Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, April 1, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated April 1, 1864 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZETTE.; D. F. MEYERS, EDITOR. JOBS PALMER, Assistant. miDAI t r APRIL 1, tSW. What They Promised. Ts* raisvus or Gov. Cisti* froiiisec Te rto st that if thxt wocld Ei-scrcT him, the was WOCX.D *SD IV 30 DAVS A<l> THKRK WOCLO It HO MOSS •EAmse. Hold this to tbsie r soxist*. LECTURE. A lecture the proceeds of which, are to be ap plied to the beautifying of the Bedford Cemetery, will be delivered in the Court House, Bed ford, on Tuesday evening April sth, by very Rev Thomas Heyden, subject " City of Rome." This interesting and instructive lecture will be illustrated by a number of beautiful paint ings aod transparencies, and will prove a rich treat, as the able and accomplished author will speak from personal knowledge and observation. Admittance 15 cts. Children lOcts. Tickets can be had during the day at the Banking House •f Reed & Schell, Rupp, Shannon dc co., and at the Hotels and stores. The Spring Elections. From every part of the stSte come joyful ti dings of Democratic triumph* and Democratic gains? The people seem to have awaked at last to a know ledge of the importance of Democrat ic principles. The campaign of 1864 opens glo riously in the old Keystone. But the great bat tle is yet to be fought! and it behooves the Dem ocrats to be on the alert for the nefarious schemes ef the enemy. Let us organize—our enemie* are ia the field—they are awake to the import ance of the crisis—and depend upon it they will not leave a stone unturned to accomplish their purposes. Heretofore the Democratic party has been organized and drilled for every fight; but if late it seems to hav9 degenerated almost in to a mere rabble. If w-e expect to accomplish cur purpose we must-adopt systim —we must work according to a plan—we mutt have an or ganization that will effect our purpose. A par ty that is not organized can no more expect to triumph than an army without officer! and laws to govern it. If our friends throughout the ■tats and more especially in this county will per mit us to advise thsm, we would say: let there be regular organizations in every district, and, even sub-districts of both the county and state. Have a regular plan adopted not only to get the vote out, but to change the votes of men in the Abolition party. Have picked men for this pur- DOM men wtinctn orsno tK P n n P l.. l—rr sustained by the fathers of Democracy. There is not a Township or school district in the slate that has not men who can change votes if the proper method is adopted. Nearly every Dem ocrat is acquainted with the doctrines of his par ty as enunciated previously to ths rebellion. Those principles are Still unchanged. Let eve ry man advocate them fearlessly- - they preserv ed this nation for the last eighty years and" ia virtue enough in them to save it in the pres ent crisis. The true democrats have never chang ed their principles—tiiey stand to day where they stood ia 1856 arid 18G0. Why should they change what they have always believed previously, merely because Fort Sumpter was taken by men who were maddened by imagina ry wrongs? If it be treason to enunciate tboee doctrines now, then was it treason in VVa-hing ton and Jackson, when they uttered them yeais ago. If it is treason to contend for the reserv ed rights of the states, nonintervention with sla very. and national instead of sectional issues, then thousands of the greatest men, both in the old Whig party and the Democratic party, were traitors nod have been teaching treason for the lat sixty years. But they were not traitors— their doctrines were not treasonable—nor can the mere facts that a rebellion exists- make them so. Let men who call themselves preeminently "loyal," call us copperheads and traitors: they wiil learn to their sorrow that this republic can •nly be saved by the men they thus denounce. Our principles are one thing—our views on this rebellion are another; and we can afford to stand ail the names they elioose to call us. Call ing us "copperheads*' does not make us snakes any more than calling a negro a white man makes him one. Beside this, hard names are the arguments of fools, and only fools use them. "Time at last makes all things evenand we •ill get even with these men when ever we fear- Weely assert our principles and as fearlessly maintain them. We say in conclusion, organ ise—adopt system, and go to work fearlessly. If you fear the military satraps of this admin istration yon