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Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, November 07, 1844, Image 1

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m m * tim im M * T H E B J H G H A M T O N C O U R I E R , PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY G. W. H O T C flK lS S , AT TWO DOLLARS A YEAR,' IN ADVANCE. Office at, J. R.M n o v ls Bookstore. , RATES OF ADVERTISING. . One square one week, - ^00 50 “ , 1 year, — — — 8 00 Half column 1 year* ~ ** - ■ 15 00 Whole column. 1 yeaj, - - - 30 00 DrofewHonal Cards not exceeding 10 lines, 5 Q0 Legal advertisements at the rates allowed by law. *T OAN OFFICE, Broome County, Bingham- I ■* ton, Oct. 31, 1844.—W hereas default has been made in the payment of the interest due upon mo­ nies secured to be paid to the commissioners for loaning certain monies of the United States ofthe county of Broome—Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of the act entitled “ an act authorizinga loan ol certain monies belonging to the United States deposited with the State of New York for safe keeping,” passed April 4, 1837, the following described piece or parcel of land will be sold at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Court House in the village of Binghamton on the first Tuesday ol February next at 10 o’clock in the fore­ noon o f that day, that is to say—“ All that certain piece, of land lying iathetow n o f Nawicoke, coun­ ty and State aforesaid, being one hundred acres of land from the north side of lot no. two hun lred and Seventy (271) in the grand division of the Bos­ ton purchase, so called, being the premises ibrmer- ly rented and occupied by Ira Lamb, except twen­ ty five acres sold by the party of the first part off the west endofsaid onehundred acres to Hosea Crane, together with all and singular, the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in any Wise appertaining, and all the estate, right, title, interest, claim and demand whatsoever,of Roswell Morgan the mortgagor. The amount due at the ^ime of the first publication of this notice is, lor in­ terest, $5 60; principal $80 00. The number o f mortgage is No. 16. 32 S s S E RHINDS, | Conors of Loans. Y OAN OFFICE, Broome County, Bingham- 4 2 ton, Oct. 31,1844.—W hereas d fault has been made in the payment of the interest due upon mo­ nies secured to be paid to the commissioners for lo a n i n g certain m o n ie s o fth e U n ited States, o f the county of Broome—Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of the act entitled “an act authorizinga loan of certain monies belonging to the United States deposited with the State of New York for 1 safe keeping,” passed April 4, 1837, the following described piece o r parcel of land will be sold at pub­ lic vendueto the highest bidder, at the Court Ro'ise in the village of Binghamton on the first Tuesday ofFebruary next at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, that is to say—All that certain pietfe or - parcel of land lying in Union county and State -aforesaid, b e in g the farm now occupied by the par­ ties of thefirst pan,bounded on the north by lands of Stephen Am o li, on the east by lands ot Lewis -G a tes, on t h e south by lan d s ot Co; ton D ick in s o n , on the west b j lands of Thomas French, contain­ ing eighty severs acres ofland iogetherwjth all and singular, the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in any wise appertaining, and all the estate, right, title, interest, claim andde- mand whatsoever of Orange I-I. Arnold and Eliza­ beth his wife the mortgagors. The amount due at ihe time of the first publication of this notice is, ior interest, $21 00 ; principal, $300 00. The number of mortatace is No. 24. N. V RACE, 32 JESSE HINDS, M tm “ E qual Protection to all Classes.”-— James K. Polk. VOL. VI. NO. 33.] BINGHAMTON, N. Y., THURSDAY,' NOVEMBER 7, 1844. [W h o l e n o . 685. L OAN OFFICE, Bioome County, Bingham­ ton, Oct. 3lJ 1844.—W h ereas delault has been made in the payment of the interest due upon mo­ nies secured to be paid to the commissioner? for loaning-certain monies o fthe United States, of the county of Broome—Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of the act entitled “ an act authorizinga' loan o f ce*tain monies belonging to the United States deposited with the State of New York for safe keeping,” passed April 4,1837, the following described piece or parcel of land will be sold at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Couirt House in the village of Binghamton on the first Tuesday of February next at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, that is to say—All that cer­ tain piece ofland lying in Conklin and being the south half of lot No. 14 and the north half of lot No. 7 in the great lot No. 7 in the fourth tract in Sidney, so called, containing one hundred acres ot land together with all and singular, the heredit­ aments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in any wise appertaining, and all the estate, right, title, interest, claim and demand whaisoever ol’ Zachariah Cuttin and Amanda his wife the mort­ gagors. The amount due at the time ofthe first publication of this notice is, for interest, $18 3 7 j; principal, $262 50 The number of mortgage i!s No. 105. T) A f'ij? ^ 32 JESSE HINDS, $ 0 o m ’rs ol Loans- Com’rs of Loans. L OAN OFFICE, Broome County, Bingham­ ton, Oct. 31, 1844.