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The Geneva gazette, and mercantile advertiser. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1829-1833, November 11, 1829, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031114/1829-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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I. Bark. Boyd llogert, Jamas 2 Benson, J. L. Bill, Joseph A. Blodget, Joseph L. Brothers, Catharine Babcock, John Brewster, Hannah Benson, Dr. Burnett, Jonathan Bourn, John llackeustose, Catharine Brizsee, Mr. Backen:,tose, J . & Co. Bleu, Samuel, Burgess, Ann Burt, Ebeueser Boughtoii, Edward licigdeu, Timothy Rartles, Ami Bancroft, Benjamin B. Blodget, Wolcott, lirisee, Mr. Boll, Ilumiiton Boyd, Margaret , lironson\ Ali'red Beckvvith, 8ilu» Bull, William A. Hours, Mary W. Barnes, Clarissa C Clark, Mis4 Cook, Mary Condit, George A. Clark, Samuel Chidsey, Samuel B. CVoiuvvull, Benjamin Couley, Martha Cook, Lydia Coleman, Otis Cook, Geo. (ship)' Crabbe, Samuel Cuudit, Parmenas Crittendon, Carlton Chappol, Charles Crittendon, Willia;.i '\hadwick Samuel Cuyler, Rich'dG.&Co. Culver, Mary Chapins, S. Chidester, Amai D. Draper, Dier B . Dubbin, John Druckeunller, John K. Ebiirhart, Lewis A. Ellsworth, Trucv F. roKvell, Jane Do/ Frasy, Calvin Frank, Joanna Francis, Chester 1'iaiilc, Jacob G. Gregory, Ralph Gillespie, Alexander Green, JIM i Granger, H. Griswnld, Jn-cph Gregory, John Greenwood, Thomas Gdes, Samuel Jr. Goodel, Edwin Gould, Morris B. Graaais, David Jr. II. Hoover, William Hood, Rachel Hannan, James Huntley, Hetli Hastings, RoLcit iloofman, B. V. . Hover, Coru.'liu.s Halsey, Zuphuiuali Hogarth, Joliu !-'. ,1. .(ones, Ge.i. X. B.—The above MONTHLY LIST OF LETTERS, Remaining in the Post-Office, Geneva, N. Y. Oc- tuUrM, ld-29. Allen, M:s. Jones, Abraham I.. Allen, Preserved John.;ou, Win. .Uteil, Mary Jane K. B. . Kliui'smilh, George Simeon iKiug, R. H. &. Co . Jume, Christian L. Lucas, Aaron Lawson, William Lovejoy. Henry Lewis, D. VV. Loper, Erastns H. Lyman, Alfred M. Marshall, Michael Millson, John (snip) McCarthy, Jimies Mnlleiider, Cuthariue rUilIer, John Magary, John 2 Millet, Seth iMadde, Benjamin Mills, Joel Moore, Sarah .Maybee, Ann McCulpin, John F. N. Nichols, Lawson Nichols, Mary N'ares, James O. Osborne, David O'Connor, James P. Pratt,. Joel Priudle, Betsey Potter, Sally Perry, Hiram Pond, Seymour R. Roges, David Keude, Lydia Ro.sc. Albau Ransom, J. I.. Reed, SamuU Rosette, Julia Rice, Fones Rose, S. 11. Read, .Moses Rubbin, Russd S. Sanderson, David Swailes, Louisa Shepherd, Thomas 2 •Svvuiin, John Scot, James Sotield, John Slarrovv, James Sartwell, Henry Stewart, Rob,'.' •it. Clair. I lipih Skinner, Chaifes I.. Sheiblar, J..i ,l> Hheu'ierd, Catharine SA¥LY & RICHES, ATER-STREET—Are now receiving n large and general supply nl' \\~ J V KN> TEAS. LIQUOR*, SUGARS. SITS <V GRO- CERIES, which have been selected with much care and will be sold on accommodating terms, in quantities to suit purchasers. On hand, Fall and winter strained OIL; Sperm Candles; Paper, Plug and Cut Tobacco; Maccaboy, Rappee and Scotch Snuff; Havana and American Segars; 6 hhds. New-Orleans 3 \ St. Croix, 20 bhls. Bastar, ^ SUGARS ; '20 bags Brazilian, •1000 lbs. Loaf and Lump : 10 hhds. New-Orleans and Cuba Molasses; tlo bags Java, Laguira, and St. Dum.ngo Coffee; ON CONSIGNMENT, 5 tons WHITE LEAD, dry and ground in oil; 40 kegs Cu t NAILS. Geneva, 20th October, 1829. f>\2 ' FOR SAKE: oat TO naara, . T HAT brick 2 storv DWEL- LING HOUSE and the LOT, situate next north of the residence of C. A. Williamson, Esq. on the east i side of Main-street, in the village of Geneva. The property is desirable foraresidence: on it ar e many choice fruit trees, and it presents one o f the finest views of the Seneca Lake and the surrounding, scenery. For particulars impure oi J . H. WOODS, Esq. or of the subscriber on the premises. C. CAMPBELL. I Genera, ?Ast August. 1829. 55 AVE UN STAND.—The sub- scriber offers for sale the TAV- ERN STAND now occupied by Rob- ert MeCormick, situated in the north part of the village of Geneva, in the county of Ontario, on the great Western Turnpike, ; at tiie junction of roads leading t> Sodus & Phelps. I On the premises is a laigc and coMimodious two- story Hoiixi', with a Barn, Stable, Shed, and cth- I er convenient Out Buildings, &c. &.c. &c. The j Lot contains one Acre of ground. Also, a Valua- | ble FARM, C/Utiiiuing 5'J acrps of Land, situate \ in Lot ii'i:nber2l., in Township No. 11. fust ui.igi'. in the town of Pnelps. on the w e I Road leading I fiom Geneva to Vienna. The Land , quality, about ) I Ac \< under good improvement, I and tlio lesidue \vi\> timb-v.i. A small framed Dwelling lliu.v. together with necessary Out I Buildings, or : on the premise.-. ANo, au Orchard , (of ten Acre') of choice fruit, in-: excelled by any in the country. I Should tlio Tavern, Stand not be sold by the 1st of June, it will then be Rented, and possesion i given at t'.at time. For terms and further particulars inquire of Gen. I Gtorge Giwndiy. at the Land OlHce, (iencva, or I to tin- mb-ui'ibei, on the premises in Phelps. I -WILLIAM MCCORMICK. P.-if Li, i82o. :?n SJPA31H1J SOIAJ ijV.ATlWAl- * I IF. sjibsciher lias received al his Leather on I SJwc Store, opposite Hemenwnv's Hotel, .\>'i\ >VWH superior SOLT. LEATHER, which will be sold cheap for good pay. CALF SKINS, UPPER LEATHER and MOROCCO r-Kl.NS. LININGS, BINDINGS. SEAL SKINS. D. L. LUM . Geneva, Sorembtr 2 . 1S29. ''I -NOV l.MBKR, \f>\>. A s urallv T. & *E. IS, Townsend, ThoinpM>:i, TdMielsou, Trumbull, Trowbridge Van Inwugi r, [Vrooman, V, \'.inri'ii-.-, laet I 1 '. \V. Wright, .Mo.- s C Watson, Jaiii\S Wat'vins, Charles K. Wilkee. (Jenrge Wilder, Elijah Ward, William i.