OCR Interpretation


Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, August 26, 1846, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn90066556/1846-08-26/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
• IS rvntsffED BTEftt WEDfUSDAT, 1 A t $ 2 p e r a n n u m , iH A d tan e e * O f n o i AT J . R. O aton ’ s Bo#purrom*. RATES OF ADVERTISING. Qn$ e q u ate one week, - - — $00 50 three weeks, ■? - r 1 00 *-* 1 year* — - - 8 00 Half column 1 year, — — — 15 00 Whole column 1 year, - *- - 30 00 TrofWional Cards, not exceeding 10 lines, 5 00 £ p ( e g a l a d 7 extisements the rdtcealloweJ by law* M O R T G A G E SA L E .—H e n ry Knox, late of W indsor Broome county and State of New Y o rk, hath duly mortgaged to George Dusenbury o f the place aforesaid, all those certain pieces or parcels of land lying and being in the town of vFindsor, county and State aforesaid, and \bounded fcs follows, to w il:—Beginning at a large white ma­ ple tree standing on the east bank of the Susque­ hannah river, thence south eighty s ix degrees and thirty m inutes east fifty four chains to a white ash post and s one standing in the west bounds of what is called the Clinton tract, thence north three de­ grees east five chains and for;y links to a white ash post a n d stones standing in the Clinton line, thence north eighty six degrees and thirty minutes west fifty n ine chains to a hickory tree standing on the east b ank o f the Susquehannah river, thence down said river as it winds and turns to the-place ol be­ ginning, containing thirty a c res pf land be the same more or less.—Also, another piece ol’land in said lot on the east side o f th e public highway leading down.said river—beginningin said highway,thence south four degrees west sixty sjx links to the south bounds of land deeded to the befrs of W illiam Knox deceased, thence along the same south eighty six degress east, seven chains eighty two links to i l s {southeast corner, thence north four degreed east sixty six links to its n orth east corner, thencenorth fcighiv six degrees west seven chains eighty two links' to th e place o f beginning, containing fifty two fenndreths oi an acre of land, reserving always to the said heirs of W illiam Knox the privilege of a passw ay or lane to a certain Spring on the above described land for the benefit of watering.—And iaiso-, one other lot or piece ofland, to wit—all the middle undivided third of that certain lot of land feitiiate in W indsor aforesaid and in the Clinton ttfcttftud in that p a rt s§t off to Elizabeth Stuart in f tarlition, and known on a map o fsaid partition as ot number sixteen, bounded north by H a rper’spat- ent, west by Hammond’s patent, south by lot num ber seventeen and on the east by lot number fifteen, said whole lot containing one hundred and twenty one a c res and thirty three one hundreths o f land be the same more or less; said one third of the whole lot bounded by an imaginary line north on Ira K n o x ’s third and south on Hezekiah Knox’s third o f said whole lot by an im aginary line. The mortgage is dated the eleventh day of May A. D. 1839, and itis recorded with the power tosellthere­ in contained in Broome county Clerk’s office A u ­ gust 10th, 1839, in book of mortgages No. 8 , pages 532 and 533 The amount now clue thereon is two ears interest, to wit, fiTiy six dollars; ancl default ath been made in the payment thereof. T h e sale of the said premises will be at public auction and w ill take place at tha house of H . N. Bragg in the village of W indsor, on the 15th day of October next, at ten o’clock A. M.—Dated W indsor, July £ II, 1846. I7tds F. G. W H E E L E R , A tt’y for M ortgagee. M ORTGAGE SALE. M ortgagor W illiam Pratt, formerly of Abingron Mass., now of Binghamton 1ST. Y.; Mortgagee W illiam M. W a ­ terman o f Binghamton N. Y.; assignee of Mortgage James Evans of Conklin, Broome Co. N. Y.—date o f Mortgage, 21st January 1840, am o u n tnow elaim- ednobe due $1815,55--description of Mortgaged premises: “ All that c e rtain lot ofland situate in the village of Binghamton, Broome county N. Y., bounded as follows, beginning on the south line of Court street on a line, with the east'line of the store now occupied by the said mortgagor and running a- loog the east line to the south east corner of the store, thence southerly on a l.'ne with the east line of the store eleven feet, thence westerly parallel with the south line of the store about 21 foet to H a z ­ ard Lewis’ line, thence northerly along said line to the south line of Court street, thence along the south line of Court street to the place of beginning. Mortgage recorded in Broome county clerics office January 27th 1810, at 2 o’clock P. M. in book of mortgages number 9, p a g e s 86 and 87. Said prem­ ises will be sold at public auction by virtue of said mortgage, at the Phenix Hotel in the village of Binghamton. N.'Y. on the 23 d day of October next, at one o’clock P. M. Dated July 29,1846. 19tds __________ G. W . H O T C H K ISS, Att’y. M ORTGAGE SALE.— M ortgagor Amos Pat­ terson ; mortgagee, Ausburn Birdsall. Mort­ gage dated December 17, 1844, and recorded the l3thday of December 1845, at 2 o’clock P. M., in Broome county C lerk’s office, in No. 12 o f mortga­ ges, pages 354 and 355; am unt now clue $100 27. Description of mortgaged premises:—“One third of all that certain piece of land, being the south least corner of lot No. forty one in the Nanticoke Division of the Boston Purchase—bounded on the east by land of Samuel Seymour, deceased, on the south by land belonging to the W illises’, and west­ ward) jr and northwardly by the Susquehanna River, as by reference to Release-of Chester Patterson and others, heirs-at-lawof Amos>Patterson, deceas­ ed,-to Lyman Patterson, Recorded in bookof deeds No. 10 p a g e s 140 and l 4 i , in tbe clerk’s office o f the county of Broome,” Default havingbeen made in t h e p a y m e n t o f t h e m o n e y s e e n f e d b y s a i d m o r t g a g e , said mortgaged premises will be sold at public auc­ tion atthe Phenix Hotel in Binghamton, Broome county,on the 7th day «f November 184(1, at 1 o’clock P . M.