Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, October 02, 1850, Image 2

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FO 1' Cil.7lraL CO.,7IXISSI9XER,
Activity, Hammy
Resolved, Thal, 'with a view to sustain eh- 'Executive by the association of men—merlon:
—high character ; sound Political opinions, and
large experience, we have this day nominated
JOSHUA Dtmonx, .JosEcn licbarcasoO, and
HENRY W. SNYDER . ; surrounded by. such men
-and no longer cmbarassed by adverseAissocia
lions, the Whig Governor can, without fear - Or
diffimilty, carry into successful execution all
measures necessary for the public good ; for
their election, and with it, the election of .a
.Legislative majority, so important in every res.,
peci, we invoke petivity,,hormanY and fi delity in
- A W
be hig ranks from ono end of the State to
be other.—Resolution of the Whig State Cali-
Of ChanOorsburg.
Stale Senator.
Of Perry Coun'ty.
JAMES KELSO,'Bouthempton
JOHN B. COol>El4,Upper
' Director of the Poor,
DAM COBLE, Monroe.
Prosecuting Attorney.
JAMES R. SMITH, Carlyle.
Deputy - Surveyor,
JAMES MACKEY, Shippensburg
:1111 . vcr
"Yeaara - requested to meet_atthe public hove
‘- of William Strohm . on SATURDAY EVgN
ING next, and at the public house of Henry
, Glaes, on MONbAY EVENING, to make R
-nal arrangements for the eleCtion. RALLY,
A meeting of the Whigs of fiIONROE town
‘ship will be held at Houser's School House, on
...FRIDAY EVENING, the 411 h of October, and
and of the Whigs of SOUTH MIDDLETON,
at Morsel's Gap Tavern, on SATURDAY E
VENING, Oct. sth, to make arrangements for
the coming election, Messrs. R. M. Hender
son, W. M. Penrose, and James R. Smith,
Eeqrs. of Carlisle, will be present and address
the meetings. I:I•RALLY! WHIGS,_RAL.
The Whig Tickets
- .Tor Cumberland county areprinted and ready
, :for - distribirtion to our friends in the several
Our frig's& will remember that the State apd
County ticket is to bovoted,as it is printed, on
an entire slip of pape , in;t l d of Wag cot and
• folded, as formerly. . h icket for . and 'against
the amendment is ho ever to be cut off from
the other ticket and voted separately. The of.
&eye of the election will bavii but two boxes—
Ono for the Slate and• County ticket, and anoth
order the Amendment tickets.
,Bally: Boys!
Meetings are to be held, it tdill be seen by
tho notices, in Munroe' and South Middleton,
ou Friday and Saturday openings, and in the
borough on Saturday and Monday evenings, to
inako final preparations fur - Tuesday's work.—
;Eloquent addressee will be delivered by several
Auf oar enthusiastic young Whigs of the bor
DISTRICT A onnEr.—The people of CUM..
tairlapti County are .called upon for the first
Aitne tbie -year to elect n District Attorney.
In Lutes FL SAIITII Esq, we have o capable and
'deserving candidate. He is the present incum
bent, and on all sides we boar that during the
time he has 'served ho has proved himself
,pronapt o capable and efficient, in the - discharge
of hie duties. Stand by him, whigs I
TIM FUGITIVE SLAVE Bar..--.4he recent paa.
saga of this bill by ?engross lute spread terror
among the ,colored people, tad will no doubt
put the'rilave-catchers on the hunt ell over the
north. The two negroes who caused the riot
in klarrietwrg lately, have both. been taken
hank to.alavery under this law, and a man was Now York neat week. Uncle Sam
pays all•the mipensee and in this' last case it
We loan that hundreds of negroes
have fled fvorn Pittsburg, Columbia and other
plaees'in the last week, to" make their • way to
Canada, .
Congress adjetkne'd-on:Monday, after a
session' of ten menthe; ''So for as Pennsylvania
end the North aro concerned, Had time has
been most unprofitably While.the
South'has obtained all "that her errogaMio•do:
mended, the free North is denied e*poor boon
of a tariff to protect her honest from
the ruinous compolitien•of
Misr lona. :will the North submit to, those
_ indig
and hew .io4 shall entela recreants to
TenneYlvania Initereste as James X. McLane
inn be allowed to represent us?
Ercer.t.savr .:%iriurrrarnr.-IVo - learn that
tpnongthe nominations - confirmed by the 'Uni
ted States Bennie On. Wednesday evening, wee
that of John J. Ciic'hian,,Esq., to be postmas
ter, of the.borough of York. hi r.. Cochran , iv a
ti4incieluarin t \w cfikerpublisUora of: the York
,geppkticen,,,i4l4lit*qnit ttimeelf of , the' dti
ilea of tho 0 , 1 4i10 ientruetedlo„ the
entire eatisfaction-of 2 the public' He la an
ebli.end ecaloda Whig, and hit dopnintment
wipgreatly gratify the' ,
I. l 4::Laitt Wbrdk
Whigs : of t upberlund County !
,This is : jhe portunly we haire
3f L iia - di:eWing you before -fitell4 : , - of
itibetion':! "There ~" is, iia''' more " tune'
tiosv .:'for 'discussion or argument.
The most important thing we .can
say to you is DONT NEGLECT TO
another glorious effort for the ascen
dency of Whig
. meagures and the
success of — Whigieen - ! - - The issues
involved in the contest-. of - next
Tuesday are of the higheSt impor
tance to every citizen,. - For the-first
time in this State the people elect
State officei.% such:As - Auditor
- e - r - til - ,Sitry - eyo - r --- Gritibral and-Cauel
COMmissioner; whose tinge are of
great responsinility. Members 'of
Congress are also to be elected, and
it becomes. every whig to, exert him=
self for the success of men who
will support the great principle of
prote - etion to American Industry.
