Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, March 22, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated March 22, 1861 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZETTE —Bi:iFOKi>, Pa.— FBttIT : : : BML !K, 18W- B.F- Meyers, Editor & Proprietor. Twenty-Seven State 3, The first grand result of the success of "Re publican principles, is the practical curtailment ol the Federal Union to the number ol States comprised in the Union some twenty years ago This must be w hat (the "Republicans" meant when they told us that they intended to bring back the government to the condition in which it was left by our revolutionary forefathers. That such would be the inevitable consequence of the triumph of "Republicanism," was our firm belief from the vpry inception of that dan gerous heresy, and we spared neither time, la bor, nor expense in cur endeavors to prevent such a consummation. We warned our neigh bors and friends, from £tbe stump and through 'he newsnaper. We argued with them, ex r s'.ulated, importuned, implored, but all in vain. The headlong current of the prevailing fanaticism swept them from the bread platform of the constitution and plunged them into the narrow abyss "of Northern sectionalism. With what intense regret must they net remember those warning words unheeded, when they re flect that by their own act they have driven seven sovereign states nut of the once honored and impregnable Union 1 Tbey "knew their July but did it not !" People may tell us that the Union is net dis solved—that our government represents as ma ny states as it did formerly. As a maftpr of law, that is time. As a matter of fact it is, we are sorrow to acknowledge, not quite so corepct. Of what value is the law, when it cannot be executed ? Does it restrain the robber from violence, or the mutineer from i rebellion 1 Of what worth is the law in South Carolina, when the Federal Administration is ; compelled, ae a matter cf policy, to withdraw 1 itr forces irom Fort Sumter ? Of what conse quence is the law, when men who are surely 1 guiitv of treason under that law, go unpunished j yea, even unmolested by any attempt to bring therr. to justice t No! To the shame of the people of the North be it said, Abolitionism has been allowed nay, aided and abetted, by them, to effect the practical dissolution of the | Union. Blind as bats! wilfully, perversely : blind, were the people of Pennsylvania, j when they refused to be warned against .the i sectional "Republican" party. The darling scheme of Wilberforce and Exeter Hall, is accomplished. A deep and daily wide-; ning chasm yawns between the people ofj the North and the South, and there is but j one way of filling the breach, and that is by j casting therein the leaders, office-holders and | office-buntersof the Republican party. THE PROBLEM SOLVED "HAVE WE A GOVERNMENT?". Lincoln Limber in the Knees ! The glad news that Fort Sumter is to be ! evacuated, and that we are to have no civil war for the present, is confirmed. The ques tion so indignantly asked by the "Republi- j cans" a short time ago, "Have we a Govern ment V' is answered. According to their doc trine, we have not. According to their policy ! four weeks ago, the Government instead of withdrawing the troops from Fort Sumter, would have been in duty bound to re-inforce them. According to their ideas of the require ments of the times, the 'Southern traitors" should have been sought out and hung. But Mr. Lincoln, finding that unless he look Demo cratic ground in the'present emergency, he would be entirely unable to administer the Government, has to some extent abandoned the Quixotic plans of his party friends. He is just now decidedly "weak in the knees," so far as standing on the Chicago Platform'is concerned. We sincerely hope that the Republicans will not abuse bim for adopting Buchanan's policy, nay for doing the very opposite of what they demanded of the Ex-President. We hope they will be as consistently inconsitenl as ever and praise Mr. Lincoln lor surrendering to the "Southern traitors" the Federal property a! Fort Sumter. Local and fliisceiianeoiia. . .. .SPRING ELECTION. —The election for lo cal officers which came off in this Borough on Frtdav last, resulted in the choice of thirteen Demon&?s and five Republicans. i'iie Demo cratic majority on the test vote {lnspector) was '2O. The following is the vote D&MOORATO. REPUBLICANS. Chief Burgess. joU IT . IvusL, IOS Geo, D. Shuik. 65 Assistant Burgess. Henry Peibaugh, 111 Col in Lover, 62 Council men. to tgt Mardorf, Ili !