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Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, May 01, 1845, Image 1

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. v PUBLISHED JEVERY THURSDAY ' AT TWo tKjLLARS A YEAR, IN'ADVANCE O j k e a t J .R . Orton’s Bookstore. . \ •* * * - ' • *:* ; RATES OF ADVERTISING. O n t square o n e week, ■** , It 3 “ - - 1 -year; - - - H a lf colanm 1, year, - _■ ■ Whole column 1 year, - ' - Professional Cards not exceeding 10 lines. 50 1 00 8 00 15 00' 30 00' 5 00 aw. T l H ^ R T G A G E SA L E .—M o rtgagors, Matfiusa- IYJL lem H a sbrouck and M a ry h is w ife; M o rtga­ gee, Samuel -Hasbrouck; Mortgage, dated Februa­ ry 15.1840—recorded in. Broome county clerks of- ficeih Book of M ortgage No. 9, p a g e 93 &c; A- mount claimed to b e due a t the first publication of thijs notice, $3,701,94; Description of Mortgaged prem ises, a s contained i n said m o rtgage. “ A ll that ■ c e rtain piece o r p a rcel o f land lying and being in the c'ounly of Broome in the state aforesaid, on the eastside of the Chenango river, and being the prem­ ises now owned and occupied by tbe said p arty of the first p d rt, ^the said Mortgagors,) Beginning at a s ta k e standing onthe bank, ofthe Chenango ;iv- erfihence n o rth 89 degrees 15 minutes east24 chains 50 links to a stake stanU fi^'qn the west side of the road that leads’ from Birrgl^mton up the river, thence south 8 degrees 45 minutes west 2 chains 19 links to a stake standing hy the said road, thence south 89 degr ees 15 minutes west to a stake standing oaf the bank of said river, thenceaip said river to th e p lace of beginning. Also one other piece or jparcel o fland lying on the eastside of the aforesaid road, beginning at a stake, thence north 12 degrees ■cast 6 chains and 78 links, thence north 89 degrees •15 minutes east 5 chains and 90 links to a swamp, tiuence to th e place o f beginning, containing in the ■ whole seven acres. Also that other piece or parcel 'Ol'laud, bounded a s follows : B e g inning at a stake :standijig£ a t the northeast bounds o f those lots form- erly^BBnglngr to Abraham D a Bois Jun. deceased o i t t h e w e s t s id e o f t h e r o a d t h a t lead s from. JUing- Jiam ton.up the said river, thence running south 89 degrees 15 minutes west 24 chains 75 links, tothe •C,henango riv e r , thence u p along said r iv e r as it winds. and. turns twenty three chains and fifteen links to a s take and stones standing two rods from “ Equal Protection to all Classes.”— J i M E S K. P o l k . VOL- Vil. NO. 6.] BINGHAMTON, !N. Y., THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1845. [WHOLE NO. 710. ■ ii. the c e n tre of the highway, thence along the high­ w a y south 8 degrees and 30 minutes west 8 chains and 90 links to the place of beginning, containing fifteen acres and a half, be the samemore or less. A lso ail that certain lot piece or parcel ofland known a distinguished by being the southerly part o f lot no.5 as laid down on a map hy Charles Clin­ ton in the town o f Chenango and eounty ofBroome, to w it i Beginningat the north wes t corner of no. 4, thence easterly along said line no. 4,42 chains and 50 links to the north east corner of no. 4, thence along the east line of no. 5 northerly 25 chains aud SOlinks, tlience westerly to abrook, join- ingdands of Samuel Bevier, thence southerly and westerly 5 folio wing the course ofthe brook to the easterly line ofsa d lot, thence along the westerly line o f said lot to the place ofbeginning, containing Ninety acres of Land; Excepting however one half acre heretofore sold to Byron and Stephen Bunnell, and excepting also one quarter of an acre of Land heretofore sold to Asahel Fairchild.” Said mort­ gage will-be foreclosed by a sale of the said mort- f aged premises, at public auction at the Phenix lotel in Binghamton, onthe 16th day of Maj next, at If) o’clock A. M. Dated February 20th 1845. D. S & J. R. DICKINSON, Atttys ‘ 48 tds for Mortgagee. S H E R IFF’S SALE.—By virtue of one execution issued out of the Clerk’s office of the county of Broome, and to me directed and delivered, a gainst tiie goods and chattels lands and tenements oi W illiam Enders, inmybailiwick, I have levied on and shall expose for safe at public auction as the law directs, at the P henix Hotel nowkept and occu­ pied by Isaac B. Gere in the village o f Binghamton., county of Broome and state of N. York on Satur­ day the 24th day o f May next, in the year of our lord, one thousand eight hundred and forty five, at, 10 o’clock in the forenooii of that day, all the right, title, interest; claim and demand of said W illiam Enders of, in and; to the following described prem­ ises, to wit:—All that certain piece or parcel of land lying and being in tlie,town of Conidin coUnty of Broome, and state of New York, being allthat part of lot No (26.) twenty Six in Clinton aud. Mel- cher’s patent which will remain after taking one hundred acres frbm the west side of the lot, leaving ninety two acres, excepting therefrom twenty acres from the northwest part conveyed to Robert Ser­ vice: together with all and singular the he ledita- ments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated at Binghamton this 8 tli day of A p ril in tl e year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty five. 3 JOSEPH B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. S HERIFF’S SALE— B y virtu e o fone execution' issued out of the Clerks Office of the county of Broome, and to me directed and