Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, March 8, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated March 8, 1867 Page 2
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fTh* ®32Cflf. Friday Morn In jr.. March 3, 1367. AO IM S TO OBTAIN rWI( RIPTIOXS TO TIIE UAZETTE. Circulate your County Paper. The following named gentlemen hare been ap pointed our Agents to obtain übscriptions to the SAZCTTB. They are authorized to receipt for u: Bloody Run— Jeremiah Thompson. Ray's Hill— D. A T Black. Monroe —Daniel Fletcher Colerain —Geo W. Deal, H.P. Diehl. C. Valley —D. R Anderson. A. Zembower. i hovdonderry —James C Devore. Harrison —Geo. W. Horn. Juniata —John A. Cessna, Geo. Gardill. Schel/shuig —J E. Black Hapier— John Sill, John W. Bowen. Southampton— Wm. Adams, John Carender, Weatlejr Bennett. Union—Hi. Wertz. W B Lan}bris*ht. M. Woodke.rry— W. M. Pearson, Daniel Barley. S. Woodberry —J. I. Noble, J. S. Brumbaugh. Hopetoe'l—Vf. A. Grore, J B. Fluke. broad Top —M. A. Hunter. Liberty —Geo. Roadc*, D. Stoler. Saxtori —Charles Faxon. St Clair— John W. Criaman, Samuel Beckley. Sttjle Spring —Andrew Mortimore, J. G. Hart ley and M. S. Ritchey. IV. Providence. —Geo. Baughman, Ilomer Neice. EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. WASHINGTON, D.C., Feb. 28. DEAR GAZETTE A sojourn of four days in the Capital of "the nation" (I say "nation," for as to the Republic— Ilium fuit!) has convinced me thut po litical quiet prevails here to a much greater extent than even in any part of sedate old Pennsylvania. As the heart itself is only a piece of dull flesh, so the seat of government is compara tively lifeless as regards political agita tion ; but, as the heart sends the blood throbbing through all the veins, so the legislation of the capital gives motion and excitation to all thecurrents of pol itics running and rushing throughout the country. Sumner may growl his most threatening gutterals, Boutwell may rage in the most approved Mas sachusetts style, States may be abolish ed, the President impeached, Liberty itself subverted; no one here is dis turbed in his equanimity by any thing of the sort. Such things are regarded here as matters of course. In the way of revolution there can be "nothing new under the sun" to the people of this city. But the doses which fail to stimulate Washingtonians, excite to fe ver the people of the country. It is well that this is true. It is well that men are not all so callous as to be un impressed by the subver ion of the government and the loss of liberty. In the country there is much specula tion in regard to the proposed impeach ment of the President. Here it is scarcely mentioned. Shrewd men, when interrogated upon the subject, say the President will be removed, yet such men do not seem to think it prop er to sound the alarm to the country. A strange spell seems to be fastened upon those who should exert every netve to save the government. But the true-hearted yeomanry of the North will not brook the deviltry which robs them as well of liberty as of live lihood, and their voice will one day break the enchantment which is upon those who should be sentinels on the watch-towers of Freedom. An election for municipal officers was held in the city of Georgetown, on Monday last. It was the first experi ment under the rule of "universal suf frage" established for this district by Congress. The election passed off in an orderly manner, as how could it do otherwise, when no challenges of voters were permitted, an armed force of one hundred and forty men being on hand to prevent any such challenges and "to quell disturbances.'* By this means, some hundreds of negroes from Freedmen's Village, in Virginia, were "voted" for the Radical candidate, and the white men of Georgetown were beaten by ninety-six majority in a vote of two thousand. The city councils, however, are conservative and the Rad ical mayor will be powerless for mis chief. Georgetown and Washington are filled with negroes who came to these cities during the war, nine-tenths of whom can neither read nor write, and many of whom have no other than their old plantation names of "Sam," and "Bill" and "Joe," and are, there fore, compelled to manufacture names for themselves when they come to be enrolled upon the poll-books. This el ement is strongenough to out-vote the conservatives, and the two cities of the District of Columbia are now, to all in tents and purposes, politically speak ing, in the hands of emancipated negro slaves. This state of affairs, of course, cannot last long. History solves the problem as to the fate of the black man when thrown into collision with the Caucasian. Let those who pin their politics to the skirts of emancipated negro slaves learn the lesson of his tory. On Wednesday night last, there was quite a lively scene in the Senate. A debate arose upon the question of the payment of