are unworthy to be either Demo, wrats oi freemen. But we know that the Dem ocrats of Pennsylvania are not cowards, and that they will aseeet their rights independent of "bliss coals and brass buttons," provost mar shal* and raoba Ths spring elections show us that the tide is utrainjp— let 'us keep it ia the same course. The waves of popular sentiment have been steadily Bowing outward from the shore for the Nat three yearn—they now begin to flow in with the tldsLi and Sing Abraham can no more stay the** by hi* command, than could old Canute when be sat hip chair of state on the shore and commanded the waves of lbs tea to stay. EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. No. 8. HOCSE Or litPEV-ESTAnVE*, \ Hakrisbceg, March 28, 180-4. * DiAR G \zvrrrx: Neither branch of the Legislature has been in session since Wednesday last, both houses baring adjourned until this eveoing, in order to permit the members and senators to attend the pemocratic State Convention held in Philadel phia, on Thursday last. Apropos of the Dem ocratic Convention, I would just say that it wa-> very largely attended and that its proceedings were harmonious and characterized by genuine patriotism. The Democracy of Pennsylvania ; are united and will go into the coming Presiden- J tiai carmuugn with solid and defiant front. Oae I universal Kuument pervades the party, viz : tbatDeooocratic succes.-. at the ballot-box t alone can save the republic from utter and irretriev able roiti. Imbued with this feeling, conserva tive rucn of ail shades of opinion, find a com mon attraction in the Democratic organization. Hence the prospect is bright, and the true friends of the Union gather hope and courage fur the Cuming fight. There lacks but one thing to in sure the triumph of the Dmouracy, and that is thorough, rigid, complete organization. The ranks are fall, nay, overflowing, but drill and discipline are wanting. Great leaders to plan the campaign, we must have, ar.d the exigency of the time will, doubtless, develop them. A platform on which all conservative men can stand, we must also have, and this, no doubt, will be given os by the National Convention. But the details of organization are of as great ironortonce as national leadership ar.d a proper platform. Our political opponents succeded' last fail, through the perfection of the rainutue of their party discipline. By the thoroughness of their drill, they were enabled to poll every le gal vote they had and from thirty thousand to fifty thousand votes that were not legal. Such was the vantage-ground on which they fought, and, depend on it, the Democracy will not find them lew advantageously when -they meet them next in line of battle. Therefore, it becomes us to organize, and to do so at once. Let the good work begin just now. There is no use waiting for systems, or plans, from state, or National committees. These will reach us too Uts. Now is the accepted time Carpc Jtem ! The general Bounty Bill has at last become a law. I enclose you a copy. Please lay it before your readers at an early day, so that the people of Bedford county may behold the en tertainment to which they arc invited. I hope this law will be satisfactory to all concerned. In my own opinion, it compares very favorably with thai other paragon of legislative wisdom, the Conscription Bill.—l had almost forgotten to tell you of the progress of the "free fight be tween the Fremont and Lincoln factions. Near ly all of the German Abolition papers support Fremont and declare they will not, in any event, support Lincoln. The surest sign of an impend ing convulsion in the Abolition camp, is the dep recating tone of the spoils of newspapers, tow aiu tuo KOiiereuus or r remont arul Cnaso. A paper published here, called The. Telegraph, dai ly teems with the most piteous complaints in re gard to tha threatening danger of a disruption of the Abolition party.. But I must close. B. F. M. Circular. Questions Respecting the Klucation of indigent Chiidrtn made Orphans by true war, to ht answer ed by Secrefaitef of School Bmrdt. The G r enior " * D annual message, urges upon the Legislator? the claims of "the poor orphans of our soldiers, who !.T te given or shall give their lives to the country in th.J crisis," and expresses the opinion, "that theirmaintatu* ance and education should be provided for bv the State." Of the justice of this claim no -one for an instant can doubt. The first step to ward carrying out .this humane suggestion of his Excellency, is to ascertain the number of such children in the State. This can best be accomplished by the officers of the school boards, in the several counties and cities. It will be an act of benevolence that in good to those who have been made widows and orphans by the war. Yon are, therefore, requested to forward to this Depart ment, answers to the following questions, viz : Ist. What is the number of indigent child ren ia your school district, whose fathers have been killed, or have died in the military or na val service of the United States? 