Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, February 28, 1862, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated February 28, 1862 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZETTE. B. F. MEYERS, EDITOR. FRIDAY, i. . : FEBRUARY 28, 1882. / / . ■ - . ' 7 Primary Meeting. The Democrats of Bedford township, arc here by requested to meet at the Court House, 011 SATURDAY, MARCH BTII, between the hours of one and four o'clock, P. 31., for the purpose of nominating by ballot, a ticket to be supported at the coming Spring election. All persons voting will be required to support the ticket nominated. J. T. GEPIIART, ] I. D. EARNEST, l VigX'om. 0. McGIRR, Feb. 28, 1862. OUR NEW DRESS. Our paper appears, this week, in a new Suit, furnished from ono of the best type founilries in the city of New York. AVe have been at con siderable expense to make this improvement up on the Gazette , and owing to the dullness of bu siness, we are hardly justified in making the out lay; but we are determined to do the best we can for our patrons and the reading public of our neighborhood, and, therefore, have risked the in vestment. We hope, now, however, that our party friends throughout the county, will make an effort to increase our list of paying subscri bers, which they can easily do, if they but trv, and should wo find that our desire to improve is properly appreciated, we shall not only feel fully repaid for our trouble and expense, but shall en deavor to make our paper still more readable and useful. Friends, let us hear from you! There are numbers of your neighbors who do not take a paper—some of them Wealthy, and most of them well-to-do in the world—who could certain ly lie induced to subscribe if they are properly eallod upon. Others take sickly, sentimental, or sensation city sheets, fit only to poison the minds of their children, or to mislead their own into political or sectarian quicksands. Sustain your county papers! Help to improve them by con tributing a liberal patronage, and you will aid in bringing honor upon your county and a bles sing to posterity. Every county must and will have its local newspapers, and their influence for good is generally commensurate with the lilier ality with which they are sustained; The two newspapers published in Bedford, compared quite favorably with those of other since then we have observed a considerable, change for the better in the country press else where in the State. The reason of this is, the people became filled with a spirit of local enter prise, ceased sending their money out of their county for city weal-hen, and gave a more gen erous support to their own home printer. If the people of Bedford county will follow this laudable example, we will make them a paper of which their children need not lie ashamed. At least wa promise to try. Shall we go ahead, or stand still? Who dares to say that wo must do the latter? Every man who will not male an effort to take his county paper, Republicanism vs. Gen. M'Olellan. A systematic effort is being made by certain Republicans to disparage GEN. MCCREIX.VN in . the eyes of the public, and to give all the credit of our recent glorious victories to the President. Secretary Stanton, &c. &c. AYhile it is true that the President, the Secretary ef War, the officers and privates of our gallant army and na vy all deserve the heartfelt thanks of the people of the whole country for the part each has taken in the series of victories which have crowned our arms, yet to Gen. MeClellan, more than to any other man, belongs the credit of maturing and gradually unfolding the most stupendous and gigantic military combination which the world has ever witnessed. Hear what Mr. Stanton said at a meeting of the rail road men of the country, at a conven tion called by him, at AA'illard's Hotel, A\ rashing ton, Feb. 20th, instant: "Secretary Stanton, in the course of his ad dress, paid a high compliment to the young and gallant friend at his side, (Major Gen. MeClel lan,) in whom he had the utmost confidence, and •the results of whose military schemes, gigantic and well 'natural, were now cxhthitcd to a rejoicing coun try." The people will do justice. Let Abolitionism howl. There area few gall-hloocled "Republi cans, alias Abolitionists, in this place, who hate Gen. MCCLKIXAN with a hatred perfectly malig nant, simply because he is a Democrat anil be cause there is a fair prospect that he may be in the way ot t|ieir candidate in the next race for the I rc.