delivered, against the goods and chattels lands and tenements of Michael Clune in my bailiwick, I have levi­ ed on and shall expose for sale at public auc­ tion as the law directs, at the Phenix Hotel how keptand occupied by Isaac B. Gere in the village of Binghamton, County ofBroome and slate of Ni. York on Saturday the 24th day of May next, in the yearot our lord, one thousand eight hundred and foity five, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon oi that day, all the right, title, interest, claim and demand ofthe said Michael Clune of in and to the following describedpremises, to wit: A llthat certain piece or parcel ofland lying & beingin the town of Che­ nango and county of Broome, and State of New York, lying in the north east corner of lotNo. (11) eleven in the manor of F eroniaor Cooper’s Patent, so called, containing about thirty acres of land,more or less: together with all and singular the herditai- ments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining.—Dated at Binghamton this 8 th day of April in the year of our Lord one thou­ sand eight hundred and fortyfive. 3 . JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. M O R T G A G E SA L E .—M o rtgagor John G. Er- vine, M o rtgagee H e n r y M ather, A ssignee of • Mortgage Amrni Doubleday; Mortgage dated the eighth day o f March, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty two, Recorded in Broom e county clerks office, the ninth day of Itfarch, one thousand e ight h u n d red and forty two, at nine- o'clock A . M . in book of M ortgages No. 10 pages 135 and 136, Amount claimed, to be due at , the first publication o fthis notice, fourteen dollars, amount to become due two hundred dollars with in­ terest from the eighth day of March, one thousand eight h ithdred and forty five. D e scription of M o rt­ gaged premises, “ All those two certain lots or par­ cels of land lying in the village o f Bingham ton be­ ing lots n u m b e r five hud six (5 and 6 ) in Double- day and Lew is’ subdivision o f o riginal lot n u m b e r’ seventy eight (78) situated on the east side of the Chenango river and bounded as follows: southerly •on A cadem y or H e n r y street: east by lot number • seven.(7>; west by lot number four (4); and north­ erly by lands 'of EL Lewis, said lot n umber six ( 6 ) is fifty five feet front and jfifly six feet rear ar.d a- bout orienundfed and eighty six feet deep. Said lot number’five (5) is fifty five feet front and fifty s i x feet rear and about one hundred and ninety five feet deep. Said m o rtgaged prem ises w ill be sold al 'public auction on Saturday the 10th day of July next, at 12 o’clock at noon, a t the C o u rt H o u se in Binghamton in the county of Broome. Dated April 12th 1845. JN O . H . H . P A R K , A tt’y. A . Doubled ay, Assignee.. __________ 4 _ I N C H A N C E R Y — Before the Y ic e Chanceller of “the 6 th C ircuit. Stehpen Atwood, Jun. vs G e o rge P ierce 3d-. In pursuance of a d ecree ofthe C o u rt of Chan­ cery made in the above entitled cause by the Vice Chancellor of the sitxth circuit bearing date the 25th dav ci March A. D. 1845, the following descri­ bed premises w ill be sold at public auction for C ash by o r under the direction of the subscriber one of the masters of the court of Chancery at the house of Mr. L.. Modre Inn keeper in Union Vill­ age in the town of Lisle in the County of Broome on the 21st day of May next at one o’clock in the afternoon, the premises are described it) said decree US follows, to wit-: “All that certain piece or par­ cel ot land sittxated in the town of Lisle in the coun­ ty of Broome, being p art of Lot number four hun­ dred and eighty (480) of the Grand Division of the Boitbrt Purchase, so Called, Bounded as follows:— Beginning at the south east corner of said Lot, and running fromthenc? north on the west line of said lot fifty rods* thence east on the line of lands formerly owned by Joseph Edminsier and James Edminster to the centre of said lot; thence south, fif­ ty rods to the south line of said lot; thenee west on Said sGuth line of said lot to the place ofbeginning, tho whole containing fifty acres ofland more or less.” Dated March 27th 1845. 2 H . Bai.oard, I J. DE PU Y FR E E R , Sol’r. for Compt. ( Masterin Chancery. S H E R IFF’S SALE.—By virtue ofone execution issued out of the clerks office o f the county of Broome, and to me directed and delivered, against the goods and chattels lands and tenements oi-W il­ liam Newby, in my bailiwick, I have levied on and shall expose for sale at public auction as the law directs, at the P ublic House now kept and oc­ cupied by Edwin Northrup in the village oi'Harpers- ville, county of Broome and state of New York on Saturday the 3d day of May uext, in the year of our lord, one thousand eight hundred and forty five a ‘ 1 o’clock in the afternoon o f that day, all the right, title, interest, claim and demand of the said W illiam Newby, of in and to ihe following de­ scribed premises, to w it: A llthat certain lot piece or parcel o fland situate in the town oi Sanford and in the county of Broome ana State of N. York, and bounded as follows: All that certain lot ot land beihgiot No. two in sub division No. thi'ee of the second tract in W a rren township beginning at the north west corner of lot No. one at a stake and stones near a beech tree cornered and marked No. one andtwo W L C running thence north three de gfees east 21 chains and 80 links to a hemlock sap­ ling m arked No. 2 and 3, thence south 87 degrees east58 chains and ninety links to a stake and stones marked No 2, 3 ,8 and 9, thence south 3 degrees west 21 chains and 59 links to a hemlock stake and stones marked No. 1, 2, 7 and - 8 , thence north 87 degrees and 12 minutes west 58 chains and 90 links to the place, ot beginning- containing one hundrec and twenty seven acres and S - QO acre of land and S H E R IFF’S SALE.