Assistant Assessors of In t?rnal Revenue in the excluded States, when Senators Sumner and Chandler -mured out a torrent of abuse upon Ir. MeCulloch, the Secretary of the Treasury* Mr. Chandler declared that the Secretory was pauper" and to tally unfit for the position which he occupied. Senators Hendricks. Sher man, Buckalew and Fessenden defend ed the Secretary against the onslaught of Sumner and Chandler, and the lat- tercarae out of the "scrimmage" con siderably the worse for the wear. Sen ator Fessenden (Radical as he is) decla red that he had not words to character-j ize the mitrageousness of the language used by Chandler, and said that it was false from beginning to end. The veto of the Military Reconstruc tion Bill has not yet been sent into Congress, but is hourly expected. It is just now rumored that the President , has signed it, which I doubt. It is a measure which would create revolution in any country but this, and I fear will: finally result in war even among the phlegmatic people of the United (?) j States. It is unnecessary that I should refer to the details of this iniquitous bill; suffice it to say that it annihilates the State Governments of the South and makes that section the Poland of the Union. In view of the fact, how ever, that if the Southern communities (how can we any longer rail them States t ) are not represented in Congress | by the next Presidential election, they will have no voice in that election, it is a question whether the Southern peopie will not conform to the require ments of this bill, and demand repre sentation under it. They will be com pelled to adopt the constitutional a mendment and negro suffrage, but they hope to be able to control their emanci pated slaves and thus slay Radicalism with its own sword. I would not be surprised to learn that a movement will soon be made, by prominent South ern men, looking to the end which I havejust indicated. The tariff bill is at present under consideration in the House. There is great fear that it will fail for want of time. The diversity of interests which ask to be "protected," causes consider able clashing among those who want a tariff, and the iron men and wool men and flax men are all at loggerheads. New England having succeeded in get ting her manufactures protected, now protests against a like protection of Pennsylvania coal. The House com mittee has reduced the duty on that ar ticle from $1.25 to 50 cents per ton, but an effort is now being made to increase the duty when the matter shall come before the House. Our coal-operators can judge from this of the fairness and magnanimity of Radical New Eng land. The hotels are swarming with poli ticians of every hue, whose business here is to reconstruct the vacant reve nue offices in their respective districts. Things are at sixes and sevens in this regard and there is no prophesying what will be the upshot of the strug gle between the Secretary of the Treas ury and the Senate. There are plenty of long faces on both sides. I have spent some time in sight-see ing around the capital, but must fore go, for want of space, the pleasure of relating my experience. In the mat ter of art, I cannot help referring to the statue of Lincoln, placed in the ro tunda of the Capitol. It is a short and thick-set representation of a tall and spare man—in short it resembles Lin coln, in form, about as mnch as it does the Kentucky giant. In the dome of the Capitol there is a grand painting which a grave and reverend Senator declares is a picture of the Father of his Country surrounded by the girls of the Canterbury. On the top of the dome is a brownish looking woman, with the appearance (from the front of the Cap itol) of having her head knocked off. But I must close. B. F. M. SPRING ELECTION'S. It will be remembered by our Dem ocratic friends that the Spring Elec tions are held on Friday, the 15th inst. Our friends should be vigilant and ac tive. Let them turn out to a man, and elect a full conservative ticket in every township, wherever we have the vote to do it. This is of far greater import ance than many suppose. Democrats sometimes stay at home and allow the Radicals to achieve triumphs where there are Democratic majorities. We trust we shall have nothing of this kind to record at the coming election. —The mode of voting was changed by the law passed last winter. Here tofore candidates could be voted lor on a separate slip of paper. Now all town ship officers are required to be on one slip, with the word "Township" at the head, the slip or ticket folded so that the word township is on the outside. All borough officers are also to be pn one slip or ticket, which is to be head ed "Borough" and folded in like man ner. Care should be taken in this mat ter or votes may be lost. Gov. SwANX.last Friday,sent a mes sage to the Maryland Legislature, sta ting that he should not accept the U nited