Newspaper Page Text
0. , • •al ULM!, E, FEB MIRY - tp, Ls4l
The friend; of General Harrison •in lenfisylvanilt
are respectfelV iiirited to elect Delegates to a State
Convention, to be held in, the Court House of Dar
' rialturg; at 10 o'eloek A. 3.1 ~on tleduisda.y. the
10111 cf.lfarch, 1841, for the purpose JNf selecting u
candidate for the office cf Governor, to be supported
by the Democratic party of the. State, at the approach.
ingseneral election. , • ,
•laach county and the city of Philadelphia will send
Delegate's - tdthe Convention • dqual in number to
their members in the State Legislature. • .r, •
THOS. H. DUARONVES,
JOHN PRICD WETHLIICLL,
JOHN C. MONTGOMERY,,
THOMAS .ELDER; . •
JOSEPH •WALLACE, • .
BELA BAGEIt, - . •
JOHN' H. WALKER, •
J. D. 'CULBERTSON, .
5,1841. • -
The old Democratic day for nominating ate can
didate for. Governor (4th of March) is departed from
in the present instance, in ordt r to afford all who
desire it an 'opportunity to attend both the-State Con-;
iention and the inauguration of President Harrison.
• From the Bosto '
THE -- NE - W — CON - 01? - ESS
in the Alas of last week, we asked at
,the • daily iticreui4iog evidence .
that an:extra itession 'of the new Congress
' will haveto be called, in order to relieve
the Acnittistratii)n.of PreSident Harrison
•• from the embarrassments. under which the .
follies and hostility of its..torypredecessor
have placeriCT-This will.:have, to be:as
...early as . the• members of Congress remain;.'
• ing to be elected, can be . chosen. This,.
• however;:is nog indispensable. A quorum
.has already,been elected, and its is not ;lb
' aohitelfnecessary-to-av-ait-the-tilection of
'anY more: . Still, where so many •states
would be unrepresented; it - Wilt - buTexpe
client to wait long enough . - to give. these.
- states-a - n'oppOrtupity - to -- supply - th - e — VaOan=
cies. . •
It is evident.diat-the Loco Irocos are ncit
disheartened by • their recent overthrow,.
overwhelming as it had been. :The pas
sage of a - General - Ticket:Law in Alabama
- -is evidence that they mean .to-make-a des,
perate effort.to save their majority. in Con
' gress. same garde is;, it' seems,--also
to be attempted in Illinois. 'The groitincss .
of: the injustice iieven- more Marked in this
state ihan-in -the- former—but-of—that here
after. -The fact alone is sufliCiebrui put
•the,Whigs.throughout the Union on their
. We must have., a . democratic :ina
joritTin the - next .. . Congress. Wu can: se .7 '
cure it. eisily, if we but take the'proper
_ ;nee*. appear clearly enough
if we but .recur to the menibari alroady .
chosen, and our prospeCts in those yet to
be elected... The Members chosen_ are, as
follows : , • . .
- Vermont, • - • 5
—Massachusetts,. - 11
New York, - • 19
New Jersey,. 6
Delaware, • - 1
South Carolina, 1
Michigan, • 1
Total, 84 60 -
Thus ,it will be seen, there is a clear de
mocratic majority of twenty-four of the
members of Congress already chosen—not
.' . counting the seat of Mr. Lowell of Maine
as vacant, as it of right is. This maF)rity
. - - -=--eart_he doubled if the Democracy cif•the 1
remaining states do their duty, as wtd - ap
pear from the (ollowing.•6be. The first
two columns emstain tl.e members of the
present Congress. •'Fhe other>' two, the
number of Congressional districts, in which
each party had majorities at the Presiden
tial election.. . 1 • ' : - • N
. • Den:. - Lo. -;: Dent.-- Lo.-
N. Hampshire, 0 5 ' 0• 5
Rhode Island, 2 • 0 : 2, ' 0
- - Connecticuto— '6 0 - • : 0
Marylind, . 3 5 , , 1
,Virginia, ' :,_
__. 0.!.. _l2 . 'll ,-.10:.
• Nerth.:Catolbia, - 4 --. •- 0 — - 0 4
Alabama, 2 ~. 3 - 3 2
Mississippi, . 0 — ~ 2 2 : 0
.7 6 , i • 8 . , 5 .
Kentucky, .- - 11 - — 2 — .7 - 1 - 9,. I—.
49.. 49 , 68 . •• 30
' - Thus even if.we only hold. our own in .
the members of.eongress-yet•to be chosen,
we shall have a.very large majority. We
in Illinois, .but we ought to,ein in-nearly
'every other. state. There ..ts. also. some
danger of our loaing in Kentucky, owing
to division, atnong our friends, who are
• foolishly running more than one Whig
candidate in several districts, thus enablhig
the Locos:v . )llmin their man through the
vision the permission of local cause's
•to over.-ride the national Politics, that the
was Upon this. rock that we, split in 1839,
When our change of an overwhelming . ma= .
jority was almost-is good as it is at 'pre
sent.. ;Wel should gather wisdom from the
past, _and J'avoitl,,,by l . union, concert, of cc
tion andliarmony,.a result that would jeci
parilise notonly. the success.of the Atlmin
istration.oVPresid.ent: Harrison, but the
welfare ' and." . .prosperity TO our
REAL AND IMAGINARY EVILS.. That peo
ple'may be seriously unhappy fromfancied
misfortunes cannot be denied, but it by no
meatutiellows_frinn thence., that real am?
imaginary.evkitre the same thingv•they
differ in one fery essentail point, that,the
lyst cannot be avoided, , when;the last cer
tainly, littweveritrimat be confessed
that - people: thus,fantastieally, wretched auty
deserve:. great corn misseration. They.' are,
swooned perhaps, from•theit infancy, by
an•,unfortunate education', to-xenneet ideas
'which in themselves. have no .connection,
and thus to plaCe 'their. happinesi
jects where the nether of themneture n,e
440.,ioteeded• sheldd be Oaced. ,
3 4 7
1 2 1
Tempe' ratter: likpartment.