—W hereas delault has been made in the payment ofthe interest due upon mo­ nies Secured to be paid to the commissioners for loaning certain monies ofthe United States, ofthe 'county 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 deposited'with the State of New York for safe keeping,” passed April 4, 1837, the following described piece or parcel of land will be sold at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Court House in the' village o f Binghamton on thefirst Tuesday of February next, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that tlav„ that, is to say—All that cer­ tain piece o f land being the equal undivided one half part or moiety of land lying in the village of Binghamtcn, and described as follows, bounded on ♦he e a st by W a te r street, n o rth by lands of John D. Smith, on the west by the Chenango Priver and south by lands of George Park, containing about one acre ofland more or less, together with all and singular,# the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in any wise appertaining, and all the estate, tight, title, interest, claim and <Iem nd whatsoever of Horatio N. Smead and Clarissa his wile, James C. Smead find Rhoda his wife the mortgagors. The amount due at the time of tht first publication of this notice is, for interest, $1-4 70; principal, 210 00. The number of mort­ gage is No-. 31. N. V. RACE, 32 JESSE HINDS, Com’rs of Loans. T OAN OFFICE, Brnome Cunnty, Binghatn- JL i ton, Oct. 3 1 ,1844.—W hereas default has been made in the payment of ihe interest one upon mo­ ll ics Secured io be paid to the ^commissioners for loaning certain monies of the United States, of the icnunly of Broome-*—Notice is hereby given-that in pursuance of he act entitle i “ an act authorizing a loan of eer.ain raories belonging to tlie United States deposited With the.State of New York for sale keeping,” passed April 4 1837, t]ie following described piece or parcel of land will be solxl-at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Court H o u s e in the village of Bingham ton on the first Tuesday of February next a t 10 o’clock in the fore­ noon of that day, that is to say—All that c e rtain piece ol land lying in Sanford, in what is called LiiviR'gs:oil’s patent, in sub lot 43 form e rly owned by John Reade and beginning in the southbound ■ofsaid-lot No. 45 and the south west corner of Eb- en Roberts’ 50 acre lot, thence north 3 degrees east along the west bound of said Roberts’ lot 40 chains to ihe north bound 6 f said lot No. 45 to a post and stones, thence north 87 degrees west 27 chains and 50 linksto its north west corner to a post and stones, tlience south 3 degrees west 40 chainsto its south west corner, thence south 87 degrees east 27 chains and 50links t.» the place’ of beginning, containing one hundred and ten acres of land more or less to­ gether with all and singular, the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or ill any wise appertaining, and all the estate, right, title,'inter­ est, claim and demand whatsoever of Lorenzo Pin- ney the mo'tgagor. The amount due at the time ofthe first publication of this notice is, for inteiest, $28 00; principal, $400 00. The number of mort­ gage is No. 51. N. V RACE 1 32k JESSE HINDS, \ Condrsof Loans. L OAN OFFICE, Broome County, Bingham­ ton, Oct. 31,1844.—W hereas default hasbeen made in the payment o fthe interest due upon mo­ nies secured to* be paid to tbe commissioners for loaning certain monies of the United States, of th.e county of Broome—Noiice is hereby given that in pursuance o f the act entitled “an. act authorizing a loan ol certain monies belonging to the United States deposited with the State of New York for safekeeping,” passed A p ril4, 1837, the following described piece or parcel ofland wi I be sob at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Court House in the village of Binghamton on the first Tuesday ol February next at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that d.iy, that is to say—All t .at cer­ tain piece of land lying in Union and being th southeast corner of lot No. 167 in the grand divis­ ion of the Boston purchas -, so called, containing twenty five acres of land, being the 25 acr s as near as may be, in a square from the south east corner of lot 167. bounded north by lands of Roswell L e w is, east by the highway leading up Choeonut Creek, south and east by land ol Justus Lewis, to­ gether with all and singular, th? hereditaments and appurtenances ihereui.to b elonging, or in any wise appertaining, and all tlve estates, right, title,, inteiest, claim and demand whatsoever of James Johnson the mortgagor. The amoum due at the 1 time o fthe first publication of this notice is, lor interest, $4 20; principal, $60 00. The number of mortgage is No. 108. N . Y . R A C E , 32 JESSE HINDS Com’rs of Loans. M L OAN OFFICE, Broome County, Bingham­ ton, Oct.'31, 1844. — Whereas default hasbeen made in the payment of the interest due upon mo­ nies secured to be paid to the commissioners for loaning certain monies of the United States, of the county o f Broome—Noiice is hereby'given that in I urrsuan.ce o f the a c t entitled “ a n act authorizing a oan c f certain m o n ies belonging to the United S tates deposited w i;h the State o f New Y o rk for safe keeping,” passed April 4,1837, the following described piece or parcel of land will be S\ld at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the Court House in the village of Binghamton on the first Tuesday of February next at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, that is to say—All that cer- . tain piece o f land lying in Triangle being in lot No. w i n township No. 2 in the Chenango Trian­ gle, so called; beginning at a .hemlock post and • stones standing a t the north west corner of. the lot tnence east along the north line 37 chains and 5 links to a hemlock stump being the old comer, the ' soutfi parallel withstbe westline of the 1 at 54 chains and 72 links to the south line of the lot, then west along the sooth line. 37 chains ,5 links to. the south . west corner, thence north 54 chains 72 links to the place, ol beginning, containing two hundred and two acres oi land more or less together with all and - singular, the hereditaments and appurtenances thereuntu belonging, or in any wise-appertaining, and all the estate, right, title,-interest, claim and demand wha soever of Asa Taftand Litcyhis'wife and John W . T aft and Electa bis wife the ■mortga­ gors. The amount due. at the time of , theJirsipub-. ligation of this notice is, for inteiest, $120 0 0 ; g i n c i p a l , . ^ 00 . The mtmber of mortgage is N. V. RACE, , ' * JESSE HINDS, £ Com’rs of Loans N OTICE —Pursuantto an order of John R. Dick­ inson, Surrogate ofthe county of Broonie,no­ tice is hereby given to all persons having claims against the estate o f Lewis Keeler, late ot Union in said county, deceased, to exhibit the same to the un­ dersigned, with the vouchers itt. support thereof at the residence of WiZliam H. Reefer in Union afore­ said,on or before the 14th day of March next.