Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, 6 Temmuz 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated 6 Temmuz 1860 Page 3
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*TITI*TIC:S OF Till, POOR Mouse ol lied lord tounly lor Ten Years including Iterei|l f:\|eiHlilure. Arc. Receipts of , Receipts of ; Expenses Receipts ol Expense, of Whole Toll wheat , Toll rye Toll corn Toll buck- j Average Joint exjren-, Average I \verage m ' lU ' of farm and ot mill Poor House o- expenses o( of mill- of wheat I percentage ses of|mill, , number of ost of each tax collected exclusive Mill garden. farm. and la. m ve. and above of the mill. No. of mill of on invest- |farm & poor pauper, each; puper per. i each year of miller's over and the net pro- Poor House No of bushels No. of mill ment at ongi- house as re- day including week thirds. above expen- ceeds of mill property bushels. oushels No. of rial cost of ported out door door, : ses. ft farm as paid bushels $12,500 and way-fa out. J ; i | j I fI "E : 1850 s'330 ,2 1 $362.15 $1168.17 $382.25 $1363.00 $1102,70 $2021.37 828 14!f 36 49 $276 6.,< 514 s."7| 1851 609.75 1218.77 1010.10 85.87 375.21 1307,13 1681.81 501 06 39 -2. 3( '•• • "J, omo'on 1852 1009.50 641.00 1100.05 05.37 1237.88 671,32 1909.21 59. l.dl 12 00 -J M.BJ 51 69 f .00.00 1853 1317.40 536.21 1213.18 101.72 1910.68 2835.35 4755.03 953 . 221 j7 02 i!' -ell i-n ' nijn'vr 185 1 921.50, 235-82 935.05 00.10 2360.81 3921,35. 732, 263 77 25 4 2-6.30 uBi 1-11 'UTO'JJL 197 V 811.91 58 31 1517 78 82.43, 2218.08 2006.23 4225.21 490 225 68}. COi 1 1 ,Gr>2 ! *J? 3/.J3.90 IS. >6 839.21 215.12 1505.05 328.04 1802.03 2779.01 4581.01' 397 J 181$ 75 .37; 5124.20 53 1.06$ 1857 1005.01 25.00 1097.3s 221.90 "VJ's .l- 1802.71 4319.20 762 257 70} C2 4 4u9.<. 0 A 1./8. 1858 071.58 1-10.50 697. 9S 110.09 . I? 1 ' 57 4003.51 301; 267' 45} VJ ' V'i ."'if jonc'jn 1909 1 752.80 190.86 993.91 87.02 140, .30 2.989.58 t1.'1.01 469| 302 J: 61 1 45 |4736.32j o7 1.00 2 4208.40 SMOUO2 3 8C0!67 11,535.18 7.W.38 1%C°.11, 21,037.46 30,901.70 1056 522 CH | 41,126.62 531; 1 ..307 31.803.94 Averae. $950.19' 'NO. 06' 1 153.51 106.73 -'A' l.'l 3,000.17 0191. 205.'. 52} 47 12} 1,1.2.06 s>} 1,30. 3.169.39 , cts. r>er. au. I 40; In the foregoing table, wheat is put down at $1 ; rye, com and buckwheat 50 cts, beef 4J, pork 5, lard 10, tallow 10 ; and garden vege table, at a fair average price. The column con taining expenses of Poor House, over and above n-t proceeds of mill and farm as paid out, ex hibits $2,103. 74 ; the last column, containing taxes collected each year, exhibits an average of $3.150.39, showing a difference of $1,076.- 65 ; this difference is accounted lor in the con sumption of beef, pork, garden vegetables &.c. not put down in the column of expenses, not being paid out, but counted in as resources of farm and garden in order to ascertain what the property has been paying as a separate and distinct property from the Poor House. This difference added" to the cost of each pauper per head a' above, makes the average cost of each one per week, for the ten last years, &1.71 ; this concluded ail expenses of Poor House, em bracing Steward's salary, his family, Physician's salary, Directors, Clerks, See. Fiom a thorough and rigid investigation ot every Treasurer's and Steward's report, which involved an examina tion of every single item in each one for ten years, nothing was detected but a fair and full statement of income and out-lay. Some bills were allowed occasionally which looked ex travagant, but they would not have been paid without checks being granted by the Directors. There is some room for economizing ; but the secret of so much lax and expense, is the un avoidable cost of a very large family of say 60 people (including Steward and family) to be fed and clothed all the time; following in its train, Physician's bills, medicines, burial expenses, Clerks, Directors, Justices, making out war rants, constable's fees in bringing paupers &c. &.c. These iattr r things make up a large bill t items each year, which are not seen, but felt. Ti:e mill and farm taken together exhibit an astonishing result. No real estate property in the county pays like it. The mill is a source of steady increase, yielding as much as most farms alone, after paying all itsjexpenses, whilst the farm and gardens, are still mare interesting in their results. Tt n uot a grain growing farm ; hut with a large meadow, and its yield of corn, with work done principally by the Steward and paupers, the net increase is large, and the garden still larger. From 2500 to 3000 heads of cabbage, 2At 300 doz. cucumbers are