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Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, August 22, 1844, Image 1

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THE BINGHAMTON COURIER, ‘ PUBLISHED IVKRT THURSDAY BY G. W. HOTCHKISS, A T TWO DOLLARS A YEAR, IN ADVANCE, Qfice 2 doors west o f the Phenix Hotel. RATES OF ADVERTISING. O a t square one week, - - - $00 50 « * 3 •'u ^ i oo M 1 year, - - - 8 00 H a lf column 1 year, - - - 15 00 Wl»c*le column 1 year, ^ - 30 00 Professional Cards not exceeding 10 linea, 5 00 Legal advertisements at the rates allowed by law.' M ORTGAGE SALE.—W hereas AdaraG. R a n ' som o f Binghamton, Broome county, by in­ denture of mortgage dated the first day o f February 1839, tor the purpose of securing the payment of the sum of fifteen hundred dollar?, with interest ac­ cording to the terms of said mortgage and the bond accompanying the same, did grant.Bargain sell and convey to Oscar Tyler of the town o f Bern in the county o f Albany, the premises described in said mortgage as follows to wit—“All that certain farm piece a r parcel of land, situate lying and being in the town of Chenango and county of Broome and state ot New York, and known and distinguished as lot number thirteen ( 1?) on the south side ot the Stjsquehannah River in Bingham’s patent and being the lands formerly owned by one-Aaron A. Moore and called the Moore farm, supposed to contain two . hundred and six acres more or les«, being the same premises as conveyed by said Tyler to said Ran­ som, this mortgage being given as security for so much of the purchase money as is above named,” which said mortgage was recorded in the office of the Oler/fc of the county of Broome on the 11th day «of February 1839, in book no. 8, pages 376, &c.— And whereas default has D©en made in the payment •of the principal and interest money secured by said mortgage, according to the condition of the same, :and there is now claimed to be due on said mortgage At the time of the first publication of this notice, th e sum of one thousand three hundred and seven ■dollars. Now therefore, notice is hereby given, Rhat by virtue o f a power of sale contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, the mortgaged premises above described, with all the hereditaments and appurten­ ances thereunto belonging, will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, tor cash, on the tenth day of July next, at 12 o’clock noon of that day, at the Court House, in the village of Binghamton in the county of Broome—aiid tne said mortgage will then and there be foreclosed by such sale.—Dated A p ril 1st, 1844. OSCAR TYLER, Mortgagee. John J. T y ler, Att’y. 3 P ostponement .—T he Sale of the above described premises is hereby postponed to the 14th day of Au­ gust next. Sale to be at the sjm e place, and at the same time of day above im ntioned. OSCAR TYLER, Mortgogee- J ohn J. Tvr.ER, Att’y. The sale of the above described premises is here­ by further postponed to the 16;h day of September next. Sale to be at the same place and at the same time of day above mentioned. OSCAR TYLER, Mortgagee. John J. T y ler, Att’y. “Equal Protection to all Classes.”— J a m e s K. P o l k . VOL. VI. NO. 22.] BINGHAMTON, N. Y., THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1844. [ W H O L E N O . 674, vts \ DM1NISTRATORS SA L E .-B y virtue o r an order made by John R. Dickinson, Surrogate of the County of Broome, the undersigned adminis­ trator and administratrix of Edwin B. Freeman, deceased, will sell at public auction at the Phenix Hotel in Binghamton,on the l3;h day cf September next, at 10 o’clock A. M., the following described real estate—tn wit: All that certain piece of land being a village lot situatein the village of Lisle b> ing the west end of the premises herein described, the east end having been sold to John Mead by Or- In Day; beginning at a stake and stones on the south line of the lot and on the east side of the highway ldad ng up and down the Onondaga River, thence north 17 degrees, west two chains 4 links, thence north 52 degrees 15 minutes, west 3 chains95 links thence south 37 degrees 45 minutes, west 3 chains 75 links, thence south 52 degrees 15 minutes, east 1 chain 75 links, north 89 degrees 30 minutes, east 4 chains 26 links to the place o f beginning, contain­ ing 4 rods by about 16 rods makingabout 64 rods on the west end or said lot, and being a parcel of land conveyed by Norman Marsh and wiie to the said Free - an by deed dated August 30tlr 1833.—Dated July 25.1844. TRYPHENA FREEMAN, Administratrix, GILES ORCUTT, bo 18 t d s ______ - __________ Administrator. A DM IN ISTRA T O R S SALE.—By virtue of an order made, byJohn R. Dickinson Surro­ gate of the county of Broome, the undersigned, admistrators &c. of Benoni Hays will sell at pub­ lic auction a t thePhenix Hotel in Binghamton on the 2 lst day of September next, at 1 o’clock P. M. the fofiowing described real estate, or so much thereof as shall be necessary to pay the debts of the said deceased, to w it: Lot no 17 in W atts Patent, lying in the town ot Chenango in the county of Broome, containing 1331-3 acres m ore,or less.— Said premises have a dwelling house and barn thereon anda portion of the land is under improv­ ident. Dated August8th, 1844. »o20tds RILEY M. HAYS, •JOHN YOUNGS, Administrators. BRIGADE ORDER'S” STA T E OF NEVA Y O R K H ead OuARTERs.tJiiion, July 12 1844. ftlGADIER Gen. Ephraim Rebfeins jr. of the 41st Brigade of Infantry of the militia of this State. Orders and directs the commandmants of the respective regiments in said Brigade,- to rendezvous with the commissioned non-Oommis- sioned officers and musicians of their respective regiments, for the p'ti'itxTseof training disciplining •and improving in martial exercise, at 9 o’clock A. M. of each day, as follows : 200th Regiment commanded by Col. George M. Tyrrell at Braggs in Windsor on the 23d and 24th days of August. . 