Senators and Representatives in the
State Legislature are also to be e
lected, who among other duties will
have in their hands the choice of a
United:States Senator. We have a
alented and patriotic Chief Magis
trate of this great Republic, and a
noble and unwavering _Whig Gov
nor of the glorious old Keystone, in
whose support it should be your de
light as it is.your duty to rally with
enthusiastic ardour. Surely if there
ever was a time when there - were
inctenives to duty that time is now.
The candidates of the whig party
for Canal Commissioner, Auditor
Genera! and Surveyor General, are
men of the highest ability and stan
ding, whose characters are unexcep
tionable in every respect. The
Composed of good men and true.
Some.of our candidates are farmers,.
some-mechanics;and ail are known
as citizens of good character, Well
qualified lin, the places to which
they have - been nominated. Give
to them all your cordial and undivi
ded support. .
AROUSE, thee; whigs of Cum
berland !. Gird on your armor for
the battle ! _Be vigilant, be -active
and Mdustrions. Let your Commit
ties canvass every township and
school - district. Speak' to your
neighbors and urge-the. -importance
of voting. Let no vote remain be
hind. Let every, man feel as i his
vote might decide the contest. \Rai-.
ly your forces for -American• Indus
try.- and American. independence,
against British "workshops '
Representatives and British pauper
labor ! Let no more of Sir Henry
Buliver's-men represent us in :Con
gress ! Let ncbwhig be found wan
ting.-in.-the day-of trial; but-let-every
man come up to the work and do
his Outy.'" Get out the FULL
WHIG voTp, and not only in
Cumberland County but- in Penn
sylvania our hearts shall be rejoiced
with •
Election-day Duties.
So (dr the Election canvass has - been very
quiet, and we have had no public meetings.—
But if we hate bad no public speeches, we
hope there will be a good many private speeches.
Let every Whig make it his duty to taik with
_ t i,_n e istibor_en_the importance of the coming
election to press upon him the dUty of turn
ing out oil that day, and if necessary to Desist
in making his arrangements to do so. Let cv
cry Whig voter be a Whig speaker-, and address
every man tic ineetsi—ask him ,if ho is going
to attend the election, and how lie is going to
vote. If ho is indifferent or hike warm, rouse
hint 4i; if ho says lie cannot leave his work to
the polls, offer to stay and work in his place unit
_he returns from the z polls, if lib thinks of vo
ting the wrong way, straighten him out; if he is
a new voter, and has not been assessed, attend
to that . ; if he is an aged man, or has far to go
to the polls and no means of conveyance, pro
vide hint a horse or some other conveyance ; if he
is poor and cannot pay his tag, plank-out the
dust for him; tell him when the election will
take place (for we Tear many will forget it;)
tell him who 'are the Whig candidates, and
don't leave hint tiltdie hos ,promised' to attend .the
' election and VOTE THE WHOLE WHIG
Stay at the Polls!
There are too many who think they have
diechurged their —Whole duty when they have
deposited their vote. The result usually Is
that thk-hard-wur iO the polls is thrown upon
the shoulders ofa few men. This is not right.
After voting, every elector should ascertain
whettier his neighbor has voted, and if not, GO
AFTER MM. II every Whiff who "feels an
interest iu the result - of the coming election
would do what it is his duty to do, the result
would be just what he would have - it to be.
Go to the Polls Ear
Whenever we have a gitat deal of work to
do, and but little time to do it .in, we begin
EARLY and work.with VIGOR.: Thu job to
be begun and finished on the Bth of October is
GI vast magnitude and importance. Commence
it with thesun and KEEP AT IT ALL DAY,
Mr• Vote the whole Ticket.
placed upon your tickot have •all been fairly
nominated, and lave a claim upon your,etip
port. Sacrifice for once the projudicos, the
partialities that may govern you. Give up
your own privato-wiaheefor the good of
. all,
stream of (Imprint:ill/ea of our party rmperi
.oualy•rcquiro this' Course.'
Tali.° your Teams with You
Every good Whig who lies a learn Thould
take itivith.him'to the Polls. It would be n
pity to lose d vote beeatise no tonna mould be
foUnd to land after'it . . 'After'You Imo voted,
be itady, to labor in bringing out other voters.
Do your pert towards bringing in delinquents
and so armoring a BULI.I,O*, you inky goluirne
certain to hear of a WHIGVICTORY.
• " YoUlliraieltficor Wars"
Tho i lmi'd work of a ciainitalign meetly fella
upon theyoung men— They are aotive,-Zolliatill
and willing. if we ware eon:1,0ot story; poll
in the State would be attended. through, the
day, by,taii young Jam we.would.snot give .a
nothing to be assured ef a victory. Wilt
the Young men of rho S,late take hold' of the
TIiINCS - 70 - 11C — ItEtVIEMBERSD: 1-
'date . for . .Cnnal' Commissioner, J. PORTER
BRA Wtplr,.locofoo candidate for Surveyor
candidates foe the•Legislaturg s CuMberlind
VOUnty;'Woro"oll• - metnbers""of . 'the " Int t' r 'Sfate..'
Legislatiires: •
What- titis the charnoter. and
,what % , cra .
setn6".of thei acts of the last Legis lattiris ? 'The
Chamb'ersb . urg IPhig thus speaks of them '
.Remember that the last Legislature cosi the
DOLLARS more thansessions of the Legi,la
tore slioUld, or ordinarily do. '
s Remember that this Legislature passed an
act authorizkvig_the..Reading Railroad Compa-
TING TO MILLIONS—and that the come,-
truerice of this partiality to a monopoly falls al
together updn POOR MEN, WIDOWS and
Remember that this-Agislature voted to its
members EXTRA PAY, over and above , what
itic - lavy authorized them, for "their criminal
waste-of-time= •
Remember .that ,-this... Legislature RAISED
THE SALARIES, of, all heads of Depart
ments, excep t the Goveynot,
ReniumbiSr that, this Legislature perpetrated
this piece of dishonest and extravagant PA It-
TIALITY because all the heads of Depart
_Remember-that- thisJigislature RAISED
THE PAY of life LodofocO Canal Conimiss:
PER DAV I when it was well known that these
officers are not engaged in tho business of their
office more than one fourth of their lipe . or three
hours per day,
Above-all things, remember that this Legis
lature was a LOCOFOCO BODY, , und that
when the Whigs are in power such EXTRAV
beard of.
