Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, September 5, 1856, Page 3

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated September 5, 1856 Page 3
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r;i'rnore being then in Europe, it was stated on . " authority of the President of the Council of j77, of Buffalo, that he (Mr. Fillmore) was a member of the order and in good stand- Ido not pretend to know the technical join" of being in "good standing," hut mv ' i ple apprehension of plain English, tells me it means that he recognizes and performs , duties and feels his obligations as an adher know nothing. lam informed that he is in full communion. On the 291h of July, it three weeks ago, he accepted a new nonu nion from a secret order. Now, gentlemen, are you aware—can those nan" vou who honestly support Mr. Filmore, .'.• aware —what this communion and these o t,;;rations are? They are now before me atteat t; "credibly and never questioned. I shall not . t y them but call your attention to what is (T :'t niaterial, their funding the conscience to proscription and denial of political • ,ts to t hose whom the Constitution gives , " m . They purpoil to be taken in the pre pare of Almighty God (the God of the Cat ho le 3S well as of the Protestant) and they bind recipient toserresy the most implicit, even -ainst the requisitions ofthelaw. They bind I 1 A* : lim under ttie penalty ct ex-communication ia fccbfiasticnl phrase very inappropriate for from the Order, the forfeiture of all in erc use with its members, and being denoun ced as a wilful traitor to GOD and his country. 4nd * ifh this penalty, the more imposing be it has a secret terror, he swears—Mr. HLMCRE swore, and being in good standing tie still swears— ]. That he will never vote or give his indu cer for any man for any office, unless lie be a ogive burn citizen. •2. That he will never vote or give his influ ence fir any man for any office who is a Roman Catholic. 3. That he will, wlien elected or appointed loanv i flic ia I station, remove ALL Foieigners, \lritis. or Ron an Catholics from office or place. 4. That in all political matters he will com j|v with the will of the majority of this order. ' a. That irt ail political natters, and for all t.; tiral offices, he u ill support members of this .| in preference to all other persons. ••All this" Mr. Filmore voluntarily and sin firelv pmmised, "with a full understanding of ;-s ?'-,!en>nizations and penalties;" and thus pro r-j;z and thus bound to prosci ihe some and to i.i ■•■ "tie rs, and to yield his private judgment •p to irresponsible control, he asks to be eiect rii President of the United States. Nmv let us see to what practical results all thi- inevitably leads. It must not be supposed that I or an\ sane man immagine that this rrds thievous nonsense of oaths and ceremonies is likely tn lead to religions or sectarian persecu • nin its dark and revolting forms. It would i-ss dangerous if it did, for it would he easier • :' d. It would be, in the language of" vour invitation, less "insidious." But it is petty, tesitrius, little persecution. It is the perse cution which insults the religious faith of men a : irritates their temper. It makes a large c,- Jcitizens fancy themselves martyrs, and wrasses and degrades them. It is a tiap to i wience if it be a formaMtv not to he regatd -2 his unlawful, unconstitutional, tvranni (;. if t i< reality. Ido not wonder that part vl tti-obligation is to deny and disclaim mcm ■■ i[, when to admit it is to admit such mor rjradatinn as this. Pit further, on this organization rests the u stigma ofall, of having introduced ser • : Aa reiigimi into politics, and you can easily f v that operates, and what distressing jH<-nce.s, if it is to he a continuing e fo il' agitation, must attend it. Heretofore, i tr : r cnmmtmitv a! least, and I presume with > . -\ : in a candidate for public favor has pr-e --! i rs If to a part* o ttie people, the en i f'ss • ■"•n —ls he hon- st ? Is he cafi*l>!e_2 - ;e n-p: .