States Senatorship, but would re tain the Governor..hip of Maryland. He did this at the solicitation of prom inent citi/zens. BADICALISX. Radicalism and corruption go hand in hand in this country. Indeed we are of the opiuion that this is natural and that it has always been so. Just as insanity and drunkenness are some times hereditary and constitutional, so the peculiar temperament that makes a man Radical, goes far to make him corrupt and dangerous whenever temp tation offers, or when interest, ambi tion or resentment prompt him to oth er than honorable actions. This may not be true of the rank and tile who are mere followers of doctrines cun ningly their leaders, but of the leaders themselves, who have stud ied and understand the nature and ten dencies of their teachings, it is scarcely questionable. The history of Radical ism in all ages and in every country that has ever felt its malign influences, justifies these assertions. But aside from the illustrations of history, we have other reasons for believing them to be true. Radicalism originates in an over-weening pride of human rea son, and a contempt for old and well established land-marks of all kinds, whether in morals or politics. It can originate in no other way. The "High er Law" doctrine isessential to its very existence. Thus, jn the Politics of our own country, its leaders boldly declare that there is a "Higher Law" than the Constitution, and treat that instrument and the laws of the land which em body the accumulated wisdom of ages, as of no value. In morals and religion the same men are equally intolerant and dangerous. Here, too, old land-marks are swept away and their boasted "Human Rea son" and "Higher Law" reigns su preme. Whenever a part of the Bible conflicts with their fanatical notions, they ruthlessly tear out the leaf and de clare that it is no part of Revelation. Gerrit Smith, one of their champions, boldly avowed this shocking doctrine, in a speech a few days ago, and most of the Radical leaders believe the same doctrine, and carry it out, although they may be too cowardly to avow it openly. Of this sort are the. public men who have been thrown to the sur face by Radical triumphs at the polls since 1856. They include among their number the Free-thinkers, Scoffers, In fidels, Atheists and every shade of scepticism, from Atheism down to the milder forms which assume the garb of a Christian church, in order the more ef fectually to disseminate their moral poisons. Such are the men who now assume to direct the destinies of the na tion—men with no guide, moral or po litical, except their boasted Reason and "Higher Law." What eouid be ex pected of them except that which has actually taken place. They perpetrate the lesser villainies of political life, nat urally and seemingly with infinite rel ish. When urgent occasion seemed to require, they have shown themselves capable of doing things that blanch the cheek and curdle the blood in one's veins. It is not, therefore, strange that the advent of the Radical party to power in this country, began an era of legis lative corruption and infamy that has perhaps never had a parallell in the his tory of the world. That whole Legis latures should be bribed, that individ ual members should be bought like beef in the market, and that scoun drels of all grades should swarm like maggots in a putrid carcass, wherever Radicals are in power, is precisely what should have been expected. All this has come and it will continue until the buzzards that now fatten upon the body politic are driven from their feast and men are elected in their stead who will bring to their work an honest heart and a decent regard for the Bible and the Constitution of their country. THE VETO MESSAGE. The President has vetoed the Milita ry Reconstruction Bill, and also the act "regulating the tenure of civil offi ces." The arguments against both bills are unanswerable. But the Rad icals did not halt to even consider the facts presented by the President. Up on the receipt of the vetoes, they at once acted upon the bills and passed them into laws by the constitutional number of votes. The Military Recon struction Bill is now the law of the land. Ten States of the Union are re duced to Territories, and military power placed above the civil authori ties, in time of peace, and in the face of all constitutional prohibitions to the contrary. The only hope now is the Supreme Court. The President has exhausted his constitutional power in defence of the Union, the Constitu tion and the perpetuity ol our form of government. The appeal now is to the supreme judicial tribunal of the land. That hotly, in the "military commis sion" and the "test oath." eases, nobiy vindicated the Constitution from the assaults of the Radicals, and the people again look in that direction for assist ance in preserving the life of the na tion from the acts of political assassins. The end of the contest between fnilita- ry despotism as represented by the Radicals, and civil liberty as champi oned by the Democratic party, is not yet. The latter organization will use all constitutional and lawful means to protect the people from the effect ef Radical legislation, and fight inch by inch pvery illegal and unconstitutional enactment attempted tobe enforced.