Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 06, 1855, Image 4

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Terms —Two Dollars a year, or One Dollar and
Fifty Cents, if hair, puqctually in Advance
• •$1 76 (1 paid within the year.
It is said that an American National
Council will assemble this week in Phil
' adelphia. The special purpose of its as
sembling is not distinctly known, but
the results of its labors, says a eotempor
ary, " are artxiously awaited, and the po
.sitions the Councils may adopt, for the
Party, on questions of-great public im
port., such us the slavery question, the
revenue system, the currency, internal
improvements, our foreign relations, &c.,
will not only materially retard, impede
and - arrest, or improve and impel the
movement to still greater achievements,
but seriously injure or advantage all oth
er parties in their future operation, and
vitally affect the futur3 destinies of the
country itself. Though it has triumph
ed in all parts of the country, wheeling
one State after another into the Ameri
can line, it is yet, as a party, in its in
cipient stages, without fixed and well as
certained principles and measures, and
can hardly be said to have National char
acter and enjoy a National
. existence.
The first and important business will
therefore be, for the members from the
various States to come to a general un
derstanding among themselves, as to the
character, principles and measures to
which the party shall be publi&y pledged
and their next step ought to be, after
having come to an understanding along
themselves, to be understood by the
The Convention will evidently ave a
stormy time of it, as the South- is fully
represented, while among the Northern
delegates is the Hon. Henry Wilson, one
of the United States Senators from Mass
achusetts, who in a recent speech to the
order in Brattleboro, , ,Vermont, declared
that the Know Nothings must abandon
their secret organization, make open nom
inations and take a firm stand against
slavery and its further extension. Mr.
Wilson is the man who started the great
" flare up" in the Whig National Con
vention of 18-14, and if he carries the
same spirit into the K. N. convention
there must be considerable " agitation."
The result will be known in a few days.
A FUSION MovemENT.—The Whig
and Democratic Standing Committees of
Allegheny county-have both resolved not
to call conventions to nominate county
tickets for their respective parties the
present year. The object, of course, is
to make a fusion ticket, and unite in its
support all who are opposed to the Know
Nothings• The mode adopted to accom
plish their object will make their move
ment a formidable one, and it behooves
the Americans to act wisely in making o
their nominations.
SOULE vs. PERRY.—The' Louisiana
fire-eater, Pierre Soule, publishes a let
terin the New Orleans papers stating"
there o is not one word of truth in the re
cent letter of Mr. Perry, the present
acting charge at Madrid in Spain. He
says the baseness of the impudent wri
ter is only equaled by his hypocrisy and
cowardice. Mr Soule says ho is now
preparing for publication a picture of
Mr. Perry'S doings during his (Soule's)
mission to Spain.
James C. Jones, one of the Tennessee
U. S. Senators, has declared his opposi
tion to the Know Nothings. Senator
Toombs and Hon. A. H. Stephens, the
aeorgia • disunionists,' have taken a sim
ilar position
The " Final Settlement" of the sla-.
very agitation, so Solemnly declared by
Congress a few years ago, is wofully un
settled just at present. North, South,
East and West, we find, says the North
American, very little else in the columns
of our exchanges than slavery and the
topics connected therewith, and all the
resolutions of Congress and two great
party national conventions, to say noth
ing of the monster meetings in . Philadel
phia, New York, and other large cities,
have apparently been only so much amu
nition wasted. Things never looked so
threatening as at present, not even at
the epoch of 1850. While the whole
North seems aroused to indignation and
resentment at the perpetration of the
outrages in Kanzas territory, the whole
South is in a fury at the Masschusetts
law nullifying the fugitive slave act.—
The Charleston papers open the /War by
reviving the scheme of disunion as the
only panacea against the great bugbear,.--
abolition. The _Richmond Enquirer ad
vocates the expulsion of the Massachu
setts delegation from the next Congress.
