Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Afternoon, March 2, IS6I
The New Tariff Bill.
As the duties laid on iron, steel and
iron ore, by the tariff bill which has just
passed Congress, and goes into operation
on the Ist of April, affect a variety of
very important interests, especially in
Pennsylvania, we subjoin the section of
the Act in relation thereto :
IRON, STEEL AND IRON-ORE
1. On bar-iron, rolled or hammered, com
prising flats, not less than one inch or •• more
than seven inches wide, nor less than one
quarter of tin inch nor more than two inches
thick ; rounds, not less than one-half an inch
or MOTO than four inches in diameter; and
squares, not less than one-half an inch or more
than four inches square,fifteen dollars per ton :
Provided, That all iron in slabs,
or other forms, less finiehed than iron in bars,
and more advanced than pig iron, except cast
ings, shall be rated as iron in bars, and pay a
duty accordingly : And provided further, ghat
none of the above iron shall pay a less rate of
duty than twenty per centum ad valorum ; on
all iron imported in bars for railroads or in
clined planes, made to patterns, and fitted to ,
be laid down upon such roads or planes with
out further manufacture,
and not exceeding
six inches high, twelve "dollars per ton; on
boiler-plate iron, twenty dollars per ton; on
iron wire, drawn and finished, not more than
one-fourth of one inch In diameter, nor less
than number sixteen wire guagd,
cents per one hundred pounds, and fifteen per
centum ad valorem ; over number sixteen, and
not over twenty-five wire gauge, one dollar
and fifty cents per.one hundred pounds, and
in addition fifteen per centum ad valorem ;
over or finer than number twenty-five wire
gauge, two dollars per one hundred pounds,
and in addition fifteen per centum ad valorem;
on all other desciiptions of rolled or hammered
iron, not otherwise provided for, twenty dol
lars per ton.
2. On iron in pegs, six dollars per ton. ' on
vessels of cast iron, not otherwise provided for,
and on sad-irons, tailors' and hatters' irons,
stoves and stove-plates, one cent per pound; on
cast-iron steam, gas and water pipe, fifty cents
per one hundred pounds; on cast-iron butts
and binges two cents per pound; on hollow-.
ware, glossa or tinned, two cents and a half
per pound; en all other oasUngs of iron, not
otherwise provided for, twentkAve per centum
8. On old sorap iron, six dollars per ton: Pro
vided, that nothing shall be'deemed old iron
that has not been in actual un r ead-fit only to
4. On band and hoop iron, slir rods, (for
nails, nuts and'horeeshoes,) not otherwise pro
vided for, twenty dollars per ton; on cut nails
and spikes, one cent per pound ; on iron cables
or chains, or parts thereof,and anvils, one dollar
and twenty-five cents per one hundred pounds;
on anchors, or parts thereof, and anvils, one
dollar and fifty cents per one hundred pounds;
on wrought board nails, spikes, rivets and bolts,
two cents per pound ; on bed screws and
wrought hinges, one cent and a half per pound;
on chains, trace chains-halter chains and fence
chains, -made of wire or ram
inch in diameter or over, one cent and a half:
per pound.; under one half of one inch in di
ameter, and not under one-fourth of one inch
in diameter, two cents per pound; under one
fourth of one inch in diameter, and not under
number nine wire guage, two cents and a half
per pound ; under number nine wire guage,
twenty-five per centnm ad valorem ; on black
smiths' hammers and sledges, axles, or parts
thereof, and malleable iron in castings, not
otherwise prOvided for, two cents per pound ;
on horseshoe nails, three cents and a half per
pound ; on steam, gas and water tubes and flues
of wrought iron, two cents per pounds; on
wrought iron railroad chairs, one dollar and
twenty-five cents per one huadred pounds, and
on wrought iron nuts and washers, ready
punched, twenty-five dollars per ton ; on cut
tacks, brads and springs, not exceeding sixteen
ounces to the thousand, two cents per thousand;
exceeding sixteen ounces to the thousand, two
cents per pound.
8. On smooth or polished sheet iron, by
whatever name designated, two cents per
pound; on other sheet iron, common or black,
not thinner that number twenty wire gauge,
twenty dollars per ton ; thinner than number
twenty, ard not thinner than number twenty
five wire gauge, twenty-five dollars per ton ;
thinner than number twenty-five wire gauge,
thirty dollars per ton; on tin plates galvani&d,
galvanized iron, or iron coated with zinc, two
cents per pound; on mill irons and mill cranks
of wrought iron and wrought iron for ships, lo
comotives, locomotive tire, or parts thereof,
weighing each twenty-five pounds or more,one
cent and a half per pound; on screws, common
ly called wood screws, two inches or over in
length, five cents per pound; two inches or
and less than two inches in length, eight cents
per pound t'cin screws washed or plated, and
all ether screws of iron or any other metal,
thirty per centum ad valorem; on all manufac
tures of iron not otherwise provided for, thirty
per centnm ad valorem.