-idcney. 1 hese same men not longer ago than July last, wi re wont to cry out, "Treason ! hang him!" whenever any one dared to express the opinion that Gen. MeClcllan wus an "over rated man.' Has MeClcllan been too success ful to suit these patriotic worthies 1 G3- The anniversary of AA'oshington's birth day was celebrated in our town, by a supper at Col. HAFER'S Hotel, the playing of martial mu sic, &e. &e. ihe supper was gotten up in Ha fer's best style, and the guests at the table en joyed themselves (or rather the viands apd that •ort of thing) hugely. <ST PETER MII.LER, one of the oldest inhabi tants of our county, died a few days ago, aged upwards of 90 years. HARPER'S MAGAZINE. —The March number of Harper is upon our table. It contains quite a number of interesting articles from the pens of the licst authors. "Turkey and Russia," "How theDutcbarotakingHollaiul," "A drawn Game," and "An Orthoptcrian Defense," are all excellent in their way. The "Adventures of Philip," byThackeray, "Orley Farm," by Troll ope, and "Mistress and Maid," by Miss Mu loch continue to increase in interest. AVe com mend Harper for March. HARPER'S AVEEKF.Y. —This excellent hebdom adal will commence, early in March, the pub lication of a New Serial Story, by AVilkie Col lins, Author of the "Woman in AA'hite," &c., &c. Price 82.50 per nnnum. There is a statement from a Southern source that General Johnston has telegraphed to our • forces that lie will surrender Nashville on con dition that private property shall be respected. ijjrTwo rebel regiments went from Clarksville to fort Donelson and gave themselves up, say ing that they had been deceived and were tired of fighting against the old flag. O" A strong Union feeling prevails at Clarks ville and it is said that the Tonncsseeans will object to a fight at Nashville. Gov. Harris lias called the Legislature together, it Is said, for the repeal of the act of secession. s3rßentonville, Ark., has been taken by the federal forces. ftiTThe Eleventh Illinois regiment Buffered most severely at Fort Donelson ; not more than pile hundred and forty effective men are left. Of one company all but twenty are killed, woun ded or missing. CAMP PATTERSON, | Feb. 2-1 tli, 1802. ( Mr. Editor: Saturday last was a "gala" day in | llie City of Philadelphia. The military were j out in lull uniform and presented a fine appear ance. The day proved propitious and the thor oughfares were densely crowded with specta tors. In addition to the Reserve and Home Guards on parade for review anil inspection, the fol lowing regiments recruited for active service ac cepted the invitation to join in parade: Col. Price's Cavalry Regiment, Col. Angeroth's Ar i tillerv Regiment and the Infantry Regiments of ; Colonels I,vie, Stanton and Stainrook. Only ; one Regiment, (Col. Stanton's) had arms. The Cavalry and Artillery were without horses or j Cannon. The Cavalry marched with drawn sa- I brcs. These Regiments were assigned positions to the right of the line preceded only by the First City Troop. After the line was formed, Gov. Curtin pass ed down the line and took his position 011 the platform in front of the Academy of Music. The military passed in review and gave the Govern or a marching salute, ' e" the column took up the line of march and af ter passing through different streets and back to Broad street, where the line was first formed, wore there dismissed. It is said to have been display of the military that lias yet ta j ken place in the city. A'ou can imagine how anxious the boys nre to | hear from your County, when the simple an- 1 nouneement, "The Bedford Gazette," is suffi cient to bring them flocking around to see it, ea ger to see what is transpiring in Old Bedford. It appeared like home once more to have the pleasure of reading your paper. AVe are all well, which is somewhat surprising, taking into consideration the state of the weath er which is very changeable. The weather for the lat two or three davs, has been