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The Geneva gazette, and mercantile advertiser. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1829-1833, November 18, 1829, Image 1

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^•y^'f-—»v^ <>>i$r>~j-w- V'i i>< • J WHOLE NO. 106G. -BY isUUl> 4>N WfcDNKs'PAYS. HINTING 0FF1CK, BOOKSTORE & BINDERY, Street, near/// opposite the Hotel, ONTAJUO COUNTY, NEW-YORK. TERMS. blase subscribers, $2 50 cents a year, ose living out of the village who call at the ire, and to those who receive the paper by hmpanies of not less than ten, $150 cents, | when the papers are taken. h papers, sixpence. jo papers discontinued without payment oi ADVERTISEMENTS at the! usual .rates. A liberal deduction Iwho advertise by the year.- \undMlls , Cards, Blanks, and all kinds of nPIKG executed at the shortest no- ©west prices. - hvt Establishment. Is AND MEDICINE, \PAINTS Sf OIL, 70RS Sr GROCERIES, FRUIT, Sfc. I HE subscriber having taken the store lately occupied by I Mr. Henry Walbridge, on Seneca- s street, is now. receiving an exten- jck of ©©©39S in his line, which he is j of disposing of in lots to suit purchasers, ich he is determined to .sell as law as can Tiased in this country. He is receiving IPlu», Cavendish, ) <j> Ladies' Twist, W § Lump and Paper ) N Peanuts, Pecarinuts, Brazil Nuts, Mace, Citron, Pepper Sauce, Anchovies, India Soy, Bermacilla, Currants, Lime Juice, Sallad Oil, Cloves, Catsup, Tamarinds, Chocolate, Pipes, Demqohns, Porter & Wine Bottles, Martinique Cordials, Hibberts' London Brown Stout and Porter, Shaving Soap, Ink Powder, Paint Brushes,, Clothes Brushes, Spanish' 'SegarR, American Do. Lamp Oil, \ Lamps, &c. &c. • Brandy, (ix Do. Rum, lix Do. rt, Pico, V 2 nd Samos yj£ (Champaign, Pninea, Figs, Filberts, i Nuts, ISkin, Iflyson, fson, , Tonkay ^uchong, •ado, lix, [deans, t» 8 r^ a! oa 3 and Loaf, joffce, Popper, Nntmegs, on Consignment, ?*OAP and CAN by tho box. URING MACHINES, CLOTHIERS' |»'S, Sfc. fire. H. H. MERRELL. fcva, August, 1829. 52 BUSHELS CLOVER SEED, raised in Suneca county, 100 barrels Jlf£S.S lO.OJOlbs. HAMS and SHOULDERSt allonsold WHISKEY; 20 tons Swedes, and Russia IRON ; 1 ton. Eng. WHITE i 15 barrels & half barrels MACKEREL: Maud tarred RIGGING ; together with a assortment of Foreign and Domestic || GROCERIES, ' L CROCKERY AND HARD-WIIRE; for cash or unexceptionable credit, by DAVID S. SKA ATS. ten, March 2'6, 1829. #J [lints, Oils, Dye Stuffs, &c. IIIE subscribers continue the PAINT, OIL AND DYE STU\FF business, together with that »of HOUSE, SIGN, AND ORNAM- • ENTAL PAINTING, GLAZING iPER HANGING, at the Store formerly ed by Mr. James McClure (Senoca-street,) llicit a continuance of the patronage which Ion so liberally shown to the old establish- fcy hope to merit the confidence of the pub- •snpplying them with the best articles in their »y the terms on which they will sell, by their It attention to, and tradesmanlike execution lir work. ey will keep on hand a complete assortment lints, OUs, Dye Woods and Dye Stuffs; a- J which are the following Articles: ; and Red Lead, Whito-Vitroil, |h Spruce Yellow, Rose Pink, ' Ochre, Thorodesiannn, Ish&Paris White, White & Red Chalk, |sh Brown, Lamp Black, JIM Red, \ Gum Copal, Pion, Gum-Shellac, le Brown, Gold and Silver Leaf, >o&Rotten Stone, Paint Brashes, Sash do. no Yelhnv and Camel's Hair Pencils, l en i Graining Brashes, } Yellow, Pallet Knives, |an Blue, Black Lead, pge, Umber, Linseed and Lamp Oil, ' ^!>a, Spirits Turpentine. woo&s & asm ssurrs. 03*'FlUsSH.ASUB&< MEW »ii«ir,' .* Mmii A T AYRAULT'S CASH STOR.:. SL —Just received and now open- ig, at Ayrault's Cash Store, near i- .w,,^^ 1 ^ 1 \ 1 H « uso - il large assort- ment of DRY GOODS ; among which are many new and desirable articles. Also, Fre4i TEAS U n ~™ UGAUS ; an ' 1 a S e »eral supply of GRO- CERIES, CROCKERY and GLLVVVARE. All of which have been purchased at the present prices, and will be sold at a very small ad- for CASH. Geneva, July J, 1829. 