Newspaper Page Text
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Monday Afternoon, February 11, IS6I.
The Southern Confederacy
The promised end of secession is a
Southern Confederacy, founded on 'the
system of slavery as a corner-stone. The
various machinery of this Condfederaoy is
now occupying the attention of the sece
ders, somewhat impracticable, it is true,
as each State expects under the new Gov
ernment perfect freedom and license for
itself, but still complimentary to the Gov
ernment of our fathers, as the general
opinion is, that for a basis the United
States Constitution should. be taken, al
tered only in a few unimportant particu
lars Yet even in their present weakness,
a few of the indications of the intractable
spirits of the different sections are appear
ing shadowing forth very plainly the an
archy and confusion which will continual
ly embarrass their government.
Alabama insists on the perpetual pro
hibition of the slave trade, which has
been the great motor with the rabble of
South Carolina. Louisiana will ask that,
in following the lead of her sisters, she
shall not lose the duty which is the sal
vation of her sugar interests; while South
Carolina is committed, to free trade so
deeply, as in 1833, as to make the tariff a
cause of disunion. Georgia has adopted
a more liberal policy as to commerce and
the mails, so as to make Savannah over
reach her rival, Charleston, and already
cause a bitter jealousy in the latter city.
Georgia, also, finding herself the only
State of importance in the entire move
ment, has, through some of her newspa
pers, expressed a willingness to fight her
battle alone, unless her demands are recog
nized by her sisters. South :Carolina,
hardly as powerful, but fully as unyield
ing, will insist upon the precedence she
has already taken, in any new:government.
Indeed she has a host of patriots who aro
willing to fill all the offices which the
new government has to grant, and her
newspapers are insinuating the very pos
sible fact that the other seceders are al
ready shrinking from their folly, while
she remains immovable. Thus a mutual
jealousy must soon be engendered and
bring all the other States at loggerheads
with South Carolina, givingdeer root
the,kar already affitiffet.W iTunion
~with her ilarope of sand, which sooner
or later she will break.
Yet, unless the Whole scheme dies out
of dry rot before their Convention meets,
unless their patriotism and love of Union
becomes revivified through the infallible
medium of the stomach and pocket, we
expect there will be some Union formed,
upon the model of our Constitution. A le
gion of Presidents are proposed—Jefferson
Davis, Yancey, Cobb, Toombs, Benjamin,
Clay, not to mention all the great men of
South Carolina. Davis is the Magnus
Apollo, and the probable winner, since
Hunter or Breckinridge cannot induce
their States to hurry into such a Confed
eracy without first calculating the cost.
We of the North need only look on as
disinterested spectators, only expected to
pay the postal bills of the new govern.
ment, and provide arms and ammunitions
in the arsenals. We are to see the un
limited credit extended to King Cotton
by the capitalists of Europe. No war
will be made, it is promised, if we consent
to all the terms proposed to us, except
New England, with which the case is
hopeless. We shall watch with some in.
terest the development of the experiment.
A RIISKAN MORTARA CASE. —A Jew,
Binel Mendel*, has been settled for some
time in a village of the government of
Kovno. On the night between the 7th
and Bth of October (old style,) four peas.
ants from a neighhoring village rushed
into his dwelling, after breaking down
the down the door, and attempted to carry
off his eldest daughter, who was fifteen
years of age. She made so much resist
ance that, her parents awaking, that the
kidnappers seized the youngest, a child of
ten years, and dragged her to their cart.
The poor father was beaten and dashed
senseless to the ground, Some days later
Mendack learned that his daughter was
kept confined in the house g the priest
Matzievaki, in the little town of Kenai.
Neither the tears nor prayers of the des-
olate father were able to soften the hard
heart of this Cure, who refused him an
interview with the child, alleging that
she had shown a wish to turn Christian.
Mendaek lost no time in laying his com
plaint before the authoies, against this
unheard of outrage; 2he journal which
announces this act does not say if repara
tion has been awarded to the Jew, or if
the guilty have been punished.
pennovlvania illailv Zelegrapli, ,IlControl' 'Afternoon, iebruarp 11, 1861.
Collecting Debts in South Carolina.