— Dated August 1,1846. •A. B IR D S A L L , Mortgagee. BrmwuLt, &. B a r tlett, Alt’ys. 20 S H E R I F F ’S SA L E —By v irtue o f one execution issued out of the office, ot the c le rk of the cotfn- ly ofBroome, and to me d irected and delivered a- gainst the goods and chattels, lands and tenements of Amos Patterson, in my bailiwick. I have'le­ vied on and shall expose for sale:at public auction ■# • !» “ E q u a l P r o t e c t i o n t o a l l C l a s s e s . ” — J a m e s K . P o l k . V O L . V I I I . N O ; 2 3 ] B I N G H A M T O N , N . Y — W E D N E S D A Y , A U G U S T 2 6 , 1 8 1 6 . [ W H O L E N O . 7 7 9 . S H E R I F F ’S SA L E --B y v irtue of ohe execution issued o u t o fthe office o f the c le rk o f the coun­ ty ofBroome, and to me directed and delivered a- gainst the goods and chattels, lands and tenements of Augustus B. Brant, in my bailiwick, I have levi­ ed on and shall expose for sale, at public auction as the law directs, at the Phenix Hotel now kept and occupied by Isaac B. Gere, in the village of Bing­ hamton, county of Broome a n d state of New York, on Saturday the 5th day of September next, in the year o f o u r Lord, one thousand eight- hundred and forty six, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of tljat day, all the right, title,. c la im interest o r demand of ithe said Augustus B. Brant, of in and to the following described prem ises to w it: A llth a t certain tract piece or p a rcel o f land, situate in tbe town cf Che­ nango, county of Broome a n d state of New York, andbeing a parcel of Lot No. 14 in Bingham ’s Pat­ ent on the south side o f the Susquehannah R iver; said parcel described as follows: B e g inningin the west line of said lot no.l4in the centre o f the public highway, thence running south fifty minutes east along the west line of said Lot No. 1 4 ,14-chains and fifty four links to a chestnut stake in the north west corner o f Severson’s land, thencenorth 89 degrees 10 minutes E. along the n o rth line thereof, 8 chains 26 links to a chestnut post, thence north 50 minutes west along a line o fm a rks 14 chains and fifty liniks to the c e n tre of said highway, thence westerly a- long the centre thereof to the place o f .beginning, containing 12 acres of land be the same more or less: Tdgetber with all and singular the h eredita­ ments and appur enances thereunto belonging, or in any wise appertaining. Dated at Binghamfon this 22nd clay o f July, in ihe year of our Lord; one thousand eight hundred and forty six. I 8 tdsi _ _ _ _ _ JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff., E l e c t i o n N o t i c e . S H E R IF F ’S O F F IC E , Broome County. | Ju ly 27, 1846. S N O T IC E is hereby given, that the general elec­ tion will be held on the Tuesday succeeding the first Monday in November next—lo wit, on the' 3d day of said month, in conformity td the constitu­ tion and laws o f the State of New York, and in p u r­ suance of a notice received by me from the Hon. N. S. Benton, Secretary of State, a copy of which is hereunto annexed. JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff o f Broome Co. S t a t e op N e w Y o rk, S e c r e t a r y ’s O ffice. ) Albany, July 24, 1846. ) To ike Sheriff p f the County o f Broome. S ir —Notice is hereby given, that a t the next Gen­ eral Election, to be held on the Tuesday succeeding tl^e first Monday of November next, the following officers are to be elected, to w it: A Governor and Lieutenant-Governor of this State. Tw o Canal Commissioners, to supply the places o f Jonas Earlll, junior, and Stephen Clark, whose terms oi service will empire on ihe last day of December next, A Senator for the Sixth Senatorial D istriet, to supply the v a c a n c y which will accrue by the expirai ion oi' the term of seivice of Galvin T . Chamberlain oin the iast day of December next. A Representative in the 30th Congress of the United States, for the Twenty-second Congressional Distriet consisting of the counties o f Chenango, Broome and Tioga. Also lhe following officers for th* said county, Co wit: One Member of Assembly. A SherifFin the the place of Joseph Bartlett whose term of service will expire on the last day of December n ext. A Countv Clerk in the place of George B u rr, whose term tJt service will expire on the said day. And two Coroners in the places oi Joseph M. Smith and John Congdon w h e si terms of service will also ex­ pire on the said day. Yours respectfully, 19 N. &. B E N T O N , Secretary'of State. isingaam ton county oi Broome aun state ot New- York, oil S a turday thd i9ih day- of September next, in the year of our Lord ooe,thousand eight hundred and fprty-six,atIOo’clocbinthe forenoon of thatday all the right, title, elaiqi, inteiest or demand pf ths said Amos Patterson of in and to the following described premises to w it:, All that certain'piece, parcel, tract or lot ofland, situate, lying and being in the village of Binghamton, county o f Broome, and state o f New York, on the west side ofthe Chenango river, known and distinguished as lot number twenty-hine, beginning at the north-wLst corner oflot number twenty-eight, and from thence running south seventeen degrees, west nine chains and fifty links to the south-west corner of lot num­ ber twenty-eight, thence north seventy-three de­ grees, west two chains and fifty links to a post, thence north seventeen degrees, east nine chains and fifty links to a post, tlienee south s&venty-ihree degrees, east two chains and fifty finks, to .the'[ lace of beginning, containing two acres,.one, rood and twenty perches ofland, excepting and reserving, nevertheless, half an acre ofland, tobe taken from the north-west corner of said lot number twenty- Hiae, five rods in width, upon Main street, aiid sixteen rods in, depth 5 together with all and singu­ lar the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated at Binghamton thisfith day o f August, ih. the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and forty six 30 -JOSEPH BARTLETT,.Sheriff. HERIFF’S SALE.