Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, November 16, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated November 16, 1860 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZErri^ BEDFORD. Pa.— FRIDAY :: :: ::: NOV. 10, iSfiU. F. Meyers, Editor and Proprietor WOO II WA \T KII! Several cords of good hickory or oak wood wanted at this office, in payment of subscrip tion to the "Gazette." A PROPHECY- The candidate of the sectional and factional Republican party, )has been elected to the Presidency, and the heart of every true patriot beats quick with apprehension for the future of the Republic. How will this man chosen by a minority of the votes of the Union, chosen by the enthusiasts and fanatics of'the North. I preside over the affairs of the whole nation, | over the interests of the South which utterly j repudiates his doctrines and his proposed policy,! and which looks upon him as a deadly and i implacable enemy to its institutions ' Such is the question that naturally suggests itself to every reflecting mind, and it was because this question was impossible of solution, to those who compose the conservative class of our citi zens, that Abraham Lincoln with their opposi-. tion to his claims as a candidate for the ! Presidency. It is a question that will de pend for its answer upon circumstances and ' events of which we can have no foreknow- ! ledge, but which will not, we fear be altogeth- j er within the control of the newly elected President. The waves of the agitation upon which he has sailed into power, are lashed to fury by the storms of Southern excitement.— The hatred against the South engendered by his partizans in the breasts of the Northern peo ple, has enkindled a correspondent enmity in the fiery and impetuous Southrons, which ! threatens to break out in attempt at secession j and which may'culminate in a bloody and ex terminating civil war. In short, Mr. Lincoln, • in his diatribes against Negro slavery as it ex- I ists in the Southern States, sown the wind and j his adminstration, perforce, must reap the whirlwind. With no guaranty in his past life for the safety of his policy as the Executive of ; the Government, is it strange that we feel at a ' loss to conjecture what means he will make use j of to extricate the country from its peril ? With no beacon-star gleaming from ; ' his public record to warn the country of danger. ( or to guide the Ship of state into a harbor of < safety, is it to be wondered at that the people are anxiously inquiring what will Mr. Lincoln do to preserve the confederacy. True, we are referred to his public speeches and to the Chicago Platform, as the foreshadowing of his policy. Heaven forbid that he should follow out the teachings of the latter, or that he should attempt to enforce the doctrines of the former ! Woe to our Union, woe to American liberty, and glory, if such such should be his policy ! But we predict that be will not dare to fulfil the catalogue of enormities prescribed bv his platform. We predict that he will give the lie to every speech lie has made on the slavery question ; that he will enforce the fugitive Slave Law, sign bills for the admission of new slave states, and play conservative generally. If he does this we predict further that the mass of his party wiil desert hiin, that he will be effectually Tvlerized, and that he wiii be com pelled to look to the Democratic partv for countenance and support. A GLANCE RETROSPECTIVE. The October election fully demonstrated the fact that when the tull vote of Bedford is polled, there is a handsome and decided majority for the Democrats. The Opposition had polled almost their entire vote at that elec tion, and could not have raised fifty more in the coun'y if they* had taken a drag-net and fished out every nook and corner from the Maryland to the Blair county Imp. On 'he other the Democrats had at least 120 if not 150 votes at home. in Southampton alone theie were about seventy Jive Democrats that did not get to the polls, some on account of the great distance they had to go, but most of them, because of sickness in their families, the Ty phoid fever prevailing in 'hat region 10 an alar ming extent. That election iurther demonstra ted that disorganizes cannot always gratify their enmity toward certain candidates, bv raising their