the annual yield of the garden, including beets, parsnips, beans &c, in proportion. The best thing about it, is, the icork costs nothing, or very little. It is a kind of work, paupers can and will do. The above table is as near correct as it could be made fiom the reports. From the mixed manner in which some are made ont, it is im possible to get items seperated _so as to get them exactly under the proper head. It is suggested, hereafter, that for ready informa tion, and a clear exhibit of facts, the Treasurer and Steward kepp th#*ir accounts, and makpout tlieir the income ot the Mill, in one column : the espi nses in another, and ! the same with regard to the jarm and Poor ! Jdouse p'op u rty. They are three separate , concerns, and the accounts should be kepi so. The varied amount of expenses 111 different ; years is accounted lor Ironi the tacts that more checks were lifted in some years than others, j The tilst Ihiee ot the above ten, shows the average cost of paupers small ; the next column of receipts by Treasurer explains it in the a mount ot taxes received, and consequently the small amount paid out. Too loose a practice has prevailed in allow ing exonerations to collectors ;. a moie rigid rule would save the honest, willing tax-payers a large amount. Collectors, if allowed, get in the habit ot putting every body on the 'scape list who don't pay just when asked 5 this practice has bepn a source of considerable burthern to the tax pay ers within ten years. Collectors should bear | in mind that no man can plead the three hon- i dreil dollar law against taxes . and this rule ; enforcbd, will leave very lew in Bedford j county unable to con'ribute their mite to the support ot the Poor. The yield of \2i per cent on the investment at original cost, may probably admit ola small | deduction : but very little. Under no circum stances could it get below 10. The board ot commissioners appointed to sell the property and buy another, &c., are satisfied that such a change would be useless and unwise. The objection to the property being on the turn pike is no objection when it is taken into con side! at ion that the vvay-laring population must be supported any how ;it will not do to let them starve ; the poor-house is made for the poor, and the whole people ol the county may as well keep them as those who live aiong the toad ; the tax-payers along the turnpike have, as it is, more than their share of beggars. Besides this, it'the Institution were eight or ten miles, or three or four miles from town on i a farm, a great many way-farers would resort jto it at all events : the Physicians would have j to ride further, and charge more, the pauper's i clothing would have to be hauled and catried ito them ; the grand jury would have to visit j them at a big expense; a Stdward and a band or j two would have to be constantly on the go to j furnish supplies; the expense of several hands on ' a farm ; a large number of horses and cattle con j stantlv to teed and all the other expenses atten j ding a gram-giowing farm with its vast amount lof labor, make it in their opinion, highly ex- I pedient and proper to keep what they now | have rather than venture on untried experi \ ments. An improvement, however, should be ' made ; a new house ought to be built for the paupeis ; this can be done without much out lav, and should be so arranged as to have a place or department exclusively for the sick and another place separately for the way-farers. These places properly attended to and cleansed as they should be, will relieve the rest of the paupers from suffering, and the Steward from a great deal of trouble and odium. It is to be hoped also that the institution will hereafter be kept Iroin all entangling alli ances w.lh politics, and that an intelligent good business man may be retained as Steward so long as he behaves himself Well. The business must be learned as well as every thing else. An notiest man with some of the people's funds could buy grain, grind it out and supply the whole town of Bedford, m addition to doing the grist work ; this should be done ; such a use of the property would in a short time gieat ly relieve the tax-payers. rs.,...tin ov >rc., oftur a rsjreful ex amination of the subject, the Commissioners believing they had discretionary power under the act of Assembly and appointment of the Court, respectfully decline carrying out the i provisions ot said act, under a conviction that the people of the County would not be benefit ed thereby. JOHN NYCUM, JOS. B. NOBLE, EMN'L. STATLER, FR. JORDAN, O. E. SHANNON. BEDFORD COU~\'TY, ss. At an Orphans' Court held at Bedford, in and