• Por the !levied& Expositor.' `
PLEDGE OF THE EU.NIBEIILAND,CQUNTit
WE, THE WiIIi:It:HONED, DO AG REE, ' THAT,
iE WILL NOT USE INTOXICATING LIQUORS
Non TRAFFIC: IN ; THOU: S A lIEVERACIE';
THAT WE W;LL NOT PRO IDE THEM AS AN
ARTICLE OP ENTERTAIMIE.T, OR FOR PER
SONS •IN mitt -EmrtgYmENT.l AND THAT, IN
ALL SUITABLE WATS. WE , WILL DD,COUNTE. 1
NANCP: THEIR USE THROUGHOUT THE CODI^ i
PLrln4Ns To THE LEGISLATURE;.
, A letter has'follen into the hands of the Executhe
bommittee;otthe CAT. T. Spekty; from one of one
friends in the Leginlaturc, urging the neotrisily of
having..the nrti oriels that arc to go up from this
cennty, sireilnad sent as early
,as possible. NVe
are ansions. that those - who' hare" memorials in hand
should attend to :,Our Secretary, S.Elliott, ivill
forward any that may he . . sent into him from ,the -1
, . .
D DRE SS., • .• •
Of the Ex: Corn. of the Cdmh. Co. „Tem.
Society to the ti*ltizenq of
The objects oftliii'address are not specially. to call
your attention to the evils .which exist among us as
the consequence of intemperance. These begin to
be.untlerstood; and their .magnitude and universal
diffusion arc now general) acknowledged. ~Norarc
,itS - ohjectS tall 'attention to our own'ef-:
f..rts for the reracvai of these
and the old, the rich and the pooromdall classes and
co - ..ditions of society throt,i ; itout our country;are ant
neatly furnishing their quota to 6.11 up tbc'ranks of
tb intent ii tiO 'often lircki - tillY While' l
all maehinery is kept in operation,hy-which this ,
work of ruin is perpentated . among Us, we feer that
there is tittle occasion for self-applause or mutual I
olaygratulatiiiii: - :NcitherTs it any part of our objeet,
to set forth and defend the principles of the temper-1
ancereformation. -We 'Speak to .those who under
stand theic things. :The.Priticiples of the society'
.which we represent are_also understood. Our pledge ,
and our mode of operations are before the public.
The object of this address:is_ twofold. - It is first
asidmainly to call the attention of the friends of pub
lc order, social happiness and domestic .peace, who
are not now pledged the -temperance. cause; toil=
IL vestigation_of ity_claims...on...y.our-attetition.,-. And
here too, We-feel-that-there is tio eccasims for argil;
- anent. 11; hat was the ctitta of things ill every part of
our country, in regard to the use of intoxicating li--
quors i -fifien-Or eien - ten -year's ego;cianipared -with
the present ? A4ll whatWitillitt - tenclency, and What .
theprospeets, as regards the perpetuity of this dread..
fel-scourge-. a along us, cinpartall=with _the_ preicilt
tendency anti. prospects. Consider 'the change' tbit
has taken place iu public sentiment, and in all our.
i3cial.and domestic habits;
then think that all
this has been eEfected by tub agency of these voluitti- -
ry associations. In view of this single consideration,
we feel that we can with confidence commend this
subject to the attention of the friends of man. '
•If so much has been , done by the little-effert which
'has been put forth ; what could not be effected in ten
years:to come, were the talent and the influence of the
iftuous part of our c . omnumity properly concentrat
ed on this point. lye would not conceal it, if we
could,—and surely we could not if we would,—that
our ultimate object is. to .rominvr•
the use of intoxicating liquors has pPoduced, together
with thciecauee. The time shall come when a drun
kard shall not be known in Cum'wriand county ; and
when lte:cleating drinks , shall neither be Manufac
tured nor sold atuOng us. Whetherihis period is re
mote, or near at hand, depends entirely on those to
whom this appeal is made. •
The field of operations w lath, at the call of circum
stances, the.Exceutive Committee of the Cumberland.
County Temperance Society now occupy, is onedlith
erto unoccupied braTcy of the friends ef temperance
in one county. :It commends itsen'to ourjudgment,
silifTeithirscope - for7ne-less#-etive-action-than
the (mein which we- have'beretotur';labored ; and itt
view of this, we feel no special inclin?.tion to change
our Position for any Other. Seyrtirl societies in the
county bate already been reorganized by our aid and
influence; and it is believed, thatan interest is sprea
ding on the subject of temperance wherever our ha
row ? a-paperahave circulatect._ _
.. \lVA:lime there are hundreds of citizensin 'Our
town; ik)iet,approve our course and who are ready_to
aid us inMir-operations. But our present system of
action rxelitdts-ms from kddreiSillg such cleipt
thrall)) the.prss. N -. The influence of our personal ad
dresses is all Oven to build up other societies in the
counin or to the introduction of thissuhject where-it
hai-not heretofore_ been discuised.,_ in :ilaw of this
ecaliarity of our situation; we nialie scaccOndarr
object of this address, to state that we have resolyed,
at an early period, and subsequently from time to
time, to cireulate. our pledge through the bon:nigh.--
putting it into every house; that we may' know 'MI°
those arc who arc ;Oiling to co-operate with us,
Withusto constitute the ConnettLAND CoetrrY T_E.st
'PETIANCE Society. (::"".Thoso who have signed our
pledge' before, are requested to rc-sign it, if they
wish - still - to act with us, and to encourag,e - us - in - our
labors; and all others, who; arc willing to-take ou
themselves the .pbligationa it bids the • pledge ini-
From the avowed enemies of temperance we have
nothing to expect; butorthelliqifessed fnisnds of the
cause, we have - it - 41u to ask, at least that they will
not hinder or impede us in our work. • •
• ROSS LAMBEItTON,
• 10 ' H. AURAND, •
11. G. BRANDEBERRY,
. Committee, -
'N. B. Within a few days, it may be expected;that I
the s pledge of our society will - be circulated through
the borough, to be subsequently called for by a conwl
ruitteeof the society.' •
roi‘ the Herald al E4 oritoi
THE TEMPERANCE PLEDGE.