— Age. FKOM VASIIIXGTOX. WASHINGTON, March 2—2.10 P. M. —The President has just sent to the House his veto of the military bill, for the more efficient government of the rebel States. WASHINGTON, March 2.—'The fol lowing is a synopsis of the President's Veto Message on the Military Recon struction Bill: He submits whether this measure is not in its whole charac ter, scope and object without precedent, and without authority, and in palpable conflict with the plainest provisions of the Constitution and utterly destruc tive to those great principles of liberty and humanity, for which our ancestors on both sides of the Atlantic have shed so much blood and expended so much treasure. The military rule which it establish es, is plainly to he used, not for any purpose of order, but solely as a means of coercing the people into theadoption of principles and measures to which it is known they are opposed, and upon which they have en undeniable right to exercise their own good judgment. He concludes by saying: He says the bill would seem to have upon its face that the establishment of peace and good order is not its real ob ject. Healludesto the conditions which must be fulfilled before the people of any Southern State can be relieved from the bondage of military domination. At present, ten States are denied rep resentation, and when the 40th Cong ress assembles on the 4th day of the present month, sixteen States will be without a vote in the House of Repre sentatives. The grave facts with the important question before us, should induce us to pause in a course of legislation which, looking solely to the attainment of po litical ends, fails to consider the rights it transgresses, the laws which it vio lates, or the institutions which it im peril.^. WASHINGTON, March 2.—The Presi dent has approved the Consular and Diplomatic bill,and the Military Acade my bill. Also the bill to refund to each person drafted under the calls of February and March, 18G4, who paid commutation to enter the service or furnish a substitute, the sum ofs3oo, that being the amount of money so paid by him ; it being the meaning of the amendatory act to exempt persons thus payingcommutationfroni further draft until that quota should be tilled, and not exceeding one year. The President has also approved the joint resolution extending for two years the use of cer tain vessels for quarantine purposes at the port of New York. The Senate of the United States last Saturday passed an Act for the relief of certain drafted men, which had been passed by the House of Representa tives on the last day of the last ses sion. It provides that the Secretary of War shall refund the three hundred dollars paid as commutation by the men draft ed under the amendatory enrollment act of February 24, 1804, where the same men were again drafted within one year and held to service or required to furnish substitutes. The draft under the cail of December 19, 1864, having been ordered at a very early day in this district, quite a number of the men who commuted in 1801 were again drqfted and entered the service or furnished substitutes, and similar cases exist in a number of the other districts of Penn sylvania, as.weil as in Delaware, Ken tucky and some parts of the West. The Act of February 24,1804, provid ed that the payment of commutation should exempt "until thatquota should be tilled and not exceeding one year." The quoto under the calls of February 1 and March 14. 1804, were never tilled. Notwithstanding the draft under the eail of Dec. 19, 1804, took place within one year from the time the men draft ed under the calls of February 1 and March 14,1804, paid commutation, the Provost Marshals were ordered by the War Department inexorably to hold the men drafted in the last draft who had so commuted. A contrary ruling, it is true, was made at a late day, but too late to avail to release those men whose ca. es had been theretofore adju dicated. Strange to say, the attempt to have the money refunded to these injured men was resisted by the War Depart ment, and it was only after repeated and persistent effort that the refunding act, doing measurable justice, was pass ed.