2d. Are there any institutions of learning in your county, that will un ilertake to provide for the maintainance and education of a number of said orphans, if security be given that all rea sonable expenses shall be paid by the State ? 3. If there are any such school, how many children will each take? It is highly important that this circular, with the questions answered, be returned promptly by the fifteenth of April, if possible. This De partment cannot too strongly urge upon the ofli eers herein addressed, the necessity of prompt action in this matter. They may thereby bring joy to many a sorrow stricken, destitute family. CHARLES R. COBURN. Superintendent of Common School*. The State Convention, We publish elsewhere, a synopsis of the pro ceedings of the state convention. It will be seen that il waa very harmonious. Wm. H. Witta was elected permanent president—a com pliment and an act of justice to one of the wor thiest men in the State. We like the resolu tions reported and passed by this convention be cause they are brief and to the point. We do sot believe in long and windy resolutions at the present time—in our opinion they are as much out of place as a bull in a barn yard Lieut. John B. Helm. TLi* young soldier is doing honor Loth to his country and himself. Tha following order speaks ferjlsdf; GENERAL ORDERS,! HTAD-QRA*TLB, No. 21. I ARiir & DUT. OP N. ( C. Newbekn N- C. 1 March 2, 1854 —The Commanding Gener al is gratified at being enabled to announce another in the series of succsfu' enterprises a gaiast the eneuy projected by Rrig. <ren. \Ves -ells, commanding Sub-Di=trict ot the Altie morle. The array Gun-Boat "Foster," Captain Mc- Laughlin comraari'ling, with a dutachmeut ot infantry under Lieut. Helm, 101 st Fa. \ ols, was sent on the 16th of February on an expe-' I dition to Fairfield, N. C- where a band of&uer -1 rillaa under command of Capt. St>encer was quar- I tered. The camp was surprised, the arm* and stores , secured, and the whole company taken prison- j j ert without lose upon our side. The affair was ; [ conducted in a severe snow-storm, and reflects ; | much credit upon the officers and men concern- j ed. Br COMMAND OF MA JOB GESKEAI PECK : J Asst. Adjl. Gen., BENJ- B. FOSTER. Increase of Pay of Jurors and Witnesses. The following bill, increasing the pay of wit- J nesses and juors in this county, Las parsed both bouses of the State Legislature: SUCTION I. He it enicted, <fr., That from and { after the passage of this a<-t every person who : •hail serve or attend as a juror in any court in the county of Bedford shall be entitled to receive from the Treasurer of said county, upon a war rant drawn by the Commissioners thereof, one dollar and fifty cents for each day's service or attendance as aforesaid. SECT. 2. That from and after the paseage of this act, the payment of witnesses attending j court in the county of Bedford, shall be as fui i lows: Fair each day's attendance at court when ! tt> witness does nut reside in, nor within one i mile of, the county seat, the sum of one dollar ; i 1 fur each day's attendance at court, when the j witness resides in, or within one mile of, ths 1 county seat, the siiui of eighty seven and a half ' cent*; to be paid as directed hy existing !avj . I'd relation thereto, and that so much of any i act. or acts of Assembly, as is hereby altered, or supplied, be and the same is hereby repealed. CpVs leam that Mrs. V. B. Tate, of Juli ! afina Street, has gone East, for the purpose of laying in a stock of fancy Millinery, Dress i Trimmings, <fcc., in great variety, suited to the ! season and taste of purchasers. Democratic State Convention. Ths Democratic State Convention met in the National Guards' Hall, Philadelphia,am Thurs day last, at 12 o' clock noon,and temporarily organiz* i d by the election of THOMAS B SEA RIUHT, Esq., of Fayette county, as temporary Chairman. Every Senatorial and Representa tive District in the State was represented by a full delegation, and the proceeding? were con ducted in the utmost harmony and unanimity of feeling. The Delegates from Bedford and Somerset were \Yo. P. Schell, J. Parker Phil j son, and James M. Reynolds, (substitute for i Wm. T. Daugherty ) The usual Committees were appointed, previous to which, the Hon. ! WILLIAM H. WITTE, was elected permanent j President of the Convention. Mr. WITTE re- J reived 04 vote?, and Hun. GEORGE SANDERSON ! 