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The Geneva gazette, and mercantile advertiser. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1829-1833, September 30, 1829, Image 2

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saenmaammmiB $m 7 c Hi • m Mr* BM.:, : J l H m 1 If. iff III; & i l\|C »,. i •f f ELECTION NOTICE. A GENERAL ELECTION is to be heJd-in the County of Ontario'on the second, third and fourth days of November ne.\t, at which Will be chosen, a Semi-tor, as mentioned in the notice f.om the Secretary of State, of which a copy is annex- ed. Dated at Cauacduigua, this 3d day of Sep- tember, 1*29. J. BL'ELL, Sheriff. St.ite.of New-York, ) Secretary's Office. $ Albany, August 26, l&id. Sir—I hereby give you notice that at tin' ne\-t general Election a Senator is to be chosen for the Seventh Senate District, in the place of Two MAN HART, whose term of office will expire on the last day of December, 1829. A. C. FLAGG, Secretary if Stale. To the Sheriff of the County of Ontario. _Wi Post-Office, Gen-era, 3d June, lrfi). SUBffiSWCSSt AS.B,.A.:!Sa , a-E:ea:£ra , !E?. EASTERiN MAIL, For New-York, via All/any, &'\ — Telegraph, will close (daily) at l'i M. Way-Mail, \ \ l->- \ Pilot, -, \ \ *3 P- M. WESTERN—/Vr Buffalo, ziu Canandaigiia— Telegraph, \ \ 9P.M. Way-Mail. \ \ 8 A. M. • Pilot, •• •' • -1 I'- M. .SOUTHERN, Tor Washington City, via IVnn-Yan, Bath and lhirrisbuw, i'enn. &<:'. (daily, Sundays eiceptcd) c OA.M. Newbnrgh route, via Chid, Ithaca, Owego, &c. 7 A.M. NORTHERN, ' Oswogo, via Marengo, Clyde, &c. ( 3 times pi r vi-ek — Monday, Wednesday S{ Friday) b A. M. Sodus, via Lyons, (daily to Lyons, except Sun- day) a r. M. Phelps and Newark, \ \ '2 \ ST Mail to Seneca, Bethel, Rushville, &c. ( weekly — Tliursday,) 4 P. M. To Hopewell, ('A times — Monday, Wednesday Sf Friday,) , 8 A*-M. The time for closing the principal Mails will be rigidly adhered to during the summer. The Of- fice will be open from sunrise until y P. M. except Sundays,, when it will be open from 8 to 9 A. M. —from 12 to 1 r. M.—and for one hour from and after sunset, and at no other time on that day CHARLES BUTLER, P. M. SKAHSHA^Ii'S AIvIim03.iOItf • RICE $2 50 per Bottle.— Th#Proprietor has found it necessary to adopt the above term for his medicine, (now much improved by experi- ence,) .which he formerly called Panacea, fiom the -puriou3 compounds offered the public under the latter name. The virtues of this medicine are so fully acknowl- edged, and its reputation so firmly established-, that the propietor deems it almont superfluous to recom- mend it as a sovereign remedy to all those afflict- ed with the complaints below stated, who have not been, nor can be cured by ordinary medical prac- ; ; ce. This composition is vegetable, perfectly in- nocent, and an excellent Purifier of the blood.—*- From two to six bottles, generally, effect cures of the'most obstinate oases. Diseases.— Scrofula; King's Evil; Ulcerated Sore Throat; Ulcers of every description, partic- ularly Fever Sores, however old and inveterate ; Fyphilis, in its worst forms; Mercurial Affections; Chronic Rheumatism ; General Debility ; Derange- ment of the Stomach, attended with Puking ; White Swellings; Diseases of the bones and skin, as Scurvy, SaltRhenm, Shingles, Tetter, Blotches of the face, &c. The following recommendation, from a highly respectable Physician of this village, and certificates of cures, will, it is presumed, con- vince the most sceptical of the intiinsic value of this medicine: Vticu, August, l'-'29. I have repeatedly used the Ambrosion, prepared by Mr. G. Marshall, in several of the diseases for which it is recommended, and have no hesitation in pronouncing it a medicine of superior value, ef- ficacy, and safety. I have administered it in some inveterate caces of Ulcer, that had, for years pre- \ iously, resisted every medical effort, with the most satisfactory and deci-i\ e results. I, therefore', con- sider it an extremely salutary and important leme- <ly, and highly def-orving public coutideuce. NEWELL SJIITH, Physician and Surgeon. New-Hartford, July. 1*29. While laboring under an inveterate ulceration of the leg, of seven years standing, with about fifty sores between the knee and ancle, discharging constantly fueted matter, irregular sleep, impaired appetite, and eosthe habit of body, I commenced using your medicine. Five or six bottles removed the pain and inflammation, and healed the. sores per- fectly. Though it is long since my cure, the limb remains well and sound, and my health good. A number of respectable physicians dad previously attended me without effect. The severity of my case is pretty well known, but I think it your duty to publish it for the benefit of such us may be sim- ilarly afflicted and without the knowledge of so im- portant a remedv. CATHERINE HUGGINS. To Doct. a. 'Marshall. I suffered nf\ \rely a long time, from a v lolent Cutaneous and Rheumatic Affection, hud received able medical aid, in vain, and was rendered, by pain and loss of appetite, acripple and meio skel- eton, when I began taking your Anibnisuni; a few bottles of which removed the eomp -> nt and restor- ed me to health. J.v's KOARDM.VN, Barclay-st, N. Y. late Oapt. U. S. Army. To Doct. G. Marshall. June, ltiS!). Sometime after Dr. Mott had performed a diffi- cult operation on me, for Anaurism, mortiiication took place in one foot, dangerous ulcers were for- med, and many of the bones canon-;. 1 used sev- .•r.il bottles of your Ambrosion : the effect was, the :ntten part of the bones came away, and the ulcers healed satisfactorily. The preservation of my feet is due to your medicine. SPAKHAVVK I'AItMiVF, \\)\ Sprillg-=t, N. Y. To Doct. U. Mashrdt. July, IvM. Communications, post paid, and orders from any part, will be promptly attended to. QTF To guard against imposition, observe, die, medicine is not Eeuuine without my name impressed upon the seal of each bottle, and obtained of accredited agents ; • printed directions accompanying it. [48] G. MARSHALL, Liberty-st. opposite the ClintonHouse, Utica. For sale by H. H. MERRELL, Druggist, Sen- rva-street, sole agent for proprietor, Geneva. AMD Nl.W Sl'PPMES. UST received and for Sale at the Boukstoie of tiie subscuber, Mam-street: • IMCHCLlriU, a Tale of France, 2 vols; ANN K OF OU'USTF.IN, '2 vols, by the author ° Captain\ bal.il Hall's TRAVELS IN NORTH A.MKR1CA, in the years 1^07 and 1*2*. '•> vol-, ; THL' DISOWNED, by the author of l'elham, 2 vols; SALATIHLL, 2 vols; LIX'TLRl'.rf on the (JOrtl'EL of St. MAT- THEW, by Pi .hop Porteus; PRIVATE THOUGHTS upon RELIGION & CHRISTIAN LIFE, by Wm. Beveridge, i>. D.;I A TREATISE ON PRAYER, by the RvV. Edward Bicker'-teth ; MEMOIRS of the Rev. LEG 11 RICHMOND; THE REMEMBER. ME, a religious and liter- ary Mi.