8. On all steel in ingots, bars, sheets or wire,
not less than one-fourth of one inch in diame
ter, and valued at seven cents per pound, or
less, one and a half cent per pound ; valued at
above seven cents per pound, and not above
ei ven cents per , pound, two cents per. round,
[and valued at eleven cents per pound, two
cents and a half per pound Provided that
no] steel in any form, not otherwise provided
for, shall pay a duty of twenty per centom ad
valorem ; on steel wire less than one-fourth of
an ich in diameter, and not less than number
sixteen wire'gauge, two dollars per one hundred
pounds, and in addition thereto fifteen per cent.
ad 'Valorem ; less or finer than number sixteen
wire gauge, two dollars and fifteen cents per
one hundred pounds, and in addition <thereto
fifteen per centunt ad valorem ; on cross-cut
saws eight, cents per lineal foot; on mill pitt
and drag saws, not over nine inches wide.
twelve and a half cents per lineal foot ; over
nine inches wide, twenty cents per lineal foot ;
on skates costing twenty cents, or less, per
pair six cents per pair; on those costing over
twenty cents per pair, thirty per centum ad
valorem; on all manufactures of steel, or of
which steel shall be a component part, not
otherwise provided for, thirty per centum ad
valorem ; Provided, That all articles partial
ly manufactured, not otherwise provided for,'
shall pay the same rate of duty as if whollY
7. On bituminous coal, one dollar per ton of
twanty-eight bushels, eighty pounds to the
bushel ; on all other coal, fifty cents per ton of
twenty-eight bushels, eighty pounds to the
bushel; on coke and culla of coal,, twenty-five
pa centum ad valorem.
RAILROAD IRON, PANINN' WORN, TO BR PNNI or
Railroad iron, partially or wholly worn, may
be4tuported into the Rafted States without
payment of duty, under bond, to be withdrawn
and exported after the said railroad iron shall
have been repaired or reinanufactured, and
the Secretary of the Treasury is directed to
prescribe such rules and regulations as may be
neQolo4l7,to protect the TOTOrdie ROWS kilt&
and secure the identity, character and weight
of all such importations when again withdrawn
and exported, restricting and limiting the ex
port and withdrawal to the same port of entry
where imported, and also limiting all bonds to
a period of time of not more than six months
trom the date of the importation:
Gen. Scott and His Enemies.
The Baltimore American, in a noble
and able vindication of Gen. Scott, says
that ('no more humiliating exhibition of
the ingratitude of Republics could be
presented than is furnished by the indis-
Crest behavior of sundry malcontents in
some of the Southern States. The stu
dents at the. University. of Virginia, ,or
some among them, have displayed the
length to which' human passion and pre
judice may go, by burning in effigy the
first soldier in America. In this act these
young gentlemen' who expect to take our
places at the ballot box, in legislative as
semblies, at the bar of legal tribunals, and
even in our pulpits, when we shall have
passed away, have only imitated the un
worthy example set them by certain disloy
al citizens of the seceding States. As fOr
the act itself, it is, under any dream
' stances,' a poor exhibition of impotent
spite. The flames that consume the effigy '
leave no soar upon. the person or charac
ter of the gallant old warrior whom these
misguided men seek to dishonor. This
harmless display of malignity will be for
gotten long before the story of the battle
fields from Vera Cruz to the city of the
Aztecs shall cease to occupy a noble
place in our country's annals.
The testimonials that have been heaped
upon Winfield Scott, from the special
rank created for him by the National
Congress down to the cheapest act of
complimentary resolutions passed by State
authorityf only serve to signify the esti
mation in which he is held by the Ameri
can people. No act of his life can be tor
tured into an expression of enmity to
wards any portion of his country. He
has simply done his duty under all oir.