Take Courage Friends:
There are sumo of our counties,says the
Lancaster Union, which have so long been trod
den down to the earth by Locofoco - rule, that
they need the words of encouragement so for..
cibly and beautifully applied by Col. BAKER, of
Illinois, in hielato- adddress to the WhigiA_ of
Connecticut :—"Take courage, Whigs," said
he, "from our example in the Stale T represent.
Illinois entered the Confederacy in 1618. Ever
'since that limo she has been under the govern
ment of our opponents, and yet we hove labored
on. An immense immigratiOn of honest' for
eigners have been inducted by the very name
of Democracy, constantly to vote, against us,
and-yet we - have never-despaired: Illinois has
never had a Whig Governor, and yet roe" h roc
always hoped end strugeed. Sho
,hos nov or
had a Whig Senator in Congress, and yet we
have looked - upward' and onward. In all these
strugglits, we. have said, in the ° words" of the
old French guard Of 'AN'aterloo-I—"TflE GUARD
. Such continued tlUfeals are not the experi
ence of the Whiga of Cut - Oberland county.—
On the contrary When we have made the right
kind ea struggla . And have brought out our
full vote, as in - ,l"resldentiarcieeliiiils, we have
always.r e •-''''Liiie county Du the same this
year, Jigs, and we can rejoice over
the elow,' ' 1 ; tt • • ort i Ticket '
• %It'
E 9 braLaul " W.
Monroe, Esq.
The Terry liveman says the Senatorial Can.
feypcs sho Met at 'Sierrett's Gap on Friday,
nominated A. W.. Monroe, Fc'q., of Newport
as the Whig candidate for Senator for the Fer
ry and Cumberland district. The nomination_
was ltra'ecord tvitli"the " decided pro=
ferencerespressed by the late Whig Convert,
thin, and we b, have it will be as satisfactory
in Cumberland as we are confi lent It is to the
'Whigs of Ferry.'
We have known Mr. MoNnon from our
youth. There arc but few men in thin coun
try, with whom we hive been . better 'personal
ly and politically acquainted; and we declare
without the least hesitation, that lie is an tion•
est, intelligent and most estimable gentleman.
Ilia fault—if fault it be—is that his modesty
has newer permitted him to sound a trumpet in
his Lavor.. -lits"qUalificat ions are we believe
superior in those of his'competitor, Mr. Bally.
Than Mr. Monroe there is perhaps not a more
competent — Justiceyf7the7Pem.e, Scrivener — or --
Surveyor in tl.eSenstorml disincl.JAud po well
do his neighbors—the eititens of NuWport—ap
pteciate his character as an olThmr and citizen,
that last spring, when he was recleMed Justice
Of theTcacc, they gave him t With hut one ex
ception, a unanimous vote. We consider this
a very reipectuble endorsement of our candi
date, and one too he deserved to receive
from his neighbois. His morel character is
unexceptionable. The whisper of Slander
itself could way a disparaging word a
gainst it. Whilst his intellect Is sound and
clear, arid his heart in the right place, ho is one
of the most benevoledt men in the country.
We intend thie not as unmeaning compliment
to a partisan—it is the truth.
'As a politician, he is courteeus ao4 pleasant,
icing!) always a firm and decided Whig. He
has never been found wanting when work was
to bo done to promote the prosperity of the
State or Nation. Theie is no color of Free
Trade about his principles. There is no aris
tocracy about him, either half concdaled or
half disclosed.—Not in affluent circumstances
himself, he know's the wants of the people,
and has always worked to protect the interests
of the laboring( man. He is Grin .and true in
the right cause. ' lie is the decided friend of
the present State and Natibnal Administrations,
believing that their policy and measures are
best.calculatcd to promote the interests of the
,country. •
Thomas C. Soonller.
Mr. Beatty—l have a word to say respecting
the course pursued by THOMAS C. SCOpL
LEIL in the last Legislature. With his private
character I have nothing to do, but his aCts in
re Legislature are public property,..ankl
rong ought to be condemned at the ballot-
boa. His unwearied efforts to - Unite Cumber
!end with Perry in the' Apportionment bill, and
thus - jeatroy . the political influence and stand=
leg of his own county, wareosoallemned,by all
his constituents. 1 don't know •one man, of
either party, that tvished such a conneetton.—
Even his colleague, Mr. Church, "opposed the.
connexion with Perry, and finally succeeded,
after. Gov. Johnston's very proper,yete, in pre
' serving the full representatiol,umberland
county. - .
I knew Mr. Scouller got a number of .Whig
votes among hie neighbortr, and how has he
oompensatedihefir? Perhaps our Whig friends
will think themselves well paid when they re=
member,ScOullees volts, especially hie vote
mien the - iniquitous Apportionment bill, which
if it had become s, law would have actually:
disfranchised about seventy thousand of the
'Whigs! of , . Perinsylvanis • Will Whigs still
vote for n man who pays so little regard to the,
rights of his constituents 7 11,stri greatly oils.;
taken if all of his own party, wit I again support
him. Vat Billy will not vote for, him surely,
after saying he would net allow Tommy to run
on thesaine ticket again with Flenry,, , ,Church I
At any. rah:irate [hope ttp.wiil receive no,Whig
Avotes tbisTall:, • • wEsr PENPTSBORO.
. , ,
Free Soil Wilmot has, 'boon — drawn . Oft' the
courio as aCongreaslonatoaqidato,'*o a noi
pantlidatozolpinatod.:• '
_ .