This act was passed through theearn estand tireless efforts ol'Capt.Geo. Eys ter, late Provost Marshal,—he having several times visited Washington to effect its passage. He first appealed to the Provost Marshal General to refund the money, but he refused, the Secreta r ry of War sustained his decision, and both those officers advised against the bill. Not daunted, Capt Eyster appear ed before the Military committees of Congress and presented the justice of the case so clearly that both reported favorably. The "bill was at first defeat ed in the Senate, but he effected a re consideration, a modified bill proposing to pay but Slot) was passed, but he again appeared before the House committee and ttie House refused to concur, and finally he effected the passage of the original bill. He was cordially aided by Gen. Coffroth last session and Gen. Koontz and Hon. K. McPherson also gave their earnest efforts to aid the suc cess of the measu re. — (Jhambcrsburg Re pository, Feb. 27. —A manufacturer in New York city is filling an order for two thousand thimbles at eighteen cents per dozen, for the manager of a popular gift enter prise. "No blanks ! Every ticket en titles the holder to a present!" —A western contemporary is willing to pay off all bis overdu 1 obligations, like the Radical State officials offer to pay the State debt, if somebody will only lend him the "Spinners."' BfETVS ITEMS. —T!ie Buffalo Commercial Advertiser publishes a complete list of the disasters on the lakes and tributary rivers in 18- 66. It fills six columns, with an aggre gate of seven hundred and thirty-four disasters, involvingthe lossof one hun dred and eleven lives and $1,647,428 in property. The greatest number of dis asters happened in June and October. The loss by sailing vessels was more than double that by steam vessels; but, though the lake business of last year was considerably in excess of that of 1865, the losses were not so great by for ty-one lives and a quarter of a million of dollars, showing a more favorable season for navigation in 1866 than in ISO; - ). —A gangof Georgetown negroes, the night after the election which made a darkey equal to "any other man," made a raid upon the store of Patrick Dona ghue,and, after nearly killing the pro prietor, carried off a large amount of bacon, brooms, and other property. Four of the "citizens" are under arrest, but as ebony now rules in that city, of course they will escape. What use is freedom to a nigger unless he is allowed to steal ? -The registered voters of George town, I). C., were—whites 1,350; blacks 971—total 2,321. The poll was—for Welsh, the negro candidate, 1,010; Ad dison, White Man's candidate, 923—to tal I,o42—showing a poll of 379 less than the registry lists. From these figures it would appear that 48 white men (!) voted with the niggers and 379 white men did not vote. It is stated that Welsh is preparing a "grand en tertainment" for the nigs of both col ors. —The New York Herald recommends "government" to goto work coining ten cent pieces made of copper and nick el. Very proper, for copper and nick el are justabout as much like silver , as the government is like that formed by Washington and Jefferson. —Gold and silver are the remembrances of the gov ernment as it was, but copper and nick el the signs of the thing as it is.—Ex change. —The Williamsport (Pa.) Bulletin says one of the curiosities of the season is that of numerous grasshoppers ap pearing on the grass where the snow has melted off. Whether this pheno menon is general, or only confined to particular localities, we are not able to state. Mr. H. S. Morse, who resides on Center street, caged several and brought them to our office. They are as lively asin midsummer. Who has seen winter grasshoppers elsewhere? —On the day when the niggers vo ted in Georgetown, the Rads of the Rump House squashed a bill for grant ing suffrage to the white, intelligent foreigners of the District of Columbia. According to the Radical view, there fore, foreigners haven't manhood e nough to enjoy the privilege of voting. The "rights of man," they say, mean only the rights of negroes. —The people of Schuylkill county are in the midst of a black band of iron ore excitement. Veins have been dis covered within two or three miles of Pottsville. That kind of ore is valua ble because it possesses within itself all the necessary ingredients for smelting, it is black, heavy and streaked with slate or coal. —From Vera Cruz it is reported that the Liberals in the interior of Mexico have intercepted all communication with the coast. Everything is said to be in I lie greatest confusion. The French transports have reached Vera Cruz. Foreigners are leaving the coun try as fast as possible, and the belief is expressed that Maximilian will also take his departure soon—perhaps with in ten days. —A committee at Guelph, C. W., awarded a prize for a crop* of G4,000 pounds of turnips from an acre of land. The second prize was given for a crop of 60,330 pouuds. The lightest oftive other crops was 52,320 pounds. The committee recommended planting turnips in drills 28 inches apart, and 9 to 12 inches apart in the rows. —The Cincinnati Price Current of the 13th, states the number of