-sent and will he be true to politi incipie f But now tinder this new de • a:inn tlie scrutiny is—Does he belong to ■ Church or that ? Does he worship God in '•alarm or that ? Is fo- a Protestant, and are : ciiiiiuited with him Protestants? In what el el the world did he happen to be born ? •he lelong to tie Order ? Dries h- attend s(' .uncils, and has he taken and kept its Has the Older endorsed him? Is he l|r. Fillmore js) in "good standing?" This 'the new scrutiny to which American Free- ITIUS! submit tliis is the tpst that men, Z Iheaiselves A mericsns, impose, f it the mode of conducting the contest now a:;.', shows to what a (joint this soit ofen • reaches, and I beg leave to refer to it dis yas an illustration of my meaning. \o ' •were the respective nominations for the >" • iency made than the scrutiny intoreli • "pinions began at til" instigation of Mr. ■re's filends, and in strict harmony with " •ciplineof his party: and Mr. Fremont, R-publiran candidate, was charged with :iv lin.ily, education and practice, a Ro ' atholio, and the proof was adduced, fir ■sanctity of domestic life was rudely invaded - : it the ceremony of his marriage had been ling to the forms of that Church. Now e attuned that this all was so : that Mr. like Lafayette and Charles Carroll ■' 3 .'lied the Declaration of Independence, Da■:i —l Carroll who helped to frame the 'dull in of the L'uion, and William Gaston, • dii Carolina, and the present Chief Jus -1 the Lni't u (i Stales—that, like them, lie 5 3 Roman Catholic that it either was the j 2 fas fathers or that he conscientiously a -1 it, what inference could there be drawn < prejudice and what right under the Con- j of the land had any one to question li lie did profess the faith which the ■ itution of the secret order proscribes, he - 2 have the higher law of the ot the nation, and told his accusers r * very words that "no religious test could " r - iefjiiired as a qualification to anv office . ic tiust under the United States," But 'b . ?>rry to say—and this still further illus ! 3 mischief of introducing the religious "'■ inio politics— the Republican candidate •' '• and could not stand on this high and .'ground. He, too, had received what is •2i "North American" nomination. The i 3 I the s-cret paity had nominated him, 1 •i", like Mr. Fillmore, was in full comtnun ■ ,>ttd m good standing with the party that • t l '" reed the religious test, and the conse lC" Was, what we (lawyers) call "confess- j t . • av oidanre." The Roman Catholic mar- ! ; J- admitted, a suit ol communion under f . ■'• Hit all sympathy or concurrence with I "-"Was disclaimed, and as a proof of it, ■a* done by Mr. Fremont's friends, not "tries,] a certificate has been paraded ■- -it the land, to prove that his children j",^ a phzed in another church, and the names c " a ~" s °' fhe little children, and of the | a , ' 1 administering this sacred jr - i bate been widely circulated. Ifi anything were wanted to show, in the deepest colors,the effects of this new element, in utter ly demoralizing all our social and political re lations, we have it here, in such an accusation arid in such a defence. Fancy, if you can, your own family affairs thus distuibed and ex posed, and \ourselves obliged to submit to such a degrading scrutiny, and to the necessity of proving how, and by what form you were mar ried, and by whom your little children were baptized—your lelations with your God—your religious opinions and practices made the sub ject of inquisition and discussion ! Remember, too, that this sectarian crimination and excul pation does not come from Mr, Fremont's op ponents in the Democratic partv. It was Mr. fillpiore's friends that made the attack. It is Mr. F remont's friends that make the defence. I but record the fact, as proof of the tendency of this sort of sectarian politics. This is know- Nothingism, carried out legitimately. Should Mr. Fillmore be elected President of the United States and take the oath of office, which obligation will most bind his conscience and influence his action—that to support in all its parts the Constitution of the United States, including the guaranty of absolute religions liberty and freedom of conscience—or that oth er, which he took at Buffalo in a Secret Coun cil, by which he swore to make a citizen's re ligion a disqualification to office under the Con stitution ? This is a question his friends must answer. One oath or the other will have to give way. Should Mr. Fillmore b" elected President (and I am sorry to repeat the improb able conjecture) his oath of office will he ad ministered by the Chief Justice of the United States, and that Chief Justice is a Roman Cath olic—decent, conscientious, tolerant a citizen of Maryland. As his lips-,repeat the words : "\ou do solemnly swear that vou will faithful ly execute the office of President ol the United States,and will to the best of your ability, pre serve, protect and defend Hie Constitution of the United States," and the answer is, "I do"— will there be no mental reservation?