for the county of Bedford, on the 30ch (lav of April, A. D. 1800, before the Judges of said court ; On motion of O. E. Shannon, Esq., the court grant a rule on the heirs and legal representatives of Jacob Snell, late of East Providence tp.,dec'd., *0 wit : Maria, intermairied with Jonathan Stat ler, residing in Story coanty, lowa, Jacob Snetl, residing in Carroll county, 111., George Snetl, resi ding in Penn'a, Caroline, intermarried with Jacob H. Barndoltar, now deceased, residing in Blair co., Pa., Christopher Snell, residing in Bedford county, Caroline and Catharine Manspeaker, children of Catharine Manspeaker, dee'd , of whom O. E. Shan non is guardian, and David Manspeaker, another heir of said Catharine, who is a minor and has no guardian, residing in Carroll county, Illinois, and VVm- Snell residing in Bedford county, Pa., [said Wm. Snell holds by purchase, the interest of all said heirs, except Mari.v Statler, Caroline Barndol lar and David Manspeaker] to be and appear at an Orphans' Court to be held at Bedford, in and for said county of Bedford, on the first Monday, third day of September, A. D., 18C0, to accept or refuse to take the real estate of said deceased, at the val uation which has been valued and appraised in pur suance of a writ of partition or valuation, issued out of said court, and to the Sheriff of said county direc ted, or show cause why the same should not be sold. jsSJJJ In testimony whereof i have heren nto ,/L.5.,/ set my hand and seal of said court, at Bed uSSJ-r f°"L the day of May, A. D, 18G0. ATTEST I VVM. S. FLUKE, SAM'L. H. TATE, Sheriff. Clerk. June 22, 1360. BEDFORD COUJ\ TY, SS. , At an Orphans' Court held at Bedford, in and for the County of Bedford, on the 20th day of April, A, D. ISGO, before the Judges of the said court, On motion of G. H. Spang, Esq., the Court grant a rule on the heirs and legal representatives of Hen ry VVolford. late of Londonderry township, dee'd., to wit.- Jacob VVolford, who bas conveyed his share to Leonard, George VVolford, residing in Bedford county, Michael VVolford, residing in Fayette county, Pa., Joseph VVolford residing in Somerset co., Pa., Hannah, intermarried with Ad am Shroyer, residing in Allegheny co., Md.. Mary VVolford, residing in Bedford county, Susanna, inter married with Solomon Smith, residing in Bedford county, Catharine intermarried with John Stokes, residing in Cedar county, lowa, Barbara, who was intermarried with John Devore, in Ohio, since dead, leaving issue two children, to wit, Hannah and Henryrresiding ill Ohio, and Adam VVolford who is dead, leaving issue three children, residing in Ohio, 1 to witj Josiah, Elizabeth and Simon VVolford, to be 1 and appear at an Orphans' Court, to be heid at Bed . ford, in and for said county of Bedford, on the first Monday, third day of September, A. D., 1860, to accept or refuse to take the real esrate of said de ! seased, or show cause why the same should not be ' oold. • I In testimony whereof 1 have hereunto ; ! j-L. set my hand and seal of said Court, at I j Bedford, the 7th day of May, A. D. 1860. I ATTEBTI WM.S. FLUKE, SAM'L. H.TATE, Sheriff. Clerk. YOTICE! All persons are hereby notified that I have this day purchased all the right and inteiest of Samuel Walker, in and lo two acres of Oats, one acre Of Corn, (and gfound prepared for BucKwheaf,) now growing upon my larm 111 Juniata tp., Bedford co. AH persons are, therefore, hereby forewarned not lo pur 1 base, or meddle with the same, as they are now in my possession, and I will use all legal means against any person or persons that will inter fere in the premises aforesaid. June, 29.'G0. PETER HILLEGAS, Sen. VEDITOR'S NOTICE^' The undersigned appointed by the Orphans' Court of Bedford county, to make distribution of the balance in Itie hands 01 H. J. Bruner, Esq., adm'r. of the Estate of Campbell Hendrickson, dee'd., will sit for that purpose, at bis office in Bedford, on Monday, the 9th day of July, next, when and where those interested inay attend, if they think proper. JNO. MOWER, June 29,'60. Auditor A EDITOR'S NOTICE.