, s ome time. since I promised to tell-you
why, the- public pledge is-better thou a morel
resolution,orthiii any private-engtvgersimit
entered into with an individual. now 1
redeem' My: promise.—And .is to be,
noticed at the outset, that the public.pledge
!source., 0/1„ the 4dvantagee of the resolution !
which the indiiidual may form - without a
pledge, as also all those • which . connect
themselves with a private
. pledge. Those
'that follow, then, are what he realizes overt
and above. . .
Ara.—Such is the ' , present constitution
of seeiety,, that what is nobody's particular
Wiliness, nobody, fittends to 'at, all; and
nowhere do,,wc find this principle more
etronglrexhibitedi than in , the apparent in
difirence with which the community
looks upon .the, entire downward progress
of .-tne.yining Man, who fails into intempq-,
:Mee and eunitequent disgraee. His hours
of.remorse and. repentance, if he has any,_
are not known tOsihose . who would perhaps
be willing to aid -him; and his good reso
lutiors,4 made itiprivate; being unknown,
nobody veetureb to interpose his friendly
influence to savethe Alictim till. it is too:-
'late, and perlips,never) • • -
Second.--The Lid : which - he receives;
who takos.the publie.pledge, in maintaining
his ackmtwledged purpuse, - will depend op
the numb who feel an interemin having
it obgerved: . He then who is, associated
,with an extensive and respectable , Society
will not, be very likely to get out of that
kind Of restraint' which a friendly. interest
in his welfare throws'aiound'him: • ...
Third+The•sio-ning' of 'a temperance .
pledge and becoming a member of a: tem
perance society changes very • materially'
all 'the asSociatithis of 'him Wlni - Inia beim
accustomed to drinh. Ilis drinking• cum
_panions being exchanged for•the temperate - ,
and his placed of resort now being where
be meets the lYienl 7 es one of,
the princi al• tem tations 'to ---- errerjs re
move( . • • . . ,
'Fourth.—Whenever•mie who is known
10 0 have signed the pledge, falls' . into the
company "of him who• drinks, unless the,
latter is lost to all that is good and honora-
Ile, he Will find the, obligations, which' be
has taken upon-himself respected; and:he.
will . not,only not be` urged, but will not be
asked, .to -drink. ' Bizr•Tlie man.' who
knowing ilia had, pledge& mygelf man__.'
drink, • should 'urge. me to. .violate that .
pledge, I would slow as I
. would hiM
who liad - wasted my . reputation,_slandereti
th a racier,. _o r Mole purse;:ads
would consider him my deadliest enemy.
11# who would do this, h as • private ends to
secure.which he is to attain by the
.ruin. , nr-hiln4.!hom,he4neanikand-falsely
calls his friend;, and the. more fitarthe,
ruin, mid- the more . wide spread the desola
tion wrought', the More would its author
chuckle in .private over success of his
Aabolical plans. •
iban,_ then,_ who _ham.taken__ on_
.him the vows of the • temperance pledge,
_know_lwhat,estimate -to seton.lhe_pretend,
ed friendship of him who Would again
•entice, him to 'Me . haunts of vice, and of
•crime-,--pr-in' -other - Way indi4ce him
de3erthis.principlsts. ' . -
-Fifth. , :-If the man who has, become'
oilier: to the temperance cause by the pub. -
lic . pledgc•ShOuld in some unforttinate hour
fall into - error; wilratOnie be surround=
ed"by his. real friends, and froni - them re
ceive the aid neeessary to liis restoration
to his friends and - to society; while, if not
a, Member of_ a temperance society, he
would alniost necessarily fall among those
described above, who under the 'guise _of
friendship would. plunge him still deeper
into fransgresSion.and disgrace, and throw
every embarrassment mike way of his re
turn to respectability and to peace. -
To the publie pledge, then; as friends of
temperaucc,' we will adhere as the. only
'guaranty of our future success. To him
who never. dm*, it-is harmless• to the re
formation of toe - Illepriate anu inc temper
,to drinker, it is indispensable; and' to the
voung, without this, there is no security.
For the Herald Zg Expositor.
To the• Youth of our Country.
In - the communications to you which I
now commence,.l presume I may, be al
lowed to address you' as friends: for all
i =Ameiieans ought to be friends: ---But
. i(you ,
i.,abjett.lo4e_title beeTuse we are yet stran
gers, I would ask you to read on until
._have_ introdticed Myself, and:iny intentions,
and until we here had Sotne conversation
on this our first interview; then if ;you dis-"
like the connection, I. would not have you . ,
displease yourselves' by continuing the ac- 1
I have preferred to .address Myself - to
you'lin the first place, bee'atise as mysig
nature indicates, I ant myself young; and
I presumed that what.Linight draw from
ex - perietice and ob.servation necessarily thati
of a y outli, , Wouldibc .more suitable for the
young than for those more advanced in
,years: Another reason, which, perhaps,
more than.all others, led,me to address you,
Wthe codifilet — TAion that the young may be
advised, instructed or amused, more easily
than_ those who from long..habit have be-.
come fixed iii their .