A largo commercial house in New York
some time since sent to their agent, a law
yer in South Carolina, notes of business
firms in his vicinity amounting to $l,BOO,
which were about to mature, to be collect
ed. They received no intelligence from
the legal gentleman aforesaid until a few
days ago, when the notes were all return
ed, having been kept by him until they
were sixty days overdue. Accompanying
the notes was a letter from the agent sta
ting that he considered himself an honest
man, but he would not collect debts
against the citizens of South Carolina in
favor of Northern creditors. In reply the
New York house wrote back that they
must respectfully demur to his claim to be
an "honest man;" that in their latitude a
man who practiced such a trick as the one
he had been guilty of would not be recog
nized as either honest or honorable, what
ever notions to the contrary prevail in
Carolina. In conclusion, they notified him
that as he had rendered himself personally
liable for the entire amount of the notes,
if he ever came to New York they would
accommodate him with rooms in Eldridge
street jail until he paid what had thus
been swindled out, of confiding creditors
in New York.
Justice to the North.
What do our weak-kneed Republicans
think of the following letter, published in
the Bulletin of Saturday, showing the
manner in which justice is extended to
Northern men who have been feeding the
South. Let them reflect, and then talk
about the injustice done to the South :
Legallmprovements in Texas.
PraLADEL.rinA, Feb. 7, 1861
To TIIII EDITOII.4 of THE PEILADIELPHIA EVENENO
Burma= This evening's mail brings me the
accompanying specimens of Texan amendments
to the common law. I send them to you under
the impression that they may perhaps serve to
enlighten the bar of your State and the Com
missioners for Southern States, upon'a subject
respecting which the North has undoubtedly so
far been kept in the dark.
The subscriber, through an authorized agent,
sold two years ago some merchandise to a firm
in Henderson county, Texas. The merchandise
was sent, followed by a bill, according to mer
cantile rule. Payment was refused, point blank.
Then followed a suit to recover, and the usual
intPrrogatories were sent by the lawyer for de
fendant, closing with the following, verbatim et
"Interrogatory 4. For whom did you vote for
President of the United States at the President
ial election ; and if you should say that you
voted for Abraham Lincoln, please state whether
you sincerely believe the doctrines to which bele
pledged by his party Y
"Interrogatory sth. Do you believe that Je
sus Christ is the Son of God ?"
Paul & Morris defendants.
ANOTHER ONBET ON Gov. HICKS.—
Judge Le Grand, a prominent Maryland
secessionist, paid a visit, a few days ago,
to Governor flicks, in order to induce
him to call a convention. Being, how
ever, unable to make any impression upon
the mind of the old Governor, he finally
tried the same game which the secession.
ists have been playing successfully on Mr.
Buchanan. He asked the Governor
whether he was quite sure that, in the
event he should continue to be deaf
against the clamors of the advocates of a
Convention, an attempt upon his life
would not be made. The Governor quietly
replied to the astonished Judge that, if he
had forty lives to lose, he would lose them
all before he would call a Convention.—
The Judge then left.
bing house in Philadelphia employed a
lawyer in North Carolina to collect a debt
of $9O. In the course of time they re•
cei ved from him the remittance of $B5
Having been unable to collect the debt in
the regular way, ho had "boarded it out."
In concluding his letter to the firm, he
wrote : "I `have retained $5 for my ser
vices, though the commission is but $4 - 50.
I have only to say that if you knew the
abdominal- anguish, I have suffered while
boarding out your bill, you wouldn't be
grudge the extra half dollar."
TIM COTTON INTEREST.—We learn
from the "International Cotton Plant,"
published at Macon, Ga ~ that there will
be held at. Atlanta, on the 13th of Feb
ruary, a Convention of those interested in
the deielopment of the cotton spinning
industry of the South. The object of the
Convention is to organize an association of
all the friends of this interest in order to
secure concert of action. This proposed
concert of action looks to a grand enter
prise. It is nothing less than the intro.
duction of Southern-spun cotton yarns
into the markets of France, Spain, Belgi
um, Switzerland, Germany and Russia.
TAKES A FINANCIAL VIEW.—Not One
third of the naval and military officers
from the seceding States have resigned
their. commission. Very few Georgians,
comparatively, have gone out. Gentlemen
or squadrons removed from the immediate
scene of the national crisis do not appear
to be much affected by the resignations of
their fellows. One epanletted official,
writing from the Pacific, says :
We have countrymen serving in the armies
of France an taly, with whose people they
have few f sin common. Suppose the
United States is a foreign power, have we not a
right to earn honest money from it, not to speak
of the memories that urge us to do so?
