Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, August 10, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated August 10, 1860 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZETTE. BBBFORIt Pa.— , J VRI ld.H AndffcY iW. i **©• ( 3. F Meyers, Editor and Proprietor, " roil PRESIT) F.n r, ' Ho.\. STEPiI'A I IIOIiiLiS, OF ILLINOIS. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, 1 Ml BEBSCHEL V. JillSEE'.. . OF GEORGIA. FOR GOVERNOR < GEN. HESRV D. FOSTER. 1 O? WESTMORELAND COUNTY. , FOR CONGRESS, ;< HON. WILLIAM P. SCKELL, j i Subject to tae decismn oi tjU District Corterence.) t DEMOCRATIC CO IN TV TICKET. I'K OTHOSOT A R V. MA J. SAMUEL H. T ATP, RSOFORD BOROUGH. S'CRlf F, JOHN J. CESSNA, BEDFORD HOC. COM JIISSIOKER, . RICHARD M'MULLIN, , .NAT'. . I. POOR DTRECTOR, JOHN S. BRUMBAUGH. S. WOOEBCRRV. AUDITOR, GEORGE BAUGHVIAN. W. PROVIDENCE, CORONER, JACCB WALTER, ST. CLAIR. ' The Difference- Some of the devoted admirers of Mr. Bcciux- AN, argue that inasmuch as he is opposed to Mr. DOUGLAS, all his friends ought to be. We have always sustained the public measures ol Mr. BUCHANAN, nor do we now abate one jot or lit tle ol what we formerly said in favor ui tbese j measures. But when we come to choose be- j tween Mr. BUCHANAN'S preference for President and the nominee of the Democratic party, we ; make choice of the latter. Mr. BUCHANAN has I the right to oppose the Democratic nominee if he pleases, but he has not the right to dictate to j the people of the United States lor whom thev shall cast their voles. Such dictation would be worthy only ot a despot, fhe President is the servant ot the people, not their master. Indeed ] \lr. BUCHANAN lias said in a recent rqidnight speech, that Democrats are at liberty to vote j for either Mr. DOUGLAS or Mr. BRECKINRIDGE. , Consequentlv he has absolved his triends from all obligation, on his account, to vote for Breck inridge. According to his own language, we can be as much his friend in supporting DOU GLAS a.; in supporting Breckinridge. The tur ■ uer friends of Mr. Buchanan, therefore, will b* perfect I v consistent in giving their support to Vfr. DOUGLAS. Treachery in High Places. A crisis is upon the Democratic organization, which requites the sentinel upon tiie wafch luwer to be sleepless in his vigilance. Some ot those v,honi the Democracy formerly trusted, have openly gone over to the enemy, ami oth ers still lurk, assassin-like, in our ranks, ready at any favorable moment tostrik- the coward blow. Beware ol men who like JOHN HICK MAN, ol Chester, have fattened upon the fa vosa of the Democracy ' Beware of o3tce-hul ders and pface-hunters 1 They are working foi their hire ' A price is upon their heads, and they must oppose DOUULAtj, or i -se their of fices. The attempts ol such men to injure the Democratic nominee, should be d'sregarded.— fn order to save their salarie-, they will even descend to falsehood and vituperation. Ihev will even ou the monstrous untruth that ■Douglas, the ravorite of the Democratic masses and far twenty years an honored leader in cur party, is a Black Republican in disguise ! Shame ! Shaine ! That we are thus calletl upon to warn Democrats against men whom they and we assisted to put in office. The "Split. 5 ' The enemies of the regular nominee, say that Douglas was the cause of what they de nominate the "split" in the Democratic party. This is not true. Air. Douglas opposed th-- Lecompton Constitution because he believed that it was not the act and deed of the people of Kansas, and because the people veer- not allowed to vote upon it as a whole, as the Democratic party declared in 1856 they should DP. Mr. Douglas differei from Mr. Buchan an on a question of fact, and when fhe Lecomje ton Constitution was sent back to the people of Kansas, they voted it down by 10,000 majori ty, showing that Mr. Douglas was right in re gard to the question of fact. In common with many other Democrats, we sided wiih the President on the Lecompton question, but when the people of Kansas vofed it down, we saw that Mr. Douglas was right, and ever since then, we have not had a word fa say against him. Mr. Douglas' contending far tbe right should not have caused a "split" in the party, nor would there have been any "split," had not the President made the Lecompton issue a test of Democracy. Had .Mr. Buchanan sent the Lecompton Constitution to Congress, as he did the Wyandotte Constitution the last session, without a word of recommendation, or con demnation, the Democratic patty would be a unit to this day. How about Lecompton ? Dear reader, the Democratic Convention at Reading, in March last, buried Lecompton.