treacherous hands to strike them down. When there is a full Democratic turn out, the Democracy fol Bedford county, may well despise alt such treason as that exhibited i in the last campaign. The men who attempt 1 it, only put a mark upon themselves of which they will be ashamed in the luiure and oil which they tain one day would be clear The lesson taught, to the vindictive and the wavering, by the result of the October election is, Stick to the Democratic Nominees, and vou will not only be on the winning-side, hut tree from all suspicion or flame on the pait of your fellow Democrats. UTThe Editor being a\cay from home, hir editorials are this week confined to general top ics, and he is unable to di/cuss local matters.— On hia return, he will carve up things herea bouts to suit tbe taste of the most fastidious of bis readers. THANKS. The Democracy of Bedford county, have just emerged frorti a political battle in which the enemy had every advantage except that of prin ciple. Divided between two leaders the Dem ocratic column, was rent in twain, whilst the Opposition was tirrnly united. Through all this unequal war, |the old "Gazette" pursued a straightforward cnurse, turning neiither to the left, and bending neither to fear nor favor. For this we are fully rewarded, not only by 111" consciousness that we did our duty, but by the approbation of cur course by the Democra cy of the county in extending to us a most flat *. ering increase of patronage. Our list of regu ' lar subscribers is now larger than it has been since our connection with the establishment, and is daily on the increase. We return our | warmest thanks to the Democracy of the confi j dence and approval, and hope to be able to de serve their kindness in the future. TWELVE YEARS. 1 The Opposition have been "out in the cold" a long weary time. It is twelve years since i they elected a candidate for President. In 18- 48, Gen Taylor was elected on the "Rough and Ready'' cry just as Lincoln has been success lul of the "Railsplitter." Democrats can afford to let the Opposition have the Presi j dent '.his lime, but it Ltncolu does not save us I the trouble of electing another Preiidenf, we will unite upon one candidate in 1884, and i keep them out twelve years longer. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.--iB6O. ( BEDFORD COUNTY—OFFICIAL. o w It o ZZ.' ? U I Z I p* P Li rr DISTRICTS. | ~ | ~ rs u. o " 3" o 1 ? 2 | I Bedford Bor., ..'lO6 ,7 15 107 j | Bedford tp !>I4 6 tj 143! Broad Top 28 1 4 72 | Climb. Valley 186 .... 1 10 Colerain 124 102 Harrison ;. 57 .... 19 61 Hopewell 54 .... 3 116 Juniata 155 .... 3 9G j Londonderry 77 .... 3 73? Lioerty 80 2 73 : Monroe 103 180 ! Napier 170 3 i 149 Prov. E 49 .... 2 171 ! Prov. W 50 ... . 2 177 Schellsourg 48 .... 2 31 Snake Spring 56 .... 4 71 Southampton 175 .... 62 •St. Clair 137 . ... 16 248 Union 135 1 184 Woodberry M.. . . 113 ! : 235 ; WoodberryS 107 ...j 135 Totals 2324 14 b6 2506 i LEHMAN DECLARED ELECTED! Proclamation of the Governor. We give below the proclamation of Gov. pack er declaring W. E. Lehman, elected to Con gress in the First District, instead of John M. Butler, to whom through fraud and forgery, the certificate of election had been giver, bv the Board of Return Judges. Gov. Packer has! done his duty fearlessly and manfully in this matter, and the light through him is viodica- : ted. Proc la iiiation. And Whereas, Certain returns have been re ceived at the ofiiceol the Secretary of the Com ' monwealth of the votes cast in trie First Con gressional District lor Member of Congiess, cer tifying that at the election aforesaid John Al. Butler received eight thousand five hundred and : eighty-one votes, William S. Lehman receiv ■ eci eight thousand three hundred and eighty j three votes, and Edward King received two | thousand and filty-seven votes : And Wharens, It has been judicially ascer tained that said returns include a lalse", forged j and fabricated return of the votes cast in the j fourth Ward part of the first Congressional ! District : And Whereas, The return judge from the | said fourth ward has been duly convicted in ■ the Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace in and- lur tne city and county of Phiiadeipnia for ! the criminal substitution of said false, forged j and fabricated return, in lieu of the