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL.
(Correspondence of the Tclegraiih.]
WASIIINGTON, Feb.• 9, 1861
The news from Montgomery, Alabama, the
seat of the Southern Rebel Congress, informed
the people of the world that one Jefferson Dais
had been chosen President, and A. R. Stephens
Vice President, of the redoubtable Southern
Confederacy. This distinguished honor is to
last one year, provided in the meantime, that
the aforesaid Confederacy is able to maintain
its position before the nations of the 'world.—
Bothililgentlemen have accepted, and both will
doubtless labor to the extent of their abilities
to extend the treason which they represent, as
well as enlarge the mischief and horrors that
have already prostrated and overwhelmed the
masses of the South. Both gentlemen Alm of
that class of men who consider themselves
to command,'and both have been and are the
most bitter and unrelenting Democrats. flitoth
are opposed to the recognition of labor it an
influence of good in the government, ppving
their opposition by a fierce and constant de
fence of Slavery. The term of one year has
been adopted, doubtless, to satisfy the runib
tious as well as ardent sons of the So*,
or it has been limited because the leaders'
of the insurrection have little faith in their
power to support a government beyond th .
period. They also adopted the Constitu
tion of the 'United States, with some slight
amendments, such as opening the African slave
trade, property qualification in the franchise,.
the restriction of the franchise only to native
born citizens, and a proviso looking to the
ultimate subversion or destruction of the rights,
liberties and pri;ileges of the people. Yon re
member, when Louis Napoleon was elected
President of France, immediately after the revo
lution which forced the Bourbons on a lifelong
pilgrimage, the term of office was also limited,
and preparations made for coneolidating a
strong government, the better to secure the its
of the governed. This was only a ruse islet
possession of the forces and resources otthe
government, and when that was accompltsbod,
then came that coup d'dal by which the
people were forever robbed of every vesti ! • -
dependence, and even the semblance of libe ' ~" Te
moved from their contemplation and rave , ..
The election of Jefferson Davie is anise, as 1
conceived and perpetrated as was the elec
of Louis Napoleon. He 'is as hold a use 1
and when a propitious hour arrives, will;
nnscrnpulonly survert the goverdnumt of tirk
Southern Confederacy,as Napoleonslid the pro-.
visional government of France. I have a no-.
non that this is a fair view to.takerof etre: •
the South. Davis either eons to me
military .dictator, or he means nothing at all.
Ile is at heart an aristocrat, with all the arro
gance, egotism and overbearance of a tyrant,
Democracy, in his opinion, should be studied
and practiced as we study and practice the
classics. It is a term which should be made
as mysterious as the Greek and Latin of a phy
sician's prescription. And yet Davis and
Stephens have both uniformly acted with the
Democratic party, a fact which I always want
your readers to keep in view. If they do this,
and carefully watch the progress and develop
ment of this rebellion, they will discover and
be convinced that it is only what I have pro
nounced it to be, a movement to. strengthen the old
Democratic organization, and thereby maintain the
power of a class which buy and sell niggers at the
South, and occupy all the places of profit in the gift
of the government at Washington.
The seizure of certain vessels belonging to
New York, by the authorities of Georgia, is a
bold stroke to precipitate coercion, nothing
more, unless we regard it as piracy. Without
coercion on the part of the Government, seces
sion cannot last, and unless the Federal autho
rities vindicate their power, the influence and
prestige of the government will soon become
worthless. Knowing this, the authorities of
Georgia are anxious for an encounter with the
Federal power. They consider that by such a
movement they will compel the border to
unite their destinies with the cotton States, and
thereby strengthen the confederation. I don't
understand how much longer the Federal au
thorities can refrain from punishing these self-'
outlawed usurpers. They have declared war
on the flag, ostracised the citizens, pilfered
the treasury, and pOssessed themselves of the
property of the nation—and they now invite a
conflict by the seizure of the private property
of the people of the North, while engaged in the
legal and peaceable pursuit of trade and com
merce. When men become guilty of such
acts, they mean something more than mere
peaceable secession-they undertake to do more
than govern themselves—and they boldly de
dare a determination to destroy all whom they
cannot deceive, and outrage by their action all
the laws which govern belligerent States.