—Da­ ted Sept. 9,1814. ' . ' - - - . W M .H . KEELER, CHAS. E , KEELER, 25-om Executors. ORTGAGE SALE. Mortgagor W illiam Gray of the town of Nanticoke, County of Broome and State of New York; Mortgagee Am- mi Doubleday ot Binghamton, county aud State aforesaid—Mortgage dated August 1, 1842, recor­ ded with the power of sale contained therein in the Clerk’s office o fthe county of Broome at JI o’clock A. M. in Book of Mortgages N.i. 10, pages 298, 299. Amount claimed tobe due on the firstpubli- cation of this notice $120 46—to become due $338 40 and interest from the first of August 1844.— Description of mortgaged premises “ All of Lot No. 316 (three hundred and sixteen) in the grand division of the Boston purchase being the lot ad­ joining and east of the lot on which Hie said Gray i.Ott lives, containing two hundred and thirty sev^ errand a h aif(237l) acres of land, be in t the same premise.; this day conveyed by the s a id Doubleday to the said Gray and this mortgage given to secure the purchase money.” Said mortgage will be fore- elosedby a sale ofthe mortgaged premises pursuant to the statute in such cqSe made and provided, at public auction a t the Phenix H o tel in Bingham ton aforesaid on Saturday tiie 18th day of January A. D. 1845, a t -12 o ’clock M .—D ated Oct 23, 1844. JNO. H. H. PARK, Att’y. A. D o u b l e d a y , Mortgagee. IV/T O R T G A G E S A L B .—Mortgagors, Joseph Adams aud LVJl Surah his wife;, mortgagees, Stephen Card and Al- lyda.his wife, all of Vestal, Broome county, N. Y.j mort­ gage dated June SOtll 1341, recorded with the power of sale therein contained, in Broome county clerk’s office, in book of mortgages no. 0, pages 590 and 501; amount claimed lo be due on the first publication of this notice is 8329 61; to become due 8100 , with interest from 1 st of J 1 ne 16-14; description of mortgaged promises—All that certain piece or parcel of land situated and being in the own, county and stale aforesaid, being a part of lot no. It in Nichols Patent, beginning at file north west corner ofthe Turin of Luther Goodenow, thence east along die north Ijue of Said farm to the ecu' re of the highway, fiience north as the highway runs to tire south line of Simeon Round’s farm, thence along a fine of marks to the west, line* ofsauttoi, thence sputh alonpf the west line of said lot, sixteen chains ami sixteen Jinks lo the place of beginning, c o n i a i n i n g fo r t y f iv e a c r e s a n d o n e h u n d r e d a n d t \ \ e n t y o n e rods of'and, be the same tnoreor le^s, excepting therefrom a b o u t fo u r a c r e s a n d e i g h t y n i n e Ip e r c h e s o f s a i d la n d , heretofore conveyed to Sirneon Rounds; said mortgage being given to secure the purchase money of the said pre­ mises. Said mortgage wifi be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises at public auction, at.the Phenix Hotel in Binghamton, oh thy Jtith day of November next, at 10 undock-A. M.—August 20 , 1814. STEPHEN CARD, ALLY DA CARD, A. BIRD S A L L , A t t y 22 SH E R IFF’S SALE. B Y -virtue of two execution, issued out of the Court cf Common PTc.as.of Broome county, sr.d to me directed and delivered, one agai tsi the goods and cha't.cs, lands and tenements, of William Carl, the other against the goods and chatties, lands and tenements of John Carl, I have levied, ‘on ntld shall -expose T 5 sale as the law di­ re* f$, at public auction, atthe Phenix Hotel; in the village of Binghamton, county of Brnome.aforesaid, on Friday, the 23d day of November, A. P.. 1344, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon ot that day, all the right, title, interest., claims and demand of the said William Curl and John Carl, of. in. and to the following described premises, to w i t A l l that certain piece or parcel ofland, situate in the town of Sand ford, county of Broome, and stit'e of New York, being a part of the what is called the Gospel lot, lying, in a square form, and beginning at a stake and heap of stones standing jn the north bounds of a ]05 acre tract, 75 lin.it a westerly from the north-east corner of'sai’d 1R5 acre tract, thence north three degrees east thirty one chains aiidsixly five,.links to a chesnut. poet and stones; thence, north eighty seven degrees west thirty one chains and sixty five Jinks, to an irouwood post and stones stand­ ing' in the western bounds of the said Gosp«*l lot; thence along the wesl bounds of the said Gospel lot to the old line scurh three degrees west thirty one chains and six/y five links to its south west corner to a hemlock post and stones ;- thence south'Tighty seven degrees Oast thirty One chains and sixty five links to the place of beginning, con­ taining one. hundred-acres ofland,he the same more or less. Also, all the right, title, interest, claim and demand of ihe said'William Carl and John Carl, of, in and to the following described premises, to wit: Al! that cerrain piece or parcel of land, situate in the town of Sanford, in the opunfy of Broome- and s'ate aforesaid, being 105 acres in a square form, lying in the south west corner of a lot of land known ancb-disungaishedas Zhe Gospel Lot, with the exceptions„and reservations^ hereinafter mentioned. Said Gospel lot is bounded i? part as follows, te wit: west by lands of Patent of Warren Harpnr, south by C lin to n Patent, by lot No. 3—five acres reserved around the lower saw m ill. T o g e ther with all and singular the 'heredita­ ments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any wise a p p e rtaining. Dated ibis 30th day cfSppt. 1344. tds - - JOSEPH BARTLETT* Sheriff. Mortgagees. ^ H B R I F F ’S SALE.