cold, damp and disagreeable. The Paymaster made his apjiearancc some time ago and handed over some of the "need ful" which was very thankfully received. The greater part of it was sent home by the men, to their families. Pay day passed off very quietly. AVe were marched out of camp into Point Breeze Park, and there paid. AVe are still penned up in Old Camp Patter son and are very anxious to leave it and move Southward. AVe arc getting heartily tired of being kept here doing nothing. There" are a few items in Saturday's celebration which I had al most forgotten but which I will relate, here and then close, not desiring to weary your patience. They arc as follows : Besides the column mentioned above under the command of Major General Robert Patter son anl Staff, there was another one formed on Twelfth the right resting on Spruce street, un der the command of Brigadier General Pleasan ton ; also another one on Locust, right resting on Eighteenth street under the command of Brig adier Gen. Frank Patterson. The City was beautifully illuminated at night. Altogether it was a day long to be rcmcmliered by soldiers and citizens.—More hereafter. Yours trulv, BLOODY RUN. mills. Glorious News From Tennessee!! The Rebellion's Backbone Broken. ST. Lotus, Feb. 21.—Specials from Cairo to the Republican and Democrat, say that on Tues day two Rebel regiments from Clarksville eame to Fort Donelson, and gave themselves up, sav ing that they hud been deceived, and were tired 1 of fighting against the old flag. It is declared that strong objections will be raised by the Tenncsseans against the Bowling Green force offering battle at Nashville. Ihe Provost Marshal at Clarksville. has sent word to.Gen. Grant to come up and occupy the town at oncc. The officers of the gunboats now lying there represent the union feeling as very strong. The people state that they had been j made to believe that the Union army was en tirely composed of Germans ami negroes for ab olition purposes, but now that they see it is not, they are anxious to return to their allegiance. Prominent citizens say that a similar feeling will prevail in the whole State in a week. Gov. Harris has called a meeting of the Leg islature next monday, for the purpose, it is af firmed, of having all the unconstitutional acts passed bv them immediately annulled ; and Ten ncsscc officers and citizens declare that the State will soon be back in tho Union. Generals Buckner and Johnson are still at Fort Donelson. Gen. Collum has sent sixty nurses and ten surgeons to nttend to the wounded at Mound Capture of Nashville. ST. Loins, Fob. 23. A special despatch from Cairo to the Demo crat, says tho latest intelligence from tho Cum berland is that Gen. Bud's forces occupy Nash ville. Gov. Harris has called in all the Ten nessee troops, and a strong reaction has occur red among the people. Evacuation of Clarksville- DEFEAT OF GENERAL PRICE ST. Loris, Feb. 20. General ITnlleck lias sent the following des patch to General McClcllan: — "Clarksville is taken with supplies enough for our armv for twenty days. The place is now occupied by General Smith's division. "General l'riee being reinforced by Ben Mc- Culloch's command made a stand at the Sugar Creek crossing on the 10th inst., hut was defeat ed after a short engagement anil again fled. Many prisoners were taken and a quantity of arms, which his men threw away in their flight, Colnmbus not Evacuated &c. ST. Lot IS, Feb. 21. —Nearly all the Fort Don elson prisoners have reached here, and are being rapidly forwarded to their destination. Gen. Buckner is expected to-night. It is un derstood that the officers will bo sent to Colum bus, Ohio. A Union scout, who was in Columbus Tues day night, reports that no preparations were be ing made for the evacuation of the place. Four teen steamers with steam up were at the wharf. A salute was fired, indicating the arrival of a general and reinforcements from the South. The celebration to-morrow will be the grand est and most extensive affair ever scon in the West. The Loss of (lie Eleventh Illinois Regi ment at the Fort Douelson Fight. CAIRO, Feb. 20. —Only twenty men remain of Company G, of the Eleventh Illinois regi ment. The rest are killed and wounded and missing. Of the entire regiment not more than i a hundred and forty effective men are left. One thousand prisoners, mostly Mississippi ans and Texans, left Lost night for Chicago. THE FIGIIT ON THE SAVANNAH RIVER. NEWYOUK, Feb. 22. The steamer Atlantic brings the following re port from Gen. Viele, in relation to tho fight on the Savannah river on the loth instant:—l have the honor to report that the batteries on Venus Point were attacked at three o'cloek, P. M., yesterday, by four Rebel gunboats, with a view of effecting a passage from Fort Pulaski, for Rebel steamers then at that place.