The Louisville Journal advocates the
laying of a prohibitory duty upon all
goods-of Massachusetts production im
ported into ary slave State, and these
journals are all apparently in earnest, and
argue fiercely in favor of the positions
they take. Other distractions also enter
into the agitations of the times. Vari
ous influential Southern journals have
commenced a persevering effort to get
the foreign slave trade reopened, on the
ground that it would give to the South
ern% States the same impetus and pros
perity which the Northern States derive
ftom European immigration. Then the
Georgia politicians want slavery recog
nized formally as a national institution.
Of-course, all such things aro very
visionary, but they show how foolish an
act it was in Massachusetts to pass a law
which amounts to a mere bravado, but
serves the South an excuse for vindica
ting the Kanzas iniquity. The peaceful
law-abiding position of the Northern
emigrants in Kansas gives them an ad
vantage in the eyes of the whole country
which must eventually secure for them
full protection in their constitutional
rights, unless such movements as this
Massachusetts nullification act. interfere
with it.. As regards Kanzas itself, the
St. Louis papers are busily engaged in
telling us that peace reigns upon the
frontier, but every mail which brings
th-ese assurances, conveys also praCtical
contradictions thereof. Since the lynch
ing of Phillips, by a Weston, Mo., mob,
several other Northern emigrants have
been warned to leave the territory on
specified days, or remain at their peril.
Phillips himself has gone back to Lea
venworth, armed, to defend himself to
the last extremity. A hotel, kept by a
northern man, as Kanzas City, Mo., has
been mobbed by a band of desperate out
laws, and only saved by the fact that the
place was well armed and defended.—
The Mayor and Marshal of the town
were sent for, but refused to protect the
hotel. 'Meetings in favor of mob rule
arc also being .held in all the Western
counties of Missouri, and a general mass
gathering of the Atchison partY; for the
same end, is to be held at Lexington,
1119., on the first Monday in June.
Virginia election the clamor for open or
ganization has been loudly renewed by
many AmeriCan papers—the Harrisburg
herald among the rest. A movement
to the same end has been started by many
of the leading K. N's. of the city of New
York, who have called a meeting for 'the
purpose of not only urging the abandon
ment of the secret organization, but also
to make a public declaration that " the
American party does not desire thb ex
clusion from office ()cony Foreigner who
is, a Protestant I". This is a new plank
for the platform.
the Richmond Enquirer, the majority for
Wise in one hundred and thirty-nine
counties is 10,159
gwa{toL qt).tvla/
The members of Congress from Mass
achusetts are.not to be allowed to take
their seats! This is the edict of the
South, promulgated through the Rich
mond Enquirer :
• The slaveholding States can no longer, with
safety, delay to act. What course shall they
pursue ? This is a grave question, but it must
be promptly and resolutely met. If the act of
Massachusetts goes into effect it will be the
duty of the South to resist the-entrance of the
membertpf either branch of Congress from
that State into the Capitol until it is expunged
from her code book.
The metropolis of the Republic is located
within the limits of the South. .That metrop•
olis it must control, and expel therefrom the
Goths and Vandals who are undermining our
great political edifice. No member of eittier
House, who comes from a State which sets nt
defiance n bonstitutional provision, or law pal
pably in conformity with that constitutional
provision, should be permitted to take his sent.
Language like this is too ridiculous to
h3ve any other effect than to excite a
smile. Yetit is significant as indicative
of the temper of the South.
Hon. A. J. Ponelson—Gen. Jackson's
Private Secretary, then Charge to Texas,
&c.—a distinguished private man in
in Tennessee, is out with a letter, in
which he intimates his decided opposi-
tion to re-electing Andrew Johnson, the
present Governor of the State, who is
now stumping' the State, with llon.
M. P. Gentry. his letter is addressed
to the Editor of the Nashville Union,
from the subscription list of which he
wishes his name erased, because not a
word is ever found in its columns warn
ing the co.'nty against the nullification
treason and other dangerous factions.—
lie also denounces President Pierce,
whom he charges with specially seeking
the adherents of these treasonable fac
tions to fill the most elevated and res
ponsible national trusts.
day last the first issue of bounty land
warrants, under the act of March 3d,
1855, was made from the Pension Office.