—By virtue of one execution issued O out ofthe Court of Common Pleas or the county of Broome, and to me directed and delivered, against the goods and chattels lundsund tenements of Elihu Ely, in my bailwick, I have levied on and shall expose for sale at public auction as the law directs, atthe Phenix Hotel now kept and occupied by Isaac B. Gere in the village-of Bing­ hamton, Couuty of Bioome and state of New-York on Monday tbe 16 day of December, in the year ol our lord, the thousand eight hundred and forty four, ut 9 o'clock in in the forenoon of that day, ull the right, title, interest, claim and demand of the said Elihu Ely of in and to tbe folio wing described premises, to wit. All that certain piece or parcel of hind, being a vacant lot situate on the east side ol Franklin st cet, in the \village of Binghamton and County of Broome and state of New-York, bounded as follows: on the north by land owned by I). S. Dickinson, on the south by land of Cooper Corbett, on the east by land of James Evans, and on the west b y the highway, or Frnnklin street, containtnglwo acres ofland more or less: Also, a lot of land lying, on the east side of the Chenango river and abouthalf a mile north of tho line of said village of Binghamton, containing two and a halfacresoflund. a'nd bounded as follows: on the west by the Chenango river, on the north by land belonging to the estate of the late P . Robinson, on the east by land owned: by C. Strong, and south by lands of C. Eldrcdge s Also, three; vacunt lots opposite the old furnace in tho part of said village ofBing- hatnton called millville, bounded on the east by Paul Tur­ ner’s lot, on the north by John Garnei’s lot, on the south by River street, and on the west by Sandford street, lying on the corner and numbered as lots No. I, 2 and 3 ; Also three lots ofland lying in the somh eastern portion of said village of B.nghainton, containing one and one fourth acres ofland, more or less, and hounded as follows: on the north by lanu owned by C. AY. Saudlbrd and Brewer, on the wqsI by land of J. A. Collier, on the south by the rail road, pud on the east by Carrall street, thesame known as the Estabrook lots, being two houses and lots undone vacant lot; together with all and singular the hereditaments & np- piiriinences thereunto belonging or in any wise appertain- in g A l s o , two lots on Water street in said village,bounded on tbe west by Waterstreet, on the south by lands of J . T. Doubleday, on the cast by land of G. W. Hotchkiss, and on the north by Stewart street, being one house and lot and one vacant lot; together with all and singular the hereditaments and uppur'onuncesthereunto belonging or 111 any wise appertaining:—Also, one house ond lot in said village lyiugoti the west side of the Chenango river on St. John street, bounded on the north by premeses oc­ cupied by G. Armstrong on the west by a lot owoodby D. S. Dickinson, and on the east by St. John street, known as the Coyn lot; together with all and singular the here­ ditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging o f in any wise appertaining:—Also, the undivided half of one wore and iot in said village, on Court streel, bountlod on the norlh by Court street, on the west by F. Whitney’s store and lot, nndqn the south by luiulof S. Weed, and on th e e a st by the store and L t occupied by R . A . F o rd & C o .; toge.tlter with all ami singular the hereditaments and ap- puitenances thercumo belunging or in any wise apper­ taining:—Also, thirteen acres of land lying north of the line of said village about hall a mile, and being part of the farm known as the Burrell farm, and hounded as follows: onthcrwestbyt.be Chenango river, on the south by lands of.Cy rus Strong, oil the cast by B. Marvin’s land, and ou the north by a lane running from the road known as Che­ nango street, to the Chenango river, together wilh all said Ely’s right, tilfe and interest in the said Burrell farm or any part thereof:—Also, one house and lot in said villajre of Binghamton, lying on Exchange street, and bounded on the nprto by E. Bell’s lor, on the west by a vacant lot also owned by said E. Ely, on the south by River streel, and on the east by Exchange street; together with all and singu­ lar the hereditamenisand appurtenances thereunto belon­ ging ot in sny wise appertaining:--Also, one house and lot in said village, bounded on the north by the rail-road, o.i the west by Carroll street, on the south by Curren’s lot, and on the east by lands of J. Whituoy; together with all and singular the hereditaments and app ’rtenances there­ unto belonging or in any wise appertaining^:— Also, one vacant lot in said village, lying on Gleason’s lane, sixty feet square, and bounded on the west by said lane, on the north by a lot belonging to said E, Ely called the doublo house lot, and on the east by other lands of said E l y A l s o otic tot and double Rouse, adjoining t he above, and bounded on the west by G l e a s o n ’s lane, on tbe north by Ira Corby’s lot, and on tho east and south by other lands of said E. Ely; together with all ond fsinjpilar tbe hereditaments and appurtenances ihcrcunto belonging nt in any wise ap­ pertaining:—Also, one lot in said village lying on'Ex­ change Street, and bounded on the cast by Exchange strcer, ou tho north by fonds of N. Tucker, on the west by A. Doubleday’s Zand, and on the south by J. ButZcr’s lot, contaimng-oue bn If acre of ?aud more or less:—A Iso, six stnnZZZols in said vi/Z.ige lying in a body on W h itncyst’reet one oft item being » bouse and Zot, anti Ihe others vacant lots, the same bought of Martin HawZey, containing one A GLEA.M OF SUNSHINE. *T H. W. LONGFELLOW. This is the place. Stand still my steed, Let me review the scene, And atimmon from the shadowy Past The forms that once have been. The Past and Present reunite Beneatfi Time’s Bowing tide, Like footprints hidden by a brook, Hut seen on either side. Here runs the highway to the town, There tlje green lane descends, Through which I walked lo church