The Peace Congress still deliberates with
closed doors, and nothing definite can be
learned of its proceedings. A committee has
been appointed to consider all plans for an ad
justment that may be referred to them, and
unless there is a speedy agreement in this com
mittee, the Virginia delegation intend to pre
sent their ultimatum and withdraw, unless im
mediate action is achieved. Your readers must
understand that in this Peace Mngress the
idea expressed is, that the delegates from the
Free States are expected, and demanded, to
yield everything ; those from the Slave orßor
der States nothing. This is the basis on
which a permanent settlement can be made,
as declared by the sympathizers with seces
sion who claim yet to endorse and recog
nize the action of the Peace Congress.--
General Doniphan, one of the Commissioners
from Missouri, demands a full and substantial- '
settlement, and says if it is not granted- Mis
will go with the South. A majority of
the Massachusetts delegation have announced
their hostility to any compromise. General
Wool, of the New York delegation, expresses
the same views, unless guarantees are given by
the Southern States that the Capitol will not
be interfered with by the seceding States. It
is said that Tharlow Weed, who has been ap
pointed to fill the vacancy in the New York
delegation, comes with the determination to
have a speedy and satisfactory settlement of af
fairs. He was in the Convention to-day.,
DAILY TELE CRAP H.
Southern Postal Arrangements.
NBW Oxman, Feb. 9
The convenflowhas resolved that under the
present system, it is'-possible for a single
_state to establish poiatnl_ arrangements ade
luate to the wants of theOpeonle, and recogni
zes the Central Goverionat at WaShington to
carry it, and the Bentlaeru Congrpas will here
after be cal/ed upon to firm pertnanent postal
Release of New York Vessels.
CEalmasroN, Feb. 10
A dispatch from Savannah, received to-day
by Gov.:Pickens, states that the New York
vessels by the Georgia authorities were
orahe announcement from New York
that the muskets seized at New York had been
given in charge of Mr. Lamar.
I Vision Triumph In Tennessee.
Dismteires from Memphis dated Saturday
giv,ebOtteen three and four hundred majority
for the!' Union candidates to the State Conven-
Rettirns from West Tennessee indicate the
election of the Union candidates.
In Nashville, as far as heard from, all the
Union candidates are elected by overwhelming
majorities. The Convention is defeated by a
The.vote in Nashville stands : Union candi
dates; twenty-nine hundred and ninety; Secee
sionists, five hundred and fifty-five ; for a Con
vention, iiVelve hundred and ninety ; no Con
vention, fifteen hundred and Bevan.
Attempt to Destroy a whole Family by
Means of an Infernal Ilaeldne.
l'lmeußon, Feb. 11
A diabolical attempt to destroy the family
of Augustus HMweler, a well known citizen of
Lawrenceville, by an infernal machine, was
made on Saturday night. The machine was
placed on a sill of the window, and fixed by
means of a fuse. The whole front of the build
ing was shattered by the explosion, which was
as loud as a discharge of ordinance. Several
bullets struck different parts of a room in
which Hr. Hoeveler's family were sleeping,
'but all miraculously escaped injury. No clue
to the perpetrator of the fiendish act has been
CONORNUINALF , M&NEMINfig.
WASHINGTON, Feb. H.
Ettimas.— Mr. CRAIG, of North Carolina, of
fered theYfollowing :
WEIMAR, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi, Louisiana and Florida have se
ceded from the confederacy of the United
States and established a Southern Confederacy ;
And Whereas; It is desirable that the most
amicable relations should exist between them,
and war avoided, the greatest calamity that
can result ; therefore,
Resolved, By the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives that the President be required to ac
knowledge the independence of the said South
ern Confederacy as soon as official information
of its establishment be received, and that we
receive such Commissioners as may be appoint
ed by that government for an amicable adjust
ment of all matters in dispute.
- Mr. Camas asked that the resolution be put
on its passage now, as all men desired that
peace should be preserved.
Mr. Famiswornt, (111.,) moved that the reso
lution be referred to the Committee on Patents.
On motion of Mr. enema, it was referred to
the Committee on Foreign Affairs.
