OCR Interpretation


Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, October 31, 1844, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn90066556/1844-10-31/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
m m B* If K ’A* ; THE BINGHAMTON COURIER, PUBLISHE D EVERT THURSDAY BY G. W , H O T C H K I S S , AT T w d DOLLARS A YEAR, IN ADVANCE. Office a t J . R . Orton's Bookstore. . RATES tip ADVERTISING. One equate one week, - - - $00 50 3 “ - 1 00 “ 1 year, — — — 8 00 H a lf eolamn 1 year, - - - 15 00 Whole column 1 year, - - - 30 00 Professional Cards not exceeding 10 lines, 5 00 Legal advertisements at the rates allowed by law. M ORTGAGESALE.—Mortgagors, Joseph Adams and Sarah his wife; mortgagees, Stephen Card and Al- lyda his wife, all of Vestal, Broome county, N. Y.; mort­ gage dated June 30th 1841, recorded with the power of sale therein contained, in Broome county clerk’s office, in book of mortgages no. 9, pages 590 and 591; amount claimed to be due on Ihe first publication of this notice is $329 61; to become due $100, wilh interest from 1st of Jvne 1844; description of mortgaged premises—All that certain piece or parcel ofland situated and being' in the .own, county and state aforesaid, being a part of lot no. 11 in Nichols Patent, beginning at <he north west corner of the farm of Luther Goodenow, thence east along the north line of said farm to the centre of the highway, Ihence north as the highway runs to the south line of Simeon Round’s farm, thence along a line of marks to the west line of said lot, thence south along the west line of said lot, sixteen chains aud sixteen links to the place of beginning, containing forty five acres aud one hundred and twenty one rods of land, be the same more or less, excepting therefrom about four acres and eighty nine perches of said land, heretofore conveyed to Simeon Rounds; said mortgage being given to secure the purchase money of the said pre­ mises. Said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises at public auction, at the Phenix Hotel an Binghamton, on the 16th day of November next, at 10 ^o’clock A. M.—August 20 , 1814. STEPHEN CARD,) „ , ALLYDACARD, J Mortgagees. A. BIRDSALL, Att’y. 22 fO H E R IF F ’S SALE.—By virtue of one execution U issued out o f the office of the clerk of the coun­ ty of Broome, and to me directed and delivered, 'against the goods and chattels, lands and tenements of Israel Robinson, I have levied on, and shall ex- •“pose to sale as the law d'recis at the Phenix Hotel 'now kept by Isaac Gere in the village of Bingham- kdh,\county o f Broome and state of New Y o k , on ^Sititrflay, October 26, A. D. 1844, at 10 o’elock lxp the forenoon of that day, all the right, title, ‘claim, interest or demand of the said Israel Robin- SOhdf, in and'to the following described premises, to wit—“All 'that certain piece or parcel of Land lying and being ih the Town of Chenango, county o f Broome, and state o’f New-York, being part of lot no. one, in the grand division of the Boston pur­ chase, so called, beginning at a stake at the aorth east corner of Samuel Miller’s land, thence south­ erly along the east line of the said M iller’s land four chains and sixty nine links to a stake and stones, thence easterly on a line parallel wilh land belonging to Joseph Handy two chains thirteen and one third links to a stake nd stones, thence northerly parallel with the first linefour chains and sixty nine links to a stake and stones, thence wes­ terly to the place ol beginning, containing one acre of land strict measure as surveyed by \William W entz, together with all and -ingnlar tl e her dita- mems and appurtenances thereunto belonging or m any wise appertaining.”—Dated at Binghamton This *2<1 day ot September, in the year of our Lord One Thousand Eisjht Hundred and Forty-iour. 24 _________ JO S E P H BA R T L E T T , Sheriff. S H E R IFF’S SALE.—By virtue o f one execution, issued out ofthe office of the clerk of the coun­ ty of B-reome, and to me directed and delivered, Against the goods and chattels, Zands and tenements o f L u ther Goodenow, T have levied on a n d shal[ expose rto sale as the law directs, at the Phenix Ho .el new kept by I :aac B. Gere, in the village of Binghamton, County ofBroomc and State of New York, on-Saturday the'2d day of November A. D YS44, at TO d’ciockdntheiforenoon of that day, all theright, title, claim *nd-dema«d of tbe said Lu­ ther Goodenow,—of in and to the following descri- bed premises, to wit: afl that certain pie;eor parcel o f land situate in the town of Yestal, county of Broome described as follows-\: Part of Lot no. 11 in Nichols Patent,’Beginning at the ‘South-sast corner of saiil Lot, thence rnnningnorth along a line of marks, sixteen chains and sixteen links to a stake s««d stones, thence west along a line of marks sixty one \ehainsand ninety links to a stake and stones thence south sixteen chains and sixteen links to a slake cud \stones: whence-east along a line of marks sixty one chains and nindly links lo’lhe place of Beginning, containing One hun­ dred acres ofland more or less, together with 1 undevidcd fourth part, o f the Sawmill and mill yard and Privileges, standing on the larm occupied by L. Goodenow sold and ‘cnnveyedto’L. Goodenowby-David Ross. The above de-. scribed premises are the same as those coH'veyed to Lu-' tber Goodenow by Chester Seymour on the 25th day of April 1836, by deed recorded in Book no 21 . page 333 and together with