—After an engagement of one hour the Rcliels were driv en off-—the Hag officers' boat being disabled and taken in tow, and the steamer that attempted the passage of the river returning to Fort Pu laski. Reported Occupation of Savannah i-unillriM nil i.MCOE, Fob. 22L • Three flags of truce were sent out to-day. It is believed in Norfolk that the city of Savannah has l>een abandoned by its inhabitants, and oc cupied byourforces. The informationisthonght to be reliable, although no particulars are ascer tained. Cumberland Gap and Russellville in Possession of the Federal Forces. LOUISVILLE, Ky.,Feb. 22.— The Cumberland Gap and Russellville, Ky., arc in possession of the Federal forces. The War in the Southwest. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb 23.— Gen. Bucll left here several days ago and proceeded in the di rection of Nashville. His staff leave here to morrow morning for the place of his destina tion. it is reported that many of the negroes taken some time since from the Green River country of Kentucky, by the rebels, to aid in fortifying Nashville, took advantage of the panic created there by the taking ot Forts Henry and Don elson, and are making their way hack to their old homes. They say it was too late to fortify Nashville. It is understood that the rebels proposed de stroying the bridges and road near Nashville on their retreat thitherward, hut the citizcnaulong the road remonstrated and prevented it. Rumors, which cannot be traced to any reli able source, have prevailed all day of the evac uation of Nashville by the rebels. FROM PORT ROY AT.. NEW YORK, Feb. 22. The steamer Atlantic has arrived from Port Royal, with dates to the 10th inst. She brings two hundred bales of cotton. The Atlantic passed the Harriet I.ane, bound south of Hatteras. All was quiet at Port Royal. There is no further intelligence from the ex pedition against Savannah. The gunboats on the right line, and in Waifs Cut, mot with and removed several torpedoes placed for their destruction, one, on being ex ploded, was supposed to have hail thirty pounds of powder in it. The Surrender of Fort Donelson. At daylight the advance whs made, and when the full light of day broke, forth, white flags were hung in many places on the enemy's works. An olficer at a convenient point, was inform ed that they bad stacked their arms and surren dered early in the morning. The following correspondence passed lietween the commanders:— GENERAL IUTKNER TO GENERAL GRANT. HEADQUARTERS, 1 Fort Donelson, Fch. 1 8. j SIR: —In consideration of all the circumstan ces governing the present Situation of affairs at this station, I propose to the commanding olH ccr of the Federal forces the appointment of commissioners to argue upon terms of capitula tion of the forces at this post under my com mand. In that view I suggest an armistice un til twelve o'clock to-day. i am, very respectfully, your obedient serv't. S. B. BUCKNER, Brig. Gen. C. S. A. To Brig. Gen. U. S. Grant, commanding U. S. forer near Fort Donelson CRN. GRANT'S REPI.Y TO GEN. BITCKNER. HEADQUARTERS ON THE FIEI.D, ) Fort Donelson, Fob. 16. ) To GI2N. S. 1). BUCKNKR: SIR- —Yours of this date, proposing an armi sticc ami the ap|>ointiiicnt of commissioners to settle on the terms of capitulation, is just re ceived. No tergis, except unconditional and immedi ate surrender, can bo accepted. I propose to move immediately on your works. I am, very respectfully, your obedient serv't. U. S. GRANT, Brig. Gen. Commanding. GEN. BL'CKNKR ACCKPrS THE TERMS AND SURREN DERS. HEADQUARTERS, DOVER, )