-eellany, with eight fine copper-plate engra- vings, elegantly bound; HORNE's INTRODUCTION to the critical study and knowledge of the Holy Scriptures, 4 vols! Hvo. J. BOGERT. Genera. Sept. 1, 1829. f>.\> \ TO MASONS. ~ ROPOSALS 1 will'be received until' the 1st Oct next, for Building a CISTERN on the Public Square, in this village ; to contain 100 hogs- heads of 1~0 gallons each. The Proposal mint contain au estimate of the entire expense of build- ing it v\ ith Brick, and another estimate of the ex- pense of building it with Stone ; in both cases to be arched over with brick. The Proposals will be handed to the President of the Village. ' G- J. GROSVENOR, Clerk. Geneva, 21st Sept. 1829. 58 I llOR SALE, at a loss, and upon / a longeiodit, the (XJ'BRK'K IIOUS E now occupied by Mrs. Bruce, on Washington-street, a short dis- tance from the Presbyterian Church. Immediate possession given if required. For further paitic- ulars enquire of the printer. 5Stt\ DANCING SCIIOOI^ ES3RS. J. &. W. McCAULEY respectful- ly give notice to the young Ladies and Gen- tlemen of Geneva, that they propose to commence a School at Mr. St. John's Franklin-House, on Monday, the 2d of Nov. next, for the purpose of giving instruction in the most fashionable i-tyle of Dancing. A subscription paper may be found at the above place. Terms, five dollars per quarter. The School to be attended two evenings in each week. Hours of attendance, from 52 till 5 P. M. for ladies, and from 6 till 0 for gentlemen. Geneva, Sipt. 23, 1H29. 58 NOTICE. HE Firm of T. & G. REITZ having been dissolved by the death of one of the part- ners, it has become necessary that all the accounts be settled immediately. Those indebted,will save cost and trouble by a timely attention to this notice. THOMAS REITZ, Surviving Partner. Geneva, Sept. 15, li&9. • 58 N. B.—The subscriber continues the business of SADDLE, HARNESS i\. TRUNK making, in all its variety, at the old stand in Alain-street, op- posite the Public Square, and thankfully acknowl- edges pa<t favors and solicits a continuance of pat- ronage. TUP'S REITZ. IIHDS. New-Orleans and Surinam, re- ceived and for sale by H. H. MERRELL, G, 1829. Sencca-St. Genera. Sept. Important Famdy Medicine. Genuine Patented. .AvuYe,!*son's Co\igA\ Di'ons, T HE most valuable medicine ever prepared for Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Spitting of Blood and Consumptions.—The uncommon vir- tues that ANDERSON'sCCCTG-Si: SSB,OS*S mid PECTORAL POWDERS are well known to possess, for the cure of Colds, Coughs, and other affections of the breast and lnngs, leading to e.insnmptions, is sufficiently proved from the fact, that they have been in use for more than twelve years, and that the demand for them is still rapidly increasing. Thousands have experienced the hap- py effects of this healing balsam, and great num- bers have voluntarily given certificates of the ben- efits received in consumptive complaints of long standing, even where their cap«s were almost hope- less, and where they had been given up by their physicians as incurable. Also, for sale, Bacon's Improved ANTI-BILIOUS PILLS.— These PILLS are a safe and almost sovereign rem- edy in almost all cases of bilious cholic, bilious, typhus and intermittent fevers, sore throat, jaund- ice, dropsy, scurvy, costiveness, headache, worms in children, acidities of the stomach, and com- plaints of women. They are recommended by six respectable physicians, and are believed to'be the best family medicine now to be found in the shops in any of the above cases; and in most of the complaints, where a cathartic is necessary, as they have stoo4 the test of years and experience. Eackboj: contains 40 pills, or J 3 doses—and are now offered at the following reduced prices: Re- tail price, 25 cents per box; $2 per dozen, and $18 per gross. Eor further recommendations and the man nor of using the sough drops and pills, see bills of di- rections accoiapanying each bottle and box. FOR S ALB, D£ special appointment, «t the AVir Druggist Store, Seneca-street, by , ' . ^ H. JEJ. MERRILL. •Geneva, Sth Sept. 1929. ' ' * cow6»n57 J USTICES 3yT •^rrftTS^ MANUAL. (Revised Edition,) <«. Watermin—Just received and for .1. BOCJERf. Jk PARIKE FOB. £il,&E, OBTAINING 120 Acres of good Land, lying three miles a- bove Kennedy ville (the head of nav- igation on the Conhocton river,) in the town of Bath, Steuben county—wa- tered by a stream running tlirougli it, affording mill sites—10 acres under improvement—a thrifty urcWtMrd -uf jU heaving apnle treas—a coanfoyfable log house and barn—convenient to schools and mills. Part of the unimproved land is well tim- bered with white-oak, maple, bassvvord, elm, &c. and part with valuable white-pine timber, near a saU mill. It will be sold cheap and terms of pay- ment made easv—title indisputable. Also, a val- uable TIMBER LOT of SO Acres, adjoining the above Farm, within 80 rods of a saw mill, and thickly covered with white-pines. To an enter- prising young farmer, this Property is an object. Inquire at the subscriber's store at Kennedy ville, or at the Bookstore of J. IJogert, Geneva. GEORGE C. NINON. Sept. 15, lH-29. 3:57 R. BENSON begs leave to inform the La- dies and Gentlemen of Geneva and its \ i- ciuity that, at the request of several gentlemen who are desirous of receiving a second Course of bis instructions in Penmanship, he will teach an- other Course on his return through this village (a- hout the 15th October) should a sufficient number leave their names at the Bookstore of J . Bogert, where specimens of his penmanship may be seen and particulars made known. Genera, September 14, 1*29. 