—By virtueof one execution issued, out ofthe Court of Common Pleas of theeounty of Broome, and to me directed and de­ livered against the goods and chattels, lands a-qd tenements of Ryerson W . Crane, in my bailiwick, I have levied on and shall expose for sale at public auction .as the law directs, at the Phenix Hotel now. kept and occupied by Isaac B. Gere in the village o f Binghamton, county of Broome and state of New York, on. Saturday the 19th day o f Septem­ ber aext, in the-year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and- forty-six, at 10 o’clo.ck in the forenoon o f that day, all the right, title, claim, in-, terestror demand whatsoever o f the said Ryerson W- Crane, of in and to the following described premi­ ses or lot ofland, to w it: A ll that certain piece or parcel oi land lying and being in the town of Veaul, county of Broome and state 'of New York, described ana bounded as follows : being one moie- ty or eouai undivided half pari o f ope and a half aeresot land bounded on the north aim east \by land- of T il W. Peabody, on the south by land conveyed by John LaG rane jr. to Richard H . Olmsted' to V k itk COfiVeyahee reference tshereby m ade for a mom particokr dcscrtption o f the same 5 andboim- d w o a the west by land of Jason Crane, b eing one chafeaad 50 VKk* wide from north to south and tew chafanlong from cwttfrwest; togetherwith *11 end eiBgular tbe hereditaments and appurtenances tb*T«««to belonging or in any wise appertaining Dated at Binghamton this 5th day of A W s t in tbejr**r © ioor Lord ome thousand - eight EufidrOd aadfbrtjr-stx. ~ ____________________________ - T r u t h i s P o w e r f u l a u d W i l l P r e v a i l . \ M ONG T H E T R U T H S O F T H E DAY ■L j a r e 1 st. Go to C A R Y S ’ 4 Em pire Block, for the best Clover and Tim o thy Seed’s. 2d. C all on them tor the nicest ariicle of M o las- scs and Sugar. 3d. For Old Government Java and other styles of Coffee, a good a rticle at 8 cts pei pound. 4th. T h e most fastideous T e a drinkers can be suited to a T . at No. 4. Superb Young Hyson at 50 cents p er pound. 5th. A large lot of Crockery selling a little a- bove cost. 6 lh. An excellent assortment of CU ths; Cassi­ mers, Sattinetts, and Vestings at astonishing low prices. Good French/ Cloth a t $1,50 p r yd. 7ih. H O S IE R Y . P a r ticu lar a ttention is invited to this-articfe as we have every kind, black silk and llaw Silk, Cotton ot every color, some extra Hosiery as also some extra fine, including any quantity of Mens’ | Hose, These coine direct froth: the Importer and can be sold so cheap as to defy co r-petition.. 8 lh G L OVES and M ilts of every styles, Cotton, silk, R a w s ilk, worsted and K id, L a d ies a n d G e n ts,' 9th. P R IN T S , som e e n tirely n e w patterns at, cost loth. LOOKING Glasses any size that can be called for, cheaper than ever. SU N D R IES too numerous lo mention, but if you want any thing in the Grocery, D ry Good, Crocke­ ry, H ardw are, Boot and Shoe or Yankee Notion line, call a t . CA R Y & Co’s. G E N E R A L N O T I C E T» hereby given that we inteiod to keep a full assort­ ment o f a ll kind of Goods- tfsually kept in Country stores, and, iurther we .wil I sell on as good terms as any m erffiant in the plaee. S, F. C A R Y & CO. M arch 17th 1846. No. 4, E mpire Block. \N E ITH E R DEAD NOR- 3 0 N E T \ T r a c y &, S h i v e r i c k , R A T E F U L for past favors, are prepared with the present spring and summer Fashions to do any amount oft w ork in the T A I L O R I N G L I N E , at their former stand on Court'street, over Fish & W ebster’s Boot and Shoe store, with a neatness and promptness not common for this part of the coun­ try, at the following remarkably low prices, v iz: Cutting and making Coats, from • $3,50 to 5,-50 Pants and Vests, 1,00 to 1,25 Cloaks, 2,50 to 3,50 Overcoats, 4,00 to 7,00 Cutting Coats, 31 “ Pants and Vests, . . 15 “ Cloaks, 31 “ Overcoats, 3 § Other work not herein mentioned in proportion., Every custom er w arranted perfect satisfaction,, which they Teel confident they can give, from their long experience, in our p rincipal cities w ith sopote •of our \best Am ericanand European Tradesmen,, together'with their strict attention a t all times ta the latest and most approved fashions. y^-A ll w o rk done by them selves and under their immediate superintendence. T R A C Y & S H IY E R IC K . Binghamton, May 20,1846. G (( tt 30- JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff.* New Spring Goods. J U S T received, a new and beautiful assortment! of Fhney Goods, com p rising a choice collec­ tion ol fancy Fans, Parasols, Shades, Steel T r im ­ mings, Russia Iron .Combs and Pins, &c.; 'Gentle­ men’s Self-Adjusting Slocks, Scarfs, Cravats, Ties,, Vestings, Handkerchiefs, and a general assortment of Furnishipg Articles for ladies and gentlemen, too. num erous to nientio.n. Ready Made Clothing, at, the lowest cash prices. T A ILO R IN G done in the most approved style. C U T T IN G done in .he best style. In short, the greatest am o u n t o f labor, the most and best quality of goods, with more cheerfulness and good humor, may be had for a sm aller amount of cash, at the Emporium pf Fashion, than at any other establishment in this village. Don’t lorget the place N O L A N D ’S Emporium o f F a s h ion, 2d door above the Binghamton. Hotel. B inghapton J u n e 3,1846. j v E N T I S T R Y . T h a Subscriber continues tb JL/ perform every operation upon IhC tCClh 8 CC 0 N dijigro. tbe-most modern and improved principles of the a r t- . Those Wbo are desirou&of repleting the vacancies caused by the loss of their original teeth are re^pcptfiiUy inyited to call. T e rm s reasonable. ‘ Office directly opposite tfie Phenix Hotel, and ovcsf B; Y. SiSson’s stbre.. : ; 3', G. ROBIE. :,if: l y k ? Biaghamtoh A p iif J r & C. ROGERS, AYE Removed to the new and commodious store No>. 