eumstances, winning honor for the nation
he served, at the same time that he was
gaining for himself a world-wide reputa
tion for genius and military skill. Wher
ever he led his army, the flag under which
he fought was the token and emblem of
victory. No matter what odds were to
be ermountered, no matter what disad
vantages were to be overcome, every
American citizen felt that defeat was
imno_ssible so long as Scott-was directing
the battle: - -
And what is the crime that has brought
upon his head the displeame of his coun
trymen ? What deeds of ,darkness and
of Wood has he perpetrated to earn for
him the title of "Butcher Scott?" To
what depth of degradation has the veteran
fallen to to render appropriate the follow
ing sentence, whibh we clip from the Sa
vannah News :--
TEE Gnomm OCIBSRD.—A subscription is be
ing raised in Virginia to purchase the birth
place of General Scott, in Dinwiddie county, to
be placed under a trust, • which is to prevent
another child from ever being born on the same
Human malice could go no farther, and
human vengeance could inflict no punish- :
meat more dire than , this. And all this op
probrium is poured upon the brave sol
dier, in" the days of , his old age, because
of his fidelity to his country. He has
dared to say that her glorious banner
should not be dishonored. He has refused
to transfer his fealty, or to recognize any
other authority than that of the Govern
ment he serves, and for this cause alone
this pitiful exhibition is presented to the
gaze of an admiring world. There is lit
tle to be said by way of comment. We
conclude, as we begun, with a sigh for the
spectacle Americans are presenting to
Christendom. No shame attaches to the
old General, or , to'the cause he represents;
he will come out of the trial unscathed,
and it will be found that not even-the
"smell of the fire is upon. his garments."
The young politioians, who•are so eager to
find a victim, and whose wrath can only
be appeased by the burning of a ""man of
straw," will probably, live long enough to
be ashamed of their : doings, and perchance
may one day unite in doing honor to the
memory of the man whose life has been
spent in the service of his 'country, and
the record of whose deeds will have a
place in the histories of more RittiOng than
MRS, DOUGLAS IN A Fix.--A newspa
per cotemporary says that the 'beautiful
and accomplished wife of Judge Douglas
made a wager'of $l.OO, prior to the late
election,. that she would sleep. 'with the ,
next President of the llnited 43tates. We
think the Judge will prefer to t apace the
money, and .pay the wager.
Goiss:L—The Gennans in th e interior
of Texas are Preparing to`leave the State
on account of- seeession. The most of
them tQ Central Amesit is;_partio
ularly to the'plateaus of ni.
Puttogluattia Ojailg &legal*, fiaturbav 'afternoon, Maul) 2, 1861. •
A NEW STIMULANT.—The decoction
of the leaves of the coca—a Peruvian
Erythoxylon, recently introduced into
Europe, is exciting attention as posses
sing a peculiar stimulating power and
favoring digestion more than any other
beverage. These leaves chewed in mod
erate doses of from four to six grains,
excite the nervous system, and enable
those who use them to make great muscu
lar exertion; and to resist the effect of an
unhealthy climate, imparting a sense of
cheerfulness and happiness. In larger
doses coca would occasion fever, hallucin
ations, delirium. Its exciting power over
the heart is twice that . of coffee, four times
that of tea. It has no equal in its power
of stimulation in cases of forced absti
nence. Dr. Mantegazze, of Milan, states,
that although he has a weak _constitution,
he has been enabled, by the use of coca,
to follow his usual studies uninterrupted
ly for forty hours, without taking any
other ailment but two ounces of coca
chewed during that time. He adds that
he felt no fatigue after this experiment.
The Indians of Bolivia and Peru 'travel
four days at a time without taking any
food, their only 'provision consisting 'in a
little bag of coca. It is regularly admin
istered to the men who work in the silver
mines, and, who, without it, could not re
sist the hard labor and bad diet to which
they are subjected.
SWARMING OF . OFFICE Sum:rte.—The
influx of politicians, acoording to all ac
counts, must be tremendous. The North
west especially is represented by an army
of office hunters. Present appearances
indicate that the scramble for place will
be more violent than under any preceding
administration. Mr. Lincoln is much an
noyed by the importunities of persistent
aspirants who besiege his apartments from
morning till evening, and will not be put
off without exacting a hearing of their
claims. As none can obtain his ear longer
than a minate or two, their efforts cannot
possibly produce the slightest effect.
TWIGOS THE TRAITOR.— YV ere' 'mere
one Jackson living in these days, Twiggs
would be very hkely to be elevated on a
twig from the end of less than a fathom
of "line.” It is not probable that any of
the traitors wW meet their deserts until
some stronger hands and more honest
hearts assume the enforeeMent of the laws
than are at present in authority. Public
anitin_ina_onee_a powerful monitor, and
wielded extensive influence nuar---the
tions of men. But that power, lika - n
three days old, is held of little account
now. And at the end of Dille days it
wraps itself up in a cocoon, and there re
mains, to= come forth again ihen some
new occurrence demands its, presence.
"TIME at last set all things even t "—
Six months ago, Floyd, of the War De
partment, after prosecuting Capt. Meigs,
the superintendent of the aqueduct and
the Capitol and post office extensions, for
more than three years, because he would
not yield to connivance at that wortit's
schemes of plunder, was exiled to the ex
tremity of the country—to the fort on
the TOrtngas. Well, six months hey()
passed—Floyd himself has, meanwhile,.
been exiled, and Capt. Meigs is baakito
resume his responsible trusts, all irr gi:l
time to receive his old foe, when he corn
to answer to an indictment for theft!