— Senator Bigler, on ihe part of the Adsninis!ra tion, performed lite duties ol sexton, and Mr. Montgomery, on the pa't of tile Ant i-Lecomp ton Democrats, preached the funeral sermon.— s> ylas was forgiven by the friends of Mr. Bu :i;a:'.an, and Old Buck was taken to the arms of • ere while estranged Anti-Lecomptonites.— e lami v luarrrel was settled. Douglas and f ocban in were recognized, each by the suppor i • ii the other, as in equally good standing in the Democratic church. What has happened, once then, thct the Democrats of Pennsylvania cannot consistently support Douglas for Presi dent f Is it possible that tlie fetid carcass of Id Lecompton has been diagged from trie grave where Bigier and Montgomery placed it?— What hungry dog, "mongrel, puppy, whelp, or hound,has dared to dig from their repose, tlie blood v bones oi the defunct monster ' Ay, the dead body ol that dead and buneu issue, has b u en unearthed bv the sacrilegious claws e>( Back Republican curs and Secession blood ii-.uces. That have caused the rattling among its dry bones. They have re-produced its life less cornse 10 the political arena. Between them be'he warfare over its ashes. Ujion their heads be the consequences. Let Democrats dis regard their shrieks and uiluiations, and go straight ahead for DOT GLAS, the UNION and the CONSTITUTION. Another Forgery! In our isme of tlie23J December last, in an article on Judge Black, we took occasion to speak ol the conservatism ot Pennsylvania, using the following language •'lt is this that makes Pennsylvania the Key stone of our political aicli ; not the number of her population—fur sectional and factional New York exceeds her on that score—not her wealth of mines and forges and manufactories— not her cities and commercial marts—not her railroads and public thorough-tares . it is tier position as the great breakwater between fanatical extremes, her office as the conservator of the peace between sections embittered against each other by the schemes of crazy theorists, political demagogues and office-hunting knaves." The name of Stephen A. Douglas was not mentioned in this article, and yet in Jordan's Inquirer of last week, it is copied and the words "f ike Stephen Jl. Douglas," inserted immediately after the word knaves, making the last sentence read, "political demagogues and office-hunting knaves (/ike Stephen .7. Doug las.") This DELIBERATE FORGERY has been committed to make D -rnocrats believe that we formerly called Mr. Douglas a dema gogue and a knave. An editor that could perpetrate such a diabolical trick, in order to misrepresent a coteinporary, is worthy only of being at the head of a Black Republican newspa per. lie would cheat his own brotrier ; pick the dimes out of a dead mother's reticule . rob a hen-roost and sell the chickens to the owner ; or do any thing else that is too low and vile for any common rascal to be guilty of. flow can j anv man believe him ' Wo Endorsement. .Wither the regular National Democratic Convention which nominated Mr. Douglas, nor the bogus concern which nominated Mr. Breckinridge, passed any resolution endorsing the Administration. Mr. Buchanan's name was not mentioned in either of them. We say this vvih regret, because Mr. Buchanan has done many things for which he deserves praise. His settlement of the Mormon question, of the Paraguay difficulties, his foreign policy general ly, and ids protection of our frontiers against Indian depredations, have done Ins administra tion great credit. in these things lie should have been endorsed. But both Conventions threw him overboard without ceremony.