—By virtue of oneexecution issued out ofthe clerk’s office of the county of Broome and to me directed and delivered, against the goods and chatties lands-and tenementsof Dan­ iel Purdy, I have levied on and shall expose for sale at public auction as the law directs,- a tthe bouse now kept and occupied hy Isaac B. Gere in the village of Binghamton, county ofBroome and State of New York, on Saturday the 22d day of February A. D. 1845, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day,—All the right title interest claim or demand of the said Daniel Purdy, of in and to the following described prem ises to w it: being eighty acres, part of g reat lot No. seven in the north di­ vision of fourth tract in. Sidney, in. the co u n ty o f B roome, being the same premises on which the said Daniel Purdy now resides, together with ail and singular the heraditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated at Binghamton this 9th day of January A. D. 1845. 42 JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. P ostponement .— T h e pale o fthe above described iremises is hereby postponed until Monday the 12th day of May, 1S45, at the Same place and time of clay a s above m entioned. 49 _________ JOSEPH BA R T L E T T , Sheriff. ■Notice is hereby gi- \S R O O ME C O U N T Y SS: >ven that distribu ion of the money arising from the sale of the Real estate ot Diadama Van Ness deceased, will be made among her creditors by the undersigned at his office in Binghamton on the 2d day of M ay next a t 10 o’clock A. M . at which time and place the creditors of. the said deceased who have not heretotore established tbeir demands, will present and prove the same. J. R. DICKINSON, Surrogate. March 18. 1S45. 52w6 A D M I N I S T R A T O R S N O T I C E . - I n pursu- x A a n c e o f a n O rder ol John R. D ickinson, Sur­ rogate of the County ofB r o o m e , notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against Samuel W . Hinckley, late of Chenango in said County de­ ceased. to present the same with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, at the house of Mrs. Eunice Hinckley, in Chenango aforesaid, on or before the 14th day of J u n e next. Dated Dec. 10, 1844. E L K AN AIT HINCKLEY, 3S-6m A d m inistrator. I n s t r u m e n t a l a n d Y o c d M u s ic, M R. TUCKER, teacher of Music, has taken rooms in the Le Roy Buildings, Binghamton; and is prepared to receive scholars and give in­ struction in the following departments o fthe sci­ ence. 1 . Instruction on the Piano, with or w ithout singing, (at the residences of his pupils.) 2. Instruction on the Accordeon. A proper knowledge of this instrument will convince all that it is second to no other as anacceompanimentto the voice, and in its power of discoursing sweet sounds, Mr. T. will exhibit its capacities, with pleasure, to any individual who will call upon him. 3. V o c a l M u sic in classes or p rivate lessons. 4. Ballad Singing. In the popular department of Songs, now so important in the musical world, Mr. T. lias had considerable experience, in the large towns and Cities of the State. His voice be­ ing a natural contralto, his pupils are enabled to ac­ company him with ease. 5 . In each department, musical elocution and training of the voice will receive special attention. T erms .—F or the Piano Forte, #9,00 per quarter. For the Accordeon, $5,00—Private Tuition in Bal* lad Singirg, $5,00, N. B. Piano Fortes tuiied, and ‘ musical instru* ments of all kinds tuned and repaired. Binghamton April 1 . 1845. Ladies! Ladies! Ladies! L OTS of New and desirable Goods to be seen this week at F ord & Co’s. Now opening, a large lot of Silks, Alpacas, Cashmeres, Affghan Satins and Crapes, Calicoes, shawls, cravats, gloves and hosiery, Ribons and Laces, and all the new styles of worsted goods, wool plaid &c. at low­ er prices than ever. Ladies will find almost any day a continued addition of New and novel goods at this establishment, and always cheaper thap the cheapest. fJ=Remember the store. Oct. 29,1844. ’ R. A. FORD & COL [From the Boston Recorder.! M y F i r s t - B o r n S o n , ’Tis now five years ago, Since God gave tne to know A father’s fondness for a first-born son; Year after year has fled, Till now that Using head Is crowned With dark hair, almost like iny own. Our friends think they can see My son resembles me,— But I could.never that resemblance trace; His mother’s looks I spy— Not in his keen dark eye— But in the features of his full fair face. And 1 do love rny boyr And my heart thrills with joy To see how happy he is day by day; .. To me, no other child E ’er .seemed so sweet and mild, . , Though this, perhaps, a father should not njt A t play, or with his hooks. T h e language of his looks Seems saying that he would do nought a m i s s ; . A n d i f , t h r o u g h m i r t h ’s e x c e s s , , He some times does transgress. He asks my pardon with a tearful kiss. He’s yery tond of rhymes, And asks tne oftentimes To “ write a piece of poetry to print N o w I k n o w I'm no poet — Yet my child does not know it, But thinks my brain must be tho Muse!s mint. He searches books to find Food for his infant