Bargain Store NEW GOODS just Received at J. M. Shoemaker's Bargain Store. NEW GOODS just Received at J. M Shoemaker's Bargain Store BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing. Hats, Boots and Shoes, Queensware, Fish, Notions. Leather, Tobacco, Ac , at J. M. Shoemaker'* bargain Store. BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries, Clotbiug, fiats. Boots and Shoes Queens •rare, Leather, Fish. Notions, Tobacco, Ac., at J M Shoemaker's Bargain Store. BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries,. Clothing. Hats, Boots* and Shoes, Queen-ware, Notions. Leather, Tobacco, Fish, Ac., at J M Shoemaker's Bargain Store. BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing, Hats, Bonis and Shoes, Queensware, Notiose, Leather, Tobacco, Fish. Ac., at J M Shoemaker's Bargain Store BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing, Hats, Boots and Shoes, Queensware, Notions, Leather, Tobacco, Fisb, Ac., at J M Shoemaker's Bargain Store BUY your Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing. Hats, Boots and " Shoes, Queensware. Notions. Leather, Tobacco. Fish Ac., at J. M Shoemaker's Bargain Store. Bedford, Pa., June 11. 1869. f 1 R. OSTER A CO. IT. READ AND SPEAK OF IT! COME SEE AND RE CONVINCED ! We are now receiving oar usual extensive and well assorted STOCK OF NEW AND CHEAP S U MM E R GO O 1) S r And are now prepared to offer SMASHING BIG BARGAINS TO CASH B U Y E R S , In Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, Notions, Car pets, Oil Cloths', Cotton Yarn*, Carpet Chains, Hats, Roots. Shoes, Clothing, Brooms, Haslets, Wall aud Window Papers, Groceries, Queens wire, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fish, Salt, SfC. ft e invite everybody to call and see for them selves . NO TREBLE TO SHOW GOODS. T E R M S C ASH. BRING ALONG VOUR CASH and we will guarantee to SELL you Goods as CHEAP as the same styles and qualities oan be sold in Central Pennsylva nia. Be assured that CASH in hand is a wonderfully winning argument, and that those who BUT and SELL for CASH are always masters of the situation junelßm3 G. R. OSTER A CO. 171I 71 M. FISHER AND BABIES, J. Next Door to the Bedford Hotel. GO O D NE W S A T LAS T. The Cheapest Goods ever brought to Bedford. We will sell GOODS CHEAPER, by 15 to 25 per cent, than ever sold in Bedford county. The best COFFEE at 25 cents, but the less wc sell the better we are off. The LADIES' HOSE, at 10 cents we will not have this time, but oome at us for 15, 20 and 25 cents, and we will make you howl. You will all be waited on by ELI and the BA BIES, as the OLD ELI cannot do anything himself. A great variety of Parasols, Sunumbrel las, Pocket-books Ac. Linen Handkfs (Ladies and Gents) from 5 cents to 25 cents. CALICOES, from 10, 12 and a few pieces at 15 cents. MUS LINS, from 10 to 25 cents. You all know that we sell NOTIONS 100 per cent, cheaper than anybody else. All Wool Cassimcres, from 50 cents to $ I 00. All Wool Dress Goods, from 15 to 25 cents. Tick ing, from 20 to 4lt cents. Paper Collars, 10 cents ; best, 25 cents per box. 4 pair Men's Half Hose, for 25 cents. Clear Glass Tumblers, 60 conts a dozen, or 5 cents a peace. A great lot of Boots and Shoes, to be sold cheap. Queens and Glass ware, very low. Syrup, 80 oents and $1 00. $1 30 for best as clear as honey, and thick as tar. Bakers' Molasses, 50 cents per gallon, or 15 cents a quart. These Goods will "positively" not be sold unless for Cash or Produce. Come aud see us, it will not cost anything to soe the Goods and Babies. N. B. All these Goods wore bought at slaughtered prices in New York E. M. FISHER A BABIES. These Goods we sell so low, that we cannot af ford to sing (Autd Lang Syne.) All accounts must be settled by the middle of July next, by eash or note, or they will be left in the hands of E. M. ALSIP, Esq , fur collection. jui>lßui3 A WORD TO CONSUMTIVES.— Being a short aud practical treateso on the nam re, causes and symptons of }'tamo nary Con sumption, Bronchitis, and Asthma : and their prevention, treatment, and cure by inhalation■ Sent by mail, free. Address Q. VAN HUMMELL, M. D., 16 West Fourteenth St ,N. V. |junlSyl A BIG FUSS OVER NO PROF IT.—Wo are just selling for a little amuse ment 10.000 yards choice Styles of standard calico prints, at 8, 10, 11 and 12j cents, and you should see 'em grab after it. It's so CHEAP, is the reas on. G. R OSTER A CO Bedford junlSmS or WAGONS FOR SALE AT JjO KNOX' SHOPS, near BeHor-p |ir!9tf