.opyons.--, And to the
,motives alr'eady- mentioned, I should
bps 'add some little partiality_for__those_
wli-ate like myself, though like, we may.
be, only-in the cjrcumstance-of being alike
- young. Inlyriting - to - you - uport - the - subject'
of TeMperante, I shall introduce my own
experience ,where it may be available, and
the experience 4 of others, .when I can Ob
tain it; and though' I may sometimes be
led into speculations, I shall not trust to
fiction.'-- 1. mean to -look into the' situation
of the young; and draw from tile circum
stance's which surround them, if possible,
sameseasons-to induce , them to be pot Onl y,
temperate, but Ofso totally abstinent.'
There are many objections to teterub
'lttiiiittee—whi-elFar-e—fre-qo en tly; -- and - I — m ay
' say, constantly made, by those who are
appealed to far /Pustaining the cause; and
'some' One Of these will be made the .prin
cipal point in - each article which Imlay 'ad
dresdto youcentiLokall direct my. remarks
particularlyAolhose who would Make that
objection, if called• upon to'..sign-the total
One,objeetion which we very often -hear,
- torpresenting - the,:pledgeOs ; "I am tem=
perate enough without it; why do you
'come to me ?" ,Let - me 'say to- those Who
make this objection ; we coine'to you for.
the very reason -that you are. temperate,
and we wish Yen to unitti‘your name and .
influence with those who are also temper.'
ate. 'Yeti have mistaken the -design of the
Pledg'e.- You' have regarded' it as an in :
strnment.-designe& only to •retornt
arils, or to keep. thole from - bneorning in
temperate-who can not manage themselves
without and -as you:ire' neither it drunk
ard, nor' incapable Cif Managing yonrself,
you Very calmly conclude' that ~ y ou. need
noi4ign' ihOledge. Let me tell You, -in
"stemil.of being an instrument to which only
drunkards;names,, it •is'
the very thin lvltich every' sober .man
loshould an diunkards also; as soon
as they , haVe dityraiitte . d to turn about 'and
join the sotieFitilty: '""Clio Temperance
Society is col pesed oltitase.who are firm
ly opposed,to tflepractice of using intoxi
cating ‘. fiqiiois las . a - Perh'alis•
you say — that-yin arc opposed to theoprac-'
lice:..bu;t•ietitit to. Say that temperance :
people .aye somehing mote than, that; ;they,
are • willing' to lit all men know that they
oppose it, and. 'hat they join themselves
with those whore ilesignit is to,oppose it .
by every liomira4e means. • • .
These • societies are .. designett to unite
the influence•oT the teOperate - against
temperance decided expression of
public sentiment .iipon• the Subject. • And
allow me to say•to yoti; it is my decided;
belief that if your influence be nut publicly
united ••with.tlie. tempente e -ii will aid the
cause of intemperance.• - As 'you may not
believ'e, this to ,be full v true; it will. be the,.
design of the:next artiile toprove that there.
is no middle g "
roue ihis.matter; M lle
Llitiais_drawn- r untl—yot-must-be-on one Side'
or or( the other. ; •
, 'PP 7714 BOROUGH OF CARLISLE
• . • OTHER OFFENCES.
. SECTION 1. Be it &acted and ordained
by the Town Councilof the Borough of
Carliils, and it ilherdly ,enOtted_and orr
if any ; person - . or peen in digging-.or
making of cellars, or. other works or im
provements, shall, after the publication
this - ordinance, cast or.tlikow anyL dirt or
other matter, - .61.0. any public`: street, lane;
alley or highway; (so as
incommode the same,)-within the said bo
rough-, find shall not remove ths,soune
nonce given by the •hief-llurge - ss,-Assis- -
tOntliurgess qr - High_Constablo of ,said
borough, within forty-eight hours frotn'the
periritl l -of...such-,notied, every- such person
or persons so offending - shall forfeit and
pay a sum not.less than Ten Dollars nor ,
ntzifc than - Twenty Dollars. "Provided,
however,, that persons' building
. 0;111 be
privileged to occupy; not : a
- time than 'Six months, of the .
street immediately in front-id the lot on
Which lie isbuilding; and provide r di
that such person shall not occupy any-part
-of the foot .pavementwillusuch materials,_
exeept.the necessary scaffolding - for putting
tip such building. ,•,
,If any person or
_persons - shall
lay or cause, to . be laid, any -sh - avings,
asl6s, or other filth or annoyance, on any
pavement, street, lane- or alley.of said bo
rough, and shall not remove the same-with
in twenty-four hours after notice given as
aforesaid, - overy such person or persons so
offending shall forfeit and pay for every
such offence a sum not exceeding Five
nntt.• - • •
SECT. 3. It any dilniller, soap-boiler,
tallow chandler, or other person ofany
trade or calling whatsoever, shall discharge
any foufor . nauseobs liquid into any of .the
streets,-.lanes. or_ alfiryi:of the borough; -or
if such-- person- shall -Iteeit; -collect - or - tise - , - ,
or cause to be kept, collected or used, in
if ny of the built parts of said boiough, any
offensive matter whatsoever, he or she so
offending shall forfeit and -pay for every
such offence, a sum not
. exceeding Five
SECT. 4..11 any person or persons shall
east.orlyile'ad carcass, or any excre
ment offilili from vaults, "privies or otli6.
places, on or near any of m streets, fines
or alleys, orupon any? uninclosed grounds
withirr the limits of the - borough, - and shalt
leave the same for the space of three hours
without burying it at least two feet beneath
the surface Of . the earth, he, she or they
shall forfeit and pay, a sum not exceeding
- Five - Dollars. - '
SECT. C 4-1( any person- or persons shall
obstruct the passage of the waters of. any
common sewer, made or to be made with
in the said borough, he„she or they so of ,
fending Shall forfeit, and pay a sum not ex:'.l
•ceeding Fifty Dollars.