3. EM P IR E BLO C K . (4 doors a- bove their old location,) and have now opened a large and well selected assortment o f goods which they offer to their Iriends and the public g enerally as cheap for Cash o r Ready Pay as c a n be lound ia this m arket. Our stock consists of D 3 K Y © © © O S * Groceries, Crockery, Looking Glasses, Glass, Hardware, H a ts and Caps, Leather, Codfish and M ackerel, &c. &c. W e invite a ll to call and examine our Goods and prjet s before p u rchasing elsewhere. The highest m arket p rice w ill be paid for coun­ try produce. Do hot forget the place No. 3. Em- fire Block. J. & C. ROGERS. Binghamton Nov. 12,1845. C H E A P A S T H E C H E A P E S T !! Zi. nr. REX F O R D, D R U G G I S T A N D G R O C E R K EEPS Constantly on hand a large and better se­ lected as-ortm ent of goods than c a n be found at any sim ilar Establkhm ent in the Country every article of which will be sold as C H E A P AS T H E C H E A P E S T . The subscriber assures the Public that he will not be U N D E R S O L D . Attention is requested to the large Catalogue of P a te n t Medi­ cines in. another Colum n of this p aper. L. M . REX F O R D . Polish Your Boots !! N O man c an he well dressed unless his boots ai'e well blacked, and if you want you*- boots to shine a c cordingto the latest style, buy H IN D S SU­ PERIO R O IL P A S T E B L A C K IN G , an entirely new preparation, W a rranted to not injure theleatn- er, and to p roduce a more beautiful lustre than any •B[qcking ever used. F o r Sale W h o lesale and retail by , _______ L. M. R E X F O R D , Soleagent. Spring Fashion for Gentlemens Hats J l 1 8 4 6 . C R O W N — 6 7-8 inches high, 5-16 bell at sides, 1-8 front and rear. T ip —9-16 Oval, 10-16 Convex. B rim — 2 1-8 inches wide, round open curl, rolled all round, full a t sides and slightly in font and rear. T h e subscribers will introduce the above new Style of H a ts on Saturday M a rch 14, 1846. M e r r i l l & r o o t . N E W C A R R IA G E M A K IN G fP H E citizens of Binghamton and vicinity are _L respectfully informed that the undersigned has removed from ths c i t y of Utica to t h i s village, f o r the purpose of establishing the Carriage Making Business in all its branches. As soon as the necessary ar­ rangements Can be made, he w ill open SH O P S for Making, Ironing, Trim m ing, and finishing C a rria­ ges, Barouches, Buggys, W agons, &e. &e. o f every description, and in a style unsurpassed by any oth­ er establishment of the kind in tbe country. M eanwhile, orders tt ill be received for any work in his line, and will be promptly executed. F o r a C a rriage W a re Room, be bas taken tbe store formerly occupied by Overhiser & Coffin, in the. Centre Buildings, where several very hand­ some Carriages, tvarrarted to be made o f the best m aterials, are on hand, which are now offered for sale on very favorable terms. The public are respectfully invited to call and exam ine them. T f lO M A S BA T E S . Binghamton, Dec. 31st 1845 __________ n41m6 New Plough Manufactory. F ARM E R S T A K E N O T IC E .—T h e subscriber has commenced the m anufacture of Ploughs, in the v illage of Binghamton, and is now prepared to furnish the F a r m e r s .o f Broome County with a superior a rticle, made of the v e ry best eastings and timber, and of the latest and most approved p at­ terns. Persons w ishing to p u rchase a re invited to call a t his manufactory, one door n orth of John A. Collier’s office in Franklin st., where the Ploughs may b e examined, and where they may be obtained as cheap as at a n y other establishment in the state of New York. Ploughs w ill also be repaired ai short notice, and by competent and experienced workmen^ and a ll kinds of farm ing produce will be received in payment. N- B. Ploughs and C A S H exchanged for al kinds, cf Lumber. I. L. B A R T L E T T .\ Binghamton, April 2, 1845. n 2 -tf S. A. N E W T O N & CO. SlOTi CM'Mr o f Court anrl Washington Street H AYE on hand a large stock ol DRY GOODS, G R O C E R IES, P R O V IS IO N S , B O O T S and SHOES, HATS, CAPS, CROCKERY and Glass W A R E , suitable tor the W inter Trade, which they will sell at p rices to suit purchasers. A ll kinds of PR O D U C E W A N T E D . Cash Paid for STA V E S and H E A D IN G , SH IN G L E and PIN E LUM B E R , delivered a t our store, S A N E W T O N & Co. Binghamton Dec, 16, 1845 W h o w a n t s I n s u r a n c e 1 S H . P. H A L L as agent for th* H artford F ire • Insurance Company will take suitable risks in Broome County. Also, as agent for ihe Etna Insurance Company of Hartford, with a capital of 250 Thousand Dol­ lars, Will insure on reasonable terhis. Policies insured upon application to SA M ’L H . P. H A L L . Binghamton M ay 2-2, 1816. nlOtf T H E N E W Y O R K A N D B O S T O N © A S I H ! @ T ® ! E i 0 JVb. 2 Mly Place . . B F. SISSO N has on’h a n d a general and well • selected assortment o f Goods which are offer- at the lowest prices for C A S H OR PR O D U C E .— A ll persons wishing Goods of any Description are invited to exam ine his stock before m aking-their purchases, as he flatters himself that he can offer such inducements as can not fail to suit. Binghaihton Nov. 4th 1845. C A R P E T S . j C A R P E T S !! Do you want a Carpet - cheap ? W E have fitted up a room expressly for C’arf ets, O il Floor Cloths, and Paper H anging, and are now offering greater inducements than ever, in the^e a rticles. R ich T h r e e Ply, Ingrain, V e n e tian, Stripe and .Stair Carpeting of a ll qualities and Prices. Oil Floor Cloths of all widths. P lain and Plaid-, M atting H e a rth Rugs Ae. Also plain and satin face Papet Hangings, of every descrip­ tion, Bordering. Fire, Board Patterns, and heavy wide papers for windows. Great Bargains w ill be given in any of these articles, M ay 19th ___________ .R. A . FO R D & Co. S t o v e , C o p p e r , T i n a n d S h e e t - I r o n E S T A B L ISH M E N T . L I V E A N D L E T L I V E . H I S A A C W , 0 Y E R H 1 S E R . A V IN G purchased the interest of A. J . Coffin, . in the above Establishment, would respectful­ ly inform the citizens of Binghamton, .and the sur- rpundingcountry, that.he is now opening jorsale, § [ the “ Old stand of Overhiser & Coffin,” the lar­ gest and best v ariety of STO V E S ever offered in this market, among w h ich may be found PR E M I­ U M , U N IO N , and EL E V A T E D OVEN Stoves, of different patterns ; W A G E R ’S C E L E B R A T E D A I R T I G H T said to be the best in use. Sir P late . B ox , and Ifid «ityle, Also - C O P P E R -W A R E , T IN -W a r e a m p : STO V E P I P E , Manufactured and kept constantly on hand, for sale: as Cheap as can b e bought in the county. REP AIRING bf all kinds; done.on short-noticc, SjdbRjn Ms-line promptly attended lo. * Thesubscriber- thankful for past favors,hopes bjr strict attention to business and the calls of nis customers, to merit a liberal sh*re of the public patronagev I- W . OVERHISER. B$pghamto*,Nov.4,1845. a33tf- IA W S O F N E W - Y O R K .