31. The Bedford county dclej/atioa rapra-* i sented on the Committe**?, &e., as follow?; Mr. Phil von on Organization. Schell, on Resolutions, and Jas. M. Reynolds, Vice President. After the. regular organization, the Conven tion proceeded to the nomination of a Presiden tial Electoral Ticket, the election of Delegates to the National Conventioa, and a State Cen tral Committee, to wit: PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. Electors at Liege: I Robert L. Johnston, of Cambria. Richard Yaux, of Philadelphia. Jh- tnct Elec'O'S: | Ist William I.ougblin, 13th Paul Lei-lj , ' 2.1 F.-'ward R H*imbold, 14:h Rob*Tt Saeinford, 34 Edward P Dunn, 15th Dr. John Ahl, 4th Thos. McCullough, 16'h Henry G. S-ui:h, sth Edward T Hess, '7'h Thaddens Banks, 6fh Phihp S. Gerhard, 18th Hugh Montgomery "*th George G. J.'iper, 19'h John M. Irwin, ' Bth M,; I '"' stltzer. 20th Jos. M.Thompson, ! 9MJ Patrick 2 'st Erastus Brewn, j 10th Th.s. H. \V 4 lke, f 22 '1 Jmes P. Batr, ] lDh Oliver S. Dimmiek, Wm. J. Koontx, | 12th A. 8. Dunning. 24th Wa.. Montgomery. DELEGATES TO THE NATIONAL CON'VEN IiC' S Senatorial Delegates: George W. Cass, of Allegheny. William V. McGrath, of Philadelphia. Asa Packer, of Cari<nn. Wiiliam Bigler, of Clearfield. TUprtsen tattve Delegates: First District—s. G King, G. VV. Nebingsr. Second—William M. Reilly, G. W. Irwin. Third—William Cuttia, Simon Amok. Fourth—W. VV. Burnell, f. S. Cassin. Fifth—H. P. Ross, Charles W. Carrigsn. Sixth—J. D. Stiles, Perry M. Hunter. Seventh—John H. Brintoa, J. C. Beatty. Eighth—J. Glancy Jones, William Ro-enthsl. Ninth—Ceorge Sandarson, H A. W de. Tenth—F. W. Hughs?, C. D Gloninger. Eleventh— Philip Johnson, Carleton Burnett, Twelfth—Charles Denmson, A. J. Gertjt<on. Thirteenih—David Low* n burj. John F. Meant. Fourteenth—H. Alrirks, Bower. Fifteenth—Peter A. Keller, H. D. Egolf. Sixteenth—H. J. Stable, B. F. Meyers. Seventeenth— R. B Petriken, D. M. Dull. Eighteenth—John H. Otvis, S. Pierce. Nineteenth—C. L. Lamberton. J. K. Kerr. Twentieth—T. B. Seariaht, John Latta. Twenty-first—Wm. A.Galhraith, Wm. A. Wallace. Twenty-second—Wm.D. Patterson, Sam'l P. Ross. Twenty-third-J. A. McCullough, F. M. Hutchinson. Twenty-fourth—R. W. Jones, S. B. Wilson. STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Christopher L. Ward, Esq., of Bradford, waaelected Chairman of the State Central Com mittee, which consists of three members from each District. State Committee Wm. P. Schell, J. McDowell Sharpe, Lewis Leichty. THE RESOLUTIONS. The Committee on Resolutions, through their Chairman, Hon. J. Glancy Jones, reported the following resolutions, which had been selected by the unanimous vote of the Committee: Resolved, That as we have no State candidates to present to. the people, and no issue involved in the coming election other than those which affect the welfare and liberties of oar sister States equally with ours, we leave it to our rep resentatives in the Chicago Convention to unite with the representatives of the other so\ ereign- i ties of the North in embodying the sentim -ntof the people in a declaration of principles ac -1 ceptable to all the States, on whom we rely to elect a President, and bring back peace and j union to this distracted land. RetoLvetl , That the Democracy of Pennsylva nia hereby express their preference for the nora- ' ination of General George B. McCletlan, ma the Democratic candidate for the Presidency by.the Chicago convention, and that the Delegates to j maid Convention be instructed to vote as a unit on all questions arising therein, as a majority of the delegates shall decide. Resolved, That the first necessary atep to re- j store the welfare and prosperity of the American Republic is to get rid of the present corrupt Fed eral Administration, and the sure way to accuin- ; ptish this end is a thorough organization of the time honored Democratic party, and the preva lence of union and harmony among its mem bers. The resolutions were adopted unanimously, without discussion. Three cheers were propositi for General Mc- ClelLan and the Union which were given with a will. The Convention then adjourned am die. From the MtnXor Our Position and Duty. , Our position, as a political organization, i should not be misunderstood by friend or foe. I It is yet in the power of the Democracy to ! right the ship of State, save the country from ! utter ruin, and re-establish liberty on a repub | lican ba-is. But to achieve this, requires faith in its possibiity ; energy to work for its accom- I phshment; and patience to wait for the fruit.