SECT.. 6. If any person -or persons shall
make any Pavement or footway before any
11CUSCTor - Int - inotre -- -M-Atalfgh; of
greater breadth or height than may be /
rected--by the Regulaters appointed by the
Town Council, of" elall. set up a post
1 . or. posts in any Street, lane, or alley;
other _than as directed bythe said 'rep
latora,' or if any permn shall - hereafter,
make -. and set . up. in my_ street-of- sixty
door,-or • step, Which shall 'extend be
yond the distance Of four feet and three
inchei into such street ' or beyond a ,
portionate distance, if
,101 iip..in any ear--+
rower street; or if any person shalt make-1
and set Up any bulk or at window which
shall extend'beyond the distance of 28
inches into 'said street, it shall place or
.canee„ito , . he placed any.sPout or gutter
w her:Thy - ill eliditilige - O f My street; I
alley shell be incommtx4l, 'autl - shalVfaill
notice-given by the Chief urgess,Assistant
;Burgess or High Constabe, he, she or t
so-offending shall forfeit and payy - a sum not
exceeding Five Dollarsr«nd for any con
tinuance of suchjofienceishall forfeit and
pay a sum not exceeding,Ten. Dollars.
SECT. 7. If any personor persons shall
obstruct any street, lane; alley. or pave
by boxes, barrels, Ties, lumber,, or
,any othetarticle whateverotherthan fuel; 1
and shall not rento y e the stirre r within three
hours after notice as aforisant given, he,
she or they shall aid' pay a Bunt not ,
exceeding AVencillars. - PrOviriffl never
theless; that any merchant or other'.:person i
having goods• or. other - artier, :•;for 'sale,
may . erect' awnings,- and; . e . ibit said
goods • and other „articles.: b fore their
-respective .deors, -between - Ss nrise and
sunset; .:iit,. such ,goods o .other at.;
licks shall not occupy mot than . two
feet•ot4lie_exteriOr.or three . fe Of , theln--
.teriot; OF said. pavements, •-a d -ithereiti:
terior.and'interiot of the same. ball not be
,so occupied, nt One time.-- A' ,ptonided
fitraeroltat one :watch . ..house rthii. Cai;
Ban /4! and such titer f - AVittelf-honseS
its du' be fieces . sat I erelfter'iliall be ex
cepted colt(ottl4 , orilinenee:
Si CT: 8. After notice so as aforesalil
'given, and refusal ti)'Conaply therewith, it
shall be the ditty•of-the High Constable;
either - or his own ktiowledgeßr on the iii-, : . 'striteiimi of 'the dhiefUrAssiitant'BUrgess,
to remove 'any 'such nuisance or. obstrue
, .at the cost of the person .or persons.
:1 - 54 as, a fOresaitl noti by whom .the same.
. shall have beeTiereet,ed; the cost of such'
removal - to be In - additien to the ipenalty
Jlmposed ltYsuch section 'of this ordinance
as regulates the , particular offence; but if
the person or persons hairing ereetet,l such
.ofulsatice.Or obqtruction.shall be unknotivn,
then it shalt be the duty of the high doh- .
stabler to remove Ole same at the charge_Of
the corporation.' ,
Sc.ct. 0. If :any. ,wood; stone-coal
feel ' shall be suffered to remain
any street, lane or _alley 'of' the borough,'
if& the space of three days, itfshall be for;
ifeited to th se : _borattgh ~an
1 IligClit:instableis :hereby enfoined
Idirecred to seize the same, and:shall im
mediately proceed to sell it and pay over.
the proceeds 'to the• treasurer of the bo-,
tgh, first retaining'tlieremit- foritis trou
§EpT. 10. 'No person Uri persons -resid
e within the borough shell obstruct any.
'eewlane Or alloy in the 'inhabited
_ said hoebugh,• by keeping stationary
therein .any .wagon,. cart,• carriage,- railroad
car or other, vehicle, 'for. e longer period
than three hours, qxcept for such further
time as may be necessary for the loading
.thereof, -and- excepting also
such -- wagons, - . ---- cartsr.narriagescarsTor.
other vOlifeleinS.' may be necessarily kept
near-to wagon -makers' or other-shops for
the purpose of repairing or finishing the,
same; and.the owner or- diiver of any ve
hicle who Shall stop to rest - or . feed his or
her liorscs•nr cattle upon any public street,:
shall back•his . or her' . vehicle opposite the_
lot . occupied by the keeper of the inn .er
'tavern - where he 'or she is entertained;-in
such way as that the - hinder wheels - shall.,
rest against the curb-stone of the,side
pavement, and the tongue extend toward,
the centre .of thO street. And if any per
_persons' shall', negleet_or_ refuse
obey-die requirements of this section, he,
she or they shall forfeit and pay a suit not
exceeding. Five Dollars. . .
Skc,:r. 11. No .person
. or - 7 . persons--shall
,open_n _quarry; dig...clay, mak e
- cavitY; or, break ground- for - any- purpose
whatever in the public square, or in any
street,_lane___orTalley of the borough;_with- -
out hiving first obtained it licenie or-writ
ten permisSion from,the Burgesses, under
.a penalty not exceeding Twenty Dollars,
together with the ' . vost of filling up sand
levelling the - ••
..No person or persons shall
keep within'the limits of-the borough, in,
any house; shop, cellar, store or other
place, a greater quantity than twenty-five
pounds - weight - of rock or gun powder at
an,vono titi mes
any dwelling -house, under the penalty of
Twenty Dollars ;. oar shall any person
sell at wholesale or retail any gun or rock
powder within the borough limits between
sunset, and sunrise, under , a like penalty. •
Sker: -. 13. if any person or persons shall
suffer. any chimney .to be uncleansed so
long that the sanie shall take fire by acci
dent, so as to flame out-at the top, lie,:she
or. they.sball forfeit and pay a sum not ex
ceeding Ten Dollars.. Provided, how
ever' that it shall be lawful for, the occu
pier or owner -of any chimney- to . 'cicanse
the same:by burning in Wet or snowy and
calm weather; but if any such - person - shall
at any other tim_e:than_w_hen_the_weather
is wet or snowy and calm, voluntarily set
on fire any chimney,. he, she . or they shall
suffer the penalty aforesaid.•
If the owner or occupier of
any lot within the inhabited. parts cif- said,
);rough shall build, make or place any
stack; rick, mow or heap of grain, •bay;,
straw, chatf, fodder, or
matter;in an open' or exposed situation, so
as to be in danger of taking fire, - from
sparks or coals falling on the same, and
within theAlistanee of .one -"hundred feet
frdm the - chimney of any 'tire-place .