—[B y A u thority.] [Every Law, unless a different time shall be pre­ scribed. therein, shall commence and take effect throughout the State on and not before the twentieth day afterithe day of its final passage; as certified by the Secretary of State.—Sec. 12, title 4, chap. 7, part 1 , Rev. Stat.] [Every Law so published by him, (tbe State Prin­ ter,) may be *read in evidence from the paper in which it shall be contained, in a ll courts of justice in this State, and i n all proceedings before any offi­ cer, body or board, in which it shall be thought n e­ cessary to.refer thereto, u n til three months a fter the close of the session ill which it became a law .— Sec. 8 , title 7, chap. 8 , part 1, Rev. Slat.] C h a p . 279. An Act to divide the town of W estchester, in the county o f W estchester. Passed May 13, 1846, by a two-third vote. The People o f the State of Nciv- York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows: § 1 . Frotp and alter the passage ot this act,, all that p art o ftlje town of We'srtliester, in the county of W estchester, described agreeably to a.map of that part of said town lying easterly of the Bronx river, made by Andrew Findlay, surveyor, shall be, and hereby is erected into a separate town, and to retain the name of “ W estchester,” and which is de­ scribed as follows, to wit: Beginning at a point in Long IslandSound, where the Bronx river empties into the samf, thence running northerly along the centre of thq Bronx river, as the same now runs, um il it comes to the boundary line between East- chcster and W estchester aforesaid; thence running northeasterly along the said last mentioned bounda­ ry line, unti(it comes to Eastchester bay, which separates the town of Pelham from the town of W estchester aforesaid; thence running southeast­ erly, easterly! southerly and westerly, winding and turning as tha shore winds and turns, extending as far into Long Island Sound as the true boundary line of said town extends, until it comes to the Bronx river aforesaid and place of beginning; and the first town foeeting of said town shall be held at the -house of Benjamin Fowler, in said town, on the first Monday ip J u n e n ext, and W illiam H . Boivne shall act as moderator a n d town c le rk at said mee­ ting. §2. All the rem aining part of the town ofAVest- ches er, as the same is now defined, shall be and hereby is erected into o e w town, to be named the 'Town of Weslfarms} and the first town meeting of saia town shall be held at the place where the last annual town meeting was held in said town, on the first Monday in June next, and A rdil B. Raymond shall preside as moderator and town clerk at said meeting, §3. T h e justices of the peace now residing in each ofsaid towns re.-peelively, shall hold their of­ fices for the terms for which they were respectively elected, and shall p rem ie at the town meetings to be held iu saicl towns, and possess all the powers now conferred upon justices ofthe peace. § 41 The supervisors ofthe town of W estchester and AYestfarms, together with the newly elected board of trustees of each ot said towns, as soon as may be after the first Monday in June, by notice iven by either of them lor that purpose, and serv­ ed at least ‘s!x days previous, shall meet together and apportion the luntls, public lands, and property now belungnfg to the old town of W estchester, e- qually between each of said new towns, agreeably to the assessed value oi property, as will appear bv reference to the last assessmenfroll o f the old lawn of W estchester, and shall file a certificate contain­ ing a description ol the public lands assigned to each town in the offices ofthe town and county clerks, or they maj' sell or dispose ofsaid gdblic lands, and divide the proceeds o f such sales in such m anner as to. them may fie deemed most advantage­ ous to each ofsaid towns.respectively-. 5 5. T h e provisions of the act entitled “ An act to incorporate the trustees of the town ot W estches­ ter,” passed A p ril 12th, 1844, shall apply to each of the towns hereby erected, except there shall only be three trustees elected in each of said new towns hereafter, in place of six as heretofore, who shall possess all the powers now delegated to the present board. § 6 . A ll unsettled claims and privileges hereto-, fore had by the people ol the old town-of W estches­ ter, under th<? “ old charter,” shall continue to be held and enjoyed by the inhabitants of each of the new towns ol' W esli'arms and W estchester, respec­ tively, as i f this a c t had not passed. § 7. This act shall take effect imm ediately. C h a p . 291. An A c t in relation to the keeping of gunpowder, salt-petre, and certain other substances, in the city of New-York. Passed M ay 13,1846. T h e P e o p le o f the Sta te o f N e w - Y o r k , represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as fo llo w s : § l. It shall not be lawful for any person or p er­ sons, except a; hereinafter provided, to have or keep any quantity of g u n powder,in any one house, store, b u ilding o r other place >n the city of New- York', to the soulh-ward of a line running Lhrough the centre of Forty-second street, from the North to the East river. § 2. It shall be lawful for tbe mayor o f the city of. New-York, under his official seal, to g rant 'licenses to persons desirous to sell powder at retail in the said city of New-York. T h e persons so licensed may have on tbeir premises, if actually kept there for sale, a quantity of gunpowder not exceeding in all.'twelve pounds at a n jr one time, to be p u t up in tight copper or tin canisters, containing or capable of containing only one pound each. T h e persons so licensed, shall not be protected against any of the penalties orreonsequences hereinafter provided for violations o f the first section of this act, except While they have on some conspicuous pari of the front of each of the houses or buildings in which they may be licensed to sell powder- under this sec­ tion, a sign, on w h ieh shall be d istinctly p rinted in characters legible to persons passing such