-hip) Whitijjote, Sc.!i Wade, Moses Whitney, Robeit (Wood. George \\Vhitr\a\v , Mwt ' Whniiiore. Seth .Whe-ler. Wdl.am ' W.iils-.voith Diivnl I Witty, Kuiard ' W.ition, \Vdl.s:n i WethiugUiu. Jo--\ph ; Wright, W. ^\. JA tiers being kept separate OUSi: and LOT.—For Sale, the House and I^ot occupied by Ben. H . Jones, s-i'uate in the village of OVIi . county of Seneca. Pos- sessio i sivpn on the 1st of May next. Apply U) AI.VAH GiiKc.oiti, Esq. in Ovid, or to the bu'.^cnb-r, in Geneva. JA.ME3 BOGERT. Eehruary 5, 1*29. 2(i B from those nnt lulrertinnl. u becomes no< e-sarv that persons call.n ' fur tiiem M':O..II1 sav \ atlrcrtuul.'' A-AA C. BUTLER, P . M. OUSi - . FOR SALE.-The sub- scribe.- o ffers for Sale his I >wc>l- ii.g HOUSE a.id LOT, on the north side of Castle-street, in the village of Geneva; 50 feet front and 150 rear, is a good two story building, painted white, v. lth u basement' story, and is a desirable situation fur a man of business. On the premises are a commodious Cooper's Shop, a good well of water, a.id other conveniences. It will be „oJd on reasonable terms and possession given immediate- ly. For further particulars, inquire of Mr. Horace tUuii, v ,, Mr. P„„* Ho.tj.^1, ur of Mf] Rul)crt D^hum. on the prenu.es . JORN UASKAM Jr Geneva, March 2;i, 1H29. COOPERAGE.—The Coopering business will be continued, as usual, on the premises. ;!^ 1^3 o &%m. AVE just received from New-York a large supply of GOODS, suitable to the sea.-on, which, together with their former stock, make-- their assortment general and complete. Their Goods have been purchased at the present low pri- ces, an d tluy arc determined to be undersold hj no establishment in the. country. Among their DEI GOODS > WIl.I, BK FOUN I) Black, WUP, Olive, Brown and Mixed BROAD- CLOTHS, very cheap; Palisse Cloths; Black and colored Merino Cloths; Tartan Plaids; Plaid Camhlets; Indigo-blue Caiublets ; Parissian Check, a new article ; Circasairm; Bomhazelts, Flannels, Baize*, Salisbury Flannel; Figured Rutinett; Cassimere Shawls; Viuentia and Swunsdovvn Vestings; Wadding and Bats, &c. &c. Their assortment of Prints, Book, Mull and Swiss Muslins, are uf the newest styles, and much lower than ever have been offered in this market. Their hav-p heen selected for family use, and will be sold at the lowest prices. Among their Crocfecrp >$ <$la$$tt?arc will be found almost every article wanted in that line. QG' Cash purchasers are particularly in- vited to give them a call. Genera, October 19, 1S29. • <'- \proa L-iaTjoliT AT Ni-.W-YORK PRICES. PIPE Seignette Brandy; 1 do. Swan's Gin; 1 hhd. Jamaica, ) ] hhd. St. Croix, \ HUM ? 1 \ New England, S 5 qu. casks .Madeira, Port, Sherry, Marseilles and Malaga II INES; s of firs', are offered by the subscriber, at New-Yoik pr.cp-- adding transportation, on a credit of fri.iu fj U> 12 months, for approved notes at Bank. S)n hand, an assbrtment of Staple Dry (roods, Teas, Sugars. Cofieo, itc. Together with a larve assurtimnt of CROCK! RY ; Also, HARDWARE, SAILS. and every description of H'INltfOlt GL iSSp which will be sold cheap for rash. MARTEN ALLEN. Genera, October 20, 1S29. f'2 Me'rino Cloths. Circassians, #fc. FEW pieces MERINO CLOTHS, fash- ionable colors. Blac% and \colored Circas- sians; Merino Circassians, (a new article;) spot- ted Ratinctts ; Salisbury Flannels; 4-4 and 5-4 fine white Flannels; Plaids and Camblcts; indigo blue Camblcts; black and colored fashionable Silks; Habit Trimmings ; and a great variety of SHA»CTJAMX.£ CJOOBS, just received and for sale, at much lojrer prices than they have ever been sold in this market, by JOHN II . SWIFT & Co. Genera, (itA October, 1-29. ' t>0 .IT THE GENEVA CASH STORE. T HE subscriber has ji.^t returned, from New- York* with a s/>,'(Huii/ assurtuu-ut of NEW GOODS, i\ inch he has purchased at the prtsent C'TIJ reduced prices, awl in refcriucc to Sales for nadypuy, which h> will be enabled to oli'er nun h Cheaper than heretofore sold in this coun'.ry. Hi.- Stocli embraces ev ?ry \anety of European tf American Dry (loads of the newest patterns and most fashionable kinds, jimongst whiih he will enumerate, BROAD CLOTH'S, CAHSIMEREH and S.1T- x • \ T ETTS; Salisbury and scarlet Flannels; Blue, mixed, olive and oilier colored Prlissrl lotL\; Merino and English Merino CUiibs, u beautiful ar- ticle; Blatk aud colored Circu&tlaiis, Norwich Crapes and Pongws ; t.\ An elegant assortment of Silks, Satins j.-.d Leran- lincs, uncommonly cheap; Black & while Bobmeit I < its & Swi^s Vandykes; .Merino and Cashmere Long and Square Shawls; '.,- 1, 4-4 and ti-4 Merino, Cashmere and Palmareue llnnd/cerchiefs, a new and beautiful article ; V splendid assortment Ginghams, Prints, Calicoes; HabitTrinnuings, Braids A. Cords, in great variety, 5-1 aud 104 Flemish Sheeting, \ both of them new l>-4* 7-4 and rt-4 •• Diapers, I & cheap articles; 5- iTrislf SJuciings; Russia Diapers ; :;-l, G-l, 7-4, S-4 mid 10-4 Irish Do.; A handsome assortment of Blue and Green Talk and Stand Cocers and Damask Cloths; Marseilles <^iu&.<, Coiuiti rpanes, & Cradle Quilts; Rose, Duffle and Point BlanhUs; A large assortment of Gentlemen's Stoclis, fashion- able and cheap ; Goats' hair Briiled and Plaid Camblcts, uucommonly cheap; Tartan Plaids; Green Bai/.ps nnd Flannels; 1J0O yards Ingram CARPETING, much cheaper than ever before offered; An extensive assortment of Domestic bleached and brown Shidinrrs and Shirtings, at uncommonly low prices ; 4-4 and (>-4 Beil Ticks; Indigo Check ; Baiting, Caudle-Wick, Wadding; 1000 lbs. Cotton Yarn, assorted, from 4 to 10, ve- ry cheap. Also, a general assortment of Hardware, Crockery & Glassware; Irou, Nails, Steel, Band Iron, Rods, Shovels, &c.. His Stock of Groceries w ill be found more choice and exteusixc than any in this market; consisting of Hyson, Young Hyson, Hy~ 'ii-skin, Tonkay and Black TEAS, fre^h and of a superior quality ; 20 bags Green & Java COFFEE,superior quulity; iO \ Pepper and Pimento; M) boxes Muscatel, Bunch and Bloom Raisins; Clilids. MOLASSES; 10 \ Loaf, Lump and Brown Sugars; 15 kega fiist quality Plug Tobacco; Indigo, Nutmegs, Cassia, Cloves, Saltpetre, &c. 1000 galls, superior quality Winter-strained Lamp Oil. Also, 20 bbls. No. 1, 2 and 3 Mitekarcl; 2 ) half bbls. No. 1 ami 2, Do. and Shad; / I ton CODFISH, first quality. Constantly on hand, on C A. amsA!g? BARGAIN. OR SALE, at a loss, and upon a long credit, the O J BRICK HOUSE nowoccupied by Mrs. Bruce, on Washinsrton-street, a short dis- tance from tlio Presbyterian Church. Immediate possessica given if required. Fo r further partic- ulars enquire of the printer. 