4:57 UST received on consignment, and for sale 99 cheap, (50 kegs WHITE LEAD, ground in Oi BAYLY & RICE. G\-.-r.7, A--,::i 10, 1^9. . DEFERRED GAZETTE ITEMS. Take care tchat yo\u drink. —That animals may live long in theTmman stomach is a fact well known to the medical faculty. We have before ua an ac- count of a full grown mouse having been expelled thro' the bowels of a child in Wilmington < Del.) by medicine administered by Dr. Vaughan. The | child was fourteen rnonths old, anJ ha,d been suf- fering from some lingular disease for six months. The children of the family had frequently diacov- 1 ered nests of young mice and brought thorn into ' the house, and it is supposed the infant had put 1 one into its mouth and that it entered the stomach I and there lived until killed by powerful medicine. The skin of the mouse was entirely destitute of I hair and so transparent that the animal could be j seen through. Another instance: Waterman I Field, jr. of New-Berlin, Chenango Co. aged 22 | years, after suffering a lingering complaint for years, took a sea voyage. The motion of the ves- sel caused excessive vomiting, and to make thor- ough work the captain administered sea-water; soon after which he threw up a live blood-sucker, i live inches long when stretched out, although it ; could contract itself to two inches. He supposes j it was swallowed when quite small, while drink- ' ing from a spring. Another instance occurred in I Bath, about twelve years ago: The daughter* of . a respectable family for a long time was afflicted ! with a cough, which bepame more and more con- I stunt and violent, until ( she became very much e- mar?iated. At length a living frOg, of middling I size, was'ejected from her.stomach, (which was often seen by our informant) and .she immediately I began to recover. Other instances might be'men- I tioned ; but these are enough to enforce .the cati- ; tion at the head of this paragraph. Yatis Co. Sabbath School Union. —The annual meeting was held in Penn-Yan on the 19th nit.— About 50U teachers and scholars from the different towns attended, and the exercises are said to have been peculiarly interesting. The officers for the ensuing year are—Hon. W. M. Oliver, president; John B. Chase, John Beal, Oren Green, James Wilkin^, Henry Roll\ James Taylor and Daniel Sunderland, vice-presidents; Morris Earll, treas- urer ; T. J. Nevins, corresponding and recording secretary; A. II. Bennet, Amos Chase, Jonathan Whitaker, Alexander Southerland, Lewis Steb- bins, Charles Graves and Jonathan Ketchum, di- rectors. Institutions, like this, calculated to \make bad men better,\ deserve the confidence of patri- ots as well as christians. Whiskey for the Army. —Attempts have been made by many of the coalition papers, to excite a prejudice against the present administration he- cause whiskey is one of the items advertised for by the Commissary General. We doubt not the propriety of extending the Temperance Reforma- tion to the army as fast as it can be done by sua- sive means, but the censure to which we allude comes with an ill grace from the friends of the late Secretary of War, whose report to Congress on this, very question, it will be recollected, was de- cidedly in accordance with the practice which it seems is yet continued. Cotton Duck Sails.— The Secretary of the Na- vy, with the approbation of the President, has or- dered a full ««H of sails for the sloop of war Pea- cock to be made of cotton, as an experiment.— The Austrian and Greek ships are clothed entirely with this material in preference to hemp, and the superior sailing of the Baltimore clippers io attrib- uted to the same cause. Cotton costs less, holds wind better, makes a difference in sailing of one mile in six, and lasts longer. These facts have been ascertained by recent experiments which de- serve to be more fully tried. Benefit of Advertising. —Twelve years ago a young man separated from his friends in the city of New-York, and went to seek his fortune \ in the western country.\ Years passed along—one member of the family after another dropt into the tomb, till this young man and a brother alone are left. One is ignorant of his bereavement, the oth- er feels that he is alone in the world. How shall they be brought within each other's sympathizing embrace—to share each other's joys and sorrows ? The facilities for disseminating information afford- ed by the extensive circulation of newspapers in this country, suggested the propriety of adverti- sing -, <mu now, within ten days- after J,h,0 notice is first inserted, the residence of the western ad-ven- turer is announced to his anxious brother. The Buffalo Republican thinks it not improba- ble that a steam boat may depart from that place every day, the next season. Wirt and Webster. —Ouv citizens hn\ e been much pleased with the display of the uhilities and learn- ing of these distinguished l.iwyoro in tbo great E- quitvcosoofrarnan,Adm.rs. Brooks. Mr. Web- ster^ whose abilities with all our dislike of his politi- cal principles and conductive are ready to acknowl- edge.) made a very able, perhaps his ablest, ef- fort. Mr. Wirt made a splendid reply to him, which established his superiority to Mr. Webster, as a clear, profound, accomplished, eloquent law- yer, as completely as Mr. Webster has \establish- ed his superiority over those by whom lie is sur- rounded in this part of the country. The Boston people were delighted with Mr. Wirt. How much: more would they be delighted if they should hear some of the great republican statesnien\and ora- tors of other parts of our country—the Randolphs, Livingstons, Berriens, Calhouns, Van Burens, Bentons, Haynes.Tazewells, McDuffies,.& Hum- iltons, who, like the children of Cornelia, are the jewels of the south and the west, and as statesmen or lawyers, are known to be greatly Mr. Writ's superiors.—Bos'. Statesman. _ Printing Types, Presses, i%c. T ILLIAM HAGER & Co. offer for sale, at their Type and Stereotype Foundry, No. 20, Gold-street, New-York, a complete a^'ortniont of Printing Types, from 14 lines Pica to Itnmond, at the following prices, 6 months credit, or 5 per cent discount for cash. They cast their book founts, from Fnglish to Diamond, on a metal which they will warrant superior to any other n<c<] in this country*. per lb. | perlb. f> line Pica & all larger 30 Long Priiner, .10 Double Pica.toolines, 32 Burgooia, .pi : Great Primer, 34 Brevier, •'\•ll I English, 36 Minion, 71) ] Pica. 361Nonpareil, 901 Small Pica, 3s|tt allothersin propoitimi. I Old metal received in exchange,!)