houses or buildings, the words “licensed to sell gunpow­ der.” § 3. Il shall be lawful for persons actually deal­ ing in gunpowder in tbe city of New-York, to have five q u arter casks of gunpowder b u t n o more, at any one lime, on the walk in front of their Stores d u r­ ing the day time, for the purpose of packing the same, and sending the same either on board of a vessel, o r to some place without the district specifi­ ed in the first section of this act, but for no longer time' than shall be actually necessary lor the pur­ poses aforesaid. T h e powder kept or had under ihis section, may, if cove.red completely and secure­ ly with a leather or canvass bag o r case, be carried through the street during the day time to a ve.ssal as aforesaid, or o th e r plaee w ithout the district last mentioned^ If the Hattie be p u t on-'board o f any ves­ sel w ithin such- district, such vessel shall, before sundown, h a u l into the stream to a distance not less than three hundred yards from any dock, wharf, pier, or bulkhead, affd s h a ll not at any time until eight o’clock o f the jnorning, while such powder is on board, lie within three hundred yards ot any dock, wharf, pier or bulkhead of said city. All powder had, kept, prepared, or carried under the provisions of this section, shall have distinctly and plainly printed upon the articles containing.fttJt1® word “ gunpowder.” 6 4. T h e commander, owner ou owners of evefy ship or other vessel a rriving i n the h arbor o f New- York, a n d having more than twenty-eight pounds of'gunpowder or board, shall, Within forty-eight hours a ltef the a rrival, a n d before such Ship o r ves­ sel shall.approach within three hundred yards of any \yharf, pier or slip, to. the southward ot a line drawn through the centre of Forty-second street as aforesaid, cause tbe said gunpowder to be landed by m eans o f a boat o r boats, o r other small craft, at anyplace without the said limits w h ich may be most contiguous to any m agazine for .storing gun­ powder, a n d shall cause the said gunpowder to be stored in such m agazine, 5 5. It-shall b e law ful either -to p roceed w ith any such fillip or ysssel to sea; within forty-eight hours afte^r h e r arriv a l, o r to tranship -such gunpowder frdim one ship or vessel to 1 another, for the purpose of immediate exportation, without landing sucn gunpowder, as in-the last section is d irected; but in neither case shall it bis. law ful to k eep such.gun- pow d e rfor a longer time than forty-eight h p v u sm the harbor\ o f New-York. or approach with tfie sa'me'wfthih three h u ndred yards o f any wharf, pier o r s l i r i n the laid city- to tha southward o f theline ip e c in e d in jh ^ laftsectio p . : 5 ' 6 . 1 n every c^sc.of a violation of any-provision of this aet,% h ere tne' p e n a ltj p r?scribe' 4 'thereby for ?ueh‘violation ia th e -forfeiture of -any*- gunpowder to the said fire department, it shall be law f u l for any fire-warden-ot the said city to seize such gum powder in the d‘ay time, and cause the same to. Me conveyed to any^ magazine used for the purpose of storing gunpowder. 5 7. It shall be the duty ot every person who shall have made any such seizure, forthwith to inform the mayor or any alderman ofthe said city thereof; and the said mayor or aldermah shall thereupon in­ quire into the facts and circumstances of such a l­ leged violatio%and Seizure, for which purpose he may summon-any person o r persons to testify before him, and he shall have power in his discretion, to order any gunpowder so seized to be restored. § 8 . AVhenevei-ajiy inhabitant of said city shall make oath beforefche mayor or any alderman, or F O E / T R Y \ # The Mountain Boy’s Song. [Pfom the Gtrmanof Uhlan d,.% prof. A'. C. KnmmtCK.1 hoy am I ; . Tb e castles all beneath me lie, • Here earhfest shines the opening day, ! Her? latest dwells its parting rav- I am* the rnountain-boy! \ * T h e Infant stream i s cradled here I drink it 1 rom its fount so clear; * D o w n from tbe rock i t w ildly ra Yes j .. My arms receive its foaming Waves. * 1 am the mountain-boy f T h e m o u n tain—’tis my h e ritage j W h en 4 wildest stofms around m e rage, From n orth aiid south tbeir fury pour, Still swells my song;,ab'ove their roar. I am the mountain-boy! Thunder and lightnin^are beneath. Yet h ere in h eaven’s own blue I b r e a th e } I heard them a n d aloudT c r y ; Pass ye m y father’s.dwelling by J I am the m o u n tain-boy! ^When on my e a rthe alam-bell thrills, W h e n blaze the fires along the hills, Then I descend a n d join the throng, ■And^sving m y swora, and sing my song j I am the iflountai n h o y ! justice, shall afford a reasonable cause of suspicion that any gunpowder has- been brought or is kept within the said c ity, o r in the harbor thereof, contrary to a n y provision contained in this act, it shail.be lawful for the said mayor, al­ derm an or speeinl jifstice, to issue ‘His w arrant or- warrants, uude'rhis hand and seal, to'any sheriff, m arshal, constable or other fit person or persons, commanding him or them to search for such gun­ powder in the day time, wheresoever the same may be in violation of this act, and to seize and take pos­ session of the same if found; but no person having or acting under any such search warrant, shall take advantage thereof to serve any eiyil process whatever. § 9. It shall be lawful for any person or persons, who, by virtue of any such w arrant, shall have seiz­ ed any gunpowder, to cause the same, within twelve hours in the day time after such seizure, to be con­ veyed lo any m agazine used for storing gunpowder; and unless the said mayor or any alderman of the said city, should in the manner directed by the sev­ enth section of this act o rder the same to be restor­ ed, such gunpowder shall be detained in such mag­ azine. u n til it shall be determined, by due course of law, whether the same m ay have become forfeited by v irtue of this act. § 10. A ll actions o r suits for the recovery of any gunpowder which may have been seized and stor­ ed in any magazine by v irtue of this act, or for the value thereof, or for damages sustained by the seiz­ ure or detention thereof, shall 6 e brought against the fire department of