For the Herald
DloLanahan (British the Last I-
OnTunidsiy last in that.. S. House of;fiep
locomotives; the Civil and Diplomatic Bill re
tained. from the/ Bentiie with amendmen ts.__
'beinguntler consideration, a further attempt
Was made to • pl'oeurei a Modification of the
Otifa Met nt the hill ' Ufa:
to the CornmiiteP of- the Whole on the State of
the Union ; instructions to consider the.
mine after the army -hill shall have been dispu
sod of, and to report to • the House with an
...Vendment,'Mat fromsand after the passage of
his act, the dutieireiaired by law to be paid
on geode; wares; and roerchandize imported
into the United States, shall be assessed meth°
value - there - Oral lliaftrinciparPorts of the
States at the time of entry- , Trovidd . d, that
in no case shall the • duties be assessed on a
valuation that now established by law.
Provided furtberi.that when the valuation of
tiny:description of iron or of diachinery 'made
wholly or - ht part of . : Iron; shall - respectively
what a similq.mode of valuation. wotild l etthk,
bit when the present' revenue law" came into
operation—then the :latter valuation shall bo •
adopted, o'nti he duties assessed, ST.,I.
Mr. Meele:rnand, of lliinok, (Loco) rose to
o point of oiler, co.; tending that the propoik
lion was not ielative - and - gerinaiu Spea
her, (a LocOsustaine , l the paints aid ruled the
proposition ijut of order. Mr. Ashman, of
Mass l ., (a
,Whig,) appealed from the decision of
L aw chair; tar Thompson of Miss., (a loco,).
moved to laithe appeal on the table, and the
motion was earried , —yeas 101 nays 85.
The folio4ing are the yeas and nags of tbn
Pennsylvanitidelegatiou on laying on the table
A,hmun's apeal from the decision of the'
chair, that ths Tariff amendment proposed to
be inserted, ivas.tiot germain. to the bill under
considered. iThe names 'of Locos in /MALL
CAPITAL!, Wigs in italic ;
YEAS.-4iNSi The Tariff Atiendinent.—M ILO
Nays —/it favor .of the anteadment.—chester
Butler, Sonya Calvin, Joseph Casey, Joseph .11.1.
Chandler, Jesse C. Dickey. Joseph Freedley, Jlloses
Hatetpton, Diary D. Afoire, Ogle,
W. • Piibtan, !lobed R. Reed, Thaddeus Stevens ;
John W. lime, (Free Soil;)Lewis C. Levin,
(Native,) and Jinn; BOBBINS, Jr., (LOCO)
Total 15, ot4: 12 Whigs—the full delegation
-1 Native, 1 Tree Soil, and 1 I..ocofocc,
And while our traitor Representatives are op
posing protection to American Manufactures
what is England doing? Read the subioined
paragraph, uhd then IAL whether James X. Mc-
Linehan eight to be re-elected. Read It A.
merican Laborers:-
Scotch' iron for Pennsylvania.
Froth thllthitore American of Sept. 20
Singular is the fact may seem, it is nay - a;
theless true that u bitsinesshouse in this city
is now shipping to Pennsylvania, by the Tide
Water Canal, a parcel of SCOTCH PIG IRON FOR
A FOUNDRY IN HARRISBURG ! W11:11, will Ills ow
ponente of the proposed modification. of the
present 110 say to this 7 Il British Iron
finds its way into PenusylyanM Yourlrics,
will any one pretend to deny . that the Home
Manufacture must, be broken up unless the
'Feria' is limn/1047
A Noble Working Whig.
Guy. JOHNSTON ON TIM' STUMP ! - -WllllO most
of our prominent politicians aro entirely passive
in the canvass, yielding the command entirely
to Gel/. Apathy, odr gallant Whit Governer.
o‘ith characteiistio zeal, has thrown himself a
mong the people' and is eloquently exhorting
them to activity and energy in The contest.—
GaV. Johnston is in every sense of the word a
working Whig, mid we are glad to know that
bin efforts advance the Whig cause are at
tended with eminent , success, wtele they are
regarded with warm •admiratioa and approval
by his friends. On the 17th ho addressed an.
immense gathering in Union county—last week
lie spoke at a meeting in, Huntingdon, and on
Saturday ho was with the victorious Whigs of
The Harrisburg Union, with a want of cour
tesy peculiar to Locofocoism, calla Goo- Joan.
/TON a "political mountebank," hothouse in pur
suance of the invitation of his follow-citizens
'he has thought proper tovisit various _ portione
ul tho State, to discuss-the-principles and men
cures of the two groat parties. The Union
announces its "firm belief' that the Governor
has his eye upon the United States Senate, and
is now "scheming" to secure a majority of
Whig') in the next Legislaturepfavorable to his
election. But, says the Reading ! Trarnaf, it
we reccullect aright this same sort of "ache-
Ming" was practised some years ago by a cex 2 '
tain Francis R. Shunk, who visited Reading on
an electioneering, tour, marched through mud
and rain; at the head of a locofueo procession
In our street', and wound up by reading a
speech from the rostrum of the Court House
.to secure his election. The same kind of
"scheming." was adopted at the same thee by
a very disinterested patriot well known to 'the
democracy as the defeated candidate for Gov
ernor In 1848;—and if we aro not mistaken a
certain JAMES BUCHANAN, visited Reading no
later than two or three days ago, doubtless
with a similar view of "scheming" Jo effect
his own:political aggrandizement.
As to the charge that the Governor is desi
rous of a seat in the United States Senate, we
havd only to say that if each be his aspiration,
it is an honorable one. It would be hard fur
the Loc.:doer's to find a man in the ranks of
their party more deserving, or who would as
United Stripa Senator, more ably and faithfully
represent the great interests of the State. In
lhs respyrialble position in which thrrGovernor
harrbetin placed, lie has Moro than met the
public expectation. We need no better evidenito
than is presented in his, past course to ensure
us that in whatever new field he is placed, ho
would discharge his duty with credit to
self and his cuustituente.
the South aris bent on resistance
,to the recent
iCompromisu'. measures of Congress. South
Carolina has thrown away the scabbard and
proclaimed war. The Governor of Georgia
hho called a Convention to organize resistdneo.