—must tlmre pot of necessity, be a mental reservation in favor of that other oath, fiir more elaborate, which was taken at Buffalo, and where in the communion of sectarian fanaticism he swore in the presence of Almighty God and these wit tiessess, that he would not vote nor give his in fluence for any man for any office if he he a Roman Catholic. Who, Jet me ask, in the eye of morals, of honor, of patriotic loyalty, of political trust worthiness, stands highest the Know-Nothing President who thus swears a double fidelity, or the American Catholic who in sincerity and truth understands his single du ty to the Constitution of the land. Nor, in my humble judgment, is the proscrip tion of naturalized citizens one less objec tionable. Bear in mind that there is no part of the Know-Nothing oath that binds those who take it to labor for a modification of the natu ralization laws—it is an absolute, self-imposed obligation to proscribe a man who happens to have been born abroad, no matter if lie were brought here in hri mother's arms, ami lived here till dotage. It is the mere accident of birth that inflicts the penalty. If this be tested by any rule, it is false in morals and unsustain ed in law. It would be inappropriate to dis cuss the matter here, but I can illustrate it by a recollection that is very clear in my mind, and one that is the more interesting as it relates to one of the distant States which, in the coming contest, is claimed for Mr. Fillmore—l nr-an the State of Louisiana. lam writing to yon, gentlemen, as friends of Mr. Clay, who honored him in life and mourned his death. What, lei me ask, would he have said to any one who asked him to take an oath never to vote or ap point to cilice any one who happened to have been born abroad ? You and ! can very well fancy. But Mr. Clav lia Ia fiend once, whom he loved and honored, and whose public career in this country I desire 40 use for mv illustra tion of the and* wickedness < < the intoler ant test. I iifcr to Alexander Port-r, of Lou isiana. Let me describe his career in better language than mv own, and then leave the ap plication to you. '•lt is now,"said Mr. Benton, (rum bis ( lace in the Senate, "more than the period of a fen eration— more than the third of a century since the then emigrant Irish boy, Alexander Porter, and mvself, melon the banks of the Cumberland river at Nashville, where commenced a friend ship which death only dissolved on his part.— This lad arid exile and an orphan from the Old World, thus starting in the New World, with everything to gain before it could be enjoyed, soon attained every earthly object whether brill iant or substantial for which we live ami strug gle 10 this life—honors, fortune, friends ; the highest professional and political distinction ; long a Supreme Judge in his adopted State: twice a Senator in the Congress of the United States, wearing all his honors fresh and glowing to the la>t moment of his life''—and then fol lows the great moral of this just eulogy. "And here M me say," added Mr. Benton, "and I say it with pride ayft satisfaction, our deceased bn*her loved and admired his adopted country with a love and admiration increasing with lus age, and with his belter know ledge of the coun triesofthe Old World. A few years ago, and after lie bad obtained great honor and fortune in (his country, he returned on a visit to his native land and to the continent ot Europe. It was an occasion of honest exultation for the orphan emigrant hoy to return to the land of his lather, rich in ihe goods of this life, ami clothed w itfi the honors of the American Seriate. But the visit was a melancholy one to him. His soul sickened at the state of his fellow-man irt the Old World, (I had it from his own lips,) and be returned from that visit with stronger feelings than ever of love and loyalty to his adopted country. Louisiana again elected him to the American Senate, and the American Senate in all sincerity now mourns'his death." My fellow-citizens of Somerset, I beg you to observe this illustration and apply to such a man, thus born, thus bred, thus honored and thus mourned, the rule and doctrine of Mr. !■ ill more and his party, the stern exclusiveness of tiis Buffalo oath. Such men as Alexander Por ter, of Louisiana, or Roger B. Taney, of Mary land, he has sworn not to vote for or appoint, or trust. The accident of birth determines it. No matter whether old or young when lie came here—no matter whether a child in his poor mother's arms, ornti intelligent boy on the verge of manhood—no matter whether the ties of an American wife and American children bind him to the soil —no matter whether, like Mr. Potter, when visiting his native land, lie re turned to his adopted country with new love and faith and loyalty—Mr. Fillmore has taken the first degree oath to proscribe hirn because Heaven's Built dawned upon a distant birth place, and the second degree oath to remove him from office if he happened to have gained one. I have sail that I should have the appltca- tion of this to you. Ido so, expressing not on ly the sorrow and