* S? cts. per lb. Wm. H. & Co. are agents for ttie sale of the | Washington Printing Press, invented by S. Rust, which they offer for sale on accommodating terms. I Proprietors of pnpors,- who will publish this sid-' vertisement three times, will be allowed $2 in set- tlement of their accounts, or in articles from the Foundry. Neir-'York, August 30, l^O. 3:58 C ANDLES.—IG Boxes DIPP'D CANDLES, jtist received on Consignment, and for Sale by N. AYRAULT, Corner Seneca Sf WatcrStrecls. Mrtrchf), 1829. 30 Doct. Smith's Family Kiixir. T is universally acknowledged that there is no greater desideratum than a good and cheap family medicine. The proprietor, therefore, after having bestowed considerable study on the subject, has succeeded in compounding a medicine particu- larly^ adapted to the use of families, and which he confidently recommends from long experience, to excel any other that has been offered for its safety and efficacy, in the following complaints, viz: in- digestion, loss of appetite, habitual costiveness, cholic, acidity and flatulence of the stomach and bowels, enronic rheumatism, intemperance in eat- ing and drinking, and gout, either misplaced or retrocedent. In the ramplaints of children it is pe- culiarly valuable, where cordial or stimulating medicines are proper, and in restoring them after being much reduced and emaciated. It will gen- erally give immediate ease when griping pains m the stomach and boirels, arise from eating unripe fmit, &c. The proprietor fi.itters himsell that no family will b e without tLe Elixir when once ac- quainted with its usefulness. NEWEL SMITH, Physician & Surgeon, Liborty-st. opposite the Clinton House, Utica. For sale by II. H. MERREIX, Druggist, Sene- ca-strcet, sole agent for proprietor, Geneva. [4S] T WINE.—./. BOGERT has for sale at his Bookstore, a quantity of TWINE, of differem sizes and qualities July 5\. CRAVATS.—The first number of the Journal of Health, a periodical, of the design and scope of which we made mention a few days since, contains a number of judicious articles, one of which is on the subject of the diseases that result frofn an im- proper use of the cravat. The article is from the pen of a highly respectable phywiau of Philadel- phia, whose attention was called to the subject by having several voung gentlemen come under his care, affected with distressing and almost constant pains in the head aud eyes, the consequence of wearing their cravats drawn too tight around their necks. We copy a part of these remarks, being as hostile to any injurious modes of dress in fashion among men, as wo have frequently declared our- selves to the pernicious tight lacing custom of fe- males :—[A r . Y. Ev. Post. \ Percy, a French surgeon of great celebrity, ob- serves, that most of the fashions in dress have been invented to conceal some weakness or deformity. That of enormous cravats originated from similar moth es. It was borrowed by the French from the English, who introduced it in oroef to conceal the hideous aud disgusting scars left upon their necks by the scrofula, a disease endemic and hereditary among the latterf; and, stratfge to say, this fashion too often occasioned in the French, sears equallv unsightly—the consequence of the inflammations & ulceration in the glands of the neck to which it gave rise. During all exertions of the body, it is impor- tant that the neck be left free from compression. The cravat should be loosened, also, when we are engaged in reading, writing, orprofund study;— and invariably should be removed, together with all ligatures from every part of the body, on retiring to sleep, whether at flight, or during the day : much evil has beo U occasioned by a neglect of such pre-. caution. A great deal more might be said in re-' gard to this subject. We might hint to the singer and public speaker, the injury their voices sustain by a cravat of to great bulk* orone so tightly drawn as to compress the throat and windpipe ; we might warn the young of the danger, when heated by exr ercise, of throwing off the accustomed covering of the neck, and n word might be said upon each of those di.sea.scs, tbo presence of which renders the use of a large aud tight eravet altogether inadmis- sible ; but we refrain: the goddess of ftshion reigns with too despotic a sway, to allow &er mandates to he interfered with from mere considerations of com- fort or of prudence.\ The Methodist Conference of Upper Canada have determined tu establish a college at York, for the education of students in Divinity. A printing office, newspaper, bookstore anij bindery will al- so be called into existence by th&Jii&e'body in that city.— U. S. Gaz. *' ' A Presbytery in Upper Cana.d» bmtp & in con- templation to establish asominaSrin Yorfe-to-which end that body will delegate tw& eijtfgraaett tothe United States, to solicit aid in bUokt}' and; money, towards the completion of their plan.-»-#. We are informed that a son of Mr. Daniel Welch of Wheeler, aged about 2 years, was unfortunately) drowned on Mondov, in West Cre&k.-^aifA Mess. ' I3IPOUTANT NEWfe! The ship William, arrived at Queba; bro't London papers to the Wh and Liverpool to-the 12/ft Aug. The Allgemeine Zeitung, dated August 2, states that on opening the negotiations. Mr. Foulon de- manded so large an indemnity for the expense oi the war and private claims, that the Turkish com- missioners declared that they need npt lay such documents before their government. The securi- ties asked were the occupation of Silislna and Rmlschuck, and all the Turkish fortresses and ports on the Black Sea now occupied by the Rus- sians. It is affirmed that the Porte on its part, de- mands the evacuation of the Turkish territory by the enemy's troops.<3 , The French papers state the accounts from Con- stantinople are of a very unfavorable description. Party spirit, it appears, is again at work, and notwithstanding the great pains taken by the gov- ernment to conceal unpleasant intelligence, the discontented contrive, by some means or other, to make every thing public. \ The Saltan,\ observes the Gazette de France, \ is really in a critical sit- uation.