■'. W. Shuek, S9 Joshua Mower, .94 J. L. Lessig, 61 High Constable. f.mvi Agncw, 73 JL A- Hsrutereua, 122 Auditor* R. H. G. Irvine. H3 F. D Siupp, 7 3 Judge of Election. Samuel liavis,, 101 M. Milburn, 97 Inspector. Henry Hwimaiv.-. 109 R. IS. Barclay. 4Nonstable. IbrsDi Leotr., 93 Milton Spidis, IK) Assessor. A.J. San from, 1'23 Ja. Mc.Muller., 73 j Assistant Assessor. xenniet Shuck, U8 Vat. VonJersmnh, 70 William Bow fee, I° 7 Peter H. tsfcires, 69 School Directors J W. Lmgenfelter, 113 rr. Jordan, 97 ; John Mower, 94 S. L. Rueeeiß SO Supervisors. Sotiu Border, ©• ■■ Rw. f W. BuMMkenn, 109 L. G. McMuhtn, 94 Town Clerk. t> H. Spang, ws #• M. BaraUy, 63 ' ... .SHARP ! —Some three months ago, we gave our note tor §>7o. payaole in par funds, at the Banking House of Reed, Rupp & Scheli.. — Vi m. Schafer, Eq., Treasurer of Bedford Coun ty, who is a heavy depositor with them, and : had tunds at the time in this Banking House, gave us his check for s7l on Reed, Rupp and Scheli, and on presentation, intending to lilt our note they wanted to shave this depositor's check on themselves. Are these hanking rules and if so, isn't it sharp practice ?—lnqui rer. Sharper still—the idea of lugging a little ! private difficulty in a matter of business, into the columns of a newspaper. At any rate we cannot see how there can be any cause for com plaint against Messrs. Reed, Rupp and Sclieii, in any- thing set forth in the above statement. — The note refe/red to was payable in par funds, whilst .Mr. Scaler's deposits must, from the necessity of the case, consist frequently of funds ! that are not par, but merely current. The dil i ference between par and current money was ail the bankers asked, and to that they w ere certainly entitled. Their "occupation would be gone" very soon, if they were to exchange par lor current funds. As for the manner in ! which Messrs. Reed, Rupp and Scheli do busi ness, we can testify to their perfect honesty, as well as to their liberality, having dealt with them from the beginning of their business. ... .Among.the graduates of the recent An nual Commencement of the Medical Depart ment of the University of Pennsylvania, we observe the name of cur j'oung friend and fel low townsmen, Dr. W. H.' WATSON, Jr. IVe understand that the Dr. passed a very credit able examination, and hear his professional attainments spoken ol in high terms. ....The Spring elections throogout the county, JO tar as Ave have heard, have resulted as favorably for the Democracy as we could have expected, local matters, of course, having more to do with them than politics. ... .The contest among the "Republican?" for Postmaster at this place, was decided on Friday la3f, by a plurality, in favor of .Air. William Riser. As well as we reccoilect the vote stood, IV. W. Shuck, 24 ;'A. S. Russell, 56 ;S. Radebaugh, 65 : W Riser, 78. There is considerable hard feeling between the friends of the different candidates, one set charging the other with untair electioneering and another objecting tojhe counting out of the votes by the election-board long before the voting ceased. Mr. Shuck, we believe, withdrew, at noon, in favor of Mr. Reiser. ... .It seems that the Irrepressibles have some intention of removing Mrs. Statler, P. M. at Schellsburg, for thejnurpose of making icom tor a well-to-do "Republican" of the masculine gender. We shouldn't be sui prised if 'Fry swallow all their professions of sympathy lor widows and orphans expressed at the time of removal of Mrs. Saupp, and turn out the widow Statler in the cold. Can you do it, gentlemen, after saying what you did in the Saupp case 1 . .. .Mr. J. G. Fisher will open a subscrip . tion school, in a frw weeks, at the school-house !in Boydstown. The citizens of the upper end i of our town will consult the interests of their | children bv sending them to Mr. Fishrf. We ' know him to be a good scholar and excellent teacher. ! THE SPRING ELECTIONS. THE BEGIN SING OP THE REACTION. nEM O C RATI C T 111 UM P IIS. "IS ANYBODY HURT." i The Spring elections for borough and tov i h:p officers throughout ihe greater part of the ; State, took place on Friday, and as far as we j tiave been enabled to learn, the Democracy has ' swept every vestige of Black Republicanism be- J fore them. Even in the very strongholds of ; sectionalism has thejreaction oeen so great that j (tie miserable plunder-seeking party seemed t< r j ror-stricken at the verdict of the ballot-box.