true and j correct one ; And If hereas, By the true returns, certified from the Prothonotary's office of the Court of Common Pleas in and for the city and county of Philadelphia, it apiears that at the election aforesaid VViliiam E. Lehman received eight thousand five hundred and fifty nine votes, John AI. Butler received eight thousand four hundred and twenty-seven votes, and Edward King received two thousand and forty-four votes: And Whereas, It thus appears from the true and genuine returns, that William £. Lhman was duly chosen at tne election aforesaid a member of the House of Representatives of the United States lor the fust Congressional Dis trict, composed of Southward:, Alovampnsing, Passayunk, in the county ot Philadelphia, and Cedar, Lombard, Spruce and New Market wards, in the city of Philadelphia : Now I HEREFGRE, I have issued this Procla mation, hereby publishing and declaring that William E. Lehman, Edward Joy Morns, John P. Verree, William D. Kelly, Morris Davis, John Hickman, i homas B. Jooper, Sydenham E. Ancona, Thaddeus Stevens, John W. Kil linger, Jaunts 11. Campbell, George W. Scraii ton, Pjuiip Johnson, Gaiusha A. Grow, James r. Hale, Joseph Bailey, Edward McPhersou, Samuel S. Blair, John Covode, Jesse Lazear, James K. Moorhead, Robert M'Knight, John W. Wallace. John Pat'.on and El jati Babb.t', have been returned as duly elected in the sev eral districts before mentioned as Representa tives in the Congress of the Uuited States for the term of two yeais, to commence lrora and alter the fourth day of Alaich next. Given under my fiano and trie Great Seal ot the Slate at Harrisburg, this eight day of No vember, in the year of our Lord one thou sand eight hundred and sixty, and of the Commonwealth the eigb'v-fifth. WM. F. PACKER. By the Governor, W*. Al. HIKSTCJI, Secretary oj the Common wealth. The Result in Pennsylvania. The majority tor Lincoln in this Slate will 1 probably toot up some 80,000—although no one cares about (searching for particulars. There j was a great falling off" in the aggregate vote • for President, compared with the State election j when nearly 500,000 votes were polled. We j would not be surprised if the total vote on the 6th inst. did not exceed 450,000. This falling nff was principally upon the Democratic side. The large majoi lly against Foster at the State election was generally regarded as settling the i contest as far as Pennsylvania was concerned, ! and hence the apathy and indifference among Democrats. Ihe mass of the Democratic vote ot the Stale was cast for the Reading electoral ticket; but the Straight-out Douglas ticket was suppuited to a considerable extent by the Douglas men. As there was no attempt at Democratic organization after the State election, and the dissensions in the party made a united rally impossible, it is not surprising that Lin coln carried the State by a huge majority. j From the St. Louis Democrat of Xov, 2d. A louug Lady Murdered by a Slave Wotu au—The Murderess Caught and Huug! Reliable intelligence from Fulton, Galloway : county, Mo., apprises us that a shocking trage dy occuried within eight miles of that place on Saturday last. In the house ot a Mr. Barnes i was a female slave of irascible and dangerous temper, who had frequently been enraged at Mr. Barnes' daughter, Susanna J., a young la dy of some eighteen years of age. Saturday morning the slave Teney w as sent to work in a cornfield, and the family set off to attend a ' meeting •.! some kind, leaving .Miss Haines alone at home. On returning from the meet-' iog they were horrified to find her shockingly I beat to death, and the door and walls of the I dwelling bespattered with blood. The dinner table had been set evidently by Miss Barnes, and her knitting work lay disarranged on the kite.ten floor. The kitchen showed blood and signs oi a struggle. Blood marks were visible j along the walls of the east room on the floor and walls of which was much more blood, and ihe room exhibited plain traces of a violent strife. Next the blood vvas traced to the west room, where the murder had been committed, and where the corpse was found ljin<r m gore. Ihe slave woman called, and found to have changed her dress since morning. On search ing,the dress was found in the fieid, hidden and bloddy. A shovel was found bloody and battered. When confronted with her bloody dress, the woman confessed that she had killed Miss Barnes. She was placed in custody of Deputy Constable Henry Willing, who rode ofFin haste for thejaii, at Fulton. When within three miles of Fulton, he was overtaken by a party on horses, who took the prisoner from him, 'ed her to a tree not far off, and there hanged her till she was dead. The above information was received by a Ger man contemporary, from the office of the Ger man paper published weekly at Fulton. The Isfor House on Fire—Loss $20,000. I .NEW \ORK, \OV. B.