Tennessee, Feb. 10. J Brigadier General, XI. S. A. Slß:. —The distribution of the forces under my command, incident to an unexpected change of commanders, and the overwhelming force un der your command, compel me, notwithstanding the brilliant success of the Confederate arms, to accept the ungenerous and unchivalrous terms which you propose. I am, sir, vour servant, S. B. BUCKNER, Brig. Gen. C. S. A. Our force was soon in the enemy's camp, when the rebel office ty gave up their swords. The hulk of the relxds are chagrined, as they knew of the surrender long before our men were apprised of it. Gen. Pillow and Gen. Flovd had planned and executed their escape during the night, taking with them Floyd's brigade and a few favorites, occupying what few small steam ers they had. The prisoners are loud in their denunciation of the runaways. Many of them acknowledged the hopelessness of their case, and intimated a willingness to bike an oath of allegiance, and return to their homes. To the question put to an officer as to how ma ny prisoners we had, lie replied, "You have all out of 2."),000 who were not. killed or did not escape." News from Rebel States. FORTRESS MONROE, Feb. 20. Notice having been received by Gen. AVool that some 400 exchanged prisoners would he sent down James river yesterday, the George Wash ington and express left about noon for the ap pointed meeting place. The rebel boat was ap pointed to meet us at three o'clock, hut at that time she was not in sight, and shortly after a heavy fog shut down, making it impossible to move in any direction. The two boats were fastened togeather, and having dropped anchor waited for the rebel boat to appear.—The fog did not lift till late in the evening, when the wind blew so fresh that the boats dargged their anchors and had to he separated. This morn ing at sunrise the expected prisoners made their appearance on the William Allison, which it seemed had also anchored for the night a few miles above us. She immediately came along side, and the-roll of prisoners being called, they were transferred to our boats, 'flic return pas sage was made without any accident, and we arrived here at about ten o'clock this forenoon. The prisoners will lie immediately sent North. The Norfolk Day Book, of Wednesday, after quoting Associated Press dispatches of Sunday, thinks it. is more than probable that Fort Don olson has fallen. We copy the following par agraphs { RICHMOND, Feb. 18. —Congress met to-dav. In the fjenate Vice President hi the Chair. R. M. T. Hunter was elected Pre sident pro tem. Jos. 11. Nash, of South Caro lina, was elected Clerk. The following Sena tors were absent: Both from Alabama, Bur nett, of Kentucky: Sims, of Louisiania, and Phelps, of Mississippi. There was one Georgia vacancy, in consequence of Toombs declining. In the House Boeoek, of Virginia, was elected Speaker, and Emmctt Dickson, of Georgia, Clerk. Forcible Reasons for Maintaining the Democratic Organization. The New Haven (Ct.) Register, in stating the reasons for refusing to surrender tho Democrat ic organization in that State, thus forcibly and truthfully deliniates tho mission and the duty of the Democratic party: The mission of the Democratic - party is a high and noble one. It is to see that the Union is preserved, the Constitution is maintained in violate, the laws exouted, the Government sus tained, and prosperity restored to the county. Out of power, it is its mission to illustrate the correctness of its principles by an obedient ac quiescence to the form of government which it has instituted, as if it were in possession of the Government. The vital principle of Democra cy is, that the majority must govern ; the same time, it is the mission of tho Democratic party to see that there are uo deviations from the charter which prescribes our form of govern ment, and the right of all citizens under it. Whilst we maintain our loyalty at every point, and stand firm to our obligations, we must prove our sincerity and faith in popular government, by taking cure that no infringments are practic ed upon the common weal. Standing by the Constitution, therefore, the Democratic party is impregnable; and whatever other organisations may do, wo must not be deceived or misled. However thick the darkness, we must steer by the pole star of Me Constitution; for