— i In the city of Reading, where the opponents of ! Democracy have been ruling for years, the ' Democratic Mayor is elected by a majority of ' 644, and the entire council, with three or four ! exceptions. In Harrisbu-g, Norristown and I West Chester the victory has been equally ■great. But will this signal rebuke soften the j hearts ol the rulers at Washington and cause i '.hem to pursue a peace policy J We fear not. ! Their hatred to the South and her institutions is j so deep-seated that they are cailuus to public ' sentiment. READING. i Joel B. Wanner (Dem,) is elected Mayor by i 644 majority over Bonneville Keim (Rep.) the i present incumbent. Peter Snaneman (Dem ) i 9 elected Treasurer | by 454 majority ; and Messrs. Smith, Haus and Morris are elected Auditors by Majorities of S 323, 337 and 206 respectively. Granklin B. Miller (Dem.) an I Wm. B. Schcener (Ind. Dem.) are elected Alderman ; and Christian Snyder and Joseph Goodhatf, (Dem.) Constables. The Democrats also elect ail ihe Common Councilman and the Judges and assessors, in the Northeast, Southeast anil Spruce Wards ; and one of the three Common Councihnen and the Assessors in Northwest Ward. NORRISTOWN. The election in Norristown has resulted in a complete triumph of the Democrat and Bell- Everett ticket, by an average majority of near 400. HABRISBUnO. The entire Democratic ticket was ejected HI ' Harrisburg. PHCEMXVILLK. The election in this borough resulted in the | success of the Conservative and Independent ticket. WEST CHESTER. The contest in the election "here was confi ned to Chief Burgess. The candidates were Henry S. Evans, Citizens candidate, and Addi son May, Black Republican Evans was tlee ted by ever 209 majority. I NEWS FROM WASHINGTON CITY. THE SUPREME COURT. I DOUGLAS AND F ESSEN DEN DIFFICULTY, i | A CABINET SESSION TO-DAY. THE GOVERNMENT FLEET FOR THE SOUTH. j R UMORED COLLISIONS AT PENS AGO LA. [Sp?eial Dispatch to the Bulletin.] WASHINGTON, Match 16.—The Judges of the | Supreme Court are said to have protested a i gainst the appointment ol Mr. Lamon, of Uli j nois, as Marshal ol this District. They object ' to such a precedent. J The fi lends of Senator Fessenden, of Maine, i and Senator Douglas, are endeavoring to settie ; the dilficnity between them caused by the se vere "nassage-at-arms" between them in the i Senate Chamber yesterday. | The movements ol the fleet of U. S. vessels j which has sailed from New York, are said to be | in the direction of Fort I'ickeus and Foil Jeff ' erson. Information ol their sailing has been laid before Governor Pickens and Jeff. Davis, [SECOND DESPATCH.] Washington, March 16.—1 he Senate win ; not adjourn until the middle of next week. Reports have been receiveu m this city to i the effect thai a collision has occurred between I the United States troops and the Seceders at ; Pensacola. No small stir has been created oy ■ the rumors. j Louisville, March 16 —A large Southern Rights meeting was held at the Court House I last night, the proceedings were attended | with much confusion, and the meeting finally broke up in a row. j WASHINGTON, March 14c—Chief Justice j Taney delivered the opinion of tile Supreme i Court to-day in the matter of the Cominon | wealth of Kentucky against the Governor jof OHIO, deciding that it was a case of j original jurisprudence, and, in effect, of one State against another ;and, therefore, the Court | has jurisdiction under the Constitution. It a a I case to compel the Governor of Otno, hv writ ;of mandamus, to surrender a fugitive froin jus ! tice from Kentucky. And the Court savs "the demanding State has a right to have every such ! fugitive delivered up ; that the State of Ohio ! has no right to enter into the question whether ■ the act of vvbicu the fugitive stands accused is criminal or not m Ohio, provided it was a crime in Kentucky, and i' is the duty of the Cov'er rioi of Ohio to deliver op, upon anv proper ; proof that tne act charged is a crime by the laws of Kentucky ; that the act oi Congress of 1793 determines what evidence is t.obe submif ted to the State of Ohio ; that the duty of the j Governor is ministerial merely, like that o! a sheriff or marshal, and the Court apppited to his good faith in the discharge of, al duty for the reason that Congress cannot iin-' pose any i: eJera! duty on the olficers of a State, and that where such officers are called upon I by an act of Congress to perform such duty, it relies upon good good faith on their part. And, on these grounds, the writ oi madamus was gran'ed. The Evacuation < f Fort Su-alcr Another Cabinet council—The S uthern Con federacy io be Eventually Recognized—C-m- i pi i merit to Mr. Crittenden —Ohio Politics, '■ Etc., Etc., WASHINGTON, March 16— A nother protrac ted meeting of the Cabinet was held to day. ' After passing upon a number of Territorial and other appointments, ihe Southern question, in ! its various healings, was again taken upanddis cussed for nearly two hours. The instructions to Major Anderson, in' r-fAr<-r.