Carlisle herald and expositor. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1837-1845, April 28, 1841, Image 2

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. The Columbia steamer, of Cunard's line,
- .• arrived at_Roston on Monday evening 'froth
Liveipoot whence she sailed on the 4th
instant. Files of London attd Liverpool
, • papers to the 3d are Eeceivet
• T.herer seems tO . be a general. quiet iii
Londod 4 atitut A merican affairs—iscleast
.• situcll less is said about them e . .
.I'llol3rit - aidtia steamer 'Arrived out on
-4------41te,11 • of•Alarch; in • fourteen days :from
_ ' Boston;
• The Piesident .steanterliail-not• • arrived
.oft the 3d, ..havinvbeen• out twenty-four
. days, while the packet -• ship Orpheus,
Which 'sailed front - -VOW York the same
'day, arrived on the first, and the Patrick
Henry' arrived in fifteen:days., ,
,fittd the following pantgrapli unite
melancholy for our Ne.w York friends---
the good old Western
s too •
-- Yhe Great Western—Ttii§ 'steamer-ad
vertised to leave England. on. the 2d, for
New York, -but'could get no -passengers;
•.she then put up for Halifax on, the 3d, but
met with no .better success'.". Jlfsi7 before
the'Colnnibia left, :she! had .ailvertised to
leave on the Bth. , Her ill luck will prob.-
ably continue, - as the Britannia wasm.leare
Liverpool for Boston on the 10th, and Cllll
- boats are rapidly driving ail others
.out of th - e - field.
• ;United Statis.LL•The Times states. that
• government received despatches from. Mr.
- . -Fot - by the Britannia steamer, and:that
these despatches leave no atilbt'oraii
) cable anti immediate Settletnent . between
the Upited State r s-and Great Britain, as fur
as.regards the question.of . MeLeMl. Mr.
Fox had received - a communication to that
effect from the American ... government,
couched in the most conciiiatory_languaw-
We think (adds the Times) that the 'pub
lie mind 'may 'be- at rest en this . point.,.
The Liverpool Mail of April 3d; says
--- -- • -- -- 1 ;•- --one-uneasy feeling existi ii• :illative .to
Our relations with the United States has
-,-----been-a-good 2 deal diminished-by = the -arrival
• "::of-the Britannia. , Nti idea of -the posSi
::-Tiffliifi*-e-m-s7r+f*43l7--Vii-re-1-75i170,W.- u"-::•
' -- - A - mericai nor are. there' - -tire -- 'smallest signs
. -of- any preparations-to-. - 'meet- it. It jai:A
-. mitted_ that theltates are .defenceless.,•-that.
.. • there is ayery:appearaneetliat Mr, Fox is
: Cond mg his_ - very delicate -mission. in.
, ..
- . 8 1 a way as to - obtain satisfaction, not
7 y injurious threats; but'-•by friendly and
• respectful negotiation. •-
Parliament was - still in session.- -Mr.
flune, On the first 'instant, - postpofied his
motion, calling for the correspondence re
- • lating to the Caroline, until 'the arrival of:
1 - further news froin Atrierica: - .
••• A house in Rockwell- Was broken into
by a band of ruffian's, and one of` the. vil-_
laths -was--arrested solely tii - r0,,,i, the in:-
- strementality of the -Marquis of Waterford,
- •of well known memory. '_
.. ---
t is said that Don Miguel had consented '
.to etionnee- his claims to the throne of
ortugal, on condition-that his•Jitles and
estates :should be-restored to, hi ni.
FRANCE.-;--:The`Paris Journals. of
April Ist, are mostly occupied with-the de
• ' bate in. the_Cllaniber.of Peers on the For
. tification Bill; add, with comments upon
• the rejection of the amendment Of M.
. . Meunier. This vote was considered-_by
all as decisive in favor of the ' passing of
- --- the bill as framed by.-M. Thieri,.and lid
/ , opted by the Chamber of Deputies. ...
• .
• An amendmentof General Exceinms,
- . who proposed to reduce the number of out
forts, and •to construct in masonry work
, nothing but the bastions on the enceinte
continuee, not being supported by the re
--- - quired number-of- members ; was -not-even
". "" put to the ,vote. Two"other amendments
, rernained to be disrutised. . 'file one, mov
•--- -ed by General D'Ambrugeac,.:was of the
' following tenor—" The "works 'will -com
prise first, a. surrounding wall, loop-holed,
• . anti the entire of the suburbs-of
Paris,. with bastions and fosses, if ,the lat
ter be deemed . necessary." The second
' • amendment was thatof General Castellgoe,
havingfor its object to expunge from the
third artiele the word simultaneous, which
' -' was applied to the construction of the, forts
and the ramparts, so that the Government'
might be at liberty to execute the' one to
' the exclusion of the other. .
I ' 'The commerce states that a petition had
bepn presented to.the Chamber of Peers,
demanding that the national represeutatim
shOuld meet unit-of - Paris -when the-capital'
• should be_sur_r_o_un.delLwith fortifications;
being impossible for the Legislature to'de
liberate with becoming freedom under die
artillery of the ramparts. - .
• • The, French fonds rose on the letoiot
- tivith - standirticision_of.-the- Chamber
of Peers
. on the prececiing day. Not a
• '
week sin the mere' anticipatiomof such
'a result would-have produced quite a con
. trary effect;. but, on reflection it was now
. -considered by the habitues of Bourse
as greatly calculated 'to',Strengthen, the go
: vernment. .
The Chamber of Peers closed OnThurs
- day the discitssion on the..articles of 'the
-- - Fortification - Bilh - , - Gen - eral -D'Ambrugeac
withdreW his aniendment; and contented
hinatiejf -with:Offering-a few observations
ritairist*Otatem of defence proposed by
• the gov,iarinnent.'., . , . • ... .