with thee Oh! gentlest of my friends! The shadow e f the lindcri trees, Lay moving on the grass ; Between thegrand the moving boughs, A shadow thou didst pass. Thy dress was like the liilies, And thy, heart «s-pure. as they. One of God’i holy angels Did walk with me that day. I mw the branches of the trees Bend down thy touch to meet, The clover.biossdms in the grass Ilise up to kiss thy feel. “Sleep, sleep to-day, tormenting cares, Ol earth andUolly born !” Solemnly sang the village choir On that sweet Sabbath morn. Through the closed blinds the golden sun Pouted in a dusty beam, Like the celestial ladder of The ancient patriarch’s dream. And ever and anoo, the wind, Sweet-scented wilh the hay, Turned o’er the liymn-book’s fluttering leaves That on the window lay. Long was the good man’s sermon, But it seemed no*, so to me, For he spake of Ruth tbe beautiful, And still I thought of Ihcc. Long was the prayer he uttered, But it seemed not so.to me, For in m3' heart I prayed with him, But stiil I thought uf thee. But now, alas, the place seems changed; Timu art no longer here ; Part of the sunshine of the scene With thee did disappear. Though thoughts, doc,p-rooled in my heart, Like.pine trees dark and high, Subdue the light of n o o n , and breathe A low and ceaseless sigh. This memcry liriu h t e n s o ’ ct th.e Past. As when the sun, concealed Behind some cloud that near us hangs, ’ Shines o n a d i s t a n t field. - g i f t fo r 1845. A TOUCHING INCIDENT.: From the Louisville Courier. At the burial of Campbell, the por t, a num- pay their respects ____ ber of Poles were present to and ahaZf acres of Find more or Zrsa, and bounded on the I lO the poet of Hope, whoso genius has efllbalm - norihby Whitney struetjon tho west by Zand of CaZvm ej tf,e m e m o t V o f th e StlflVrillgnnd h a r d s h ips of Oapron. ori lliesouth by A. I) mbZcday and John Oongdon g r, t . • 1 0 . , , , , Capron. on tlie bomiIi by A. I) mbZcday Zantl, and on the cast by Zand owned by C. Thorp ; togeth­ er with ull ami dingu/ar th? hereditaments and appurtq- nanccsNheremito beZonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated al Binghamton, th is 29ihr day of October, inthe year of our Lord One thousand eight hundred and forty four. 32 JOSEPH BARTLETT,Sheriff. of Poland, in material more 'imperishable than E- science ever hnew. One of ihe Poles present at the funeral, dropped into the grave of Campbell a portion of e a n h taken from the grave of Kosciusko—a hning testimonial to one who S T A T E O F N E W YORK.— In Chancery, be- siing the deeds of this champion of freedom in fore ihe Chancellor; the New York Life I verse that cannot die. while Hope shall live a- Insnrance 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 ihe first dav of October A. D. 1844. will be sold by’ the on ersigned, one o fthe masters of this Court, at public auction, on Satur­ day tne thirtieth day of November next at the Phe­ nix Hotel jn. the village f Binghamton at 12-.’cloak at noon of that day—All that certa;n piece, parcel or tract of la«.d lying and being in the town' o f Un­ ion, county of Broome and state of New York, known and cLis'ingnishcd a s 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 ofland, more or less.—October 17, 1844. JNO. H. H. PARK, Master in Chancery. B. R obinson , Jr. Solicitor. B ROOME COUNTY SS.—Notiec i» hereby given, that distribution of the money arising from the-sale o fthe real estate of James Stoddard deceased, will be made among the creditors of the said deceased^at the Surrogate’s office in Bing­ hamton on the 5th day of December, 1S44 at 10 otclock A.M. at which time & place,the creditors of the said deceased, who have not Heretofore estab­ lished their debts or demands, will present and prove the same.—Oct. 19, 1844. 31 J. R. DICKINSON, Surrogate. H A T S / C A P S A N D F U R S . FA L L FASHIONS FOR 1844. Pe How sweetly he sung the down­ fall ol Polish Independence! to Kosciusko’s address lo his troops at W arsaw, in ihe great snuggle for freedom W Poland, the poet thus paints the scene of the battle: “ He said, and on the rampart heights array’d His trusty warriors, few, but undismay’d ; Firm.pac’d and slow, a horrid fron) thcv form, Still as the breeze, but dreadful as the storm; Low, murm’ring sound* along their banners fly ; Revenge* or death—the. watchword a,nd reply ; Then peal’d Ihe notes omnipotent lo charm, And the loud tocsin toll’d their last alarm! In vain, alas ! in vain, ye gallant few ! From rank to rank your volley’d thunder flew : Oh ! bloodiest picture in the book of iinic, Sarmalii full, unwept, without a crime; Found not a generous friend, a pitying foe, Strength in her arms, nor mercy in her wo ! Dropp’d from Her nerveless grasp the shatter’d spear. Clos’d her bright eye* & curb’d her high career Hope, for a season, bade the world farewell. And freedom shriek’d—as Kosciusko fell!” S I L A S W 111 C t H i A T i i , u M T l. [From the St. Lawrence Republican.] The eminent public services, of this Siate?mnn are too well known and too fully and highlv ap­ preciated in this S.ate to require extended remark from us. He is,second to*no one in talents and valuable acquirements, in usefulness, honor and patriotism. He is at the head of his party in the Union, and is conceded to be one o f the most use; ful, practical, common sense men in ihe fi ition. With all these things the reading public are fa miliar. But fe\v, however, have had ao opportu­ nity of knowing him at home—among his neigh­ bors and familiar fireside friends. It is in the every day .transaction, of s o c ial. life— and in the unreserved intercourse among neighbors,that the real character of man is known—-where the good or bad qualities'of the heart clearly manifest themselves—where unreserved and heartfelt acts lake the place of words and professions, and where the common sense c-riiicisms ol plain, sensible citizens ate spontaneously made. The following notice of Mr. W r i g h t was some rime since prepared fur tbe ntonnatiqn of a private friend, by one who has been intimate with him for nearly five and twenty years. *• “ I first saw Mr. 