mind, And seems to think and ponder much andjong; And always, when he reads, Asks me, as he proceeds, The moral of each narrative and song. W hat my boy yet may bo, I c a n n o t now foresee ;— I gave him up in infancy to God : T h e p r o m ise a ll d i v i n e ,— “ A G o d t o t h e e an d t h i n e ” — Leads me to hope that that availing blood,— Which flowed from Jesus’s veins To wash out guilty stains. A n d ra n s o m so u ls fro m e v e r l a s t i n g w o ,— May be applied to his; For ray strong purpose it, I f G o d w ills, h e t o o t h e r l a n d s sh a l l g o . To lands with darkness rife, T o b e a r the L amp of L if e , And show benighted men the Path of Peace ; From this, iny solemn vow, Sealed on his infant brow, I dare not ask— nor do I wish—release. I love lost men too well N o t to send him to tell The perishing, that Christ has died to save; A n d th e r e f o r e — if G o d choose— My boy shall bear the news Of Life, to dying souls across the wave. S t o w , M a r c h 1 4 , 1 8 4 5 . E . P . D . O d d I r o n s i d e s . — T h e officers on board this good old ship, bound for the East Indies, have had a delightful trip, and a favorable a nd heal­ thy passage, up to the last dates, w h ich. have been duly given in this paper, They write in fine spirits, and if we mistake not. some of lhe journals which the most industrious among them are keeping, and of which we have incidentally heard, will furnish many interesting and instruc­ tive details upon the return of the frigate. The good ship was leaving Zanzibar at the last ac- counts, and we have been permitted tocopy the following extract from a private letter by one of the officers to a relative in this city, dated from that island: “Zanzibar contains a population of 30.000 souls mostly black, of the darkest hue, someria- tives of Hindostan, and a few Arabs, who are lords of the soil. The Sultan owns, besides this Island, the east coast of Africa ns far as Persia, and has a fleet of men of war. “ W h ile engaged the other day in sketching the front of the tm a u m ’s P a lace, w h o should pop out from.behind an orange tree, but the chief ofthe eunuchs! H e was an Abyssinian slave, but a handsom e well dressed you n g man, en tirely d ifferent from m y preconceived notions of a chief eUnUch. I imagine you thing he Was an u gly old black rascal, “H e was no such thing, but a smiling, courte­ ous young m?n, who sent a . . . . a n d >5reen little m g g e r for cocoa nuts, ahd cutting off the tops presented each ®f us with-about a pint of the most cool and refreshing beverage contained in them. You would have been amused with our dinner at the Sultan’s the other day. It was literally a feed in presence of his Highness and the Court, as of course the Mahometans could not eat’ with infi­ dels. The table was .completely covered with viands— thiee goats roasted whole were sur­ rounded by the most barbaric profusion of fruit, fowls, preserves, fritters, custard, rice, &c., all cooked after the Arab fashion; no wine of course but goblets of rose waters. “The feast wound up with some delicious Mocha coffee, sweetened with sugar candy, foi lowed by a goblet of cocoa-nut milk. IVe were waited on by Abyssinian eunuchs, arrayed in the most oriental style, each dressed in white turban and white tunic with a superb dagger stuck in the beli; the old chief looked on and smiled benig- nantly.”— [Boston Transcript. D a n ie l W ebster and h is P urch a s e r s . — W e are pleased to find that there is one whig who looks upon the creation of the Webster fund in its proper light. A coriespondent ofthe Cincinnati Gazette, an influential w hig paper in an article headed “ Webster bought up,” justly characterises the transaction as ‘wholesale bri­ bery’ and says: ‘we are getting back to the times of George II, or of Lord Bacon, if such things as this afe approved by leading moral papers of any party.” He adds; “This is the third time Mr. ’Webster has been bought— twice before has the mocey been paid him — now the purchasers have learned wisdom and put it in trust.’’— [Tioy Budget. . Tiie Mother and Iier Family. Philosophy js rarely found. T h e most per­ fect sample I ever .met, was an' old woman who was' apparently the poorest and the most forlorn of the human species,'—so true is the maXim which all profess to believe, and none act upon invariably, viz: that happiness does not depend on outward circumstances. T h e wise ..women to whom 1 have alluded, walks to Boston, a dis-_ tanee of twenty or thirty miles* to sell a bag ol brown thread and stockings, and then patiently walks back with her little gain. H e r dress, .though tidy, is a grotesque collection of 'shreds and patches1-—coarse in thp extreme. ‘Why don’t you come down in a wagon said T, when I observed she was wearied with her long journey. ‘W e havn’t got any horse,’ she repled ; ‘the neighbors are very kind to me, but they can’t spare their’n, and it would costas much as my thread would come to.’ ‘Y o u have a husband— d o n ’t h e do a n y thing for you V {H e is a good man— he does al! he can, blit he’s a cripple and an invalid. B e reels my yarn and m ends the children’s shoes. H e ’s as kind a husband as a w o m a n need to-have.’ ‘But hts being a cripple is a heavy misfortune to you,’ said I. ‘Why, ma’am, I don’t loolj- upon it in that ight,’ replied the thread woman, ‘I consider that I’ve a great reason to be thankful that he never took to any bad habits.’ ‘How many children have you ?’ ‘Six sons and five daughters, ma’am.’ ‘Six sons arid five d aughters! W h a t a fami­ ly for a poor woman to s u p p o rt!’ ‘It's a family, ma’am; but there ain’t one of em I’d be willing fo lose. They are all heal­ thy children as need to be all willing to work, and all clever to me. Even the litllest boy, when he gets a cent now and then, for doing an errand, will be sure to bring it to me.’ ‘Do your daughters spin your thread?’ ‘No ma’am; as sdor, as they are big enough,, they go out to service, as I don’t want to keep them always delving for me; they are. always willing to give me what they can; but it’s fair that thev should do a little for themselves. I do all my spinning after the folks are abed.’ ‘Don’t you thipk you should be better of! if you had no one but yourself to provide for ?’ ‘Why, no, ma’am, I don’t. If I hadn’t been married, I should had to work as hard as I could, and now I can’t do more than that.’ My children are a great comfort to me, and I lqok forward to the time w h e n they’ll do as m u c h for m ens I’ve done for them.’ Here was true philosophy! I learned a lesson from that poor woman which I shall not soon forget.— [M iss S e d g w ick. A D i s t i n c t E c h o d f t h e P a n i c . — T h e D EN T ISTRY . The subscriber continues ta perform every operation upon the teeth accor­ ding to the mostmodern and improved principles of the art. Those who are desirous of repleting ithe vacancies caused hy the loss of their originaZ teeth are respectfully invited to call. Terms reasonable. Office directty over Mr. Sanders Crockei y store Door opposite the entraneeinto the Washingtonian HaZl ; ^ J. C. ROBIE. be the same more or less; together with all and B. Dentists SffppHed with full setts o f instnl- o^March, in * ““ “ “ “ Express of this morning says: . “Two new m anufactories have been charter- U p s a n d D o w n s i n L i f e * I ed in Massachusetts, and are lo be erected in It is useful as well as interesting, to'nolice the Newburyport. One is to have a capital of$150,- changes, for the better o r worse, w h ich 10 or 15 000, and half the stock has been taken in Boston, years serve to operate in a community. The design is to manufacture heavy drillings I know a business man on Main street, refus- ofthe descriptions which have been successful- sed credit in 1830, for a stove w o rth $12. H e ly exported to foreign countries. It has been is row director in one of the banks, and is worth stated that such is the cheap and superior char­ ts 150,000 at least. Every cent of this has been acter of the article compared to the E nglish man made in Cincinnati during that period. ufacture, that it has been used for clothing the I know, another business man, also on Main | British army in India.” street, who was refused credit in 1825, by a firm in the d rug line, tor the amount of $5. In 1830 j M a n u f a c t u r e o f S t e e l , -^-Blister steel has that very firm lent that very man $5,000 upon J been for many years made in tbe United States, his unendorsed note. and is almost as common as iron in the Pitts- I know an extensive dealer in the city, now burgh market, where it is extensively manufac- worth $100,000, and who can command more lured. Spring steel of the best quality is also money on a short notice, for sixty, ninety, or manufactured at Pittsburgh, in sufficient quanli- one hundred and twenty days, than almost any ties to supply the demand. But nearly, or quite, man in Cincinnati, to whom I, as clerk for a all the experiments to make cast steel in the t i grocery house in 1830, sold a hogshead of su- nited States have failed— principally for the gar, with great misgiving and reluctance, under want of any clay3or other substance, out of which apprehension of not getting the money when it to make crucibles, which will stand the intense becamedue. heat required. The only attempt approaching I know a man whose credit in 1830 was such success, which has cpme within our knowledge that when I trusted him for a keg of saltpetre, I was made b y Messrs Shoenberger, of Pittsburgh my employer told me I might as well have rol. and by Messrs. Rowland & Tingle, formerly led it into the Ohio. Since that period he was employed by Messrs. Shoenberger, in the man- worth $50,000; then.a bankrupt; worth in ufacture ofthis article.— [Cincinnati Atlas. 1837 $100,000; again a bankrupt in 1841; and now worth $20,000. I D e a t h of R e v . D r . M i l n o r —=We are I know n man, good for $30,000, who lOyrs. j pained-to announce the decease ofthe Rev. James ago, exhibited a monkey through the streets of j Milnor, D. D., Rector of St. George’s Church, Cincinnati for a living. i° tbis city, who died suddenly last evening, at I know a heavy business man, a bank direct-1 the age, vve should judge, of near 70 Printers. An excellent author, whom we <juote,perhaps correctly says ihat no trade sends into the world smarter and more active men than that of print-. ing. L o o k to offices of trust and honor— w h e r e talent and energy are required— and you will be likely to find them filled with printers. Who make our best editors, lawyers, preachers, m a y ­ ors, and C o n g ressm e n ? Printers. P r in tin g is a glorious business, thus to fit a man for honoT and usefulness. A college education is not to be compared with an education at the case. One of the greatest lawyers England ever produced was a printer. The greatest philosopher of America was a printer. W ho is the mayor of London ? A printer. W h o are the mayors of Glasgow, Edinburgh and P e rth? Printers.