OCR Interpretation

Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, July 09, 1845, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn90066556/1845-07-09/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
fg»- e s jp r ta jafc- -Wyj; iJTiT^.W.riurtiafcX atzf'e-Si*-ytk ! 6 iS€am THE BMGHMTON COUIillvli, _ t s P u b l i s h e d e v e r y W e d n e s d a y , A t $ 2 p e r a n n u m , i n A d v a n c e , O fjfice A f J . R . O r t o n ’ s B o o k s t o r e . - f* R A T E S O f'aD V E R T I S I N G . O n e square one-week, “ three weeks, “ 1. y e a r , H a l f c o l a m it l y c a r , Whole column 1 year, Fftfesiional Cards not exceeding 10 lines, $00 50 1 00 8 00 15 00 30 00 • 5 00 tG r L c g r i l a d v e r t is e m e n ts at t h e r a t e s a llo w e d b y law . M ORTGAGE SA L E —M ortgagor, Amy W est Of Union, Broome county; mortgagee, Da- Crocker o f Lansing, Tompkins county; mort­ gage dated 11th July 1812 and recorded Kith July 1842, in Broome county Clerk’s oiu.ee in Book oi mortgages No. 10, page 243, eonuilioned for the jpttymem o fthe sum of $237,10; amount claimed to be due at the date of this notice $283,77. Des­ cription of mortgaged premises—“All lb at certain jfarm or p arcel of land.situate in Union, aforesaid, being* f i f i y r i x acres and th irty f o u r rods of land, to Retaken from the south side of one hundred and Thirty six and an half acres o fland, from the east 'jend o f Lot number forty six in the grand division of the Boston Put chase, by a line parallel with the south line ct the lo t; being tlie land and premises conveyed by John M. Dimmrck and Anna his wife $<* the said \Amy W est, by Deed b earing date 30th July 1S39. Default havingbeea made in the pay­ ment of the monies secured to be paid by saidmort- gage, and by virtue of a power therein contained, fhe said mortgage will be foreclosed ia pursuance ■b'f the statute, and the premises therein, described 'willbe sold at public auction to the highest bidder on Thursday the 4th day of September next, at 10 ■o’clock A .M ., a tthe Court House in the village of Binghamton.—Dated 10thJune, 1815. . >J2-fds:' ■ D A V ID CROCKER, M ortgagee. \ORTGAGE SALE.—Mortgagor John G. Er- vine, Mortgagee Henry Mather, Assignee of M ortgage Ammf Doubleday; Mortgage dated the ■eighth day o f March, in the year of our Lord one Shousand'eight hundred and forty two, Recorded in Broome county clerics office, the ninth day of March, o;ne thousand eight hundred and forty two, at nine o’clock A- M. in book ol Mortgages No. 1.0 pages 135 and l3u, Amount claimed to be due at the first publication of this notice, fourteen dollars, amount to become due two hundred uollarswitn in ­ terest from the eighth day of March, one thousand eight hundred and fortv five. Description ol Mort­ gaged premises, “ All those two certain lots or par­ cels of land lying in the village of Binghamton, be­ ing lots number five and six (5 and G) in Double- day and Lewis’ subdivision of original lot number seventy eight (78) situated on the east side of the Chenango river and bounded as follows : southerly on Academy o r Henry street: east by lot number seven (7); west bv lot number four (4); and north­ erly by lands of H. Lewis, said lot number six(f>) is fifty five fest front and fifty six feet rear tied a- boul one hundred and eighty six feet deep. Said lot number five.(5) is fifty five feet front and fifty six feet rear and about onc^ hundred and ninety five feet deep. Said mortgaged premises will be sold at public auction on Saturday the 10th day of July next, at 12 o’clock at noon.'at the Court House in Binghamton in the county of Brooine. Dated April 12th 1815. ' JNO. EL EL P A R K, Atl’y. A. D oubleday , Assignee. 4 H E R IFF’S SALE.—By virtue o f one execution issued out of the ofric: ofthe Clerk\of the “ E q u a l P r o t e c t i o n to a l l G l a s s e s .” — J a m e s K . P o l k . levied on and shall expose to sale a t public auction as the law directs, at the Phenix Hotel now. kept and occupied by Isaac B. Gere in the village of Binghamton, County of Broom: and State of IN. York, on Saturday the i9th day of July, in the year ot our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty five, at 10 oVock in the forenoon of that day, ail the right, title, interest, claim and demand of the said Thomas Horton, of \n and to the following described premises to wit:—All that certain pie :eor parcel o-fland, situate lying and being in the town \Nanticoke and County of Broome and Stale ofN . York,in the north east corner of lot number three hundred and sixty-five (3o5) ofthe Boston P urchase V O L . V I I . N O . 16 ] v a l u a b l e I e x t i ^ I n a l r e m e d y : H U N T ’S L I N I M E N T .— T h is c e le b r a ted r e m e d y is now for th e first tirne o ffered to th e N e w Y o r k p u b li c ; th e ce le b r ity w h ich at h a s obtained in th e c o u n ty ( W e s tch e s ter) w h e re it was originally introduced, has in d u c e d tb e pro p r i­ etor to ex ten d its sale throughout th e co u n tr y . T h e r e has n e v e r y e t b e e n d isco v e r e d an ex tern a l rem e d y th a t has proved so c e r tain in its effects i a p e r m a n e n tly cu r in g tbe follow ing d i s e a s e s : R h e u m a tism S w e lled L im b s, P a in in the C h e s t and B a c k , S p rains, B ruise?, N e rvous. Affec­ tions, W e a k n e s s in Ihe J o i n ts. C o n tractions o f th e M u s c les, B u rn s , S a lt R lieum , C roup, A g u e i n t h e F a c e , T o o th A c h e , &c. & c . T h e follow ing le t t e r s from the h ig h ly em inent P h y s ician s who have-had c h a r g e o f t h e H o spital in th e Sing S ing State P r is o n for m a n y years, is th e m o st pow e rful evidence in fa­ vor o f this celeb r a ted E x tern a l R e m e d y , a n d is a sufficient gu a r a n tee that i r i s w o rthy the confidence o f tlie public.