5Htf FARM of 1UI) acres of LAND, one mile north of Bethel, with a good log House, a ne w frame Barn, a young Or- chard of grafted Fruit, of excellent soil, and watered by living springs. A part of the purchase money will be required on making a tale, and th e residue by instahneuts.— Inquire of the subscriber at Geneva. B. WHITING. October b\ \A>'.\ • CO strca-ivinsAV xxousi, ULL'D and bolted, and of superior quality, for sale by WILLIAM HUSTON. H'atcr-strcct, Oct. 27. 1S29. f>3 TO LET, HE STORE and DW1 LL- ING on Main-street, occu- • pied for some time past by E. M. DANIELS. NO situation in the village is a bet- tci Woo-uon Cir huniness. The Store is commodi- ous an d the. House so conotruoipj as to furnish a pleasant and convenient residence for a family. Terms moderate and possession may Be had im- mediately. Applv to James Stryker, Esq. Gemcu, Nor. 24, 1829. tfCl 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 he settled immediately. Those indebteoV*\ill save cost and trouble by a timely attention To tms notice THOMAS REITZ, Surriring Partner. Geneva, Sept. 15, 1829. 58 N. B.—The subscriber continues the business of SADDLE, HARNESS ft TRUNK making, in all its variety, at the old stand in Main-street, op- posite th e Public Square, an d thankfully acknowl- edges past favors and solicits a continuance of pat- ronage. TWO'S REITZ. &ii h it ft |JS<I FAHMS. AVING extended a very liberal credit and shown much lenity, I feel fully justifiable in calling for immediate settlement. All Accounts that remain unsettled on the first day of Decem- ber next, will be nut in the hands of a proper offi- cer for collection. II. HEMEMVAY. Genera, 2(VA Oct. 1R29. G3 OR SALE, an excellent FARM of about liU) acres, under a high state of cultivation, with an Orchard of choice fruit, and suitable buildings; situate three miles sontli '.f Lyons, oa the main road to Geneva, For particulars inquire of Hug.i Brown, on the premises, or the subscriber at Penn-Yan. Also, one oth<?r FARM, of about 220 acres, 120 improved, with suita- ble buildings, orchaids, &c. the resi- due eoveted with valuable timber! _ situate on the borders of the Crooked Lake, about 10 miles south of Penn-Yan. Also, several other FARMS, within a few miles of the Crooked Lake, containing fiom 80 to 150 acres, v. ell supplied with buildings, orchards, &c. The Canal from the Seneca to the Crooked Lake, adds greatly to the local advantages of these Farms. Alio, several thousand acres of unimproved LAND, possessing superior local advantages in soil, timber, water an d climate; situate in War- ren Co . Pennsylvania. C. MASTEN. Penn- Yan, Yates Co. N. Y. Sept. 28. 1K29. 5 9 HI Oli'S/yLE to Actual Settlers, i J .')(>0 A- L cres of LAND, being the unsold part ofl Township Number Six, in the Seventh Range in ' the town of Ossian, county of Allegany, and state ' of New-York. The Land is of a n excellent qual-1 jty . Timber which mark the superior soil of the Cen esee cjftntry. It abounds with uever failing .. springM of the purest water, and it may be said VX&ZtAGrD a2JKEE?A3SrC2J. Genera, October 15, 1829. T is hereby ordained by the Trustees of the Vil- lage uf Geneva, that no DOG owned or kept within the chartered limits of the --aid village of Geneva, shall be suffered to run at large until after the expiration of thirty days from the date of this Ordinance. And that the owner or owners, keep- er or keepers of every such Dog, wh o shall per- mit th e same to ran at large, shall, upon convic- tion thereof, pay the sum of FIVE DOLLARS, together with the costs of prosecution. GEORGE GOUNDRY, President of the Board nf Trustees. G. J . GROSVENOP, Clerk. 62 HE subscriber feels grateful for the lil>- eral patronage he has had from the inhabitants of Ge- neva, and would beg leave to inform them that he has sold out his Tin-Ware es- tablishment to his brother. JOHN D. LOCKE, and solicits a continuance of the same for him. As the subscriber is going to lea\ p the place, it be- . . ... „ .. ... ,-.,-•!• • comes necessary that his Accounts should bo do- nod covered, with all the varieties of thnfty | fie(] A „ tll0ge ' th - at have uns(?uled AccolmtSi and all Notes due, must be settled before the fifteenth of November next, or they will he left with an At- torney for collection, and the most rigid course pursued. SAMUEL LOCKT. Genera, October '23, 1829. 