— The undersigned appointed auditor to dGtribnte the funds in the hands of Sher iff Fluke, arising from the sale of the real estate ol George Kimberly, would give notice to all parties interested in said distribution, that he will atttnl to the duties o! said appointment, at his office in Bedford borough,on Saturday the 1 -Ith July npxt, at 1 P. M. O. H. GAITHKR, June 29, 1860. Auditot. BEDFORD COEM Y , ss. Atan Orphans' Court held at Bedford, in and for the county ot Bedford, on the 30th day of Apiil, 1860, before the Judges of the said courr, On motion of O. E. Shannon, F.q., the court grant a rule on the heirs and legal repiesentatives of Jacob Keagy, late of Middle VVoodberry town ship, deceased, to wit, Michael, Catharine, David, Ann, intermarried with tVm. Eller. Peter, and Ja cob, a minor, who has for his guardian David Schnebly, all residing in Bedford County, except David who resides in Blair county :to be and ap pear at an Orphan's Court to be held at Bedford, in and tor the county of Bedford, on the lirst Monday, third day of September, A. D. 1860, to accept or re fuse to take the Real Estate of said deceased, at ttie valuation which has been valued and appraised in pursuance of a writ of Partition or Valuation, issued out of said court, and to the Sheriff of said county directed, or show cause why th< same should not be sold. In testimony whereof I have hereunto | ,/L. 5.,/ set my hand and seal of said county, at j jj-jj'j Bedford, the 7th day of May, A. D. 18G0. ! ATTEST T VVM. S. FLUKE, SAM'L. H. TATE, Sheriff. Clerk. June 22. 1860. "ImADELPIIIA ADVEK~nsiMEN TS.^ t GREAT IMPROVEMENT IN PIANOS. • | j|^jj ' GEORGE VOGT takes the opportunity of" inform ing his friends and the public generally, that he has removed his Piano Warerooms from No. G2S Arch Street, to No. 51G Arch Street, where he will keep constantly on hand a large assortment of his lately patented PIANOS, which'have-been pronoun ced by the best judges as far superior to all other Pianos in the sweetness and purity of their tone and construction, heretofore manufactured in the United States and England. May 15,'60.-6 mo. tn R A NVfL LE STt) K ESP * GIFT CLOTHING EMPORIUM, ONE PRICE AND NO ABATEMENT. \n. got f'UFSTvcT STREET. GRANVILT.E STOKES would return thanks to the public foT their appreciation of his efforts to please, and their liberal patronage. In order to keep up this kindly feeling, be has yielded to the solicitations of many of his friends and inaugurated a new system, of Gifts with each Garment sold. To his choice selection of fine Fab rics, and made-up Clothing, he invites the scrutinv of the public, as well as to his new mode of doing business. Each article is warranted to be, in Fab ric, Style and .Make, equal to any gotten up in the City, and one price, (lower than the lowest,) marked on the Ticket. Each article sold, or measured for, is accompa nied by a Gift, varying in value from $1 to SIOO. N. C.—None but the most skillful Designers, Cutters and Workmen employed; and satisfaction in Fit, Fashion. Fabric, Price and Gift, guaranteed at GRANVILLE STOKES' ONE PRI JE GIFT CLOTHING EMPORIUM, NO. CO7 CHESTNUT STREET. May 15,'60.-G ms. t p7 per ry, PHILADELPHIA, Manufactures ACCOUNT BOOKS of the best qual ity. Bankers and .Merchants can have their Books tuled and bound in any style. EP"Premium awarded by the Franklin Institute. / 1 P. PERRY, V. , S. W. Corner. Fourth and Race streets, Phil adelphia. supplies rvery article in the BOOK or STATIONERY line, at low prices. Hav ing superior facilities as a manufacturer, he is enabled to supply goods very low, and make very fair profit. Orders by mail promptly attended to. ( 'OLLF.CT TOGETHER 7; All your "Old Books" and Magazines ; t'ke them to PERRY'S Book Binderies, Fourth and Race, where you can have them bound good and handsomely at alow price. May 18,'00.-G ms. FRANK. JACKSON, ~ PRINTER AND STATIONER, 439 CHEST A UTSTREET, PHILADELPHIA. May 18,'6G.-1 jr. RUMMER TRADE NOTICE. BUNN, RAIGUEL & CO., JVo. 137 jYorth Third Street, IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF FANCY DRY GOODS, Invite the attention of Purchasers to their extensive Stock of fancy Dry Goods, Silks, Embroideries, Cloths, Cassimeres £c. May 18,'60.- IN CHESTER & CO. GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING STORE, AND PATENT SHOULDER SEAM SHIRT MAN UFACTORY, JVo. 706 CHESTAVT Street, Above Seventh, opposite the Washington House, Fine Shirts and Drawers made from measurement a 1 a few days notice and in all cases Warranted to fit. Formula for measurement furnished on ap plication bv mail. LIBERAL INDUCEMENTS TO WHOLE SALE BUYERS. May 18,'60.-lyr. H "BANCROFT & CO., • IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DEALERS IN FRENCH, GERMAN AND ENGLISH FANCY GOODS, JVo. 330 . Market Street, Philadelphia. May 1R,'60.