— F o r p a rticulars, see th e certificates accom p a n y ing each box. P r ice 23 c e n ts. _ S i n g S js g , D e c e m b e r 26th 1844. M y D e a r S i r : R e c e iv e d y o u r note o f y e s t e r d a y ask in g m y opinion i n relation to H u n t’s L inim e n t, p r e p a r e d by M r. G . E . Stanton. K n o w ing its com p o sition, and having frequently used it, I c a n recom m e n d it to you as a safe ex ­ tern a l r e m e d y , a n d in my- o p inion the b e s t L in ir n e n t now in use. V e r y t r u ly an d respectfully-yours. A . K . I-IO F F M A N , M . D . C o l. P ie b r e V a n C otjrtx . a n d t . 1 fully concur in th e above opinion. W M . N . B E L C H E R , M . D . New Castle, Nov. 20, 1844. S ir — M y child was s e ised with a se v e r e sore th r o a t; the lum p s on each s ide w e re about h a lf th e size of a lien’s e g g . a n d .closed h e r th r o a t so t h a t s h e could s c a r c e ly b reailic.— At y o u r recom m e n d a tion I pu rch a s e d a b . t t l e o f H u n t s L inim e n t, w h ieh I thoroughly app lied to the glands o f h e r th r o a t; it o p e rated lik e a charm ; a few applications r e ­ stored h e r to perfect h e a lth . I have suffered m u c h from salt r h e u m iu m y feet. I applied th e L inim e n t, and am h a p p y to s a y that the soreness and distress w h ich I have ex p e r ien c e d in th i s c im p laint w a s c n t i r e l y r e l i e v c d . _ T h is valuable r e m e d y should be in th e h a n d s of ev e r y fam ily. A A R O N L . I l Y D E R . Price 25 cents -per bottle. F o r saie hy R O B E R T C . T R I V E T T only a g e n t for B ingham ton. n l o - I y . • B I N G H A M T O N , N . Y . — W E D N E S D A Y , J U L Y 9 , 1 8 4 5 . [WHOLE NO. 720. M E D I C A L CA R D . O C T O a F A W C E T T , of 19f. Fullon sBrect, New York Member ot tlie Royal College of Surgeons, of London and Edinburgh, Graduate of the Jeffersqn Medical College of Philadelphia al­ so, author of a woik embracing the following sub­ jects v iz :—Matrimony, Impotency and Sterility, anatomically, physiologically,.and medically ex­ plained, with a comprehensive exposition o f ,the nature and modern treatment of Syphilis, Seconda­ ry symptoms, gonorrhoea, gleet strictures, noctur­ nal emissions, and all the consequences arising from self-pollution. Doctor Fawcett continues his private consultations on the above-mentioned dis­ eases, at his long established .office, 19G Fulton street, whe e the most aggravated forms ofall affec­ tions of the generative organs will yield to liis unode of treatment, without resttaint in diet or excercise, and without mercury. Even when the procreative energies become torpid or paralyzed, from exces­ sive Indulgence, or lrom masturbation, be will be able to restore the parts to health and vigor. Pev- sons a ta distance, enclosing $1, can have a copy of the work. All letters must be-post-paid, and directed to Dr. H. Fawcett, 496 Fulton street N. Y . . \nl5-6m THE QUESTION SE T T L E D !! W H ILE the quesiion o f Annexation isagi Hating the minds of the people of Texas, W . EL N o­ land, by annexing himself to H. & G. Compaing, the celebrated reporters of P arisian ' .Fashion**, in Paris has qualified himselfin the A R T O F .T A IL ­ ORING, to a degree before unknown in the an- so called; and bounded'as follows: on the south by .I als of American A rtists. Any one who _ doubts lands of Charles B. Van W arren, on the east by this, can satisfy himself of the truth of this state lands of George Randall, 011 the north by lands of j ment by examining the garments recently made at George W . W ilson, and 011 tlu west by lands of D a n i e l M o o n , c o n t a i n i n g - fifty th r e e a c r e s o f la n d be the same, more or less: together with all and sin­ gular the hereditaments and appurtenances there­ unto belonging or in any wise appertaining.—Dated at*Binghamion, this 31st day of May, in the year of ©nr Lord one’thousand eight hundred and fortv-five. I t JOSEPH B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. Y ORDER of Robert Monell Circuit Judge of the sixth circuit, Notice is hereby giv.en, that .an attachment lias issued against the estate of B ar­ ton P , Ticknor.laie of .the town of Triangle county ■of Broome, an absconding or concealed debtor, on due proof made to tbe said circuit Judge, pursuant 10 the directions of ihe statute concerning “ Attach­ ments against absconding, concealed or non-resi­ dent debtors,” and that the --arnc will be sold for the lavment of his debts, unless he the said Barton P. NOLAND’S EM P O R IUM OF FASH ION , which may bo found at every Store, Hotel, Law­ yer’s or Doctor’s Office in this village, or at the Em­ porium of Fashion. Gentlemen who wish to pro­ cure a beautiful suit for the summer will please call early. Ready made clothing atthe lowest p ri­ ces. Don’t forget to call. W . H . NOLAND Binghamton June 24,1845. T l i e U n i t e d S t a t e s . BY JOHN KEBLG.