' - . The wo first' rticles were then put to
the vote; and : Carried: General Castellane
. • :then developed his amendment, wide'', af
ter some -explanations frothy Marshat,'Sbult
„and M. Vierinet, Was rejected; and the 3d
article adopted. ..
~.,. . . . .
- -. •• Ile . 101(46 - bill • was put" to the' voe,
' ''lvhen theie appeased 'in its favor; 147; a.'
gainst-itillbiE unajnillY for the hill, 62. '
•., The, Courier'ile la Drome announces dis
turbances-at -Valence . - on lire evening of
- _ the I.7th.'' Large bands traversed the streets
'.. • ,singing the.Marselloisnand the Parisienne.
i'• ' Thirty people were arrested; but or those
y'• ,. ,';:lhirteertwere - set at liberty next day. ~ .
Spain.--The opening'of the Cortes took
Place,•:ein the 1 9th. ultimo. EsPerteio•wbe
. :• no o : Sesept. at .lt.- Madrid .remains per- 1
• .' -ket!'y. : traitquil; ,triers is. no further intelli4-
genceotiatereit:fretn Spain. • • '. : ; ..
• ' Fr 044' qf 1 tak ;,--Ei ght ;English ships
. ' ''''''attitelittele ... eeived orders at Malta to pro
eted-70, ihraltrr. where they will receive
. .
. . . .. , ..
ructliet. orders.' • It is.said - Thatthese orders berf • He stated that the contract was eon,-
- arsin Consequence olthe disp ute bet Ween. etitutional and legal,, and if, not fulfilled' by
England.and Anierieii. . ', • .'. .:• I IVle.tico,.he should not be surprised to hear
,Oreece..--We learn from .Athcns.,that the. that English.,xesselsPwere_ blockading, the
Chevalier' Prokerk Von Osten, Austrian ports, with a demand of repiration of the
Minister. at that Court, hasgivedieferariCe wane done the Merchants. For his lan-.
to the Greek Government-that-the-.cabinet _ guage . he w,115-loutlly calletl•lo order. , :.._Fer._
Of Vienna will use its good offices in . en!. titions were from the neighbor-!
kiimoring to settle the, differences • which ing States, praying the dismiss
Greeceexist , between and Turkey, as soon from•the public service both
. AlmOnte Mid
as the . 'Eastern Question is finally resolved: 1 Arista:
Sivilzerlaitd.—The . affair 'of the con- i .- A. crisis in -the affair's Of , That miserably
vefitS 2 does-mit - appear - to L have - been dell- L, misgoverned - cinintry is - alpmaching i which
niiively. settled, , It is said . that ' the diffi- ' a short lapse vt-time. will probably devel
. .'-• . •
culty . cis likely to • lead to an armed ittler- op&
that the Ruseidn forces Concentrated in that
country did not exceed' 00,000 men,
000 of whom were stationed irr and about
Kalisch, and the rest were- distributed
throughout theihrgdom. Between 60,000
and 80,000
,more-were quartered. beyond
the Bug, so that in 'a very short 'time 'an
alloy of 1‘20,660`.men could be easily as
sembled. r Austria' had ordered 'lB,OOO re
'bruits to be levied in Gailicia, which was .
three limes :OM : nun:o)er raised in. ordinary.
Holland.—The 'accounts from:Holland
speak of . a great: ferinentationi which, as
they-stale, manifes:ts itself amonethe -Pro-
Jestant population of all.chmes, in conse
quence:of the resolution announced by the
king to carry into effect the concordat con
cluded in . 1138 with the. court of Rcme.
. Ifelgium.—Advices from •llrtissels
notmee.that all the Ministers have submit
ted to his Majesty, • the alternative. of the
accepting- their-resignations : - or - dissolving
the Senate. 7' •
. . Turkey.--The intelligence from Con
stantinople is to the llth.ult..to_the 6th
tilt.,'deitiittelia - ifirivedtheii from Alex
andria,..referring . to csAtain modi4Cations
which Mehemet Ali WM to be introduced
in the flatti-Seheriff oflinvestiture.,.lm
mpliately'after the _receipt of theie de.S 7
•patches,lthe Mihisiers and lfigli function 7
;flies of She - Pride;:held
cpp 7 .
•parties to the treaty oflhe'l6th July, be
fore:-they adopterany - decision.: • •
The •Augsburgi - tazette - of the - 28th - ult.-
publiShes a private coirespoinfetice froth
Ciovstmithimle, • which states that the
French Ambassador. mere_, earnestly. sup,:
`ported the represeotations made - bY• Mehe
met Ali, relative to •the firnian issued by
the Sultan inveiting him With the goVern
men.t_of__Egypt, and even' threatened that
France would adopt coercive measures
less the.hereditary•government was grant
ed to - the Viceroy.•• Lord Ponsonby; it was
said, had.declared that game!. Ali was a
rebel, and deserved no . consideration.—.
The IZiiissian Charge d'Affiirs kept-aloof,'
although he appearfid to coincide with Lord
Ponsimby.. The Prussian and Austrian
Smbastadors wished to induce the Porte
to adopt moderate measures. The Divan'
wined, to teiiiporiZe, and to - take - . advan
tage of the course' of events. . .
.Pi•ance, England, Anktria, and Prussia,
'have signed at London 4Plreaty, Whereby
all ships of war not belonging to, the Sul
tan are interdicted from entering the Dar
danelles or the Bosphorus. The 'Russian
Envoy Extra Ordinary declarehhat he could
not sign the 'treaty without- fresh instruc
tions from his court. his believed that
those which he will receive. will not be-at
variance, with the pacific views of ~the a
bove four Powers. • •
It is said that Lord Ponsonby will not
continue long in the post of Ambassador. •
Advices from Constantinople to the 11th
iiTt — annolifiee'the .receiprof hentetiA I i's
ItAter.of remonstrance to the Grand - Vizier.