The Governor.of Mississippi is i.about to 'imi
tate tile example; and the — Governor of Team r
-has vetoed the bill referring the boundary' ado-
led by'Congress to the people fon their appro
val or. dissent. , These States; like so 'many
Philadelphia rowdies, are determined. to 'raise
a muss Sy and tby they will commit some
overt act and,get, into the clutches of. Uncle'
Seth. Then look out for breakers 1
r.C*Tho following resolution was pawed in
relation, to the proposeil the
Slate Constitution at. the Democratic , noun 4
meeting in , Northampton.: : ' • ;
ResoMed, That ~ wo .do not .approio of the
proposed stnendmentAo the Constitution, fienb
elective Judiciary; that, in our opinion, it 'will
dthg tho eminence' of justice. into the contests
of party politico--will andangeir lite-purity of
the Judiciary, and_vvill_WWith demagogue and
intriguing p)3llltcutos the, places svitielt should fillawitb men distinguished for . pro,
feisionniallillty and consciontlousuprightness,
and will, in ;the end, bring the adremistration .
eljtifillee into disrepute, and thus undermine'
the very foundations of,society,—,,ond ,that we
recommend to our, fellow Demticruts; to 'defeat
it,Ot•tite •
• It is said that.' the' vote of. both' fierlisiClri•
Northampton will be ilmost unanimous °garnet
the amendment: 1 ' A heaiy vote will also; it id
bald, be beet-egaret It in Berke.
QL , Thoughts Tot Prudent-VOters;•
Thie yeal tr i o people for the first titne olect
the Audi .Geneial end Surveyor qoperal,:and
view of the new , state of - things,
Aurrieburg---Tesgraph;atetv - Wordif - ffiti - ilitff - '
propriety be addressed to the honest of oftr ] op-•'•
portents who do not : pare about thb.,Tariff.'but
...... . •
who stillllcsire•to see out JOmedic affairs no
administered as best - to promote our private in
terestaclind save our children from burdens
which may cause penury and want. At the
present . , inoment every accounting oftiScr in the
State, and itierytidministretor of our financial
affairs, from the Canal Commissioner and Trea
sury Department, down to the foreman on the
eanalsrtinfrailroads,ure-Locolocos; - There-is—
no check' upon them which is good for any
thing. Trio proper and only effective check
which the peoplecan have upon these officers,
isrthe'vigilanco and care of an opponent among
them. Is it not therefore fair-would it not be
wise-for the people of tin State to' demand
that one of the Canal Commissioners should be
a Whig, and either- Our -AUditor General, nr -
State Treasurer a Wirilfalso? The very object
in electing Catiiir - Comiuurs -vas to secure
a -chance- that-- oecaglimally . an- -investigation
might be had by the election of on opponent of
the dominant party. The same principle Would
dictate the election of a Whig 'Auditor Gener
al, when the State Treasurer is a Locufoco.
The Governor, bonnet and emeriti us he may
be, cannot in the nature (Roar administration
bo any check cither - up - en Trossurv-Db
pertinent or
,upon the Public works. fie is by
the late acts which - have bereft him of thin ap
pointing power, powerless ; and had he Argus
eyes not one of them could be pet upon the
Treasury. The people then have no . cheek in
the ability of the Governor to help them. They
must depend upon themselves ; andif they want
their affairs ecruthilied, they must themselves
appoint agents to-do-it; and they can do it on
ly by clawing one Whig us a Canal Commis
sioner, and one inns the financial Department
Do you.not see this thing-nod will you not'
be wise upon this question 1 While there are
artificial checks and balances devised by foun
ders of the Government, and by the 'awe, the •
only real practical chock : upon dishonesty , par
-tizanism, and frlauds, along the lines of the ea
nab, and in the Treasury Department, aro
such as we aro recommending. Let some of
dm officers be Whigs, while some of them are
Locofocos. •
For the llcreld
Mr. Editor—You have given me credit fur
what I do not possess, a thorough knowledge of
horticulture. There are many individuahi In
our county, who have given it“.morcr practical
attention, and are much bettor able to offer in
formation on this subject, than-1-can possibly
do; but I have waited in vain for some one to
move in the matter. Last year, we attemPted
to form an horticultural society, will, a view of
exchanging such facts and details as the expe :
rienco of-each migiirsuggeet; but after repeat
,.but fruitless efforts to get a meeting, it was
abandoned ; and ,:now my design is nothing
more than to call the attention. of those who
have hitherto neglected raising fine fruit to
what others have done, and thus stimulate ef
fort, so an to improve our markets and afford
our citizens luxuries they do not now possess.
'My experience 'hos been limited to a few kinds
of fruit, and I would be much indebted if the
practical fruit growers, and those who rear
vegetables foi market, would either give to
you, or allow me to embody their observations.
Fruits are appreciated, first for theio flavour
and juiciness. Second for their 81211 and beau
ty ; . third for the time at which they mature;
and lnetly.for their different uses and keeping
' - Any one wbutikl prefer a peach - or other fruit
of modiurn size: sweet and luscious to the taste;
to one much larger devoid of these qualities ,
bul if we'can obtain a large ono of rich flavor,
it has a double claim on our attention, and it to
that can be added beauty of colour and shape,
it is still more highly 'estimated, and still more
so if to these other qualities it is fount/tape
bin of being preserved fur a length of tfide, and
used for various purposes.