* T y r e of the farther W e s t! bedhou loo warned Whose eagle wings thine own green world o’er* spread, Touching-two oceans ; wherefore hast thou scorned Thy father's God, O proud and full of bread ? Why lies the cross u 11 honored on th.y ground, While in mid-air thy stars and arrows flaunt'? That sheaf of darts, will it not fall unbound, Except, disrobed of thy vain earthly vaunt. Thou bring it to be blessed where saints and angels haunt? ' The holy seed, by Heaven’s peculiar grace, Is rooted here and there in thy dark woods; But many a rank weed round it grows apace, And Mammon builds beside thy mighty floods, O’ertopping Nature, braving Nature’s God ; Oh, while thou y e t hast room, fair, fruitful land, 3re war and want have stained thy virgin sod, , Mark thee a place on high, a glorious stand, Whence Truth her sign may make o’er forests, lake and strand. Eastward, this hour, perchance thou turnest thine car, Listening if haply with the surging sea, Blend sounds of ruin from a land once dear To Heaven. O trying hour for tlioc ! Tyre mocked when Salem fell! YYhere now is Tyre 1 Heaven was against her. Nations thick as waves, 3urst o’er her walls, to ocean doomed and fire ; And now her lidoless water idly laves Her lowers, and lone sands heap her crowned mcr- chants’ graves. Here then, is the acknowledgement from a member of General Harrison’s cabinet, that four thousand seven hundred postmasters were mar­ ked for proscription by a party who were pled­ ged tp proscribe proscription. Of this numjber seventeen hundred were hurled from’ office in the short space-of six months for the crime ofbe- ing- democrats. W e find no fault with G ran­ ger)- but we conoplain that now-, when the work goes on siow but sure, they should mourn, icknev appear and discharge such attach ment ac- )1)e p u b lic/ Price 50cts pr irding to. law within .three months from the first AL R E X F O R D . only agcn ¥ cord publication of thi; notice—Ancl’hat the payment ofahv debts, aird the delivery of any property be­ longing to the said debtor, to' him, or for bis nse, and the transfer ot any property by him, for any purpose w h atever. are forbidden, by law, and are I A J void. Dated May 22nd 1845. i l . • f ' D W IG H T I-I. CLARKE, 1 10-W7 ‘ Att’y for attaching creditor. B ROOME COMMON PLEAS—Ammi Doub’e- *day vs Luther Goodenough. and David Ross. In Partition. By vi rtue of an order made and entered in the a- bove cause dated the 9lh day of June 1815 will he sold bv or under the direction oi the subscribers commissioners duly appointed, by the said court to make such sale, on* the lolli day of A ugust next at 10 o’clock, in ihe forenoon of that da}1* at the Phenix Hotel in the villiage of -Binghamton in the county o f Broome all-those two certain pieces or parcels of land situate lying and being in the Town ol\ Vestal described as follows: a certaiE saw mill, and the land on w h ich the s a m e now stands together with all the w a ter m ill privileges, s a id w a ter &e. to the .said mill belonging, being the same situated on a certain lot in V e stal conveyed to said Goodenough by IL G ill ins, ALSO, one other piece ofland on the bast side of the creek and being the same on Which there is a saw m ill now built, including suf­ ficient land for mill, said water ways and all neces­ sary privileges for said mill the said last piece of . land'being part ofsaid conveyed by said Collins lo said Goodenough -June 5, 1828, Recorded in Book 13 page 383, and the premises are described therein as part o f One Hundred acres from the south side ofijot No. 11 Nichols Patent. Dated June24th 18-15. BARZILLA1 M ARVIN, ) C H A R L E S W . § A.NFORD, V C o m ’crs. RICHARD M A T H E R , ) , * B. N. L oomis , Atl’v. 14 To. the Ladies in particular. A ND to all who are desirous ofa Y o u thful ap pea it a nce, or are troubled with Pimples, Erup [-tions, recent F reckles, Tanned or Dried and Sum velled Skin, or P remature. \YV rinki.es. LE B A U ME DE NIN CN, or T H E FRENCH BALM OF BEAUTY, will be found the best remedy ever yet offered to Bottle. For sale by L. nly agent at Binghamton. H A T A N D G A P S T O R E . R E M O V A L , B. ROGERS has removed to the store oppo­ site his former location, now occupied by Wii). Pratt (2 clours west of Rexford's corner, Court-st.) where lie willbe happy to sec his friends and Customers, and where maybe found a hand­ some assortment of H A T S , CAPS, and all articles in his line of business, all of which\ will be sold as usual cheap and on the most favorable terms. Binghamton, M arch 2*3.1845. STOPT DRIVERT s TOF !! A T CARY & CO.’S /\4H E A P STORE! for they do say the prettiest, K j best, and Cheapest PRIN T S j can be had of | them, in town. Plave you seen their stock of CLO T H E ? If not, *Aulhor o f ‘‘The Ciiristain Year.” [From the Journal of Commerce,] R e p l y t o E c b l c 's A d d r e s s t o t h e U , S t a t e s , TO T h e R e v . J o h n K e e l e ^ E n g l a n d : With compliments, Jn return for the affectionate salute So gallantly and poetically fired at . * The United States. To England’s genius and to thcc, John Keblc, or John Bull, In palinode or parody Quoth Jonathan m full, , Wliat thy-prophetic voice hath spoken, Dear John, ’its hoped, will he. With all its kind fraternal token, l * Ere long fulfilled in thee, Tyre of the farther North 1 be thou-.too warned, Whose dragon wings liiinp Own green Isle o’er.