*r- the ~ tiou of i-i,it rsun/er, formed the prinripal sub- \ ;ject under consideration. Much d,vtr ity of : j opinion is kit iwn io have prevailed as to the j manner of withdrawing the garrison, and no | ultimate conclusion was ?-rived at cn thai i i point. There are Republicans here who assert, ! | knowingly and positively, that the secret of the j unexpected consent of Gov. Chase and other j radical members of the Cabinet to th 'surrender ' ; of Fort Sumter, is their firm belief j s ;}ie j ne v- I I itability of the ultimate division of the country . j into t wo confederacies, one distinctly free Kaor . the other slavehoMing, an 1 their de3ire to bring i j aoout the separation wiihout bloodshed. T it i j this idea has been broached in Cab net council j is certain, and Seward as well as Chase will e : ventually urge a recognition of the new ("on- ; i tederacy. The Piesident of the United States, the mem bers of the Cabinet, the Foreign Ministers, Sen ators and Representa'tves in Congress, Judges of the Courts, Supreme and other, the Mayor and citizens of Washington, with a large num ber of visitors, have ai tanked to wait upon Mr. Ciittenden and lady, at the National Hotel to night. 1 tie visit is a paifmg entertainment given to the distinguished Senator from Kentucky, alter forty years ol hone-t and faithful public service for the whole country. The Administration will adhere to the line of action indicated by Mr. fessenden, and there will be no premature discu.-ion of the policy -of the Administration towards the seceding States. Reports received from Columbus show that there wilt probably b- a choice ola Senator du ring tbe present session. THE REPUBLICANS are racking their inge nuity to discover excuses tor the evacuation"of Fort Sumter. The gallant Anderson, who was petted and applauded a? a marvellous hero, is, by some of them, suddenly discovered to be a traitor little less infarnovs than Twiggs. correspondent ol the JV*. Y Tribune says it j s suspected in some quarters tbat Mr. Buchanan sent a secret agent to Fort Sumter more than eight weeks ago, advising the Government false iriieliigence concerning his condition and means of subsistence. This ; very unlikely story is gravely repeated in justfication ot the back-down ot the Lincoln Administration. SLICIDE BY 4 RUINED GA.VBI.ER AT HAMBURG. A letter from Frankfort of Feb. 19, s:ivs : j "The day before ye-tcrday an English "lady who had resided at Hamburg for some time, and j had been a constant visitor to the gambling sa loons, where by degrees she had lost almost all her property, left town and went to the vil lage of Kirdorf, about three miles distant. She ascended the tower of the new church there and having first tied her legs together, threw 1 herself from the lower to the earth, a distance iol about 100 feet. When picked Jup she was still living, but was conveyed to the hospital at Hamburg in an exceedingly deplorable coodi : condition. j *"01*1 the Hollidaysburg Standard. Democratic Meeting. i A mass meeting of the Democracy ot Atioo |na was held at Lowlher's Hall, cn Thursday evening, Match 7th, 1861. On motion, John McClelland was called to the Chair ; and Jon athan Canrad, Richard Crozier and Patrick Patsely were chosen Vice Presidents, and Wm. McDona|d, Secretary. S.jM. Wooodkok. Esq., was then called upon to state the object ot the meeting. Air. Woodkok made a brief and elo quent address, and concluded by moving that a committee ot live be appointed to diaft reso lutions expressive of the wishes ot the Democ tacy ot AllOona. The Chair appointed S. Al. Wooilkok, John Woods, John Bowman, John Condoaud Ihomas Alcßride. The Committee alter retiring lurashuit time, returned, when S. Al. W oodkok, Chairman, read the following resolutions, which were unanimously adopted by the meeting : HAereas, Seven of the Slates constituting this Republic have declared their connexion with th Government ol the United States dis solved, and we have reason to believe that un