— A fire broke out in the Astor House this morning, and has seriously damaged the first and second stories on Vesey street side. The furniture is greatly injured by smoke and water. The fire has been got j under, and the damage will not exceed $50,000 the Southern Secession Movement. AUGUSTA, Nov. 8. A member of the South Carolina Legislature now here, says fthat there is but little doubt that a Southern Convention will be called and the Union dissolved. TF~The apple crop throughon? New England is an immense one, and has rarely if ever, been excelled. The fruit,generally is fair, of good qualify, and so cheap in many localities, that it will not pay a profit even to steal the best varieties. The Worcester Transcript savs the ! price ol excellent Baldwins in that city is sev-; enty-five cents per barrel. Some farmers in i Worcester county have 500 barrels. In Mid : dlesex county there are many persons whose | orchards yield mare than a thousand barrels of excellent apples. There is a market for them at the South. At Mobile, a decent apple, it is , reported, sells for half a dime. THE FASHION BLE AMUSEMENT AT NAPLES.— The Ames' correspondent says : "There is a lot ol young men of fortune at Naples at the prt sent moment, mostly Englishmen and Amer icans, who amuse themselves by going out bv J iail every morning to Garibaldi's quarters be-! tore Capua, and with valuable gums of long range, which they have purchased for the pur pose, pick off the men at the outposts of the royal army all day, and return to the city in the evening to boast of the number ofgame thev have "bagged' during the day.", COLD WEATHER, IN FRANCE.—Extraordina ry cold weather has been experienced in the South oi France. A Paris letter, dated Oct. tS, says : "At Marseilles for some days past the weather has been very severe. At Lyons the thermometer has descended to zero, and the mountains in the neighborhood of Villefranche and Beaujeau are covered with snow. (IF* There is a young man nam°d Mark Raite, at Bent's Fort, who was recently stab bed in three places and shot three times, scalp ed and lelt for dead by the Kiowa Indians, but who alterward3 regained his consciousness, and walked thirty-five miles to a place of safe ty and succor. He has now uearly recovered, but has only two locks of hair left upon his head, all the rest was taken with the scalp. I HEATRICAL. —Mr. Joseph Proctor, one ol our American tragedians, has completed a most successful engagement in Bolton, Eng- j land and proceeds to Preston previous to his return to London, where he is engaged to play at one ol the theatres. TF'Travellers tells us that they are aston ished by the stacks of untouched wheat which still line the sides ol the railways throughout Northern and Southern IIIinoi, and we can not doubt it when we remember that the wa ges of laborers during the harvest ranged from one and a halt, to two and a half dollars per diem. At the close of navigation there will sliW be from twelve to fifteen millions ol bush els surplus to come forward early in the spring. QjP"N*exl week will be court week, and will afford a splendid opportunity to all coming to , town to pay the Printer. Give us a calf and i we'll write receipts till our fingers ache, only ' so that the "spondulicks" are forthcoming. | GENERAL NEWS ITEMS. KsP"Reliable statistics show that 200,000 out of 900,000 in New Yoik city go to rliurcti ou Sunday. Is THE PRINCE PLCCK? ?—Well, he faced Niagara like a man, but "quailed on the prai ries—"Day Book." "MURDER WILL OUT."—A man, namfd Fid> has been arrested at Altica, Indiana, charged with the Murder of Col. Davenport, at Daven port, lowa, about fourteen or fifteen years ago. P. I. Barnum is now in Philadelphia with the view of selecting a site for a Museum somewhat similar to his famous Museum in New York. I?"A sum equal to $50,000 is yearly paid out of the royal mint of England, in exchange for worn out silver. 