HERE is a hit at mean people, in .
Holmes' new ,work, " Elsie Penner '
brought in to illustrate the character °ea
certain Silas Peckham, principal of a rt.
ral seminary (the Apollinean Inatitute)ip
a New England village. We italicise
rich sentence :
• A mean man never agrees to anything with
out deliberately turning it over, ap that he ma
see its dirty side and, if ho can , awaiting ,the
coin he pays for it. an twangs! ;kW•lifer
to save hit toul for sixpence, he toOulti try 1(0" i. a
sixpence with: a hole in it. •
TRA.DB WITH - SEOEDING STA=
Since the first of February,.no less than
forty-nine vessels have reached Bon
from seceding States,generally with-,#' ,
and in some eases with • large cargoes. .1
The largest number were from New 0
leans, but some eight or ten were fro •
ports inTexas. This does not look hike
a rupture of the intimate business r4a
tiOns between the two seotione. '', " , ,
ii4Jsiort POLE with a flag has ban
raised on Round:D v Mountain, a spn f
the Blue Ridge, in Washington 'conn ,
Maryland, which is 1,000 feet, high, d
overlooks seVen;eounties of Virginia, d
(mks into three States, namely, Ma -
land, Virginia and Pennsylvania.
PURIFY . THE BLOOD.
MorrAT's Log Prue AND Pim= Bums.
Free from a/I Mineral . Pakoru.—ln. CHAS bf eon
Ulcers, Scurvy, or Eruptions of the Skin, Me opera n
of the Life Medicines is truly astonishing, ellen remov g
in a few days, every veatige of these loathsome Ma
by their purifying creCM ra the blood. 'Atm Fey
Fever ant agne i Dyspepsia, prepay, nes t din
most all chemises soon yield to their Cmati FrOiliwb s
No family should be without thetaias AF their-tin!
use mush suffering and eXPensilmair
Prepared by MK B. 110171A1VM. York,
r .7 ts . nPtvyr
Hons&—The SPEAKER laid before the House
a letter from Thomas H. Ford, resigning his
office as printer.
The occasional struggle for a recognition by
the Speaker, occasioned the greatest possible
confusion among the members, twenty or more
sometimes vigorously springing to their feet,
holding in their outstretched hands the pro-po
sitions they severally strove to oiler. The
chorus, "Mr. Speaker, " was deafening, but
that officer bore this ifliction with becoming
Mr. Hamm, (N. Y.,) from the Committee on
Printing, reported resolutions, which were
passed, to print 20,000 copies of the Commit
tee on Investigation in the abstracted bonds case;
the same number of Mordecia's and Delafield's
report on military operations in the Crimea ;
and 20,000 copies of the Morrill tariff bill, as
amended on its passage. -
The Howe then proceeded to the considera
tion of the Senate's amendments to the Post
Office appropriation bill.
The President sent a message to the House,
in contpliance with the resOlution heretofore
adopted, as to the reasons which induced' him
to assemble so large a number of troops in
Washington. He submits that the number is
not so large as the resolution presupposes, Its
total amount being 653,exclueive of the marines,
who areof course at the Navy Yard as their appro
priate station. These troops were ordered. here
to ant as riposte cometitates in strict subordination
to the civil authority, for the purpose of pre
serving,tieace and order: in Washington, should
this become necessary before or at the period
of the inauguration of the President-elect. --
What was the duty of the President at the time
the troops wereordered to the city ? Ought he to
have waited before this precautionary measure
was adopted until he could obtain proof theta sea
oret conspiracy existed to seise the Capitol? In th
language of the select committee, "this was a
time of high excitement consequent upon revolu
tionary events transpiring all aroundus; the very
air was filled with rumors, and individuals
were indulging in the most extravagant ex
pressions of fear and threats "Under thaw and
other circumstances, which I need not detail
but which appear in the testimony before the
Select Committee, I was coniinced; he says,
that I ought to act. Thee safety of the im
mense amount of:publip property in this city,
and that of the archive* of government , in
which all the States, and especially' the new
States, in which the public lands are situated,
have a deep interest—the, peace and order of
the city itself, and the security of the inaugu
ration of the President elect, are, objects of
such vast importance to the whole country,
thatl could not hesitate to adopt"precautionary
At the;present moment, when all is quiet, it
is difficult to realise the state of alarm which
prevailed *hen the troops were first ordered to
this city. ;This almost instantly subsided after
thetirrival of the first company, and a feeling
of comparitive peace and security has since'ex
isted, both in the - House and throughout the
country. Had I refused to adopt this precan T
thinary measure, and the evil consequences
which many, good men'at the time apprenended
had followed, I should never have forgiven
Beriaxa—The galleries are crowded.