'W r i g h t in tiie spring of 1820. He was then commencing the practice of i iw 111 the village of Canton, where he now re­ sides. L.eccolicci this remark then jnad<‘ by h shrewd fanner, that he was the first lawyer he ever saw whose law was al} common sense, and that he always gave plain; sensible reasons for all his opinions on all subjects. Soon after, he became a magistrate ol the village, where his dislike of injustice and discord were clearly and strikingly illustrated. Instead of promoting and encouraging litigation, he uniformly discounte­ nanced it, and acted as a peace maker by induc­ ing tecoiicilliavions in matters of contention — Such was their confidence in his advice to his neighbors, that jl seldom failed to reconcile differences, and to induce them to live in peace. W hatever tended to promote the substantial interests of his town, was certain to receive his attenwon T h e construction of roads and hi idg- ihe crestion o f c h u rc h e s and public edifices, were objects that ait 1 acted his early attention and were essentially promoted by the labor of his own hands. Until public duty called him a .vay he often acted as pathmaster in his district, and personally performed as much labor as any citi­ zen. T h e Cfnr.petition between his and othei districts, led to resuhs still visible in his town W h e ther in the affairs of his town— in his own business, or in the councils of the nation, he seems, without budle, d isplay o r confusion, to be alw.ay&in' the right place, doing exactly the ignt tliing and- -in the best and fiiost suitable © © - in mner. . . In case of sickness, fie was always the fiist to offei Lis services.-' 1 ha-ve known 'him to Walk miles in-stormy weaiher;* 0 V£T muddy' roads to watch with the sick N q q n e -peiformed this task m o iefreqinnilyiiirV h e e ifijiy N o one is more devoid of all selfishness. D u ring niy long acquaintance, f-fieVer knew , him to be iaying plans, for pecuniary gain or peigonai advance­ ment. • N o m an has ever accused him of doing him a personal wrong, or any injustice- - H e always fulfils his engagements, of every descrip­ tion, with scrupulous fidelity. T h e example of. Mr. W right on this, as on other subjects, has ex­ erted’a most salutary influence upon theciiizens of nis town, often colived and frequemly-ipeij- lioned by the people from other-iowns. T h e re afe but few am ong his neighbors of eiiher par­ ty, who do-xot feel heartily proud of him -and^ manifest an anxiety to act so as to meet his ap-' proval. H is fiuukness. and 'sincerity have made impressions upon his- f i< rid? and associates, which a stranger will readily notice. Mr. W right lives in-a sm all wood house, in ‘his vast fund- of knowledge and common\ stnse^! United .withvhis, patriotism, will guide, uit on td prosperity and happiness. T H E G R E A T i^OOT R A C E . The great match for a purse of'SlOOO, to hi given to any one who'shotild succeed ip running ten miles, in one hour, came offnpon the Bea* con Course yesterday afternoon. -The con­ course was immmense, numbering at least as many again as were present on Long Island, at the. great race between Boston and Fashion. Thirty-nine entered their names for the race* and of this number s e v e n t e e n appeared and started fqr the.'purse. The two Englishmen, Bar law and Greenlagh, who came over express­ ly to compete f o r ;he-purse, weie largely backed by their countrymen residing in New-York. Against these bets-upon Stanuard of Conn. and Guildersieeve. of the city of New.-York, wera taken to a very large amount. - An Indian from Buffi Io, who it was said-had once before per­ formed this [eat was backed to a considerables extent. . At the start, the Indian took tho lead, which - he maintained through the. first mile, closely fol­ lowed by- seven or eig ht others - Before the sec­ ond mile was completed, the Englishmen above named, both passed the.Indian, and kept their position through the ten miles. . About the com- rnence ment ofthe eight mile Stannard, and Guif- derslee-ve began to make play. W hen within about a hundred yards of the Judges stand, up­ on the tenth mile, Guildersieeve came up with, the Englishmen and the three, passed the stand, side and side. W hen about a quarter of a mile past the stand, upon tbe eleventh mile, Green­ lagh fell, bleeding profusely from the mouth and nose. Barlow was here a fe.w yards in advance of Guildersieeve, but tbe latter rallied and took the lead till within about.twenty yards of the half inile point, when the bell sounded, announcing the expiration,of the hour. Five of ihe runners performed the ten miles within the hour, coming iu in the rnder here nam-d— Guilder sleeve, Barlow, \Greenlagh Stannard, and No. 7, whose name .ve did not learn.— T h e Indian followed these, but, \ve be­ lieve, was a little behind time. The excitemen during the last thile Was most intense, and' an immense sjum of money mugt have changi d bauds. Guildersieeve, the victor upon this occasion, was second in the great race won by Sthnnard, a few years since.— [Albany Atlas. M ERRILL & ROOT, will furnish their custo-' mers a superior article o f Nutria,.Brush, Silk an 1 F u r Hat> of their own manufacturing at L?s prices, than can be purchased atany other Store in B room e C o u n ty.' CAPS.