1 he Milwaukee Sentmef says that they are now about 1,000 orphans in that city, render ed so by the Lady Elgin calamity. 'C? 2 " Ihe value of the real estate of the city of Philadelphia is assessed at one hundred and fifty-seven millions of dollars. The increase since 1859, is about three and three-quarter millions. Fifty mechanics who joined in the recent strike at Newton Upper Falls, Mass., have left that place for New York and the South, failing to come to an understanding with their former employers. "MRS. PARTINGTON" IN THK LEGISLATURE B. P. Shillaber, who resides on the of Boston, and so well known all the world o ver as the quaint Mrs. Partington, has been e lected to the Massachusetts Legislature on the Democratic ticket. the Prince's visit to Boston, he saw an original letter of Washington. This in terested him very much, and he expressed a wish to p-ssess such a relic of so great a man. Mr. Everett, next day, gratified his wish bv sending hiin an original letter. [O? A brutal mother having married a boy husband at Albany, and opened a disreputable saloon, sent her two younger children to an in stitution in New York, and then turned the el dest boy, 12 years old into the street where the found him. iw Handkerchiefs were first manufactured at Paisley, in Scotland, in 1743. Hats were invented fur men in Paris, in 1403. Knitting stockings was invented in Spain in 1550. Lin en was first made in England in 1253. BIF A feilow was doubting whether or not he should volunteer to fight. One of the flags waving belore his eyes, bearing the inscription "V ictory or Death," somewhat troubled and discouraged him. "Victory is a verv good thine,'' said he ; "but why put it Victory or Death? Just put it Victory or Crippled, and I'll go that!" BIFF.U.O ROBES.--- The St. Louis (Mo.) Dem ocrat says, that a total ofßo,ooo buffalo robes has been received in that city during the pres ent year. These robes are all tanned in the present year. These robes are ad tanned by the Indian squaws, as the men never stoop to such work. ► Hoops WHISKEY.— mere was some thing of a "set back" administered to the j young man on an excursion boat, who, in ma | king Ins way through the crowd, ventured to remark that "hoops took up too much loom." "Not so much as whiskev," replied a pert young miss in the assemblage. j FROM RICHMOND TO HAMPTON IN A BALLOON. Professor Wells lelt Richmond in his balloon, | Mount \ ernon, on Saturday evening last, at a j quarter before four o'clock, and at six o'- clock landed on Mr. Henry Smith's farm, near Hampton, Va , thus making the distance |of ninety miles in two hours aud a quarter. HEAVV WAGERS —lt is estimated that at least SIOO,OOO changed hands in Boston on the defeat of 'Mr. Burlingame, Republican. The betting was largely on his election, five to one being risked in numerous instances. The "fu sion" men won both a great victory and a "pile" of money. A journeyman printer, in an Erie printing office, as we are reliably informed, nut on a "sub" last week, went to the Meadvilie oil dis trict, bought an oil claim on lime, struck oil, j and has been offered $20,000 for his chance.—' He had better take it. It is "a fat take."— ! The lucky printer's name is George Sunonton. I iTfThe report* from Upper California of the murder of a whole emigrant train of near ly fifty persons, including women and children, and also the statements from other parts of the interior of Indian murders and depredations, show the necessity of firmer policy than has been allowed to prevail. QF = "The wife of a man named Collins died 1 recently in New Orleans, and, as he was poor j his neighbors contributed for a funeral. He ; took the money End went on a spree, and it was a week before they discovered that the body was uot buried. WHITE RACCOONS. l'hree white raccoons, Iht fur of which is as soft and beautiful as the finest wool, were recently shot on the borders ol the Roanoke River, in Virginia. They were the first ever seen in that Slate. Among the curiosities to be seen at the Mechanic's Fair in Richmond is a doll which has played with by five generations—deposited by Miss Georgia Powell; a diamond ring 300 years old—deposited by