there is no other safety. If wc lose, that, we are hopeless ly bewildered. Like the Christian Church— which has outlived alike persecutors and treach ery, from the earnest faith of its followers, the 1) 'rtbcratio party, the party of the Constitu tion, must ginl up its loins tho firmer for-the very thrcatning of its existence. When this Government emerges from its present, difficult ies, as it eventually must, its salvation will lie seen in a strict adherence to the terms of the original bond of brotherhood. If the Demo cratic party continues to stand on that, basis— as it utust, if it stands at all, to it will be due the credit ef saving the country from this un natural rebellion. PLAYED OUT- The game of accusing all who refuse to join the Republican party of disloyalty to the Gov eriunent, is about played out—says the New York Argus, and a very sensible man is of the same opinion, It is tolerably safe, when you hear a blustering self-style patriot charging his neighbor with being a traitor, to conclude that he is directly or in some way plundering the Government, or that he has" an axe to grind" of some sort. The loudest brawlers arc those who stay at homo to make money off the Gov ernment, and let the poor soldiers do the fight ing. Tho patriotism of these fellows can be measured by the depth of their pockets. The masses arc beginning to understand this full well, and the game is played out. From Mexico. Byway of Vera Cruz wo have, later news from Mexico. The allies have advanced into the in terior, the Mexicans retiring from them with out fighting. Tlu; allies alternate in the com mand at San Jiuin. They have I <>,i>o!) troops, i while tltc Mexican army, ">O,OO J strong, wa at I'ucMu. The allies have issued an ultimatum. ! They have sent a copy to President Juarez and | allow lour days for an answer. They denv plans I of conquest or interference in the government of the country, demand satisfaction for the ex pulsion of the Spanish minister, the indemnifi cation of Spanish subjects, the payment of the expenses of the expedition, aw. Soldiers see to your own health, do not trust to the Army supplies; Cholera, Fever and Bowel complaint will follow your slightest indiscretion. IIOLLOAYAY'S PILLS & OINTMENT should be in every man's knapsack. The British and French troops use no other medicines. Only i'y cents per box or Pot. Ayer* Pills. ARE yon srek, leeble and complaining J Are you out of order with your system de ranged and your feelings uncomfortable ? These symptoms are often the prelude to serious ill ness. Some fit of sickness is creeping upon vou, and should be aveited bv a lirr.ely use of the right remedy. Take Ayer's Pills, and cleanse out the disordered humors—putify the blood, and let the fluids move on unobstructed in health again. They stimulate the functions of the body into vigorous activity, purify the system hom the obstructions which make disease, A cold settles somewhere in the body, and pb structs its natural functions. These, if not re lieved, react upon themselves and the surround, ing organs, producing general aggravation, sut. fering and disease. While in this condition, oppressed by the derangements, take Ayer's Pills, and see how directly they restoie tlie nat ural action ot the system, and with it the buoy ant feeling ot health again. What is true and so apparent in this trivial and common com plaint, is also true in many of the deep-seated anil dangerous distempers. The same purgative effect expels them. Caused by similar obstruc tions and derangements ol the natural functions of the body, they are rapidly and many of thetn surely, cured by tha same means. None who know the virtues of these Pills will neglct to employ them when suffeiing from the disorders they cure, such as Headache, Foul Stomach, Dysentery, Bilious Complaints, Indigestion, Derangement of the Liver, Costiveness or Con stipation. As a Dinner Pill they are both a greeable and effectual. PRICE 25 CTS. PER BOX, OR FIVE COXES FOU sl. Prepared by Dr. J, C. AVER, & Co., Lowell Mass. Ayer's Kargaparilla JS a concentrated extract of Para Sarsaparilla, so combined with other substances of still greater alterative power as to afford an effective antidote for diseases Sarsaparilla