— Those who support Breckinridge, therefore, are |no more endorsing the Administration than those who support Douglas. In fact the very iends of Mr. Buchanan, are those who Jpv stand by the regular nominee ofthe pariv. I Vv henever a man tells you that in order to en j dorse the Administration you mu-t go for Breckinridge, set hirn down as a' Black Re- old playeu-ou', fossilized politician, j or a personal enemy of Mr. Douglas. That Letter. j In 1858, after Judge Douglas had mad" his , celebrated speech against Lecompton, when he ■ had gone back to Illinois to run against Abra ! ham Lincoln for U. S. Senator, <JCF~ JOHN C. j BRECKINRIDGE wrote a letter to the Demo i cm/a of Illinois, in which he urged them to vole jar Douglas, and to re-elect him to the I Senate. fyi JThe officeholders were lighting j Douglas then, just as they are doing now.— j Mr. Breckinridge then considered Douglas a | good Democrat enough, and recommended bis | election, in spite of the office-holders. Mr | Douglas was re-elected, beating Mr. Lincoln, ! and he has sustained theJNational Administration ! ever since. If Douglas was good enough for | Breckinridge then, why isn't he good enough now 1 For Douglas to beat Lincoln A.n old Buchanan Democrat remarked to us the other day, that he did not like some things Mr. Douglas has done, but said he, Douglas has always been a Democrat, and 1 am tor him, now, because he is the only man that can beat Lincoln. Another gentleman, a warm Breck nridge man, said, <-I intend voting anil wor king fr Douglas, because I want Pennsylva nia thrown against Lincoln, so as to get the election into the House, when Breckinridge, I think, will hive the best chance." Form Clubs Our Democratic friends in the various bor oughs and townships, should goto work at once to organise clubs. We have a Governor, a'Con- . gressman, State Senator and Members of the Re- gialature to elect, and important county offices to fill, for all ol which our prospects are as fair as ever thev have been, and all that is wanting to rendei success cestain, is organization and ac tivity. In our discussion of the Presidential question, let us not forget that the triumph o!" our local and Slate tickets, istlie stepping-stone ! to success in Uie Presidential election. Let tis ! elect HENRY D. 'FOSTER, in October, and; we will be able to carry Pennsylvania ir. No vember. Organize your clubs, then ! Let there be one in every township, and if needjbe, in ev-j ery school district tu (he county. Democrats of : Bedford county ! We appeal to you by all: your form'T victories, by the (yve you bear fori your principles, for your country, by every consideration which binds us together in politi-' cai brotheihood, to rouse yourselves for the work ! Hear ar. Cld Whig. Ex-Governor WASHINGTON HUNT, of New York State, formerly the leader ol the New Yoik Whigs, and in 1856, an able champion ol Mr. Fillmore' cam-e, has written a scathing letter to Horace Greeley, on the subject ot tbe Presidency. Gov. Hunt is a supporter of Mr.: Bell, but is witling to unite with the men in order to del-at Lincoln. He thus talPs off the Black Republican candidate for Vice President, Mr. fiamlin : "When you ask old Whigs to support M-. Lincoln, you also invite them to accept Mr. Hannibal Hnmiiu. Do you forget that he vo ted to annex Texas, to repeal the Tariff of' 42 ; that lie denounced it as the "black 'i'nrifl, "the British System," and "the bill ot abominations," j and that he actively opjiosed al! bills for the ; improvement, of rivers and harbors ?" Hot one Dissented. Every maji ot the Pennsylvania delegation j to the Baltimore Convention, was present when STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS was declared the j unanimous nominee of the Democratic par-.v. i .A ot one of them, dissented. Many of them who had always refused to vote for Mi. Dou glas, arose in their places arid endorsed bis n ur ination. Ail of them remained in the Conven tion till after the appointment of the National Committee, when the Convention was ready to adjourn. A done of them eoer seceded. A lev ol