—Otter, Seal,-Muskrat and Fitfeh-trim- med Cloth Caps of «»ew and fashionable: style. Silk: Velvet, Mohair, Clo h, Velveteen, Glazed, Silet and H a ir Seal Caps in great variety. Otter, SeaJ, Nutria, Muskrat, Fur Caps, very cheap. ' Muffs, Boas,-Neck ties, Conv Skins, white lin ­ ings, &c. &e- of most all kinds and qualities,-at ex- trao -dinary low prices'. Buffalo Robes.of all qual­ ities, W 00 J, Tarpolin Hats-, Buckskin mittens; Alcohol and Shellac, and all articles in. Our line I the properly r\f Knctnncc \ v M ’ ... .t _ P r o v i d e n c e T h e a t r e B u r n e d — Duct Lard tier's, Philosophical Apparatus, an I Rus­ sell’s Planetarium Destroy d •'—.The Providence Theatre ‘was consiixtted on Friday morning. The fire broke opt about one O’clock. Therbuil ding, had Veen occupied the evening previous by Dr. Lardner. who' delivered there the last of his course ofscientific lectures. Besides the scenery and \fixtures- of the Theatre, all Dr. Laidrter’s philosophical apparatus including the great trtir croscope, and a splendid collection of paintings', vvo’i tb together ^ 15,000, was'consumed, and \ve understand the Dr. had efleced no insurance on The sph ndi I planetarium, Con- _ .. . , ' I s'rucied by Dr. R u ssell’ of Ohio, w in the labor Cash and w ill b e sold^for1 ^ th^Ready^N c^mapcr J °fit've,,ty yean*. \y^-aIso biirned.” T h e v alue is than elsewhere. Cash and the highest p rice paid I ^ i d to h av e been 8 1 2 0 0 0 , arid it wasrirfsared for ail kinds of S hipping F u rs and S heep pelts. [ for $ 8 , 0 0 0 , nt an office in Hartford; C l , ' It be O u r Store is at present fn E: H .P rince’s Tai- Q H E R r F F ’S PROCLAMATION.— By virtue O of a precept issued ouf of the Suprem - cou rt o f tlie- State of New-York, to me di reefed .and. deliver­ ed, Proclamation \iS hereby mkde that a Circuit Court a»>d Court of Oyer and Terminer will be held j on the 18tlf day o f No* emhernext, at 10 o’clock in the tuxcnoon of that day, at tbe Court House in the. village 01 Binghamton-, in.-and for. the county o f Broome; and all prisoners then Leing'-iin the jail of said county, or who are bound by recognizance or otherwise are hereby no’rfied and requi red to be then, therein fheir proper person to prosec ute as shall be' just; and all justices of the' peace, coroners and o.her officers within njy bailiwick who have taken any recognizance for the appearance of any person orpersonsat such court' or-utho m ay have taken any inquisitiqn, or;theexamination of any prisoner or wfness, to return such recognizance,iiiquisitiob and examination to satd court,at the dpeq ingthcter of, on the first day-of its s itting^ Dated, Oct 23d, 1844. JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. , A n.i', „ A ■ - lor Shop, one door west of G. Eldredge’s Store, south-side of C o urt street* but w e shall remove to our old Stand (lately destroyed by fire) as soon as the new buildingis coaipleted.. . M E R R IL L & ROOT. ' Binghamton, Oct-24, 1844. MILLINERY, A N D D R E S S A N D C L O A K M A K IN G . NO. 7 BING H AM T O N PLACE, ’longcdrixi Messrs. HaswVll i&'Robinson, who ’are said lo -have lost irr addition urlhe planeta­ rium, $2000 Worth of philosophical apparatus. T h e contiirRjiis -brick' hotfse ; b e lo n g in g to •Mrs 'L'.wvis P e rk . bceiipit-d by M r: C h a rles H. Childs, w a i b ad ly injured, th e roof being r.eariy (*estroyed, and the attic story* d am aged by fire 'and -water. T h e *honse c a rp e n te rs shop o f Mr'. D e a n , in tW rear o f i he last- n am ed b u ilding, w ith a ll its contents* Was entirely destroyed • Loss*$ 1,000 Fhe‘ Opposite*' h o u se of M r. G a rd n e r T JR O N , steel, A jm U s , i t . U.M .IS. H AS just rclumed troih New-York with a large ♦ S J the *’comigiuious stable and w ire cv vxCHKts, wmca^ she. oners to her customers,.for j • • « 1 1 cash, at prices'toknit the times.\ Her. winter H a t s r° ° ,ns,'*** verybadly burnt* and injured, and and trimmi'jgs are of splendid material and- fash-l w a s in im m inent danger of tfeing w h o lly de ion and cannot fail to suit. H e r assortment of j.t;0yed — [JoUrhnlri>f €onrimerce, - % *-'* - * Legborns islarge. H er nbbons. vebrels. aha silksJ- - ............... rich and fashionable-^andber.Cesbmere andBro-1- , i»- „, *rm m xiy” j . i J l ,1 _____ _ cha Shawls, surpassvngly’ b e a u tilu i.In addition } . ^ 7 * * * 1 *4Ve-:havw last bjf' th* r*jec: ihe.oflers a large assortment of F urM uffs andCdl- I ’jon of this treaty, as ’tis said. 2 8 miUtoa» ia ihe larsyaUQw prices. ♦ ^ * I ^ i h l e of cotton, >o>>ce% -lifii ri ». ... '* ey ^ wi h y w W f- m t S S S S S ^ S S t ^ m i r - n W 5 7 7 . I no wise disiinguisiiable from those of his neigh' bors I think it cost him some eigh't hundred dollats. In all respects he lives in the same plain simple, unostentatious style of the farmers of his town, any one of whom is a lw a y s met with the cheering smiles ol Welcome at his bos- pitable threshold. In dress, he is ' uniformly plain. At home it is not distinguishable fi;om that ol goo I farm e rs. Except for a brief period in the fail of 1834, Mr. W r ight has always en­ joyed the most robust heal'h. On returning fiom W ashington, he devotes his time\ as lav as his numerous calls will permit, to the cuftivaiion or his garden and a small farm adjoining 'the ril.lage. W h en iu the field he labois like any other farmer, in all fhedetals of business. He is above middling size, of a rem arkably robust cons dilution. His agricultural labors, I doubt not have essentially contributed to his continued, good health. D u ring my long acquaintance with him, I have never seen the least particle of irritation, or any manifestation df petulance or ill temper. T h e most violent assaubs of po-, liiical enemies jaever.disturb him.. \ t i e is at ali iroes, and oh ail o c c a sion/the sam e calm, dig­ nified, respectful nrari that he is- in the Senate of the United Smt«s. A n unkind word 'nev- er escapes him. ~ H e wounds the feeling? of jao Ohf.'i, * . . - - ' ' . Mr. W right-vyas m arried at Q antohy in the all of 1R33, to the slaughter o f a g e n tle m a n in hose fainily he had n h v a y s, boarded w-hen there. A m o re attentive, kind and affectionate husband does not ex-isfe A cross wo.rd. o r even an u n k in d fook, 4 ia¥:hev^r-~pas^dlbetavteen him and b if wife; -M r. W right, we verily believe1, has not a p ersonal enem y in the w o rld. He cannot h e sa id to h a ve any am u sem ents,although when tim e perjiiijs ,he m ay som e tim e s he. seen with fishing rod in'hand. tji? neighbors, vyho chance to differ w ith h im , in politics, esteem arid adm ire him n s a m ap, in .all the relations o f a cit­ izen. a n e