* * spread, ■ And the twain oceans: wherefore hast thon. scorned The living God, for idols and the dead ? Why stands the cross inmockery on thy ground, \While in inid -ay* thy blood-stained banner flaunt ? In Rome's foul grasp will not thy'flag be found, I f still, arrayed in thy vain earthly va.uiit, Or still with anti-puritanic taunt, Thou bring it lo be blessed whore wolves in surplice haunt ? The holy seed, by Heaven’s peculiar grace, Sprouts hero and therein ihj1, old clruid woods; But thorns and thistles round it grow apace, And avarice builds beside the narrow floods, Tower, tomb, or temple to her golden god ; Ah, while thou mayst, i f yet thou canst, proud land Ere wrath and ruin tread thy tainted sod, Mark thcc a place on high, where Truth may stand, In naked majesty serenely bland, . And her own signals make o'er city, field, and strand Westward , this hour, perchance thou lurncst thine ear Listening if haply with the surging sea, Blend sounds of niin from a land still dear ’ To Heaven. O fearful, trying hour for Ihcc! Tyre mocked when Salem fell ! Where now is Tyre? Heaven was against her. Nations, thick as waves, Burgto’cr her walls, to ocean doomed and fire; Down sank her gods and gold in sea-green caves; And now her tideless water idly laves\ Her towers, and lone sands heap her princely mer. chant’s graves. N o v a n g l u s . G e n . J ackson and his S l a v e s — T he Cin- cinnaui Gazette of W ednesda]/ la ft publishes the following interesting intelligence: N a s h v i l l e , \ June 11, 1845. Gentlemen;— I attended the funeral of Gen.. Jackson, and took niy last look\atthek old man ; Every thing was as simple as could be wished. There was one thing tliat struck me very forci­ bly ; he has always been charged wi'H being ty- ranical; but if the evidence of his slaves is testi­ mony to the contrary, I am a witness that there was sorrow, universal, among what\ I suppose must have been some seventy or eighty. You would see them standing around thri Hermiiape in groups of fifteen to twenty, (dressed in their Sunday d^ess.) in silent grief the (ears rolling down 1 heir dark faces. The house servants were immediately around the foot of the coffin. Poor fellows! When the reverend clergyman Mr. Edgar) addressed himself tothem,os to the domi’siiG character of their deceased father and Viencl. there was one gush of grief—though si- ent— and I, as usual, sent forth my shower,\ ■ The body was placed in a. coffin covered with dack cloth, with-a silver plate in the form of a shield, and simply the uame o f A n d r e w Jack­ son” upon it. - T l i e JSxciiang\©s. This subject having given rise lo many, warm political ,disc,ussiori3 within the last ten years, vy- presume public interest is still, sufflctent to justify a hasty glance at the exchanges\ as they exist now. it is within the recollection of most people, with what pertinacity the whigs adher­ ed to‘the ridiculous notion that nothing- could m ake the transmission of money from one point to another,‘easy arid regular, except a ‘National Bank! how their newspapers groaned with the doleful prospects ahead, until such an institution should be re. chartered ; and how their*'orators threw log-cabin gatherings into tears, as thoy pictured the perfect destitution, of commercial conveniences, through the want of a Bank to “ regulate the exchanges.”\ The democrats told ■—' » ^ them that they were wasting their tears— that as soon as Ihe rotten Bank and its sattelites were outKf*the \v{ty‘, things would come rtght ; and utho exchanges reguiale ibemselves.” But we were denounced as “ locofocos,” and “false proph­ ets,” and “enemies to the best interests of .the country.”— and a great many silly people belie­ ved these sayings of the whigs. -It is to that class that wo now wish to say a few words— a very few— preferring that they should’see with their own eyes, the truth of our assertions lo -en­ able them lo do which,- vve refer them lo the following table ofexchanges, as puplished in the N. Y o r k financial reports': M o b ile N, Orleans, F okt E u i i :.— W e learn , from Buffalo that during the past few days surveyors have been observed staking out the grounds near the ruins of F o r t E r ie in Canada, opposite Buffalo .light' house, preparatory, it is said to locating a new .battery and breast work for d.efence.. T h e point of land selected is parallel with the new redoubt now in progress ol erection by our government on Prospect Hill, The distance from the light house to the Canada shore is 2.600 varda, fa mile and a half, less fractions.) and the location chosen by the English commands the N iagara at that point, while our nritv work is much high' er and beyond the Teach of any battery that could be erected on the opposite shore, still too far froni the harbor to counteract the influence of the proposed Canadian fortification. Tlie Niagara is 600 yards wide at Prospect Hill.*— An effort is making in Canada to induce th'e government to build a harbor at. P o rt Burwell, at the mouth of-Big Otter Creek: A public meeting was held at that place on the 8th anfl.a memorial adopted to that effect.— [New Y o r k Sun. Bo§ton par* a J dis; Pliila. par a dis. Baltimore, par a $ clis. Virginia i-a | dis, N. Carolina a f dis. Charleston par a f dis. Savannah par a 5 dis. Augusta par a % dis. Macon L a l l dis. Nasliville, Louisville St Louis Cineinnatti p a r a i dis. * p a r a f dis. 2 ,a 2 [- dis, 1* a 14 dis. I a 1 | dis. 1 a 14 d.is-. South L. & T. 70 a.80dis. Apalachicola l'J a 2-dis. Alab’a notes 1[ a 7 dis. ,[Thc following is perhaps the last \written state­ ment made hy the departed patriot J ackson .] “I have carefully examined the within.decla­ ration of Gen Robert Armstrong for a pension, and do hereby certify that itis true in all iis parts; and.I do further certify that in the battle of the 23d of January, -1814,. called and known by the name of Enotochopco. ihe shameful flight of my rear guard-produced panic and confusion in my whole tirmv; that it was the unflinching bia-. v6ry ofthe'Lieut. Armstrong,acting as captain of. the volunteer -artillery guards, that saved my whole army from’a total and shameful defeat, and all. my \vpunded from horrid massacre.