There were about eleven hundred in all
issued, of 160 and 120-acre warrants.
A warrant of 160 acres was forwarded
to the President of the United States for
military services rendered by him during
the Mexican war A similar warrant
was forwarded to ex-Presideid Tyler, for
military services during the late war with
England. lion. Wm. L. Marcy, Secre
tary of State, receives an 80 acre. war
rant fur military services In the same war,
lie having already 'received a bounty of
80 acres under the act of 1850.
Bnirisn'Ornctris at the siege of Se
bastopol, one might suppose, would find
enough to occupy their time in preserving the
discipline of their corps, remedying defective
arrangements, inspecting the moments of the
enemy, and endenvorinz to perfect themselves
in the art of war. But the officers themselves
appear to be of a different opinion. A recent
letter fromthe British camp to one of the
London papers, gives an exciting acconut of a
horse race; and it seems that they have these
diversions regularly. The same writer tells
us that "dog hunting" is also a favorite sport
in the camp. These officers are evidently of
the same sort as a party of others sent by the
British commanderS to Heligoland, in the Bal
tic, and who took with them such nn amount
of baggage, , that the people of Heligoland
thought they had come for a long stay. Among
the articles they brought with them weie
pianos for their families.
that Mr. MORTIMER Tuonrsos, better known
to the public as "Doesticks, was accidentally
killed on Wednesday morning at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, where he ° was spending a few days.
Ho was out shooting nt a mark with some
companions, when an occidental bullet put an
an end to his life. The Tribune says that Mr.
THOMPSON was a native of Michigan, about 23
or 24 years of ago, of a singularly modest,
simple and manly nature, and endowed with
taleitts and aspirations which would have
secured for him an honorable place in larva
taro. His "Doesticks"'letters ho himself re
garded as but a youthful extravaganza, and
their Yemarkablo popularity never caused him
to exaggerate
,their worth.
IT 131101.71. D CZ UNIVERHALLY KNOWN—for It is strictly
true—that indigestwn lathe parent of a large proportion
of the fatal diseases. Dysentery, diarrhoea, cholera
morbus, liver complaint, and many other diseases enu
merated in the city Inspectors weekly catalogue of
deoths, are gonetated by indigestion alone. Think of
that dyspeptics! think of it all who suffer from die
ordered stomachs, and if ,you are willing to be guided
by advice, founded upon experience, resort at once
(don't delay a day) to liotland's Gorman Bitters, pre
pared by Dr.-C. M. Jackson, warh, as an alterative,
curative, and inVigomnt,stands alone and unapproach
ed. General depot, 120 Arch street. We have tried
those Bitters, and know th it they are excellent fur the
dileases specified above.—Phlladelphia City Item. Bee
adyertidemeht. • ._
Town (nth Counto Matters.
MORE RAlN — Another old fashioned
soaking rain fell on Friday and Saturday last,
thoroughly _aturating the ground. The most
sanguine expectations are now indulged of
abundant crops.
Companies of the Second Regiment of U. S.
Infantry, under command of Gen. Hitchcock,
who have been stationed at Carlisle Barracks
the lust year, 'left on Sunday morning last
about 2 o'clock, in a train of cars provided by
the Central Rail Road Company. They arri
ved at Pittsburg, we presume, the same even
ing. The detachment numbered about 360
men, rank and file: They are bound - for - Fort
Pierre on the upper Missouri, but will stop at
Fort Levenworth to .awilit a rise in the river.