ig h b o r w nd a friend. T h e y leef proud of h im ,and sincerely .rejoice a t.bis success and but lor the strengtfi of .partizan ties, would vote for him for a n y office-. ’N o t u respectable citi­ zen in. C an ton ever^speaks disrespeetfiilly o r fihr kihdly.of h itn.:^V fipn:he returns frenVCongri ss you wilJ see the aged Ah.d ih e y o u n g , thp rich and th e pqorr flockiug to see arid welcom e him hoirte-r—^ tq. congratulate h im a n d to com m u n icate tlieir g o o d , w ishes and p ra y e rs for bis p rosperity and happiness, B o n a p a rte w as n ev er inore be­ loved.bv h is soldiers, than is M r, W rig ht b y his neighbors W ith theiif h e is the standard o f perfection -T h e ir good.opinion is Iasi spreading over th e la n d ; und in d u e fim e his p rivate.viriues as well, as fiis public fame, .will tve c h e rished in the nation, ihey n o w a r e in-C a n to n ,and St. Lawrence.” ^ . ,*. ' . * ; W « h av e n e ither Ume< no#A|wce m A ^ .to th is •M P h ..'. ItAhpjys.ffie W idbEtete. Ti^a go^d-i^nM c L b t *w|e|SM j4oor Stme will p b c f T iie CHICKEN COCK on LAKE CHAMPLAIN, D o ring the last war with G reat Britain,a tre- . mendous stiuggle was made by both pariies to preserve the naval supremacy of L a k e Chain plain— Commodore M cDonough, w h o com* manded the American fleet, determined to risk a general engagement. So coufidcnt were the jBritish of success,, that a small vessel, loaded wite British-subjects, came into the bay where the baule was fought, as spectators, to witness the prostration of the “star spangled banner.” T h e action was commenced by the B ii ish vessels fi-. ring a b. oad side. At that instant, says the his­ torian, a chicken-copk, which had.*scaped from one of the coops pn M cD onough’s vessel, flew upon one of the guns, and, by a loud crow, see­ med to hurl back defiance on the haughty foe. T h e instant this was heard, the whole body of sailors, officers and all, greeted the gallant bird with three cheeis.— Sailors are natural I v super- stiiious 5 and Mr. Cooper .in his Naval flistorjv says the crowing of the gallant rooster .\had a pow e rful effect upon- the-ki,o\v_n tendencies of' the-seamen During the battle, the- chicken cock.flew upon some ol the rigging, and from there far above the heads of ihe combalarits, could be ’heard between the pauses of that, fear­ ful night, the war cry of. that gallant bird. For this circumstance, as well as its prompt resent* ment of any invasion of its territorv; p and its, deep rooted hatred of rCd coat invadersfthe d e ­ mocracy have adopted it as. an emblem of -their principles. During the late coon eonvehlion in this city* when the verv pick of the whig speakers were presen', a chicken was carried in the procession, lied down so as to prevent its defending itself, while.a growling, thieving, filthy coon— the chosen emblem of the same w-higgeny that Clay is the embodiment of was gnawing its flesh in the presence of the crowd of both sexes, and that loo, w hile the chicken was yet alive. Com­ ment on these facts is unnecessary.-r-[0'hio Statrsmqh. ( , M e l a n c h o l y S h i p w r e c k .— L oss o f brig Saratoga. wUfi lwenty- 0 M C souls — T h e brig Saratoga. Capt,-Bedell, of and from New-Yo»:k lor Apalachicola, w.ith an assorted cargo, was to­ tally lost ofFOrange Key., 3d inst. Mi'i Simon- ton, 2d mate, and SarnuefSrnith. passenger, ar­ rived at Bostop, in the barque Zaida yesterday morning. T h e S. duping a severe gale On the 3d inst, at 7 A. M., struck,a* ledge of rocks to the (award of Orattg.e K ey, aud immediately went sounding the pumps found - site had sprung a leak, immediately wore round vyhen she struck ag a in ' fearing she w o u ld'go off a- gain and sink jn deep, water, let go both anch­ ors, and af'er.pum p ing all day, at 7 P .M . she went doum, ; ' . . , T h e top of the \poop drifting offi 'Mr. Simon- ton, who was washed overboard as the brig went down, succeeded in reaching it with M r-Sm ith. T h e y remained eight days on. the ppop, and were picked op by the barque Zaida, on the 11th inst., in fat. 20 40, Ion. 79 45. . T h e following .were onboard th e .S ,an d a l l.n o d o u b t perished Passengers, Capt., E-G .. Wood,’ Capj. Johth .Perkins, Donald Campbell^ Mrs. .Larkin and two children, Miss Fi'zgerald, M r. H e wins, Mr, Markara^ Charies Mr’Kirmey, wife and c h ild, and t\yo German: steerage passengers. ^ Also. Capt. Bedell, six colored seamen, stew­ ard and boy.-; the latter white. - - :- . ' T h e . last seen o fthese p assengers b y M r. S im - ontorijfouror five o f th e m w e re c linging to. th e stum p of the rpainipast-—-[N f .Y. C o m m e rc ia l Adv-. ” , - ; . ~ . M u r d e r o u s F r a c a s ; -^-On T u e s d a y , night a dread fill? riot was enact bet w eep a p a r ty :pf ne- giaes aud spnife^exiicajn sajfoiji, wbiyh was not term inated u n til t*.yo o f th e n e g ro e s w ereAaffilly slabbed, and fou r o r .five; M ex icans so d readfully b e a t e n ,^ to com hatj a n d jn that state w e re draggedtfb'rihe-Toinbs^ T h e n am es ofthe; w ounded n e g ro e s a re S te p h e o . B en spn a n d F ra n c is W iUon. T h a Jb?men M exicans ,are Araoine Bum p o n t, L o u is A cq u ilain, and- Jose ; M aria. G a rc ia T h e s e rhr.ee- w ere, j t is said, first assailed; b y the h p groes, w h en T rinidad . A fe lii cam e to the rescue wiih a .k n ife, and that the.af* {vay w as tvouhd u p \yith a couple of niurders* —r[-N. Y . A m e rican., - . . ' R e n u n c I a t io n of W H io aERY .— T h e B n f- falo'Economist piibli«hes*rlt^^;?fr«lD % tpu«l S Dodge. E^q.-of Alderij who has fluit the jraaks of wbiggerv from a coftvicijon of the ruioqus tendency o f tbe measures pf that party, had the con rage,to a vow the factiahd tp give his reasons for it> ~ T'jhqusands. feel, and -think, and Vvill fi­ nally act with Mr. Dodge, who do not aee fit to come thefn to our ranks.\ They heJp u s to save our ljn d f r M ^ d e . f p l a g J j M W S ' l i i g m B f t :

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