2»1 Regiment commanded by Col:J. C.Robie at the BirtghaTrnton Hotel in the village o f Binghamton on the 2oth and 27th days of August. 3d Regiment commanded by’Col. W m. Irvine at B evens fft Whitney’s Point on the 27th and 28th days of August. B 72 Regiment commanded by Col. J . B. Brock­ way at Balls in Bertehiteon the 28th and 29th days u’f August,. 53dRegiment commanded by Col. N. W . Davis At Edwards in the village of Owegu on the 29th and Both days of August. ’2oOth regiment commanded hy Lieut. Col. Jere- ffftiah W . Robbins, at R. G. Bmvn’sin the Village ‘Of Union on the 30th and 31 st days of August. It is Ordered and directed that the 4lst Brigade Bhall rendkvbos by regiments for the purpose pi In­ spection, review and irnartial fexercise at 8, 'h’cloci A. M. ;as follows. 200th Regiment commanded by ’Col- George M Tyrrell, at E. Ndrthfops in Hatpersville on the9lh day. ©r September. 291st Regiment commanded by Col. J. C. Robie a t the Phenix Hotel in the village of Binghamton ♦n fhe iOth day of September. 35Qth Regiment commanded by Lieut. Col. J. W . Robbins at G. W . Mersereaus in the village of Un­ ion on the 11 day of Sept. 3>3d Regiment commanded by Col. N. W . Davis At the Tioga County House iept by Wm. Beach in the village of Owego on the l2th day of September. 27*2d Regiment commanded b) Cdl. J. B. Brock­ way, at Yoah Goodrich’s, in the village of Newark «n kthe 13th day of September. 3d Regiment commanded by Col. William Ir­ vine at Burghedtin Lisle on the 14th day of Sept. -It is ordered and directed the line of the respective, ^regiments will be formed precisely at 9 o’clock A. M. ! \Commandants of the several regiments of the 41st Brigade, w til cause their respective regiments to be in line precisely at 9 o’clock on the day above desig­ nated for them to rendezvous and see that their entire regiments are duly notified pursuant to law requiring all able bodied male citizens between the ages of 18- and 45 years who are not by law exempted, to appear armed and equipped ready to perform such military services as there may be required of them. Tbe Brigade S taff are also required to be in attend­ ance at the several services in the 4 lst ,Brigade and appear fully in Uniform. ' E. ROBB INS, JR. Brig. General. _ Commanding the 4lsf Brigade. 4 0 G e a d a r S t r e e t , N e w - Y o r k , TT'LY ^ W ILCO X are receiving their F all s loct JC j of seasonable Dry Goods* which for cheapness Itnd.completeness of assortment they do not mean sfia1T.be surpassed in this city. ' Mr. £ . devotes his .en tire time to making him self familiar With the pBarkOt and the purchase o f goods, and his long ex- ^fNtrienee-iP connection with One of the largest A nc- iion Hwises in the city, will enable him to secure aomerafe bargains. TJtedr friends and country merchants generally^ ; i r e *«*pectfully requested to call and examine for themselves. Liberal terms will be allowed to such : reqaire credit. ‘ -Li. W . ’'CHAPIN, formerly at 117 PeaTl street Tanover square,)wiH be happy.to see his friends i above. rrv M ORTGAGE SA L E Default having been made in the payment of a mortgage executed by Cornelius Garrison and Eliza M. his wiife o f Vestal in ihe county of Broome state of New York to S amuelS H ill of Binghamton in the county a- foresaid bearing date the the first day of July 1835 and recorded in the office o f the Clerk of said county of Broome on the second day of July 1835 at one o’clock P. M. in hook of mortgages No 7 page 25. Said mortgage has been duly assigned by the said Samuel S. Hill to the Sea Insurance Company o f New York and by the S ea iLsurance Company to Barnet Wager. There is claimed to be due on said mortgage at the time of the first pub­ lication o f this notice for principal and interest the sum of four hundred ana thirty one dollars and ninetvthree cents. Notice is hereby given accor­ ding to thestatute in such case made and provided that the mortgaged premises as described in said mortgage, v i z : “All that certain piece ol’land ly­ ing in said town o f Vestal beginning at awhite oak tree eighteen chains and thirteen links W of the N E corner of lot No 4, thence south 89 degrees and twenty minutes W twelve chains, and 88 links to a stake and stones thence south 40 minutes E 38 chains and 81 links to a stake and stones, thence N 89 degrees and twenty minutes E 12 chains and 88 links thence N 40 minutes W thirty eight chains & 81 links to the place of beginning containing fifty acres of laud being the same premises conveyed by John Garrison to said Cornelius Garris in, also all that other piece of land in Vestal aforesaid be­ ing part ol lot No 4 in Nicholas tract being fifty a- cres conveyed by Samuel Garrison and wifetosaid Co-nelius Garrison by deed bearing date June 19, 1834 and recorded in book o f deeds No 16 page 318 reference being thereunto had fur a more particu­ lar description.” (Exceptingsaving and reserving that portion ofsaid premises sold by said Cornel­ ius Garrison to one W illiam C Thompson and re­ leased by said Barnet W ager from said mortgage) will be sold pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided and by virtue of the power of sa|e contained in said mortgage at public auction at the Court House in the village of Binghamton in said county on the twelfth day of October next at one o’clock in the afternoon of that day. Dated July 18 th 1844. BARNET WAGER, Assignee. A mbrose W agek , Atty. 17 E s t a t e o f j o h n s. j o h n s t o n , d e ­ c e a s e d . — A ll persons having demands a- gainst the estate of John S. Johnston, late of Sand- ford in the county of Broome deceased, are hereby required, by order of H . Collier, Surrogate of said county, to produce them w ith the vouchers, to the undersigned administratrix and administrator of said deceased, at the office of Lemuel Badger Esq. in Harpersville in said county, on or before the 2u day of Septem b er n ext.