is reputed to cure. Such a remedy is surely wanted by those who suffer from Strumous complaints, and that one which will accomplish their cure must prove of immense service to Ibis large class of our afflicted fellow citizens. How completely this compound will do it ha 3 been proven by experiment on many of the worst rases to be found in the following complaints : Scrofula and Scrofulous Complaints, Erup tions and Eruptive Diseases, Ulcers, Pimples, Blotches, Tumors, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Syphilis and Syphilitic Affections, Meriurial Disease, Dropsy, Neuralgia, Tic Doloretix, De bility, Dyspepsia and Indigestion, Erysipelas, Rose or St. Anthony's Fire, and indeed the whole class of complaints arising from Impurity of the Blood. This compound will he found a great promo ter of health, when taken in the spring, to PX pel tlie foul humors which fester in the blood at that season of the year. By the timely expul sion of them many rankling disorders are nip ped in the bud. Multitudes can. by the aid of this remedy, spare themselves Irom the endu rance of foul eruptions and ulcerous sores, thto' which the system will strive to rid itself of corruptions, it not assisted to do this through ihe natural channels of the body by an altera tive medicine. Cleanse out the vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities bursting thro' the skin in pimples, eruptions, or sores; cleanse iJ when you find it is obstructed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it whenever it is loul, and your leelings will tell you when. Even where no particular disorder is felt, people enjoy bet ter health, and live long-r, for cleansing the blood. Keep the blood healthy, and all rs well; but with the pabulum of life disordered, there can be no lasting health. Sooner or later some thing must go wrong, and the great machineiy of life is disordered or overthrown. During late years the public have been mis led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart of Extract of Sarsaparilla tor one dollar. Most of these have been frauds -upon the sick, for they not only contain little, if any, Sarsaparilla, but often no curative properties whatever. Heace, bitter and painful disappointment has followed the use of the various extracts of Sar saparilla which flood the market, until the name itself is justly despised, and has become synon ymous with imposition and cheat. Still we call this compund Sarsaparilla, and intend to supply such a remedy as shall rescue the name from the load of obloquy which rests upon it. And we think we have ground lor believing it has virtues which are irresistible bv the ordina ry run of the diseases it is intended to cure. Prepared by Dr. J. C. A YER & Co., Lowell, Mass. Price $1 per bottle; Six Bottles in one .package, s£). Dec. 27, 1861.—2 m. —MARRIED— SIIROYER LEADER —On the 18thinst., by the Rev. Snmuel Tingling, Mr. Andrew (1. Shrover, of Snake Spring, to Miss Susan Lea der of Bloody Run. LYSDiGER—DIINKIE—On the. 20th inst, by the same, Mr. John Lysinger, of Ray's Ilill, to Miss Mary JaneDunkle, of Snake Spring. • WILLIAMS—DUNKLE—At the same time and place, by the same, Mr. Harrison P. Wil liams, of Monroe tp. to Miss-Maggie A. Dunkle, of Snake Spring. i . —DIED— SWJIXiE.—fn Bedford, ou \r., n . —* ■ & "FTSYJ; donee of B. F. Mevorf, KHO in i, Imd lived about two years. normal docility w, r. ; ma i ked features in h^' 0 " actor, uiulll who kucvy (be child fX?7 W teivst iu her. Her religious i.LstruS* not neglected. In her recent T 1 Sabbath school she had learned much ol if 'u truth, and we trut, by faith, whtwl> been weak, had received the Savior hold on eternal life. The funeral d conducted by the pastor of the Freshv^" 8 church, and would have been much more In T I attended could notice of generally Mated. Whilst we would not S confidently ol her slate, we have reasons In j cannot be here detailed, to hope tJmtthe ornhl | has gone to a better world to receive an • lieritance and wear a crown. ra " The writer erects this humble memorial with leclingsui more than wonted sorrow ioin^la? tlie hope tluit this departed child wiii be one r those who will welcome him to an evcrlasl habitation. "Hath not God chosen the uool 1 tins world rich in faith, and heirs of thc kinl dom which he hath promised to them that to™ htm?" ]{. F . s ° te BROWN.