Mrs. A. P. Allen : a book 224 years old—deposited by Mrs. Benj. Davis; arid last, but not least the cradle in I which Henry Clay was rocked. A PROFITABLE PURSUIT. —A Texas paper states that a gentleman who, two years ago, purchased a flock ol sheep for and took them to that Stale, has, since then, sold §SOO worth of wool from them, and now hts flock is worth §3,000 making a profit of §2,600 on his investment in two years. AN old cannon, eleven let eight inches in length, and weighing 5,200 pounds, has recent ly been brought lo New London, from the oW fort in Honolulu, Sand which Islands. It is nearly 200 years old, of elaborate workman ship, with numerous devices, and is a great cu riosity. It was dismounted and spiked by the French, when they attempted to, subjqgat- the Hawaian kingdom, and has lain useless ever since. ENORMOUS YIELD OF WHEAT. —David Old of Geneva, Wis., recently threshed oOU bush els of wheat, the product of only eight acres thus obtaining the enormous average of uJf bushels to the acre. ORIENTAL WANDERINGS. ARAB GRATITUDE—THE LIGHT OF THE HAREM. During a successful medical career of mors than twenty years, in the course ofuhich hi has visited every quarter of the globe, it may well be supposed that Professor Holioway hai been the recipient ot many distinguished maik: of honof- and confidence. As the originator o a system of treatment which has swept over thi world with a force and rapidity that, in thii enlightened the prerogatives of Truth his fame everywhere preceded him. Even ir traversing Arabia, some years ago, he founc that his name and discoveries were well knowi to the Sheiks of the various tribes, aod deputa tions ot Arabs met him at various points of hii I journey, soliciting the great "Hakim," (theii ; name tor physician) to visit their tents and ad ; minister to the sick. At every encarnprnen | ll< * received with most profound respect which deepened into absolute reverence as tin j efleet of his wonderful remedies was witnesset ;by these children of the wilderness. Some o his adventures among them were quite of a ro : inan'.ic cast. One ot their chei.'s, a majestit ! oIJ Bedouin, whose favorite daughter had beer for years affected with a scorbutic disease, wa: iDO earned away with rapture at her recovery • under Professor Holloway's hands, that, in s burst of gratitude, he offered him half his flocki and herds, if he would remain with the trjbt I and be its guest for life. While visiting Constantinople, on his retort home, he had an audience of ti.e Sultan, anc was requested to prescribe tor a favorite ndntu que in the imperial harem, w!, 0 had be<m pro nounced incurable by the Turkish doctors.— She was a Circassian slave of surpassing beautv and realised in her form and fice tu* descrip tion of "Young Noormahel" as described in Lalla Kocikb. Her disease was dyspepsia, ag gravated, no doubt, by the ennui, crea'ed bv~s sequestered and monotonous life. Within a month, however, Professor Hollo war's great medicines, with the aid of daily exercise in th* gardens of the Seraglio, accomplished a rorri j plete cure, and he subsequently received an autograph letter from the Sultan, thanking hiiri in the warmest terms, lor restoring to health l the "Light ot his Harem." So sooner was the newsot this cure noised through Constanfino ! P'e than the lodgings of the "Great Frank Pfiy j lician" were literally besieged by dyspepfic I Pashas and bilious Beys, and from the period of bis depaiture to the present time, the 'demand upon his agents in Constantinople for the rem edies that bear bis* has continually increa ! sed.— Dr. Livingston's "Travels " 'j HOLLOWAY'S FILLS A.\D OINTMENT. — Health and Beauty—how to secure them.—Female Irregularities.