—D a te d Feb. 19, 1844. • ROXCELA JOHNSTON, Administratrix. GEORGE B. FOOT, Administrator &c. of 48- -6m. - said deceased. M ORTGAGESALE—Whereas David Rood of the town of Chenango Broome county by an Indenture of Mortgage dnled the 12th day of March 1.S39, tor the pur­ pose of securing the payment of the sum of five hundred dollars with interest according to the terms of the said mortgage and the bond accompanying the same did grant bargain sell and convey to Mathew Coyrie deceased, ot the same place the premises described in the said raortg- gage. as follows : “ All of lotno 7, Sidney township, third tract Broome County and State of New York containing according to Joseph Chambers survey seventy acres ofland more, or less, said tract is commonly known as Coopers Pn/entor Tract laid down in Broome County Clerk’soffice BooA'of deeds of no. 19. Page 216, the piece of.land hereby intended to be conveyed being the same as that conveyed to the said parties of the first part by Mason Whiting & wife by deed bearing date the 15th day of September 1837 and recorded in book o f deeds no 20 which said mortgage was recorded in the office of the Cierki of the county qf Broome on the 14t!t day of March 1839 in Hook of Mortgages No 8 pages 397and 398. The amount due on said Mortgage at the time of the first publication of this notice is $49,44. Now therefore notice is hereby giv­ en that by virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage and pursuant to-the statute in sqclt case made the Mortgaged premises above discrihed will be sold at public auction at the Phenix Horel in Binghamton in the County of Broome on the 13th day of September next at 10 o’clock A, M. Dated June 18, 1844. ANDREW DONNELLY, > Administrator, ELLEN DONNELLY, j Administratrix. L oan O f f i c e , Broome County,) Binghamton, August 1, 1844. ) W HEREAS default has been made in the pay­ ment ol the interest due upon monies secured to be paid to the Commissioners for Loaning cer­ tain monies of the United States, of the conn y of Broome,—Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of the Act entitled “ an Act authorizing a Loan of certain monies belonging to the United States, de­ posited with the state o f N Y forsafekeepingpassed April 4,1837,” the following described pieces or pareelsoflatd will b© sold at public vendue to the hi’- est bidder, at.lhe court house in the village of Bing­ hamton, on the Third Tuesday in-September, a . d . 1844, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, that is to say—All that certain piece or parcel of land being the •equal undivided one h alf part of iand ly­ ing In the village of Binghamton and described as follows—Bounded on the East by W ater strit, north by Land o f John D. Smith, west by the Chenango ltiverand south by land of George Park, conraih- ing about 1 acre of land more or less. Name of Mortgagor James C. Smead— amount due at the time of ‘.he first publication of this notice, princi­ pal and interest six hundred and ninety-seven dol- larsand fifty c’ts ($697,50,) besides costs. The no. of said mortgage is Thirty-two (32). N. V. RACE, ) JESSE HINDS, j 19 — 25. ‘Commissioners of Loans. U . S. District Court—In Bankruptcy. Notice to show cause agaiust the petition of Larry M. Dutcher of Union Broome County New York for his di-charge and certificate as a bankrupt at Auburn N. Y. on Monday the 21st day of October A. D. 1844 at 10 o’clock a . m .—Dated July *38,1844. 19 — 30. H . S. GRISWOLD, Atty, In. tht matter qf Elijah \ EstUs,a nonresident debtor . } H f H'E undersigned Trustees of the Estate of 'Elijah E«- 1 - tus a nonresident debtor hereby give notice, that there will be a general meeting of the creditors of the said Eli­ jah Estus, at the office of A, B ibdsall in the village of Binghamton, on the 5th day of October neXt at 9 o’clock in the forenoon.—Dated July 27, 1844, B. MARVIN, J. CONGPON, J. B. JBROTT _______ no 19 10 weeks __________________ Trustees. TO h a r d w a r e d e a l e r s T HE Undersigned will wholesale at Cost Ihe Stock oif Hardware Tortnerjy owned by Morgan & Miller, con­ sisting of Iron, Steel, Nails Saddlery, Cm tery,House trim­ mings, Joiners tools, &e :le. Persons engaged or wish­ ing to engage in the Hat ware business can purchase this stock on-favorable terms -Binghamton, April 25,1844. S. T. ROBINSON, G. W. HOTCHKISS W H A T I W A N T I S T H I S ! I W ANT to exchange Western Lands for farms in this county. I Want to exchange property in the village of Binghamton for farms. I want lose] 1 building lots in the village of B ing­ hamton on five ©r ten years credit. I want to sell several farms in different parts of the county. I want ioexchange lands, either in the. west, in the village, or in the county, for personal property of any kind. I want to exchange farms or valuable village property, for a stock of dry goods or groceries. I want to sell on twelve months credit a pair of fine horses; a span of good work horses; a good single horse; a fine extension top family carriage; four good buggy waggons; two two-horse lumber waggons y three set fine plated double' harness'; four set single harness ; andtwo set lumber harness. A n d what. I want more than all is to have xby good friendspay me what the}’ otre me, and save me the unpleasant task1 of dunning them, or wha t is more anpleasat»t, :of suing thein. The to o k of my dry goods establishment of 1843, and of my drug establishment o f 1843-4, aswell -as the books of my professioaal practice, are all to be found, at present, at my office, and all who are desirous- of settling with iix must call soon for my demands July 2*, 1844. ............... ’ \ . I O P r ^ - O M M ORTGAGE SALE.