Mr. FLUOR (Ind.) made a report from the
Committee of Conference on the Indian bill.
The report was agreed to.
- _LA . : msc tioft,". from the President was
the A.ndersoa Extradition case. Ordered to in
A number of reports from the Committoe on
Printing were adopted.
The report in favor of printing Simpson's
survey of a wagon road was laid over.
A number of. private bills were passed.
Mr. SWINNE, Ma!) emotion to amender cor
rect the journal Where it . said, "the resolutions
from the HOnse; of 'Mr. Corwin'were read the
first and• second time by nnanimous:consent.".
He contended that the resolutions =were not
read a second time. He himself had objected,
as well as others:who were near him.
Mr. Dom Lass, EL; claimed that it was read
twice and was made the special order. The
discussion was continued for some time.
Mr. Fours, Vt., presented credentials from
Jacob Collamer, re-elected United States Sena
tor from Vermont: •
The Traitor Twiggs Dismissed from the
Vaned States Army.
• The Secretary of War has published an o fd
" order dismissing Gen. Twigga from the
army for treachery to the flag of his country,
in having surrendered, on the demand of the
authorities of Texas, the military posts and
other' property of the United States -in his 'de
partment and under bis charge.
Forty-three army officers have resigned their
commissions since the passage of the South
Carolina, ordinance of secession. Several of
'them, however, without reference to that sub
President Lincoln and Ills Cabinet.
The formation of President Lincoln's cabinet
excites, if possible, more intense_ interestthan
heretofore, there being no conclusion as to sev
eral g;entlemen who have been prominentik
named in that connection. Their respective
friends are still vigorously engaged to , secure
their appointment. The President elect -was
engaged till 2 O'clock'This niornitg'ln hearing
what the ardent - politicians had to say 'On this
Important from Texas.
Nsw Oiraufs, 'March 2
Galveston advices state that Captain Hill, in
his reply to the Texas Commissioners, refused
to evacute Fort Brown, or to surrender the
government property. It is also stated tha t
Captain Hill has ordered reinforcements from
Ringgold barracks, "to enable* him to maintain
his post and retake the property 'on 'Brazos-Is
land. A cellission is imminent between - •the
Federal troops and State forces.
Rhode bland Legislature.
Paovrinoesi, March L.
The House this morning ..refused, byo tie
vote,. to;instruct the Senaters'apd Representiv
twee in Congress to vote - tor the propositious
reconunended by the Peace Csakference.
The:Post Route bill recently:pawed _Fon taine
a section requiring ten cents to be prepaid as
the letter postage to.and from the Pacific coast,
without regard to.distance. 411 drop lethus
Acelereafteito be prepaid with' stamps.
The Tariff Bill Signed.
ParraeDwAu t t, Mare 2'
A private 1 4.nuttek frgla Wa5149#92,0 111 9 1
Tait the Prethient besOlialecktheakw.. •
iiresesctioN, March 2
WA 6 nEnTmilMarch 2
WasmiaTan, March 2.
Affairs at Charleston.
WASHINGTON, March 2
The Charleston Courier says it is doubtful if
President Davis intends visiting Charleston.
It also states that $lOO,OOO were sulbseribed on
Wednesday towards establishing a line of steam
ers and direct - trade with Liverpool. The
steamer South Carolina. for Boston, had arrived
at Charleston with a miscellaneous cargo.
North Carolina Election.
RiLTAIGH, March 2
The mails ,and telegraph fundsh reports
from thirty-seven counties. There are twenty
one for compromise and thirteen for secession,
while three are divided. It is probable that
the State has decined against a Convention by
a small majority. Many of the Union counties
have given majorities fur the Convention.
A CARD TO THE LADIBS•
DR. DIIPONOO'S GOLDEN PILLS
nfallible in correcting,regubding; and rem oving all
obstructions, trait whatever cause, and al
ways socscesaftil as a Preven
T 'HESE PILLS HAVE BEEN, USED BY
the doctors for many years, both In Braude and
merica, with unparalleled success in every ease ; and
he to urged by slimy Moment ladies who need them, to
make the Pills publio for the alleviation of tho,a suffering
from any irregularities whatever, as well as to prevent
an increase of, family where health will Rot permit ft.—
Females particulerly situated. or these. suppesung them
selves so, are ()maimed against these . Pills while in that
condition, as they are stir to produce miscarriage, and
the proprietor assumes no responsibility after this admo-
Whom, although their mildness would prevent any mis
chief to health—otherwise the Pills are recommended.