Mr. BrCranore.sn, introduced resolu
tions, which were adopted, reciting that by the
seizure of the Mint and money and Custom
House by the revolutionary authorities of Lou
isiana, the United States has been put at defi
ance, and calling on the President, if it be not
incompatible with the public interests, to send
_souse all the facts in the case, and what
steps, if any, have been taken or are contem
plated to recover possession of the said property.
BIENATS.^Mr. WADS (Ohio,) presented four
petitions numerously signed by citizens of Phil
adelphia, asking Congress to stand firm by the
Union, the Constitution and the enforcement of
Mr. CBITTBNDEN (Ky.,) presented a large
number of petitions from citizens of Massa
chusetts, Indiana and Missouri, asking for some
settlement of the difficulties in the country.
Mr. Boma (Pa.,) presented petitions asking
Congress'to submit the question of amendments
to the Constitution to the people, and also fifty
petitions asking for the passage of the Critten
Ormat Noamanzc QOMBaI. RAILWAY CO,
Baltimore, Yob. 11, 1881
A GENERAL MEETING of the Stock
fielders of this company will be held at CALVERT
STATION, on THURSDAY, the 28th of February next,
between the hours or 12 and 2 o'clock F. M., for the
election of Twelve Directors for the ensuing year.
The Transfer books wilt be cloned on the 16th of Feb
ruary until after the election. By order.
THOS., S. HOLLINS, Secretary.
.Pairial and TTnion please copy. feb 1-dte
TE understand that the next meeting
for 4141 will be held at the HARRISBURG PARK
on NIiirrSATILIRDAY, the 16th inst., at two o'clock in
the afternoon, when it is presumed officers will be ap
pointed to officiate st the parade,on the 221 inst. lan are
urged to attend.. romptly. febll.3l.
APPLESI APPLES ! !
500 BARREL S of superior APPLES,
juts received from New York State, for sale
at lowest cash price, by
febll JAMES N. WHEELER.
A VERY FINE, FIVE / YEAR
ZilL OLD BAY MORGAN HORSE, medium , \
size, perfectly sound and gentleo fast, free as
traveler, and is In every respect desirable w"
horse. The owner having no further use for him will sell
at a bargain. Horse may be seen at Wm. Golder's livery
stable. For terms enquire of
J. L. HAMMER,
f 9 Ets •
FOR RENT.—The Tavern Stand on
Ridge Road, now occupied by Samuel W. Roberta is
offered for rent from the at of April neat. Enquire or
teb9•dtf MRS. BOOM, No. ZO, Fourth Street.
COAL FOR SALE.
IN ORDER to close the business of John
Wallower & soo, the subscribers will deliver in any
part of the city of Harrisburg, first quality of LTIMS
VALLEY COAL, at Two Dollars and Seventy Five cents
per ton; er they will sell Seven Hundred Tons at a re
duced wholesale price.
A. O. HMTER,
C. F. IdUENCH,
"Union" and "Sentinel" copy.
Estate of James Gallagher, Deceased.
NOTlCE.—Whereas letters of Adminis
tralion upon the estate of James Gallagher. late of
the city of Harrisburg, Dauphin county, Pennsylvania,
deceased, have been granted to the subscriber, all per
sons indebted to the said estate are requested to make
immediate payment, and those having claims or demands
against the estate of the said decedent will make known
the same, without delay, to
JOHN N. GALLAGHER, Administrator
Jan24-oavv.6wd Or his Attorney, F. K. BOAS.
ONE PUNCHEON of PURE SCOTCH
WHISKY just received and for sale by
JOHN H. WHOM,
Joni 73 Market Street.
=CITY BONDS FOR SLAB.
(VNE OR TWO CITY BONDS of $5OO
each. bearing 6 per cent. Interest, being a safe and
good invest dent. Apply to
Bmd W. K. rximairs.
BIBLES ! BIBLE • 1,
A Large and thoroughly complete • , ~x,. ,x ,
BIBLES. COXPRIBING : ' - . 4 N'i,...... , ` 6 '
From theft to the largest'' -- '- •
PAAIE Lt , IB l e -
Has Just been' purchased recei •. 1 she INS
Trade Sales. HaVing per these et ,
they will be soldid a veryll &duties.