—Mortgagors,Mortg-r< Henr;y andnd Charlesharlea W . Sandford,andford, Mortgagee,o a C W . S M Mortgage dated August 16th 1907. Recorded 17th Au guit in Broome County Clerk’s office, Book of Mortgages No. 8 , pages 124 and 125 amount claimed due at this date $705,10. Mortgaged premises described as follows, to w it: Lot* No. 8 . and 9 in A. Doubleday’s subdivision of original Lot No. 69 in the village of Binghamton Mortgage given to secure the purchase money. Said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of said premises at public auction at the Court Houscin Binghamton on the 7th day of Sep­ tember next at 10 o’clock A. M. Dated June, 13, 1844. 11 H. S. GRISWOLD, Attorney. A d m i n i s t r a t o r s s a l e o f r e a l e s t a t e . — By virtue of an order of Hamilton Collier, Surrogate o the county of Broome, the undersigned adnfinistralor &c. of John S. Johnston late of the town of Sandford in said county, deceased will sell at public auction or vendue at the public house now kept by Edwin Norlhrup in the village of Harpersville in the town of Colesville in said county, on the 25th day of April next at ten o’clock in the forenoon, the following described pieces of land in divis­ ion no 3 of the second tract i t Warren Township, situa­ ted in the Town of Sandford '.ounty of Broome and State of New-York, bounded as follows viz: Lotno I t, begin­ n in g s Ihe northeast corner of lotno 4 at a hemlock stake and stones marked no. 4, 5, 10 and 11, running thence north 3 degrees east 2*2 chains to a stake and stones mark­ ed no. 5, 6 , 11 and 12, thence south 87 degrees east 46 chains to a beech tree marked no. 11 and 12 * ; thence south 3 degrees West 22 chains to a hemlock stake and stones marked no. 10,11,16 and 17; thence north 87 degrees, wesl 46 chains to the place of beginning, containing 101 acres and 20-100 of an acre of land. Also lot no. 17 bounded as follows; on the west by the above described lot no. 11 , on the south by lot no. 16; on the east by lot no. 23 and on the north by lotno. 18; containing 101 acics and 45-100 of an acre of land—Also the S. part of lot no. 18, bounded as follows; Beginning at the N. W. corner of lot no 17 at a stake and stones running thence N. 3 degrc.es E. 6 chains and 25 links to an old line of marAred trees; thence S. 87 degree* E. 47 chain* along said line to the west line of lot no. 23 ; thence south 3 degrees W . 6 chains and 25 links to a stake and stones marked no 17 and 18; tbcnce N. 87 degrees W . 47 chains to the place of beginning; containing 29 acre* 1 rood and20 rod* of land; Also the S. partol lot no 1*2 bounded as follows; beginning at the N . W , corner of lot no 11 at a stake and stones, running thence N. 3 degrees E. 7 chains and 75 link* to an old line of marked tree*; thence S. 87de­ grees E. 46 chains to the W.line of lot no 18; thence S. 3 degrees W. 7 chains and 75 links to the North E. corner of lot no 1 1 ; thence N. 87 degrees W . 46 chains to the place of beginning, containing 35 acre* 2 roods and 24 rods ofland. Also that certain oilier lot of land known as lot no 10 in the subdivision of William L. Cuttings tract situated in the town .of Sandford aforesaid surveyed October 1823 bounded as follows ; begining at the northern corner of lotno 3 at a hemlock stake and stones marked no 3 4 9 and 10 runnning thence north 3 degrees east 22 chains to a hemlock stake and stones standing on Iand and descend­ ing a little to the north and marked no 4 5 10 and 11 thence south 87 degrees east 46 chains to a hemlock stake and stones marked 10 1116 and 17 thence south 3 degrees west 22 chains to a stake and stones marked no 9 10 15 and 16 thence north 87 degrees West 46 obains to the place of beginning containing 101 acres and 20-100 ofanacre more or leas. One of the above describ?d premises being the farm OL which the said John S. Johnston .ately re­ sided. For other particulars in relation thereto reference may be had to the undersigned at Coven­ try west 4 corners -Dated Febiuary 19, 1844 GEORGE B. FOO T , Administrator See of John S. Johnston deceased. POSTPONEMENT. The Sale of the above described pi emises is here­ by postponed to the 10th day June next; Sale to be at tne same place and at the same time of day above mentioned. GEORGE B. F O OT, Administrator Ac., of John S. Johnston deceased, no 6 6 to April 25,1844. FURTHER POSTPONEMENT. . The sale of the above described premises is further post­ poned until the 27ih day of July next, Sale to be at the same place and the same time of day as above mentioned. GEORGE B. FOOTE, Administrator Ac. of John S. Johnston, deceased. June 10th, 1844. The sale of the above described premises is further post­ poned until the 31st day of Augm-t next, sale to be at the same placed:lime of day above mentioned.