them, "who were office-holder:-, afterwards met with the Secessionists. And yet, it is claimed that the disorganizing candidate is to be placed on a par in Pennsylvania, with the reg ular nominee. Modestv, where is thy blush 1 Badly cut up. The Opposition are just now divided injo two intensely hostile wings—the one support ing Lincoln and the other Bell, for President) All the old Know Nothings who still believe in the doctrines of that defunct* party, are for Bell. Ex-President Fillmore is about to stump New York state for Bell. Crittenden, of Kentucky, if about to do the same thing that stale. In Philadelphia, the Bell men have nominated a fuli City Ticket and have already put foith candidates for Congress in three of the five Districts. Hon. Edward King, an able man, is the nominee in the first ■, H. M. Fuller, in the Second: and J. R. Robinson in the Fourth. The Iriends of Beil calculate ua polling I00,0i)0 votes in this state, which will be amply sufficient to beat the Rail-splitter. Henry D. Tester The prospects tor the elecion ol our gallant candidate for Governor, aie getting brighter every day. A letter from Old Berks informs us that that old citadel of the Democracy will roll up at least 7000 majority lor him. In the Eastern part of the State, the Bell UIPU will support him, and we can look for stunning Fes ter majorities in that region. In the West, Foster will reduce the Republican majorities handsomely, his personal popularity there being great. The Curlin is bound to (all. Out for Douglas. The Gumjieiland (Md.) *illegani<tn , the old organ ol the Democracy of Allegany county, Md., hoists the names of Douglas and Johnson. The Frederick Union, the organ of the Freder ick county Demociacy, has done the same.— The Baltimore Dispatches an ahle Douglas pa per. From what we can learn by our ex changes, Douglas is gaining fast in Maryland. Deserted. The Biack Republican papers have deserted poor Old Abe and his rails, and are, now, en gaged in advocating the cause of Breckinridge. This tact alone should warn Democrats against supporting the disorganizing candidate. THE SOUTHERN ELECTIONS.—BRECKINRIDGE DEFEATED IN HIS OWN STATE. —North Carolina has gone Democratic. Kentucky elects LESLIE COOMBS, the Bell candidate, by a large majority over MCCLARTV, the Breckinridge candidate.— How are the mighty fallen When Breckin ridge can't carry his own slate, which last year gave 12,000 Democratic majority, what use is there in voting for him in Pennsylvania ?- As far as heard from, Missouri elects two Douglas Democrats to Congress, with 4 fair prospects of the whole delegation benig for Douglas. The contest lor Governor in this State is between the Bell candidate and the Douglas man. The Breckinridge nominee i., tar behind. .... We have on file an able article Irotn the pen cf Mr.. SIGAFOOS, on the subject of Common Schools, which shall appear in our next. We beg the indulgence of correspon dents, in as much as the pressure upon our columns in a political way, is at present ra-! tber heavy. * Bedford Railroad." The ia-K number of the op|x>sitiun organ in this place, contains an arlicle under the above caption, which reflects severely, but unjustly, upon Urn late'action of the Directors <sl the Bedford Kail Koad Company. It alleges that the majority of tfie Board iia.s at "the mere request of the contractors, agreed to pay them an extra amount, not exa-.eding $10,000 " that "it is a fiansparenl scheme to elect Air. Schell io Congress by thus making a present of ihes 10,000 subscribed to build the the road, to his political Iriends. Collins and Dull, and that it remains to be seen whether this game of Mr. Schell to procure his election to Congress by using the money ol the Rail Road Company, is not too transparent an out rage on the stockholders and people on the line ol the load, to enable him to win." These charges are outrageous and ridiculous, false and libellous. > By a letter published in another column, signed by all but one ot the Directors present at (la* time the late agreement was made with the contractors, it will be seen that Mr. Schell had nothing to do with the matter, r>,nd therefore* he is- not responsible in any way for the action of the board. We are informed by the Secretary of the Company, that the motion k> accept the proposition of jCollins 8; Co., nas made and seconded by two Republicans—that the vote on the same wa.