humiliation, which, as an American citizen, I feel that at this time of day such organization and such piactices should ex ist—thai a man like Mr. Fillmore should have placed himself in this attitude—and of wonder that any where there should be found conserva tive men ami gentlemen willing to support a candidate thus voluntarily fettered. If Mr. Fillmore does not belong to this order, or rather if he never did, if he never took the oaths which I have described, or if they have ceased to be obligatory, let him say so,and the American people will do him full justice. There is noth ing degrading in such a disavowal. It is easi ly made if the facts be so. His friends forced on Mr. Fremont the necessity of a baptismal certificate and a denial of Roman Catholicism. Surely the disavowal of complicity with this se cret order is quite as becoming. Until it is made, the American people have a right to con sider Mr. Fillmore as hi> friends describe him —a Know-Nothing in full communion and good standing. I have been tempted to say thus much hv the allusion in your letter to this very subject, and trust what I have said may sink deep in your n inds. Ot the other phases of the Presidential question, 1 have not left myself room to speak. As between the Democrat ic and what are called the Republican candidates, vou know how to determine \otir choice. Jt is in my mind a simple question of Union or Disunion—and w hen Disunion comes, and the line nf the Slave States is the edge, remember where yon will he, and what w ill he the consequences to vou in a border country. 1 have elsewhere tried fo de scribe them, and shall not do it here. The footsteps of Ihe Father of his country and of the Union—the footsteps of Washington may vet he traced in Somerset County, tor it was over your soil that just one hundred years ago, he ted his little Colonial Army and I cannot per suade myself that you will door connive at any thing that w ill divide the great inheritance of Washington's glory or leave the bones of Wash ington to slumber in a foreign soil. Pennsylvania, for the first time in seventy years, presents a candidate for the Presidency of the United States—a man of the highest in telligence, the largest experience, the surest discretion, the purest personal character, and shall Pennsylvania hesitate? The Star of Em pire is moving from the East to the West.— The old thirteen States, and Pennsylvania a mong them, are becoming out of fashion, and if, when the Nation and the Democracy offer this honor to Pennsylvania, we neglect it or omit to claim it, we deserve nothing hereafter. I never have for an instant doubted and 1 do not doubt now, that Pennsylvania will be true to herself. I am, with aicere regard. Your Friigid, WILLIAM B. REED '2 h<' TrotiS)les ica liniasas. It is evident that the settlers in Kansas are discordant in their views and feelings. Some of them want to make it a slave labor State; others wish to make it a free labor State : all are stimulated by appeals and exhortations from their original homes, and hence they display an unusual pertinacity and violence in the strug gle. Wrongs and outrages have been perpetra ted by all the parties concerned nothing else could he expected from hold and rough Western Borderers, in heated political conflict. And vet to these Kansas troubles there is at tached a most disproportionate importance. Ma ny people, at the North and Sooth alike, de vote their attention to Kansas with trembling anxiety, as if its future condition were to de termine the final fate and preponderance of North and South. But the plain fact i< that Kansas is the smallest of our Territories, and its condition cannot affect any other portion of our National domain, .rlll Hieolher Territories are irrevocably devoted to free while labor. 11 Kan sas become a fi ee State—as is quite certain in any event—then all the United States Territory will be tree from slave labor. Now, in the lig t of these facts, how absurd and preposter ous is the clamor ov. r Kansas. Its future w ill tie fixed bv circumstances and its own people. Pi evidential Election-, and President ial Cam paigning cannot and will not control Kansas or its future. Just now. "Kansas" is the card played out by Black Republican politicians.— But 110 intelligent man should be misled by the clamor. Kansas will rule itself.— Philadelphia Jlrgus. FSB;AES THIS ! White .M/n of Bedford County!!! The Fusion —The Tu'o Wings of fhe Republican Parly Consolidated. The negro and white wings of the Republi can army have at length united their forces.