— I "Faith, without works, is dead;" and Work, without faith, is a weary toil. We are sorry 1 to see some of our true, and heretofore hopeful, j Democrats, sink into inertia, and indulge in despondency. We do not much wonder at it; for there are discouragements everywhere. A Constitution violated, a country ruined, and a people in tears, is enough to touch the heart, and unnerve the hands , but what shall we do ? Sloth will not save us, nor despondency bring safety. Besides, " The darkest day, Live till to-morrow, will have pissed away." Let us remember that labor conquers a.l things. The work is great, hut the reward will !be glorious when it is accomplished. And ai j though we were defeated last fall, we should ! not be discouraged. The result was brought j about by fraud. It will be our own fault if it : L £ven onr enerpies do not U.a-t o : ver it. They are satisfied to enjoy the fruits iof their ill-gotten victory without exultation, j A Democratic host of 254,0'j0 men in a single i State, and nearly two millions in the North, they know well is not to be depised. And the : same reason that fills our opponents with dread, should inspire our friends with hope and activ ity. We stand to-day stronger in truth, stror.g 1' cr in light, and stronger in the hearts of :be people than ever before. They cannot bi blind . to passing events ; they cannot be indifferent to ' the destruction of their liberties. T.iev ,-ee the laws trampled on; theii taxes monii iiel an hundred fold j and their sons Slaughtered Ly thousands. They may view all this in silence, but they eaanot see it with satisfaction. A [ corrective must be sought. Ihe only hope presented is in a change of policy; and there is no hope of a change of policy, except there he first a change of administration, lu this is an elemeut of Democratic strength. VVe may, therefore, reasonably hope for very material accessions from the opposition ranks. And : these accessions will be of the most desirable kind ; of conservative men, truly disgusted with their former political associations. litre and there such men will ad litre to our *1 e id/ m g ty host; and with this augmented strength, viclo- Iry is sure. Our altitude, then as a party, is ' most imposing and commanding. We know that some fear—and they have reason to fear from what has already been done—that if cor ; ruplion and fraud cannot carry the present cor rupt and fraudulent party into power again, that force will be called to their aid- This may be contingently true; but not unless the Ifem. c raey invite it. If we show a craven heart, or [ indifference to the result, we have nothing bet ter to expect; for that they have the d-spoe ton I to use force, when necessary, the elections in Kentucky and Maryland abundantly prove.— I But if we act like freemen, con-cious of our , rights and determined to maintain them, there is not the slightest d inger. Planting our selves upon the Constitution and laws, we should boldly resent and rebel by force'/' necemiry. the slightest interference with our rights. Let ty ! rants beware, should be the watch ward from j Maine to California in the Democratic camps , But it should not rest in mere declaration.— ' Actual preparation for active remittance to forcible : interference should be promptly and thoroughly made. Resolutions will not do , newspaper ful \ initiations will not do; but complete organiza i t j o - embracing every State and ramifying every l - township, ri'l he effective. This organization j should be politic*.', " ot military but so o gauiaed that a military ToiIT c°"'d be speed ily evolved, if need should reqb\ ,pe * The time for the transition would be when iw" oe should be used to prevent or control free elec tions. When that time comes—and we sincere ly hope it may never come—the Democrat who would hesitate to repel force with force, and maintain his rights, even at the point of the sword, is an arrant coward and deserves to be a slave. We do not believe it will ever be ne cessary to go the extreme length of physical resistance, but the very best way to avoid it is to be prepared for it. We feel morally certain that in so doing is our best security. If we assert our rights and our manhood with rnanly courage, they will not be violated, and there will be no occasion for exertion of our power; j but if we trust to the