3:63 THE til.NEVA (iA/.KTTK Qins homo hie est /— Hi.it . Il'bo comes now I —ANO-<\ MOUS. Granger upon entering a small company nat- attiiirts some attention- Curiosity is roused_ to discover who ho is and what are his merits. It he is so fortunate as to fall in with the manners and customs of the society he has chosen to visit, and his conduct gains approbation, he has secured a. point which a little exertion will enable him to maintain.' If he is free, open-hearted and gener- ous, he cannot fail to please the livelier part of his companions; audit\ reserve, cautioii and sobriety mark his deportment, the sedate few will choose him for their associate. But however this nifty be, we all know the first impression to he often the most lasting, and frequently ai- we compelled to acknowledge that it is the most incorrect. The importance of creating a favorable opinion, he- comes a duty which each one ov\ es to himself, and none better know how great is its weight, aud how indispensable its performance, than they who sub- mit their productions to public examination. To please and ame.se is a secondary object: to instruct and improve is the ultimate aim. The at- tention of readers is easily drawn and held to a pleasing subject, but must be chained to that which promises to afford instruction, either by leading the mind on from fancy to fact, or which claims appro- bation by, the force and clearness, of the'reasoning wjth which it is supported. So different are the minds and tastes of individuals, that it is next to impossible for a writer to fail of Securing the favor |iof some of his readers ; and h e who can give nei- | tlior instruction nor amuseinunt is deservedly set ' aside as useless and unprofitable. The intention of the \ISIIKK is to pursue a course at once honorable and interesting ; to make j pleasure lead to utility, to seize every thing that . can be made productive uf usefulness, to discard and decry all which conduces not to the well be- ing of society, or can, in any way. be dangerous ; to the moral principles upon which it is founded and which form the links uf that chain which hinds !'inan to his fellow, and confines him within the limits which reason, reflection and his own desire i of happiness will not allow him to pass. Mere a- n.useihent is the least end in view. The press, u hit ii in this our highly favored country is open to ail who desire to come before the public, often i -i nds forth productions distinguished neither for i truth, accuracy or refinement; a.nd he who emits, through this medium, his worse than useless effu- sions, deceives his readers, because they expect benefit and instruction in return fir the privilege of publication. The author an d reader, in fact, stand upon a footitig of reciprocal duty and right ; the one is \ irtually bound to afford pleasure and instruction, the other has an undoubted right to expect them .ui.l t-> have his expectations realized. The Visiter would wish to avoid the fault into which many periodical writers are apt to fall, and which is as troublesome and perplexing to them as it is tedious and uninteresting to their readers : it is that of making the introduction th e most im- portant of the whole ; making it; m fact, a text upon which all that succeeds is nothing more than a commentary. A decreasing series is always disagreeable. It is in direct opposition to the po- et's idea, \ So pleas'd at first the toirering Alps tee try, Mount o'er the rales and seem to tread the sky,\ which breathes the inward satisfaction of one who has passed all primary difficulties and is holding his course in proud and conscious superiority. The discussion of l.hjects will be designed to have a moral tendency; and indeed every one must b> aware that the common sense, the virtue and high feeling of society will not, under any circum- stances, tolerate or justify productions tending to undermine its moral and religious principles.— The exertions now makinir to increase the diffu- sion of \ sound science and useful learnine :\ th e support which such exertio..« receive, and the ap - probation with which they are hailed, all combine to rouse the ambition of the essayist, to inspire him with confidence that his endeavors in the cause of literature will be approved, nnd, shi uld success attend his efforts, that lie will be entitled to a share of the praise which a candid and intel- lilzAnt o.minnnlt j iTTti ii.,*T*-r t ^ ,'lW3 r 't Fair means only will be used to attain ttie c^.l proposed. The virtues mid th e high qualities of soul which add such a charm to characler, cannot be increased in value and importance bv the re- marks of the Visiter; but they will he upheld :ind the practire of them enforced by every considera- tion that can have weight in a mind governed by reason ; while the follies and vice«, continually be- setting the path of life, will not be passed over without strong attempts to point out and avert their pernicious infurnce. Literary and scientific sub- jects will be studied; the productions of taste, genius and imagination criticised, polities occa- sionally touched to give variety to the series, and the extended fields of philosophy entered with care and attention. The Visiter is not attached or tied down to an y one place, time or situation ; no rank, station or circle may claim him as its own ; and as he is privileged to enter nt all times and in all places, iittle will be passed over unobserved, although much may not be puhlicly noticed. Should you desire a personal interview, yo u can inquire where he last was, and perhaps find some traces hy which you can discover where he has cone ; but before you have found him yon may hear of him from a directly opposite quarter. But while his ti- tle in a passport wherever he pleases to go, and af- fords him an opportunity of examining the forms and fashions, the practices and principles of every society, and of every member of society, still no personality will appear in his communications. I f in the mirror held up to view, anyone perceives the likeness of himself, such an one is at liberty to make the application if he sees fit; but in no case must the Visiter be charged as th e assaulter of private character and personal reputation.