which a fire is usually kept, and shall not
within ten days notice given by' the• High
Constable remove-the same, orcause it to
intir - A Its, -
be securely and closely covered and. in
closed With boards or other
such person' or persons; shall forfeit - and
Limy_ a sum not exceeding Ten Dollars.
IStcr. 15.. qt shall not be lawful for any
person orpersono to kindle.any firelin the
public square, or in any of the streets,
lanesi - .alleys o or lots or this borough; nor
to fire or throw any squib or fire cracker;
nor to ,fire any - gun, pistol, cannon or other
fire arm within the same; nor 'to cast or
, throw any brick bat,'stone, snow ball, fire
1 ball, or other matter on, at, or in the aar
-1 ket-house, or in any of the inhabite&parte
of said borough; nor to injure, damage or
abuse. in any way whatever the market
house, any. tree growing in the public
square' soy , church
.or other public build
ring, or any pimp within said borough ;*
nor to tear up, injure, or abuse any pave
and quiet of the town or any of the citi
zens thereof, by any noise, disturbance, or
,whatever; nor to fee
qtjent and use the market house as a.piano
for playing at ball or any other game; nor
to occupy- the
of the same at . any
tittle or for any purpose except during mar-.
ket hours. And, every such offender for
every such offence, shall pay'a fine notex
ceeding Ten . Dollars.. .• ..' . •
~ • _,
PECIN 18. if - any person or pardons
Shall gallop any horse, mare, gelding, ass,
or ,mule, in any street, lane, or alley ; ,of
this.borough, or shall by negligence per
( mit any 'BllO animal to run, atv,ay;
, suffer the same to . run at large in said bo
-rough, or to be driven to or from water or
!pasture, or' shall exhibit. for public show or
Icsivering within the limits thereof; ini Oka ,
I lion,jack _or bull;' or shall ride, lead, or.'
drive, any.qtiattruped, '. or. drive any cart,
Wagon - • or - _carriage upon any part-of the
foot avenoonti Within said 'limits; or shall
hitch or fasten imPlerse, Mare, gelding,
•ase; or mule, at •or near any suchimvement;
id ix to. tread upou,sor - iniure. the saine,'Or
-So nitro interetipt..Or endanger. any:one' in
passing said pavementhe, she,
'they 'Jo Offending shall forfeit and pay' ;
sum not exceeding Ten Dollars.
SECTION • 17. • If any • geese, ducks,
.turkies or other poultry, swine Of sheep
he•found running at largejti,any street,.lane
dr -alley within the pop' ulaied parts of the,
borough, or upon the public square, it shall
be the. duty of the High Constable to seize
and sell the same and, pay over to the Bon , '
ough Treasurer for the use of the . Corpo 7 *
ration; one half the amount of suet' . sale,
retaining. the residue as" a
~dom pen Sation. _his trouble. - •
.18. • If. ,any person. :or persons
shall break . any • rail, post, pole or, other-
Matter. of which. a • toned is • composed, .or
shall, throw down; 'O'pen or in any way
injure any fence or other enclosing, gate or
liar. within the said Borough',Or shall gath
er or carry away .therefrom any kind of
splinters, bark or- chips without the cet=
sent of the'owner of such fence or enclo,
sure, or .shall --onter--upon any --enclosed
ground : withinsaid -Borough,'
therefrom any fruit or vegetable product
whatever 'without :"the_ permissinn of the,
owner, snclf person or persons, shall forfeit
and pay a fine Um:exceeding en dollars;
provided haufeber i . that nothing herein con
fouled shall beheld to exempt the offender
or offenders from" legal" liability to . the'
owner . or owners of the. property , upon
which the- injury has been.:_dond or 'the"
Ares pass- co in i
SECT. 16. If. any' per Sen or persons
I shall; throw-any -derad animal or other pu
l.trid matter, into the Letart - spring, or:shall
drown or destroy any animal -and leave its
careaSs -- thereiniTor - shalk-suffecnterfilth-or
offensive.matter to run into said spring from
any hog pen or stye, or shall, in any way '
'corrupt the water's of said s . pring AiLas_to,
i render the same unwholesome" or impure,
stick person - cirierims SQ. offending, shall
,_pay n.fine not • exceoding. Tvienty -dollars.
Suc. . No Person'..shall be- permit
.ted or swim in the- waters- of - the
I-"Letart-spring either by night or - day within
the-limits of the l3orough-undcr tlipp,enalty
of One dollar.
SEC.- 21:- • If 4iY bitch., dog shall be
suffered to, run- nt_ . large the 'Borough,
w.hile in lient,lhe_peracLowning possessing_
;'feeding or harboring* her shall forfeit and
pay . a fine of Ten dollars.. ' ' '
SEC. 22 0 No person shall ride;. lead - or
drilve any horse or otheiCanimal cr_
or throngh- any- part,pfAhe--publie,___square . :
within the "liotindaries of-the surrounding
pavements and alleys, ' nor any person
occupy any part of said Square within_said_
lioundaties, - with - wagons, carts, carriages
or any deposite whatever,undertlie penalty::
of One dollar.: .