— So also are the mayors of New Y o rk , W a s h ­ ington and Savannah, printers by trade. The present mayor of Boston was .a printer. There are something like a dozen printers in Congress — all of them honors to their profession, Priti ters are looking up. W h o would not be a printer ?, To thp young apprentice at ihe case, or the roller-stand, with smultv faces and dirty fingers, we would say— Don’t be discou raged A few years ago, all the distinguised men we have named above, were similarly employed Stick to your business, 2 nd every leisure hour that you have employ in the perusal of useful books, and in the cultivation of your minds.— Then the day will not be far distant, when, if you are true lo yourselves, and contract nd bad habits, you will become useful and honorable citizens— exerting a wide and healthy influence. Think often of the example of Franklin.— [Eve Gazette. mticti of .hnm afj/ Kastiljiy^^epjen<J*-'dk, ihat ctrcumstance-^is^fncflf enemies were to com^flnio contact^ their ideas of each othjfer would be pfai|3teDfid^n5' corrected ! T h e y w /ild mutually amen<4 thejr: .erroneous impressnons; see much- to a d m ire,. and much to imitnfte in each otherV and h alf ih o,' animosity that sMeds its baneful influence on sow ciety, would fme away and be forgotten. It whs one/day when I was about 7,years o f - age, after an unusual bustle in the family man-* Sion, and my being arrayed in a black frock, much to my inconvenience, in the hot m om h'df August, that I was told my asthmatic old uhcle had gone >off like a lamb, and that I was heiress often thousand per annum. ,Ttis.in?ormalidrtr given with an, air of infinite importance, maider, no,very great impression upon me at the time} and, in spitp of circumstance being regularly dwelt on, by m y F rench governess at Campdbti House, after every henious misdemeanor, I had thought little or nothing on the subject, till, a t the age of eighteen, I was called on to bid adieu tp L evizac and pirouettes, and hear uncle’s w ill fead by my guardian. - It appears that my father and uncle, though brothers, had wrangled and jangled through life and that,the only subject on which they ever greed, was supporting the dignity ofthe Vavas­ our family; that, in a moment of unprecedented unison, they had determined that, as the title fell to my cousin E d g ar, and the estates to me, to keep both united in [he family* we should toar- fy. Ahd it seemed, w hichever p arty violated these precious conditions was actually depend-* ant on the other for hiead and butter. W h en I first heard or this arrangement, I blessed my* self, and Sir E d g a r cursed himself. Apassion* ate overbearing-, dissolute young ntan, thought I, for a husband, for the husband of ah orphati -~of a girl who has not a nearer relation than himself in the world, who has no father to ads vise her, no mother to support hfer ; a professed rake,, too, who will merely view me as an in­ cumbrance On his estate; who will think rid. love, no confidence, no respect due to me; who will insult my feelings, deride my sentiments} and wither with unkindness the best affectioni pf my nature. N o ! I concluded, as m y consti* tutional levity returned, I have the greatest poss sibie respect for guardians, revere their office* and tremble at their a u thority; but make toy* self wretched merely to please them— No! ntfi I positively cannot think of it. W ell, time who is no respector of persbns went on. The gentleman was Within a few months of being twenty-one; and Pn the day of iis attaining age, he was to say whether it Was lis pleasure to fulfill the engagement. M y 0 - liniori; I found was not to be asked. A titled lusband was procured for tne, and I was to take iim and be thankful. I \vas.musing on my singular situation w hen a thought struck me—* can I not see him, and judge of, his Character, unsuspected by hjtnself. This -is the season when he pays an anual visit to my gbd-mother; why not persuade her to let me visit her incog f T h e idea, s trange as it was, was instantly acted on • and a w e e k saw me at V a le R o y a l, to alt appearance a girl of no pretensions pr expecta* tions, and avowedly dependent on a distant retor­ tion. To this hour, I remember my heart beating: audibly, as 1 descended to the dining room, —■■ where I was to see, for the first time, the future' arbiter of my fate; and I shall never forget my surprise, when a pale, gentlemanly, and rather' reserved young man* in apparent ill health, wa* introduced to me for the noisy, dissolute, distrac­ ting and distracted baronet. Preciously have I- been hoaxed, thought I, as, after a long and rather interesting conversation with Sir E dgar' I, with the other ladies, left the rnpm. _ Days . Tolled on in succession. Chance continually brought us together, and prudence began to whisper you had better returu home. Still I lingered; till, one evening towards the close of or, w h o sold apples in a basket, w h e n a boy, th r o u g h the streets. . I k n e w one o f th e first m e rchants in o u r city, in 1825, w h o could at that period have bought en tire blocks o f t h e citv on credit, a d irector in • V J H e had just gone to bed in health and ch e e r ­ fulness, w h e h he w a s seized w ith suffocation,and in a few m inutes expired. T h e disease w a s in th e heart. H e had before been b r o u g h t very low bv disease in th e sam e region, th o u g h term - one o f th e banks, w h o w ithin ten y e a r s .o f that 1 ed by th e physicians g o u t in stom a c h , period, died insolvent and intemperate. Dr. M. was one of the best of men, and his A n o t h e r influential m a n of th a t d a y , w h o s e P ^ i s e w ill long be in the ch u r c h e s , not only of credit w a s unlim ited, b e ing presid e n t of one of o u r in s u ran c e com p a n ies, and alscf a b a n k d ir e c tor, died w ithin five years, insolvent ahd intem ­ perate, A n o ther individual, w h o w a s considered iu 1837 w o rth h a l f a m illion pf d o llars, has since died, leaving th e estate insolvent. Another individual of credit equal to his his ow n , b u t other denom inations. H i s spirit w a s too noble, and his benevolence and ch a r ity too larg e , let b e bent w ithin sectarian lim its.