The Peach.—The natural division of peaches
is into free stones and cling latrines. There
are found at the base of the leaves of some
kinds of peaches small gram excrescences,
some round and some oblong, called glands ;
this helps with the shape, colour, taste of the
peach;tamiltie - tifferir — OtlfeViViWto — tfie — tirdrie;
together with the appearance of the leaves, to'
distinguish one from. another, and to classify
The host time fur planting the peach is ear
ly in the Spring, and they may be pruned of
that lime or when in bloom. 'The pruning
must not be inereljt — toking away i few crowded
small slinots from the body, but cutting half of
the last year's growth from the small shoots on
every branch ; two objects are attained by this
mode, the number of peaches are reduced so as
to give a bettor chance of largo ones of those
that remain; and second it gives a different as.
poet to the tree.: instead of long straggling
branches continually breaking down with (liv
weight of -the fruit, the tree becomes compact
and of vastly improved appearance. There is
disease called the yellows, which is most for
ntidabla in ;Jersey, - and Where lliey have Veen
-long cultivated ; but width 1 do not think has
yet-troubled us :-small wiryilmota bearing di
minutive leaves, appear on the- branches, pale,
ur of a light yellow colour ; the fruit at' the'
same time, is reduced much in size, and ripens
several weeks before the usual time ; there Is
no remedy for this disease,-but -to cut down the
tree, and carefully burn it ; if neglected, the
disease will spread and destroy thin whole orch
Every ono who has a gardcp, 'ought to kayo
about six kinds, four freestonO, and two clings,
anti so selected as to ripen in succession ;--
ive . wiljname such for those who aro not fa
miliar with the diffiront icinds. The curliest
kiiids are the Red and While Nutmegs, which
aro sometimes broug_likto our market' in the
middle of July, and are nut larger than u hulled
walnutOlnd often not no largo they aro not
worth cultivating:
1. The Early Tillotson is thu first poach •
'would recommend; it rtpuns abuut. the hint' of
July and first of August ; it Is of medial aim,
with a rich and delicious flavour, and Slightly
adheres to the stone. • '
•2: • The. Bally. York. ot• maim size, is a
• well known peach, .and ripens obOnt ' the - mid
die of August.
3. • The Oros Mignoune, is a ling& round
peach, snit Downing calls it the "world renown!!
ad" of pose - lea ;! it ripens in August.
• . .4. Crawforda . lam Meloceion, is -a. yellow
freCatone peach, very, tarp, and- Downing says •
"it is one of the most magnificent of American
peaches." It ripens from-the 20th to the last
•of September. -
• The two clings I would . name, are the •
5. Tho Otdmiton Cling, eald:to bathe "high
est- flavoured of all peaches known in this coun
try," which ripcns.about the first of September.-
6. The .Heath Cling , Is cneurpassed for its •
del talent,' filmier, and is the latest of ,ali peach ? .
es; sometimes not maturing 'in our climate ; it.
ripens In the„month' of .ootobei. • • • • •
Fiie of these peapheir We have growing 'on
our farms, or in our
.gardens i the Heath, is
somcchnes.broudinte_our market,; have 'net .
met , with .the others for
In, thrnext'l shall apaak'ortho Pear.
tj,P4',1 4V ,1 ' r
' . ° llo
grente haps,: orrivod BoMon tho wee'.
Whilp.thoutieoti of tho,lridt'ore, elot‘grating. to
!Mi . :country, the Scotch formora ore cold
,lo bet
IctOtrlng their country and,cloigreting to Ireleod,
to take posseccion Of the good land ly.'
ing waste for wont of cilitiyation.- ------
_ . .
The 30th of. September. was 'the day fixed
for the adjournment ok'Congiess. A despatch
dated - 111c 28111 soya, o'zfit:mut was - in session
ifritil after 12 o'clock lust night, and were for
three hours engaged iulnp e x tra allowance te
oP,,the fittion, which }vas utter :,
ty defeated; contrary io all mipnbtations.
[louse disposed of the Senate's ninety amend
ments to the civil bill, concurring -in a portion
of them, and non-concurring in some. There
w t as much confusion, and some,amusenieni pre-;
~.,:Speaker Cobb - belfaved admirably
.throughout. A small fight occurred in the
Senate antechamber; between Senaiors Foote .
and'Frenitint. Mr. Foot had said, in debate,
that to pad certain propositions fur California
would hem disgrace to the' Senate. Mr. Fre
mont asked Foote out, complained of his lan
guage and said it was ungentlema'itly. Mr. F.
resented 'with a blow. They then butt, clinch
ed. Messrs Mangum 'and .Clarke' interposed,
and s.cpaimted thorn. - They are both in their
— Seats (6 7 day. •
- The Foote end Fremont' difficulty was ami
cably settled on Saturday. Tho latter addiess:.
ed a rote to the former, 'demanding a retrac
tion of the language used by bhp in debate, to
be signed *in the presence of witnesses, arid a
challenge note, was left' be refused. Mr.
Foote declined to sign the paper, but addressed
a tote, in twil,tS, to Mr. Fremont, disclaiming
any intentiornof giving airy personal offence in
the language used by in debate. The
friends of both - parties considered this sari fac•
tory to Mr. Fremont, but at his histance, the
note of Mr. Foote was submitted to Colonel
Benton; so tic consented ''to the arrangdinent.
card is published, signed by the seconds, stating
dent the diffrulty baa been settled to the satis
faction of both parties.
The Navy Appropriation bill, as-it passed,
contained a provision abolishing flogging:in the
Navy. It passed . the House by a large major
ity, but by billy one in'the Senate. The Corn
mitye of Conference of the two H urns have.
agreed upon the ektensimi of the,Copitod
'plan is lobe settled and the work ' done under
,fie direction of the P esidont. Mr. Clay and
many other members left:Washington for home
cn p .turtlay. Six temporary eltult, all whigs,
had received notice at the Land office, that their
services would terminate at 'the end of the
month. The bounty land bill to soldiers of the
last war has become a law.
terrible.aeciclent occurred et N. - York
on Saturday: As the American mail steamer
Pacific was leaving her wharf 'at Canal street,
she struck a house on which a great crowd was
assembled to witness-her departure. The house
Was demolished, and hundreds of persons bu
ried beneath its ruins. A number of lives
have been lost.
Nw 1 20ucrtiocinctit5..
• Carlisle, 2d October,_ 1950.
triRDER NO. IV.—The Battalion will par
tide on public agnate, on SATURDAY.
the 12th inst. at 10 o'clock, A. M., in summer
unitornt, By . orderol•Majof.Tolip F. Hunter.
of t2lp' 341. 3d Pat.