\ It is statod that Lord Cochrane is now with the Russian fleet in the Black Sea, and is expected to strike some good blow against the Turkish squadron. The Greek government has issued two decrees of blockade, one of which referring to the blockade of the coasts of Attica, Negropoint, and Volo, pro- claims the extension of the blockade to the Gulf of Kiss-ares, and the ofher relates, to the blockade of the coasts of Western Greece. The British am-' bassndor, Mr. Gordon, has declared that this ex- tension will not be reeognised by his government, ami that tlw3 British admiral in the Mediterranean wijl take most decided measures to securo the free- dom of trade. It is affirmed, that Count Capo d' Istrias has instructed his marine to follow up the advantages already gained in order to secure the future pros- perity of the country, and in case the English fleet should take measures to oppose them, the Greek commanders are ordered to declare that Greece is not at war with England, and if this, is not suf- ficient, they are ordered to strike their flag, and to ' give themselves up as prisoners of war, with their crews, to the English. Portugal. —The rumor begins to b e prevalent, on this side, the Atlantic, that Don Pedro, not hav- ing the means of disturbing the present order of things in Portugal, means to leave it to the Portu- guese themselves, to resist or to support the usur- pation of Don Miguel, as they shall think fit; and such we believe to be the wise determination of all the allied powers. It is said that Capt. Basil Hall has received; from the London publishers, $7235 for the copy- right of his travels in America. Tlie Havre, at N. York, brings Paris papers of 11th A complete change has been made in the Frencl ministry, and the whole cabinet now consits of Royalists. On the 8th of August several royal or- dinances, were issued, by which Prince Polignac was appointed minister of Foreign Affairs in place of M. Portalis; M. Courvoisier, Keeper of the Seals in place of M. de Bourdeau; Count Bour- mont, Minister of War in place of Viscount de Caux; Count de Rigny (the Admiral who com- manded at NavarinoJ Secretary of Marine and Colonies in place of Hyde de Neuvilleet Count de la Bordonnaye, Minister of the Interior in place of Viscount Martignac; Baron Montbel, Secreta- ry of Ecclesiastical Affairs and Public Instruct- ion, & Grand Master of the University of France ; and Count Chabrol de Crousol, Minister of Fi- nance in place of M. Roy. The same ordinances abolish the department of commerce and manu- factures. Count Portalis has been appointed to his former office of President of die Court of Cassation, and together with Hyde de Neuville and the Viscount de Caux, has been made Minister of State and Privy Counsellor. De Caux has been presented with the Grand Cross of the Order of St. Louis, and Martignac, who it is said will retire into Switzerland, with that of the Royal Order of the Legion of Honor. The liberal papers are suf- ficiently free' in their censures of the change in the ministry. Commercial letters from Constantinople, of the 17th of July, state that on the 13th, audience was granted to the English Ambassador with extraor- dinary solemnity. An aTBTSficS \VItn England is said to be looked upon as certain. The Porte de- clares that it will no longer hear of the Protocol of the 22d March, and repels all propositions which tend to this object. A number of the English vessels which arrived with the Ambassa- dor are preparing to enter the Black Sea. The circumstance that the Porte is about to grant them permission -to do whan excited a strong sensation. There is a n account from Tifflia, of the 2d of July, stating, that Gen. Paskewitch, of the Rus- sian Asiatic army, had attacked and routed two bodies of Turkish forces, one at the village of Kainlv, of 30,000 men, and one near a place cal- led Milliduse of 20,001), in the space of 25 hours, taking the whole of their artillery (31 pieces) all their munitions and provisions, two camps, one of which was entrenched, 1500 prisoners, 19 stands Of colors and Hadjn Pacha, the Turkish Com- mander in Chief, with little or no loss on the side of the Russians. PASSAGE OF THE BALKAN! An official bulletin of the passage of the Balkan and the river Kamtschik has been published, bear- ing date the 21st July. From this it appears that after the capture of Silistria, Gen. Krassouski, with 40 squadrons and 4 regiments of Cossacks, set off for Shurnla, where he remained to observe the motions of the Grand Vizier, and to cover the operations of the troops designed to be sent be- yond the Balkan. The passage of those moun- tains was undertaken in two columns on the 15th July. The right column, commanded by Gen. Rudiger, was composed of 15 battalions and two Cossack regiments. It was intended to flank and assist the left column which was ordered to force the passage of lower Kamezik. This left column was commanded by Gen. Roth, and consisted of 18 battalions, 16 squadrons and 4 regiments of Cossacks. A body of reserve of 22 battalions, 8 squadrons aud 2 regiments of Cossacks, was to follow near these columns and aid either in case of necessity. The enemy it was known had with- drawn their forces iVom Lower Kameuik to assist in the defence of Shumla which they thotlgllt se- riously menaced. Ta keep them in error the de- parture of the two columns and the trody of re- serve took place in the night, and with-the utmost secrecy. The departure of the last detachment was not effected until the night of the 18th Jnly, but the whole took place without alarming the Grand Vizier. The columns of Roth and Rudi- ger in the mean time kept on their march until they came to the Kamtschik, a narrow but a very deep and rapid river, with dangerous fords, de- fended by entrenchments and cannon. At Kia- prekoi on this river the Turks had a post of 3000 men, whom Rudiger amused with a small force while he went with the main body of his forces and passed the river at Czalamals five or six worsts below, throwing a bridge over the river in the night and taking 