— file notorious black. Fred. Douglas, who has repeatedly declared that every Southern slave ought to plant a dagger in his master's heart, lias taken down theCrrrit Smith flag from tin head of his paper and run up that of Fremont and Dayton. The whole negro strength in New York, where blacks are a! lowed to vote if they are worth $2.)0 in real estate, it is now understood, is to form an appropriate element in the Black Republican patty. It is reported that among the conditions of this white and ne gro fusion, that Fred. Douglas is to he tin- Black Republican candidate for Congress 111 the Monroe District! Great ahead. FREMONT AM) MILEAGE. The Black Republican candidate for Presi dent seems to have always kept a sharp look out for No. I. While in the U. S. Senate a -proposition was made to allow no member of Congress west of the Rockv Mountains more than S2OOO expenses in the way of mileage.— Col. Fremont voted against the proposition, be cause he was entitled to s2:>oo for mileage, al though his actual expenses were not more than one-fourth of that sum. During his short ca reer in the Senate tie thus secured over one hun dred dollars per d.iv for his services. •>B A K It a E H: On the 31st Aug. la-t at U'm. Rerkhinier's, by the Rev. N. E. GilHs, .Mr. Peter Rerkhimer to .Mis K bzabeth [cke, both of Bedford Co. On the 28th Aug. at the Lutheran Parsonaje. by the Rev. F. B-neiliet, Mr. Martin Coile and Miss Mary Jane Smith, both of Friends Cove. On the 21th Aug. by the Rev. H. Heckerman, .Mr. David Pensyl to Miss Catharine Hoffman, both of Bedford Tow nship. On the 2d in-t. by the same, Mr. William W.

Beltz to Miss Christiana Bemg, both of Schellsburg. Vermin Destroyed. Wat ranted free from Poison. S. Levi's Gen uine {{AT, Morst; and ROACH Destroyer —to he had at Dr. B. F. Harry's New Drug Book Store. Aug. 2P, JN.ifi. DIED, On the Ith ult. .Miss .M.vuoauct Davidson, in the G9lh year of her ase. Tl.e deceased had lons been a member of the Presbyterian church, and evinced by a godly lite the sincerity ot her profession. For years she had been watching lor "the coming of the Son of Man," and hence when it became evident that the last sands were falling from her glass, she was calm and wil ling to ( depart. Her last sickness was brief—her sufferings, much of the timp, intense. During all she was patient, willing to glorify her master bv suffering, if in his wisdom and goodness he so order ed. Thus in life and in dpath did she show the ex cellency of the religion of Christ, and adorne the doctrine of God her Saviour. Now she ha< passed through the valley and shadow of death, and her weary pilgrimage being ended she rests in God. We shed the tears of bereaved affection over her new made erave, but our hearts are comforted by a voice which comes from beyond the clouds which shadow earth : "Bles-ed are the dead which die in the Lord ; yea,>aith the Spirit, that they mav rest from their labor, and their works do follow them." T. G. E. PUBLIC SALE. The subscribers w ill sell, at auction, on the 14th <iav of October, at their residence in the BorougJ* of.Bedford, All their Household and Kitchen Furniture, consisting of Tables, Chairs, Bedsteads, Bureaus, Carpets, Queerisware, one city made Spring Seat Sofa, one city made Spring Seat Rocking Chair, one cit v made La dies Sewing Table, one Handsome Sideboard, one handsome Air Tight Parlor Stove, one fiist rate Air Tight Cooking Stove, large size, one Hathawav Cooking Stove, one Bed room Stove, a lot of Washstands and Towel holders, one city made Child's Patent Crib on rockers, one Double Barrell Gun made by Chance Son of London, war ranted, one first-rate Rifle made bv Dan'l. Border of Bedford, twenty sacks of Ground A Hum salt, six barrels of Vinegar, be sides a quantity of other articles too numerous to mention. Also one Seller Dog for sale. Terms easv, and made known on day of sale. KELLY & DUG DALE. Bedford, Sept. 5, 18r>t>. ATTENTION RIFLEMEN. You are ordered to parade on your usual ground of training on the 18th day of Sept. at 10 o'clock of said day, in Winter Uniform, w it h plume. A full turn out is desired. By order of the Captain. \VM. RITCHEY, O. S. Sept. 5, 18f>6. PRIVATE SALE. The subscriber will sell, at Private Sale, his Farm situate in Juniata Township, Bedford County, li miles South of the Somerset Turn pike road, containing 118 acres, more or less, 100 chared and under cultivati >n, having there on erected a double Log House and double Log Barn, a never failing Spring close to the house, and good Spring House with water through it, and good Dry house. Also about SO Apple trees bearing, some choice fiuit. Also a good Saw Mill St at. Persons wishing to purchase are invited to come and see and judge jur them selves. Terms made known to those desirous to purchase. JESSE VALENTINE. Sept. 5, 1846. Valuable Farm for Sale. The subscribers will oiler, at public sale, on Friday t!ie 2!st da vof Oct. next, liit* Real Es tate of Daniel Kensinger, of North \\ oodberry Township, Blair County, dec'tl. situate in Mor risons Cove, in saiii Tow nship, adjoining lands ol Jacob Howser, Sam'l. Shriver, Adam Burger, John Smith, aiuLa Village called Mi'letstovvn, about -J!, miles South Flast of Martinsburg, con taining about 120 acres, limestone land, more or less, principally ail cleared and in good cul tivation tor farming, about 10 acres fitsl rate Meadow, well watered. The impiovenients are three good Dwelling Houses, one a store house, a large Barn and other out buildings, al so a <srsl-rate orchard of choice fruit, (i or 7 Springs of iime stone water on .