Sub. 23. - If 'any person shall rem - ciVe
misplace Imjnjitre :any part-of a wall or
fence -enclosing any- graveyard) within. die
-limits of the Borough, or shall .pull down,
break, or deface ; or
_otherwise injure atiy
tomb static, o'r monument: ()laced or erected
,in any such_gravoyard, he or she so Offend
ing snail fiuripie a nd pay a sum not exceed
ing Ten dollars, together with the costs of
repairing the injury done.
SEC. 24. It shall be the duty of the
Iligh Constable to_vii•it..and examine from
time to time the *lie - graveyard belonging
to tile boro.ugh,„and make • report: at-least
once in• every three months to either of the
Burgesses of it's actual condition.
Sec. 25. If any stove pipe or chimney
within the borouglilip so" placed' as to be
inconvenient or dangerous, it shall be the
duty of either of ,the BurgeSses, on com
plaint of any inhabitant to issue an order
to the street regulators to view the Place
complained of . and they or . i»ajoiltY 4 of
-them-shall -designatelhe manner - of plaCiiig
or using such stovepipe cir as can
best:be:done to avoid such inconvenience
or danger, which alteration they shall forth-
With report in writing to the occupier of
.such stove-piPe or chimney, atiti .. tilso to
one of the• Burgesses, and every' ''slllll oc
„cupier•to whom repOrt shall be so Made,
Continuing to use .the same for three day
thereafter without having made the altera
tion directed in .said report, shall forfeit . '
and.pay the sum of Five dollars. fronid , - 1
ed holp 4 ever, that if such alteration cannot
reasonably be made within the time here
limited either of the Burgesses may allow
such further time as - to him may seem ne
SEC. 26. No theatrical entertainments,
equestrian,performances shows of animate . '
or any spectacle' or exhibition whatever,
Milted within the bounds of-the,-Borough
without a written license from the Burgesses
for-such limited-time as nay be appointed
them_anban_paymentlof such sum Las
they.may think proper, n'or. - oreeedihr
twenty dollars for every such.„„lieense.—
And every person offending,in
es, as well as every owner of any house,
-outhorrie or other place in which such ex
, hibition shall he so made , shall forfeit and
pay a.fine. not exceeding Twenty dollars:
Sup:l 27. All fines and penalties Unpos
ed by this ordinance shall be for .the use of
the Corporation, and may. be- sued for onO
recovered_before_any_Jnstice -of- the-peace ,
resident ,the Borough, and- the Chief
-B urgess - assistan t - Burgess - an - ditilli - VOn
stable are hereby required and enjoined to
inform ulion and. prosecute to :Conviction
every offender under this•Ordihance;
Ordained and enacted in - Town Council,
00th November, 1840.
. CHAS. McCLURE,
' Prest:of Town Council.
J2lieitrTHOS. TRIMBLE * Clerk.
Brandreths !Vegetable Univek...
Are 'held by the following agents in their respec
tive counties, As numerous counterfeits' of these
pills are attempted to be palmed upon the communi
ty, the propriety of purchasing only from the, recog 7 ._
rimed agents, will be apparent. •
Cumberland County—Geerge W. Ilitner, Carlisle;
A. Riegel, Mechanicsburg;' Gilmore & 'McKinney,
Newville; .8. . Culbertson, Shippensburg; Boke
Brenneman New . Cumberland; -Isaac Barton , Lis.
burns M. Rupp, Shiremanstown;-L. Riegel & Co.
Churchtown. ' • • •
Perry County—Alexander Magee, •Bloomfiel
J. At S. A. Coyle,.Landisburg.
August 26,1640 . • •
FIRST RATE QUALITY OP, 11§AITE
IICLOTh, Just received.att e esv tarot!
itOpciurg ? " •. . '
• . st• ABRAMS.
CERTIFICAI ES OF AGENCY
FOR THE SALE OF
WHOLESALE & RETrit .
Copper, Sheet Iron: Tin
-(J , IJk ou.i.ifocTV
Thai n t, SUBSCRIBER, thanliful for - past' fardra,
woulifinformohe public, thatlie continues, to
manufacture at - his 'old stand in North Hanover street,
Carlisle:opposite hotel, every article in
the line of his business, such as
Q - 3 al LE2alljt 0 7 41 4 21Laig t co' ,
Wash Kettles, Dile Kettles, Hatter" Ket
tles, House Spouting,'ami every variety of
- Titt-tlifiaee. '
~, Orums,• . .F -
-:: 4 9. - Dripping Pansokc, - - --
,P; it 11111`liffli• g , Ho also offers fortIOLI
..... .7%, ..; :p ) . ; Cooking, ParlOur,J
''- -:-. o- 4 --- ) Chamber and Office
for wood or coal; oftvery variety and pattern—rill or
which he will dispose of oti. the moat "'reasonable
.. .JACOB FRIDLEY.
1V..8. ifehlso has for sale the • improved Rotary
Cooking Stoves, which arc superior to any ever et
fered inthis - place: • ' •
• I •
-•- I D -•• •J ' .1! •
• JOOl5 ▪ \\\\
' " • miu ~ • u.-• % • 41 •
." ," •
•-" • MY2 T a(O ) IIQ • '
The:Subscribers-have formed a Co-partnership .
under'the name of.. • •
• Jacob . . Setter 4V on,
and will, as usual, carry on the
' lIARDWARE BUSINESS, ~.
at the old stand iit Sceillt-llanover—streetolext- door,--,
to the public house•of Mr. John Cornman, where
every article in their-line may be had. on the best
terms. They take this • method of informing those
indebted on the hooks of Jacob - Senyr; that au early,
settletoent or thoirfiecowas is w2cessary. •
• . ALFRED' SENER.