—Beauty is as indispensable to the happiness of woman as is health to her ex istence the loss of charms being regardd as a greater affliction than death itself. Holloway's Pills and Ointment have done moie towards preserving it and relieving the various disor i ders incidental to the sex than all other adver tised medicine? united. Thousands of lovely females have had their constitutions ruined and beauty blighted by drastic aperients, pernicious j stimulants and poisonous lotions. The mild, soothing, and restorative influence of Hollo way's great internal and external remedies in t.ll iii|iUlui9 uf woman aic nuir genejailv au- I mitted whether in the Spring time of wo'man j hood or in the Autumn or turn of life. PHILADELPHIA, NOV. 13. —Flour—There is no change : the demand for export is hmi'ed, owing to the high freights to England. Stan | dard superfine is offered at §5 50 and 4 62 per barrel, the latter for belter brands, ami not lin j ding buyers, except to supply the trade and at these figures up to §6 and 675 per. barrel | for extras and fancy brand?, as to quality. The I receipts are moderate, aorl show a lallin* off this Week. Rve Flour and Corn Mea! are dull, the lor mer at $4 25, and the latter at $3 50. Wheat not much offering; the demand fori I shiping is not large ; 4000 bushels sold at $1 25 and 1 30 for common lo good Red ; $1 30 and 1 35 tor White, good ; the fiist i ' for common. Rye, dull—Pennsylvania sells in small lots! at 68c. Corn is unchanged, and sales of 4000 1 prime Yellow, mostly at 7lc, afloat ; New is dull, and ranges from 50 to 58c. Oats are more plenty and dull; 3000 bushels ; Southern at 30 and 31c ; 800 busheis Penn'a. at 34c. Barley and Malt are quiet ; prices the same. ' In Groceries and Provisions nothing doing ; ! very small sales this week. Whiskey not much offering, and wanted at ■ 22 and 221 c for Pennsylvania obis; Ohio bbls ; 24 and 24Jc. Drudge 22c ; hhds 22c. BALTIMORE, Nov. 10.— Flour steady. Wheat j firm ; red $1 30 and 1 35 ; white 1 45 and 1 j 65. Corn steady ; yellow 68 and 70c ; white I 70 and 75c- Provisions steady ; mess Pork j sl9 and 19 75 ; rump prime Pork sl4. Leaf i lard 121 and 13c. Coffee steady ; Rio 14 and j 15c ;no stock in first hands, Whiskev at 201 ; and 20 Jc. —MARRIED— On the 30th ult., at the house of the bride's fa'her, bv the Rev. Joseph Hannaberrv, Mr. i James Wertz, to Miss Catharine Hillegas, both of this county. On the 4th inst., at the Pastor's residence, . by the same, Mr. George Wertz, to xMiss Eve ' Eliza Fisher, both of Schellsburg. At the residence of the bride's lather, on the Ist inst., by Rev. C. Cleaver, Mr. Tho?. Grove to Miss Elizabeth Kitchey, all of Bedford coun y- I At Blovthedale, M>., on Tuesday, Septi-m- '' oer the ll'h, by the Rev. Wm. Wallace, Geo. ! D. Hall, Esq., of Sf. Louis, and Miss Louisa Augusta, daughter of Edward Miller, Esq., for merly of Philadesphia, Pa. In Schellsburg, on the Ist inst., by Jr jo Smith Esq., Mr. Joseph Fisher, of Bedford county, to Miss Elizabeth Cardiff, of Someiset county Pa. At the same place, and bv the same, on the Bth inst., Mr. William A Moore, to Miss Susan C., daughter of Mr. Joseph Bover?, all of Sotitb Woodberry tp. At the same place, and by the same, ott {he 11th inst., Mr. Joseph Elonburger, Jr. of Som erset co., to AJiss Mary, daughter of James Me- ' Vieker, E'q., of Bedford co. —— i On Friday, the 22d inst Aj7, S. WATSON, wlf- 0 f Dr. VV H ' Bedford, in the 46ih year of her d \ t " a!>f ' n ' °> The d-ceis-d was lor many ve! .! lof tile Presbyterian Church /, ,i \ 3 m "' r 'ker j profession by it cbnsbtent cUusu^ur'^ ■ piety was simple and unobtrusiw h ? , r ; sealed and earnest. She loved the' '""'J'" and the ordinances of jibe Lord', ' ciai, family and s~tm p: a>t . r , ! prized as means of grace, an i ,h e ho n 'gh!y sacred word through which Go<l sa 0,7,7* ,hr people. HerfeeorPecPep^tr' 6 ;:. 1 ;'' ! and the P*alm<> which so truthfully 5 • her own experience, joyous and sad, will , ■ herberee.etf 1 trusting piety. : In a ciai intercourse she tt , ag courteous aiia affable, and her conversation was c ; ar a -. j Zed by great prudence, charity, and chr, nenevoJence. {{ence she w* as Dot on ', v .'J" light and joy of a happy home, hut she" - Ihlgh in the esteem and aff cltuiiu ul a I*l i knew her- wt ''' Her last moments were peaceful. $. steadfast trust in Jesns, and confidingly r 3 milted her siui into his hands. As u< ' iiig sun was struggling through the c | 7, gathered abovv to-r native bills, her sun n? went down, but only to rise in the uncJoud rf splendor of'an eternal day. " J A large concourse oJ ,^ alives an(J f j joilowed her remains to their last restmcr.p| a(> I lie funeral services were held on the Sabbath morning afier her decease, the morning of tha* j nay which commemorates the Savior's resur rection, and is a type ot that rest which re- I maineth fir the people o; God. [ UO uld not jha - e you to be ignorant, brethren, concerning m w Hch are asleep, that ye sorrow not even jas others which;have no hope. For if we be- I lieve that Jesus died and rose again, even so I them also which sleep in Jesus will God bring i with him. n & COM. j On the morning of the 3J inst., of the D;p thesis, Air. John Fisher ol Juniata lo wnsh,n aged 2d years. $5.00 KBWAROr" i rDM - Tl*L b< * 7'' to peri ° n fir " !, ni a -mall HAIR* CRO A.