-aid premises.— Als another tract Mountain Survey containing about 2f> acres well timbered, about 2£ miles from said Mansion place, will be sold the same time. Possession will be given en the Ist April next. Terms will be made known on day ot sale. ISAAC Si LEWIS KCNSJNGER. Executors. Sept. 5. 1856. NOTICE —ls hereby given that an applica tion will be made to the Governor of the Com monwealth of Penna. on Thursday the 1 Sth day of October 1856, for the pardon of Robert C. Mori is, convicted in the Court of Quarter Sessions of Bedford County lor The crime of Burglary and sentenced on the 13th February, 1 855, fir a term of 2£ years, of which all per sons interested w ill take notice. Sept. 5, 1856. Yniunhle Tannery Tor Male. The subscriber offers for sale his valuable Tannery, situate in Napier Township, Bedford County, Pa., within five miles north ofSchells biirg, in the finest bark region in the State.— The tract contains 6 acres, with a two storv Dwelling house thereon erected, first rate saw Mill, Tan House 65 by '22 feet, 2 rooms—fin ishing ?hop, and beam shop. There are 16 lay away vats, 4 laches, 2 limes, 2 baits, 1 pool.— There are all the necessary out buildings on the property. Possession given on the Ist April next. For further particulars address the sub scriber at Schellshurg, or Col. Joseph W. Tate, agent. Bedford, Pa. Any quantity ofl'aik can be ha.l at from §1 75 to $2 per cord, cash. ABRAHAM DENNISON. Aug. 29, 1856—6 m. Great Cure of Piles. CAJIDKN, X. J., March 12th, 18<3n. Dear Sir—lt i- with much pleasure that 1 take this opportunity ot' informing you ot the great benefit I have derived from the use of a tew bottles ol '■'■Hoof lav d's German Bitters." tor a number ol years 1 have been .-orely and severely afflicted with a pain in the stomach, attended by severe attacks of the Pi/is, for which I tried a great many remedies, but without affording me any relief. Hems advised to use the Ofiman Bitters. 1 did so, using in connexion, for the Piles , your Spikenard Ointment , and 1 now inform you that they have entirely cured me and re stored me to health, and 1 would advise all the afflic ted to u-e vour valuable medicines, ifcr. Respectlully yonis, MARCTARET REPSHKR, No. lb Plum street. Camden, N. J. [>r. C. M. Jackson, Philadelphia. Set advertisement. REMOVED. The undersigned take this method ol inform ing their former patrons, and the public it: gen eral, that they have removed their entire St- ck of goods from the West end of Bedford to the Colonade Store, lately occupied by ( apt Jacob Reed, where they will be pleased to see their old customers, and all who will favor them with a call. All kind of produce taken in exchange lor goods at cash prices. They hope by fair dealing and evincing a desire to please, to continue to receive a liberal share of the public patronage. J. &. J. M SHOEMAKER. Julv 25, 1856. Just received and for sale a prime lot of Gro ceries, consisting in part of Sugar, Coffee, Tea, Rice, Indigo, Slarch, Tobacco, Syrups, and Mo lasses, which will be sold low bv J. cN J. M. SHOEMAKER. July 25, 1856. VALUABLE MILL PROPERTY k FARM FOR SALE. The subscriber offers for sale hi> Mill Proper ty, situate in L'cking Creek Township, Fulton county, one half-mile north of the Turnpike Road and six miles west of McConneisburg.— The Mill is nearly new, is large, and well fin ished, has overshot wheels, lour run of stones, three of which are Burrs, metal gearing, and all necessary machinery for custom or Mer chant work, and is capable ol doing a large bu siness. The Mansion or Mill tract contains '214 acres and allowance, patented land, 150 of which are cleared, principally good bottom land, suitable lor meadow or plough land. The improve ments are a good lling house, large Barn, Miller's house, Stables, ixc., all built within a few years and in good repair. Also one tract of timber land, adjoining the above, containing 288 acres and allowance, a considerable part of which might be cleared, being land of good quality. Also a small piece of land