• 'Carlisle, 1 eb. 3, I ' - •
NTOTloE•isliere.brgiveu - thattloCommissioners
.of emnberlanchcounty will rtfid the appeals fOr• - . --
the year 1841,1 a the diflt'rent Boroughs and town
ships ofs3iid county, times and' places
lished-below.,-fm , the-purpose-of-hetditg . ---tllpersoo_s--
•WhO may apply for redress, and to grant suehlief
as to them shall appear just and reasonable, to wit :'-
FRANKFORD and Mart.tr.: townships on Thar'May '
the 18th February:next, at the.public house of James
HooYer in the borough olNewville. • •
NEWVI LLE and NEWTON, on Friday the 1911 i 'at •
the sante phtce. • - .
Salami:ly the 20th ut the. public
house of iames - Sjibosler in Newburg. •
, SOUTHAMPTON IGI SHIPPED:SIMI° AORGISIIipS, On
Monday the 22d at the public house of Jacob Ehg.lb
in the borough of Shippentliurg.
Borough OfSIIIPPENSBURG, on Tuesday the. 23d'at.
the same place. _
themissorr, ou Wednesday the 24th at the public
house ofioseph Mellinger in Centreville.
~ WEST PENNsconouou, on Thursday the•2sth :Attie
nubile house of George Slteaffer, at Mount Rock..
NORTH MIDDLETON, on Friday the 231.11 at the
, Cothmissioners' office in the borough of Carlisle.
SOUTH MIDDLETON, On Saturday the 27th at tile
same_place. • • •
• - EAST PENNsaeisOUGII, on Tuesday the 21 of March
next at the public house of Andrew Kreitzer. •
Buroegla of NEW Custom:LAND, on Wednesday
the 3d at the public house of Jacob Phist in said.bo
At.t.r.St•; . •on Thursday the 4th at the public house of
! David Shcatfee in Shephardstown. •
Boroughs of MECHANICSBURG, on Friday the sth at
the public house ofJohn Dottrel' in said borough. /
MoNitoif, on Saturday the Gth at the public house/ of
Mrs. Paul in Churehtown..
s ltoroutch of Canrisitc, on - Alonday the iiih,,iii. the
tominissiohergmliice-iii-borough.-horougli—' ' /
SILVER SPRING,. on Tuesday, the 9th at / the .public
house of ,Icie:4l . l Grier in liegiiesio'‘im,
All principal Assessors are also 11Plified
. and re
-ictuireirto-attend at the - time and _place - fixed - for - the .
•appeal, for their reapectlye' boroughs and townships.
By order of the Commissioners.
' JO / 11N IRWIN, Clerk..
COSIbIISSIONF.Re. OFFICE, / .:
CarliSle, Jan. 40, 1841.7=tm}_
T TJLL be-sold at public sale on Friday the 26th
day of F e bruary just
'at -2 o'clock, P.M. of
said day, on the- premises, the follow hif - described
Real Estate, ‘ to the interest of James Mc-
Keehan, jr,rin'ri Thet - of Land, situate on'thellount
Hoek Spring, in Cumberland county, lying part in
Westpefinsborough and part in Dickinson townships.
and bounded bY lands of the heirs of Dr. Wtit.Sharp,
Beltzhoover, the heirs of Wm. Ferguson, and
others, containing about Two" Hundred and Forty .
- AtresThming - thereon erected - a-Two - Story-Stone
House and Log Barn. • ,
-- The terms uf sale be made known by the un.
dersigncd on the day of sale. ..
• :\Assignees of James McKeehan, Jr.
February S, 1841.-4 t
Lrossatattan of partnership._
„,„,au v aianer,ship heretofore existing between Phil
ip Arnold, Ansel Arnold and Simon Arnold, under
the firm of Arnold ey:. Co., was on the 29th .dis
solved by mutual consent'. Persons who know them
selves indebted to the firm, will make payment to
either of the undersigned: , •
PHILIP ARNOLD, Chambersburg..
ANSL•'L ARNOLD, Carlisle
.• ' SIMON. ARNOLD, Mechanicsburg , . .
N. B. The Books of 'Arnold & Co. Carlisle, must
be settled immediately, as the • undersigned intcn
leaving thks place Within ten days.
-- The store in. Mechanicsburg will be Oontin- -
- ued in the name of the sub - 860)er, where great bar. ,
gains may be expected. • SIMON ARNOLD.
—Carlisle l Yeln-1,4841-.—.4 •• . • .
Estate of Ursula Lamberton, deed. . _
,EI"I'ERS • TESTAMENTARY . on.
•.-! , the estate or Ursula Lumberton, late of Istorth
Middleton township, deceased, having. been granted
to Abraham Lamberton Of •North Middleton, and
Rosi Lamherton of Carlisle: .N,OTICE is hereby g iven
to.all persons indebted toille estate of said decedent
to make immediate payment, and those having claims
to present them for payment.
. ABRAHAM LAMBERTO*
• ROSS LAMBERTON;
Exeeutorl: of Ursula Lambeilon, dec'd?
Jan. 6,1844.--6 t • .••
Leesburg - Lottery.
.Class. B for 1841.-To be drawn itt• Allexandsia,
Va. on Saturday the 20th of February, 1841. . • ,
. , .
$3002100-•410,001V ' :
, , 6,000 Dollars, 2,500 Dollars- •;- -- .
5,000;Dollans 2,195 , D011ars ' •:,
' . 3,000 Dollars .-- - • ' •• • ••'••
25 Prizes of $.2,000., aio; :..
Tickets $lO --: Halve ! ss,:—Quartere $2 50...
CertifiesitO of Pitituigescif t 25 'WheleTickets sl.so ",-
Do. . . *do • 25 Half. ' do. • 13.t"'"
Do: • 'do' ' 25 Quarter do . . $S SO
' ' D. S,'CRIEGORY, St CO.,XannArers. -
Washington City.D. C.