Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 01, 1854, Image 4

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•." )1131Cit I.,AND COUNTY ±
tei,v,64:6 lo One Dollar and
i j eltiaii,eiticiOji .: •ifp ,: 4luari cc.
vfigid iiithin"llol/#14.0
graph degeription of the storm
ivirt_ be, found onvbe
second Oge,:rif. way' s aiiaqin)n
terestiog sketch of the recent battle of
between the Allies a t ria
"en. the seventh page.
'ottaizo r, Im elected
nor of Pennsylvania, by a 37,007 niajori
ty, received 24,1)61; more. votes than were
cast for General .in 1 4 52 ; .26,054
more than were east for Coverner 011 -
stun in 185 . 1, and It<,:3 TO more than were
east for General 18.48.'. The
'total vote is the largest ever polled, eN
eept that for President in 1N52, The
Philadelphia in says that Governor
Bigier has lost nearly twenty thousand of
the friends who voted for bin] three years
ago, 'Governor Polloch apparently
theirs as well as some tltousands of
now ' , voters. Judge Black; although re-
ele=cted, by a very large majority over his
highest competitor, is 31,558 behind'
Pierce's vote in 1852, and 19,498 behind
Bigler's vote in 1851. •Islis entire Tote
is only 9 more than Bigl i er's•now is, and
together the totes - fer -- 13aiTtl and-
Smyser, lac is in an actual minority of
27,157. The proposition to'enact a Pro
hibitory Liquor Law is defeated by 5,168
, ; The whole number of votes poll
ed on this question is but 321,852, or
over fifty thousand less than were polka
for Governor.
lie — if the 'Volunteer does not know,
that Mr. Bonham's speeches during the
Congressional canvass abounded with ful
some flattery,, of foroigners and exceeding
ly offensive. comparisons of adopted with
native 'citizens, all we have to say is that
it is ignorant of what was very well known
to almost every body else before the elec
tion. We do not acknowledge, therefore,
to any misrepresentation of M r. Boatun's
course. At eVery place he spoke, as far
as We heard of, be excited,. the indigna
tiotf of hig audience, as the people of
Nowvillc and Shippensburg can testifY;
by his odious pandering to foreigners,
while he fumed and frothed his impoteitt
defiance of the Know Fothitigs. 1- Mr.
Bonham has beenriaught the lesson that
the day for that has gone by, and :.that
the native spirit of the country means to
assert its supremacy. • •
THE VERDICT.--The three great States
of Pennsylvania, Ohie . and.lndians hare.
unsealed their verdict in the Nebraska
case. The guilt of the accused was so
plain that there was no chance; for any
other decision with Men of fair minds and
good.-judg,ment: Nebraskaism has no
show for existence in any free State. If
the elections that' have already taken„place
-are-not satisfaetery-to-all-on—this,poititi—
those yet to come will decide the contro
versy. . 4 large majority of the,people of
the:United States arc the fur
ther extension of
_human Slavery. This
is a fixed fact.
rrati4rni, at Harrisburg anaiouidy
quires what the Washington 17nion means
by its article, in favor of changing the
Naturalization Laws, It says :—" we'
give the.remarks of the' t(iton, 11,4 an in
dieation-of the way the' wind-blows just
now at Washington; but would prefer
the voice of the party to that of the net
on. on matters of such vast importance."
evilcsgiv"nLt,..Noy'r 2:1(1,
The deteat of the proposed Prohibito
ry Liquor Law being at length ascertain
ed beyond doubt, a warm discussion is
going on in the newspaper press as to
what course shall be pursued on the sub
ject. The majority is so small against
the law, that while the opponents of Pro ,
Itibition claim that the expression of the
popular will is literally and clearly against
such a law; the frends of Prohibition with
equal earnestness claim that under ,all the
circumstances the triumph is essentially
with them. Thus . it is .shown that while
in the aggregate popular vote the majori
ty against a 'Prohibitory liquor law is 5,-
' MN votes, the frit:tb - of Prohibition are
in a decided majority in the largest num
ber of Senatorial and Representative. dis
tricts. In proof of this the number of
Sonatorskfmnd to be representing, Anti-
Prohibition districts is 14, while the
number of Senators from Prohibition dis
tricts is 'W. In' the House the number
erireqen ta ti yes from Ant i- Prohi bit ion
counties is 40, while those fr o m Prohibi
tion counties number tiff. This contra
dictory result t calculated to involve the
question in greater difficulty, for while by
the popular vote the members of the Leg- .
jslature are instructed agaiirst the passage
of such a law, they are by the voices of
tii.Ar local districts equally instrut,:ted to
enact it.