the city ot. New-York, and shall be commenced w ithin three calendar months next a lter such seizure shall have been actually m ade; and in case no such action o r suit shall have been commenced within such period, such gunpow­ der shall be deemed absolutely forfeited to the said fire department, and may be immediately delivered to the proper officers thereof for its use. No penal damages shall be received in any such action or su it; and such gunpowder may, at any time during the pendency of any sucli action o r suit, by consent ol the parties thereto, be removed from any maga­ zine wnere the same m a y h a v e b e e n stored; or may­ be sold; and the money arising from such sale may be paid into the court where such suit or action may* be pending, to abide the event thereof; § 11 . Nothing contained in this.act, shall be con­ strued to apply to a n y ship or vessel-ol-war in the service of the'United States, or of any foreign gov­ ernment, while lying distant three hundred yards or upwrards Irom the waives, piers or slips o f the said city. § 12. It any gunpowder exceeding the quantity mentioned in .he second section o f this act, shall be found in the possession or custody of any person,by any fireman ofthe said city, during any fire or a- larm of fire therein, it shall be lawiul for such fire­ man to seize the same without any w a rrant, and to report such seizure without delay to the m ayor or any alderman ol the said city; and it shall be deter­ mined by the said m ayor or alderm an of the said city, in the manner directed by the seventh section of this act, whether such gunpowder shall fie re­ stored, or the same shall be conveyed to a maga­ zine for storing gunpowder, and there detained, un­ til it be decided by due course oflaw , whether such gunpowder be forfeited by v irtue of this act. § 13. No quantity of sulphur more than ten hun­ dred weight, or ot hemp o r flax than twenty hundred weight, tfr of pitch, tar, turpentine, Tosin, spirits of turpentine, varnish, linseed oil, oil ofvitrol, aqua fortis, ether, or shingles, than shall be allowed by the common council o fthe city of New-York, shall be put, kept o r store 1 m any one place in the said ciiy to the southward of a -line drawn through the centre of F o u rteenth street, unless with the p erm is­ sion of the said common council. § 14. Every person who shall violate either o f the provisions ot the-last section, shall, for every such offence, forfeit and p ay the sum of twenty-five dol­ lars; and in case any such person m persons shall neglect o r refuse to remove a n y of the articles pro­ hibited by the said section, within such time as may be allowed lor that purpose by the mayor o r recor­ der, or any alderman of the said city, he, she o r they shall, for every such neglect or refusal, forfeit a n d pay an additional sum oi'twenty-five dollars. 5 15. N o thing herein before contained, shall be construed to prohibit any ship chandler from keep» ing a t any time, in any enclosure in the said city, any quantity of pitch, tar, rosin or turpentine, not exceeding twenty b arrels in the whole. S 16. It shall r o t be lawful for a n y person o r per­ sons, to have or keep any quantity o f saltpetre ex­ ceeding five hundred pounds,offered forsale by any dealer, h aving the same in any house, store, building or other place in the city pf New-York to the.south- ward of the line mentioned in the first sectionfof this act, and a ll provisions of this act in relation to the h aving or keeping o f gunpowder, shall apply to the having, o r beeping of saltpetre within the limits aforesaid, except as to the provisions,of the seven-/ teenth section of this act. : 5 17. Notwithstanding the preceding section,salt­ petre may be had o r kept by any dealer, in aiiy quan­ tity, within any'fire proof building within the city ol New-York, provided it be the only m erchandize \stored o r kept within such building. r § 18. Any violation of the provisions of this 'ac% except where otherwise expressly -provided) shall subject the offender to a fineof fivehundred dollars for each offence, to.be recovered by and for the use. of the fire d epartment o f the city of New York,and sueb offender on conviction before the genefal ses­ sions of the peace for the city and county of New Y o rk of a n y violations of the p rovisions aforesaid, er of either of them, may be imprisoned ih the county jail for a term not exceeding one year. Al] gunpowder o r saltpetre, found within the limits specified in the first section ofthis act, sbalL.be for­ feited to the ute ofsaid fire department. S 19, If any person or persons shall hereafter be injured at any fire occurring within thelim its'm en- tioned in the last section, by m eans o f any explosion resulting from the violation by any oth'erperson or persons of a n y o f the provisions o f this act relating to saltpetre or gunpowder, the person or persons guilty of such violations, shall, on con viction be­ fore the general sessions aforesaid, be punished by imprisonment in the state prison for a term not ex­ ceeding two years. If such violation occasions the death of any person o r persons, the offender shall, on conviction, be deemed - guilty, of m anslaughter in the third degree, a n d p u n ished as now provided by law in relation to the crim e last named. 5'20. T h e penalties and’ provisions of this act shall not extend to any vessel receiving gunpowder on freight, provided such ..vessel do not rem ain at any w h a rf o f the said city, or withiD three hundred yards thereof after sun-set, or on any other day whilst h aving gunpowder on board. S 21. All p e c u n ia rypenalties imposed by this act, may be sued for and'recovered w ith costs o f suit, in anj court h aving cognizance .thereof, by the proper officers of the fire depar.m ent o l the said city, for theuse-of the said Are department. 5 22. A ll actions for any forfeiture or penalty incurred under-this act, shall be .commenced within! one year next a fter incurring suck.forfeiture o r penalty. ,. • 5 23. A ll laws o r p arts o f laws heretofore passed, inconsistent' w iih the provisions o f this a c t,-are hereby declared.to be repealed ;\ but .such repeal shall not effect any soitpjr prosecution already, com-, menced, br'aiiy penalty, forfeiture o f offence alrea- dy ittchrred or ebifiiiitted uncfor any sucn. lhw or part o f a law. - # — ' . | __ - i -- - :- ; State o f Neto- York} 1 I h ave compared'the preccd- Seerehfry's Office. 