adjoining the first mentioned tract, containing six acres, purchas ed for a water right. As the subscriber resides over thirty miles from the above property, lie will *•■!! it low and on easy terms: a considerable portion of (lie pur chase money can remain on inteiest, if desired, for a number of years. Possession will be given Ist April next. For further particulars address the subscriber. Pattonsville P. O. Bedford County, Pa. JOS. B. NOBLE. July 25, 1856. P, He Shires' MHill(iE SHOP. THE undersigned respectluilv announces to the Fanners of Bedford and adjoining counties, and the public in general, that he has now on hand at his Shop in Bedford, a large assoitruent of Thrashing Machines, which includes his four horse PREMIUM MACHINE. It will be re membered that this Machine took the FIRST PREMIUM at our County Fair last fall. It is constructed with tumbling Shaft and Strap com bined : aiso four horse tumbling Shaft Ma chines of the very best kind also two and three horse tumbling Shaft power—and our old and well-known four horse Strap Machine, which, for strength and durability, cannot be surpassed anywhere. Farmers vvil! please notice that we are now prepared to furnish Machines on the most favorable and accommodating terms, and at the 'very lowest prices possible. Horses, Grain, Lumber, and all kinds of trade will be taken in payment tor Machines. All kinds ot repairing of Machines of different kinds and all other farming utensils done on the most reason able terms, of the very best matti ials, and at the shortest nnlice. iT/ 2 " All our Machines warranted one year if properly used. Please come this way tor a good and cheap Machine. PETER H. SHIRES, July 25, 1856 3m. Machines!. MORE NEW GOODS. Just received, at Reed's New Store, a fresh supply of late St vie and Fancy Goods, embrac ing a large lot of Ladies' Dress Goods, French Needle Worked Collars, Fancy Silks, Grosde Rhine's, Blk. Silk Fringes. Dotted Swiss, Striped do. Plaid Naunsook, Bonnet Ribbons, Mantua do. Blk. Silk Cravats, Byron Collars, Merino Cassimere, Gents half-Hose, Mixed and Bro'n. Aiso a prime lot of Family Groceries, con sisting of Sugar, Coffee, Tea, Rice, Coin Starch, Syrup, Molasses, &.c. &,c. July 18, 1856. TO TIIE LADIES. THE subsciiber would invite the attention of the Ladies to a new article intended to depos ite water from the wash-bowl—u convenient and handsome accompaniment to the wash stand, preferable to anything of the kind v> t in use. * GEO. BLYMIKE. July 1 I, 1856. • J Will ntt*nd punctually and carefully to all in- •j! } . u. t 'i -ui\ t • -ta in* ntcJ, fr-.m on t-> aa *.•!. C..rg •• nt.-l nt, and h1! .. tio ,* wurrHUt.J. ITT T. rnn IN V ARIABI.Y CASH. OH. K..- P*,". li'-Url, P:. —-it m:s. E. jjooD/jit'i', MILLINER, BEDFORD PA. TS prepared to furnish Ladies arid Misses with every variety of SPRING AND SUMMER BONNETS, on the most favorable terms. She has just received from the City a large and ele gant assortment of Bonnets, Flats, c., which she is prepared to trim so as to suit the taste ot the purchaser. She keeps constantly on hand Bonnet Silks, Ribbons, Flounces, Laces, and all other trimmings, to which she respectfully in vites the attention of the Ladies of Bedford and vicinity. She also keeps Bonnets ready trimmed. From long experience in the busi ness, she feels satisfied that she can please nil ! who favor her with their custom, both as to style and price. Thankful for the flattering j encouragement heretofore received, she asks a continuance of the patronage of the public. Bedford, May 23, 1856 ly. i MORU m\ (lOODS AT THE COLONADE STORE. The undersigned are just receiving and open 4 ing at colonade store a fresh aupplv of New- Goods, consisting in part of Freoch Needle worked Collars, Black Silk and Fejel Mitts, Assorted Colored Kid Gloves, Bonnet arid Mafttua Ribbon, Black Silk Cravats, Fancy Casiiners, Alireno Casimers, Black Gro Do Rhine Silks-, Belts Assorted Colors, Hosiery of ail kinds, Also a prime lot of Groceries, cunsi-ding in part of Sugar, Coffee, 'ley, Syrups, Molasses, Rice, Indigo, Tobacco, Ncc. K.c. J. cV J. M. SHOEMAKER. August 8, 1806. MURK NEW .GOODS. THE undersigned has just returned home from tlie Eastern Cities with a large stock of Summei Goods, and is now- exhibiting AT CHEAP SIDE a general assortment of new style of Suftimer (ioods, comprising a gn at variety of LADIES' DRESS GOODS, which consists in part of fclack and fancy Silks, C'halli, Lawns, DeLaine®, Ma donna Cloths, Alpacas, D' bege, Mantillas. &.C., Stc. Also a great variety of black and fancv Cloths and Cassi meres. Linen and Cuttonade fir Gentlemen and Boys' wear. BOOTS & SI ICES. HATS & BOA VETS. Groceries—Sugars, Syrups, Molasses, Shad, Herring and