all and singular, the hereditaments and ap­ purtenances {hereunto belonging, or in any wise apper- ! tain ing Dated at Binghamton, this 19th of Sept. in the .’year cf our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty four. JOSEPH 'BARTLETT. no.15, tils Sheriff. •SHERIFF’S SALE. B i virtue of two executions, issued out of the Court cf 1 Comtnoo Pleas of Broome county, and to me directed \dtitl .dtslivenei], Ohe ngairist the goods and chatties, lands -'toitPtendtticnts, 'of -William 'Carl, the other ngaihst the ■goods'bhd chatties, lands and tenements i f John Carl, I 'have 'levied oh and shall expose f r sale as the law (li­ tre' ts, dt:pttblic auction, atfhePhenix Hdtel, in tlte’villnge \of Binghamton,'cotml'y \Of‘Broome aforesaid, on Pridiiy. -thie 22d day of November, A. D. '1844, at 10 o’dltick in tlie Tbr-Mioon of that d a y , all the r i g h t , title , in t e r e s t , cla i m s a n d d e m a n d o f th e sa id W i l l i a m C a r l and John C a r l, 'of. in a n d to th e fo l lo w in g d e s c r ib e d p r e m i s e s , to w it-: A ll •tharcertuin pipce or parcel ofland, situate in the town of 'Sandford, '\ctjtinfy tff Broome, end s'tite -oT New York,' beiltg a!part of the what is called the Gospel lot, lying •in • ‘-square form, and beginning at a stake and heap of stones standing in the north bounds of a 10 5 acre tract, 75 links westerly from the north-east corner of said 105 •acre tract, thence north three degrees \east thirty one ‘chains and Sixty 'five ’iirrks !te a tfifesTftit post and stones:; ‘thence, north eighty seVeh degrees west’fh'irfy one \chains ■and sixty five links, to an irontvood post and stones sta\nd- •ing in the western bounds of the said Gospel \lot1; thetice alohg the'west-bounds\(if the saiil Gospel hit to the bid !linfe SOiith three degrees west thirty one chains nnd sixty dire links to‘its south west corner to a hemlock post and atones-; tlience sotith eighty sfeven degrees east thirty Oire ■chains ahd-sikty!five'fifties to‘the place of beginning, con- \taihing onc lmndred acres \of ltfnd,;be \the some more or ‘lesa. Also. alVthe fight, titleJihterest, claim anfl demand ‘(iflhfe said William Carl Rtid John Carl, of,\in and 'to the- -‘tollb-Wiilg -d e s c r i b e s p r e m i s e s , to w it-t All th a t certa in \(iie'ce or parcel of lahd, situate in the town of Sanford, in th is-co u n t y o f B r o o m e a n d s ‘a t e a f o r e s a id , b e i n g T05 acres ■in-tfohptare form, lying in the sduih'west Center 'of‘a <rot of land known and distinguished as the Gospel Ixit, wifh tlie excepliohs and reservations hereinafter mentioned. \Said Gospel Ibt’is bounded i.t part as follows, to wit: west •b y la n d s o f Piitcn't o f V V erren T larp u r , so u t h b y C lin ton fiitetit, by hot No. <5—ftveacres reserved around the lower ;»dW mill. Together with all and singular the herCdita- :tnehts and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any Wiac-appertaining. Dated this 30th day cfSept. 1344. ■..'tda JOSEPH BARTLETT, Sheriff. - r iT II ---- ELECTION NOTICE. ■Sheriffs Office, Broome Co. ............... August 7, 1844. _ N O T IC E is hereby given that th e general - lec­ tion -will h e h eld on the Tuesday succeeding the first Monday in Nov’emfber next—to wit-, on the '£th day o f said month, in conformity to the 'Consti- Suticm and laws of the St. te of New-Yor-k, aUd in f ursuance of a notice received by me from the Ton. S. Young, Secretary of State, a copy of -which is hereunto annexed JOSEPH B A R T L E T T , Sheriff of Broome, Co. S T A T E OF NEW-YORK, S ecretary ’ s O ffice . Albany, August 1,1844. ■To the Sheriff of the countv of B roome: SIR—Notice is hereby given,'hat at ther ext G e n ­ e r a l election, to be held on the T u e s d a y succeeding the first Monday of November next, the follow­ in g officers .-are to be elected, to w i t : A G o v ern- or'and Lieutenant-Governor of this stfite. T h ir ­ ty-six Electors of Presidentand Vice President of tne United States. Four <Canal Commissioners.— A Senator for the Sixth-senatorial District, to sup­ ply the vacancy which will accrue by t he expira­ tion o f the term of service of Nehemiah Platt on khe last d ay o f Decem ber n e x t. A R epresentative in the 29th Congress of the United States, for the- second Congressional District consisting * Of Chenango Broome and Tioga : Also the follow­ in g county officers, to w it. ODe Member o f As. -sembly, and two co: oners in the places of Daniel Pavldson and> Reuben Stevens whose terms will .expire on the last day of December next Yours respectfully. S. YOUNG, Secretary o f State. .-N. B. You a r e without delay to deliver a copy of .the above notice to the Supervisor, or one of the * A ssessors o f each town o r ward in your County* * and also to cause a copy of said notice to be p u h lisbed in all the public newspapers printed in your v oount race in men w«rk until the election I f they# be no newspaper printed in' your ««o»ty„ then the publication is to fie made in some *f»* o f an adjoining county. JT'-.’ U>.. r\ u Equal Protection to all Glasses;” — J a m e s K. P o l k . VOL. VI. NO. 32.] BINGHAMTON, N. Y., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1844. [W HOLE NO. 684. S T A T E OF NEW YORK.