less some adjustment ol ou. present difficulties be speedily made, Virguia and all the border States will attempt to separate themselves trom the Union ; jhid Whereas, The Democratic party of Pennsylvania at the late Stale .. in vention held in Harrisburg, again altered its loyalty to the Constitution, the union, and the Rights ol the States, we, the De<nocricv of Ai toona, in a mass meeting assembled, believing thai the present condition ol aha rs demands that the people every where shou d give expres sion to their opinions, be it, therefore. Resolved, l'hat the federal Government is tile freest and the best the world i: as ever seen, that it was founded upon mutual concessions, made for the sake of the Union, try several separate and sovereign communities; that the • spirit of compromise, exercised in the begiu j ning, has always been needed ; that so soon a ii? ceas-s to influence the various members of | this Confederacy, we have no r asou to hope j for anything else than a renewal of such a sent las is presented m the country to-day. ) Resolved, That there is, in reality, no such i antagonism between fho North and the South 'as would justify a disruption of our bonds o! ! Union : that the jieople of the South are our j ' fiends and not our enemie-, and that to deny ; | their, any of the rights guarantied them by the j ! Constitution is to commit at once an act of the ' greatest crtrue and folly. Resolved, That the decision of the Supreme Couit of the United Stales, upon a Ooaslitu !■ i,ai question, is a final adjudication ol the matter, and that Hie doctrine that every new j bench of Judges may alter the obligations o: the Constitution, by a new decision, is a .m --• getous political heresy, and calculated to de -1 moralize the highest judicial tribunal in the j land oy bending its decisions to the will ol i • dominant political parties, and thus changing j the meaning oi the Constitution itself to suit ■ every gale oi popular caprice. Resolved, Thai we now hold, as w? have ever held, that the Territory u file common property of the State; comprising this ftepub- i ; lie, and, that being such, ine people of each State have a perfect right to go into the Tc-r- \ | t Tories with their property, slave or other, and ! thereto hold it is such form and manner as is j ' authorized by the Constitution and the law of, | tne land. Resolved, That when the people of any Ter ritory have sufficient population to entitle them i jto one representative in Congress, they ought : to be admitted into the Union, with or without ! s'avery., as by their State Constitution may oe ' determined. j Resolved, That the Border Slave States, in i j the "Compromise Measures" offered in the! of •; • j-. ii„. J. j. Cnl- j t(.'titled, df.uanded nothing more than their Constitutional rights, and that th-ir people i have shown a devoted love to the Union, and a disposition to abide by it so long as thev have any hope of their rights being recognized and 1 1 protected. Resolved, That to remove our present dilli > culties, an 1 to insure tranquility m th- future, i a National Convention ot Delegates, sei-cted |by the people, should be immediately railed, and the amendments proposed by Mr. Critten ■ deo, or some similar amendment?, after havino I been concurred in by the delegates from two- ; i thirds of Ihe States, should be incorporated in! 1 tfie Constitution as an amendtment thereto, j Resolved, That we still have implicit Uith 1 j in the "time-honored principles" of the Demo ■ cratic party —not those sectional dogmas or in- i J dividual opinion? of any one man—but that ' 'great and broad system of Nationality devised . ; by our justly great leader Thomas Jeffers >r., ami i J by which it has, with but few exceptions, been since governed Resolved That the organization of a purely j sectional party based upon principles such as! those enunciated in the Chicago platform, was I a movement calculated to bring about just such [ a state of affairs as exists in this country to-tiav. and that their whole course of action has been such as would most certain!" alienate the p.-o --j pie ol the South and give power to thus-- lead ers in the cotton States who have been discon- I tented for years, and that the ultra leai-n at ! (he Republican party are respoiisiUe lie \ ' c. r i present national difficulties, and we int. ml id- : ing them to a strict account there! ,r. Resolved, That we believe the ma;? of the ! people ot Pennsylvania, without lespect to party, are overwhelmingly in favor oi an hon- j crable a just meat of our present diiticui'ies, in some manner in accordance with ihe Cnn-E u- i (ion, and that all they want is an opportunity ' to speak their sentiments. Resolved, That we are in fivot of granting ' to the South tht ir Constitutional right-- ; that : we condemn the action of tin Guif