THE Cumberland Valley Rail Road Corn
puny will, at any time hereafter, Tray-
Three Etundred Dollars,
to nny one who will• give information .that. will
-lead tcr , the - roonvicticnv - of - the -- individual• who
places obstructions uribn the track for'the pur-.
pose of throwing off the engine and cars.—
And if the person giving the information wishes
it, his name, shall not bit made known.
oct2 4t Pres't. C. V, R. R. Company.
Estate of Moses Whistler, dec'd.
ETTgRS Testamentary on the estate of
1...4 Moses kVhistler, Into of Mifflin township,
Cutnbe-land county, deceased,have been gram.-
ed to the subscriber, residing in the same town
ship. All persons indebted to said estate to
make immediate payment and those having
claims to present them to
octAt • WM. KNET'rLE, Executor.
ON - SATURD A, the 19th of OCTOBER
next, tho subscriber, by an order of the
_ratans' Contt_ofil a traterlancLectunly;:_wilL
expose to -, public aide, 01/ the premises,-at 2
rao'clock, P. M., that .desirable D WEL
situate on the north-west corner of Lou
t hor. 'arid .West_ streete,.Carlisle,_containing_6o
feet in front on Loather street, and 240 feet in
depth on West street, being, the property of
the late Joseph Halbert, dee'd. The property
will positively be sold on suid day. Terms
made knoivn on the day of sale try'
JACOB 5H13.031, Trustee.
ect2,4t .
" Valuable Real .Estate
vgiflE undersigned Weiss for sale n valuable
Farm in West ennsboro' townships Cum
berland county, about one mile South-cast of
Newville, containing 113 ACRES, of good
Limestone Land, in a high 'State ot. cultivation.
iiird im-Ai l ontia with good 'iLsubstantial
fences. About St Acres of which arc cleared,
and the residua well covered•with thriving
bor. The improvements consist of
:••• nn excellent TWO STO Y
l'., -DOUSE. a large BANK -BA
L.:•.• and other out buildings. an Orchard.
of choice fruit trees, and a well of
good water convenient to the door. Also, 20
'Acres of good MOUNTAIN LAND will he
sold with the above. For terms, &c, enquire
of the subscriber residing in Carlisle, Pa,
Plainfield Classical' Academy,
The Ninth Session will commcncc mt .110. Y.
DAY, Auventher 4th, 1850.
FN consequence of increasing patronage a
ra_ large and commodious brick edifice has
be'tdVbildefod, rendering this ono of the most
desirable institutions in the, slate. The varionti
departments are under the care of competent
and faithful instructors, and ever) endeavor will
be made to. promote the moral and intellectual
improvement of students. The surrounding
mfuntry is beautiful nod healthful, ond•fhe in.•
stitution sufficiently distant front town village
to prevent evil associations.
germs-500 per Session (Pive Hantbs.)
For circulate wiflt full information address .
R K BURNS, Princial
Plainfield P, 0., Cumberland County', Pa.
act2',so • . .
Areamide "Icadenay.. •
SELECT SCHOOL.—The subscrib'er
having taken charge of this • Institution,
offers his services to the former patrons of the
school and to the friends of education generally.
His school" will bo conducted On the most
improved prinoiples Of instruction. 'From , ex
perience and•by untiring application ho hopes
to render the school-worthy of general patron
age. The course of instruction will -embrace
all the branches of asomplete classic and sci
entific edmatton. phi instruction by Lectures
and explanations will accompany the use of the.
most appr,vttd text-books.
Boarding and Washing per five months $22,50
Tuition in English.Sranclies 10,00
Tuition including crannies i 12,50
Tuition payable quarterly, invariably in ad
vance. Text books will bo furnishod by the
'Principal at city prices.•
Newvillo in n beautiful and pleasant..villago,
sittfattid in ,a fertile and well cultivated country.
and acliesSiblo • twica.evprrday from : the east
and Alio west by matins of the Cumberland
Valley Rail Road. The inhabitants of the vil..
lage - andsurroun ditigcoti nay aro noted for ikeir
morality ant ' . enteratine... - no. waiter -session
will commence will coromonee oft the Second
MonditY-of ()Maher, the sunimeren the Second.
Monday a For further particulars adi
draiis the•rrincipartit Newvilto. ,
„ .
e r opy, pf Pennsyl,vonot.
CollegO, Rev. W. , D.
dont of COpitol IT V7 r qa 11 . 0 1Y ,/,. ° 0 1 , ) , 1 P. P R i o tt y lO, 4l:l N ; ll C d:
11 1 "ginnath Ilarttv, Wm. liarr. 3t
d 0t0w0,414:. 1.14,r0n•
SwbYer,-.4OP!' !
ew 'abacttisoicitts•
uNltivio:LErS - oispLAy OF
FALL- laitv__GooDs-t-7-:
LIARLES OGILBY respevtfully informs
91.1 the public' kenernily tltiu be his commute..
ed' openn4 his very Extensive, Ileautifitt and
Qemeriii Rock of
and as, there Imo been a great many persons
waiting this arrival to make (heir fall purchases
he flatters himself that they gill be tintirely
satisfied after looking over the host of hernia:"
ful c o o:Martha( he is going to run ati.t.smiat
preitB. Como in time and secure pretty goods,
and goodbargains. His stock consists in
of a fresh supply of
. _
Kentucky Jeans, &e., all
s eohirs Cud prices
that are bound to plenee the purchaser. Also,
a grand assortment of
viz: Clump:ile Twill Satins, Grodenap and
Glasse Dress Sillts,very beenticul„
.ancl_irt.aumeraLfe-ot her—new—stylea-of-Ladieel-----
Dress Goods, of the latest importation.
in endless variety„ which'can be sold nt mph
lower rates than they have been eold for ecve
ml seasons. The brag stock of
of entirely now-styles; fronr-6 , - - 1-4 ,- to - 7.5 - cents --
per yard. Also. Bonnet silks, Satins and Vol-
vets, in great variety, new style Cltnixds, • •,
White and Brown Muslin,: and Sheetings of
the best brands and at all prices. The largest
and mostgeneval stock of ..
for gendornen, Ladies-and. Children, that -had,
been exhibited in Carlisle for years.
of every variety of patterns nttd kinds, and at •
prices to please all-that wi - sh to lay out their
cash to a good' advantage.
in groat variety, which 1 would invite nll that
ish to purchase to look' through toy sttwlC be
fore purchasing elseis.herc.