— T h is little Spartan band, of about twenty-five in number, met and bravely faced upwards of five hundred ofthe bravest Creek wan iors, checked them in their desperate onset, and. at one fire of this\savage host, I saw seven of this little heroic . O 5 * band -fall-^am ongsl them Was Lieut. A rm strong commanding as captain severely wounded.— H e fell by the side of the cannon, exclaim ing to his men this heroic e x p ression: “Some o f you. m y brave fellow s , m u st p e r ish ;■ bui save' ihe cannonP' T h e y did save th'e cannon, and my whole arm y from a shameful defeat,. aud .my brave wounded .from barbarous massacre: F o r this severe wound Gen. A rm strong claims a pension— I m ight have said glorious wound.— Can there be an Arne.iican bosom that will not respond, “Y ield it to him, to the full am ount of a captain’s pay, as an honorable testimonial to the bravery of the G eneral, and his valuable services to his c o u n try?” “Given at the H erm itage, Tennessee, this 16th of M av, 1845. A N D R E W JA C K S O N . There, gentlemen ! who was right in all those wordy wars which we used to have oil \this sub­ ject? . W ho was r i g h l l that’s the question.— During the whole life of lhe,U. S. Bank, there was not a time when money could be transpor­ ted to and from these points \\ ith more facility, or at a less rale, than has been the case for the last two years*; and such will continue to be'the case, so long as rotton bank? are\ not allowed .to defile thecurreney. . • W e do not expect.the whig papers.will pub­ lish the abov-e facts, and we.s'ball therefore fr'e-_ quently lay them before the pub’li'c ourselves.— But it has been so wh-h alt the- great questions before the people for the* last, forty\ years— ihe democrats have bee.n right, and Ihe federalists wrong.— [New Haven Reg5r. • \. • I m p o r t a n t D i s c v e r y — T h e W h e a t I n s e c t — I n a late num b e r of the N o w Y o r k M i r r o ^ a correspondent gives an experiment made by himself, which will serve to throw some light upon the nature and character of the wheat in-* sect. H e says:— “ I n the s p r i n g of 1 8 4 4 , 1 pla* ccd a bag containing half a bushel of white ffint w-heat, in a seed drawer, under glass, and near the furnace of my green-house. On .the 6 th of March, 1845, I opened rtkrbag, and .to m y s u r ­ prise, found thousands of living insects, such as are now presented you— s o me were on the point of leaving the kerrial, others were just c o mm e n ­ cing to eat t h r o u g h and m a n y were perfectly formed and running about in all directions. Six years ago, I was in the habit of s o a k ing m y e a r ­ ly grains in salt brine, for the purpose o f destroy* ing the e g g of the insect, which I assured m y neighbors, much to. their amusement and unbe­ lief, was insconsed in fhe kernal. N o i i q b y ac* ciclent the fact is manifest. T h e insect would Hot have appeared, until J u n e , perhaps had the wheat been sown. T h e warm situation it oc­ cupied in the green.-house brought it t h u s early to maturity.’5 S o l o m o n ’ s J u d g e m e n t .— A case was late­ ly tried at N e w Orleans which was something analogous to the case that called \forth the wise judgment of K i n g Solomon. A boy ten years old was claimed by two mothers. T h e plaintiffs, John Paul'and Martha Paul, his wife, had lost J their son about two weeks before the dale of tri­ al, had been informed that tire defendant a Mrs. Hughes, had the boy in her possession. T h e latter had lost a son s ome.three years and a half ago. and found this child whom she and some friends said they identified as the child lost at F rom . the M adison O b server. \ B u t t e r n u t H i l l * F a r m ,-June, 1845. Messrs. E d i t o r s :^ . . tT have often regretted that our. \country pa­ pers l a k e so little interesfin the subject of agri­ culture and agricultural improvements, while ihefrcoiumnsarecrowcled-with poliiics, in which the a g g r a n d i z e ment, of indi viduals and parties takes iar more \attention than the' good of the whole without r egard fo party. 'Therefore, I have concluded fo-address you, for the purpose I of drawing your attention to the.subject ; and, if\ you should deem me impertinent, or my s u g g e s ­ tions i mproper or impracticable, you know what to do with this communication. First then, I would suggest that farmers fol­ low the divine injunction of the Apostle, to “do o*ood and communicate” : second, that chairmen of the different committees of the county agri- cultural society make their reports in such a manner that we may learn ihe reasons why they give one man’s product, animals, or .farm, the preference; and, third, I would that the officers, of said society see to it that L-he reports of fhe committees are published m length-,-or so much of them a s they may deem of sufficient interest Jacob Polhemus, a. pupil of the school of the second district, held in the basement o f t h e P r e s ­ byterian Church, c a me to his death yesterday u n ­ der the following ciicunutances: ' ■ H a v i n g been placed in an apartment called the ‘-dark room.” in which there was a small .window niche, for the purpose of admitting air and light, he raised himself to 'look through it by means\ of a board which he placed a gainst the wall*in an inclined position. T h i s board slipped from under h i m while his •head.was t h r o u g h the aperture, ancl having no other'supp_prtfor the weight of his body the s h o c k broke his neck. W h e n he was discovered{ life was extinct.. H e was the only son of a widowed mother. T h e S e e s a y s : — T h e preceptress is said lobe\ a-lady of most a miable dispositiorMfcnd g r e a t l y be­ loved by her pupils. ’ ■ W e are torn t h afshe is a l ­ most frantic at the .melancholy consequences of her indescTt-iion in confining so young a child in a gloomy recess, where the me.re phy­ sical dread of d a rkness was enough to .render him desperate.