The ni-inisters and .high functionaries Of
the Porte immediately assembled in extra
council, and the representatives
of the European courts were consulted.;
The result of the conference hi' not stated;
but it is understood that the Porte would
await kreference to the Four Powers.;
Lord Ponsonby is said to have adMitted,
that the conditions demanded of Mehemet
Ali were more stringent than Great Britain:
expected they would- be.
Egypt and Syria.—Advices from Alex
andria to the 7th state that nothing
material have occurred ,in the absence of
Mehemet Ali, who, after having despatch
ed his letter of- remonstrance . tO the Sultan,
was-sojouruing-st - Gairo-witlr his- 'son. Lb
The French werez , very attentive .to the
progress of the revolution in . .
Three fast Sailing GriTelt vessels Were em--
ployed. in conveying intelligence on; heir
r ancoont—to—S_yria,Athensi.antlAlonstanti
napte. - Rumors of fresh disturbances in
Kavniatiia had also arrived in Egypt.
The plagife was making great progress
in and around Alexandria.
Letters from - Beyrout mention that the
re-building of• that city was proceeding
'with great activity, and that the EUropeau,
residents had received 40 or 50. per cent.
indemnity for their losses. The British
to evacuate Beyrout. The south of Syria
was still unsettled, but Lebanon was.tran
quil, and all the caravan roads• were as se
as before the war. The • plague was •
raging at St. Jean d'Acre, and in The nit
lages along the coast: . •
• .Pipera from ;Mexico to the 6th inst., and
from. Tampico to the lath have been re
ceived ; at New Orleans.
. •
The contract made by Arista with .cer
tain. forage' merchants, to allow .the ad-
Missimf.of contraband ,goods was • becom
ming more and ntore unpopular with the
.111exiconi. generally: • AristA has been loud
lydeneunced in Congress" For his part ill
the Matter 7 , and. Almoete, who it Was be
lieved fevered the transaction, had not . es
caped the: same-nsago:in open debste.-
Almonte explained to the chamber,, that
whatever he had done in the'mattekbe
had conscientiously believed Was for. the
ptiblic . geod, and ltelneli occasion 'tp .rt tenre
'the deputies that the ills which the eastern
departments w,ere suffering, would not be
remedied; by mere declamation in that chara..
c iu Itp
The British packet Shelhlra ke.'
front—Tanii . c6 on. the 7th 'March, with
$694 . ,000 in specie; :an on..dre — same day .
the British brig of war Victor with's3ol,-
000, for Falmouth, via Jamaica:
. LATE FROM AFRICA.- = By the arrival of
the Hamilton, at Salem ; on Sunday even
ing last; from the West Coast of Africa; we
"have received, letters from our •cerreapon
'dent under the 'date oriliesau,..t ebruary
22;'; The trade in the Rio*Nunez Itaabeen
in. a critical state (or some Ificintlis, in min- .
sequence of the' War, between the King oft
that, place and a tribe in.the interior. In
a battle fought between them in January,l
there were:SO:killed - and , l2o taken priso- d
ncri. No vessels.'ate. at present - allow,ed 1
to .enter -the: river.. The American brig
.otrantief.New York, was there in No-1
veraber, when she wislohbed by the King, -
,d 1
goods to the amount of $ 800; and the
supercargo was treated with great
tyl . 'the •U. S. schooner Grampus and .
brig Doi ph itc - ort - hearing •tif - the - robbery, - 1
proceeded -11i-rectly.te the, river and - wentl
up seventy-five miles, and both- vessels
anchored in front of the.-royal
their guns shotted, l With the intention of:
- demolishing tlte•aine. But the king de
sired Peace,,,and not having .seflicieet funds
iri the treasury to pay the great arid_ tinex-1
pected-Aemand made on him, the coin
!minder-agreed to accept a - bond or obliga'-i
•tion from,: his majesty, endorsed, by two
-respectable -merchants,---in -the 41ac3-- - payablei
in two years. .. ..•. --•
oper . ience 'on:the. --W . -est:Coast, -complains
-iiery-much•-of-tifi'courie-fakeni- considering -
it a.threct eneouragementfor these lawless
Kirgs to conimit their depredations on Alrl
merican vessels, inaSinueit as they may.
- expect. - a - delarol-two)Tars--to pay- for the;
This - 4s --- the-samP-King,-he--says,l l
' who plundered the ship• Transit- inAB3B,-;
of about $3OOO. He adds, - thatthe , rayall
Palace, threatened bv..destrection two
b y
American 'ships of war, is a mud house, 201
by SO feet, one
.story high. and coveted
with grass. The ftrrniture 'of this kingly
residence' consists_of six wooden 'stools
and one pine table !,--.l3oston Daily dd...
r. •
" The 'Panama, Captain Benjamin, has
arrived at piew 'York from China. She
sailed- from Whampoa on the 6th January.
She came out by special "passport from
Admiral Bremer. • _ ,
The English merchants were very in
dignant in conseqUence. They waited up
on the Admiral, mid. represented the injus
tice of permitting a foreign vessel to depart
whilst the coast was under blockade., Ad-
Miral Elliot - has such a very. high respect
for the.-American flag, that he - would not
listen •to them.
. to - flowing is a copy of the decree pet- .
milting the Panama to pass:
Mr A: A. Ritchie, a citizen of.the
ted-_S of --A incrica,.- and-merchant ire.
ding at Canton, having made oath, on
day of December, 1840, before his Excel
lency, Charles - I:Molt; Chief Superintend=
ant of Trade of British subjects in China,
-that.-to - 'his certain knowledge -the whole
cargo now biwne on the ship Panama, of
New York, in the said United States,
whereof I). P. Benjamin is master, is the.
property of Messrs. N. L. & G. Griswold.
and other Merchants of New York,' and
_the ma_s_ter_a_thit saiti_shipl . Panama.