-, Ayes, three Democrats and two Republicans, Nays, one Democrat and one Republican. When it is considered that the President and Directors of the Company are sworn to discharge their duties with honesty and fidelity, the (enormity 1 0l the offences charged against them is more clearly seen. They are charged indirectly with violating their oaths of ofii e. They are charged with embezzling the film's of tbe company and appropriating the same to elect Mr. Schell to C ongress. They are charged indirectly with an intention to defeat the desires of the legal voters of the county, by putting on the road a large foice of laborers previous to the election. The ridiculousness of the charges is showu by the mere statement of the fact, that Mr. An derson and Mr. Russell (two Republicans) vo ted for the agreement anil Mr. Steckman (a democratic triend of Mr. Schell'*) voted against If men who are among the oldest and best citizens of our borough—men like .Nicholas Ly ons, E. L. Anderson, VV T m. T. Daugheity, Jacob Reed anu S. L. Russell, are to he thus maligned lor having done what they conceived, under their official oaths, to be for the best interests of the Road ami the County, what guaranty is there for the reputation of any man ? what in centive is tnere to stimulate men to good and noble actions, when they are liable to be thus traduced and villified ? We deem it unnecessaryjto defend the action of the Directors of the Road. They are ail good business men ; they are ali honest men, and, doubtless, acted upon good anil sutficient reasons. It now remains to be seen who are tie- friends t f tbe road, those who are doing all in their power, without regard to political at tachments, to finish it to Bedford, or tho.- • who like the author of the article above referred to, are not only doing nothing for the Road, but everything in their power against it. Local and Miscellaneous. ... .STABLE BURNED.— On Sunday morning last, between the hours ofthree and four o'clock, the citizens of our goodly borough were roused from their slumbers bv a red glare iu the Eas- tern end of the town, and it was soon discover ed that the stable on the lot occupied by Mr. Junes Curboy and owned by N. Lyons, Esq., was on fire and last burning to the ground.— The excited population repaired in ail haste lu the scene ol the conflagration and soon succee ded m surrounding tl^ 1 burning building. We ru-ver saw such effective looking on in all our lite. Here and there a bucket of water could be heard splashing on some neighboring root, anddo save a live barbecue, some hall roasted pigs were let out ol an adjoining stye, but save this, and the crackling o! the flames, a sabbath stillness pervaded the whole scene. No sound ol creaking engine—no loud halloo of hurry ing firemen—no rattling ol buckets along the serried line—all, all was hushed and calm.— The ladies too were out en masse , flitting about in hoopless tenuity, like spit its of an ag- gone by. And, this, doubtless, was the cause ol the singular silence of the men.— Thunder-struck with the sudden slenderness of femininity, tlie noise was completely knocked out ol them. Litre Rip Yan Winkle, ol old, they, doubtless, imagined that they had slept themselves into a new era, in which women were women and not whalebone. Qmettr the fire burned itself out—quietly the ladies re turned to their closets and their crinoline— and quietly and soberly the men slunk back to the beds they had so suddenly deserted.