virtue or forbearance of j our enemies, we have nothing to hope. Let us, then, organize at once. Let there j be a roll in every school district, on which every Democratic name shall be inscribed. Let us go to work in earnest. This is our country still. It is for us and our children, and wo to the craven that will surrender it to thedespoilcr while hope remains. We should say to Sir. Lincoln—and say in tones that could not be ' mistaken—"We will obey every legal obliga tion ; but touch not our chartered liberties When authorized by the Constitution, you may command, and we will obey you like children ; but go beyond it and we re sist you to death. ♦'lf Gen. McCiellaa is a true man why is every traitor his noisy champion?"—N. Y. Tribun*. If A. Lincoln is a true man, why is eve ry man who for the last twenty years has lisen advocating a dissolntion of the Union bis champion? If he is an honest man, why is every thief hia advocate and friend? ! If he ia true to the flag, why is it that the New York Tribune which stigmatized the Stars and Stripes "a flaunting lie," defend ing him ? Please answer, Mr. C-JHEJCI.Y. —MAaiUED KINSEY—-SIDLES—On th- 29th utt.. by John .>cuith, Esq-, Mr. John I'. Ktn*"v. of CO K. 2d Rcgt. Md. Vol., to Miss Elizabeth Si 1 of honwTMt county, Pa. """ "" liiVTS— " MXSWRVMRtH . mm yr~ ■ 1 isrn. ■ rem CYPHFR.—In Srod to vnh:p, March 7'h T*64, Smuei Cypher, xged 35 yetri, 1 month- mt ii ; 13 I*v. CYP'.IER. — At the tarn* p!are, on Wednesday eveniag, March 16th,"Daniel Cyp.'.cr, ag-o 70 ;,*ar, 2 mnsiiss end 7 d„y*. AIORTIMOKK —ln Fn*rd* Cor*, Mareb ?? h. \lf. decree Vortitnore, £*<• 76 p:, 3 mo nit* [ 12 days. I GXLSON.—In Bedford Township, March 27th, M ':■>* Mart* L&utaa (aiiaon, aged 2,' ymni*, 3 months a d ; S days. Li.teg on the death of Jlf ifa L. G<L i. Spirit of Louie's dw !!in£ raw la yon bright world aiove, A glorious halo round ..*r brow, Sbed by 'he Savior's love. 1 little thought 'hi' o-ath *.-j rooa, With coid and icy ban" 1 , Would pluck fh for a g acioua boon, Colo the spirit land. Father, we Will be cainfor'eS, Thou feat our cousin giver, We yield her up. not dead, no' d-a-1, To dwrli with Thee ia Havn. COUSIN MOLLJF. JOSEPH W "TATE, } ATTORXEr AT LAW. BEDFORD PA. W .I pro.-Tptiv attend to collection? and i I huai j n*ss entrusted to his care, in Bedtord and a .'joining j counti**. • Ca>b rdvaretd on judgments, notes, military and I other claims. Has for sal Town lots in TatesviiV, and St. Jo seph's, on Bedford Ra.irow' Fumiard oftimorovrl | land, from or,e acre to ISO acres to suit purrb'Sera. I Office nearly opposite the "ifenga! Hotel" and Bank of Reed it Schell. April X, 1664—1y J R. DtJRBORROW. ATTGRXEY AT LAW. BEDFORD. PA. Office one door South of the ...Merge! H.iu.a." W i,'l attend prorr.p'.y to a ! business entrusteo to his care ir. Bedford ana adjoining eounri-a. Bedford, April I, 1854. Important \ofice. Storekeepers and a I ofh-r p'r-ofis are herehv ep*- Cla'iy warned and c iutioaeo against selling goods on my credit, or in ai v way trusting en my account roy wife or other members of my ia.t ilv, as I wiU I not pay any debts which they m.y contract, having ' suppt ed them abundantly with th means of living. April X, IS6X. CHARGES SMITH; PUBLIC BALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE In pursuance of anoiderof the Orphans' Court of ! Bedford county, J will expo*e to public sale, oo the ! premises, in the borough of Bedford, on i S-'t'/r A:y, the 3 )/A day of April, intl r r following real estate, lale'tbe property of Dr. Wi.lrani Wafron, deceased, viz: A I,ot of fsroutidi in the borough of 8.-dloM. on the corner of Pitt . rfo Kichaid s'rects. being 80 feet in front, on Pi't etr-et, and 240 on Richard a re.T, composed of one whole ct and one third of a lot. Tb s property is -steamed one of the best b'i<i r.ess I oca ioi.s in the borough, and will be sold alto gether or divided into smaller !