- July27, 1844. GEG. B. FOOTE Administrator Ac. no 19 id s of John S. Johnston deceased. ELECTION NOTICE. Sheriffs Office, Broome Co. August 7, 1844. N O T ICE is hereby given that the general * lec­ tion wili be held on the Tuesday succeeding the first Monday in November next—to wit, on the 6th day o f said month, in conformity to the consti­ tution and laws of the Stcte of New-Yorlr, and in pursuance of a notice received by me from the Hon. S. Young, Secretary cf State, a copy of which is hereunto annexed JOSEPH B A R T L E T T , Sheriff o f Broome, Co. ST A T E OF NEW-YORK, S ecretary ’ s O ffice . Albany, August 1,1844. T o the Sheriff of the countv of Broome ; SIR—Notice is hereby given/hatattherext Gen­ eral election,to be held on the Tuesday succeeding the first Monday of November next, the follow­ ing officers are to be elected, to w it: A Govern­ or and Lieutenant-Governor o f this state. T h ir ­ ty-six Electors of President and Vico President of the United States. Four Canal Commissioners.— A Senator for the Sixth senatorial District, to sup­ ply the vacancy which will accrue by the expira­ tion of the term of service o f Nehemiah Platt, on the last day of December next. A Representative inthe29ih Congress o f the United States, for the twenty second Congressional District consisting cf Chenango Broome and T ioga: Also the follow­ ing county officers, to w it. One Member of As­ sembly, and two co:oners in the places of Daniel Davidson and Reuben Stevens whose terms will expire on the last day of December next. Yours respectfully. S.Y O U N G , Secretary of Slate. N. B. You are without delay to deliver a copy of ‘the above notice to the Supervisor, or one of the Assessors o t each town or ward in your County; -nd also to ca'UYe a copy of said notice to be pub­ lished in all the public newspapers printed in your count once in eacn week umil the election. If th«re be no newspaper printed in your county,, then the publication isto be made in some one o'f au adjoining County. • Mather Elihu Ely, c S u r v e y o t - G u n e r a P s R e - S a l e . S t A T E OF NEW -YORK. SHAtvrvoR-'GENERXi’s Office^ Albany July 30, 1844. 1VTOTICE is hereby gi ven, in obedience to a res- _L vl olutioii -of the Commissioners o f the. Land Of­ fice, and pursuant to section -50, off T itle 5, of chap­ ter 9, o f part 1, o f the second edition of the revised Statutes of this State, that on Tuesday the first day otlOctober next, at ten o’clock in the forenoon, at this office, the lots and parcels of land herein a f ­ ter mentioned will be offered for.talent public ven­ due, for the amount of principal and interest, to­ gether with the taxes and costs o l advertising, due or to become due thereon, unless such dues be paid on or before the day of sale aforesaid. The following is the list of lots and parcels of Land above referred to, with the name of Tracts and places## which thev are situated, vitc ‘ ~ FIR S T SECTION. Broome County :— Second. 'Traci in Windsor,— Lot No. 11. Third Tractxn Windsor.—7Lot No. 14. C o rtland County: —Massachusetts Ten Town­ ships, North Tier.—Lot No. 68, and west > half o f No. 69. Otseoo County : Crkm Horn Mountain TrUct. Elihu PrOlCs prrt o f Lot No. .18. C o n d i t i o n s o f s a l e . One-fourth part of the purchase moneyto be p a id. tow n at the sale, or within forty-eight hourstbere- after, and the purchaser to .recieve % conditional certificate that the lot is sobjeCt to be redeemed bv the origical purchaser thereof, o r his assigns, atj anytim e w itninthree months from the day of re­ sale; butifthe said lot is n o t redeemed, the pUf- chaser shall complete the re-sale by surrendering the conditional certificate and executing ’hi* tond to secure the payment of the residue ot said p u r­ chase money, In siX eqttal annual instalments, with interest thereon at the rate of six p ercent p e r an­ num,; excepting the p tem is« formerly mortgaged, the interest o f which will be seven'pgr c e n t.. Neg­ lect or reftm l fo comply wftk the above conditions, subjects the pufcbhser-io.tbe mener p iid d o ii, aM to a penalty o f fifty dollars en eaeh parael b r lot lid off; to be recdvxiPtB with cqqii of * •or- 1 ' . From the Rochester Daily Advertiser. HURRA! Come, Democrats, obey the c a ll; Hurra! hurra! hurra! Gird op for battle, one and ell; Hurra! hurra! hurra! Come, help us skin these prowling coons, Despite their elawa, and nigger tunes, And Charley Ogle's uoldc ^ srooN*! - Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! ------ Our shag-bark pole, they ne’er c'an climb, Hurra! hurra! hurra! Their noses stick beneath the rind, Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hard cider times have had their d ay; The honest yeomanry all say, *.* Oh you can’t come if, Harry Clay !” Hurra! hurra! hurra! H u rra! Ac. The Raceoon hunt has just begun. Hurra! hurra! hurra! Behold the varmint how they run! H u rta! hurra! hurra! They’ll all get caught, though hard they strive. For long before ’tis forty-five, These coons will all be skinned alive, H u rra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! Ac. Our gallant hunters, JAMES K. FOLK-, Hurra! hurra ! hurra! And DALLAS I Coons, it is no joke. Hurra! hurra! hurra! Are in the field; and very soon. You’ll get your gruel, you old Coon ! Your dirge we’ll chant, to this “ old tune,** Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! &c. We’ve nailed our eolors to the mast, -> ' \«Hurra! hurra! hurra! Wo’ll shout for freedom first and last, Hurra! hurra! hurra! Tho Coons with all their stolen truck, Up to their noses, all are stuck, Deep in the C u r of old Kcutuck, Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hprra! &c. Then dauntless we will face the storm. Hurra! hurra! hurra! And all the whig misrule, reform. Hurra! hurra! hurra! Proud of our old Democracy, We’ll rally round our Hickory tree, And flail K entuck , with TENNESSEE, * ? 