hogs packed to date this season from points heard from to be 1,976,979; estimate for the season 2,225,203; total packed last year, 1,454,998; estimated increase so far 770,205. —The Senate, in pursuance of the new law, elected John D. Defrees, Esq., Superintendent of Public Printing, in place of Cornelius Wendell, Esq., who was appointed by the President under the old law last summer, which was changed a few days ago for the purpose of reinstating Mr. Defrees. —Greenwood Cemetery has been op en to the public as a place of burial for the dead less than twenty-seven years, and the interments had reached, last Saturday night, the immense number of one hundred and twenty-four thous and one hundred and twenty-eight. —A movement is said to he on foot to lay pipes from Titusville, Pa., to New York, for the purpose of trans porting oil, in competition with the railroads. The estimated capital isss,- 000,000. —The Indians of New Mexico are on the war path. Gov. Amy reports a number of murders committed by them, and large quantities of stock driven off. All the settlers and miners on Membres River have gone into Mes silla for protection. —The Legislature of Virginia, whose session expireson Monday next, is to be called together again in extra session for the purpose of taking into consid eration the Congressional plan of re construction. —Frederick Douglass was on Friday last admitted within the bar of the House of the Michigan legislature, in troduced by the Speaker, and received with applaus • —The Legislature of Tennessee has adopted resolutions calling on the Fed eral Government for additional milita ry 011 the alleged plea that it is neces sary for the purpose of maintaining peace and order in several of the coun ies of the State. —A family in Hartford, Connecticut, consisting of a gentleman, his wifeand several children, were all poisoned a day or two since by taking what was supposed to be dandelion bitters, which contained belladona. The mistake oc curred through the carelessness of the druggist's clerk. None of the cases proved fatal. —The Rads of the Wisconsin' Legis lature and those of the bogus Tennessee Legislature have passed a bill to pay themselves in gold. Those "loyal" fellows dou't seem to fancy greenbacks on a par basis. —Five dead bodies, shipped to Ann Arbor, Mich., were discovered in flour barrels at Buffalo, yesterday. Four of the bodies were adult and the fifth an infant. They were probably designed for dissection. —ln Chicago, in order to economize in the cost of transporting lumber to purchasers in other places, they are now building and selling ready built houses, cottages, villages, stores, churches etc. —Three hundred and fifty millions of Hindoos worship cows. Half of Wall street worship bulls. • —A great conflagration at Yeddo, in Japan, has destroyed four miles of houses, in the commercial quarter. —The Indians in Arizona and New Mexico are very hostile, and commit numerous outrages on the white sett lers. —A young lady in Norfolk walked into a store and cowhided a clerk who had been saying naughty things about her. —The failure of the Equitable Life and Marine Insurance Company, of Boston, is announced. —A German woman in Cincinnati who died last week and left behind her $7,000 in gold, had been a subject of charity. A Westerly (R. I.) gift enterprise firm has disappeared, with about $lOO,- 000 forwarded by deluded people who hoped to get suddenly rich. —The annual budget of expenditures of New York city shows this year a total of $19,393,941. REVIEW or THE MARKETS. PHILADELPHIA, March 5. FLOUR.—The market is very dull. Nortiiwest superfine, $7.0007.75 Northwest extra, 8.5009.50 Northwest extra family, 10.50012.50 Penna. and West'n superfine, Pen.ia. and West'n extra, 9.00010.50 Penna. and West'n family, 12.00013.50 Penna. and West'n fancy, 14.00016.50 Rye flour, 7.0007.25 GRAIN.—We quote— Pennsylvania red, per $2.60@3.00 Southern " 3.0003.15 White, " 8.25(//,3.30 Rye, " 1.3001.31 Corn, for yel., (new) " . $0.9700.98 Oats, " 08(5 59c POVISIONS. —We quote— Mess, Pork, per bbl., $21.50022.00 Bacon, Hams, per lb., 15018 c Salt Shoulders, " 90.90 Prime Lard, " 13c SEEDS.—We quote Cloverseed, per bus., at $8.00(7/ 8.50 Timothy, " 3.5003.65 Flaxseed, " 3.2503.25 WHISKEY.—The trade is supplied with the contraband article, at $101.50 SPECIAL NOTICES. 0 HELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT OF BUCHU is a eertain cure lor BLADDER, KIDNEYS, GRAVEL, DROPSY, ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FE MALE COMPLAINTS, GENERAL DEBILITY, and all diseases of the URINARY ORGANS, whether existing in MALE OR FEMALE, from whatever cause originating and no matter of HOW LONG STANDING. Diseases of these organs require the use of a di uretic. If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption or Insanity may ensue. Our Flesh and Blood are supported from these sources, and the HEALTH AND HAPPINESS, and that, of Posterity, depends upon prompt use of a reliable remedy. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU, Established upwards of 18 years, prepared by 11. T. HELMBOLD, Druggist, 594 Broadway, Now York, and 104 South 10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. marB,' 67yl A YOUNG LADY returning to her country home, after a sojourn of a few months in the city, was hardly recognized by her friends. In place of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a soft ruby complexion of almost marble smooth ness. and instead of twenty three sho really ap peared but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so great a change, sho plainly told them that she used the CIRCASSIAN BALM, and con sidered it an invaluable acquisition to any Lady's toi'.et. By its use any Lady or Gentleman can im prove their personal appearance an hundred fold. It is simple in its combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsurpassed in its efficacy in draw ing irupuriiies from, also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and complexion. By its di rect action on the cuticle it draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended it should be, clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price SI, scut by Mail or Express, on receipt of order by W. L. CLARK A co., chemists, No. 3 West Fayette St., Syracuse, N. Y. The only American Agents for sale of the same. innrl,'67yl PREPARED OIL OF PALM AND MACE for PRESERVING. RESTORING, and BEAUTIFYING the HAIR, and is the most delightful and wonder ful article }he world ever produced. Ladies will find it not only a certain remedy to Restore. Darken and Beautify the Hair, but also a desirnble article for the Toilet, as it is highly per fumed with a rich and delicate perfume, indepen dent of the fragraut odor of the Oils of Palm and M ' lCe ' THE MARVEL OF PERU, a new and beautiful perfume, whieh ID delicacy of scent, and the tenacity with it clings to the handkerchief and person, is unequaled. The above articles for sale/by all Druggists and Perfumers, at SI per bottle each. Sent by express to any address by proprietors, T. VV. WRIGHT A CO., octl9'66yl 10 Liberty St., New York. SCHENCK'S SEAWEED TOXIC.— This medicine, invented by Dr. J. H. Scbenck, of Phil adelphia, is intended to dissolve the food and mako it into chyle, the first process of digestion. Ev cleansing the stomach with Schenek's Mandrake p 'lls, the Tonic soon restores the appetite, and food that could not bo eaten before using it will be eas ily digested. Consumption cannot bo cured by Schenek's Pul Syrup unless the stomach and liver istnado ltS . p.T, and the a PPctite restored, hence the Tonic an i s are required in nearly every ease of con sumption A halt dozen bottles of th'e SEAWEED OMC, an t fee or tour boxes of the MANDRAKE PILLS w.ll cure an, ordinary c ,se of dyspepsia. Dr.Sehenck makes profesaional vWts jn F 4 ork Boston, and at hi, principal offiee jn phi , ft _ delphta every week. See ciniw „ _ , . . . ~ e a "'ly papers of each place, or h.s pamphlet on consumption, for his days of visitation. Please observe, when purchasing, that the two likenesses of the Doctor, one when in the lastsWc of consumption, and the other as he now is j n per fect health, Rre on the Government stamp Sold by all druggists and dealers; price $1 50 per bottle, or $7 50 the half dozen. All letters for advice should be addressed to Dr. Schenek's prin cipal Office, Xo. 15 North Sixth street, Philadel phia, Pa. General W holesalc Agents—Demas Barnes <t Co. New \ork; S. S. Hance, Baltimore, Md ; John D. 1 ark, Cincinnati, Ohio; Walker A Tavlor, Chica go, 111.; Collius Bros., St. Louis, Mo. 0ct19'66 lstw TAKE NO fttORE UNPLEASANT and LXSAI'E REMEDIES for unpleasant and dangerous diseases. Use Helmbold's Extract Bu chu and Improved Rose Wash. ALLCOCK'S POROUS PLASTERS. LAME BACK. New York, Nov. 23, 1859. I. ALLCOCK A co.—Gentlemen : I lately suf fered severely from a weakness in my back. Hav ing heard j'our plasters much recommended for cases of this kind. I procured one, and the result was all I could desire. A sin.'le plaster cured me in a week. Yours respectfully, J. G. BRIGGS, Proprietor of the Brandreth House. CURE or CRICK IN THE BACh , AND LUMBAGO. Lyons, N. Y., July 4, 1862. Messrs. Allcock A co.:—Please send me a dol ar's worth of your plasters. They have cured mo of a crick in my back, which has troubled me for some time, and now my father is going to try them for difficulty about his heart. L. H. SHERWOOD. Dr. Green, No. 863 Broadway, New York, in forms us he sold, on Monday, June 22d, 1862, two plasters two a young woman suffering very severe ly from lumbago. On Thursday she called to get two more for a friend, aud then stated how the two she had purchased on Monday had relieved her immediately after putting them on, and cured her in two days ot a most distressing pain in her back and loins. Sold by all Druggists. feblsml CHILDREN'S LIVES SAVED FOR ",0 CENTS.