— Such an accusation, well proved, would justly plunge him into dishonor and disgrace. Should success attend this undertaking, should the Visiter's productions be received with kind- ness, and above all should any good result from his efforts, he will feel amply compensated by th e satisfaction of having contributed to th e happiness of community. But should he fail in his endeav- ors, and his pieces be judged destitute of merit, the reader will have to regret the loss of only a small portion of time, a portion which he might have spent in idleness equally unprofitable, or de - voted to pursuits absolutely dangerous and perni- W ith re-pi- th\ duty of oili of justice, 'o ,-i fie apprised u< notice of its illegality l the rat ing of animals, it is made rs concerned in the administration i-.ni at the place where they shall race is about to be run, to give to disperse the persons col- lected to attend it, to cause them to be apprehend ed and hound over to answer, and he of good be II'IM T ased to mil of mi i Rivera] new and important provisions, keepers are t o give bond in a ponalty of liavior. . . Tli» penalty for profane cursing is incr one dollar, for the non-payment of which am securing its pay meat within six days, the offender is to hiMiiiprisoned not exceeding three days' in a room separate from all oilier prisoners. A few- slight alterations are made in the law for the ob- servance of Sunday. The ninth title of this chapter is entitled excise and the regulation of taverns and groceries,' andco'i Tavein . , , „ ,,,-,., $125 udh siinty to be approved by th e Cominis sinners of excise, conditioned that they will not suffer their houses to be disorderly, or suffer play- ing wi'h cauls or dice, &c . Grocers and all per- sons receiving a license to sell liquors, are also to <rive bond in the same penalty, with surety to be approved in like manner, cond'itMg'd that they will not suffer their grocery to become 1 disorderly, and will not suffer any liquor sold under their license to be drank in their house, shop, out-house, yard or garden. A penalty of five dollars is imposed on every person licensed, wh o shall sell liquor to any apprentice or servant or to any child under fi cured by it: and no covenant is to be im i \V conveyance nf real estate, whether P .*> \eyance contains special covenant-irf,,?' al and collateral warranties aie, abnli i, greater estate can pass by a conveyance T us th e grnninr hud ; hut he and his h e , r , . {n-bo concluded by it. The term \ heir 1 '- | words of inheritance are not necessary i\' fee : and every grant or devise, ahull nn | estate of the grantor or testator, unless^ to convey a less estate shall appear h | words or necessary implication Granu * 1 are void, when it is in the actual possessi 0I other claiming under an adverse title, b t\ out of possession mnv mortgage his l an / is to be bound thereby from the time th sion is recovered. E. wtfh truth\ that no part of the United States can fine cut Tubiu-co, by the pound; Also, small pound and half pound papers Scotch and Mac- caboy Smtff, which will bo sold wholesale at '• ; ty prices. On hand, 39-.linety gallon Taberg POT. 1 SII KETTLES. :%\f\J bbls. coarse and fine SAL T, in prime order. EP Cash paid for WHEAT, PORK, POTand PEARL ASHES. 20th Oct. WW. DAVID S. HALL. . boftst a more healthy climate. Canascraga and Sugar creeks, which are branches of the Genesee river, pass through the- township, and afford nu- merous arid ex.cellent sites for Mills aud other Hy- draulic works. The tqqft^blj* li<-'* 'w«w miles west of the flourishing village of Daus\ille, in the county of Livingston : this village is situated on the Canascraga creek, at the distance of fifteen miles (by land) from Williamsbargh, from whence good navigation is afforded by the Genesee river to the Erie Canal at Rochester (30 miles by wa- ter,) und at thj distance of about twelve miles from Arkport, on the Canisteo, a navigable branch of the Susquehaunah river. A barrel of flour can ' be traisported from Rochester to New-York for a- signment, Campbell's j bout $lj, an d from Arkport to Baltimore at about NOTICE. LL persons indebtedto the late firm of TILfcittAW & MILFORD. are hereby notified, that o n th e 10th day of No- vember next, all unsettled accouhts (either m \>uf> or Book Acequnt) will be put in a lpgal course ir> r collection. Persons interested will save e.v- f'nse by attending to this notice. WM. MII.FORD, Agent for Assignees. ! \>Ty -. 10'h October, ifor) C'l the name rate. Tiie land is subdivided into I^ots of about 100 Acres each, and will be sold at very- low prices on a credit of nine years, with annual interest. Improved Farms in the counties of On- tario. Cayuga, Seneca and Yates will be taken in ftxcrj.niae for Lots, at a fair cash valuation. The title is indisputable, andgood warranty deeds will be executed to purchasers, by the proprietor, Col. Robert Troup. For other particulars apply to the subscriber, at 'he Land Office in Geneva, in tire county of Ou - •lrio. [rt(U] GEORGE GOUNDRY. E* ACRES OF LAND.—For Sale, a- bout 105 Acres of excellent LAND, lyins on the turnpike, one and a half miles east of he v.liage of Geneva—a small portiou of which is •leared, and the residue in Wood. Reference at 'he Office of the Geneva Gazette Grnirn. Jmi ]'\ l-'. ,r > n; 1 , Boston CYOA\I\ lilassW T II E Boston CROWN GLAS S is all of the first tlrlckness, and cheaper besides being stronr- er tha.i other Glass. When the thickness and weight of metal are considered, its transparency is very pure, color^gry light and casts no colored tinge when the rays of light pass through it. It is considered by mechanics the most profitable Glass for factories and stores as well as dwellings. The Company have at all times a sufficient quan- tity on hand for all orders, and have appointed II. H. MERRELL, of Geneva, Agent for the Com- pany, who is duly anthprized to make engagements for the Company and effect sales, for the western district. WILLIAM PARMKNTIR,. Agent N. E. C. G. ('. Boston. The subscriber, as AGENT, has received a qnaiiti-y.ef Boston Crptrn Glass, which the public are in\ neil to examine, at h'w store, and which will be s dd-at Factory Prices nnd Freight. Any pattern or size may be had. H. H. MERRELL, f3wt62] Stneca-SI. Genera. 