\ r, ANCHOR, upped with geld by return ; irig the same ?o Nov. l(i, 1860. H C. REAMER. pOR SALE OR TfiADE.' 1 2n Tons of Plaster. 3 New Two horse wagona. j 1 New set ot* Double Harness. 1 tie highest market piice paid for wheat, rye, corn, oat*. pnd buckwheat. I Poor Hou-e Mill, f | Bedford. Nov. 16. ( JOHN NELSON. NORTHERN LIGHT ! ! ! THE CHEAPEST !!'! And best light in use, cart be had bv buy in" Coal Oil perlectly pure, inodious and free from imoke i while burning, at $ 1.00 per gallon, nt ' „ H. C. REAMER'S j Nov. 10, 1360. Drugstore. 4"IALL AND SEE ' : ; A LARGE AND BEAUTIFUL!:' i Assortment ot Coal Oil Lamp-., of the latet s'v'es • just received,and for sale cheap, at ' * ' j x . H. C. REAMER'S ! 15 ' !SPO. Ur . Jg S;o . e r| I s SoL U I I n X t fAKTNERSHiP. The late firm of J. REED & CO-, nas been dis solved by mutual cousen', and the books of the firm of Reed Ac Minrnch have been left in the hands of Their attorney J. p. Reed, and those of Jacob Reed for settlement and collection ; and all persons con'- cerned desiring to save costs must call immediately , -nil make settlement, a- but little rielav will be a ; - : lorded. JACOBS ESC CO j Will now continue the business on the CASH A\T> ; • Be will do business on the , S><4L ARE, so that he can sell goods at a CHEAPER j RATE than ever; he does not wish to charge CASiI and PROMPT customers with the losses occasioned j by non-paying customers—therefore, Cash o- Pro | duce will govern his trade. He invites his friends j and customers to caii and examine his splendid j NEW GOODS ; tbey will be shown with plea-u - j and disposed ol at very light profits. Just opening and on hand DRY GOODS, HATS, CAPS, CLOTHING, SHOES, QUE E NS IV ARE, GROCERIES, And all goods kept in a general store. LADIES can here find all they want for dress or j comfort. j GENTLEMEN need seek no further lor their e • sentials. Come and examine lor yourselves, a ready wel come awaits you. Nov. 9, IStJ". | jfiOMETHIN T G N T EW T USEFUL CAN ALWAYS BE SEEN AT Ifl A RTLRI 's. j Hartley has just received the finest assoitment of , .leat cutters and Staffer., ever brought to the coun - iy. He has a new article of cutter that excels alt h s"' U a P , B , nd durabie > ' s " Butchei Knives bv the hundred, Meat Saws, J-c., PORI LAND KEROSENE OIL AND LAMPS Brilliant, cheap and beautiful. Said to burn 2 hours lor one cent, no smoke, no smell, no explo sion, go to Hartley's and purchase before the pret tiest are sold, and purchase a nice cheap light fcr the long winter nights—Hartley also has SPALDING'S LIQUID GLUE, j which should be in every house} it mends most ev ' erything. HARDWARE BY THE TON, I Oil and Paints, t>f nearly every kind, ; Iron, Nails and Glass, farm Implements and Maehinrv. ijati-,,action given to ill reasonable persons. | Gash buyers wanted and Gvured. j Those who pay promptly and ..uovsn to be relis I be, may h- credited 0 month", j Noy. 9, 1569. iVO excuse" - J _ J Tor reasons satisfacto ry to mys&.f, 1 respectfully request all persons hav , ing accoun: on u. } Books oi 6 months standing to call and seL'le the either by cash or note— , i ersons having no money can have no excuse for , neglecting to give their notes. And all neglecting to make settlement —will have their accounts left j at the Squire's. Nov. 9'60. WM. HARTLEY. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Letters of Administration, cum tes tamento annexe, on the estate of John Clark, late of Schelisburg Borough, dee'd., having been granted to the subscriber, living in said Borough, all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate will I make payment immediately, and those having • claims againstjhe same will present them properly , authenticated for settlement. WM. A. B. CLARK,"*I Oct. 2, 1860, Ados'* —i ~ PRUNES FRO.'flOi TO 3S CENTS A POUND far salby J iuiy2o,'M. A. L. DEFIBAUGH.

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