-1 yr. PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENTS. 1,. LAOOMIIS. N. HEI-ON WATCHES AND JEWELRY. LE WIS LA DOM US & CO. JVC. 802 CHESTNUT STREET PHI HA. (FIRST DOOR ABOVE EIGHTH STREET.) Wou|d most respectfully ask the attention of Citi zens and Strangers to their Large, Cheap, aurt well selected Stock of GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES, JFWELRY, SILVER AND PLATED WARE, CONSISTING IN PART OF Gokl Hunting Lever Watches, full jeweled, 18' carat case, S4(UOO Gold Lever Watches, open face, full jewel'd 18 carat case, 30 00 Gold Lepine W a tchPs,open (ace, full jew el lec, 18 carat case, 22 00 Silver Lever Watches, Hunting case, full jewelled, 18' 00 Silver Lever watches, open lace, full jewel ed, 14 00 Silver I.epine Watches, Hunting case, 14 0" Silver Lepine Watches, open face, 0 00 Gold Guard Chains, 12 00 Gold Vest and FcbChain's, 10 00 Gold Pen Holder with Pen and Pencil, 4,00 Gold Pencils, 1 50 Gold Pens with Silver Holders, 1 00 Silver Table Spoons, per set, , Silver Tea Spoons, 6 00 Gold Thimbles. 3 00 With a large assortment of Silver, Table and Tea Forks; Dessert, Mustard and Salt Spoons; Pie, Cake, and Ice Cream knives ; Sugar Spoons ; Pre serve Spoons ; Pickle Knives aud Forks, etc. K7"Also, constantly on hand, a magnificent as sortment of Jewelry, consisting in part of Bracelets, Breastpins, Ear Rings, Finger Rings, Miniature caes for 1.2, I. and 0 likenesses; Gold Crosses, Chil dren's arini-ts, and every thing in the Jewelry line, of tbelattst and most approved patterns. Gold and silver Thimbles : Wedding Rings at all prices. Ladies' Chatelaines, Gold Watch keys and Seals ; Studs and Sleeve Buttons; Opera Glasses. Always on hand, a splendid assortment of Diamond Jewelry. Also, Diamonds mounted in the most beautiful manner, equal to any work in the United States, at mod-rate prices. Silver plated Tea Sets, Silver plated Knives and Forks—beautiful goods, and look equal to Silver. CALIFORNIA GOLD BOUGHT OR MADE UP TO ORDER. descriptions of Hair Jewelry, such as Breastpins, Ear Rings, Bracelets, Chains, Charms, made to order in the most beautiful style. Old Watches and Jewelry taken in exchange. We can send by mail, with perfect safety, Watch es or Jewelry toany part of the United States. All orders must be accompanied with the Cash. No goods sent unles3 the money is first received. Call or address LEWIS LADOMUS & CO., 802 Chestnut Street, Phil'a- May 15,'60.-G ms. IOOKING GLASSES, J ENGRAVINGS. PICTURE FRAMES, OIL PAINTINGS, The most extensive and elegant assortment at the very lowest rates.—Glasses in store of every de scription. Alahogany framed Glasses, lor country sales. Print and Portrait frames, Window Cornices, Gilt Afouldings, etc. Estimates for furnishing Glasses to fill every space, by mail on application. Engravings for Grecian and Antique Paintings.— Catalogues gratis. J AS. S. EARLE & SON, 81G Chestnut St., Phil'a. May 15,'60.-1 yr. | E. G O U L D, • JVo. 632 Chestnut S/., cor. oj Seventh, PHILADELPHIA. PIANOS AN D MELODEONS. RAVEN, BACON HT CO's., MALLET, DAVTS & CO'S., NCNN'S (F CLARK'S, AND A. H. CALK & co's. MASON fc HAMLIN'S, AND PRINCE &CO'S. MELODEONS & HARMONIUMS. Pianos and Melodeons to Rent. Second-hand Pianos. May 18,'ti0.-l yr. WILLIAM KAIGUEL, JAMES M. WHITBY, SAMUEL MOORE, EDWARD A ADAMS, WILLIAM Q. SKII.LMAN, HENRY P. ATKINSON . RAIGUEL, MOORE & CO., LATE, RAIGUEL AND CO., IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN DRYGOODS, .\os. 2*20 &. 222 North Third St., nbove Race, West tide, P HILJI DELP HIA. May 18,'ti0.-l yr. JOHN O. JAMES, ISAAC WELSH, H. G. STERLING, VX. C. KENT, G. A. SMITH, V■ V. WELSH, CHAEI.KS SANTEE, SAMUEL WHITE, J. TOMLINSO.N. TAMES, KENT, SANTEE & CO., IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF DRV GOODS, 2.39 & 2 11 NORTH THIRD STREET, ABOVE RACE, PHILADELPHIA. May 15,'60.-1 yr. | P. HUBE R, 'SUCCESSOR TO J. SORVER,) —WHOLESALE DEALER IN— TOBACCO. SNUFF AND CIGARS, A"o BJ\ orih Fifth St., above -Market, PhiTa. Also. Manufacturer and Importer of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC SEGARS. May 18, 1860.-1 yr. MARTHA T. MARTIN, C. H.HAMRICK, J. A. L. MORREL, GEO. R. PEEDLE, S. R. MARTIN. If A. BAKER, WITH MARTINS, PEDDLE, HAMRICK & CO. —IMPORTERS OF— HOSIERY, GLOVES AND NOTIONS, No. 30, North Fourth St., PhiTa. May 18.'60.-1 yr. ffJHE WORLD'S GREAT EXHIBITION 1 PRIZE MEDAL, awarded toC. MEYER for his two PIANOS, London, October 15, 1851. C. MEYER respectfnl I^nforms his friends and the public generally, that he has constantly on hand PIANOS, equal to those for which he received the Prize Medal in London, in 1851. All orders promptly attended to, fand great care taken in the selection and packing the same. He has received, during the last fifteen yerrs, more Afedals than any other ( maker, from the Frank lin Institute—also, First Premiums in Boston, New York and Baltimoie. Warerooms. No. 772 ARCH S'reet, below Eighth, South side, PHILADELPHIA May 18, 1860.