HoW the Legislature shall act in view
of this state Of things has become there
fore a subject of earnest discussion with
the press, That sonic vigorous and Oleo
tive•measure shall be adopted to arrest the
evils of intemperance is nodoubtedly the
will of the People. Various suggestions
are accordingly made as to the proper
Legislative action. Various western jour
nals are advocating a 'proposition to pass
perutitiany county to e - stablisly
the prohibitory law within its boundaries
by a popular vote. Should this he done,.
the !Treater part of the State would be
under the operation of the hiw, as about
thirty-five counties have given majorities
for it at the recent election. To this the ,
Pittsburg Joiirao/ responds, that stich
regulation would rise to, all manner
of evasions, and would give the Common
wealth too much of a .divided character.
Situ of the advocates of prohibition are
for continuing the 'effort until a popular
ma j o rity in favor of the law Can he shown,
While some of the morel ultra pitthibition
journals eall upon the Legislat tire to pass
the d es i re d prohobitory law at once. The
Philadelphia rth ao rico urges a
stringent license la w,'especiany f or th a t
city. The /la rrisburg, Tacyroph - , an
earnest advocate of prohibition before the
elaction, - now satyr--
We have failed to carry the law, but
we have strength enough iii the
titre to pass 'a stringent restrictive law
that will curtail, to great extent, the t raffle
liquor and abolish entirely those plague
spots, 'the lager beer shops. Public, sen
timent is in favor of diminishing the
number of mere ruin-shops, and largely
increasing the cost of license would ef
fectually close the doors of many of them.
Some would, no doubt, attempt to sell li
-porovithout a license; but, .tts. they
would do this in violation of law and in
danger of being subjected' to the penal
ties, their operations would necessarily be
much restrict etl,a ml their mischiefs there
fore less wide-spread. 'I he evil of tin;
licensed places of sale could , be check
ed by making it a nt r'sde atcaner for a po
lice ollieer not to report hay such house
.when any one citizen complains to hint
of its existence, so that the truth Of the
charge could he
,Let its,
them, ask the Legislature for a stringent
law, making the license so high that none
but first class hotels can afford to pay it.
This plan has been adopted in other States
with eminent success, resulting in thq
closing up of all the low grogshops."
'Henry S. Mott, Democrat,
who' was elected. Canal Commissioner
of Pennsylvania, by the vote of the
KnoWYothings, has published a letter
in which he repudiates all connection or
sympathy with 'that orghnization, thus
kicking down the ladder upon which he
has mounted to the gaol of his ambition.
)lEk.9'he death of .oovernor Burt, of Ne
braska, is reported by telegraph as lu oc
curred on the 18th inst. Ile was a South
Carolinian, and a brother of the Ilan. A rail
deal Hurt, member of the last Coil cress.
yartisle fjcral.
•The Volunteer (IZ - et admit that the
election of Pollock and Todd is'an Anti-
Nebraska triumph. The Nebraska ques
tion, says,. the Mawr()) had no weight
whatever in producing the result. So
VISO it might say' of the result in Ohio
and Indiana I Well if the Volunteer is
so wilf n lilly blind as that it would he diffi
cult to convince it to the contrary. But
the people don't rise' up in their might,
and pitch a man out us they have done
Bigler, or thrust back a great would-be
/coder as they have Bonham, without
mconiny something by it. Every body
else thinks they= meant to condemn the
Nebraska iniquity but the Volunteer, and
it may as well be left in wilful blindness I
THE . BEAL, PLATronm.—The N. Y.