- These are therefore to , certify that, un
der. the special circumstances which attach
'to the said ship Panama, I have thought fit
to permit her to depart from the port and.
river of Canton, in the prosecution of her
intended Voyage to New._ York aforesaid,
and the respective Captaine,-Ceininodoree,
-and Commanding :officers of - her Britailic
Majesty's ships and vessels,• are to take
notice thereof accordingly;_ and to permit
the Said ship Panama to -proceed on her
intended voyage, without obstruction or
Molestation. •
iven-um er-my- ar. .onflmard H 13.
ship Wellealy, off Chicupee, 2d Janu
ary, 1841.
Commodore of the First Class
Aud of H. H. ttia
jesty's Naval Forces in the East Indies.
7 We learn, verbally, that the Bogneforts
were to have . been bombarded on the 7th
-of January—the next after the Panama
- sailek --- avery thing %rap in
board the . ,Britialt squadron. .
The trade is not to be co•eperated..- The.
PanaMa and the .Kosciusko w were the only
ships allowed -to depart with cargoes
. .
Ships Lema,anfl Lictin had not arrived.
We have received full files of the "Can
ton Press" to the 2.d January.
The English commander was becoming
distriirtful of the intentions of the Celes
tialai the British fleet had been got ready
for ~action,
.and an attack on ..the Bogue
Forts was to have taken place on the 28th
of. December, Oii the 27th, however. 11 - ..
Chop arrived and- negotiations -- Were' resu
. , 0
Twelve men of war and four Wafflers
lay just out of gunshot of the Bogue, all
cleared 'for action, and it is certain that
heifilities have been on the. very:eve. of
For more: , than a. -month the Chinese
have been 'making great .rep arations for
defence. ,The 'finiti fi cati slit the *Bogue
have ,been.mbeh increased, and the garrison
strefigthened;, , Many :large, junks' laden
with etene,• are placed in the . narrowest
part . of-Ahe rivent ready to tip' the
e_a . r/iti•lf Xerevall
adineas on
, .
, . ~ • • I
channel., and every thing I le.. s r .as if. the
was elose,at hand.
The, opitim ships lie,at Ton kno and the
trade is'Alourishing,, the- sin ilerp-- have
, b
become very nnmerons, and• t the. men
et' . a government boat. yestirdaY,
darins at .complete defiance.i - They treiz
sight of the ',ships and aftes binding the
crew; six in number; set . thiboat on fire
No Ameriee'n or otherehr
and. raeastpd (hem alive. : 1. -,• : .
Wliampon: ~ L • ' ...• ''' .
ere now at
-- The troops. at Chutian \ha been reduced
by deSth and removal o(i alids,:nearly
one-third in four months an a half, - They
had. • received a full supply' f* visions,t
which had ..dope much t 'erd /relieving.
theirdistresses.. .The iva was pparantly,
through the diplomacy of. the" hinese, as
far from a termination as 1. , ei 1 .,
`About a year si,ifee, the: pape teemed
.With.accounte of the etentric iyoments
of a very beautiful brie,frequ , tly been
along the southern coast. imes she
would •fire'.a gun, at others if' , ~ b oaided
vessels, but seemed to ha4tbe coast
tany definite objeek . ,She -was•be the - Malek
we believe, Sailed frot IsfiWLYork,
ond,lf we recollect- correct y, Ite owners
of the brig felt callejl on ' p t is •disa
vow any knowledge of her niavUnents, or
the intentions_ Of her compri4er. The
Baltimore fimericatiof yestedaohus-inen
lions her arrival at that por,---U. Getz.
-•• The brig 'Motel(' Adhel Vrived at this
port- yesterday
_from Rio le, .laneiro; . in
charge of 'Lieutenant NO, of the U. S.
Navy. Nine o(the crew viz : the Ist
and ,2il mates, 6 sailois anla •Portituese
boy, were sent home in hen the charge
of piracy. ,They were yeierday evellitut
takeif—before :the =UnitedOtates Circuit
Court, 'and after .sonte preln,inary foyms,
were. committed for 'trial biehiel Justice
Taney. , Z. Collins-Lee, Beti. , is engaged
as counsel for the. accused.- \,
.._ . , . .
- We find in-the--..toti . doli—Tiites-thejol
AO4 - 344:!*" 0,140461 0 7 tAtiOliefili-.".t - T.
Mi.it4iiliiilei, thelMerifinConeul- Of
....__..... ..__.. .__._ ..
'Friday last_ in the steamshilAcadia fiom
that , port: "whelher the sueelf: ileparture
1 of the consul (who. has oUlibeen appoint
few mmithf) . has aiiit liOg in it-cop
I nected with' our - relations ut
ialutit.ltoo .; - hut - certain-ill heibooked.,
I himself...and _sailed in_ .an ;IS Med .name,
which is not usual io person
.olding the
high .Ofiice,whia in its salty, perquisites;
&e., is said to he second Oy in.value to
that orthe President.". . . . -
. .
Mr. flaiighton, whose Odell, death . we
announced last week, wawntrnated. with
despatches, which" Jiad jiii been hrought
from Washington, by Mr. i. F. Wcbstef;
to he conveyed. to the,Aniican Minister
in London. The •despatcls were subse
quently entrusted to S. F•noledge, who
had token passage in the • adjs.' •
.lin Incident. — ln the fueral procession.
at . New York, a woman ho must have
been nearly ninety years ' age r and bent
double, leaning, on..a sts • folloWed the
procession through the en Fe route. 'he
appeared deeply directed, d 'intreply to
a gentleman who made , inquiry, she
said. that she had known. I nursed Gen.
Harrison whyn he was an ifant and never
thought to it've lived to wi ess his funeral.
—Phila. Daily Chronic!