1 Hurra! hurra! hurra! Hurra! Ac. T h e F o r k a n d t h e P o t a t o . — Pha.-m is one of the most amiable and accommodating creaiureTin the world; but, then, there is a lim­ it to amiability itself, as a peison found iheoth er day, who was one of Phasm’s nearest neigh borsat the tabic of a public house in this city.— The individual, for several days had been so constantly in the habit of troubling Phasm, in­ stead ol the waiters for “ this, that and the oth­ er” article on the table, that the latter began to feel “ wolfy,” and not only ;t about the head and shoulders ” but nil over, arid was ready for a l­ most any kind o f flare up with his foe. An op­ portunity finally offered: “ I ’H trouble you,” said Phasm’s tormenter, at the same time giving his fork, “ to stick my fork,into that potatoe ” “ No trouble at all, sir,” said Phasm , plung­ ing his fork into the potatoe and leaving it stick­ ing there. “ I’ll trouble you for mv fork now, sir, if jmu please.” *• No trouble at all,” replied Phasm, pulling the fork out the potatoe and returning itl— Phasm says that he has not been troubled by the chap since.— Aurora. K e e p y o u r Sons E m p l o y e d — Let play be but their occasional privilege, and they will enjoy i^ far more highly. Em ploy them in the gaiden, if you have one, as work is not play. Give them daily and regular duties about the house. It will do them no harm to perform humble service. It will help you, and help them still more, to have them bring wood or co*l, to scour the lenires, lo make their own beds, to keep their Own room in order. You may thus render them highly useful, and great­ ly contribute to their own happiness and their future weliare. Louis Philippe, the present K ing of Franpe, was; in childhood and early youth, required to wait upon himself in the humblest ufllce. It was through this culture that he was trained to be one of the most re­ markable men of the age. LooK o u t fo r y o u r s e l v e s . — T h e re is a story of the officiating minister at Manchester Collegiate church, England, having to marry thirty couple altogether on Whit-Monday.— Towards the end of the service a female voice cried out imploringly from the midst of the crowd, “ Sir, you’ve married me to the wrong man.” T h e functionary called out, ((5oit yourselves,” and went on. G o v e r n m e n t I r o n S t e a m e r M ic h i g a n . —This netV Btrfimer,.intended for the revenue service o n the Lakes, recently made an ex peri, mental trip from E rie, a t which place sh^ haP just been completed, the results of which were highly satisfactory and such as to, satisfy the most sanguine expectations entertained of her qualities, show ing her to be an excellent sea boat, and m aking from 12 to 14 knots per hour against a stiff head wiud. i t is ihoOght that under more favorable circumstances the w ill m ake 1S o r 20 knots to the hoqr. . ■ ’ T h e Michigan, is about 164 feet long, 24 fed beam, inside the guards; H e r hull, berth deck, wheels, and wheel houses are iron. She has 4 iron kelsons, beside the mam kelson, to support the engineS. • H e r draft o f water W ing only *f feet when ready for tea, renders h e r capable of enierW all tbe n tngable ports on the lixkes.— Albanian.- ; - ' ? At #1! the settlements end .pkmiatinns on. the Mississippi, above'Vickshurg; say* the Cincin­ nati Athti. great sickness and goffering prevail, the effect of the late dyerflpw of water. The NarmgatwetLtopk.. ott m n y sick persons on her last trip, of whom four died on the passage.-— Many o f tbe settlers lest every thiog, and beg tM r pdssag4op-fo aAy pomt on \tI^\Ohib, so *ry ‘ T h e A n t i -R e n t R e b e l l i o n .— Immense tracts of land inaDelaware county, divided into farms, are held by the tenants under perpetual leases on the payment of small annual rents.— T h e attempt to collect these rents has bepn late­ ly withstood, and an organized system of resist­ ance, a sort of Anti-Rent League, much like that which prevailed in the Heldeiberg tract th ree or fou r yea rs since, has been adopted. A letter-which we have lately seen, stales that a very general understanding: prevails among the tenants, not to submit to the collection of these rents. A set o f regulations' has been drawn up, disguises have been procured and are kept ready by the tenants, and whenever a horn is sounded in the region, it is a token that the officers o f the law are engaged in the col­ lection of rents, and the conspirators assemble in their disguises to prevent by any means of aunoyance. or by force, if necessary, the execu­ tion of legal proceedings. No person is allow­ ed to blow a dinner horn on any other occasion and if a housewife should be so indiscreet as to use this method of calling laborers from the field at noon, the anti-leaguers come in a crowd and eat up the dinner prepared for her family. The association is said to extend over all the lease-hold lands in the counties of Delaware, Schoharie, Greene, Ulster and Sullivan.— Those who a re engaged in it, says the letter, pretend that it has yet wider limits, and it em­ braces a lithe lease-hold tracts in forty-two coun­ ties in the stale, and that a fund of seventy thousand dollars has been collected and placed in one of the banks in thi§ state, for such- pur­ poses as may become necessary in the prosecu­ tion of their plan. W hatever truth there may be in these rumors, there is no doubt that the combination is an extensive and formidable one. Many of the persons engaged in it are opulent farmers; their plans are laid with method, and followed out wi'h determination, and the more peaceful and submissi ve among the tenants are overawed and carried along by the majority. T hf . M a n o r T r o u b l e s — Gov. Bouck's t i ­ nt lo the Anti renters at West Sandlake—^his reception— the Indians— one of the Indians killed. W est S a n d l a k e , August 10, 1844. Gent.