4(5 low vance £S£S. HHDS. New-Orleans and Surinam, re- ceived and for sale by Geneva, Sept. 16, 1829. H. H. MERRELL. T ^L P £™ £ hip P ro P ertv of TILLMAN & MILFORD, together with the Debts due the said Firm,.having been 'Assigned to the sub- scribers, in trust for certain purposes—All persons indebted to said firm are hereby notified that the same must be paid to us or our Attorney without delay. * Mr. WILLIAM MILFORD is hereby authorized to receive payment of all debts due said firm, and to grant discharges for the same. DENNIS DAVENPORT, CHARLES WILLIAMS. Geneva, 21st August, 1829. 54 HELLING OFF AT COST, AT THE Sfctiftea Street Claeap Store T HE Copartnership property of the late firm of TILLMAN & MILFORD having been placed in the hands-of the subscriber for disposal, the same is now offered for sale at Cost, for Cash or approved Notes. The Stock of Goods is very extensive, and con- sists of BB.Y G-OCXlS, CULOCHEUUSS* o&ooHBiur <& && ASS- WAB.IL well assorted, and laid in at very low prices.— ttZT The present presents an opportunity for pur- chasers to supply themselves with Goods, at prices which cannot iinl to give satisfaction. AMONG THEIR *a«hy Logwood, 'I |g Bach Nicaragua, - Hash do. Xj<ffiragua&, Cam- ground, (all Woods, war- iviSrv • •do. , • . Per. Nut Galls, 'in Tartar, (Tin, fsSalt,- pnu Indigo, GROCERIES, VtoCKERY, Thand, a PHINES, for Sale at the Manufacturer's Verdigris, Clive Oil, Jacks, Brushes, Tenter Hooks, Press Papers, Machine Cards. Also, GROUND PAINTS, Peart Ash) Saltpetre, Sand Paper, Glue, Glauber & Epsom Salts, Roll Brimstone, Flour Sulphur, White-wash, Weaver's, Tanner's, Faney and Common, Shoe, Dus- ting, Scouring, Cloth, Hair & Tooth Bruskcs. I EARTHEN and GLASS WARE. willl be found Imperial and Superfine black and blue \Broad Cloths; ' • Steel mix! Clotlis &. Cassimers, a largo assortment; Cadet mixt Cloth and Cassimere ; Olive and superfine elaret cold Broad Cloth; Bottle green and superfine brown Do. Black and blue Cassimere ; A large and fashionable assortment of Marseilles, Toilinette and Valencia Vcstings; Silk Vestings; 5-4 blue-black French Bombasins, a snperior arti- cle for Gentlemen's summer wear; - Plain and striped, English and French white and brown Drilling; Bairgup Cord ; A very large assortment of Ginghams Sf Calicoes, latest patterns; Bombasins, Bambazotts, and Circassian, assorted colors; Irish Linen and Lens Lawn ; 5-4 Irish Sheeting ; 4-4 & 8-4 Table Diaper; Birdseye and Russian Diaper; A large assortment of black, scnrlet and whit.' Merino and Cashmere long and square Shawls, worthy the attention of purchasers ; Linen and cotton Battiste, assorted colors ; Brown Cambrics; Cambric Dimities; A large assortment of plain and figured Gro dc Nap Suks, assorted colors; Blue-black Gro de Nap, a superior article ; Do. Florence Silk do. Plain and figured Jacouot, Swiss, Book and Mull Muslins ,- Cravat Muslins, latest sty to ; An elegant assortment of blqck and white Bobbi- net and Lace Veils; Domestic Sheetings', Shirtings, Stripes, Plaids, &c. &c. &c; Together with sundry other desirable articles too numerous to mention in an advertisement. A few Leghorn HATH, of very superior quality. The stock of GROCERIES is large, and will be found first quality. Among the CROCKERY ft GLASS-IVARE will be found almost every article requisite in that line. Also, 200 barrels SALT. WILLIAM MILFORD, Ag-entfor Uie Assignees. Geneva, 21st August, 1829. 