Please call and examine k at •
' BMW -,Boossromc,
61 Market Street.
LOUISVILLE, Feb. 11
The above well known and bag establieked Hey el IS
now undergoing a thorough renbvation, and being In a
great degree newly fbrnished, under the proprietorship
of Mr. Gnome T. BOLION, who, ban been an inmate of the
house tbr the last three yearn, and la well known th
Thankful for the liberal pationage which it hen en
eyed , I cheerfully commend Mr. Bolton to theabbe
vor. (jeti da WILLIAM B
F ALL IMAGINABLE SIZES, PRICES,
STYLE ANDO:TAMES on band and treuturactur
01 order at the cheapest rats, at
REEENEWS CREar Hoods MIRE,
ALL PERSONS are hereby noti6ediba-t
we have this day dleposed of our entire manUfatV
Luring business to Messrs. MILLER & HOLTINGER, who
will continue it as heretofore conducted by us, at the old
stand, corner of North and Spruce streets.
The books of the firm have been placed in the hands of
Hs JOHN MILLER, JR., In State street between Flibett
and Short, for settlement, and all persons knowing them.
selves indebted, and those having claims against us are
requested to make immediate settiement with him.
feb9-3tws W. D. MILLER & SON.
BY a deed of voluntaity aesigoakent exe
coted on the sth day of Janotienri. D., 1861,
Philip Peck, of Hanover 4t 13Xephin county, ap
pointed the undersigned lbr Um bene fi t of his
creditors. Alt persons Indsb dto the said Philip Peck,
are requested to make immediate payment to the under
signed. and all. persons having. claims • the
Philip Peck aye requested to present •
authenticated, to the undersignedi
D. C. 1121.1521,
feb2 Btwo Assignee.
OTICE is hereby given that an associa
tion is formed fir the purpose of establishing a
k of Issue, discount and deposit under the provisions
of the Act establishing a system of Tree Dinkins in
Pennsylvania—said Bank to be called the "The State
Bank of Pentutylvania," to be Ratted at Brie, Pa., with
a capital of 1. ts - ri . THOUSAND DOLLARS, with the pre.
silage of increasing the same to Flve Hundred Thousand
Is 4114 1 1 1 F l 4
For the Cure of Coughs and Cbids, Cronp, Bronchitis, As
thma, DiMcnity in Breathing, Palpitation of the
Heart, Dipthea and for the relief of patients in
the advanced stages of Consumption, togeth
er with all diseases of the Throat and
alast i and which pv1414086 to consumption. IL Is pe•
callarly adapted I. the radical core of Asthma.
Being prepared by a a practical Physician and Druggist
and one of on= madoussice in the was of the nta•
sans to which thenumAN num is umus.
It Is offered to the afflicted with the greatest confidence.
Thy re and be convinced that it is invaluable in the
cuss or Daoscma. Amcnotts. Price 60 cents per bottle,
Prepared only by A. ISENWEIN, & 00.,
Druggist. and Chemists,
N. W Cor. Ninth & Poplar SM., Philadelphia.
sir Sold by C. A. Bannvart, Messrs. Loeffler & CO., and
O.K. Keller, Harrisburg ; Jacob Bener, Middletown; Gee.
K. Smith & Co., Philadelphia, and by all Druggists and
riIHE Auditor appointed by the Court of
L Common Pleas of Dauphin county, to distribute
among the creditors of Leonard 8. Marks, the balance
remaining in the hands of DANIEL KEISER, Adminis
trator of Marks D. Whitman, deo'd., who was the As
signee of said Marks, will meet the parties Interested, at
hie office in the city of Harrisburg, on Frday, the first
day of March next, at 10 o'clock A.M., at which time and
place they are hereby notified to attend and make known
their claims. H. M. GRAYDON,
T ETTERS testamentary on the estate of
MICHAEL EHRIMAN, deo'd ., late or Swatara
township, Dauphin county , haying been granted to the
undersigned, all persons having claims against the:es
tatelbf the said decedent are requested to make known
the same without delay, and those indebted to said estate
arc requested to make payment beibre the let day of
April, 1661. No longer indulgence can' begiren.
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF COAL.
TIHE PATENT WEIGH-CARTS tested
and certified to by the SEALER OF WEIGHTS
Mr. Loos M. Wegatse—Having this day tested your
Patent Weigh Carts, and found them perfectly correct, I
therefore put my seal upon them according to law.
Sealer of Weights and Measures.