—In Chancery, be­ fore the Chancellor; the New York Life Insurance and Trust Company vs. John C. Newell and others —By virtue of a decretal order of this court, made in the above entitled suit, by the Chan­ cellor and bearing date the first dav of October' A. D. 1844. will be sold by the undersigned, one of the masters of this court, at public auction, on Satur­ day U*e thirtieth day of November next at the Phe­ nix Hotel in the village of Binghamton at l2o’clock at noon o f that day—All that certain piece, parcel or tract of land lying and being in the town of Un­ ion, county of Broome and state of New York, known and distinguished as lot no. thirty five in the Nanticoke township of the Boston Purchase, except twenty five acres sold off from the west side of said lot. the remainder containing one hundred and three acres of land, more or less.—October 17, 1844. JNO. H. H. PARK, Master in Chancery. B. R obinson , Jr. Solicitor. _________ _ A T A SURROGATE’S COURT, held In and for ihe County of Broome, at the Surrogate’s Office in Binghamton, on the 2d day of Sept.—A. D- 1844—Present, John R. Dteki nson Surrogate—In the matter of the estate of Diadama Van Ness deceas­ ed. On reading and filing the petition of John C. Moore and SacArville H. Cox Executor ofthe Last will and Testament ofthe said Diadama Van Ness late of Chenango, in said county, deceased, by which it appears that the personal estate of the said deceased is insufficient to pay her debts, It is ordered that all persons interested in the estate of the said deceased. appear before the said Surrogate, at his office in B ingham tion, on the 28th day of October n e x t, at 10 o’clock A. M, to show cause why authority should not be g iven to the said Executors, to m o rt­ gage, lease or sell, so much of thereaZ estate of the real estate of the said deceased, as shall be necessa. to pay her debts. JO H N R DICKINSON, 27 4-w Surrogate. N OTICE —Pursuant to an order of John R. Dick­ inson, Surrogate ofthe county of Broome,no­ tice is hereby given to all persons having claims against the estate of Lewis Keeler, late ot Union, in said county, deceased, to exhibit the same to the un­ dersigned, with the vouchers in support thereof at the residence of W illiam H. Keeler in Union afore­ said, on or before the 14th day of M arch next.—Da­ ted Sept. 9, 1814. W M . H. KEELER, CHAS. E. KEELER, 25-6m Executors. Broome County Clerk’s Office, ss. > B ingham ton, J 5 th Oct. 1844. jj N OTICE is hereby given, that a Panel of Grand and Petit Jurors to serve at the next Circuit Court and Court of Oyer and Terminer, to be held in and for the county of Broome, at the Court House in Binghamton, on the 3d Monday in No­ vember next, will be drawn at the office of the clerk of said couniy on Thirrsday the 24th day of October inst. a t 10 o’clock A . M . ‘GEO. BURR, Clerk. H A R T F O R D FIRE INSffRANCE COMPANY E HARTFORD CONNECTICUT. Incorporated in 1810 —Charter perpdtval — Capital $150,000 — With Power to Increase it to $250, 000 . 'T 'H I S W ell Known and long established Compa- A ny, with an ample cash capital, have appointed S. H . P. H A L L Esq. to be their Ageut for Bingh­ amton and its vicinity, with power to fix rates of remitrm and issue poli-.ies without delay, on most rinds of property. They will insure Mills, Facto­ ries, Public buildings, Dwellings, Stores, Merchan­ dize, Household F urniture, &c’on favorable terms; and the public may rely on r»sponsibilily, liberality and strict integrity in the administration of the company. Its officers are. ELIPH A L E T TERRY, President. Samuel H. Huntington, Hezeltiah Huntington, Albert Day, Junius S. Morgan, Jam rs Goodwin ji. John P. Brace, Charles Boswell, Henry Kency, D irectors. JAMES G. BOLLES, Secretary'. Hartford, July 10,1844. jj^O w n ers o f property wishing for insurance against loss or damage by fire are invited fo apply directly to the subscriber at his store. 3m in si S. H. P. H A L L . N E W D . M cARTHUR, Exchange Buildings, has just received a large supply of GOODS from New York, Which he offers on the most approved terms, \vifc: D R U G S A N D M E D I C I N E S , A general assortment of Family Medicines, se­ lected with great care. Thfe. W oods and D y s Stuffs for Clothiers aiid Families. Logwood in Stick, Camwood, Madder, “ Ground, Alum. Copperfes, Fustic ‘in Stick, Blue Vitriol, “ G round, O il V itriol, Nicwood, in Stick, Indigo, &c. &c. “ GroUnd, Paints, Dry, and Grotind in Oil, No. 1, Extra, and Pore, W hite Lead, Summer’s Linseed Oil, Copal Varnish, Pitch, T a r, -Rosin, Oakum, i&c., wholesale and retail. Paper Hangings—10(!)0 pieces of well assorted Paper Hangings, cheap. Window Glass, assoited sizes. N A I L S A N D S P I K E S . Cast and W rought Nails and. Spikes, Butts, Screws,Door Latches, Sad Irons, Padlocks, Can­ dlesticks, Knives &. Forks, Pen and Pocket Knives, Bar L»ead, &c. &c. Stone W are, Tanner’s Oil. by the barrel, Latfixp Oil, Cider Vinegar, Novu Scotia Grind Stones. G R O C E R IE S . Teas, .Sugars, Coffee, Molasses, Rice, Pepper, spice, Ginger, smoked Beef, smoked Hams, ’Cod­ fish,. No. 1. -Mflckerefl, No. I, shad, HerkamCr 'Cheese, :tjr\fc. \Salt by thebaYreH and sack. NEW GOODS 1 N E W GOO D S !! PTYHE s’UhScTtber “begs leave to inform the inhabi- J . tants of Binghamton and its vicinity, that <he has L-kefi the store recently occupied by Horace: Hills, opposite the Binghamton Hotel, and is now opening a general ffssortment of choice Family Groceries , W I. Goods , Ctoekery and Glass Ware, selected -with g«eat care in the city of New York, consisting in part o f Hyson, Young Hyson, Hyson Skin, Imperial and Souchong T E A S ; St. Croix, Porto Rico, and Carolina M OLASSES; Bastarro, Porto Rico. Loaf, Lump, Crushed and Powdeved SUGARS Java, Rio, LagUxra, and St. Domin­ go C O FFEE:; No. 1 ,and Swee' Chocolate, Cocoa,\ Raisins, Currants, Cassia, Pepper, Pimento, Clowes Nutmegs, indigo, Rice, Tobacco, Spanish Segars, Mustard, Plain and Fancy Soaps, Powder and Shot, Lead, Sperm, W h ale and Olive Oils. Mack-.; erel. Herrings, Shad, and other articles toonumer-- ous to mention. All o f which will be sold at prices as low as at any other Store in Broome county.!