6rf.2J„1829. JOURNEYMAN to the above business is wanted by th e subscriber. A good work- man in the modern style, will receive constant em- pWment throughout the ensuing winter. An AP- PRENTICE Will also be token. A lad of about 17 years of age, wh o can dome well recommend- ed, will meet with suitably enconragement. GAIVS CLARK. Ontrn. It/A Oct l«-?9. C.I From the Ontario Messenger. THE REVISED STATUTES—No. V. The Reventh title of chapter 20 of the first part, relates to the importation into this state of persons held in slavery, their exportation and services an d prohibiting their sale. Persons hereafter removing from another state and bringing slaves with them, born before 4th Julv, l.i27. are entitled, on filing certain affidavits, to their services as servants, un- til they attain 21 years of age. The following is a declaratory section, \fjifi. Every person born within this state, whether white or colored, hfrre; every person who shall hereafter be born within this state, shall I>P free, and every person brought into this state, except as authorized by this title, shall be free.\ The eighth tide is concerning the prevention and punishment of immorality and disorderly prac- tices, and consists of i) articles. Playing with cards or dice, or any kind 6f gaming\ by Jot or chance, in aty tavern, or place where liquors are licensed to be sold; and playing with cards or dice for gain or money or any bind of gaming by lot or chance, on board any packet or vessel used for transporting passengers, are 'prohibited, under a penalty often dollars to be recovered by the over- seers of the poor of the town, where the offence was committed. All wagers, bets or stakes, made to depend on any lot, chance, casualty or unknown or contingent event whatever, are unlawful and void'; and the property, &c staked, maybe re- covered of the winner, or of the stakeholder wheth- er paid over or not. Insurances and contracts of bottomry and respondentia, are excepted. 77ie.se 'provisions efect an entire change in the law on this subject. The penalties on gaming and cheating at cards, &c . are increased, and persons admitted as witnesses to sustain prosecutions for them, mav be discharged from all penalties by the court, if they appear to have been seduced by others. The pro- hibitions against unlawful lotteries, are increased, and it is made the duty of th e presiding judge of every court of Oyer and Terminer and General Sessions of the Peace to charge Grand Juries to inquii\ ii.'o - !•>' itions of'he taws n<r.V\st |nt'«- , ( .o burteen years of age, without the conseht of his parent or master; and three times the sum of mon- ey, or value of articles paid-or delivered or pledg- ed by such apprentice, nnno^&c. for liquor, may- be recovered. The bonds are to be filed with the clerk of the town or village, &c . and are to be prosecuted by the supervisor, mayor, trustees. &c. and the penally is to be recovered for the use of the poor. The court before which a recovery is had on a bond, or for a penalty, is to give notice of it to the General Sessions of the county, who are to require the defendant to show cause why his license should not be revoked. Upon th e first conviction, the court may revoke the license, and upon a second or other conviction, the court is c impelled to revoke it. A person whose license is revoked is incapable of receiving another for three years thereafter. When a boat or other ves- sel navigating any canal or other water, shall re- main at any place more than one hour, no liquor shall be sofd on board of it, after so remaining, in a less quantity than five gallons, under a penalty 'of $2. r i, to b e sued for by the overseers of the poor. In those counties where the poor are all a county charge, excise duty collected in any city or village, is to be paid into the \county treasury, for the sup- port of the poor. ** The tenth title relafes to the navigation of riv- ers and lakes, &c. It contains some new provis- ions respecting the mode of receiving and landing passengers in steam-boats ; and requires vessels at anchor in the Hudson river or on Lake Cham- plain, at night, to carry lights. The eleventh title treats of fisheries generally, and particularly in Hudson river. It contains a collection of various laws on that subject, and some modifications of the act authorizing courts of Common Pleas to regulate fishing in any streams, ponds or lakes in their counties. The twelfth title is entitled \ of wrecks,\ and contains many and great alterations of the present law; but they are deemed too much of a local character to come within the scope of these num- bers. The thirteenth title, treats of the law of the rond, and the regulation of the public stages.— The owners of stages forfeit five dollars a da y for every day they shall employ any driver addicted to drunkenness, or the excessive use of liquor.