'J i n g w i t h ' the o figinal! laws b n file i n this office, and ao Certify that lb # saind a rc correct transcripts therefrom aim ofthe whole o fthe orfginais. N. S. BENTON, ^jec’y ’ The value of the L ima b« 5 irtest in Or- ango coao!y, annually cxceeds $180;000 Iri EWcbeM at B a r n e g a l it oxceftds ^ljSOOjOOG. . - EXECUTION OF W YATT. At precisely 3 o’clock AYyatt was ex^ ecuted by ihe Sheriff in the presence of the Jud­ ges, Surrogate, Clerk, District Attorney, and twelve olher persons, ond of whom is our infor­ mant. At 2 1-2 P. M.t# h av proceeded to tha place o f execution near^AVyatt’S cell. Wyatt fainted, but soon recovefeo, and wa® then led to a chair under the baiter and se*. ted. h e again swooned. At 1-4 before 3 o’­ clock the-Stieiiff adjusted the rope, when W y ­ att said in substance -. t;Mr Sheriff) I wish to Say a few words, be­ fore I die. I have seen.much and experienced much ofthis world but it will soon be over. I respect you and I respect your family. I hope the community will not blame my counsel.—* T h e y have done all they could for me, and I hope you will not censure them. W h en Judge Sisson said a clergyman told him about the Vicksburg affair, I said then, as I say now, a Minister of ihe Gospel can tell what is not true. I never killed a man in Ohio, and 1 now say it on the word of a dying man. I have lived like a man. and I shall die like a man. I hope all present and the community will have compas* sion and forgive me, but I am not afraid to die.' I wish you would place the rope so that it will not give me pain. I want to say one thing more. It is not calculated to benefit a man to go to State-Pi is'on and be treated as I have been. Good bye Mr. Sheriff Good-bye Mr. Hopping. I fare you all well.” At precisely 3 o’clock the drop fell, and W y ­ att the m u rderer went into eiem ityj without a stru g g le.— [U tica Gazette. T h e law perm its the lender of m e n e y to exact $ 7 tor the use of $100 per annum . N o ­ body com p la ins that m o n ey is w o rth m o re than this amouDt, and m en are often ^ la d to get the per cen'age. . 4 , T h e new tariff law perm its capitalists to in ­ vest their m o n ey in the profitable business of m anufacturing, and then obliges the people to pay them the round prem ium of 30 p e r c e n t, upon the fabrics w h ich their capital produces through hired labor— and yet they com p lain, threatening a ll soits of ‘blue ruin,’ b e c ause m o re- is not given them ! T h e s e men can only be satisfied by enjoying a perfect m o n o p o ly o f a l l the earnings of indus­ try. W h e n it is proposed to distribute equally and fairly the favors of g o v e rnm e n t, they sw e a r vengeartce upon tbe laborers in their em p loy, and threaten to ‘ruin’ therpselves with the rest of the com m u n ity ! T h e y w ill probably nnd in the end that if they do carry out th« threat so far as they are concerned, they w ill hard ly persuade others to imitate their exam p le, as we are sure they will find very few sufficiently shallow to sym p a thize w ith them in their h y ­ pocritical groanings of d istress!—[T roy B u d g e t. T h e l a r g e C o f f e r R o c k -— T h e huge, mass of solid c o p p er in the shaft o f th e C a p p e r F a lls C-o. is yet without end. T h e portion exposed thus far, m easures ten feet iu length by nine in depth, and averages one foot in thickness* It is estimated to m easure twenty five cubic feet of p u re copper, and to w e igh tw e n ty tw o thou­ sand five hundred pounds! H o w m u c h m o re of the rock is yet uncovered is not know n .— T h e fam ous Ontonogon rock now at W a s h in g ­ ton, w e ighs only 3,708 pounds net avoirdupois. — [L a k e Superior- N ew s. A H ard C ase .— A gentlem a n was in our office yesterday, who cam e to B ristol, It. I., from N e w Y o r k on Sunday, with the expecta­ tion ofbeiog m a rried that evening; but w h e n ' he arrived at the residence of the bride, he found that the cerem o n y could not be performed be­ cause they had not been three times published. T h e y then c a m e into this state and m ade appli­ cation to a c lergym e h in D ighton,and to anoth­ er at T a u n ton, but with no better subcess, as our M assachusetts law s a ls o 'requifed a “ p u b li­ cation.’’ T h e y cam e to this city yesterday, a n d finding that they could not .be married,' ^evari' after o ffering to give bonds to indemnify a cler* gvn iah 'f o r a ll dam ages, and an extra fee, tbey- took the steam boat line for N e w Y o r k in the * afternoon. In that city they w iil find no. djffi- culty.— [Boston C o u rier. . V, , T h e title or fee ol most the lands in A s ia T 6 -, m ains in the Sovereign. T h e lands i n 'C h i n a belong to 't h e E m p e ro p —those in E g y p U a r * - rented of tbe V iceroy. In T u r k e y ihe latid* are not inherited, b u tr e v e r tto the Sultan on the death of the occupant. - . M e rino Sheep begpn to be introduced into' this country from Spain in 1807. In ancient Greece, gold was worth from ten to thirteen tim es its w e ight in ail v er— in R o th* from seven- to ten times. Ih modern times the value is aboutfifieen times that of silver- so t h a t ; gold is comparatively more valuable now than * in ancient times. - ' , , It has been reckoned that the fam o u s -B a o b a b trees in Africa are 5150 years old, and that the Cypress tree of Chapuliepec in Mexico is Still older. The Sea Serpent has made his appearance again off Salem Harbor. There, are.85 mining Companies on the south- erh shore? of Lake Superior.\ Q h ’Saibrtfayy tWo.ftre boys in Philadelphia, , known a . -gang called “Bouncers,” fought;a dtiel With' ftisfols. Both were severely wound- . S u r e EsbtTeH ! - ^ h e U tica Gazette,*4j>?nK- jng of thi fondling* recM!! lift sit the doOjr Of a ‘ citizen:bf Syfacuscab.d^Wbtwhs w>apbld i i 1 a coipf of the itor supposes ‘‘maficidlis perao|$ wilf thrhk hf * *»'!> * . . . , hf brici#^ are annually made sn theYan’ks of tbe Hudson ■ river.-' ' • :v - '

xml | txt