/Trait/ says:some of our country cam
poraries, since the ehietions, app Vey ' de
sirims to learn the exact position of the
Admihistration on the Nebraska question
Minoe thelateelections. Is it "Nthltter
sovereignty }nit dect rine is repudiated
by the democracy of the Stotth. Is it the
introduction of slavery into Kansas and
Nehrtiska?—that idea is scouted by all the
democracy of the North, Cass and Den
ineluded. • Is it that free Jabor nry
ex pal slave labottfroin the newl - serritotics
south of :3U all ?—this vii 4 of the sub-
ject agrees with the Scarlet Letter; but
the Cabinet, or! , an is silent upnn it. A
far as we can figure it out, the platform
of thezPresident and Cabinet at Wash
in ton nn the Nelwasl;:t bill is that of the
Soft Shell Syracuse Convention—to wit,
that the bill -:}vas unwi:.e, uncalled for, and
inexpedient, and yet a proper iind salutary
measure ; adifgtrOus outrage, but a great
act of public justice. This covers both
sides of the line, and may be considered
The n:1 ti - i 1 Fro u o raidli i s -
tion, till otherwise ordered.
U. S. Sf:NATE.—The members already
elected to the Senate are politically 27
DenweratA, 17 Whip, one Free Seiler,
There remains fo be elected eight of
Democratic L.,gislatures already chosen,
Jiiusi:4Ting of those of Alaba Ma, A rii4lll.9ll ' S
California, Florida, Lousiona, North ear . -
Ana and South Carolina ; three by oppo
sition Legislatures alre:,dy elected in In
diana, lowa. and l'e»nsvh." - ania; one by
the Missouri Legislature, doubtful as to
polities, and liv e by legislatures not yet
elected in llliuvis, New Iliimpshire, New
York and Wisconin.
said that 2 •• Pizerinctums" are elected
to the Pennsylvania Legislature. The
term is . intendm desig nate to desieltate a class 6f
politicians who are not to be relied
It is supposed the "Pizerinettuns" will
h o ld the balance of power, it' they can
agree among themselves— ibikimore
"We must, go athy from home to Itear
news." The above is an illustration,fer
here in Pennsylvania - ire did not know
anything Of the "Pizerinetums" lieYond
the borders of Perry county. The Mem
ber elect frotu that county we believe is
classed as a. Pizerinctum,
te - -The Lancaster intelliyencer and the
Votunteer are showing very strdng'symptoms
of a belligerent spirit towards each other, and
we suspect our old friend Capt. Sanderson
can't be counted upon to second . the motion
to make Bonham Governor.
Axll-13A.NR.-=The . Varrett, Pa, Mail in
limns us that Gov: Bigler:lms signed_the bill
tc incorporate a lnink at that place—since
the electum. The bill was passed.last wintery
and has been in His Excellency's pocket eve
since. It would not do to,sign it while he and
his party were crying out against banks and
professing hostility to all such institutions;
but now that the eloction is over, and nothing
eurther is to be gained by pl4ing false, the
bank charter is signed, and the good citi
zens of Pennsylvania have one more "rag
milrin their midst. '
three..slipeks of earthquake.have, occurred in
the citirtif Guatemala, commencing on the
11th ol` July, and continuing with increasing
violence and frequency thfouglt ahont a week.
At the latest dates they had net ceased, and
Were was great. alarm fblt lest the whole city
should lie destroyed. The old fissures in the
earth made by the great shock of 1830,
been reopened; and new ones mule, and
great damage to - tmildings, several being
shaken down, and )urge cracks being made
in till the clirehesi, .
•• .• .
Town unit Q.:ounto 31ialters.
- - -
INSTALLATION. - - - --The services connect
ca with the lnatallation of the Rev. JAet'm
Val', as pasta of the riNt, Lutheran Church
of thin borimgh", will take place on next Sab
bath morning. Rev, COA ntxs MARTIN, of
York is expected to deliver - the charge td
the pastor, and Rev. W. F. EvsT;;lt, of Nam
berslmrp-,, the charge to the congregation.