— For eash or its equivalent in country Produce. Please call and examine. C H A R L E S B O U R N E . Binghamton. Sept 30,1844. A T BOURNE’S, J U S T received, 50 bbls. Syracuse Salt, and 2500 lbs. Codfish, for sale low. Sept. 30,1844. DRY GOODS. T H E Subscriber is constantly receiving new supplies of Dry Good—Groceries—Nails— Crockery, Bools and Shoes—Ladies walking shoes and si ippers,andLadies Tuscan,Leghorn and S traw Bonnetts. The cloth department as usual is well stocked wijth tbe finest assortment of .England and Saxonv cloths o f almost every shade and finish. Also a supply of Superfine Flour, Received fresh from the*mills every weelr during navigation. W M . M ; ELY. Binghamton, M ay 38, 1844. W O O L ! W O O L ! W O O L ! K A A flA F O U N D S .w o o I'W a ittd.’fOT.wMeh O U j i U U U thehighcatprice incasE wiUfce paid; the wool to be delivered apy time rjifiet.iht the.first of juhe, a tthe Boot, Shoe and H a t Store o f 1'- J 0 3 O » S M ay23,1844. I rY C A S E S N E W PRIN T S , just opened and JL w selling very cheap at FORDS & Co selling very cheap at May 23d, 1844. G ENTLEM E N ’S, Leghorn m d P alm Leaf H ats by the dozen or leSs quantity at FORDS. S A L T . D, M cArthur has just received a boat load o f S alt direct from Syracuse, which he will sell a t the manufacturers priees adding trans, portation. H IT E LEAD, 50 Kegs W h ite Lead. 50 Boxes 7 by 9 & 8 by 10 Glass, of a •jeood quality for sale cheap at S. H . P. H A L L ’S. May 20 tn 1844. B RUSHES.—A general assortment of Paint Varnish, scruband W h ite W ashBrushes. ' R. C. T R I V E T T S . L OOKING-GLASSES and CROCKERY.—A Large assortment selling cheap at M a y 1 . 1844._______________________H A L L ’S. P URELAM P OILS, Sperm and Lard Oils of the best qnaZity. at ROBT. C. TRIVETTS. NION Spring W ater for sale by L. M. REXFORD. Aug. 25. U AASOLS, Sun Shades, Umbrells at U. M. STOW E R S . P ALM LEAF H A T S —Bonnets & Parasols a gpod assortm ent a t S. A .N E W T O N Sc. Co. June 6th 1844. 3 F LOUR. Superfine Flour constantly on hand and for sale by U .M . S T O W E R S . June 3d 1844, OPE Twine and Cordage, c f different sizes and descriptions at R' C. TR IV E T T S . K O C HIO GrindVones, superior to the Nova Scotia, for sale by _ D. M cA R T H U R . ASH paid for Old Gold and Silver,by Jan. 15,1844. JA M E f H. HOES. L ADIES can be supplied with the most desirable kinds o f MiWinery Goods, Florence and Eng­ lish Straw Hats, beautiful Cameiion Ribbons, &e. they are just right. No Lower down than opposite the Binghamton Hotel.—May 23,1844. U. M. S. G R A I N ! ! C ORN for forty four Cents a Bushel & BUCK W H E A T at three Shillings'jk) be had at the Cheap Cash Store o f H orace Hillsh May 211844 \I A A E’IRKINS Butter wanted immediately A y J y J also Oats, W h eat Corn, and Wool, with all kinds produce,and a liberal priec paid br. S. H . P . H A A L . Binghamton Sept. 12,1843. s B S E E D W H E A T . BUSHELS Genesee Comity Seed Wheat (to be here on the 24tli inst) for sale one door West of the Post Office at Binghamton. W . P. POPE. August 17,1844 ALSO.—A few barrels Extra FLOUR from NEW WHEAT. I IION, steel, & nails, at ________________________________ U. M. S. HOES AND BOOTS.—500 pairs Shoes and slippers, comprising a good assortment, for sale aj H A L L ’.S ISHO P S anti-bilious Pills for sale by . S Mv REXFORD. W A T E R LLME A GOOD Article for sale at the “ Exchange Storehouse’ BY C. M’RW NEY. T O PA T N T E R S . L INSEED Oil, w a r r a n t e d pure, by the B a r r e l or G a llon, for Sale by * L. M. REXFORD. Binghamton, February 21,1844. L ILY SYRUP. The price o f this, popular mcd icinefor the cure of cough and consumption is reduced to $1,00 peb bottle. L. M. REX F O R b . Aug 2 9 ,’43. W ANTED, by the subscribe*-, Oats Corn, Wheat, Flax Seed, for which the highest price will be paid st ho. 1 and 2 , Exliange Buildings, near the Canal, by _____________________ . D . M’ARfftUfc U N T S Axes. A supply of Hunts celebrated Axes just received and for sale by ____________________ D. M cARTHUR. ALERA T U S oy rhe'h unit red or Bareli at Feb.2?. FORD & CO?. S O A R P E T S ol the most approved paterns, envoice ^ just received, also some beautiful paterns ol oil carpets. U. M. STOW E R S . P PR K . 10 Bbls first qualily c.t P o ri for sale at May 20 th 4844. _________ H P. PA L L ’S N EW fall Goods a large stock, prices low at S . H . P H A L L ’S. Bept. 12 1813. F LOUR! FLO U R !!—For sale by Bbl or les- quantity, warranted superior quality. L M REXFORD U MBRELLAS, parasols & Sun shades. A large assortment, and decidedly lo v at U . M . STO W E R S . DOWNERS PA T E N T KNOB L A T C H . A NEW and splendid article, wliich for durabili­ ty. simplicity and economy, stands uurivailed, tor sale at ^ S. CARY & Co’s; August 2 nd 1843. T IM O T H Y SEED! ! A F IR S T RA T E article jitst r( ceived at FORD & COS. S EED OATS !-! Just received a fe*v bushels large Barley Oais, for sale at FO R D & C o ’s. D RAPERY Musmns.