Harrisburg, January 17,1881. jIB
PRESSES FOR SALE.
owAAYING purchased: new presses we will
sell two second-Land ADAMS PRItIMES at a very
price. Apply immediately.
TYPE FOR SALE:
A LARGE FONT of Brevier type is of
za. %red for sale at Tfl cents per pound, cash. The
type Will answer for any country newspaper, but not
being o f the same cgst as those used by us now, we will
sell the same in order to make roomlbr others. Apply
mmediately to GEO. * BERGNER a co.
• FOR THE SEASON.
Vanilla, beat in market,
Pure Distilled Rose Waiter, Parsley
Rest English Baking SA%
Pure Orem Tartar,
atm Pure Sploin,
Fresh Culinary Herbs.
HELLER'S DRUG STORE,
(120 91 Market Street.
MARK Eh S QUA:RE,
GEO. J. 'BOLTON, PEOPRIIVOR.
Tar and Wood Naptha Pectoral,
re saa no MEDICINE i Wosaa,
ACOMFORTABLE DWELLING 1101:s p
with considerable ground, and a STABLE
on the west avenue of the water baste. Possess' n
be had Immediately.
THE PARTNERSHIP heretofore e; ;<i,
leg between URICH & 00WPSRTHWA IT, ~.
cantile business. has thIS day been di,a , l% - ,,l b,
teal consent. All claims against said grin, and a' '' ,..;..
owing to the same wiil be presented for setti,mcn- ,-
paid to HAMM & BOHMANewho are authorized in.,.
op the business of the concern, and who will ro r ;
business at the old steed, corner or Front and Ni,- ;
feb7 THOMAS H. COSTPERTHWA: ~
WI. 3EI ME 0 'TT AL. _r_,
DR. D. W. JONES,
RAS moved hie office from the Frank;;
House to South Fourth streot, nearly opp,v.t.
Lutheran church. Be particular and observe t
on the door. Dr. Jones maybe consulted Oa all
but pore particularly Memos of a private nat, r , 1 ,
JOIM be. Cured a number of private and ot er ~
is this city and elsewhere, and some of them Liu
Given up all hopes of recovery,,end was rest4r..l •
use of his powerftil vegetable retnedkaa,
Dr. JONES oeltejreear lee and certain rew •
hes, Meigarlature i liver Complaiw Liy
r 7" saws, and* Dersagemeeta of the
pre flonarrben to firm three c ' e
;and eau be Kat at_ a ny of Dr. Jftt:w,
ace, a Dana per and one bottle k
blt cure a mild me.;
This is one of the worst of all diseases. Dr.
pledges himself Wove igyphllle in is worst forms
disease makes Its =Woe ht so Many different ir-r n
that a single plati bluest win Dot reach It in aft
%storm; so it may require dinbrent remedies, arc r
to the nature of the case. Dr. JONES v. di make
ten article with any 0ne740 CURE NO PAY ' :
medial used by Dr. J 01423, arepirrely 11,1, I
no change of Met or hindrance rrom business.
Tills habit of youth is hodulged in while.
°flee learned from evil ocenponions when „,'
if net destroy both mind and :
seaM fall walrus to this dame. The symit.,. • sr. _
Paid la the Bead, Dimness ht, Ringing ,n
Pimpgi too_the Face, Los of Memory, Frightful Dr.
at 2 , WAY:1111031116 in the Back Pain in the Breazt.
Cough, (ftdiative of OwnruMptift,) Dyspetela. gr
Dentopment of the Nervous/113Mo, and so on r,. . .
puts an end to their marina. To such Dr. Jos
'ere' a perfect restoration, with jash mild and I' :
Juicia of Herbs, that will peitebtly restore the T '1 ,
this Distressing Disease.
Those suffering from Coldsmad Dorattgemeo: 1.
Nervous System, can speedily be resture , t t •
health and vigor.
JONS3 may ba consolted at aA times at L.
parsonally or by IsULg 4 describing an symmou.
leaders mast contain iseamp to ensure answer.
,Address Dd. D. W. JONICs,
N0..30 SoutOfoultbStre , ...
°mummers of Coal Take Notice
COAL DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE (11)
MIMS BY THE PATEN 2 WEIGH CARTS, A 1
#171? FOLLOWING LOW RATES, PUS
VILLIZT NOT COAL, at $2 00 per ton.