Services will commence at VP, o.clock. •
I[ELANc44OI.I - eAsITALTY.—We learn
with deep regret that KuintEß, a fine
hid about twelve years old, son of Her. A. H.
Kremer, of this borough was in
jured by falling frdm a baleony on his tittli•
er's dwelling on North Hanover street, on
Monday evening. lie fell about twelve feet
on to the brick pavement 'below, his Mend
striking first. Ile was taken up in a state
of insensibility and medical 'aid immediately
1)n e‘camination it was found that
although his injuries internally mid external
ly were very severe there was no fr.icttire of
the skull. lie remains in a preearious situ
DreKINsoN Cot.LEGF..— The endow
molt systent of the College commenced with
the present session, and, as we are truly grat
ititql to learn, the institution has attained
a point of prosperity unknown in its jasL
annals. The number of 'students in the-4
lege and gratiltnar Scholl) COM biped is now
'nearly tN%o hundred and filly, art increase of
one lininlred on the average attendatiee of
fl:dlner'ymivs, - Thes'evesiilfS'sfii•! - Tal; \Veil loCutie ,
administration of the College, and show the
institution to be mot °illy firmly established but
rapidly . atlvancing in prosperity and
reds. We chronicle with feelingsof pride
I. ond pleasure the healthy condition of affairs
lin this ancient seat oflearning.
gr feints been discovered that for the
generality of flowers, and More especially
lOr geraniums and the most delicate speci
moms'of the lily , tribe, rwitmun glue, diluted
_snflit:ieut portion of Water forms fit
much richer manure than guano or any other
vet discovered. Ladies taking up their flow
ers and housing them fur the -Winter, will
bear this in mind and--and—send us an oc
casional 1)(911R -during the cold time coming,
for the hint.
Cry^This is the:season t:9l- plan t ingfruit
and ornamental tret,s; and who that has the
ground would he without either?
_What is
so profitable to the pocket as a tree laden
with good fruit, or what is so beautiful to the
ere or so grateful to the sweltering hrtyw
iu mid-sumnoir as the 'silver.tongued and
wide-spreading braneltej of tt le map l e , or
some other tree of ornament and shade?
Nothing. See to it, then, and plant them—
, immediate! v.
PY" 111 e season for putting up 'stoves
Las arrived, and it becomes housekeepers and
others to look well to their chimneys, and
see that everything iisafe and right.., Stoves
and store ; Pipes ar dangerous 'articles when
tatrrounding coilibustiMes - are not properly
secured, pike care of your ash barrels, too,
or you mayklie turned shivering oat of house
and home some cold night, and lance the eon_
solution of knowing that your insurance ha:;
`gone tr.ttP . Mr. tiorgas, street,Ad
vertises a beautiful assortment - Of parlor and
(Alter stoves.
- RAIN our lost there bare been
several refreshing showers of rain, which we
hope have had the effect to start the growth
of the newt}.sown grain, thongh they have
not raised the streams.
CONY ENTION.—The Know Nothings of Mass
achusetts held their State Convention at Bos- •
totcon — the 18th inst. About 1500 delegates
:were_present l On the fourth—ballot,ll4mtY
3. OannNEtt was declared the candidate of
the Convention for Oorernor. StAmtN
BROWN, of Concord, was then chosen the
candidate for Lieutenant Governor, without
He:los oFF.---The Lane ster Trbig says
Shut Mr. Baker, the Superintentlant of the
Philadelphia and Columbia railroad, has
raised the tomahawk over the heads of the
•Know Nothings, and dismissed eight or ten
of the Workmen at. the Parksbnrg shops, who
noted for Pollock.---Samnel Cooper, Derao
pratie Know Nothing, Postmaster at Attic
borongh has also been removed, since the
election, by Postmaster Campbell, and. Al.
fred Marple appointed in his steed. ",PizGhti
lily a another more will be served in the
same way.
Read Ihe.adveriising culuninis
STATE ELECTlON—Official Vote.