Full and explieit directions accompany each box. Prise
El 00 per box. Fold wholesale and retell by
ORARL.I23 A. BANNVART Drogpt,
No. 2 Jones Row, Harrisburg, Pa.
"Ladles," by Sending him El 00 to the Harrisburg
Post °Mee, can have the Pills seat free of observation to
any part of the country (confidentially) and "free of pos
tage" by mall Sold also by ,S. B. ftsvms, Reading,
Jonersos, Hone War A Connie!, Philadelphia, J. L. Lim
anon. Lebanon, nue= B. Hvissmo Lancaster; J. A.
Wm:, Wrightsville ; B. I'. Nuzzo, York - and by one
druggist in Every city and Whirs in tha.tinica, ',MIT
S. D. How; sole prOprietor. New Pork.
N. s.—Look out for counterfeits. Buy no Belden Pills
of any kind unless every box is signed S. D. Rowe. All
others are a base imposition and unsafe; therefore, as
yon value your lives and health, (to say nothing of be
ing humbugged out of yotm money,) buy only of those
who show the signature of S. D. Howe on every box,
which has recently been added on account of the nal
being counterfeited. detc-dwaswiy.
' Ditto Wartistmotts
IMPROVED GOURD BENRCORN pro
duces from two to four ears to single stook, (very
tlue,) per bushel, Wits, ES Os, 5 cents per ear.
~ QTRA EARLY - ADAMS , WHITE, per bushel, ears,
55 00, 5 rentsler ear.
STOW EL'S EVERGREEN SWEET, (rues,) per bushel
$2 00 5 cents ,per oar .
EXTRA EARLY BUSH SQUASH, (runs,) per pound,
BELL PEPPER SEED, (won,) per pound, 25 cents.
GUERNSEY or cue PASSNIP, per 26 pounds, 50coots,
single pound 96 cents.
AU kinds of Hot Bed Plants In their season
Also, Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Vines Shrubbery,
80.. BC., 80.
Fifty varieties Sraaormotar Purrs.
Diffe , ent Varieties Ittacanstai PLOTS.
Lawlor/ lhammearr harms.
mar2-Iwd 7. MM.
A T THE EUROPEAN HOTEL a white
jolt_ woman to do homework. Apply to
ml-St W. O. WILLIAM&
THE undersigned, Commissioners of
Dauphin county, Pennsylvania, hereby . inform the
public Inueneral that in consequence of the approaohing
completion cf the new Court Housed' the county, In the
oily of Harrisburg, a number of County Loans are so.
licited, for which coupon bonds payable at front three
to thirty years, will be excuted to the lender clear Wall
taxes, aim semi-annual Interest will be paid punctually
At the Dauphin County Treasury. 'Therefore persons
wishing to make Itakiinvestments will, It IS expected,
avail tnemselvea of this opportanitt . -
JO S. n 119310,
feb2tiamwal - OgOtHillOomillaca.
- FOR . RENT. .
TWO STORY BRICK: D'Ort,LING
notr.§toin Wont street.
aino, a TWO STORY. BRIO DWELLING HOUSE on
Point strait, city of Harrbburg.
Apply to '
AO. 0. ZIMMERMAN,
febl6 ' No. 43 Swab Second street.
AND THE UNION.
AT-KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find an assortment offine Ladles' Traveling Salads.
AT KELL. EE'E•DRU„G STORE, you will
find a great Viiiistrof Wrilkbig Canis:
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find an unrivalled assortment of Pirfnmery, Po;
=Woo, Hair Oils, COSIGIBUOS, Soaps, &c. • =
AT KELLER'S DRUG:STORE you will
find aU kinds of Brushes—English Tooth and Hair
Brushes, - Cloth and Leather Brushes.
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find a fine lot of Gilchrist's Poeta Cutlery;
AT KELLER'S DRUG ETORE you will
11nd - a large stook of Poremonnaies, Purees, Wallets,
AT KELLER'S- DRUG' STORE you *ill
find a choice lot of Hairanaelmtrai
, • No. 91 Market Stree t
feb2l . . Tw o l}o.ora E.egt Ot."ollXth
OUR- UNION CONSTITUTION
tit GOVERNMENT,"- lif'Kur-
B, is 'a• *ark moot/daft the Contrirrosatt or
THE =as Sum, giving the"oonstructionnt ha Terms
and Provisions sho wingtliCielatiolliCorthe' several
Rates to the Union and eaoh other, and explaitpggens.
rally the System of GoVernmetit oUthe'CUintry. 7Prlos
11 00. Sold, and orders br burk; as Harris
Agents for Counties and States wanted.,
NUT - 'COAL"!.
TREITORTON NIIT COAL for gale at
$l-15 porton; delivered by Patent Weigh Corte.