1000 Turks by surprise. The next morning he arrived at Kiaprekoi and attack- ed Jussuf Pacha the commander who took to flight. His camp and two standards with four cannon and some prisoners fell into the hands of the Russians. Roth crossed the Kamtschik on the 17th of Ju- ly, near the road from Varna to Bourgas. The usual place of passage was strongly defended; hut the Russian general went seven wersts higher up the river, and went over at a place whew the river was not thought passable. At J>arwich-Jo- van, to which the Russian army proceeded, they attacked the carnp of Ali Chessiji,' and took it, with several cannon and 200 prisoners. \ \ On the iSth Roth proceeded to Aspro. His Tan guard went on to PaHofnna on the very sum- mit of the Balkan. The Turks, struck with ter- ror, no longer disputed thepassage of the heights. Rudiger got to Foundocli-Dere on the 80th, and his advanced posts were at Al RadgJk. The re- serve of Count Pahlen, on the 20fh, was at Dar- wicb-Jova.u. In these several engagements the Turkish loss was 10 cannon, 14 colors, 400 pris- oners, and a great number of killed. The sever- al columns were continuing their march. The Grand Vizier was still at Shumla. An express had arrived in London, who left Constantinople on the 17th July, and is said to have brought a confirmation or the news, that the Saltan had rejected all the overtures for peace with Russfa. The marriage of the Emperor of Brazil was celebrated at Munich on the 2d of August. The new Empreas, on the 4th, set out for Manheim. Her travelling name is the Dntcbes of Sanfa Crnz. tho name given to Brazil at the tune of its discov- ery The Prince Augustus, her brother, accom- panies bis sister, and will proceed with her to Portsmouth, in England, and thence to Rio. The kiuff's agent, M. de Barhacena, has constituted on this occasion, a fund of 40,000 florins, the rev- enue of which is to form yearly marriage portions for four poor girls, and has given 60,000-flonns to be distributed at once in benefactions by the new Empress. • . Levasscur's book, entitled La Fayette m Amer- ica, giving an account of his late travels here, is advertised foi sale in Paris. . On Sunday, the 2tith, a fire broke out in the king of Wirte'n'iberg hotel at Wildbad, at the mo- ment when a largceompany were assembled at a ball The flames made such rapid progress, that in two hours the principal mass and two contigu- ous buildings were reduced to ashes. The tire was first discovered in the ball\ room by part of the ceiling falling near a lady who was playing on the piano forte. The party immediately began to escape in all directions, but many of them had their clothes burned in their flight. By the ship Henry Knccland — one day later ' Cadiz papers received in London on the 11th ult stated, that the Spanish expedition had been order- ed to possess itself of the province of Mendu de Yucatan. • France.— The new French Ministry (says the Liverpool Mercury) are decidedly unpopular with nine tenths the people of France, and their inten- tions—for as yet they have done nothings-are Vio- lently denounced by the liberal journals. The Ministers, with one or two exceptions, are of the ultra Royalist party, and unlike their predecessors, are-opposed to all further concessions to the people. It is said that Admiral de Rigny has refused to ac- cept the office to which he was appointed. The Nuremberg Correspondent gives an extract of a letter dated June 18, from Syra, which says \ the Greeks have obtained possession of Thebes, and Omer Pacha, of Caristo, who had inarched to the succour of Athens, having been defeated and compelled to retreat to Negropoint, the Greeks were able to make themselves' masters of Oropo The Acropolis, being thus cut off from all commu- nication, the Turkish garrison will undoubtedly be forced to surrender ere long. It is such a moment, when the Greeks are in possession of all the for- tresses except Athens, that the President is sum- moned to recal his trbops from the continent! The Greek steam-boat Perseverenoe, has been fired upon and sunk in the Gulf of Volo, by \an English frigate. An article from Copenhagen, says—We oxpect here a Russian fleet bound for the Mediterranean, consisting of 4 ships of the line, 5 frigates, and 7 smaller vessels. Admiral Ricord had detained a French and English vessel bound from Smyrna for Constanti nople, and after taking out the portions of their cargoes consisting of provisions, had allowed them to prpceed. The Russian Admiral had left Poros, and made a rendezvous at Naussa in- the Isle of Paros, on ac- count of the unhealthiness of the former port. An Odessa date July 21st, announced that Gen. Roth had embarked at Varna with 1>000 men for Sizepoli, to which place fresh troops had also been sent from Sebastopol. European Affairs. —The advices published yes terday, indicate with more certainty than any of previous dates, that the long peace enjoyed by Eu rope is about to be seriously disturbed. The e n croachments of the ecclesiastical, we had almost said of the Jesuit policy, on the Constitutional, ap- peared to have exercised renewed influence on the Government of France; and notwithstanding the denial by one of the organs of the Pope that the Circular of his holiness, was intended only as a general lament over the depravity of the age, and was not levelled at the liberal principles of Gov- ernment which had recently become prevalent in several States, and more particularly in France, it is apparent that the Sovereign Pontiff has had no little influence in producing the late change in the French Ministry. It is stated in the Journal du Havre on the authority of a letter from England, that France and England had formed a Treaty with Turkey against Russia, and it was inferred that the resignation of the French Ministry was in consequence of their being opposed to such a Trea- ty. This however could not have been the reason, even if such a Treaty had been concluded, since several of the'oia~MTriistry were immediately cre- ated Privy Counsellors ; and others rewarded in various ways; nor does it appear probable that Ad- miral de Rigny, the commander at Navarino, would have been called to the head of the Marine, if a treaty of Alliance with