—A, few pieces Drapery Muslin; beautiful patterns, at cost. M arch 20, ’44. _______________ W . M. ELY. GOOD assortment of Good.-: for summer pants coa.s &c at NEW TON A CO’s. ARGE ARRIVA L OF DRYGOOCS T H IS I W E E K A T N E W T O N & COs. A W INDOW GtX'ss, a\ few b o x ts 8 by 10, -which I will sell at Cost for cash. W . M. ELY. N O T ICE is. hereby given that the Notes, B<mks and Accounts of Benjathin Junes \have been as­ signed lo the subscriber- They will be found fertile C ent with Joseph White at the Office o f B. N. mis Esq., Ali persons h aving unsettled\ accounts with the said Jones a te requested to call' and settle them immpdiately ISAAC- V. W H IT E . Sept. 25 1844. _______ 27 tf. B OOTS de Shoes—Another targe lot just receiv­ ed at F ord de Cos. . T hey .are very cheap. A LAGE lot o f small Nova Scotia Grind Stones Superior to the Ohio, for safe at2 cents per lbs- at ' -S. A NEW T O N & Co N O T IC E . bed a n d therc- TX T H E R E A S my wife Electa has left my b W board without any j¥»st provocation, I ___ fore forbid all persons harboring or trusting her un­ der the penalty Of-the law, or paying her any tiling, or the children that are under age. 27 3-w REUBEN PATTERSO N. Binghamton Sept. 16, i844. ISH. CO DFISH and Mackerel just received and forsale'by S. CARY <f* CO. F IM P O R T A N T T O D Y E R S & M A N U FAC- V ' TURERS. L OGWOOD, Fustic. Copperas, Indigo, ' • Nic Wood, Cream-Tart, r Camwood, Coobineal, Blue Vitriol, A lum , * ’ Oil Vitriol,' Acids Ac. Ac. Argols, Annatto, Are offered in any quantity, at prices which Will compete with any other establishment in, the mate. Please cqlfand examine. R. C. TRIVETT. * ’ - Blgh o f the Golden Mort*r. ' ’ T O L E T . i ‘ ' pOSSSSSIONgirtaiwaa^(iw<ly-.71ia * » * • harcto- X for* occyriadaatha .Binghsmtpa Coariar, For tarms, anquir* of C: 1 /Orion, or M; A J.‘ H. Goflier, at tho ofca oTJofcn A. Opltior.- , ■ -Ang M>:t>44- ( - - . *vr ' ^ L A D I E S T A K H N O T I C & A SffiN D iQ m m m m < * !* * * . TOUCH US GENTLY, TIM E . BT BAKRT CORNWALL. [Thia beautiful prayer must have been .breathed by Barry Cornwall’s heart while silting at his quiet fire. side, looking into the face of his sweet wife, and rock­ ing the cradlo of his “ golden tressed Adelaide.’’] Touch us gently, Time, Let us glide down thy stream Gently— as we sometimes guide Through a quiet dream! Humble voyagers are wc, Husband, wife, and children three— (One is lost—an angel fled To the azure overhead!) Touch us gently, time! We’ve not proud nor soaring wings; Our am b i t i o n , o u r c o n t e n t L i e s in s im p le t h i n g s . Humble voyagers, are we, O'er life’s dim unsounded sea, S e e k i n g only som e .calm clim e ; _______ Touch us genlly, gentle time ! __________ 5 3 - G O O D A D V I C E S T h e r e is much goodys&'se in the following, which although old, deserves to be often read and remembered : “ If there’s a n y 'h ing in the world that will make a man feel badly, except pinching hi* fingers in the crack of a door, it is unquestionably a q u a r­ rel. N o man ever thinkSinoreof himself after, than he did before one. U degrades him in the eyes of others, and what is worse, blunts his sensibility to disgrnce on the one hand, and inereases his power of passionaie irritability on the other. The truth is, the more quietly and peaceably «ve all ge*. along the better; the belter lor our neighbors. In most cases, in nine out o f ten— the wisest course is, if a man cheats you, to quit dealing with him ; if he be abusive, quit his com p any; if ho slander? you, be careful to live so that nobody will believe him. No matter who he is or how he misuses you— the wisest way is to just let him alone.: for there is nothing bet­ ter than (his calm, coq I, quiet way of dealing with the wrongs we mcet'with. Tremendous Gale at Buffalo. Mrs Joe Smith.— The grand design o f the P rophet .— A correspondent of the N e w Bed­ ford Bulletin, after stating the recent murder of Joe Smith has been followed by a dispersion of his followers, gives the following interesting hems .— Mrs. Joe Smith, it is said, has lost all confidence, if she ever had any, in the Mormon faith. She will soon retire io some secure situ­ ation, undoubtedly the richest lady in the West. Joe had been amassing money for several years, for the purpose o f eventually g oing to Jerusalem intending to issue a proclamation calling in the Jews, over whom he was to be head till thp re­ turn of Christ upon the earih— which even*, he represented to his followers would take place 45 years from 1844. W ith reference to ihis expedition he was •Crowned ‘*King of Israel,” in 1844, by the Council of Fifty denominated the ‘•Ancient of Days.” T h e Fifty were al! swotii to seerecy. 1 had the fact from one who assisted at the cor- rofiation-^divulged since Joe’s death. T h is was t.re -prophet's grand design—and had it been generaiiy known, would, perhaps, have saved our ■'State from the digrace and infamy of perpetrating so foul a murder. T h is fact affords a key to ceriarn movements of ihe prophet which are otherXvise inexplicable. D is s o l u t i o n o f t h e M o r m o n C h u r c h .