Big. Ad. For Ag
2080 212-1 1236 258.4
5115 10377 10031 3994
1949 2089 2323 10:41
1-158 2233 1935 10.-7
2019 21.7+7 1252 i:301
N 493 5143 261 1 10599
1513 27011 2253 1143
5089 5498 3778 5879
2309 4811 /1172
A Hog 1 wily,
(la n'ujn
fh•tawarc, •
ForOst, ( nun• co
rcon v,
;47(3 ;W.;
2(10(3 17-10
1500 2;1i3
12134 3161.
ti 1.59
11713 1170
-1699 10962
”0:, 2570
1751 21336
3302(3 309.1
•FiGS :I; , s
22(39 2799
11111/1 in . , tlUll,
I ucLutta,
I,mzt.rile t
I.l:roni in r ,
5(12 4(15 415 ,
2f C,() 295.5
12.7 1(;39
1!I1 i 't,7 1
5 - .17; - 9 --- - 51 - 11 -- .11 - 9 --
97(; 75;
3 i; ?7 , 5 3417
'21;.-2 2121
1412 2121
24931; 2s'-17
621 1)0-7
63SS 42;52
12: , 9 2741
2120; 2.1-19
417 329
I•Th9 24-1 S
1913 2;- , 1
1114; 11;79
• 11 . 18 1100
3 , 157 -1276
1577 1.10 4
33 3;7:3
-z!.1:1 117-1
4707 4777
Cllll% !kill,
rre [l,
Wt..; t morolaltd,
1671001 203008 15.43121 163310
,Majority, - - -
Alajority itgain t Prohibition, -
Ikury S. Mott, -
O - eorixe - - -
.Majoriiy, - •
Jeremiah S. Black, -
Sinvser, - - -
Thomas - -
Prepo.rat.totto for the Eloiatttirttottra of
Th, stettinshlp Niagra has NrthiAl at Hal
ifax, ringingh news from EuriThe three
days later. At Seliatittliol, Meitthieolf
tains his position on the north, and Ivaii
expecting some reinfiireements. lu conse
quence of the energetic notes from England
and Franee, Prussia is sitid td have expressed
its willingness to ai.t. with Austria., Ihe
bombardment of Scliastopul is reported to
have commenced owt the th, and the regu
lar asi:alt was expected on the Sth. The
trenches of the allies were within MO yards` -
'of the walls, and they had already mounted
fifty guns. The country north of Sebastopol
has been abandoned . by the allies. At the
battle of A lina„the Russiatts.,lad but 35,000
'nen, and Afensciiicolf, thutigh sigh, sat on
the /lights and directed the operations. Since
the death of Marshal.St-Stliaml, Lord Rag
lan has taken commatO of the allied forces.
In Asia Sehamd, the CircaSsian chief has
been defeated by the Russian General Prince
Andronitufr. The recent. hoax hbout the
taking of Sebastopol, has been traced to the
The steamship Pacific, nt New York from
Liverpool, brings Liverpool dates to the 18th.
There is no news of interest front the Crimea.
On the 4th a cannonade took place afOdessa,
between the English steaniers and the quart
antine fort. The Russian trobps continue
to concentrate on the Austrian frontier. 30,'
000 Russian troops are at' Bahcbeserni, and
by the middle of October Wiir artny' will
amount ,to (0,000, besideS the garrison of Se
baStopol, 30,000 men, making. in all 90,000.
The allies have ate titime number of-troops
there, and a 'rakish force of 8000 men is to
be added, as also the Egyptian colitingent of
7000 men. it is again sold that the Turk
ish General, Omar Paella, Was preparing to
assume the ofren s ive itt littsSAtrabl(l, COlll/11C41 -
einghis operation.! : ; - iiil?-4-Rll7O l , the IN).
Imalschrt, and the sea. t The whole r
French fleet itt the T al:ic is said to be nu its
ww,' back to France, at.d the smaller English
1: - )67
1 , 72
3 ) ( ,1
12 k
L 731
I‘ 6
I i I
565 S
15 10
:', 19
2( 1 I
." 60
2.; ,t;
le7 I:10
..11.:)‘ , ti