• .12n Incident.—The Ci innati Repub.
licart-mcations-that.:asi.a Mambo:it was
about leaving Wheeling,iroWded. with
passengers, a heartless maktbserved, that
•hbyegardEd•the PreSident'tleatlistis a pub;
lie blessing. The remarkatartled those
whp . heard - itr - and for a lid, deep silence
was the only-answer whictivas made. At
length a . tnan venerable inpearance and
years, in a- voice stifled Ith grief, said
that such wanton levity- wajnot_consistent
with a true American, andthat he would.
not travel with - any one iho could so
speak. All the passengerleoncurred in
this opinion, and the hear* wretch was
ordered on shore as beinginfit to asso
ciate with men. r
SUGAR.—By a docunti concerning
the cultivation pf sugar, tralmitted by the
a t
Legislature - of Louisiana, Congress it
appears there are 525 saga states in that
State, employing 40,000 h sand 10,002
horses, and that the avers: crop is equal
to 10,000 hhds. of 1000 lbs.r 70,000,000
the average value of sugar
lb., and molasses 20 center
GEN. JACKSON.--A story
the rounds stating that Ge
become an -insolvent. 'hi
tradicted, has been reetee
caster Intelligencer says it
nity of again contradictinit
ty; ' a letter from the Gel
written in reTerenceto this a
nuances it false in every part
TRIAL OF AN TND1AN.......=, 0 trial of an
Indian, named Wapantuck, ,to take place
in a feW days hefore.the t4it d States Cir.
cuit Court, in Missouri. lis rather a
novel case; being the trial ot - Indian,, — the
son of a Kickapoo•Cldef,,fti he crime of
Murder, committed upmt a . hitt ntan: - by
the it,arpf--Androw Potter bfacksmith,.
who resided. in the Kieica,:o ~ th
the 3ndian country west of t= Misseu
—Tux Moot,---An Englis 'paper 'gives
the result of Dr, Robineonl i cbsert4itionf
on the appearance of the ' i 4 n, as seen
through Lord Oxmantown's i , ease tele
scope. 090 of , its monntai is nearly
r .
17.000 feet above the, plain fr which it
rises, however, hoever, t y ale abo '
5,000 feet. • ' 1->--- ,-
another Name.—,The kiti al wags of
New YOrkliave bestowed up Mr. Mor
rie; the. newly elected chief m: istrate cif
that city, another. name .einee h election.
They now oall:him the 4.Ni g h Mayor."
a#ti . .,Virolopi : ltiv.
TeOsperance Deloa*tiaent.
• •
The Ex. Corn.. of the Cum.. Co. Temp.
Society; have an engagement to aid in the
formation of a.Temperanee Segiety, at the
" Brick• Meeting House," near ChUrch
town, oil the evening of Thursday, May
6th. Aritil 28, 1841. • • .
A letter from .f.,Tappan, Esq. of Roi
ton, who has recently travelled in Europe,
gives the, following description of 'the pro
cess of treading grapes. Pastidietis ivine
drinkers will not fancy the fact.
" We . passed . through • the finest., wine
countries in Europe, in vintage time. f aml
li'aviiig witnessed the "treading out of 'the
gr4pes,' . ' it .may interest you to. know the
process._ Owen appointed
habitants- of'a - hamlet assemble early. in the.
,inorning, and with:carts containing baskets,
tubi and casks, proceed to gather all the
grapes; sound, and in every stage ,
..cay,in_large,tubs,_resemwlingin size and
cleanliness,.Ahe tubs in which hogs are
scalded in America, , When the tub is suf
ficiently fi lled with grapes, spiders, spiders'
webs :and into • it; end
drawing up kis pantaloons to his middle,
commences; sometimes with hare feet, and
at others_with his barnyard :shoes, to jump
upon the grapes, and force the juice through
holes- in the centre. of . the bottom of the
tub into a large tunnel, which
.is inserted
in a cask.. When the cask IS filled , it is
rolled swayand carted: to the village, from
Aviience -it goes , to - the -- wine merchant; and
isinanufacturedv - whicii 2 means , ildilltera - tett,-
'and' - sebt._to market. Nothing can - be more
0.14Y , 4P4-1 1 4.°MtiP144•WAW.,--ikrYki lM i4S;G`'iiray~tvirt s' .
in ail C,'inf,
the-water beek of Albeny, iif which _Me.
Ddlavifir- - provetrthey maile - i - trang
Could wine drinkers, who so much extol
the cock-reachilavor of
: their wine, in our.
country, once realize that it probably is
the::spider s -diivor,..tiley•would - Iciatlie%'whot
they call 'the pure juice of the grape.' It
is a . well:knewir fact, that - no -pure wine is .
expOrtedliont- wine- Countries,•:and whrit
should be helieved - that - there .is,•when it
so noloriouslrotherwise that even the deal
ers tliemselves mph •seeret_or-their mix
tures, passes my oomprehenaion :"-.q ni..
Tem. Union. - •
'Not the rich, not. need it for
-refreshment, and as a Medicine it is - of no
service: Not the poofvfer it iujpres their
- purse, their credit, their health, their Mor
als, and their families. Not the idle man,
for he islazy enough without it. Nut the
industrious man, fur it will render'him idle
and improvident. Not the 'merchant, for
it' will probably render him a bankrupt.—
Not the mechanic, , for it will cause 'him to
make promises 'which he cannot keep, and
so, he will Thee hie' 'customers... Not the
farmer, for it 'will make his cattle lean, his
sheep hide bmind, his barn. empty, and fill
the windows of his 'house .with old hats'
and old rags. Parents do not :reedit; chil
dren do not need it; servants do not need
it. Who dues? Nobody. Why, then,
does anyone drink it? Because his appetit6 -
governs him.—Hera Id of Temperance. ,1
Temperance in Lexington, 4.--We
saw a notice of , the _western _ papers
some time - sinee -- stating - that a Temperance
meeting would be held in Lexington, Ky.,.
and that a Berson would appear at the meet
ing who would undertake toshowthat the
TeMperance cause was a m one y making
scheme, and an abolition System. On
'reading this, we wondered-who, in that in
telligent conimaity, would thus dare to
bring_contemptop_the good cause of Tem-.
penance. It appears from the Western
Temperance, Journal that . -the meeting-was
held, and every body went to hear what
Was to be said, and w h o would - "sayritT
when whO should appear, but the Rev. Mr.