Turkey had been en- tered into. Such a treaty may nevertheless have boon formed, trador what yvv 1Z1U81 Consider a- well grounded fear that Russia would not conclude a peace with the Porte, since notwithstanding her profession, she has prosecuted the war with una bated vigor both in Europe and Asia. The suc- cess of Generals Diebitsch, Roth, and Pasker- vitsch have been great beyond anticipation, and will doubtless haye an effect to raise the demands of Russia, if not induce her to refuse all overtures. So far as the sentiments of England and France have been made'known through the speeches of their Kings from their thrones, they have the ut- most confidence in the good faith of Russia, and believe that she wishes to fulfil the treaty of the 6th July, 1827, and the Protocol of the 22d March last; but when they see her gigantic strides to- wards the acquisition of Constantinople, and the command of the Black Sea, it is perfectly natural that they should become suspicious. The question is, will it now be too late for them to prevent her - marching to the Turkish Capital, and if from not, whether they will or will not interfere.— The reception by the Sultan of Mr. Gordon,, ^he British Minister, which took place in the neigh- borhood of Constantinople with marks of the greatest distinction, certainly looks as if there was an understanding between those two powers ; while the rejection by the Porte of the Protocol of 22d March, appears on the other hand, indicative of opposition to the pacifre^on and independence of Greece, circumscribed aifthat independence is by the Protocol. Notwithstanding that England and France may, and doubless will, do all in their power, so far as diplamary goes, to prevent the capture of Constantinople, yet under the present imminent aspect of affairs, they may consent to it, provided Russia will in the event of its capture, declare it a Free Port, and open to those powers the navigation of the Baltic. If she will not con- sent to this, we have little doubt that England and France will unite with Turkey; if she will, we ought to rejoice at it, since it will secure to Greece a Government in some sort her own, in- stead of leaving her a prey to anarchy, or subject to the mere despotism of Russia. It will besides, m all probability, give to us the same right of e- gress and ingress to theEuxine liitherto hermetical- ly sealed against us. If Russia will not agree to the terms to which we have alluded, she may ob- tain possession of Constantinople, but cannot re- tain it long or profitably, against the United Arms of England, France and Turkey, with which shtf would have to contend.—JV. Y. Mcr. Adv. Sept.21. M °J w SC f \•? WaT ~ Sizeboliis only 105 miles N. N. W. of Constantinople, and Burgas 112 in the same direction, both of which places are already m the hands of the Russians. Adrianople is 114 miles W. N. W. o f Constantinople, about 50 S. W. of the places above mentioned, and 72 from the month of the Mariza, which fempties into the Archipellago at no great distance from the position of the squadron blockading the Dardanelles. A- dnanopte being once in the hands of the Russians, the way will be prepared to walk directly to Con. stantmople j and moreover, they will be (as, in THE SUBALTERN^-This is the « H paper printed at Providence; and condneh, 9 / 1 great industry, and what we would callcW* The Editor-is a devoted admirer of Henrv^ , ^ the first who openly nominated him as a l„P for the Presidency—and one who will M tvid tenth part of an inch in striving to have him A •ed. This Clay editorsneaks in the foll ow ;„° j* 1 of the President, and it should call np aW shame on the cheeks of some \coalition\ jf when they read this paragraph and contrast?. ti,„„. ,] al iy calumnies. Such oartizans and their fact they are, so many of them ^as'have^crolsed I l !? en ta ^ e le S al \Wjw-fbr *e rec<^eif-©TOJs the Balkan) in a climate where warlike operation^ ^iaiet>. The advice-was\ adopted? and >W^ can be pursued the whole of the year. i of Commerce. From Tampico.— Letters from Tampico have been received by the brig Eliza, of Philadelphia from Vera Cruz, which state that Santa Alma had made an attack upon the Spaniards with 2000 men. He was renu.'sed with the loss of 400 kill- ed and missing—the reserve of Santa Anna's ar- my was in the immediate vicinity, and it was ex- petted the next attack would he decisive and end in the total destruction of the Spaniards.— Adv. Extract of a letter from'Rio de Janeiro from an ofl cer on board U S. ship Hudson, Tafriend da.fn l , r < t'- d ? ed u J ^. 29 ' 1829 - \The Van- daha left this for the River La Plata. Btienos AyresMs now tranquil. Lavalle has fled~flie city wnh Admiral Brown, and is said has gone to the United States.. The present pro. ternf Governor, opponents are worthy of notice.—[JV. y \ Health of the President.*- That the Prasij „| the United States is not in the enjoyment of\2r health is a fact, which is not denied by him B friends ; and. though he be entitled to the«L thy of Jhe country for the loss of that, W hff power, save that which is on high, canreZ- is made the subject of ridicule, and crimft by the intemperate and unprincipled presses ) are opposed to the National Administration We are not the advocates of General Jaci we have in our eye another individual for idency—but we are not so degraded, and principle, and to all the commands of huL as to chuckle and rejoice atthemisfortnnesofT who has \yell and truly served his country despitefully revile him, because he has ta good health which he onee enjoyed. Those rejoice at the prospectof General Jackson's de» are traitors,to humanity ; they shouldassemH? associate with the vulture, the wolf and hyonai —tliey should riot among the bones of moult carcasses. Whatever may be said of the history of Aum Jackson, and however much he mayb$jeviS man can impeach his integrity to his cotmtni his God. For the honor,4jie glory, and thei tion of his country, he has risked his lift f 0) fame: and yet what is ht& reward! Avasti™ ity of a grateful people.have elevated him. tol highest post of honor in the country—they \L made him Commander in Chief of our NavyU Army, and he has accepted the trust, anuhonel endeavors to discharge it! He devotes his lift! the service of his country, and for doing so hi assailed with all the virulence and maYtgnityofi unprincipled few, who would rob the cemeii of their ancestors, for the sake of rioting« filthy lucre. Butletthem rail on. The fame of Andrew laj son as a patriot and a soldier, will survive thefi. pest that surrounds him, and the memory of| deeds will remain as imperishable as the sti' of adamant when his foes are forgotten. „ ,_ As a statesman we do-not believe him to.yl ablest, and therefore would see a differentn •the possession of the office he holds; butTL. has performed some bad act—committeuJw2| deed, and betrayed the interest of the nafinSr him no{ be condemned as a common traitor.'