-1 yr. HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS. I- is a fact that, at some pcrkiJ. ivory mom bet" of the human family is subject to disease or uisturbanee of the bodily functions; but, with the aid of a good tonic and the exercise of plain common setise. they may be able So to regulate the system as to secure pcrmaiMßi health. In order to accomplish this desired object, the true course to pursue is certainly that which will produce a natural state of things at the least hazard of vital strength and life. For this purpose, Dr. Hostetter has in troduced to this country a preparation bearing his name, which is not a new medicine, but one that has been tried for years, giving satisfac tion to all who have used it. The Bitters operate powerfully upon the stomach, bowels, and liver, restoring them to a healthy and vigorous action, and thus, by the simple pro cess of strengthening naturm enable the sys tem to triumph over disease. For the cure of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Nau sea, Flatulency, Loss of .Appetite, or any Bilious Complaints, arising from a morbid inaction of the Stomach or Bowels, producing Cramps, Dysentery, Colic, Cholera Morbus, &e., these Bitters have no equal. Diarrhoea, dysentery or fins, so generally con tracted by new settlers, and caused principally by the change of water and diet, will be speedily regulated by a brief use of litis preparation. Dyspepsia, a disease which is probably more prevalent, in all its various forms, than any other, and the cause of which may always be attributed to derangements of the digestive organs, cau be cured without fail by using HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS, as pet directions on the bottle. For this disease every physician will recommend Bitters of some kind; then why not use an article known to be infal lible ? All nations have their Bitters, as a pre ventive of disease and strcngthencr of the sys tem in general; and among them all there is not to be found a more healthy people than the Germans, from whom this preparation ema nated, based upon scientific experiments which have tended to prove the value of this great# preparation in the scale of medical science. FEVER ANL> AS;lT.. —This trying and provok ing disease, which fixes its relentless grasp on the body of man, reducing hirn to a mere sha llow in a short time, and rendering him phy sically and mentally useless, can be driven from the body by the use of HOSTETTER'S RENOWNED BITTERS. Further, none of the above-stated diseases can be contracted, even in exposed situations, if the Bitters are used as per directions. And as they neither create nausea nor offend the palate, and render un necessary any change of diet or interruption Sf ordinary pursuits, but promote sound sleep and healthy digestion, the complaint is re moved as speedily as is consistent with the pro duction of a thorough and permanent cure. For Persons in Advanced Year*, who are suffering from an enfeebled constitution and infirm body, these Bitters ure invaluable as a restorative of strength and vigor, and need only be tried to be appreciated. And to a mother while nursing these Bitters are indis pensable, especially where the mother's nour ishment is inadequate to the demands of the child, consequently her strength must yield, and here it is where a good tonic, such as Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, is needed to impart temporary strength and vigor to the system. Ladies should by all means try this remedy for all cases of debility, and, before so doing, should ask their physician, who, if he is acquaint eel with the virtue of the Bitiers, will recommend their use in all cases of weakness. CAUTION.— Wo caution the public against using any of the many imitations or counterfeits, but ask for IIOSTETTER'S CELEBRATED STOMACH BITTERS, and see that each bottle has tho words " Dr. J. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters" blown on the side of the bottle, and stamped on tho metallic cap covering the cork, and observe that our autograph signature is on the label. • Prepared and sold by HOSTETTER & SMITH, Pittsburgh, Pa-, and sold by all druggists, grocers, and dealers generally throughout the United States, Canada, South America, and Germany. Agents for Bedford County : B. F. H '.rry, F. C Kamer, Bedford ; John F. Lowry,Hopewell ; E. B. ItmsYi Bloody Ron , Job O Nytum, Kairviow, Oc . 14, 1859. FASHIONS.