Broaddus, pastor of the Baptist church in
that _city__,_ He canie to .redeem;the pledge :
thaflfa - d - bieifiiven; and lie did redeem it,
for lie proved by_ unanswerable 'arguments,
that thousands uponqhousands- of- dollars
were-every the Temperance
cause, anti that itaobject_matt_to_alteLish :
. ntemperance_from_the_earth. Bo satilac
torily did he establish - these
,points thAt na
one-dared to oppose him. .
six cents per
as been going
'Jackson had
though con
, •The Lam
an opportu- .
tiy authori
ral himself.
tement, pko
cult- 1
Old Pennsylvania Getting Right.
In Pennsylvania, tavern . licences, which
'bring ,it few dollars of tatceach.,into the
State treasury, are" granted on application
by petition to fife I :culty Courts. It is
an easy matter, as every one khows, to
obtain a few _names for any reasonable
purpose; and it is, asAye hear, a rare thing,
in that State, for these applications for li
cense to 'keep a .house of public entertain
ment,' to be rejected by the courts. The
facility with which pe tions„to that end
have been signed, an , the prayer,oLtlie _
petitioner, in due co rse . granted , by` the
court, has resulted i a great and serious
evil, by a multiplication of "taverns" to a
number far be, and that requiied by the
public convenience or necessity. •
'During the present session- of the legit
' lature of , that State, a bill has beeti -report
ed,‘ in obedience to - public
i opinion, the ob
ject of which is to nterpoke some obstacle
to this facility of obtaining licet.ces, and as
a consequenee, some , barrier to the' evils
thence arising: This bill, we observe, has
had rather .a hard struggle' through the
ouse of Representatives—being the body
.freshest from the people;:and has lOsilsome
of its more efficient provisions in the pre
cess. ' But it has finally passed hoth Hous
es' and if not vetoed by Qty. Porter, will
undoubtedly accomplish something in the
nature of remedial action„for the evil Com
plained of. One of ,the p rovisi onsof the
requires that - public notice 'shall be
be given in the newspaperii; of the proper.
county or•district..of all interuled applies- _
tiolie for tavern licegies, aiid that itself will
:ccomplish much in the way of reform.—
This • measure •is besides clearly just.—
lionses of " public entertainment," are.
matters of public cnhOern ;. and..therefore
thepublicshould,be advised of the prelim-
inary amps in . regard io them; and should
become acquainted with the individuals
who ask the important privilege of opening
such ,housesi fOr the "pdblic,convenience..!'
The -Bible, the -Ronk
You Will be anxiousi , ai a matter of course,
to guard your children against ' the
blandishments of intemperance; . and 'how,
can yoU so effec ually enfOrcc your exhor
tations, as by appealing to t h e word of God?
Turn forexainple to tile 23d chapter of
Proverbs," and read, while they listen:- .
"Who bath contentions? Who bath bah-
„Mine ?, Who bath wounds Without cause?
Who bath redness of eyes t . They that
tarry long at the w iheythat go to seek
mixed wine. Look not thou _upon, the
wine when. is red, and , whenit giyith its
color, in- the cup. tyhen-il-mnyeth-itself-er
right. At the last: it biteth like . a serpent,
and winged) . like an adder.". Other pas
sages will readily Occur to youi in which
the guilt and awful &Min of the intempe
'rate are portrayed, in the most . appalling
language. How can, you spend ap occa.
'Biotin! half hour more profitably than in
reading-and commenting upon such pas
sages?. There , is nothing alike. Thus saith
the Lord, to im.preit the niiede_ of the
young_ wliere they . have been rightly train
ed, and •to keep Allem 'hack from presump
tuous sins.'—flymphrey.'
Splendid _Lotteries.
Chum-Fr for- 1841.—T0-berawn- at -Alexandria Saturday. the
. Bth *of . Msti" . , 180,
10,000 Volli.t
. ; I . 4,000_ Dollars,
5;000 - D 6116 - 6 -
$2,528,..4 0 .a0,, i .u.50 Prizes of *sl,ooo
- 28 of V250,-200 of 200, tic:
75 Number Lottery ---13 Drawn Ballots.
• Ticktts only slo—Halves $5--Qußrters---$2,50
Certificates of Packagcs 0125 W hole•Titicets $l3O •
. Do.- do 25 _ do . 69
_Do. - do • - 25 Quarter dd - w• 3250 '
Union Loltery.
Class 3, fUr 1841.--To be drawn in Alexandria, D
• __. . C., on Saturday, May 15,4841..
• - $lO,OOO---5,000-2,477
50 or Sl,OOO-51) of 900-50 of 250-65 of WO, &c
- 13 drawn numbers
Tickets slo—Halves-$5---Quarters $2 50.
Certificates oWaekagesof_26 holeTickeis $l4O
. Do. do 26 Dalt' do 70.
Do. do 26 Quarter do SS
Virginiai Leesburg Lottery.
Class G for 1841.—T0 be drawn at Alexandria,
Va. on Saturday, the 22nd of May, I
- 35,295 Dollars !
-• 10;00S1 Dollars I 4;000,Do ll ars •
• s,ooo"Didlars I 3;soo.Dollars •
40 Prizes of 1,500 Dollars, &c.
• Tickets $lO , --Halves ss—Quarters $2,50.