<>? to suit purchasers, subject to the lease of the tenants in po,*ession. ! ALSO—At the same time and place, about 12u0 acres of valuable timoer and farm lards, in lo's o" between one and two hundred acres, situate inS-o ve,'s Valley, and on the west sid of Dunmag's Moun am, about three miles aouth of Bedford. ALSO—A Valuable tract of ian i, known as the t "Farmer >urvey," adjoining land- belonging to the Bedford Spring- property, eor.taioirg i 4" irr.jmots or les, of which a large port mn ts mca to* giouud asd psrt thereof cleared and under fence. Plots of the above ands can be seen at xy effee j for ten days b:ote day o! sde. *1 ER.MS—One-thirii o! purchase trorey to rennain j in nands of purcha-er du irg ii ;im of w u!ow an;, infere-t to be jiaw! aer antiosliy— on t-third of tre residue to he paid on the corfirmat.or, of -ale. and iu two equa' annua p.ym-fe witnoit in 'e es'. A. uLSG, Trustee. April 1, ISC4—it rtlililtii for J?j?orce. | Suian Temple, by her ") In the Couit cf Common I i.ext fuend, Jo-Lou | P easof Bedford count-.,N0. Disbl, ).92. May Term, 1364, alias *• I subpcer.a on hbri for dt | James Temple. j vo.c-. j Wherea. So"an did pre'-r h-r pe'ition to , the Judge of ihe Court of ( oinn-pti Picas of H*.jiY,rd [ coDn:*) praying for the caiu-Mh-r-if. set forth fnat i 6b' sbuotd he divorced from the bond, rf niatrimo |ry entered into witu James Temple. VVe'berrfore command you as we have he-ctofor' commar-.ied "setting a* d* ail other business ardex'u-e- whatto !ever, to be art! appear in your o*r>en before our Judge- at Bedford, on the I*r Monday - ,2 '* ) .of .Mav next, to at.swet the petition or lib-] <>t '' ,€ i -"d Su?sn i errpie. And show cuse any the said I busatj Temple, your w.fe, shouid not be .iiv 3 ced j from the bonds 01 niatrio ony, itc.. atrecab.y to tt.a , act of Assem-'ly in sut-n cae tnart- inn piovi'ed, j and ber-of fail nor. Wanes- the H on . | Fsq., President of our said Court at Bedford, the i 21st day of March, A. I> X 864. O. E. SHANNON, Proth'y. j Bedford, April I, 1664. ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE. ' Letters of admiuistration upon the estate of Ja , j ib Detwiier, late of Middle Woouberry township, i BediorJ county, having been granted by the Regis ; ter of said couuT/ to undersigned; all persons knowing themselves 'o $•; ' cstite are re | quested to make immediate pay'.foenf, and th.T 4 ® hav j mg claims will present tbem properlyatithenticated for settlement. DAVID O. HOOVER, MObES DF.TWILF.R, April 1, 1864—6t Administrators. ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE. Letters of admioistra'ion upon the estate of John Metzgar, late of Juniata township, deceased, b.ving been granted to the undersigned by the Register of . Bedford county, all pe-sons indebted to said estate I are requested to make immediate payment, and i those having claims will make known the same I without delay. JOHN ALSIP, DANIEL METZGAR, April 1, 1864—Ct Administrator*. AUDITOR'S NOTICE. ID the Oiphans' Court of BedLrd (founfy. In the matter of the uistribution of the fund a rising from the sale of the real estate oi the minor children of Ann Rebecca Harcleroad, dee'U. ihe undersigned having been appointed auditor to make di*tnbution of tbi fond above mentioned in the hands of John Alaip, Esq., the trustee au thorized arid appointed to .eil s<ud real estate, a mongst tha heirs of said Ann Rbac Harclgioari, dee'd., and creditors, Ac., will attend to the duties of his appointment at his office, in Bedford bor. on Wednesday, the !3thday of April, nrzt, at 1 o'clock P. M. when and where ail parties interested may appear and be heard. A- KING, Audi or. Marcu, 25, 1864, ESTATE OF MICHAEL HAMMER. D The undersigned appointed auditor by tba Orphans' Court of Bedford County, to examine and settle the ex ephon* to the account of James Allison, Esq., Executor of the last will, &e.,of Michael Hammer, i dec'J., and to report a distribution of the fund in the bands of said aceounteant, will attend o the du- ' ties of hi* appointment, a' his office in Bedlord-on Suturtay, The ilth day of April, A. D. 1864 at ten I o'clock A. >l. of said a*y. March 23, 184. B. i. RU6SELL, Aodifor. { y* VV ALLOW two ef tbrr* hogshead* of "Bush*," tide!**," Ac.. Ac.. and alter yon ere *atifid with thr r >-■ t. the; try <r..e bo* of OLU DOCTOR SU CH NT s K.VULIS- SPECIFIC PlLLS—and be inMr-d lo nee n end vigor in Im than thirty-lays. Tfcey are pur- y vj-gctanle p lo take pro-rpt ar. xlntjrt in rt'ir fffrrll on Ihe t>rofco-doiv n afcj "r:'tefi-d roft*l I'tjf ion Old aOO VfMlfigeiO tic* tbe r. writ advi teg*. Imported and sold isi rbe United Swte- only by J AS. S. BUTLER, General Agent, >tafioi. D, Bible House. New York. P. S. A lo* rer.t to any address cn receipt of pice—which i On ItoHor— pc.t frtt. MurcL 25, IS'Jl.—3m I ">E NOOTHT.R! BUCHAN*? Srv-ctric PILL 9 * re 'be on'v fi/iat!e Rem/Jy fo all i).