—THOUSANDS OP CHILDREN DIE ANNUALLY OF CROUP.— Now, mothers, if you would spend 50 cents, and always have a bottle of Dr. Tobias' Ve nitian Linimeut in the house, you never need fear losing your little one when attacked with this com plaint. It is now 19 years since I have put up my Liniment, and never heard of a child dying of croup when my liniment was used; but hundreds of cases of cures have been reported to me, aud many state if it was $lO per bottle they would not be without it. Besides which, it is a certain cure for cuts, burns, headache, toothache, sore throats, swellings, mump-', colic, diarrhoea, dysentery, spasms, old sores, and pains in the back and chest. No one once tries it who is ever without it. It is warranted perfectly safe to take internally. Full directions with every bottle. Sold by all druggists. Depot, 56 Cortlandt Street, New York. feblsw7 THE GLORY OF MA N IS S TR ENG TH. —Therefore the nervous and debilitated should immediately use Helmbold's Extract Buchu. KNOW THY DESTINY. —MADAME E. F. TnoisNTOX, the great English Astrologist, Clairvoyant and Psychometrician, who has astun ilfetd the scientific classes of the Old World, has ntwv located herself at Hudson, N. Y. Madame Thornton possesses such wonderful powers of sec ond sight, as to enable her to impart knowledge of the greatest importance to the single or married of either sex. While in a state of trance, eates the very featnres of the person you are to marry, and by the aid of an instrument of intense power, known as the Psychomotrope, guarantees to produce a lifelike picture of the future husband or wife of the applicant, together with the date of marriage, position in life, leading traits of char acter, Ac. This is no humbug, as thousands of testimonials can assert. She will send when de sired a certified certificate, or written guarantee, that the picture is what it purports to be. By en closing a small lock of hair, and stating place of birth, age, disposition and complexion and enclo sing fifty-cents and stamped envelope addressed to yourself, you will receive the picture and desired information by return mail. All communications sacredly confidential. Address in confidence, MADAME E. F. THORNTON, P. 0. Box 223, Hudson, N. Y. marl,'67yl SHATTERED CONSTITUTIONS RE STORED by Helmbold's Extract Buchu. WONDERFUL BUT TRUE.—MADAME REMINGTON, the world-renowned Astrologist and Somnambulistic Clairvoyant, while in a clairvoy ant state, delineates the very features of the per son you are to marry, and by the aid of an instru ment of intense power, known as the Psychomo trope, guarantees to produce a perfect and life like picture of the future husband or wife of the applicant, with date of marriage, occupation, lead ing traits of character, Ac. This is no imposition, as testimonials without number can assert By stating place of birth, age, disposition, color of eyes and hair, and enclosing fifty cents, and stam ped envelope addressed to yourself, you will re ceive the picture by return mail, together with de sired information. Address in confidence, MADAME GERTRUDE REMINGTON, P. 0. Box 297, West Troy, N. Y. niarl,'67yt FREE TO EVERYBODY.— A large 6 pp. Circular, giving information of the greatest importance to the yung of both sexes. It teaches how the homely may become beauti tul, the despised respected, and the forsaken loved. Noyounglady or gentleman should fail to send their Address, and receive a copy postpaid, by re inail. Address P. O. Drawer, 21, iaarlm6 Troy, N. Y. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU and IMPROVED ROSE WASH cures secret and delicate disorders in all their stages, at little expense, little or no change in diet, no inconvenience and no exposure. It is pleasant in taste and odor, im mediate in its lietion, and free from all injurious properties. - THE HEAD OF A COMET, according to Milton, is rendered tenfold more terrible by its "HORRID HAIR," and there are thousands of fiery human heads which might be rendered charming by simply changing their tint to a mellow brown, or a per fectly natural black with CHUISTADORO'S HAIR DYE, It is ridiculous to carry into society a grey, sandy or carrotty head, when five minutes would render it as attractive as Naturo 'could have made it in her happiest mood. Manufactured by .1. Christo doro, 6 Astor House, New York. Sold by drug gists. Applied by Hair Dressers. febloml LET THERE BE LIGHT.— The under signed has for sale township and borough rights for Dr. Vaughan's LIGHTNING LAMP, which was | atented on the 6th of November last, and is pronounced the brightest and cheapest light at presence known to science. Those wanting rights, can obtain them by addressing the undersigned at Ruinsburg, Bedford county, Pa. feb22ml C P. HELTZEL