— [N. Picayune, 3une l2. T h o u g h N d l i v e i s m be scotched, to the c o mmunity at large, m one or two papers that time bv Mr; has it draws strongly on its imagination in depicting Mrs Hughes, denied his parents, Mr. and Mi o - rs the number of removals from office by “ Messrs j Paul, and it was not until he was removed from _________________________ , P o l k & Co.” W e have only room for two ex- ifie influence ol Mrs H u g h e s ’s presence that he just call and look at them, as they would like to J tracts from this new chapter .of the ffiamenta-1 admitted his real identity. show- yon some of the best French Broackdoths hi tions.” ■ T h e gnil in the county, that w e . m a y not only k n o w what has been done, but why and how it has been done. O u r farm consists of 220 acres ol land, r a ther moist, about 50 acres of wood ; the rem a inder T-i . r„, • 1 . I may be ploughed, except about 7 acres ofswale H u g h e s . I he case occupied , 1 , 0 5 1 , . - • „ . - . , 1 . • 1 • w h ich we have com m enced which the court lor tnree days, but judgm e n t was g iven , . , ,, „ . ( e . , . bears tolerable grass already. Heiow is the a- tn favor 01 the plamtiiia 11 having been sattslac- . r ' a ™ y & I m o u n t of produce ratseu on saici tat m ending on the 1st of A p ril, 1844 : $165.84 115.33 •90,20 6.75 5.25 P r o s c r i p t i o n . . I mry proved that the boy was the son of John T h e American Citizen of yesterday morning, an(j Martha Paul. F o r some lime, he (the child) ^ eal en\ ‘r\° 00 5 an article headed “Pro.-ci'ipuon,” in which persisted in statin^ that he really was the son of 75 1*2 bushels wheat, at 88 cents. yet there m a y still be. some who would wish to -have ad­ ditional obstacles t h r o w n in the way of the natu­ ralization of Foreigners. Jfrany such there be, we commend to their attention the* words 01 Lord B a c o n on the subject. T h e y are as fol­ lo w s . — . “All states that a r e liberal of naturalization towards'strangers, are fit for Em p i r e . F o r lo think'lhat a handful of men can. with the great- / est courage and policy world, embrace too l a r g e extent of dominion, it m a y hold for a time, but it will fail suddenly. - T h e Spartans were a nice people in* point of n a t u r a l i z a t i o n :— whereby, while they kept their compass, t h e y stood firm; but when they did spread, and their boughs became too great fqr their stem, they became a windfall upon the sudden. N e v e r was any stale, in this point, so open lo receive strangers into their body as were the Rom a n s ) therefore it sorted with them accordingly, fot they grew to the greatest power. T h e i r m a n ­ ner was to grant N a ’uraliz-iUon, which, they caliedyws c i v i l a t i s , and to grant it in the h i g h ­ est degree; that is, not only ju s c o m m e r c ii (pri­ vilege of trading); ju s c o n n u b ii (privilege of in­ termarrying) ; ju s h e r i d i l a l i s (of succeeding to inheritance); but also ju s s v f f r a g i i (tire privi­ lege of v o t i n g ) an d j u s h o n o n a n (the privilege of holding honors)— and this not to singular persons alone, but l ikewise’ to whole families; yea to cities, and sometimes to nations.” “This,” he adds farther o.n, “ was the sure way to g r e a t ­ ness. 303 I 2 u 0 tbe B u rgh, at prices varying, from T E N S H I L ­ L IN G S per y a rd to T E N D O L L A L S . g~VTake off that ragged Goat, I sa y , boys ! lotine is in*operat;on, and heads a r e T h e “ L ondon T i m e s ” of the 20th ul noti 401 6 3-1 lbs. flax-seed, 75 li flax, 90 tons h a y , 10 bush. “ seed, barley, l< 38 oa's,- u 1 : Important News from Europe. A r r i v a l o f t h e g r e a t - w e s t e r n . - Tlie subscribers are n ew receiving and open ing a large and well selected assortment of C R O C K E R Y , dropping constantly. T h e work of proscrip- ces the arrival at Liverpool, on the 15th, of the 3500 lbs. cheese, tion progresses vigorously, and every official | ship Muskingum, lrom Cincinnati, in the follow-1 300 “ butter known to be dared to hope or whig, believe i or suspected o f h a v i n g ing terms i th a t M r Clay would “ H e r voyage is quite an event in the history (i 3236 “ pork, 7 “ beeves, 170 lbs. maple sugar. 57 acres pasture, 2 sows and pigs, 18 1-2 lbs. wool, be elected, has either suffered a lready, or is belled ami numbered for execution. # Besides these, numerous removals are con a- * A d m i n i s t r a t o r s n o t i c e —in p u r s u ­ ance of an Order ot the Surrogate of the County of Broome, notice is hereby given to all persons who have claims against tlie estate of John Todd, deceased,,to exhibit the same with the vouch­ ers thereof, to ihe undersigned, administratrix and administrator of the said deceased, at the dwelling \house of James B. Church in Lisle, in said County on o f before the 3d day of Ja unary next. Dated J n- ]y 2d, 1845. - 15-6m LU C Y B. TODD, Administratrix. JAM E S B. CH U R C H , Administrator. N O T ICE.