*ste of be Sr<nina! Ccrfy end Vtai Sy-'e-o*. Try •>p box, and b- cured. ONE DOLL \R A BOX. One box mi; yft t % rnr f , or money rejunded. , Sen' by i.iaii on receipt ot pi ire. •i is s. butler. S -tion D, Bibie House, York, i March 25, i&vi—3 t a Genera! Aspect. i O YOU * !SH TO BE CURED t I ) OH fcCCHAN'A R.R*IIB SJICC Sc Pi!!i cur- in 'BIRI 30 Jay, the ) worst car-* of N';.nnii I n;v>te.icy, Prem •|i' Decay, Semicai VVeanne *, Insanity and ail ' U.inaty. Nrxual, and Neivuut Atf-cnon-, ■><> matter j irom what caur p.odved. Price, One Dollar per ! bo*. i order. Address. JAS S. BUTLER. G-n-rai Ag-nt, Station D. Btb.e House, New York, i M*rch 25, I 564. Jin j w iuri i\ & ?i t i (Scccxtsoa* TO MICHAEL A' ARTM AN 4- CO.) Tabacra Snuff and Seaat 3'i 3 . MANUFACTORY, SV SIS NORTH THIRD STREET, Second door below Wood, PHILADELPHIA. ' J. W. W \RTMAN. H. P. F.NGELMA.V. j Mutch 25, IBu4. AUDITORS, NOTICE. The orders.ened appoin'ed and tor by tbe Coort : of Common Pleai of Bedfoid Cooiity, to n ake <Jj • tnbution of loe moneys at.sing from tbe sale by the Sie-r 9 of said County, of tbe R-a! C-tare of thailo-'te Kadrbaugh wtil attend to tbe of his appointment at bis office in Bedford, en Tburi | day, four* day of April, A. D. 1864, at tea o'clock, A. M. of said das-, i March 25, .684, S. L. RUSSELL, Auditor. ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE. i The undersigned rending in Ju'iiata Township, Bedford Coo..ty, having received Let'erg of Adrrir.- iitiafion upon th estat of Frederick HiUign, late . oi sa'd Township, dee'd. , hereby rotifies a Ipersor.s .ndebt-d to the etafe to come f.>r*art a-d rrake r ymei.t. Ant at> persons having claims against 'he estate are requested*o pie-ent the same prop erly authenticated for S-ttie-ner.t. MICH AEL HiLLIGAS, FKEDhRiCK HIi.LIGAS, March 25, ISC4. AJministratore. Alleghany Male and Female •Seminary. Rainsburg, Bedford Co., Pa, Tb* Scond Quarter of *b Spring S-*ion of the lnt t ?utior. begins WEDNESDAY, APBIL 13. Terms rea- mable. $25 will pay expense* for a Quarter (11 weexs.) For further tnior nation, ad dress J. W. HUGHES, Pnncip.l. Mar. 19. Rainsburg, Bedford Co., Pa. i ' " DEPARTMENT OK COMMON SCHOOL*. / Hurrisbur?, Man h 14, 1864. J To t'is S-K.ytl l.nrecl rs of Bedford County: Gi-'itmi. : —Application having been made by 'fce Big is of D-reetor* of a majouty of the school districts in a,d county, stating their desire to in erea-e the sa'ary of The County Superintendent thereof, you are respectful y requested to meet i in ccnvfi:'n)!i t the Court Hou-e iu Pedford Bor. ■cn Se'ur 'av id day of April 1964 at t| o'clce* ia : the al'trriiuon, for the purpose above stared, accord ing to is- of eighth section of the supple ment -o'h- school i w, approvet the B<h day of i M.y, 1853. SAMUEL P BATES. Dep. 4r Act. Supt. Com. Schools. j Muc i 13, '>34 BEDFORD ENGLISH SCHOOL. llie seventh session of this schovi will corn* 1 tnenee Monday, Aoril 4, 1864, and continne I! ! we"k.-, liinraetion will be given in all tbe branches [-crtainiug to a gvoi English Educ*- j tion. * Pupil* firero distance should apply nt once. Terms: —ln the higher clashes $5.0), iu the I lowcN 4. 0J& 00. H. W". FIiSHER, rKiicipal Bedford. Maruli 1S - 18G4 - POSTPONED SALE The Sale, of tie Br>de across tie Rsvstowa Branch of the Juniata aear G-orge mil, ie Liberey Tp.. ha* been postponed 'til Wednesday March 23, 1664. Plan and Specihcation- can be seen at ih' Commi.tioners Office on 4 uesday 15th ia>t o* on the pre i isea or> the 23d. By order ot the Commissioners. j. G. FlfHElt, Clerk .Mareh 11, lEB4. BRIDGE SALE- The Commit-;?ne>s will e!J, on tbe premi.ea, the owest and best bidder, on Friday April Bth, D-64, a bridge to be built across the Raystown Branch of the Juniata, near tbe Union Church, in Juniata township. Plan and specifications will b* shown on day of aide. By order cf the Commissioners. J. G. FISHER, Clerk. March 11, 1864. OSBORNE'S PREPARED JAVA COFFEE. A Tresh invoice of this excellent codee, just re ceived and lo: Sale at the New bargain Store of G. It. & \V. OSTER. 1 Whiffs Mcscr s Celebrated Malt Coffee- Containing a portion of the beat Java coffee.— The healthiest and creapeet Substitute for Coflee in the wofid. Price 20 cents per tb. Liberal deduction* to Dealer*. A fresh Supply just received and for Sale at the bargain Store of March, 18, 1864. G. & & W. OST£R Public Sale OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE By virtue of an order of tbe Orphans' Court of Bedford County, the undersigned will sell TU public SIDE, on tbe premises, in Stonerstowa, Liberty Township, on Saturday, tbe 16tb DAY of April next; OA~E HOUSE LOT. fronting 50 feet on Main Str-et and extending bark 150 feet to an alley, with a one story log house and wagon maker shop thereon erected, adjoining lots of D- S Berkstresser on the East, and Rachel Long on the West, and to ho n*d for cash. J. E. LONG. Adw'F March 18. 184*

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