States a?; has'y and revolutionary, but that we are oppo- j seit to the coercion of any one so long as her j sister Slates of the North continue their un- I friendly legislation and refuse to repeal all Io- I cal laws in'", inging upon the rights of the South j as guarantied to each ol the Stales by the plain ■ provisions of '.he Constitution ; that we depre cate civil war ; that the cause will not justify it ; that this battle is one ot opinion, and not of armed men ; that we expect to see Constitution- : al principles triumph over ail opposition ; that patties and party platforms must give wav be-' fore the sacied causa of the Union ; that our i whole country i, as it ever has been, the ral- I lying cry of tin* Democratic party of PenT.syl-' vania ; that we know, in this strife, no North, ! no South, no South, no East, no West ; that we are for preserving an undivided Union of these! States, and that we believe that tins cousuinma- [ tion, so devoutly to be wished, can be brought about so soon as party platforms and party pre- j judices are made subservient to the Constitu tion, and to simple, even-handed Justice. Resolved, That the concilatory course of Mr. Buchanan, in regard to our present National ' difficulties, has been wise and patriotic, and thai the people of the whole country are with him | in refusing, by using harsh measures, to precio itate the nation into civil war and fraternal bloodshed. j Resotveil, That, in the Hon. Wm. Bigler. Pennsylvania has a Senator of whom she may j well be proud, and that in this hour ot trial he i has shown himself, by his speeches and actions, I a Statesman and a true son of his coun'rv, a id . the people ot Pennsylvania will welcome tiim ' te his retirement with the plaudit of "Weil ! done, good and faithful servant." ■ j Resolve/, That the course of our Coogress ; man, S. S. Biair, in voting with the Af.-ihtion u'-> against the "Corwin Resolutions," and a i gainst ail the compromise measures and hon ! orable adjustments introduced into Congress fur j the purpose ot restoring peace to the country, has been a shameful misrepresentation of the j wishes ot his constituents; that hp has bv hi j votes, shown himself to he a "full Hedged" Ab- I olitionist, and that his much wronged constit uents will hereafter mete out to htm that right eous condemnation which his misdeeds so rich ly merit. Resolve'/, That a Coprmiittee be anpoinfed to j attend to the printing of th-se resolutions in ail i the Democratic papers in this District. (Sigimd by the Officers.) j TUB OHIO I- at BOY.—Tre bo?v of Vat : ■ Mack, th" celebrated O i > Pat B rv, who died j in New luik, while exhibiting at Barrum's i Museum, passed through Pittsburg on Tii'irs j day, by railroad. It uas marked ♦•Agent C ir j Fat Bov, Darlington, Pt ."and vas described ion (hp ti11 of lading as follows: "I Fit Boy —dead. Double first cla*s passeng *r freight. I Weight 800 pounds. Freight $ 1.50." The i weight as given above, includes tie coffin aor j box. j I.r.' CTIO.V oy Ij. S. SENATOR.--At I'd o'clock lon Thursday lire Senate net tin- House of Representatives in Convention to elect a Uni ted States Snaior in place i t !! >n. Simon arneron, resigned. David Wdm t received 65 voteg j Win. If. Welsh 3d. votes; Mr. Ketciiam and Mr. Wiikuis I vote each. CALIFORNIA EXPORTS.—We not.c that the j ship M win light, which sailed from San Fran | cisco for Hong Kong, on the 19th of February, i was laden in j art with ! JO,OOO feet ot lumber, I 50,000 flaks quicksilver, $150,000 in specie, ! and 400 deceased Chinamen's remains ' D;-:-EA?HS ftp THE CHEST a U LUXES —The diseases are to> w ii known to require any fle c> ip'.ion. How many th cusands are every year carried to the silent grave oy that dread ful scourge Consumption, which alwavs com m ncps with a slight cough. Keep Ihe blood puip arid healthy by taking a f.-.v doses of IFf) SON'S MOUNTAIN HERB PILLS each week nd disease of any kind is impossible. Con sumption and Lung difficulties alwavs arise torn pa:tides of corrupt matter deposited in the air-cells by bad b'ood. Purify that stream of life and it will very soon carry 4 cfl and de stroy the prisonous matter ; and like a crvsta) river flowing through a desert, will bring with it and leave throughout the body the element ofhealth and strength. As the liver leaving he elements of fertility iu its course, causes the before barren waste to bloom with flowers and rui!,sopure blood causes the frame to rejoice in s!rengtli and health and bloo n with unlading beauty. JUDSON'S MOUNTAIN HERB PILLS ARE SOLD BY ALL DEALERS IN MEDICINE. ill a t'itt'ls. PHILADI CRUIA, WEDNESDAY, March 20,"G I. The FLOUR market lias unritrgone no fe-r --c-ptode change, and the export demand is limited. SB's ot 200 barrels go n! Superfine at §5 : 450 Panels Extra - at $5 25 ami 5 374: 100 barrels Extra Family at $5 624 ; and 200 battels Broad Street Mii son private terms. 