— Loss unknown. ... .Our old friend, JOHN JAMISON, Esq., ot Shade Gap, Huntingdon co., is now running a daily line of coaches between this place and Hollidaysburg. We heartly recommend this route to persons jvisiting Bedford Springs, as safe, easy and cheap. Mr. Jamison's coaches are room)* and comfortable and his drivers careful and attentive. The travelling communi ty are respectfully requested to try him. ... .On our return from a recent visit to Harrisburg, we took occasion to drop in on the goodly burghers of the pleasant borough of Miffiintown. During our brief visit (which lasted about three hours) it was our good for tune to make the acquaintance of brother GREER, of the Junita True Democrat, to whom we would now return our thanks for his kind attentions. Mr Greer publishes a neat and sprightly newspaper, and is doing good service in the cause of Democracy in Juntata county. I . . We are in receipt of several panels publisher! in \ irginia, old Democratic organs, which ardently support Douglas and Joiison. Among these are ihe Morgantnwn Star and the Rockingham Register the latter published in a strong Democratic countv. The - papers are strongly edited arid are d"ing noble service in the causeot the National Democracy. IJrThe following letter referred loin the article headed "Bedford Railroad," in this num ber, has been handed us for publication. It j tell# its own story. —v ■ Bedford, Aug. 7th, IB(iiJ. J HON. W. P. SCHELL, — Dear Si. r : ! We have read the article published in the j Bedford Inquirer, of the Id i inst., in relation to j the recent contract wi'h Dull, Collins N. Co., lor the completion of the graduation and ma- ai ry of the Bedford Rail Road, and we say unhes i it a'inglv, that whatever merits, or demerits, , there may be in the contract, von took no part by word, or deed, t j our knowledge, in if le a doption of the same. We declare that you never spoke to any of us i in lavour ot' the proposition of Dull, Collins & M j Co.— that you never, to our knowl-hge, ad voca ted it and that you did not vte lor u. 'jjj.' Y r ours truly, Jf JACOB REED," ie E. L. ANDERSON, i. NICHOLAS "LYONS, SAMUEL L RUSSELL, W. T. DAUGHERTY, VALEN IT\ E STECRMAN. . 1 I . _ __. v/ Sr. CLMRSVILLE, Aug. 4th. 1860, J Ma EDITOU : There is a report circulating here that ihe organ of Jordan k Co., is about to ? run up the names of Breckinridge & Lane. And the tone ol some ol its recent articles t • would seem to warrant this conclusion. Can 3 j von give us any information on the subject? Don't you think it is "a little too fast Hadn't | it better wait till alter the October election f Please answer these queries and of> f : JOHN HANKS, JR. ' Tr-it just depends on whether the Breckin i ridge or Lincoln corruption tund is the larger. — I En. From th* jV. }". Herald. GEORGIA. A CJUSTA, Ga., July 1-kth, lbb'Q. Georgia Politics—Political Gatherings — The Strength of Douglas and Breckinridge— The Rural P ■pufnlion Opposed to Yancey— The Bdl-Eoeretts and Douglasifes to Unite—l. 11. Stevens for the "Little Giant," 6,' c. Af'-r a tedious from W.y York J am now conrif or'abty accommodated in this beautiful ci ty. A f.-iv nights ago there was a Bell and Everett unification meeting here, and i arn m formed that only about 200 persons were in at tendance. It was a sultry nigh', but there was a lair degree of enthusiasm exhibited. The .-peak-Ts were Col. Thomas VV. Miller and C.d. John Miiiilge. On the following night the national demo crat, tie Douglas and Johnson men, had a mee ting fuilv double the size of the Bell and Ev erett gathering, an i the proceedings were char acterized by great confidence and enthusiasm. I am surprised at the number of Douglas men that I find in this locality. I was told in Washington (in official circles) that there were VHV few Douglas men in Georgia, but I have found very few of any other sort. There is no possible chance lor Mr. Breckin ridge to carry ihe electoral vote of Georgia, it requires a mrj sriiy in this State to decide the electoral vote, and in the event of a failure to obtain a majority beforethe people, ihe electo ral vote is cast bv the Leg; ia'ure. IV,e L--Pis iature will not be bothered with the questi >n the people will decide i!, and in opposition to the oisunioniMs. I have talked, during ?h past f-w dars, with the farn.ers from tiie interior, from i:ie low land®, : i,Hands and the mountains, and so fat as these men show the directi :;i of ihe political wind, tiereis an overwhelming majority of the people of G-orgia crust!ingly oppose f to the Yancey niautsmn nominations of Breckinridge and Lane, ihe intelligent and sagacious mas ses—the mechanics, who are the hone and sin ew—the farmer®, who-are the great producers of wealth, and ail classes of society, p-r.