YINEGBOVE 01?$,Just received by ears. for sate by
feb2l • :JAIII!!"*.141(8gLER.
NOTICE I :NOTICE I I
Found and captured on the Snimplehauna
River at the Ota Ferry nehhe; ebb% taree miles
tbaoft narriabarg, a large_Flat, having therein , a 1.1( inch
rape about 60 feet long;, alp , a T ow, Li m with 5w . 44011
Tree attached: 7-Ttai ownerlsietifiatedtirootitifbiwit*
pwwwprpperky pay charges and take It away, other.
wise it will be disposed er according to law.
• , _
POCKET BOOK LOST.
A BLACK PORTMONNAIB, in which
21. were a number of receipts belonging to J. H. wa.
BON, and other papers, was last on or about the 22/ of
FebruarY. "7 Person returning the BMW to Tara OF.
VICE will be LIBERALLY rewarded.
IN COMP/ lANCE with the City Charter,
notice is hereby given to the qualified voters of the
several wards of the said cdty, that an election for pe r .
sons to fill the various laces of t he said city, will b e
held at their usual places , on the Drum Femur or MAN;
being the 15th day of wild month, 1861, b etween the
hours or 9 o'clock In the morning and 7 o'clock In the
evening of said day.
In the FIRST WARD the qualified voters will meet at
the School House corner of Front street and Marra al.
ley, in said city, and vote for one person tor Member of
Common Connell, one person for Constable, one person
for Assessor, one person for Judge, and two persons for
'lnspectors &Ej ec ti on or said ward, and fichoollirectors.
In the mows WARD the qualified voters will meat
on said day at the Iftt Window of Herr% Hotel on Mar
ket street, and elect one person for Common Council, one
person for Constable, one person for Assessor, one per.
son for Judge, and two perms for Inspectors of Election
of said ward,:and School Directors.
lathe THIIIIIIWLRO the qualleed yobbs WILL meet on
said dly at the School House, corner of Walnut street
and River alley, in said city, and vote for one person for
Common . Council, cue person for Ootettable, ens person
for Assessor, one person for Judge, and two persons for
inspectors or Elections of said ward, and School pi.
In the FOURTH WARD the goaded voters will meet
on said nay at the School House In West State street, and
vote for one person Ibr Common Comma, OM person for
Constable, one person for assessor, oneperson for Judge
and two, persons for Inspectors of Montoya of said
ward, and Moo! Directors.
In the MITI WARD the quallged voters will meet on
said day, at the Dairy of .Ino. Foster, corner of Ridge
Road ana North ATOM% and vole tbr one person for
Constable, one person toe assessor, one reran for Judge,
and two persons for Inspectors of 'Motion of said ward,
and School Directors
In the SIXTH WARD the qualified voters will meat at
the School House, on Broad street west of lUdge Avant,
and vote tbr one person for Common Council, one person
for Alderman, one person for Constable. one person far
Asses or, one parse!' for Judge, and two persons for M
apco or of Ilectione of said ward, and School Directors.
G.ven under my hand at the Ms or's (Mice.
Wht. H. Itll:Srfea, Mayor.
HARRIABORG, Bob. 03,1881. 188. co. St
A New Feature *the Spice Trade!
IMPORTANT TO ROV3ZIEBEPERB I
E. R. DIERICRE & CO.'S
SELECT SPICES ,
ha Mis MR, (Lined softhiPapw,) end EWE NW*
MACE PEPPER, GINGEE 6N. NUTMEG,
RIME PEPPER, ALLell MACE.
CAYENNE PEPPER, CINNAMO.. , CLOVES,
TN THIS AGE of adulterated and taste
". less Woos, It le with confidence that we Introduce
to the attention of housekeepers these superior and
genuine articles. We guarantee them not only
ABSOLUTELY Ai D PERFECTLY HEE,
but ground from fresh Spices. Wonted and cleaned by
us expressly for the pumas without reference to con.—
They are beautifully packed In tin MI, (lined with pa
per.) to prevent injury by keep Lug, and are FULL
WEIGHT, while the ordinary ground Spices are almost
invariably short. We warrant them, in point of strength
and richness of Iwo;