Certificates of Packages of 25 Whole Tickets $l3O
Dr,. do - 25 Half do 65
Do. do . ' 2.5 Quarter ,. do 9 . 250
1911.,11 . 4611 ,
.Class- 4, iti‘ , ; 841.—:i0-be. drawn -at - Alexandria,
• --),
C., on Saturday, May 29, 1841.
3 Prizes of $25,000!
1 of $5,000 - •••1. or $2,800,
100 Prizes of
10 of $5OO-20 of 300--85 of 200, kc. &c. llic.
' 75 No. Lbttery-.-12 Drawn Ballots.
Tickets slo—Halsesss—Quarirrs $2 50.
Certificates of Packages of '26 Whole Tickets $l3O
• Do. •do 26 Half. do 65
DO. • do ' 26 Quarter do 42 50
For Tickets and Shares or Certijicatei of Pack
ages in the above Splendid lanteries,—address-- -
D. S.,GREGORY & CO. Manaseca,
Drawings sent immediately, alter they are over to
all who-order as above.
There are many persons that we daily behold
whose countenance and frail trembling limbs denote
'affliction, which we find has principally originated
from .neglect of proper remedies at the commence
mentiof sickness, • At first the" patient complains of
'bile on the stomach attended with Sickness Costive-
tiessEd . Che - neglectivtrilnocitre - prOner medicine; at
-le.igth he complains of pain in the-side and - stomach
with sour acrid eructations; his appetite becomes
impaired, his rest troublesome, his mind harrsissed,
and all things around hint appear not in their proper
station: He still neglects himself, when In all prob
ability the disease may at length he so fast seated,
that no Medical aid will replace blip again. At the
the first attack of sickness : there should he no time
lost in - procuring De. Harl ich's ClimPOUrlit STRENGTH
ffiately remove' bile from the Stomach, obviate cos
tiveness; remove disorders in- the head, invigorate
.the mind, strengthenthe-body, improve - the - mem:in:7
and enliven the imagination; thus restoring the hotly
again to its proper functions.
Principal Office, No 19 North Eighth Street,Phil
adelphia. .
For sate by Dr. J. 3. Myers lie' Co.;Carlisle ; 'and
.Wm. Peal, Shippenabueg, Pa.
. ... ~
• • • ,-----
A general meeting - of the taxable inhabitants of
the Borough of Carlisle, will be held at' the Court
He ine; agree 9 bly to A resolution of die s -Board of
School Directors, on the first Tuesday,
at one o'clock P. M., Which meeting shall be duly
organized and decide by ballot how much, and what
additional sum shall be raised for . school purptries
for the ensuing y , ene, agreeably to the provisions of
the several acts establishing,Comninn Schools.
Dv order of the Board,
ANDIIEW SLAM, President. I
JsmEs HAMILTON, See'y.
April 17,1841.
The ereditrra o ' olmAloCandlish, and all co&
oerned in the asiige m ein of his knperty to Thomas
Craighead,jr., for he benefit of his' Cikeditors„ will
take, notice that:the Mid Thnminf, the assignee ofthe
said John:his applied. tb „thik editrt ..r Cominon
Pleas of cumberlaml Crion*; to he disehirgedfrom
the said trust;'amrthe sithiVeurt has granted,; rule'
to show cause at the argument wlv'the said Thomas
should not be diieluirgedlimnit the said trust agree"' =
bly to the prayer of Fut petiPon. 47„•,..
• -. . GEO. SANDERSON; Proth'y.
April 21,1841;;.:31 . ... . .
Interesting Cure,
Performed by Dr. .Snyzyl o 's Eompound Syrup of
Prunus Virginicuia, or Wilt! Cherry..
Having made use of this invaluable Syrup in my
family; which entirely cured. triv 'child. The. svmp.,,
toms were wheezing and checking of flegm ditfieul =
ty of breathing,atiended with constant e:ougll..spaints,
convulsions; Ike. of which I had given np all hopestor
its' recovery until I was advised to make trial of this
invaluable medicine. After seeing the wonderful.
effects it hatrupon my child, and conch/1(14M make
'the same trial upon myself, which entirely relleveg •
Me of a cough that f. was afflicted with for many
Any persons wishing to see me can at my -
house in Beach street, above the market,Rensingten.
This medicine is noWle general use in - nearlilll---
the respectable families' in the Union. • Children
take it readily. Thereis not' the least doubt but it
Mss saved,the lives of Thousands. A letter from ihe
Rev. Mr. Jackson may be, seen at N0..41, St. Clair
St. Pittsburgh, near the Allegheny Bridge. .
• For sale by Dr. J: J. Myers & Co. , Carlisle; and
-Wm. peal;Siiippensburg, Pa. . .
,In thn name,Und by the authority
of the Commonwealth of Penn-.
Governor of the said Commonwealth,
To AWL' .111.11RTIN, 'Sheri" of the
County of Cumber;and, Esquire, SENDS
liiIREAS a vacancy has happened in the rep.
V resentation of this State in the Flouse,of Rep
resentatives of • the United ' States, in cthisequence of
the death'. of' -William. S. -Ramsey, Esq.- elected- a
member of the twenty-seventh Congress from the
thirteenth :ongressional District. Now, therefore,
in pursuance of the provisions_iu such case made by
the constitution of the United States, and by the act-'
of the General Assernlo, passed the 2d day of,july,-
A. D. 1839.1, 'DAVI!) R. PAiRTEIt, being vested
With the executive authority of the'State of Peninkyl- .
%anis; have issued this writ, hereby commanding jots
county of Cumberland, on Tuesday of-May.
I•or'choosiug H .rt• pre se tati ve of this Commonwealth,
in the. House of Representatives of the United States,
to fill the vacancy which has.liappened as aforesaid,
and you.are.hereby_xequired_and enjoined:to: hold,
aniromiliict the. Bil ekell - Ott ;Mid - make a return
thereof- i c!, nilemiWorto. as _by. as;
p isres . test
... . -
Given Under my hand and the great seal . of 'the State
nt,,Harßishurg this 30th day. of -March; in . e, th year
one, and.Of the Cominonwellth the sixty-filth.