-udiate affiliation with the disuninnists for such '-light and transient causes" as are now urged to break up our giojious Union, and they will concen trate their power to give encouragement to the conservative men in the ires States, in th*ir contest against Lincoln and Hamlin. Depend upon it the disunion squad in Georgia will be routed '-horse, Got arm dragoons." 1 in' Eei! and Everett, as well as the Douglas and Johnson ttiate Conventions will meet in Millerigeviiie on the 13th ol August, for the purpose ol nominating their electoral tickets, when I shall not be surprised to learn that there will be an effort made, and successfully made, to unite their power to prostrate the malign in fluence ol disunion in the South, and" give cheet ing hope to the conservative men of the North, tile East and the West. I cannot be mistaken in the tone ol the peo ple—they express 100 much hostility, too much indignation against the digunior.ists. While they are conservaiive enough about Bell and Douglas, the} - are unqualified in their reproba tion of the disunion Yancey-Rhett, Breckin ridge an 1 Lane nominations. The Hon. A. H. Stephens will be in this ci ty on Monday. His health has much improved, and lie <s an out and out Douglas and Johnson man. He iias never for one moment, since the nomination, entertained or expressed any other position. I make this statement on the most reliable authority. 1 his market is well supplied with melons, peaches, nectarines and other lruits, at very moderate prices— melons # from sc. to 15c.; peaches and nectarines from $1.50 to $2 per bushel. Some tew small lots sweet potatoes have been received, which were sold at lancv prices. HOLLOWAY'S — Unnecessary tortuie.— Palpitation of the Heatt.—The bleeding, blis tering. salivating and torturing method of the modern treatment of disease tends to the de struction rather than the preservation of human lib*. Physicians have a certain routine prescri bed for their modus operandi from which there is no departure, the laws of the Medesand Per sians were not more immutable than the dic'a of this Draconian Code that confines men to pe culiar dogmas on penalty of excision. Untrarn meUd by particular rui s, Holloway's system on the contrary is based on the simple laws of nature. Palpitation is often the effect off ndi gestton, disorders of ihe stomach or nervous af fections. Pv their action on the stomach and nerves the Pi lis remove the cause and effect a radical cure. Persons afflicted with the Fever and shoUid Mat s Mre either lime, || unfile a! eXpei,,.. 0 r'r-rn'n, U "" < 'KLMik.Ut:i> Li! I I L Its, u hose beneficent . fir cis tinon if,, human sv >'etn ha- been proven , f J„ who have r .stricken a s j- IOl( J( 01 time 2>v thi u-ucilu! curse, whose cheek, are wan and meagre, an:! whose nights aie sleepless and restje.v., and whoe i \>s are din, and sunken, with death staring thein in th,- face, this compound must prove a blessw snatching them as it were Irom the very mouth ot thegrave.— ,\oue oil know its true vain until tliev have tested it. When ail others have failed, these Bitieis have restored t.,- sori eters to pristine health, Their popularity m ail the Western and Southern parts should in troduce them to all families. Sold by dt uggists and dealers generally eve ry where. advertisement in another column 3tligicus Notice.