— Saturday being the day when the go­ vernor was to visit Rensseiear county, and bold his pow wow with the committee appointed by the anti-renters, great preparations were made for his reception. T h e committee, to the number o f eight, had a staging erected, which was to serve as the place where the conference was to take place. Nearly three thousand, as I calculated, were ptesent, having gathered from all quarters of the country during the morning. The Govern­ or and suite arrived about 11 o’clock A. M. and was greeted by the firing of cannon and loud huzzas on the part of the assemblage and the Indians, about 200, who behaved quite peace­ ably. At his entrance into the village, he was met by a committee and conducted to the house of Burton A. Thomas, e s q , where he slopped some short time, and held converse with the farmers of tho country. After a short time, he and the committee made their appearance on the stage, and there was much said on both sides; but the amount of the matter appeared to be, as near as we could learn, that the Governor had come out as a mediator; having been a farmer himself, he could understand their feelings; and it was his opinion that ihedifficulties might be settled with­ out obliging him to have recourse to the last re­ sort to support the laws of the state. During these proceedings the Indians, o f which there was a number collected in the woods, came down on horseback and were present. After dinner, the Governor, accompanied by Dr. Judson and a number o f gentlemen, was in troduced to the ladies present, and was preparing to come away, when another arrival of about 100 Indians on horseback interrupted the ar rangements. In coming into the village, one of the men who were dressed as Indians fell from his horse and was killed almost instantly by his animal kicking him on the head. His name was Coss. H e was taken upaud doctors; called to his aid immediately, but it was of no use.— Correspondence of the Albanian. Ntew Y o r k a n d E r i e R a i l R oad .— -We undorstand that the Directors have it in contem­ plation to resume work on this road during the present season, and that a commencement will soon be made on the line between Middletown and Port Jarvis. This portion of the road will bn put under contract, and its construction will cost from 5 to $600,000. The funds are, if we are correctly informed, to be raised from the issue o'f bonds authorized by the act of the Legislature; which it is known, have a prefer­ ence to the State c laim ; and unless the compa­ ny resume work previous to April next they losetbe benefit of thi3 law .— ^Go then Democrat. T b s T a r i f f H obby .— The tariff hobby which the whigs are riding, to the death, is working their destruction in Ohio, Indiana, and the other western states. T h e extreme low prices of wheat, grain, beef, pork,dbc., not very convincing arguments in favor of ibis great whig electioneering hobby, and the farmers there, remember the whig promises that the present tariff should raise the price of their pro­ duce. But instead of this it is down, down.-— They begin-to think that the whigs are a t their old “two dollars a day and roast beef” tricks— It is clear that the only safe ground on the sub ject of the tariff is that, taken by Mr.- P o l k . — E fual protection to all classes. D ue L.— O b Thursday mominglast. the 25th tilt., a duel was fought in Point Coupee, Li., between Messrz. Pierre Porche and Jean Bap­ tiste Berjcon— the weapons, rifles; distance, 100 yards. At the first fire Mr^ B. received his adversary’s bail through both bis thighs, and discharged.his rifle as befell; but without effect* H e is dangerously, but is thought not mortally wounded T h e quarrel grew out o f something which transpired during the late election- W e gather these .. particulars from the Bayou Sara. * * ■ . V • - ■: - - - - r J o h n J a c c b A sToit db S i r R o b e r t P e e l — It is stated b y ' a cotertiporary journal that John Jacob Astof is worth $29,000.000.. T h e present premier df-England is Mill wea&hitr ; his property, ihpugh nothing pn*iti«fi n poWic- ly knO#o of it. M Considered ia-the city, war:h jC7,600,0O0slerlfog< But tbcre a regrefitber- eduary Ufided eMatei which jiiqeli I M this 3 f R # 4 b % t l M 4 ' ^ ** .\i *»r*ri£s“ ' ; TH E INCASCESATION p f t h o s . w . d o e s * Pursuant* td Notice, a meeting was held at Wampsville, Madison county on Saturday evening July 27; to take into consideration the right or'justice of the imprisonment of T homas W , D oor — C harles 0 . Ferriere, esq., was appointed Chairman, and Si M. Higgins, Secretary. T h e object of the meeting was then staled by the Secretary, Dr. A. S pooner being called uponr deliver* ed an able and interesting address, detailing many historical facts connected with the recent political difficulties of Rhode lslandfand pro­ ving by the highest legal authority that T hom as W. Dorr was legally elected Governor of that State. A number o f resolutions were then offered and laid on the table. T h e meeting then fid* journed, to meet at the same place on Friday evening, August 2d. ; Friday evening, the meeting was held ac­ cording to adjournment It was called to order by the Chairman, and the proceedings of the last.meeting read by the Secretary and ap­ proved. The following resolutions Were then tak­ en up, and niter an able discussion, were.adop- te d : 1st. Resolved, That we believe the present government of Rhode Island a usurpation, and the acting Governor an usurper. 