1 in* s;ileg to ihe retailers aid bakers iv- been ■ withm the range of these figures, an i ,ancy at $b and (> 75 as in qnahlv . The r ec.ip's and stocks of RYE FLOUR are ! small an I held with'm re firmi;..s-. Saies at ; •' j3 u24 o lanvl. Of CORN MR\L there is- very little here, i and Penn vhanta is ii-ld at 82 S7 j. 1 lie offerings n) \\ HE \l' Continue light. I and it i in st- tdy demand at yes; -n'nU qnota ti ina. Sales id 4 and 5.000 bushels fan and orime Pennsylvania anu Western Red at i L 5 and I*2s 1,100 bushels good Pennsylvania , White at -Si 25 and 1 37 ; and SOU bushels : choice K ntucky at I SJ. R\ L is dull, Pennsylvania sejlmg at 66 and ! 68 cents, the latter in a smail way. CORN is unchanged nut rather quiet, with ; sales of 5000 bushels Fellow to note at 57ceuts ' 'or prime dry Southern, afloat ; 51 and 55 cen's for !afs in th * ca's, a> to c.wdi . ,n, and 574 'a. "-84 cents for old do. at the .1- • <t. Outs ; ; 1 selling at 32 cents for Peanylvania and 1 •., cents f>r Southern. ! BARLEY is scarce. Of BARLEY M ALT, ' e. sale ol 800 biufe-ls was M ade at OS cents. The PROVISION mark-t cjiitmiies very j inactive, and tile only sale we heir of >s 45,- '> Ji) lbs. loose should, rs an ! sides, in salt, at | 6J cenis for the former, and 8f cents for the ! latter, 60Tava. The SEED market is quiet at $I 75 an i 5 I DP: bushel tor C.'overseed, and none i fleiing ; | 100 bushels Timothy brought $3 per bushel, ! and some Flaxseed $! 50. WHISKEY moves of slowly a! IS en's for P enns ! < aitia ha' re Is ; IS ami 184 cents for , for Western do ; 17 cents for D.uged, and 174 cents for hogsheads. rgTHE RAILROAD CAN'T BE MADE PA YMEV T IS NEGLECTED • All those that ate indebted to the undersigned, ire requested to cal! an ! pay up. Tho accounts are numerous and none large, and cen be paid at once, and injuie nobody. By attending to -bis notice, the car can be kept in motion. So dHi t jtorget to cal! immediately. A. L. PFFIBACGH- March 22. A BMINISTRATOR'S NO NCE.— L -Iters of 'ad ministration upon the estate of John Gorsurh.late of Hopewell tp.. dee'd., having been canted to the subscriber, all person-, in .ebted to the estate are requested to make immediate payment, end those having claims will present them properly authenti cated for settlement. JOHN SHOEMAKER, of March 22. Colei township, adm'r. r)OCK POWDERZ I Jnt received and for Fa'e hv March 22. A.!.. DEFIBAUGH. SHE ELI N E—G OL evening March 12th, !861, by Sam'l. J C a St ner E,q., at the Residence o! Mr. A. L fierk ta'l.-r, ,n ' Mr. Alexander Sheel,~e PEARD-KOONS._On the 7th i th - Rev. H. Heckerrnan, M r . David ? K ' bt ' CCa Knon *> br ' lb f'i Bedford township • TA J Lr ! R ~ L ° WRY - 0n Tlmrxday even ing March 14th, at the house of 'he "r, itW father, by L-nue, Evans Be?., Mr. Alexander lav.or, of Riddles CV.-rv, to Mi.c 3 Martha •fane L'.vvry Loth of Broad Top Tp., Bedford county. FJG.ARD-AXDERSON.-On Sunday e- M , r * h '' ih ' i" Evansville, by the same, Mr. David I igard to M, ss Amy Anderson, a l. of Broad lop Tp , Bedford county. REIMNGER-ALLISON.-On th- "ft mat , by Rev \. E. Gilds, Mr. Peter Reini„V- r ' to -Mi s Ann Alaria Allison, both ofSt. Clair Township. \L LI SON SLON A KEft.— On (he same day. v the sane, Mr. Jacob VV. Allison to Miss Rebecca Sionaker,, both 0 ( Union Town" ship. -ÜBKD- " GROVE.- On March 9th, Mrs. Hannah 'HOV( , agjed b4-y**ars. STATLER.—On the 12th inst., H*rrv Clark, infant son of Dr. S. G. and E. J. Staler aged o months and 11 days. At Bovdstown, on Saturday the 9th irst El ward M. infant son of Simon and Margaret A. D ckerh ~f( aged sewn mcntbs. "S> her little children to coire unto me and fort Itaern not, for such is the kingdom if heaven." i„ DC BLIC SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE. <he )-c vv. , offer at Public Sale, pursue r to the order ot the Orphans' Couit, on the 6remi' in vv- t Pro lence Township, Bedford County! on sATLKUAY, 20th APRIL next, the following RE A L K STAT E, late the propeity ot McDar.iei, dee'd., viz : Lie tr. t o> land, unimproved, adjoininglandii — Fett " r on 'be East. FreJ'fe, Colhber*er on The A est, Andrew Mortimure o.i the N'orrh, a"id Joseph McOaniel-'s heirs on the South, containijg one ; urrfred acres, rno.e or !es. " ALSO, one other tract ot unimproved land ad joining the P.aruK,- property and lands of Danil Miyder, Da- 1 Steeic-nan and others, and containing one .