- assaults that are made at his fame, are harjt, they recoil, and fall on the heads of %JM[ make them, and the object to whom they aril recred, smiles at the folly, and impotencysw archer. s Andrew Jackson has done much for his cijji —he has sustained her.honor, he has achieve her the mpst brilliant victories—he hase6tabl33 her fume at home and abroad, and nowihatjii in the wane of life, full of honor, and?has\.! the measure of his country's ^lory,\ lethimjl ''traduced and insulted with impunity by ihi \ and unprincipled.\— Providence Subaltern, Extract of a letter, dated Washington, Sept. 19, ll \ Those-only who have had an opporhu seeing the thing with theft o\vh eyes, can for , notion of the difference in point of regafaritjijl promptness between the mode of despatching! siness under the present administration, an3| mode formerly pursued\. The Presidentpostp| till to-morrow nothing which can be doseW every application brought before him receivlj mediate attention, and every public meas«$ deliberated upon and carried into effect in ltifi er season. Instead of filing tfWay the pulliirfi uments delivered to him, tfttje\ examined a|jl ture time when he may fhpdy Hiinsfelf morel leisure or in a better disposition for busing] attends to them immediately, and whenjfisjji tain in themselves the requisite inwnnaW which to found an opinion, lie makes up ailiM down his decision without delay; genera'UiJT same day, and never keeping theni Mn|e| 1 uatn~tne next morning. Jp is alnftfsj'iasr^ with what-celerify W'gets 'through' a fitaBT) pers, the very sight of which would be fiisl ening to one not aeoustomed to-publitrboi rapidly and clearly comprehending the met the questions they present, and coming W s practical conclusions respecting tllem. \ The punctual and immediate-attention'Mjji lie bnshrcs!! -w-hioH the Prasideivt. sn^oncieflliw. practices himself, he expects»lromjtlife«HS<SftM E artments of his administratfon>r He sjew ave no notion of any person irjr 0, jinulic oil postponing the public business toKS-tfaflf}™ ease and pleasure. If the .information for** he sends to any of the different departments tjsll immediately furnished, the person whose ofel is to supply it, is sure to find a note on hls'lj™ the next morning from the President rem'\ him of his duty. \ The President is in excellent health, routine of public business is no longer, 8ltS was, a fatigue to him; he. goes through itwff much ease as promptness, and preserves a A ful and even flow of spirits.\— N. Y. Ev. P« The late Governewr Morris. —We.'are plei. learn, that the Morris papers are tb Be puf ini hands of a biographer for publication. Then! amongst them many valuable documents throw a great deal of light upon the history American and French revolutions.— N. V. Cf. Delaware 8? Chesapeake Canal, —Thisw(i|j now completed. Passengers go through tli&** nal in superior barges. Travellers wBj)!( New-York for Philadelphia at fj o'clock A, I the steam-boat Citizen of the. Desjiatch Linejl proceed on at half paBt 6, next rhomfng, iff| Canal Line for Baltimore, affording a, ,?dinj water conveyance from Philadelphia to SMt The bills of the Belchertown Bank are-sel in Northampton, Mass. for fifty cents omth« lar, for goods. The Hampshire. Gazette f the reports in circulation respecting the bank bankers are of a n unfavorable ckaracter< A Justice of the peace was Jateliycoxiyi^l! Albany of having issued, procesfs in\blanft m without the name of either plaintiff or l being inserted'therein. Be was IniedfS, otiij consequence of conviction is afarfeifuVe,of The Abduction.—The following are'the'tsiefll ticularsof the case of abduction td which wT ded in a former paper. ' ~' , <_ About ten days since a carriage droyeihaltiM to the door of <.ne of the respecfablftif^Wjjfl place, and the owner of if jumped osjgjplBp to the landlord an intereBti^»feroaKp%® called his wife, and stateditnatne wante'P8| for the night. A suit.of rooms was'accqw prepared, and the gentleman aniiadjfBpf? „, IhejRremises. . ' •> •\\'» v f»^l The party had hot been in, town 1onr;#$S young gentleman of respectable address iimtf .tlemanly appearance, enteredabe hotel, and» inquiring for the strangers^ \mtei%hp>iHwiM his sister; that sh6h^)d^ee^^Bduc%«:^'^M , who accompanied her t and'roatho'-waS inW snatch her frdm the dutches of the destroy'^• ™ the lady and gentlemanflad retired-to rest.J«| the innholder did not know by'What'aitthMw stranger demanded admittance to tbefftP;\' guests,-he advised runt to waiHHI-motf\ J man went to bed. Early the nest-c gentleman rose} and whilst- they,SV®e ^iLm of their departure, the young gentleiMan WW' 1 terview with his sister, which'walrparkefW^ most heart rending circumBtancesV' Hhp \M wept bitterly—expressed- an «gj^a£'croi>^jp turn to her friends and helf baWi hu't stated w<y she eould not. In the mean tihie>.-the «Sa| rather, the abdtfeer, discbverhig t¥Hffil,a ; | had arrived, drew his pisto%»fi*stj1j®lfS| female belonged to him, swore th^mpM'^* out the brains of any one' tij^rtfppf&d;hl% hurrying the young lady io Ih&W&ftW^gS parted, and has not since been heard'og- J\ffi that the abduoer is a married man, ^diSithMFp of several children. His .place of »?#f#r~2«p ford, Connecticut. W* gWthese Mef fm lars for the salce of gra%Wtiiat ^^ 9lt |S,i we have awakened? andr^fie-soriy toSSyY »\:J isting circumstances forbid *our r g<Jiiig &*»-* wg >\ minnte exposition.— Pr&vid&lcs .apfttMW?- r ' •• •SM- ~-..•!• _ .^^OKfK^n^.^ WW

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