2d Resolved, That we recognize T h o m a s W . D o o r as the legal Governor of said State, find that his present imprisonment on a charge of treason, calls loudly on every lover of equal rights to raise his voice m indignant rebuke a- gainst so gross an infringement of the rights of man in general, and Governor Dorr in particu­ lar. 3rd. Resolved, T h a t we will use every exer­ tion to rectify public opimbn in regard lo the af­ fairs of Rhode Island, and that we most deeply sympathise with Governor Dorr. 4th. Resolved, That we view with indigna­ tion and grief the conduct of the Charter party in Rhode Island: T h a t they are tyrannical, op­ pressive and unjust, and that it is the duly of all citizens to raise their united voices in one loud and long condemnation of the existing pretended laws, and their execution in that state. On motion of W . H. Kinney, the chairman was directed to appoint a committee of five to call a town meeting: Upon which he appoint­ ed W . M. Kinney, esq., Dr. S. Spooner, T . T , Loomis, J. Cooper, A. Hill. • T h e following resolution was then passed: Resolved, That the proceeding of this meet­ ing be published in the Evening Journal, Alba­ ny Argus, Democratic Freeman, Madison Ob­ server, and the Democratic Reflector. The meeting then adjourned sine die. C . J D E F E R R I E R E , Chairman, W a m p s v i l l e , August 3, 1844. A n A ffr a y E x t r a o r d in a r y .—*61 Colo­ nel cowhided by a Judge — It is probably known to some of our readers, that Col. Charles J. Jack lately published his views o f the recent riots in Southwark, in which he made certain state­ ments of the occurrences at the scene of these outrages which other gentlemen questioned, and which he called upon Judge Conrad to. corro­ borate. T h e latter gentleman authorized the publisher o f this paper to say that his recollec­ tion of the occurrences alluded to did not accord with the statement made by the Colonel. Col. Jack published another statement, in which. h& said he held litmself responsible for the truth of his statement “before any tribunal.” T h is J udge Con rad conceiving to b e a g ross insult with a view to provoke a challenge, and sent a note to Col. Jack by Col. James Goodman. Col. Jack ucceded to the proposition, and referred Col. Goodman to Col. L)enni« as his friend. Col. Goodman went in search of Col. Dennis, but could not find him. Col. Goodman then returned to Judge Conrad, informing him of his disappointment, and expressing a belief that Col Jack was deceiving both of them, and did not intend, to grant a meeting. Upon this, Judge Conrad went to Col. Jack’s residence in Seventh-st., above Market, finding the Colonel at the door, laid hold of hitn, and as it is said, struck him several times with a cowhide.— There was a struggle of course, during which, Col. Jack was thrown to the ground, but we are informed that no violence was used by Judge Conrad,further, than to inflict an indignity..— [Phil. Leger , 8 Ih. S mall F arms and S k il l f u l F armin '**.-— T h e following brief but comprehensive letter, copied from the New Genesee Farmer, excites a good deal of commendation from the a g ricul­ tural journals of New England ’— Small Productive Fat ms — I raised, the past year, from 30 acres of land 700 bushels o f po- tatoes, 80 bushels of barley, 25 bushels of beets 15 bushels of wheat, 10 bushels of beans, 4 tons of mowed oats, 6 tons of English hay, 10 tons o f meadow hay, 40 bushels of corn, 20 bushels of carrots, 75 chickens and turkeys, and a great variety of garden sauce. I have killed one hog, weighing 390 lbs. made 400 lbs. o f butter, kept three trows, a pair of oxen, two heifer*, two steers, eight sheep, four hogs. I have been on the place but two years, ft have laid six acres of land to grass; the land a clay loam, easy to work. I mix lime .with my compost, and plaster my corn, potatoes -and grass. I sort my potatoes before sale. Final­ ly, I cook every thing I give my hogs,and feed warm and keep warm. A. T. ATKINS. Mr. A tk in s conducts his farming operations upon strict scientific principles. B y boiling his potatoes lor his s wine, the insoluble, ana therefore comparatively indigestible starch of that root, is converted into soluble gum. T h e chemical transformation produced by heat' i a boiling, steaming, or baking potatoes renders a cooked potato vastly more nutricious for mhn or brute, than a raw one. T o explain the modus operandi of the great gain of keeping domestic animals warm Would lead us too jar into the science of Physiology.—- The;actual gain, however, is not less, than from 25 to 35 percent. T h e M oney F ound .— The New-York Sunday Mercury says:—“We learn that last week two Irishmen, laborers, found ihe greater part, if not the' whole of the money supposed to havp been taken from the murdered Ger­ man Marfena, by his murderer, and secfiated where-ik was found—at the foot of a tree, on ope of the public walks.” T h e remains o f F i s h e r A mes were remov­ ed to a new tomb in Dedham, on Thursday last and a monument is to be erected by his decendahts. H e died 36 years ago. A Mri Mudds lecturing Sot Clay down South. A relative, we suppose.— P orlfcuid - A-C^orediwolnan naiBed T ina L e w ii 4 i a |.. at K e y W eat a few dayi aiocfi, a t tb a a f e a ? k» to tht. -

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