Fort Pierre is about eight. hundred miles a
bove Leavenworth, in the heart of the Sioux
cers of the Big Spring Literary Institute ad
vertise their
. Second 4 -Anual Exhibition this
week, and we Trust our Carlisle mechanics will
avail themselves of the occasion to make a
creditable display"lf their skill. But few of
them - contributed any thing last year, though
what was sent from Carlisle was highly credi
table. The managers of the Eair are making
every arrangement for a full and sati-factory
exhibition, and with their increased experi
ence and.facilitles we have no doubt the sec
ond Fair will far surpass that of last year.
Arrangements are making, we are informed
for a grand celebration of the Fourth of July
in Mechanicsburg. All the military companies
in the county are expected to beTresent—a
public dinner is to be prepared in a grove near
the borcugh—an oration is to be delivered and
a display of fire works exhibited in the even
ing. An efficient Committee of arrangements
has been appointed, and the celebration pro
mises to be a most enthusiastic and attractive
Ms.% I'l'ol NTMENT. —The Continentals
who were announced to give a concert on Thurs
day evening last, were prevented from doing
so by the sudden illness of Mr. Frisbie, one of
the party, who we regret to hear is suffering
from an affection of the lunge.
At the recent meeting of the standing Com
mittee, it was directed that the dernocrati: del
egate meetings should be held on Saturday the
16th of June and the County Convention 011
Monday the ISth. The Convention is called
at nn earlier period than usual in order to op
point delegates to the State Convention which
meets on the 4th of July at Harrisburg. The
Convention is also empowered to nominate a
ticket nt the same time if deemed expedient .
The Committee directs also that the votes of
all those who continue to act and vote-with the
proscriptive and intolerant Know Nothings
shall be rejected at the delegate meetings. Of
course they will be—us they wore last year
PARADE.—The " Quitman Guards" of
Churchtown paraded on Saturday last nt Boil.
ing Springs. The inclemency of the weather
marred the attractiveness of the display, but
they were compensated by the excellent en•
tertninment of mine host COSTANAGNA, who
furnished the dinner on the occasion and did
it to the satisfaction of all.
on the loth ult. by the Rev. Jacob Fry, Mr. WIL
-1.1.AM R
11ARIS6N, to Miss EMMA KEEDNER, both
of Carlisle Barracks.
On the 31st ult., by the same, Mr.. ARMSTRONG
Perry Co.
pocKET BOOK LOST.—Lost on
Monday morning last, between Glass's Hotel and
Mell's Brickyard in Carlisle, a Port Monnele, containing
about $2O in money and some papers of no value to
any one but the owner. A reward of $5 will be paid to
the finder, on leaving it at this office. Juno 6.
ERS.—A vorc ortonsivo, and now stook of Bonnets
Unions and Artinetals, now opening at the cheap store of
Slay, t), CIIA'S. 0111.13 Y.
kinds and of the very best construction, for sale
by the subscriber on North Ifonover street. Also a lot
offirst rate COOKING STOVES, which he is anxious to
sell at low rates for cash. MONROE MORRIS.
May, U, '55. .
.1 - ADIES ! please call at RAWLINS'
Li 'Wholesale and Retail S 1101: STORE, opposite the
Rail Road Depot, if you want
. •
Good French Morocco Boots for $1 00
Tan colored (halters, foxed, 87
Fine French Morocco Jenny Linde, 75
Linen Lustre Gaiters 02
(hood Cloth Shoes, 5O
French Morocco Ties, , 37
(hood Madras Slippers, ' 25
Children's Roans, ' 12
Carlisle, May 23
SUMMER HATS.--7-A large invoice
of men's and boy's Panama, Canton, Rutland, Ped
al Braid and Dunstable Straw hats, now opening and
selling uncommonly low at tha cheap store of
May, 9,'66 . ORA'S, OGILBY.
TiOUS. DE BEGES.-L-Just received
another lot of Cheap Do Degas, Delalnes and Par
mAtta Clothe. [nov]s) G. W. lIITIVXII.
New innertisenients.
I offer myself a's a candidate for the olilee of County
Treasurer, and respectfully solicit your sunray,. at the
ensuing general election. JAC.OI 811 EEM.