Mackerel, Bacon, Queensware, Haidvvare, Brooms, Buckets, Churns, ike. The above stock consists of every article usu ally kept in store—all of which will be sold CHEAT FOR CASH, or approved produce. Thankful for past favors, he hopes by fair dealing and a desire to please, to continue to merit aitd receive a liberal share of the public patronage. June 13, 15.")6. C. W. RCRP. | DHil ERR EOT VPES AND AMBROTYPES. READER have you ever heard of GETTYS' inirnitahle Daguerreotypes ? If not go at once to his Saloon and see for yourself; and if you want a likeness of yourself or friends, as true as Nature and Art combined can make it, that jis the place to get it. If you want a picture i put up in the most approved style and of the ! best materials—or, in short, if you want tin: worth of your money in a splendid Daguerreo type or Ambrot vpe, go to GETTYS. as he is the only Artist in Bedford County who can take the new style of Daguerreotypes and I Air.brotypes. He spares no pains to give full satisfaction, and permits no picture to go out until he is con fident that it will do so. Having just returned fiomthe East, he is in possession of all the late ! improvements in the Art, and can assure his patrons that fie can furnish them with a style of ; ictui cs not taken by any other person in the County. Rooms at the '-Exchange Building," or Odd Fellows Hall, immediately above the store ol' Mr. A. B. Cramer. T. R. GETTYS, JR. June 6, IS.oG. LIST OF C.USES Put down for Trial at Sept. Term, (Ist day) 18.1'!. Geo Mullen vs .1 Patterson et a! .1 S Morrison's admr's vs Crysher Thomas Samt S Stuckey v* Henry Kevser : (i W Figart vs Griffith fx Thomas ; M M'F.ldowney vs Sainl Williams et at J Patton et a! vs F. Lockart C Colfelt vs Saml Amich ! .too Brideham vs same A J Dunlap et al vs Asa Duvai j Saml Davis v.s .John James 1) Patterson use v> S Vomtersmitn .las Reynolds v s S M Barclay's admr's Philip Weisel s adm'r vs F. 1, Anderson Esq ilohman A C'risty vs II S. B Rail Road Co Wood & Devureux vs John Figart M Barthelovv vs Jacob Hippie 11 F Rohm vs Edward B Tiout Isaac J.ipple vs F Hohman Edward B Trout vs Saml Taylor i Henry Johnson vs Joseph Leasure Jacob Stoekenius vs Danl B Troutm'an F.,q * Joshua Filler vs Saml Williams John Hastier vs James Enlriken j Joseph Harbaogh vsJohn Hatbaugh et a! William Smith vs Charles Smith Isaac Hull's admr's vs John Hull James Mooreiwad et a! vs Christopher N.uigle !). WASHABAIGH, IC.-'-'rr. Ana. S. 18.10. Regrisfer's noIKT. Alt persons interested, either as heirs, creditors or otherwise are hereby not.lied that the following named persons have hied their accounts in tiie Sieg ; ister's office ami they will be presented to the Or ; phaiis'Court of Bedford County on Friday the Ith day of September next for confirmation, at which time and place they tnay attend if thev think pro : P er : ihe account of Amos Wertz adm'r. of Mary Slat | ler late of Juniata .Township dec d. j The account o| Jos B Noble E<q Exe'r of tbe last : Will 6sc of Jacob Working late of South Woodberry township dec'il. The account of O E Shannon Esq Guardian of the ; minor children of Solomon Rice late ol'Southamptou , township dee'd. The account ot Jesse Blackburn Exe'r of the last Will fee ot Levi Lamburn late of St Clair township der'd. The account of Frederick Smith Guardian of John Feight minor son of John Feight late of Coleiam township dee'd. The account of John Burger adm'r of Susan Burger ! late of South Woodberry tow nshipdec'd. The account of John Mower Esq Guardian of Vic toria L. Tate one ol the minor children of Wm Tftte j dee'd. The account of David Shafer one of the Exec's of the Will Ike of Henry Shafer late of Coieraiu township dee'd. The account of Johr. Cessna Esq one of the Exec's of the last Will Ac of Raltzer Morgan late of West Providence township der'd. The account of Samuel Blackburn adm'r of Daniel W Blackburn late of St Clair Township deed. The account of Adam Stayer adm'r of Mary Stayer !at of South Woodberry township dee'd. The account of Henry P Dirhl and Wm England admr's o! Isaac Biugaaian late of Colerain township dee'd. The account of Geo H Sparg Eq adm'r of F.lias S Hook late of Cumberland Valley township dee'd. The account of Samuel Cam F.-q adm'r of Mary Sammell late of St Clair township dee'd. The account of Francis Donahoe adm'r of James j Potinhoc late of Southampton township dee'd. j The account of Jacob Carper and David St on crook admr's of Jacob Smith late ol Middle Woodberry ■ township dee'd. The account of Jacob S Brumbaugh adm'r of Jacob Riddle late of South Woodberry township der'd. The account ot John S HoLmger one of the execu tors of Christian Mock iate of St. Clair township dee'd. r. VVASHABAUGII, leister. I Aug. S, JSoo.