—Recently, at the residence of the parents, near Diamond, Indiana County of Diphtheria, Julia Ann, infant daughter of John I), and Charlotte A. Brown, aged about tto year?. s3.l!] KLLPLOYUEM [s73! AGENTS WANTED! We will pay from $23 to $75 per month, and til expenses, to active Agents, or give a commit,ion. Particulars sent free. Address ERIK SKWIRO M*l CHINK COMPANY, R, J AMES, General Agent, Milan Ohio. ' Aug. 23, 'Ol. jf eiw %bertis tm en ts. KoJiock's Dandelion Coflee. This preparation, made from the best Java.Cottaa is recommended by physicians as a superior NUTRI' riOUS BEVERAGE tor General Debility, Dyapep. sia, and all billions disorders. Thousands who have been compelled to abandon the use ot coffee will use this without injurious effects. One can contains the strength of two pounds of ordinary coflee Price 25 cents. K0 L LOCK'S LEV A IN, The purest and beat BAKING POWDER known, for making light, sweet and nutritious bread and cakes. Price 15 cents. MANUFACTURED nv M. H. KOLLOCK, Chemist, Corner of Broad and Chestnut Streets; FIIH.ADEI.rHU, And sold by all Druggists and Grocers. February 28, 18G2.—ly* AUDITOR'S NOTICE— The undersigned appointed by the Orphans' Court of Bedford county, to repojt a distribution of the moneys in the hands of 0. E. Shannon, Esq., administrator of the estate of Daniel Means, late of Monroe township, dee'd., to and amongst lien creditors, and others, will atlbnd to the duties of his appointment at his office, in the borough of Bedford, on Wednesday the 12th day of March, inst., at 10 o'clock, A. M. of said day, when and where all parties in terested can attend. JOHN P. REED, Feb. 28, 1862. Auditor, AUDITOR'S NOTICE— The undersigned appointed by the Orphans' Court of Bedford county, to report a distribution of the money in the hands of Sam uel Working, administrator of the estate of Da vid F. Brown, dee'd., amongst creditors, &c., will attend to the duties ol his appointment, at his office, in the borough of Bedford, on Thurs day the 13th day ol March, inst., at 10 o'clock, A. M., of raid day, when and where all par lies interested can attend. JOHN P. REED, Feb. 28, 1862. Auditor. AUDITOR'S NOTICE— The undersigned appointed by the Orphans' Court of Bedford county, to report up on the exceptions filed against the account of Elias Dell, Fsq., executor of the last will, &c., of John Snowberger, dee'd., to settle the same, adjust the account, afid report the facts, will at ttnd to the duties of his appointment on Friday the Hth day of March, instant, at his office, in the borough of Bed ford,-at 10 o'clock, A. M., of said day, when and where all interested can Attend. JOHN P. REED, Feb. 28, 1862. Auditor. AUDITOR'S NOTICE— The undersigned appointed hy the, Court of Common Pleas in and for the courjty of Bedford, to distribute the money in the hziids of George P. Riddle, assignee of Simon and. Israel Oppenheimer, will attend to the daiies.of his appointment, st his office, in the borough, of, Bedford, on Tuesday, the 18th day of 34fc£clq inst., at 10 o'clock, A. M., of said day, whf", and where all interested can atlemd. JOHN P. REED, Feb. 28, 1862. Audsfqr, LUNACY CASE— The undersigned, appoi'nled Com missioner to inquire by the oaths a,orf affirma tions ot six good and lawful men, whether Han nah Giiffith is a lunatic or not, ami ot what property she is possessed, &e., will sit for the purposes of his appointment, at hi? office, in. the borough of Bedford, on Tuesday, the 25th day of March, next, at 10 o'clock, A. M., when and where all persons interested may attend. JOHN PALMER, Feb. 28, 1862. Commissioner. HO! FARMERS, LOOK TO VOUR INTERESTS! Buy an individual right for a Horse Rake, Any farmer that can make a common harrow can make one. If npade according to my in structions, I will guarantee it to work aa well as any other spring tooth rake ever invented, and this will cost only from $5 to sls, accord ing as you manage in getting it made. I will send by mail a certificate of right for one rake with full instructions for $2. Address (witlv stamp,) C. F. WALKER, Banfortl'a Stole, Somerset Co. DANIEL W. AMOS,, Bedford, Pa.