— T h rough ihe politeness o f a friend (says the A l­ ton Telegraph.) we have received the manifesto of a portion of the Mormons in regard lo the successorship of the impostor, Joe Smith, and declaringthe church to be dissolved on account of its rejection of Rig&on as its divinely appoint­ ed leader. T h e ele’inenis of discord and disun­ ion are successfully at work in the Community at N auvoo; and no doubt rests upon our minds but that the total dissolution of the •church will be the inevitable result. Factions m ay spring up'atnong them, and some unprincipled and a m ­ bitious leader seek to seat himself on the throne of power so firmly established by -Joe Smith for his own base purposes. But every such attempt will, as heretofore, result in a failure. W ilh the fall o fthe mock “ P r o p h e t ,” fell also the throne of despoif-m he had erected in this R e ­ public, and the charm that enabled him to de­ lude the populace has, wilh his death, departed, we trust forever. 2 3 * A planter on Bayou BoeuffJ Louisiana, in boring for water, struck a vein at 100 feel depth, w h ich elevated a c o lu m n w ith in six ieet ofthe surface. T h e country surrounding is ve­ ry low, and it is little astonishing that the wa­ ter obtained :i3 pure the finest mountain spring. T h e editor of a country newspaper, sad­ ly in want of cash, thus reasons with hisdeiin querit subscribers: “ W e don’t want m oney so desperately bad, but qur creditors do, And no doubt they owe you. And if you’ll pay us, we’ll pay them, and they’ll pay y o u /” Good logic, certainly, and be deserves lo be paid n p to the utmost farthing. S a l * o f t h e M o r r i s CANAL-“-This work, offered for sale by Judge W h ilehead, M aster ir. Chancery, at N e w a rk under a decree of fore­ closure upon a m o rtgage given for a loan ob tained in Holland, was purchased by gentlemen- m N e w Jersey, understood, to represent large capitalists r isen here, for a million of dollars.--- about one-fourth of its original cost. It is said to be in contemplation so to e n large the canal,as to ad.tmLof the passage of the Pennsylvania ca­ nal boals direct io the city.-^Journal of Com­ merce. C lay aoainst O regon — T he EIoo- R- J- Walkerr Senator from Mississippi, thus alludes to an interesting passage in the public life of the great embodiment: * ' “ Arid do we never want the trade ofthe horhe market of Oregon, that portion of which Mr. Clay, by his dispatch, is pledged to surrender to England, being more than double the size of Pennsylvania, with five hundred mile* o f' sea coZst, and many excelleat harbors, Tfere ‘ slju Very' does n o lexist.nor any al {edged difficulty of acqu iiition from a n y foreign p q fer, 'for the jvboit territory i$ already onr own by at iitle J J i e r and apqum tiooaM ^ a h d M t. C lay Y p r b ^ b*m o a > ,ur,'*t>d«r [From the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser.] O R E A T L O S S OF P R O P E R T Y AND AW F U L D E S T R U C T IO N OF L IF E . Last night we experienced a gale more vio­ lent and destructive than ever before known.—- The weather yesterday was cold and uncomfor­ table, with occasional drizzling showers ofrain. Aboui eight or nine o’ciock in the evening it rained quite smartly. 'Between nine and ten the wind veered to the south and a warm heavy rain fell.. At eleven the wind suddenly shifted to the north, and for about half an hour blew with great force,' accompanied with rain. It then again with more suddenness changed to the souihwest. About m idnighithegalecomm enc­ ed and raged like a hurricane up*to nearly\four o’clock this morning, when its fury som e w h a t abated, but a heavy gale has continued to blow, up to the hour of going to press. The damage to propeity is immense, and the destruction of life is awful. W e have endeavor­ ed to ascertain the particulars as minutely as possible, but so wide spread is the devastation that several days will probably elapse befol'ethe whole extent ofthe damage can properly be es­ timated. The Chaulauque is ashore on the beach at Srindytown. The little U- S. steamer Abert is beached at the foot ot Mechanic st. The St. Louis, which left port yesterday evening for the west, rode out the gale on the last night, and passed down the river to Black Rock this mor­ ning under a jib sail, no steam up. Since the above was in type we have seen Mr Henry Wells, who was on board the St Louis. He „says that the boat got up within three miles of Dunkirk, when she broke a shaft, and wastforced to put back, and by the use of one wheel and the aid of the jib was able to make port. The upper-cabin and light frame work, was considerably injured. Three men and a boy, deck passengers, were washed over­ board during the height of the gale. Mr. W ells had a large amount of specie in charge, ali of which.is safe. : T h e Julia Palmer, which left last (evening with a full load of passengers, probably three or four hundred, is riding at anchor in the bay, south of the Light House. T h e Bunker Hill is on her side at the water’s edge, above foot of Main street, not much dam­ aged. T h e G. W. Dole high and dry some fif­ ty feet from waier. 