■■< and tilt*' acres, mote or 'ess. ALSO, the mansion place, of said .lee'd., adioin i, g i th s of Dan ie 1 Snyder, Wilson .Mc Daniel" Ja cob Steel, John Calbouu and others, eo :.crc-, bout one hundred acres cleared and under fence, 6 or 8 of which are meadow, balance we.i timbered. The improvements are a two-story Log Dwe ling House, with kitchen attached; also a Smoke House, Spring Hou,e, and L,g Stable, vv p thre-hing floor. There is also an apple ore 1 r! on the p rinses, and a good vpring rt ?he door of the dwelling. The proper!} .actuated rive miles South ot Bloody Run, cn the rond to Clearvil'e, The Sale will commence at i o'clock, on said day, the t.rms vvf! be one third in hand, the balance in two equal annual payment without interest. JOSEPH -McDANIEL, March 22d, 81. Administrator. II !• I) F OKI) HOT EL— AND GENERAL STAGE OFFICE. The snbsc-lber respectfully begs leave to an nounce that he ha- laased the Bedford Hotel, on Pitt Street, where he would be happy to meet his eld friends, and the public generally. It is riot his design to make many professions as to what he will do. but he pledges bis word trot Lis most enrrgetic efforts will be employed to ren der ccTt-ifMe 11 who give a caii. Tee house wii '•• handsomely fitted up. ,and none but careful i* ' jntentive- servants wit fle engaged. I'ersor visitinghe Bedford springs, as well as those ulte ding Court, and th? travelling communi ty generally, aie resrectfully irvited to give him a cu'l an i ju ige for themselves. £l7*Boarders taken by the wepJc, month, or year, on tavoiabte terms. and -omfortable stabling is attached to this Hotel, which will always be att-nded by a c.-rcjnl hostler. Also, a sale and convenient car nage house. ALL THE STAGES STOP AT THIS HOTEL. JOHN HAFER, Aug. 1, ISuO. Proprietor. jjff O T I C E - f." hereby given that 1 have p -chased a! Constable's sale," on the v 'b ot M tr- . I*sl, the following property, to wit : Chi-* g v mare, one roan colt, one red spotted cow, ore red hr : : two sows, twelve pigs, six shouts, one two horse plow. ! vo shovel plows, one harrow, two sieds, one two hor wagon, on wind-mill, one gund-stone, one iron kettle, one ten plate stove o: . c*.tk ug- tove. two setts ot wagon harness, fif teen bushels 0} wheat, forty bushels rye, fifteen barrels of oru. forty bushels of oats, all of which sai.i property, 1 have left in the hands of Conrad Smith, Hiring my pleasure, and beieby caution all persons against interfering with the same. H. B. KLEIN". Marcn 23. per J. VV. Ti'e, At'y. - :;iE DFD-: ) COUNTY TEACHERS' AS s cutmx. The Semi-Annni! meeting of ' ' Assoc ation vv: 1 convene in the Hall of the 1. the LLilon Scho. I: use, in Bedford, cn Friday, Apiii 1 tith, at ! v o ock, P. R, The ex em i-es will consist of Essays by Misses L. C. Ar no!!, M. i". Allison, ind .Me-is"j. B. Flock, M. A. 1 oin ■, Jas. J. B-.rndu lar and J. O. Livingston.— I.e. ares will be delivered by A. N". Ranb and J. H. Longei.ecker. It is hoped that the teacners of Bedford com tun out in juimbers, and show the pcop'e tn-t they are working in earn?-1. Friends of education, and the public generally are invited to attend. ' J. GILBERT FISHER. March ~. Chairman Business Commitfpe. A DDI TOR'S NOTICE.— " The utider.njned appointed nn-'ifor to .listrib.ite the fund in :he bands of the Sheriff , arising from tii*- sa! of P'.nlip Go.-ler's in terest, in the Bedford Mineral Springs property, will office. :ii Bedloid, ou Friday 17 h day of April, 1381 at 1 o'clock, when all interested can attend J. VV. LLVGE.VFEI.T Fit, March 22J, 'Bt. Auditor. COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE James ti Veal 1 Alias Subpoena on Libel v "- > for Divorce. Sophia O'Neal nin undersigned, appointed commiseioner to take the testimony. in the above ease, will attend to the duties thereof, on the 22d dav of April ISO! at his office, in the Borough of Bedlord, at 1 o'clock when all interested, can attend. J. W. LI NiJEN FELTER, March 22d, '6l. Commissioner. "] k A DM l NISTR A TORS NOffcET ~ U hereas Letters of adminis tration upon the e,tato cf.facob Marisy, late of Wootlhury Townsh'p, dee'd., have been granted to the undersigned, al! persons indebted to said estate are requested to make smmedia*? payment, and those having claims against said Es 'te, will mike the same known vviihou delay to f JOHN B. LONGENEOKER, Administrator, near Woodbcrv. ■March 23d, IPOI.