Carlisle, June 6, 1855.
promotion and encouragement of Agriculutural, liorti
cultural and the Mechanical and Useful Arts, will be
To this Exhibition, Farmers, Manufacturers, Mechan
ics, Artists, Inventors and all others desiring to display
the results of their labor, skill, ingenuity and taste, are
cordially invited to contribute. The success of their
Brst exhibition warrants the expectation• that the
second will not be inferior to any ever held In this, or
ally of the adjoining counties. The Managers, there
fore, Ibel, that In inviting contributions from this and
the adjoining counties to , their second annual exhibi
tion, they are offering to the producer of excellent
articles n valuable opportunity of making known to the
country their novelty and utility, the s - uperlor style of
their workmanship. and their adaptation to the pur
poses for which they may be intended. Materials, Mo
el and Manufactures, which have elicited com
mendation at similar displays elsewhere, may here find
new admirers and a new market. The managers Auld
respectfully solicit the Unties to contribute specimens
of elegant handiwork, which heretofore have formed so
attractive and important n feature of these displays.
The Board of Managers 0 ill make every effort to AR
play whatever goods may be recek ed to - the very best
advantage. Ontlpetent judges will be selected to ex
amine then,. and premiums awatded to at tides of su
perior merit in the several elasses.
• The Ilan will be opened fCr the reception of gen& on
Thursilny. A naust °d: and on T uoida y. A up, tut i t h. the
Exhibition will be opened to visitors and run tin ue t.Pen
No article deposited after Monday evening. A up. tut
can ho entered upon the juilites list for competition
or preThium, except such as the manager% shall be
satisfied were deiipatched from a distan4 in time but
from unavoidable detention failed to reach the Hall by
the day specified.
. .
.110IIN DILLER, President,
W. It. LINN, Corrextrnuding 'Sect.
D. AUL, Vinanel:ll
.1. 11. HERRON. Treasurer.
Newville. June nth 1155:
NT - 14,'1V • COAL YARD !
The subscriber would respertfully rail th eattention
of Litneburners and the citizens of Carlisle a n d the ntc•
rounding country generally, to his NEW Obi], YARD
at the eastern end of tl u • borough, and immediately rp
posite the Gas Works, where he will keep roust ant h• on
hand a large supply of superkr 1 4 ALLEY
COAL, of the carious sizes. together with such other
Coal an may be desired, all of which he pledge!, himself
in sell at the lowest possible prices. The best lusllty
always on band. All orders left at the yard. or at his
residence in East Ftreet, or at the syires of 11. 6axt , n
or P. Monyer, will be promptly attended to.
juntifltf .lAO ill SHRUM.
The subscriber will sell at private mie THREE
S of ground In this borough. two of them situated
no the south side of North street. west Pitt, and con
taining each 60 feet in front by 2:n deep. The other Is
on the north-west corner of Pitt street and Locust Alley.
Sales will be made on moderate terms.
Carlisle, June 6th
- Co., fril Market Street,
and Philadelphia. Cars leave both places Eat and West,
twice every Week, Tuesdays and Fridays. All business
entrusted to Bingham. Davis A Co., will he attended to
with promptness. whether in sales. produce or freight.
A. 11. lIAIINITZ, North street, Baltimore, has also
entered Into this arrangement, and n ill attend prompt
ly to all business entrusted to him. ay:A-3m.
FOR SALE.—WiII be sold at private sale, it very
valuable TOWN PROPERTY, the late residence of (le o.