— H is field w a s th e w o rd, and his friends a l l th e friends o f t h e R e d e e m e r .—r[Jour. pf C p m , nmg a long tete-a tete conversation, on m y s a y i n g thereunto belonging, or in anv -. -vcu umgliamtoii this 10th day _ the year oi our Lord one thousand ei^ht hunili’ed andibrty five. JOSEPH BARTLETT, Sheriff. B y B . T y r r e l l , D e p u ty. 51 — — ^ i ----------- -i— Sheriff’s Proclamation* )Y virtue, of a precept issued out oi the Supreme > court o fthe State of New York, to me directed •and delivered, Proclamation is hereby made that a .'Circuit Court and Court of Oyer and Terminer •will be held on the 28th day of April next, at 10 o’- 'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the C ourt House in the village of Binghamton, in and lor the county 'ofBroome; andall prisoners then being in the jail 'of §aid county, .or who are bound by recognizance o r o therw ise a r e hereby notified a n d required tp be. $Cn tfiere in their proper person to prosecute as sfialLbe jusu and all justices of the peace, Coroners Imft other officers within my .bailiwick who have take? any recognizance for the appearance of any persok dr persons at such, court,’or who may have taken finy inquisition; ox the eXafiu,nation of ?ny prisoner or witness; td return such recognizance, inquisition and examination to said court, at th'e o- peningthereof on the first: day bfity sitting: Dated A p r il 2d 1815. JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , S heriff. t m m 8 U P £ R » R PATENT ~ T R U S S ' * G r I sat C onflagration .— A tremendpus fire has been raging among the mountains up wants, a n d Worth, a t one time. $12,00Q, nhd a j the Susquehannah since Saturday, carry in g alt ju d g e o f th e court, died in our city hospital, and I before it. It is about five m iles wide on the was buried at the public expence. I have seen Cumberland and Perry side of the river, and him once and again presiding at public meet- has already destroyed an immense, amount of iqgS. ^ cord Wood, prepared for the, (urnayes, and young \'The founder of the penitentiary system in timber. It is said to have, originated in a coal Pennsylvania, and well known in that State and pit. The Broad mountain, in the upper end of elsewhere as a public man, died a pauper in the the county, i? also omfire;-doing much damage, commercial hospital in this City. I have seen It is ihe South mountain in. Cumberland and him address ing the legislature of that State, at Perry.— [Bal. Rep. . Harrisburg, and listened tb with the attention & I : ............. deference that would have been paid t» 7 phn There la a shingle making machine in oper- Quincy Adams, or afiy other public maKof his | a(j0n at-Richmond, driven by a one horse pow­ er. T h e machine makes-- .one hundred and AND ABDOMINAL ^ P P O R T E R | ^ r R ,ale . N E W e o u u s . A t t h e O l d F a v o r i t e . S t o r e Corner of Court > and W a shington Wrests formerly occupied by -R- A. Fofd&Vo.) r r .H E s u b s c ribers h aV ejust received the X N e w stock o 'fgoods to befo u n d i p this r ieim ty Consisting- :of a Large choicestock. ol Dty GOOaS Groceries, C rockery, GZass w a re; B p o ts^a.o u o e s , fiats and.Caps -Ac. Ac. t , . . .SA L E S , to suit pur chasers——ALL k i n d s q i pi &. a , n e w t o N Ar Co A n e c d o t e o f R e v . D r . R i c e ; T h e people of one o f th e out p a r is h e s of Y ir ginia, w rote to D r . R ice, w h o w a s then at th e head of th e T h e o lo g ic a l S e m in a r y in P r i n c e E d w a r d , for a m inister. T h e y said th e y w a n t ed a m a n of first rate talents , for th e y had ru n dow n considerably and needed b u ild in g up. T h e y w a n ted one w h o could write w e ll, for som e of th e y o u n g people w e re very nice about that m a tter. T h e y w a n ted one w h o could vis­ it a good deal, fo M h e ir form e r m inister had ne-. glected that, and they w a n ted to b r in g it up.—^ T h e y w a n ted a m a n o f v e r y gentlemdnly de­ portment, for som e t h o u g h t a g r e a t deal of that. A n d so th e y w e n t on describing a perfect m inis ter. T h e last t h i n g th e y m e n tioned w a s — they g a v e t h e i r last m inister th r e e hundred and fifty d o l l a r s ; but i f th e D o c tor w o u ld send,them sifch a m a n as th e y had described th e y w o u ld ra ise a n o th e r fifty dollars, m a k in g it four htfnd red d o llars. .T h e D o c tor s a t r i g h t dow n an d w rote a reply,- tellin g them they had belter forthw ith m a k e out a call lor old D r . D w i g h t in heaven — for he-did-not k n o w of a n y one ini (his vvortd w h o w o ^ l d / a n s w e r t h i s descripfipm . A h d as Dr.. D w i |f i t h a d been liv in g so lo n g cm sp ir itu ­ a l food he m ig h t not need so m u c h for -the bo­ d y ; an d possibly.be m ig h t live ofi foflr h u n d r e d d o llars. ; age. i kno w a lady, the descehdaht of a distinguish-1 lvventy revolutions in a minute, and each revo ed governor of Massachusetts, who supports 1 Ifition cuts from fi block a perfectly and-exactly herself by her needle; and the niece of a gover- fashioned shingle; much more perfectly fash- nor'cf N e w Jersey; still-living, who Washes for j loned, indeed, than, can be effected in. the old subsistence. ^ V- > I way^ for'tbooperMiqfi ii mathematically regu- t know it lady, -who, thirty y.edrs ago, in the [w and precise... Another operatronjointo these city in which I then lived, was the cyoPsqi®, ° h shingles with the most minute a n d unvarying alleyes; one of themostjgriiceful and-bcautifullacj<afacy. ' * ofthe sex. Srvd movirtg in thftfirstcircles of | 1 . r ' —— wealth apt fashidfi, iiosv engaged iri drudgery ] .“The London Times” circulation reaches 0 - and Aepaoden'ce, at,one dollar and fifty ceDtspej jvefc 2ff;00Gl copies d**;*,y. - One of them contain- week. k \ \ thean residq in this oitj, . - | ©d 4104 advertisements, the duty on which to Whsl are ths fictions of romance Wrltfers eom-1 government amounted to $400, and the price pared to some of ft* m \W l Qflwinin life? \ paid to ifepiopiiaton, $2,500. N ew R emedy F or T oothache .— A mong the thousand remedies for toothache, In.dia rub­ ber is now stated to be at very efficacious one, A piece of it is put on wire, tft'on melted at thy flame of a Candle, and pressed while warm in tbe hollow tooth, and lhe pain will cestse in­ stantly. The cavity of the tooth, should be first Cleaned out \vitli a piece of cotton. In conse­ quence of th;<j viscosity and adhesiveness ot the In d ia ru b b e r , th e a i r is com p letely prevented from coming into contact with denuded nerve, ar.id the. cause of the toothache to destroyed. T h e Washington Constitution says that a ru* mor is current, and generally accredited, in that, city, that the British Minister, Mr. Pakenhartftis charged with the negotiation o fa treaty with the United States, “based upon reciprocal advanta­ ges to the products of each country in their ie- jpectifrm irkets” ' that I never considered money and happiness 09 synonymous terms, and thought it very possible to live on five-hundred a year, h e -replied, “ One adm ission m o re— c o u ld you livfe OO it with me? You are doubtless acquainted,” con­ tinued he, w ith increasing emotion, “ w ith Iny unhappy situatiob. but not perhaps aware* that, revolting from a union with Mis9 Vavasour, I have resolved on taking prddVsr and acceptinga living from a friend. If, foregoing more brill­ iant prospects, you would condescend tp share my retirement— ” His manner, the moment, the lovely scene that surrounded us* all combi­ ned against m e; and H eaven only knows what answer I might have been hurried into; had I not got out, w itha gaity foreign to my heart— “I can say nothing to you till you have, in .per­ son. explained your sentiments to Miss Vava-’ sour. Nothing— positively nothing.” “Butt why ?. Can seeing her again and again,’* re­ turned he, “ever reconcile me to her manners,- habits and sentiments, or any estates induce raff to place at the head of m y table, a humpback bas,Hue in green spectacles ?” “Hump-backed?” “Yes, from her cradle.— .But you color. Do you know h e r !” . “Inti­ mately, she’s my most particular friepd.” “I sincerely beg your pardon. W h a t an unlucky dog I am i I hope you’re not offended ?” Of­ fended ! offended! offended ! O np-**-not off­ ended. Humpback? good heavens ! Not the least offended. Htim p-back! of all things in the world?” and I involuntarily gave a g lance at the glass. “I had no conception,” he resu­ med, as soon as he could recollect himself, “that there was any acquaintance.” “The most in ti­ mate,” I repliedj “and I can assureyou that yorf hdve been represented to her as the most disso*. lute, awktvard, ill-disposed young man breathe ing. See your cousin. Y o u will find your-- self mistaken. W ith her answer you shall have mine.” And with a ludicrous attempt to'smile, when i was monstrously inclined to cry, I con­ trived to make my escape. W e did'not m eet again: for, the next morning, in- no enviable frame of mind, 1 returned hpme. A tow weeks afterwards, s ir Edgar came of age. ^ The’ bells w ere ringing in the breeze-—* the tenants yvere carousing on the lawn—-whett he drovfe up to the door. My cue was taken.— W ith a largo pair of green spectacles on my nose, in a darkened room, I prepared for this tremendous interview. After hems and hah s innumerable, and with contusion the most dis­ tressing to himself, and the most amusing tome, he gave me to understand he could not fulfill the engagement made for him, and regretted that it had ever been contemplated. “N o ! no!” safid Ij iff ft voice ihat made him start, taking off m y g r e e n spectacles w ith a profound courtesy— v‘NoJ no! it is preposterous to suppose that S ir Edgar Vavasour would ever connect himself with an ill-bred, awkward, hump backed girl.” Exclamations and explanations, laughter and raller'ies, interm ixed with more serious feelings* followed; but the result ofall w as— that—that— that we w ere married. A lot of manufactured tobacco, in kegs, sup­ posed to have been stolen forty y Y ars ago, was on Wednesday disinterred from a cellar in the Quaker City. T h e Missouri Legislature has rejected a till lecuring property to married women,

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