" SMALL LOG COAL, at $2 90 per tut
lAROI fan " at $2 99 per inn
" t' R10E1124 " at $2 9) per i.
BALTIMORE COAL CO.'s WILIEBRAJULE ERCAL ;
Aft, • . .
BROAD TOP Qat (for Smith's use) 12)4 coots a
2,600 bushels OATS for sale at lowest teal prices.
A large lot of superior MONDRY AND OAK WOOD, f.
sale at the lowest rates.
Agent for Du Font's Guu and Blasting Powder, fur y. 41
at Idanefacturer's prices.
Coal delivered from botk yards, at above ratcs,
Patent Weigh Carts, which are certified to by We reikr
of Weights and Measures.
tirEvery consumer will please welh their Coal on
delivery, and if it fall short 10 pounds, I will forfilt
A large, full and complete stock of the best kinds
Coal, always will be found on band.
329•1 in JAMES M. WFIEFIER
FOR RENT.—THE DWELLING PART
of the FOUR STORY BRICK ROUSE No. 93 Markm
street. Possession given on the let of April next. ,‘
particulars enquire of Dan& ) J. B. SIMON.
APPLE WHISKY 1
PURE JERSEY APPLE 1 In store and
for sale by JOHN H. ZIEGLER,
lobe n Market Street.
CLOSING OU our still large assortmen
NU of FURS, consisting of
Handsome Dark Sablelietts,
Handsome Dark Siberian Squirrel Sells,
A fine stook of all kinds of low price Furs,
A cbance for Bargains In Floe Furs.
Call at CATHCANTS,
N 0.14 Market Square,
est to the Harrisburg Bank
JEWELRY, WATCHES, CLOCK
FANCY GOODS, &C.
ALFRED F. ZIMMERMAN & CO ,
FP. 52 MARKET STREET, Harrisburg.
Pa., opposite Hista's Rom and adJolniog
Roma Horny having purchased the stook or F
Jennings, and added a largo assortment of NEW JEW
KLRY, we will sell the same at the lowest cash pnco,aLi
Watches, pocks and Jewelry neatly and promptly
paired and delivered.
Having disposed of my stools of Jewelry to A. F. 7.in,
mermen & Co., I cheerfully recommend them to my fur
mer customers as practical and experienced Watt:.
Makers, and solidi for them a continuance of the patron.
age which has been so generously extended tome dur.n:
the last six years,
Select Sohoob3 for Boys and Chr,s.
FRONT STREET ABOVE LOCUST.
riIHE Fall term of ROBERT DIVELWEE - :
School for boys, will open on the last Monday
August. The room is well ventilated, comfortably fur
niehed, and in every respect well adapted for School
CATHARINE 11'11UNIER'S School for girls, located 11
the lame building) will open for the Fall term at the nam•
time. The room has been elegantly fitted up during I.
vacation, to promote the health and comfort of scholars
IN ACCORDANCE with a resolution adopted
by the Joint Committee of the Senate and House .
of Representatives of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, appointed to make proper ar
rangements for raising the American Flag upon
the dome of the Capitol, on the 22d of Feb
ruary, 1861, an invitation is hereby extended
to all Military companies, Fire companies, iii ! d
other civic associations, in the State, to join In
the proposed ceremonies. Major General Kelm,
of this city, has been appointed Chief Mantra'.
to whom all companies and associations 1 ,,
posing to be present on the occasion, will plea: ,
report, on or before the 16th inst.
WILL RE SOLD at public sale or out•
cry, at the e corner of Fourth and Chesnut greet!,
in the city of Harrisburg, on THURSDAY, February
at 2 o'clock P. M. the following articles : Four Horse ,
one Two Horse Wagon, three One Horse Wo gwri,
Cart, two Wheelbarrows, one Patent Straw Cutter, Sing.'
and Double Harness; lot of Lime Bricks, Boards, Rau:.
Chestnut Poste, Board Fence, Po e ta, Etc.
3an2a2nd* Assignee of Dan lel BboadF.
STORE ROOM FOR RENT.
THE STORE ROOM next to the Court
Nouse, late In the occupancy of Mr. Glover. P.-
session given on the first orAprii. Enquire er
CHAS. C. RAW
ALFRED F. ZIMMERMAN & co
ELMNR F. JFY.NINGS
JOSEPH H. WILSON,