A. Lyon. Esq., lived. The property comprises two full
town lots, each nO feet in front and 210 feet in depth,
situate on north side of East Main street. bring a Taoist
desirable locality, either for business or a pHs ate resi
dence. 'fie Improvements: are a large
A,, , ,1
- "Th.„ Its o story STONE MOUSE, A, ith en cf
kri. s 0- flee attached a la F'lle I bre° , tory
' di *I . ~I . BRICK ItAdi. MAI:DING. a Smoke
-4 - 1 : ^ " ''''''' Hillier, tWO large cisterns. ,Of W ,If them
with elegant filtering apparatus 1 an lee house and t !h
-er necessary out buildings. There Is au t•Ilfallt I i AP
DEN e.mneeted with the house. and the finest and best
select ion of fruit trees in the borough. Also laclA•fltes,
.te. For terms and further parlieldarti ellll uire of
May :W. A. L. A'ONSLER,
j Will be 5 , 44 at pmate rode n lot of Finound. f rm•
erly I,elonging to Hobert McClan deed. Ht tat in the
I.:trough of Carlisle. on the north s id e of St,,h, lane,
near the Seceder Church, adjoining 114, lately Ilto pni
erty of John :Knew tlee'o. Johnston an d other.
The abort, lot for salp reason.ll , le terms. A prl) to
J. t. COLWELL. Attorney In fart for the owner.
Ably 30 1855.—1 tn.
CIII NES.—The subscribers are now executing or
ders for the flillowing Reapin4 and Nion Mg Machine.,
believed to lie the largest assortment to be found at our
one establishment in the United States:
A tliino' Reaper and Self Raker freight added,
INleCormick's Combined Reaper and Moser, .
Itorrar s Reaper anal Mower,
Retch out's Reaper and MOW Cr,
Ketehum's Mower, Mei s,
Allen's Mower. 2 Krill - es,
lIIISSOy'S Rsuprr and \lower • with front
carriaim and side MiTery,
Nanny's Combined Reaper, and Mower
depending on Territory,
Samples os the above in store Or examination.
Agricultural Ware House and seed stir,'.
May3o tf evrner ith and Market sts. Phila
Ia_CULTURAL TOOLS.—Superior Unloading Hay
lurks, 3 and 4 pronged ; Improved Horse ilues,Cultiva
tors, Cast Iron Garden Rollers, Garden Engines, Tubular
Iron Scythe snaths, English Lawn Rakes, English Rive
ted Beek Lawn Scythes. Grass Hooks, hedge Fhtiars,
Ladles Garden Shears, Weeding Forks, Transplanting
Trowels. with other fine Horticultural Tools,per late ar
rivals front Europe.
Agricultural Ware House and Seed Store,
Nay 30 tf Corner of 7th and Market sts. Phila.
Co. HANTCH & Co. have opened and now f.f.
for for sale at their Store on West High Street,
ono door west of the Hotel formerly kept by C. tough,
an entire new stock of Ready Made Melling
Also, Cloths, Cassimered and Vestings, which will IN
mnda up in the best style and on reasonable terms.—
Shirts, Shirt Collars, Gloves, Hosiery, Suspenders, Satin
and Summer Stocks, Handkerchiefs, &c. of the newest
styles and best manufacture kept constantly on hand.
Confident of their ability to please, they respectfully sir
Heil the public patronage.
-111 .criber Is now opening a larde and general assort.
mold of LADIESDRESS GOODS, ooricisting of Black and
Colored Silks, Chain Bareges, Mous do brines, French
and English Eawns, also!' general variety of goods for
boys wear, n full assortment. of Ladies' and Childrens
Hosiery, Gloves Handkerchiefs, also English and other
STRAW BONNETS, Bonnet Ribbons, Bonnet Lawns,
with the usual variety of Spring Goods at moderate Pri•
CORN SMELLER:I.—A largo assortment of tat p - Arta May, Straw and Fodder Cutters, now on band.—
Also, double and single corn fawners for either band CT
horse power, of the Tory latest manufacture, including
the premium shelled. at the late Pennsylvania State lab.
Por sale by I'ASCHA LI, - MORRIS & C"..
Agricultural Warehouse and Seed Store, corner of 7114
nd Market, Philadelphia, Dec. 6, 1854—if
.tntvnt FIUEV,
Atzt., for the owner