—In pursuance of ail Order of John R. Dickinson, Surrogate of the County of B room e , notice is hereby given, to all persons having claims against the estate of John W . T. B o lte r la t e o f C o n k lin in said county, deceased, to present the same, willi tll6 VOUCllGTS tlieidOf ttt UlC undersigned at h e r resid e n c e ill C o n k lin a foresaid on d r before the lOth. day oi’ N o v c m k l’ flGXt.— D J- ted May 8,1845. MARGARET PO t t e r , in W estern New York, w h o a r e ab o u t to com m e n c e ho.use k e e p in g w ill do well to call and examine our strek before purchas­ ing elsewhere. C. H. BUCKLEY & Co. Binghamton June 10, 1845. of the Western Slates, and will, we trust, be on* y the commencement'of a long continued and valuable trade between that part of the Arneri- Union and the old country. T h e building vessel of 350 tons on a river 1700 miles Young Married people j pilatiori goes forward quietly and silently, but j from the sea. is itself a verv r e markable circurn- i i. none the less fatally and surely.” stance, both ns a W e doubt much whether these bald outcries American rivers and the spirit of the American imported direct lrom Liverpool expre.sq ior mis s.anl]y being made all over the country, ofpost- can market which they can, andaie bound to sell cheap- J , * er then can be bought in any other establishment masters and other officers. 1 h e worx of deca- of a “ 2 2 “ 8 shillings, “ 7 cents, “84,50, “ 8 2 , \ “ S c e n t s , “ 9 “ “ 4 1-2 cts. 10 cents, 8 2 $ 5 40 cents 405 00 20.00 175.00 27.00 i s r ’s s 169,16 17.00 114.00 10.00 127.00 Total product. 81485,06 I have made no account of lambs, calves or pigs, or g r o w t h of stock, as I t h o u g h t they would N O T Q , U I T E R U I N E D I • » | l jJr'C; vl * ’ V btvu (\j WC JL Ut HJLJ \» vv* iv will disturb the administration at W a s h i n g t o n , people. T h e navigation o f such a vessel down ^ abo|j[ ma|fe (he deficjency 0 , c a s j0nfcd in “the even tenor way,” and before the the Ohio and the Mississippi, and then acroS3 >0y fire sale of beef pork. & Citizen gives its readers a n o ther specimen of its the Atlantic would, a few years ago have been | t .„;tl BY T H E F I R E . powers in this line, we would suggest the pro-J t h o u g h t impossible. She brings a cargo of priety of its reading over quietly the following provisions, and we trust that the success of this “ retort courteous.” \ first adventure will be such as to From tlie Detroit Free? Press. j frequent repetition.” A s some of the w h i g papers in this state are talking about the proscription of whig post-rnas- the Ohio and the Mississippi, and then across i ^ r - - . In conclusion, I will give you tbe product of one a c re— in c o rn; 15 cows were turned into Q | / « ^ j it to milk, but not. kept there over night, during eticoutage its | surnmer 0f 1842': in 1843. drew on to it 25 loads manure from barn yard, at 2s. per l o a d ;— ( turned it under, a n d nlanted to corn. O we W h e e l S u l k y .— W e omitted to notice earlier, says the Richmond Compiler, that M r. Ream ingicn’s one wheel sulky— we have it on the undoubted a u thority of the Petersburgh In ­ telligencer— is a vehicle for a gentlemen lo ride in, and that it is drawn by a horse. Therefore, it is no quiz, but a bona fide affair. It is balan­ ced by the g e a r in g of th e horse, an d can n o t turn. over, it is said, unless the horse goes w ith it. A one wheel sulky! how appropriate for an old bachelor. W e are curious to see the sulky.— If Mr. Reamington will show him self in thesa parts with it, we promise him that ho shall be the “observed ofall observers.” M exican R o b b e r ie s .— G eneral W a d d y Thom p son was robbed in M exico; so was M l C aleb C u s h ing; and also Mr. Shannon, Com . Porter escaped being robbed by shooting the lea­ ding robber dead. T h e Governm ent alw a y s idemriifies the person for his loss, but the im p o r­ tant papers, which is its object to obtain, a re nev­ er returned. T h e robbers are know n to be in the pay ofthe Government. L aw of M a r r ia g e .— in the Court o f Qiuar- I M r° H a r r i e s | in , 6 * m a tter of tho application o f t h . G u a r d i a n s W e had two hail storms in the course of the sum m er, which nearly destroyed the crop; vve only got ’ ,, . _ | . , l r* „ . j 0 , | about 25 bushels corn, which at 4s. per bushel Weller of 0 - 1 ofthe Poor, for an order on Samuel 3lalhans to „.bich ded’cted ,rom c J of cuUiva. givesecurny for iDe m a mennncoof huwifcao-J 1 . ^ g ^ g k ; ^ d o c l i S f o r s l a l b , leavesllie .on, U wUcl, It ,v- J-.u-J in debt 79 cents. ters, we l ake the following extract from a debate *er Sessions in Philadelphia, a few days since * O I • . r r . t t • . • n . i /—■« 1 • r. 1 G eneral, and Mr. n7-6m A d m inistratrix. New Plough Manufactory. \ P ARMERS TA K E N OTICE.