— They are required to discharge any driver who shall be intoxicated so as to endanger passengers, upon receiving written notice of the fact, sworn to by a passenger; and every owner having in his service any such driver, within six months after receiving such notice, forfeits five dollars for eve-' ry day h e employs him. It is declared a misde- meanor, punishable by fine not exceeding SjjilO'i and imprisonment not exceeding sixty days, for a- nv driver to. run his horses, or cause or permit them to run upon any occasion whatever. A pen- alty of twenty dollars is imposed on drivers for leaving their horses attached to a carriage without rrmliittg tliom fhwt, »nii oxecution therefor 'is t o is- sue immediately. The fourteenth title relates to the firing of woods; the fifteenth, to the embezzlement of timber float- ins; the sixteenth, to the preservation of deer and certain game and animals; the seventeenth, to dogs; the eighteenth, to the destruction of wolves and other animals, [n all these there are ocnu sional variations, of no great importance, from the existing laws. The nineteenth title relates to brokerage, stock- jobbing and pawn-brokers. It is declared a mis- demeanor for any person to carry on the business of a pawn-broker, by receiving goods in pledge for loans made at a rate of interest exceeding that allowed by law, except in cities by whose char- ters they may b e licensed. When oath shall be made that property has been embezzled or taken without consent, and that it is suspected to be con- cealed with a pawn-broker, a justice. &c. is to is- sue a search-warrant, the property is to be brought before him and delivered to the claimant on his executing a bond to pay all damages for taking possession of such property. The twentieth title relates to unauthorized bank- ing. &c. Former restrictions are extended ex- pressly to incorporated companies not authorized by their charters to engage in banking, an d the restrictions are conformed to the construction giv- en by the courts. The twenty-first title relates to insurances made in this state by the agents of foreign companies, or of persons or companies in other states. A- gents of companies in other states, are required to enter into a bond, the conditions of which are somewhat varied, and to pa y to the state treasury ten per cent on all premiums received hy them, and a penalty of $5(10 is imposed for effecting or procuring an insurance, without having entered into such bond. The Second Part of the Revised Statutes, is an act concerning the acquisition, the enjoyment, and the transmission of property, real and personal, the domestic relations and other matters connected with private rights, and consists of eight chapters. The first chapter relates to real property, arid the nature, quality and alienation of estates there- in. It will be impossible to notice the various ad- ditions made to thj), statute law b y this chapter, without republishing it: those alterations, there- fore, which are supposed to be most interesting, will only be stated. The original and ultimate Dower must be demanded by awid twenty years after the death of her hnsCl the damages to h e recovered by her in diff ses, are specified. Against a purchaser\' heirs of her husband she can recover for \\* than six years occupation of the premise*\ 01 Provision is made for the difficult subie , J dering liable for the payment of debts th of\ a person holding a contract for the'por l- Iands. It is not t o be sold on execution' hut a judgment creditor having .had an e returned unsatisfied, may file a bill j n .*• gainst the'defendant and the vendor of the? prevent the transfer of the contract andin ; satisfaction for his debt.< The court may nr j. contract-sold or to be assigned to the creA'io cause the surplus to be paid to the defendant' may compel the vendor to convey, and the or to pay u p the purchase money. Onetn- notice in writing is sufficent to terminate ° at will or by sufferance, nnd no notice \t,L necessary. In case of goods liable to renp- seized in execution, the landlord is IQ make vit of the amount due . and to give notice u officer. &c. before a sale ; when the amomij be collected on th e execution in addition ti rent, unless prevented by th e tenant giving a to pay all rent due, not exceeding one fear's If a landlord claim and collect more than is the tenant may recover double the amount of\ a right to distrain is given in rjll casei certain rent or certain services ate reserved not paid. In the construction of conveyances, courts carry into effect th e intent of the parties, of real estate are required to be proved andi ded within four years after the death of the tor. except where th e devisee is under ata er disability, or th e will has been conceiiij the heirs. If not so recorded, the title <' chaser in eood faith from the heirs, is nolli impaired b y it. Real - estate descending to an heir, or i subject to a mortgage, the heir or devisee iit isfy the mortgage without resorting to the tors, etc. unless there is express direction wise in the will. property of all land in the state, is deemed to be- long to the people in their right of sovereignty.— All land's are declared to be allodial, so that the entire and absolute property is vested in the own- ers ; and all feudal tenures with all their incidents are abolished. The persons are enumerated who are to be entitled to the guardianship in sot cage of infants, and the order in which they are so enti- tled. The kinds of estates are enumerated and defined. The creation of future estates is void, which suspends the power of alienating in fee for more than two lives in being, except that a con- tingent remainder may be created to take effect on the death, &c. of a person nnder age. Expectant estates are descendible, devisable and alienable, in the same manner as estates in possession.— Limitations are imposed on the accumulation of rents and profits of land. All expectant estates, except such as are enumerated, are abolished.