A full and fresh assortment on hand, and will
be sold low at tho, old and well established
stand, East Main Street a lew doors below the
Market House, where you can lind a work of
Goods so large, SG well selected and at prices
so low, That they ca.:no!: fail to olcuse , all [oet2
American & .European iimphitheatre
IiFIE distinguished features of this vast es•
mblishment consist of the celebrated_
FREN.OH-TROUVE - from - tratietird's, Parie,
and Le Cirque Nationale, Brussels, composed
of 10 - C,- FEMALE and Ir.. - r 2 MALE Perform
ers, who were engaged at no enormous ex•
uense by the senior Proprietor, mho visited
Europe during 'the past winter for the express
, purpere of obtaining the best talent which the
-Immense - companies of Englund and „France
could afford. Among the' principal:stars of
this Troupe are,
The only Equestrienne who has ever appeared
iu Ame,ica who rides without saddle or bridle.
The Equest. ian Terpsichore, unequalled in. her -
peculitir style.
Whose wonderful skill in the feats of the Ma
liege has everywhere been the admiration of all.
Together with MONSIEUR BENOIT, the
Front Equestrian Nocremancer, MONSIEUR
lOU RNIARIN, &c. &c.
The unrivalled Clown and Jester, W. F.
WALLE'rr is attached to the company and
will enliven the performances with his rich and
racy jokes. .The array of native talent which,
is embraced in this company is, beyond rem
parison, the,greatest A tneri•
ca, to prove which it is only necessary to men.
lion the names of S. P. STICK IVEY, the ex
-tricirdimn'y elyhipptan, uIL t.I.SERGEANT,
the scenic and character' Equestrian, JAMES,
NIXON and his talented children, &c, who
form hut a small part of this truly magnificent
Troupe, •
• ,
-- Tlie — Stud of Horses belonging to the Com
pany is the hest and most thoroug.hly trai ned ever exhibited, first among which is the great
Pellortning- Steed, CINCINNA'I"ITS, ac,
knowledged on all hands to surpass any at.imal
in the world in beauty and dot , ditt , The ab ove
Company sill perform at CAR LISL E, oa
THURSDAY, October 10th, for'one 11-y only.
Doors open at 11.2 and 7 1.4 o'clock, P.
Performance to commehec at 21-2 and '7 3.4
o'clock. AMU: 4 BION 25 , CENTS. Chil
dren under 9 years of age half price.
41 iE ''''' l
I 0 14 11 . I S t
CI F ; 0 1 11 1'2— I
n E R d
- w r i e r qa i :e l lind i " t i l t t ° o
public generally, - to their large' tot ofGbeds that
have been purchased at a great sacrifice in the
city tf Baliimore. They will sell them. at a
small advance, as there is no_room_for-them in
our little store room ! So Come one and all and
take ?Mont at almost any price, no we are deter
toned to sell cheaper than nun he bought in
Philadelphia. New York or Baltimore.
Hang out your banners!
Hear the trumpet !
Here they conic . here they are!, -
What's the Mattift what's the matter T
-Only look at the crowd,
Come on Joe, Jim and Sam Hatter,
Let us see whatts out.
Hey, ho 'here comes Bill,. •
We'll ask him what's the'muss ; - '-•,:'
See how the street does fill, .
. 'chore certainly roust be a fuss!
0, no boys, no fuss at all,
,Only another great arrival,
Of 'he•tetiful Clositing for the fall,
At M. & L. STEINER'S Clothing.Hallf
• I have just houlit ti suit so fine•-•—•
' 'Pell me, how o you like it Joe ? ' •
3 ?
. ‘
Don't you want ne like•min . e T .
Come on, bo s, let us go.
Now let me to you,
, - What there on can„find, .
Coats of ell c olors,
And Pants of all kinds. '
IVaistcomo s so handsome,
And Cravats so nice,
And they will not think it troublesome.
- If you give thetD.a call twice or thrice. '
They will ivait on you with kindness.
• And they canSint you witha nice Cap, , .
Which for its quality and cheapness,
... . .
' : You etm Mlle find at
STEINER'S; West 'Alain Street, next door to
13urItholder's Hotel.
first rate assortment of Cloths,. Cassi
memo and Vestings always on hand, which will
be etude to order in the most fasniooable and
best style by a first-rate workman,
Oef2-3m t
tififfEl subscriber. has just returned from the
city with a tioncrnlnssortment of FAN CY
AND' STAPIA , DRY GOODS, consisting
'of siklerinoes, Cashmeres, Alpnehas, Mons., do
.Chintzeo, Ginglinnur, &c. Also, Don
mit,Ribbone, Embroidered 'Neck...Ribbons in
'groat variety, Lntlieit Dress , Trimmings, HoZl
story of all kinds, with the usual Fall assort
ment to which ho invites the attention ol the
citizoniof Carlisle and .viclnity. '
, , • ' W HITNER.
Bonnet and Neck Ribbons.'
TIIG subet.ribor has just opened an . assort:
menu of Embrolfdorsd , Ribbons of—bcautiful, - .Z
stylos, with a rail supply of Bonnet Ribbons of
sup2s7 :G N WAINER.- ,
A. good -Parlor :Aoal
.Stiove . .
FOR SALE, on ranSonnlat' tnrms. Apply
co,.tha Wino, •, „
_ wHEirmi• imali f .'
. , artii.s barioli.LltlSEp 'OIL ,bus! re.
.00170 .
bl„llo).4ubspillalciLbcisol , i:clicaP . . 1..:
atigl4 ~ „, , - . ;'. ' , . 11 PAXTPN, ~.