— Divine service vvtil be held at the Suiphur Springs, in Million'* (love, on Saturday, the 18th Inst., at 3 o'clock P. iM.; also on Sunday, the 19th. at 10 o'c ,ck A. AI.; by the Lev. iN. 11. Giles. -CARRIED On Aug. the kid, iB6O, by the Rev. C. (ira ham, Mr. W. H. Fishack, formerly of Richland Ohio, to Miss Mary A. Carmtck, of Woodberrv. Bedford Co., Pa. (Jn Sabbath the f>th iriat., in Palo Alto bv D. B. T rout man, IL~cj ~ iNJ r. Emanuel Lown anu Miss Hannah Burket, all of Londonderry Twp , Bedford County. Jg AGISTER'S NOTICE. Ali persons interested are hereby notified, that the following named accountants have filed their accounts in the Re gister's t.lfice, of Bedford County ; and that the same will be presented to the Orphant' Court in and for said county, on Tuesday the 4th day of September, next, at the Court House, in Bed ford, for confirmation : 1. The account of John D. Perdew, adm'r.. of the Estate of Mary Perdew, late of Southamr - ton tp., dee'd. *i. The account of Dame! Diehl, Guardian ot Juliana Hillegas, and of the minor children oi Andrew Turner, late of Harrison tp.,dec'd. 3. The account of Abraham Blackburn and Joseph Griffith, Ex'rs. ot the last will See., ot James Moore, late of St. Clair township, de ceased. 4. i'he first account ot David L. Replogie, and John L. IGplogle, Executors of the last will 8.C., of Riaehart Replogle, late of South Woodb-rry to., dee'd. The account of Samuel Smith, Executor of the la-t will, &c., of William Smith, Jate ot Bedford tp., dee'd. 6. Ihe account of Daniel B. Horn and John A. Burns, Executors of the last will See., ot Echort Horn, late of Juniata tp., dee'd. 1. The account of John Sparks, Esq., Ex'r , of the last will Sic., of Daniel Buzzard, late j West Providence tp., dee'd. Register's Bedford, Aug. 10. Register. r OF GHAND JURORS Drawn lor Septem- Term, Ist Monday, 3d day, iB6O. Jultn McVicker, Foreman, John 11. Barton, John Burger, Hezekiah Barkmao, Jr., "(annuel Boor, Jesse Dtehi, Jacob G. Dively, Wm. Ei der, Benjamin Fink, Martin Hoover, Henrv II un, Boslian Kegg, Win. Keyre r , Nicholas I v ons, Jr., John B. Miller, John Metzger, Geoige Mortimore. Fredeiick Miller, Joseph S. Mess*-: - smith, Daniel J. 2! ller, Jacob Pee, peter H. Studebaker, Absaiom Sparks, Henry Wer ! z. PETIT JFROSS. George •>. A.r.'ch, W-stlev Akers, Jsra I Benne;t, Sifnuel oi F., James Cess na Esq., Peter Dereinore, Johu Her-hberger, Oliver iiorlon, Lewa!t Hershberger, Reuben C. Haines, J :seph Icfces, Peter Imler, Adam Ickes Ja.-i.iii Koons, John Lavvry, Samuel Lagan, Mar tin Mowry, Abraham Morgert, Joseph Moore, John McCiearv, L-wis Putt, James Patton, Jo siah Ritcher, Xathan Robison, Jacob Roads, Henry Reimund, Thomas P Studebaker, George Siiger, Solomon Steel, Wm. Sniriie, Daniel Sam-, Xathan H. Wright, Samuel Working, Wm. ( . Wisegarver, Michael Weyand. J.IST OF CAUSES Put down for trial at September Term, (31. day) IS6O. Samuel Moses Ex'ors vs John A'sip Peter J- Little vs Jacob Strode Jabob Fa.hneGs use vs John Als in Richard McEnesp vs Same James Patton vs David Stoner et ai Thomas J. Horton vs A. W. Evans James Patton vs Jacob Longenecker John Hoenstein vs Adam Burk Catherine Over vs John Claar's °x'ors Edward Byrne vs Abraham Rilfle Solomon Gans vs D. S. Berk.-t rtsser F. D. Ueegle vs Anthonv Bowser George Albrights use vs J. P. Kreighbauni E. 13. Bradley et ai vs Wm. S. Fluke et ai Wheat A, Giover vs Ja Patton Jacob Keeley vc David Patterson J. C. MtLanxhan and others use vs A. J. Snively Elizabeth Haney vs B. W. Garretson John Filler vs A. J. Pennel! et at' Conrad Ciaycomb vs Daniel Stiueman' B. W. Garretson et al vs T. IV. Hortor. etal Wm. Hartley's adm'r vs A. R. Craine'sex's Henry Reighart et al vs Wm. H. Irvin eta! David Helsel vs A. W. Evans et ai John Flock's heirs vs James Entriken et a! F. Jordan, Trustee See. vs The Same Michael Gonden vs John Cessna etal Prothonota-y's OlKcp, } S. 11. TATE, Bedford, August 10,' CO. } Prof. 4 DM IN IST RATOR'S NOTICE. ~ Letters of administra tion on the Estate ol James McDaniel, late of West Providence Township, Bedford County, dee'd, having been granted to the subscriber, residing in said township, notice is therefore, given to all persons indebted to said estate, O make payment immediately and to those hav ing claims, to present them forthwith for s JOSEPH McDANTEL, Adm'r. SUE IN TIME !" WILLOOGHBY'S CELEBRATED i DRILLS" are in greater demand than ever, this J fall, and al! Who want Drdls must order now ro se cure machines. Call scon at Hat'tey't and examine this Great Seeder. I*"?- 10.]

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