BEYOND ALL COMPARISON,
as a single trial will abundantly prove. Every package
bears our Trade Mark. Manufactered only by
E. E. DUEMEk CO., New York.
For sale by WM. ECM JIL &CO. 1f24
Jean reeelyed from New York and warranted per
fine. [feb2S] 'Wm DOOK &Cm
LYKENS' VALLEY NUT i:O.Attl' , L,For
sale MIA 00 per too. *, ,
W ALL co„tr, ngurnisa: 'BY PALIIMPI
AO' Coal delivered from both yard& 'bovill
TWitt T he S u b scriber having lately, purchased
. the gene inn Wurnfturtrof the White Has
otel in the city of Harrisburg, °monitor the County
Court House, of which he will enter into poestialon in
April, let next, will, therelore,_ogbr at paths ovum
ON TSB 1.91.4 DAY OP ALARCK BEZZ (WEDNIS
DAY) SHE NNI7EII 9200 E OP HOOSZEWLD AND
X1.2"091EN PORNITUILS; each u the beet qualizif
BEDS AND BODDINGOARPSMONADTAPAS
SOFAS CLOCKS. MOVE 8 AND PLINI; AMMAN
VISZATSWA.R . In, general, and May other articles
not here numerated.
Also. one FRESH NILS COW, HOGS, WAGONS
ANP HA.RNRS2T allot which will be sold tut raid day,
and It not concluded on that daysaid Bale will be conllo.
nod from day to day until the said property It all sold.
sir The said sale will be hejd at T..FARMEWS
ROTIOG,' (late Btahlfi).
Conditione will be made known on the day of sale by
JACOB D. HOFFMAN,
NIL MI DIE .C) .itari. Ma •
DR. D. W. .TONIII3,
yi.9.8 moved .hie office to the National
Home in Market street, opposite the Po:4oolm—
partioubv and observe the name on the window,—
Dr. Jones may be consulted on all .diseasee but more
particularly distaste of a private nature. Dr. JOilibi
has cured a number of private and Mow diseases
In this city and elsewhere, and some of tbam had almost
given up all hopes of recovery, and was restored by the
use of his pi:mufti' vegetable remedies.
Dr. JONES offers the. only sate and certain remedy for
Gonorrhea, Meet, thriftier*, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Costrareness, and all Derengementa of the Stomach. This
preparation will care Gonorrhea in from three to Ave
days, and can be bad at any time of Dr. JONES, at his of.
Ore, at One Dollar per bottle, and one bottle Is andlcient
no cam it mild case.
This is one of the worst et all diseases. Dr. JONEiI
Pledges himself to care Syphilis in Its worst. gums. This
disease makes Its appearanceinso many different forms,
that a single plan of treatment will. not reach it in all Its
features; ad it may require different remedies, according
to the nature of the otee. Dr. JONES will make a writ
ten erteto..a Ith any one—NO CURE NO PAY I The re
medies used by Dr. JOSE+, are war wignahht t and ne ed
no change of diet or hindrance from business.
This habit of youth Is indulged In while alone, and a
often learned„from evil companions when at school, and
not cured' will destroy both mind and body. Both
sexes fall victims to Ws disease: The symptom are—
Pain in the Head} likeness of Blght,'Elitting in the Auk
Pimples en the Face. lan of Memory, Frightful Dreams
at Night, Weakness in the Back, Pala in the Brawn, and
Cough, (Indicative of Consumption,) Dyspepsia. great
Derangement of the Nervous System,. and so en tin Death
pnts an end to their suffering.. To - such Dr. JONES of
fers a perfect rostmtdor, with such mild and Balmy
Juices of Herbs, that will perfectly restore the victim of
this Distressing Disease.
Those suffering from Colds, and Derangement of the
Nervous Rouen, can epeedlly be restored to some
health and vigor.
Dr. JOND3 may be eoultdted at all limes at Ws 0ff 16 .11
personally or by letter, diagrlbleg all symptoms. au
letters mast contain stainifto aware answer.
Address Dn. D. W. JONES,.
Nosioluallotate l _
feb7 -Harriseum tn.
REDUCTION IN PRIOES I
NNILINOILA, Plain and Flawed. -
CAPEGIFIIaIt, Plain`and Figured.
ALL WOOL DeILaINR3, Extre, Ogles and tiosKY.
BliGa& LONG aILt_NLS, dilretrims per.
FINN STOCK or BLANKNI . BRAWLS.
The peewit' ill the ahove Goods, an craminadon, win
be Patod "lower than esier;" ' - •
sat Next door to the Uar Bank",
. _ .
c a LOSIN"Gr OUT our still largo assortmeu
dooms DarkSb g St
Diulasome Dark Siberian Squirrel Setts.,
A lino stook of ail Winds of km price Vas,'
A otuuniefor;Bergains 7n Fine Fara •
pa at %imam,
;. ,ost Seth. Etafriburs
A idiatus AismtiTaixibtx till`
FANCY SOAPS, Haut on,s,
Bselling=OOP to deal= b . * . th m
Prei*e for your Holliday eale atTliaTtotione
abate articles, at
dell - -
- - /U/LIAWS DRUG AND
• • SW,
- • -