1 he Columbus in the same position with the Dole, not much damaged. The steamers W ayne, Constellation and P e r­ ry, came in during the early part of the night. The latter in making a berth ran foul of the Great Western, and sustained considerable inju­ ry, carrying off the larboard wheelhouse and gunwales. T h e Indian Gtueen made, port to day safely. . . . Brig Gtueen Charlotte, high and dry, near foot of Michigan st. Sch\. H e n ry'C lay, d o , near Clark &. Skinner’s canal. -. *:* The brig Ashland broke from her moorings at the light house pier and drifted ashore on,the east side of the north pier, and the Preble in com­ ing in ran foul of other vessels and is'much in­ jured in rigging. &c. Theschr. Platina, Capt Piersons returned at noon to-day, in safety. The brig Europa and schr. Lyon returned in safely to port. The massive stone pier that protects the har­ bor is seriously injured for many rods in length; T h e whole extent of wharfage from theshipca- nal to the foot of Illinois'street,'is much damag­ ed, and in many places totally destroyed. Of course, a large amount of property, salt &c., ly­ ing on the wharves, is lost. T h e flood was heavily felt by the stave deal­ ers. -Sherman has 800,000 drifting over the flat?. Haibeck has some 50,000 also drifted up towards the Hydraulic works. The whole of the lower floors of tbe ware­ houses on the harbor have beefi submerged, and the property therein stored of course much in- jured. Roop’s W hite Lead Factory, a new establish­ ment in which some $20,000 had been invested is utterly demolished, nothing but a mass of ru­ ins left. The extent ofthe loss cannot be ascer­ tained until the rubbish is removed. Kingnian’s three brick stores, foot of Couri-street, not quite completed, all in ruins. T h e brick building par­ tially erected, by the Niagara' Falls R. R. Co*, for a depot near Court-street, is a mass of ruins. The new Colton Factory, slightly injured.— Four frame collages, belonging to C. C. Bris­ tol, near W ilkeson’s foundry, all destroyed, as are also the frame cottages and dwellings on both sides of the canal, from Mechanics-st, to the city line, some thirty or forty in number.^— Wellman’s Cooperage and Van Slyke & C o ’s Boat vard, in thesam e vicinity, a reall gone, in­ cluding timber, and loots arid steaming apparat­ us. Graves & Co.’s Rope-waik, a total loss, machineiy, materials, &c, all drifted off! W* Mead’s Dew1 brick dwelling on Court-st. and some thirty small dwellings occupied by per­ sons employed iu Wilkeson’s Foundry, all wash­ ed away or blown over. .A.hat factory near the the canal, two. frame buildings on Jackson si, Guthrie. & Benson’s Plaining estajblishmfnt, and soap factory adjoining, on ihe canal,nre a l­ so gone. On the Ship canal, -near D art’s E le­ vator, are the remains of ihree or four buildings thro wn into a mass of shapeless ruins, to whom belonging we .were, unable to learn. On the peninsula, between the lake and harbor, sever­ al small wooden buildings ;and a large number of cattle were swept away. Many of the ware­ houses along the harbor were considerably- in­ jured in their roofs,but the massive strength of the bodies of those buildings enabled them to re­ sist the gale. T b e Water rose seven feet h r the Glass works of P.-Hodge & Co. and destroyed a largo amount of stock and; wrire on hand. T h e new b r ick store, riearly com p leted: be­ longing to F . C . Hatch, corner o f exchange and Washington, is totally destroyed. The- new brick and wooden buildings, each I0 3 by 58 feel recent ly erected by t he Attica and BuflalovR. -R. Co., adjoining tbe railroad 6u Chicago st, are utterly destroyed, scarcely ft rcftiige being left. Bush’a new morocco factory; w large wooden building just completed.has been ' liked from its substantial stone foundaiinn. which i*'partially destroyed, and it much ioju red. * A pftrt of the brick dwelling on ' South Divi­ sion st. belonging to J . B? Dubois, blew- down and crosed the adjoining wood cottage belongt ing to M-'W.iDayton. . The escape; qf Mr. Day­ ton aod-SMpily was providential. Pff aadlmd jtm kdt their bede wben tS|#hirii M part of the wall of the.adjomifef i‘ w • - * v. . s . f ’* • -sr.o. fell and- crushed' the rooms and beds they- .had; just left, A portion of the brick store corner of South Division and- Main, is'destroyed. T h p battlements of ihe Methodist church . are down, and the steeple o f the P a r k chnrch- is much ip* jured and ready to fall. McCulloch’s brewery at the Hydraulics is unroofed. The warehouse.belonging to O. Lee, occupi­ ed by G. A. French, above Washington st, faun* roofed, and was filled with water. The, extent of damage to content* of warehouse not - ascer­ tained. T h e upper part of the new elevator is carried a.vvay, and a frame dwelling adjoining the warehouse is nearly demolished. Besides these were very many others, partic­ ulars respecting which we are unable to give to day. In several instances small dwellings filled with inmates, floated across the flats, their shrieks, vainly imploring assistance, mingling* with the wild howl of the tempest. Many of those unhappy creatures perished before help conJd be given. The Attica and Buffalo Railroad track from the distance of nearly half a mile from the depot, is completely broken up. T h e water filled ihe depot to the depth of about five feet, but subsided without doing any material damage. The com­ pany fortunately had a car or two at the Engine house at the Hydraulics, with which they were able to send out the passengers this morning.— The cars will start from the H y d r a u lics Jor two or three days, until, the track is repaired. 'The enure loss sustained by the company in build4 ings, i n j u r y to the road, &c., will amount to three or four thousand dollars. But the most deplorable effect of the gale is the destruction of life. H o w many lives have been destroyed it is impossible, as vet, to ascer­ tain. Twenty-five bodies of men, women .and children have been recovered and taken tq the Court House, for identification by relations and friends. The bodies of children in one wagon have just past our office, Sixteen person?, men| women\ a n d children, are m issiug from W ilken- son’s F oundry. Two servant girls employed at Huff’s Hotel, slept in the basement. T h e side walk fell in and filled the room with water be* fore they could escape. Both were drowned.