— Passive trusts and all except express trusts ar e a- bolished ; and every person entitled to the posses- sion of land and t o the receipt of its rents and profits, is deemed to have a legal estnte therein commensurate with his beneficial interest. No trust is to result in favor of a person paying money for land, when the conveyance is made to anoth- er, with his consent, bat such conveyance is to be deemed frudulent as to bis creditors, and a trust results m their favor; in all other cases, th e title vests in !he grantee Express trusts are defined, and the purposes for which they ma y be created ; and minute provisions are in-erted ito guard them and prevent their being abused to the injury of creditors and bona fide purchasers. Powers-, as they now exist, are abolished ; and a system is a- dopted defining them, limiting their creation, nnd controlling their execution, which th e general read- er for whose uso these numbers aro designed, would be unable to comprehend without a repub- lication of the article. Convey ances of a fee or of a freehold are to he signed and sealed by the grantor; if not attested hy a subscribing' witness, they are not to take ef- fect as against purchasers, until they nro acknowl- edged or proved. A mortgage is not 11 he con- ^tired :,s im-ilving n co v IIIII- 1 *o pnv the •mn <»• LA FAYETTE'S VISIT T O THE HKHMIII' Wo mentioned yesterday, thnt two translations of M. Lavasseur's History ofG La Fayette's tour in this country, are in con publication—one in this city, and one in PJj phia. • We havenot had leisure to pern«eta work ; but are given to understand thai it with interesting matter. The annexe! graphs, giving an account of the visit of the trious La Fayette t o the rural abode of Goi. son, nn his farm, in Tennessee, will be with interest. We have before had oci speak of our veteran Chief Magistrate as Cincinnatus, and we have additional evirle' the subjoined passage, that he no lesste. the Roman worthy by the republican sim| his retirement, than by his skill and braveiji field, and his energy and perspicacity in hip exalted situation. The excerption whichm is from the Richmond Enquirer.— Eve. ?«t \ The first thing that struck me on ant the residence of Gen. Jackson, was the am of his habitation Still a little governedI) Furopean habits, I demanded if this could he the dwelling of the most popular man ilk States; of him whom the country proclaim! of its most illustrious defenders; and iifci him who, by the will of th e people, the point o f arriving at th e Suprenieife, \General Jackson showed vaJnt/ltbek his garden and his farm, which theater! cultivated with th e greatest intelligence. V' marked every where the greatest ordet and most peifeet prosperity, an d might readily believed ourselves with one of the richest aid' skilful farmers of Germany. \ On rp-ontering the house, some fti General Jackson, who probably had not leu for a lonjr time, begged him to show tk arms that h e had received after the lastwu, yielded with a good grace to their requeft' caused to be placed on the table, a sabre,a and a pair of pistols. The swnrd was pi to him by Congress; and the sabre, I belie the body o f the army who fought under his at New-Orleans. These two Mms of A manufacture, are remarkable for the ele the wmkmanship, and yet more for the If inscriptions with which they are covered, was particularly to the pistols, that the wished to draw our attention. He presented to Gen. La Faye'te aiw' asked if he r«( them ? The latter, after some momenteof tive examination, answered thnt he did them to bo those which h e had offered in his paternal friend Washington, and tttatts rienced sincere satisfaction in now findii in the hands of a man so worthy of *nehu itance. At these words, th e conntenatlW Hickory was suffused with a modest eye sparkled as in the days of victory. \%. he, / beliere myself worthy of tt\—(presfflj same time to his bosom his pistols and the La Fayette)—\ If not for what Ihate dmi for what I desire to do for my country.\ \ All the citizens applauded this noblecoi of the Patriot Hero, and felt convinced» arms of Washington could not be in than those of Jackson.\ [The gall and bitterness of alEthfrOp^ President Jackson, are as bu t a leather mW when compared with such langnagefwn\ terested and gentlemanly foreigner.]yJ ( \' It appears from the Harrisbnrgh Rapo'\' in the senate of Pennsylvania, there w# masoni<frnember ; and in th e house of % atives, there are thirteen antimasomc mi In the senate there are/»e new meml>8i*t house of representatives, Jifty-seven new.\ Useful Memoranda.—London is di Edinburgh 395 miles S.: from Dublin Amsterdam 199 W.; Paris 225 N. NJ penhagen 610 S. W.; Vienna 820 N. W. rid 860 N. E. b. E.; Rome 950 N. N. «• stantinople 1660 N. N . W.; Moscow J E.; Stockholm 750 S. W.; Berlin 640 m bon 850 N. N. E . Boston is distant from New-York 229 phia 321; Baltimore 421; Washing Charleston, S. C. 1003; Savannah Iw' Orleans 1624; St. Louis, Missouri, M44I port 395; Montreal 300 ; Quebec 5901 N. S. 500.— Andoter Jour Capitulation of the Spanish Arntyat T®., In the file of the Vera Cruz papers*'\' '\\ which we acknowledged i n Saturday* *\j.- wefind a n authentic copy of the articles it illation agreed on between the comi\ 80 .^ Spanish an d Mexican forces at TamPJJ,' surrender of the former to the latter. • , Jsh troops were required to surrender U flags and munitions of war to the Bh& , '» at the expense of their own transponau yana, an d also to be at the cost ot W ^ and attending such of the sick some rs not immediately b e removed. The HP eral. officers and troops, are solemn'/I never to return, nor to take up a \? s , \„ Mexican Republic. The terms of toe tion show that th e triumph of the ^^^ over their enemies has been wmp!^''' 0 \.-.^' failure of the Spanish invading .^ 0 f\ been as derisive as the warmest fa* D .*\jij American liberty could desire. Toe =M» Spanish foice on the Pacific was inters the invasion on this side, by caasiijg* of the defensive measBres of the M®™ to give n more imposing effect to* 0 scheme of subjugating that country- * The New-Orleans Bee states tn« |||e(i which enrri'jd provisions t o Tampic\ .^ ish troops bavo been seized by order oi ^ , ia : tin- expnlsed Spaniards who we\^ • h^m tn-p lipprparresl t M ami will be P\\

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