— M RS. S. E. POTTS has returned from the cities, having completed erar spring purchases, and is now prepared to offer ex # ht inducements in the way of RICH FANCY GOODS. Her stock consists of some rare styles and latest novelties of the season. Sill and lace mantillas are composed of the new est stylesot the season. Crape de paris, dusters, rich siU's, handsome or digan, lawn robes. Flounced summer sills, dress goods ot all linds. STELLA SHAWLS. BlacZ- and colored center printed bordered Stella, brocba bordered Stella, printed cashmere jhawls, chil dren's capes, comprising the lar gest assortment of shawls, straw goods, large sloe/- ot new styles of bonnets, straw and sil/-, English straw bonnets, braid bonnets, pamella bonnets, fancy straws, six hundred pieces of rich ribbons at 23 cents per yard, purchased at auc tion and can be sold cheap, bonnet ruches bonnet sil/, mitts, /id gloves, hosiery, fans, soap and perfumery, fancy goods of all descriptions, dress trimmings, flats and hats trimmed and untrimmed. She will be still adding to her large stocZ- every w eel during the summer, new desirable and lashionable goods. Mourning dress goods and dusters to suit. [june 8,'60.] J)EDFORD FOUNDRY. THE subscribers having purchased the Bedford Foundry of Messrs. Washabaugh and Bannon, would most respectfully announce to the citizens of Bed ford and adjoining counties that they are prepared to make and furnish all kinds of CASTINGS for GRIST AND SAW-MILLS, THRESHING MA CHINES, PLOUGHS, APPLE MILLS, COOK ING, TEN PLATE, AND COAL STOVES, SLED AND Sleigh soles, wash kettles, of different sizes, wagon boxes of all sizes, farmers' bells, (a superior arti ele), oven doors, and every thing usually made in a country Foundry. [T?" PLOUGHS —WOODCOCK, SEYLER, and HILL-SIDE PLOUGHS.—AIso, a new PLUG PLOUGH, to which we call the especial attention of our farmers—a superior article to the old Plug Plough, with two kinds of points, shares and land sides to suit all ploughs in general use in this coun ty. Turning and fitting of iron patterns made to order, and all kinds of repairing done at the short est notice and at low prices. All our own work made of the very best material, and warranted to give satisfaction. Farmers and others would do well to call and examine our work before purchasing else where, as we are determined to meet the emer gencies of the times, we will Sell tow for CASH, or country produce. Pig and bar iron, horses and lumber, taken in ex change for work. feb 25,'60-ly SHIRES & JORDAN. HL.GODBOLD, TUNER & REPAIRER of Pianos, Melodeons &c., has made arrangements to visit this place regularly at stated periods. The next visit will be in October. Yearly contracts made. Price for tuning $2.00. First class pianos for sale. Orders to be left at the "Gazette" office. H. L. G. has permission to refer to the following persons for whom he has tuned : Hon. A. King, Hon. S. L. Russell, John Mower, Esq., O. E. Shannon, Esq., Dr. W. H. Watson, Rev. S. Barnes, Mrs. Freytet. June 29,'60. MARK THESE FACTS! THE D, lloHoway's Ointment vm Bad Lei??, Bad Breasts, Sores and Ulcers. All description of sores are remediable by th proper and diligent use of this inestimable prepara tion. 'l'o attempt to cure bad legs by plastering the edges of the wound together is a lolly ; lor should the skin unite, a boggy diseased condition remains underneath to break out with tenfold fury in a few days. The only rational and successful treatment, as indicated be nature, is to reduce the iriilatnma tion in and about the wound, and to soothe the neighboring parts by rubbing in plenty of the Oint ment, as salt is forced into meat. Dijilfieria. Ulcerated Sort Throaty and Scarlet and other Fevers. Any of the above diseases (may bejcure l[by well rubbing the Ointment three times a day into tb< chest, throat and neck of the patient; it will soon penetrate, and give immediate relief. Medicine ta ken by the mouth must operate upon the whole system ere its influence can be felt many local part whereas the Ointment will do its vvork at once.—• Whoever tries the ungeunt in the above manner, fa the diseases named, or any similar disorders aflec ting the chest and throat, will find themselves re lie veil as by a charm. Piles, Fistulas, Strictures. The above class of complaints will be removed by nightly fomenting the parts with warm water, arid then mo-t effectually rubbing in the Ointment. Persons suffering from these direful complaints lose not a moment in arresting their progress. It should be understood that it is not sufficient mere ly to smear thp Ointment on the affected parts, but it must be well rubbed in for some considerable time two or three times a day, that it may be ta ken into the system, whence it will remove any hidden sore or wound as effectually as though pal pable to the eye. There again bread and water poultices, aftei the rubbing in of the Ointment, will do great service. This