*-*- Their names were Helen Bynara, Irish, and Catharine Redding. The parents oflhe latter lives in Collins. Thus far the number of dead ascertained is as follows: Nine men, ten women and thirteen children, thirty-two in all. Bnt a few have as yet been recognized. Among the number isa man nam­ ed Smith, who lived on E lk St., his wife and two children, a child of W illiam Nelson, living on Ohio st, and James Smith, whose body washed op on Seneca st, and was identified by his wi fel Also, two families named Smith, fourteen in all the heads of whom were employed at Wilkcri* son?§ furnace, one of them a stove-mpunter, from Albany, the other a moulder, from Rochester. Also a young man named Ploof, moulder, from Jefferson county. . Mr*. Stal.com and three chiU dien, recently from Seneca Falls; a man nam­ ed M etot, and another named W hite, who resi­ ded at Williamsville. The man who kept the boat house on the pen* insula—we think his name was Gilbert-^—with his son and a son of the widow Osier, were all drowned. The boat house keeper and son a- bout daylight attempted to swim across the creek, but were swept down by the current. Great number of families have lost every thing. From the south side of Seneca street, down to the harbor, and sweeping down below the Terrace to the northern bounds of the city; the whole extent is sue wed with the wreck of this fearful gale. Houses are submerged and blown down, canal boats are strewed in small fleets a quarter of a mile or more from the har­ bor and canals, and acres are covered with bro­ ken fragments of dwellings, lumber, barrels, wood, staves, &c. Never did any disaster that has afflicted our city appeal more powerfully to thesympathise of the humane and benevolent. There must be hundreds who are destituteofev- ery thing, and no time should be lost in minis* tering to their distresses. P . S — 3 P. M .’ T h e storm is slill threaten* ing. The new brig Uncle Sam, Capt. Vail, is just in with a full cargo, tie r sails and spars are much torn and broken. In passing the schr. Lyons, she carried away the foremast of that ves* sel and committed other injuries. The schrs. Marin and Robert Wood, also made ihe harbor in safety. Others are known to be on Inis lake and a te hourly expected. L A T E R . W e have little to add, in addition lo what Wa* given Saturday, of the effect of the gale here.— It would be tedious and useless to fill our paper with details of indiviidual losses. Suffice il to say that no former gale was ever so destructive of property and life. W e are yet unable to form more than an approximate estimate of the value of property destroyed. The number of buildings of all kinds utterly destroyed, can hardly be less thau one hundred. Most o f these are of little valde, but some of them were large and costly structures. T h e loss in this species of property; buildings &\effects will not probably fall short of $50,000. The loss of buildings partially over- throvvn,removedfrom their foundations,unroofed or damaged in other respects, the number of which is vastly greater than those completely destroyed, will probably amount to as much more. The loss by damage of goods and merchandize in warehouses.the injurysustained bysteanibonts, vessels and canal boats, and the toss of wood, lumber, staves, building materials. &c. is utterly impossible to estimate, but it must amount to mucji more than the aggregate loss in building's destroyed or injured. The total loss of every kind may he safely put down at $250,000; The height to which the water rose, was alto* getherunprecedented. Nothing wasknown like it during the time,a few years ago,when the ordi­ nary level of the lake was several feet above what it now is. This may be accounted for by Ihe'fact that for several days previous to the gale a pretty stiff easterly wind had been blowing. This had driven the water tip the lake, or, at least, lessened the volume escaping by the rivet- W hen the wind shiftfalto the south west, ain'd 'blew with such fury, the water came down be-\ fore it as if a dam had broken awav., It rose thirteen feet above the level at which it stood ’Friday: evening - Coroner H arris inform us that he has held inquests on 38 persons. W e hope to*morow.to be able to give the names of. all ihe drowned and miSsihg. T h e number w ili probably ex­ ceed fifty. - A little boat or shallop of about 15 tons bur­ then. left here on Friday evening for Canada, loaded with potatoes, and 13 persons on board. The gale struck th&boat near Point Abi no, drove it ashore,and every person on board was drown­ ed except the master. \ At Cleveland, the gale was strongly felt. Thp • Herald says-: - * ‘‘Considerable damage was done to several vessels in our harbor. T h e s c h ’r Panama; load* ed with lumber, had her bow and stern so inju­ red that she sunk inside. the piers.” TUe yqs- sdfs in the Cleveland h arbor w ire mote o r left* injured. - * - CapLSpencer o f the sch’r N . Qiddle, reports the loss of his mate, Jattfajjfl||.4iall, of F airport, while coming to Erie, d o ring the gafa Trip deceaerd hft* left * wrfa. T h e BsddleJeetMtr rfecklopd. • w ..-- *

xml | txt