By Tar. GovEntann.
.11. PETRIIC.EN, Deputy Seeretaryi.
' orthe Commonwealth.
itypursuince of the-above - writ, i MAR
TIN; High Shoplift& Cumberland county; do hereby,
- give public notice tbit an election ,will be held-iusaid
county, on • •
• .
Tuesday. the 4th of Mat,, •
fora representative in tongress f occasioned by the
death' of the Hon William S. Ramsey. .
• And the several Judges and Inspectors, (with the,
clerks appointed by them ,)- who were elected - on the
-19th• of-Al arch aresrequil.ed-:_to -attend and- perform-'•
at the said election the nevrrril duties enjoined on.
them by law.- -. . •
And the return judges of the several election disc
tricts of Cumberland county; are hereby required to
meet at the Court (louse, borough nf
on Friday next after the said_ election, at 11 o'clock,
A. M., with certificates of the election in their dia.
tricts. ~. • •
Given muter my hand, at Carlisle. this Ist day of A.
' pril, A. R. 1841, andxlie sixty-fifth year of Ameri-
MI independence
Register's Notice.
Regiiter's Office , '
- Carlisle, April 10, 1841. c 4
N riez is lierelir given to all Leiatees,. Creditors
and ther persons concerned, that the follnwing'ac
co its have been filed in this Office, for examination,
by the Accountants therein named, and will be pre
sented to the OrplumeCourt of Cumberland county,
for cOnfil mation and alloiAance on Tuesday tbeiltlf
day of May, A. D., Int. viz:
Them:count of David Rutz, administratorcif Chris
tian Crotzer, lute of North Middleton township, de
ceased. - •
The account of William Highlands, Jr. adminis:
trator.of Marguret Highlands, late, cifSuutliamptott:
township, deceased. .
The account of Daniel Cayman,. administrator of
Margaret Gayman t lute of Frankfurt township, dtp !
The account of George M. Graham, administrator
dednuris nonwith,the will annexed, of Mathew Wil
son, late of Frankfort! township, deceased.
The account OfJohn Cooler, Executor of Martin
Keller, late of East Pentishortmeh township,
The account of Frederick IVonderlich„atin.inist=
trator of Nathaniel' Whisler, late_of_ the_ borough o f
MeclianicSbiarg, deceased. .
The account of John and David Williams, admin
istrators of Dr. Jacob Williams, late of North Mid
dleton township, deceased. • ' •
The account of Adam Longsdnrff, one of the' Ex
ecuttcrsof Margaret Lonw b adm If , late of Silver Spring
_township, deceased. - •
The account of llenry Shenk and David Shenk,
administrators of Henry Shenk, sen. late of Ditkiu:
sou township, deceased.
The account ofJ °lin Proctor, William !rvine,Esq.•
and Andrew Moir, Executors of Jane Logue, late Of
the.bornugh of Carlisle, deceased. '-
The account of Michael Longsdorff,One of theEx.;_
ecutors of Margaret Longstlortf, late of Silver Spring
township, deceased.
The account of John -Line, athitinfitrator .of Geo.
Line, late of Silver Spring township, deceased.
The account Of James Lindsey, administrator of
Wdhats: Lindsey, late of_West Pennaborongh_towv
sr •
deceased, .
--The-acconnt-- of--Ann Bredin administrator- 0f . .-
.lames Bredin, late of the borou g h of Carlisle, de.'
The account of David Myers, one of the Executors
of Henry Myers, lkte of Monroe township, deceased.
The supplements). - nee:mint .of 'Jacob Gross, ad.:
Iniaistrator of Elizabeth Barnhart, late of Silver
Spring township, decesuied. .
The account of Levi M rkle,administrator of MI:
chael Long, late of Allen township, deceased.
The account of Adam Mountz, administrator de
bolds non, of Daniel hlousitt, late of Frankford
lownshipi - deceased.
The account of Daniel Shireman, administrator of
Samuel Sibhets, late of Allen township, deceased.
The Recount of John Brown, Guardian over the
person and estate of Wihiatn, McDannel, minbr
son of DanierMcDannel,demassed.
Tke account of ..lohe Brown, - . , Guardian over the
person and estate of Margaretta McDannel, Minor
slaughter of Daniel McDannel, deceased. x" - 11
The account of Frederick Bowermaster, Guardian:
'of.. Onlssithus D.' Weaver, minor son of Michael'
Werrier, deceased.
• The account of Jacob Merkle, Guardian of ,lonaa
Rupp, minor'son of David Rupp, deceased;
Thaaccount ofßeidamin McKeehan, Guardiirn
At minor children of Andrew Mitchell. deceased.
ISAAC, ANGNEY, Register. •
. .
, lo my Creditors. -
Take notice , that 1 have applied to the Judges of
the Court of Common Pleas ot.Cutaberland county,'
for the benefit of the Inanlvaie Laws of this - Corn:non.
wealth,and they have appointedlWsday I/m . llth day`
f May,, foe the hearing of me and my ..
creditors; at'the Ceurflinuse, halm borough . of Car.
lisle, when and where you may attend, if you think' .
proper. :."1
"April 21,1841, 7 3 t •
Rest Reg' t. - ,euiherkind Volunteeit.•
Yee 'ere °Melted •to parade M. the Borougts o
Newvillw, on Saturday the 13th of May, tioat,at,lo!
,o'clock, A. 31. Preeiselj, completely equlpt for drill:.
and Inspection. " - •
Commanders of companies hiving music attached'
thereto, will immediately make known the quantity
and kind to the Col. Commandant. , : • .
•, • --•-• JOHN IKELSO,- Adjt." ,
April gi; . •