is the only Bure treatment for females, cases of cancer in the stomach, or where there may be a general bearing down. Indiscretions of Youth :—Sores and Ulcers. Blotches, a? alsoswellings, can, with certain be radically cured if the Ointment be used freely and the Pills be taken night and morning as iecorn mended in the printed instructions. When treated in any other war they only dry up in one place to break ont in another; whereas this Ointment will remove the humour from the system, and leave the patient a vigorous and healthy being. It will re quire time with the use of the Pills to ensure a las ting cure. Dropsical Swellings, Paralysis and Stiff Joints. Although the above complaints difler widely in their origin and nature; yet they all require local treatment. Many of the worst cases, of such dis eases, will yield in comparatively short space of time, when this Ointment is diligently rubbed into the parts affected, even after every other means have tailed. In all 6erious maladies the Pills should be taken according to the printed directions accom panying each box. Both the Ointments and Pills should be used in the following cases : Fistulas, Gout, Glandular Swellings, Lumbago, Rheumatism, Scalds, Sore Nipples, Sore-throats, Skin Diseases, Scurvy, Sore-heads Tumors, Ulcers, Wounds, Yaws. Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Burns, Bunions, Bites of Moschetoes and Sand-Flies, Coco-bay, Chiego-i'oot, Chilblains, Chapped Hands, Corns (Soft) Cancers, Contracted and Stiff Joints, Elephantiasis, None genuine unless the words "HOLLO WAY, NEW YORK AND LONDON." are discernible as a IFarer-mj^-in every leaf ot the book of directions around each pot or box ; the same may be plainly seen by holding the leaf to the light. A handsome reward will be given to any one ren dering such information as may lead to the detec tion of any party or parties counterfeiting the med icines or vending the same, knowing them to be spurious. * % * Sold at the Manufactory of Professor HOLLO WAY, 80 Maiden Lane, New York, and by all respec table Druggists arid Dealers in Medicine, through* out the civilized world, in boxes at 25 cents, 62 el and $1 each. [EF""There is considerable saving by taking the larger sizes. N. B.—Directions for the guidance of patients in every disorder are affixed to each box. Nov. IS, 1859 SALE,' 1 ORTRADE, A first-rate farm of limestone land, in Morrison's Cove, containing about 151 acres, 100 of which are cleared and balance well timbered. The farm is well watered. The improvements are a good two story Frame House, Log House, Barn, &c. There is a good orchard upon the premises. The tarm ad joins Bloomfield Furnace, lies half a mile from the Hollidaysburg Turnpike, anJ four miles from Mar tinsburg. There is a ready market at the door for all kinds of produce, and the land is in a high state of cultivation. For particulars inquire of Dav.d Daniel, in possession, or George Cleugh,at Spang's Mills. —ALSO- A tract of land in St. Clair tp., containing 93 acres, or thereabouts, about 55 acres cleared, with a two story log dwelling house, tenant-house and two log stables thereon erected ; also, an apple or chard thereon, adjoining lands of YVm. Keefe, Jacob Semlerand others ; formerly the property of George Kimberlin, —ALSO— a Farm of IG6 acres, about 100 cleared, with Double Log House, New Bank Barn, and two good orchards fhereon, lying on the Juniata River, two miles from Stoner9town, and half a mile from the rail road. This farm is composed ofa good quality of river bottom land, 30 or 40 acres of which can be put into good meadow. The whole is now in a good state of cultivation. —ALSO— A farm of 118 acres of limestone land in Liberty Township near Stonerstown, known as the "John Stolei property," adjoining lands of 'Squire Kensiti ger, Stoler and others. The improvements are a Log House, Log Barn &c. There is good water on the premises, also an orchard of good fruit. —ALSO— A new two-story Rough-cast House and two lots of ground in Broadtop city. --ALSO— -160 acres of the best quality of land in Harrison county, iowa. near the Missouri, and close to the countv seat. —ALSO— A Lot of ground in Omaha city, Nebraska. —ALSO— -100 acres of land, in Southampton Township, Bed ford county, lately owned by VVm. Lashlay. TERMS to suit buyers. O. E. SHANNON, Jan 27, 1860 Bedford, Pa MEN'S and Boys' wear, of all kinds, just received and for sale cheap, at Shoemakers' Store. Nos Anderson's How. [april 6th, 1860.] VLL kinds of produce taken in exchange for t>ood, at Shoemaker's Stor No 1. Anderson's Row- (april Ctb, 1860.]

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