—The subscriber wuy J l has commenced the manufacture of Ploughs, j hlaCk*and white in the Village of Binghamton, and is now prepared 1 to lurnish the Farmers o f Broome County with a superior'article, made o fthe verv best eastings, and timber, and of the latest and most approved pat­ terns. Persons wishing to purchase are invited to call a t Jus manufactory, one door north of John A. CdllierVoffue in Franklin st., where the Ploughs may be examined, and where they may be obtained ; as cheap as at any other establishment in the state .of New York. Eloughs will also be repaired at short notice, and by competent and experienced workm en; and all lands of farming produce will l>e receiv e d in. p a y m e n t. • N . B. Ploughs and-C A S H exchanged for all kinds c f Lumber. a I. L. BARTLETT. Binghamton, A p rils, 1845. n2-tf HATS,\of the S P R ING aud SUMMER STYLES, j P o stm aster made of the finest stock, finished and trimmed su- fi jo : . perio r to any H a ts ev.er b e fore offered in this m a r- £*yhe <rrntleman from ffrw Y o rlt (M r ; keLand warranted to d o a s gbod service aS ally „ , . \ ° r~rre~ i.v T,r ina nL . |i \’Tiacle in t(h^ TTnilecl S t°t I v ^ r i g e r j stnrrus Ujr iiia pi meipie&i \v nai _ \ Ih a v e a ls o a lame \assortment of SUM M E R Were i he printiiplfes u[ioii which ihat gentleman was mdrrifl according to ihe laws of PeMDyl* H A T S , including Leghorn, and a new article of J enlCl’CtJ tlie cabinet of Gori Harrison? Did be Yania- to Mrs* Nathans, t here had been no CANADA ST R A W BRAIDED H A T S . AJso, grancj pledo-ed-to put dow n p r o s c r i p ti o n ? H e , ce r e m o n y perform e d , but th e p a r ties had lived 3ua]ilie~s and prices. \ tM ltyaboutthe ‘-moils!5 W i l l he be«o<rood toffelhGi’ as man and wife, and the defendant had w l o T c a X '” \ yle ” f “ d bo)\5 *■“ T l o t i l t n f r y victim ; Iveie guaroUn. treated the com plement as a wife in the presence Youth’s S ILK YEL Y E T andFrench Cloth Caps. ed whilst he stood at the bead\ of the Post-Office of acquaintances, f his opinion establishes that A genuine article of Men’s Silk Caps. B p m rtm e n t1 in Pennsylvania, m a rriage isa civil contract, and S and th i te S.S fur and W° o1 sportins capSj both “iVI r G ranger; Does the gentleman - ffom as such may be proved by admissions and acts W h ite and black Wool Hats. _ Ohio desire an answ er to this question % ° / l he parties* without the necessity of any par A first rate article of Tarpaulin Hats, warran- jy]r> W eller. Certainly I do, and will be ticular cerem ony ted not to b reak oi crack. , I verv much obi ioed to him if be-w ill stive it Together with many other articles, usually kept • ^ “ xj uu,,o cu u in my°line, and too numerous to mention, all o f 1 “m r . G ranger are;, but if you gets blown up by an engine, run , ,, — . . , , T h e best distinction w e ever heard betw een ^ , . \ e r ^ P o n d wit raijw a y and coach accidents w as that of an old which have been pureM sed THIs> SPR IN G , and pleasure. T h e r e had been about 1,/OO. raid he “ vou <rets com fortably f i S S l S i f S : D B S * I ^ — am ine m y stock and satisly themselves of tbefaets turned out, if tne gentlem a n had rem a ined in here stated. ’ A . B . R o g e r s . \| office tw o w e e k s lo n g e r ? N . B Since I was burned o u t of i r y old stand, 1-1 “M r.-G r a n g e r s a i d h e would answ e i that too. have rem oved to the, opposite side of the street, in [f [,ac| rem ained in office a- little longer, \he W j p q . P r a t t ’s B o o t a n d Shoe stoi ex two oo s u es i would have turned out 3,000 m o re— m a k ing Rexford’s. - . 1 .17110 M M l 11 - Binghamton, J u n e 3,1845, * I m a11, - In spring of 1844. ploughed twice, harrowed once, sowed 8-4 to wheat. 1-4 to flax, harrowed uvice, harvested 32 busli.' whear, 3 bush, flax seed, 66 lbs lint; aftercounting cost. <fcc., found a profit oi $ 3 4 ,62 — 79 cts. — $33,83 profit on the acre for tho two years’ cultivation. A ll I would sav is. that farmers should not be discouraged ifcorn does not pay: the thorough ^ | cultivation ot it prepares the g round for the fol­ lowing crop, which will yieid more abundantly in consequence of that good cultivation. Y o u rs, &c, Rusus S. R ansom . B e e t s — Afarmer in Detroit s a y s : “ T h e last season I grated about a bushel of fhe sugar beet to a fine pulp, and pressed the juice therefrom, into » c u ttin g , o r o f f a n em b a n k m e n t, where are ? f w h i;, h { 0^ iM d ,s ix '? a , U s ; , p|lt tKe s „fl)e y ° u ’ I in a vinegar barrel which was entirely empty - Charcoal aids turnips and carrots in g r o w i n g : and with salt it is food for plants and becomes a pow e rful retainer of m o isture. and in less than two weeks I had as good and as pleasant vinegar as I ever obtained from cider and was equally as strong and clear.” C o l o r , o f B u i l b i n g s — N e w S t y l e ok P a i n t i n g -—The eye ofthe traveller must have noticed th e c h a n g e of color in painting new edifi­ ces. Red sefems utterly discarded,and as we trust not to come in Fusion again, as it Dossesses no trinslc beauty. T h e prevailing now is some a dark brown somewhat of the shade* though rather darker than the famed Folomac Sandstone. T h e eye at once as-sents to its beauty—-as it does riot Idltgue the stght. It also gives att ifll- posing and masjiye appearance to buildings, and therefore it peculiarly se.s forth larg e edifi- ces. W e perceive that our citizens are availingf ibemspives liberally of the fashion in chaging the color of their houses. In alm o st e v e ry street of the city, the renovation is going OH. It isCGF* tainly an economical way to give old buildings a newish appearance and therefore ihL painting gives the owners, the worth of their money, which should be a paramount consideration m every improvement.— [Argus. Save all your soapsuds for gardens; il keeps off insects aids plants, furnishes moisture, and adds to the quality of plants. . . ‘N e v e r ,’ says Pope, ‘should w e blush to con­ fess that we have e r r e d ; for in the confession, we prove that we h a v e grow n w iser than wo w e re.’

xml | txt