54 IWstou CTO^JH li\ass\\ T FtE Boston CROWS GLASS is all of the first thickness, and cheaper besides being strong- tha^i other Glass. When the thickness and :ght| of metal are considered, its transparency ery! pure, color very light and casts no colored tinge when the rays of light pass through it. It ia considered by mechanics the, roost 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 H. H. MERRELL, of Geaeya, Agent for the Com- pany, who is duly authorized to make engagements for the Company and effect sales, for'the western district. WILLIAM PARM&NTER, Agent 2V»£. C. G. C. Boston. The subscriber, as AGENT, has received a quantity of Boston Crown Glass, which the public are invited to examine, at his store, and which will be sold at Factory Prices and Freight. Any pattern or size may be had. H. H. MERRELL, Geneva, Oct.21, 1829. [3ot6S;j Smeca-St. !>YE STUFFS, PAIXTs AND OILS, Patent MEDICINES, PERF1 MERY, &c. &c. A fresh supply, cr, m pri.-,ing every article in the line, just received, and for sale on the most favorable terms, at the MEDICAL STORE, Sign of the Lion, (don't i:>islnk, Main-street. 03° i and others are invited to call. W. A Genera, June 3, 1829. thr Sign.) iysicians, Dyers TOWN3END. 43 ^ CK&LCCH'RJBS, <%?- The subscribers offer for Sale, ni ih.; r store in Wa- ter-street, Sign i-j ,.,, CHEST, ngeneral.; -ortmrnt of WINES, TEAS and GIUM LRUs, of the first qualities. Famtli. . ivaii',,.-. supplies of first rate Goods,,ai,• toqucmed to call and examine qualities and prices. Tavern keepers supplied at tho lowest rates:. On hand, Imperial, Hyson, Young Hyson, Hyson Skin, Tonkay and Pouchong TEAS', of the last impor- tations and superior quality; Java and Green COFFEE; Pepper & Alspice ; Boston No. 1, & Spanish CHOCOLATE ; Pure Ginger; New Rice; Bunch, Muscatel and Bloom RAISINS ; Zante Currants; Fresh Figs ; Lemons and Oranges, and Lemon Syrup ; Marseilles and paper shelled Almonds; Cassia, Cloves, Nutmegs aud Mace ; Pine Apple CHEESE; Vermicilli, London and American MUSTARD; Preserved Ginger Root, in china jars; West India Sweet Meats; Olives, Capere, Anchovies, Pepper Sauce; New-Orleans SUGAR and MOLASSES; White powdered Sugar; Loaf and Lump Do. Lorrillard's Cut Tobacco and Maccaboy Snuff'; Ping Tobacco, of various qualities; Havana, Spanish and American SEGAJiS; Powder, Shot, and Bar Lead ; Bar Soap, Shaving Do; Pearl Ash ; Indigo, Pipes, Fish ; Fall and Winter OIL; Sperm- CANDLES; Mould Candles, by the Box or smaller quantity; Superior Madeira WINE, on draft and in bot- tles; Port Do; Colmenar, Malaga & other Winis; Claret and Muscat, by the bottle or box; I. C. Champaigne, do do ' London Bro-ien Stout, in quart and pint bottles ; Holland Gin, pure as imported; Cogniac Brandy, do do Jamaipa and St. Croix Rum ; Superior Old Whiskey ; Crockery and Glass Ware ; Bed Cords, Clothes Lines; Shoe Blacking ; Writing and Wrappiug Paper. Also— 60tiU Smoked HAMS <fc SHOULDERS, cured in the best manner; 150 barrels Mess, Prime and Cargo PORK, in superior order, packed with coarse salt; 500 Drved Mutton Hams ; 150 Barrels Onondaga SALT ; 000 Bushels Corn ; 500 do. Oats; 50 Barrels superfine FLOUR, warranted made of the first quality Old Wheat ; 10 Barrels Pitch ; 2000 lbs. Oakam ; 1500 lbs. Tow Rope and Cordage. Together with a general assortment nf BQA'f- SfC'BSIi. MERCER & Co. Genera, £lh June, 1829. 4;i &:¥.uwi \'Iff*!. •.^ ill ^ WM. W. CARTER AS received from New-York and Bos*on, and now offers at Wholesale and Retail, on the most reasonable terms, an extensive' as- sortment of choice comprising all articles usually kept in Drug Stores; together with many other important Medicines- such as CROTON OIL, l| SULPH. DE QUININE, COLCH1CUM, (l KLATERIUM, IODINE, || ACET. D E MORPIIINC, and an assortment of the most approved PATENT 1 MEDICINES. Likewise —keeps constantly on hand PAINTS, OIL. and Ground 1) if. WOODS, of the first quality, at reduced puces. Genera. July r, 1829. 47 er wei, is v OTIOR.—I have this day formed a con- nexion in business with Mr. GEORGE NICH- OLS. The busihess will be continued, under the firm of \JOHN H. SWIFT «f Co.\ The im- mediate payment of all del>*< due me is requested. JOHN H. SWIFT. Geneva, 27 th July, 1829. ILT JOHN H. SWIFT St Co. have on hand a general assortment of which they offer at low prices, and on accommo- dating terms. Geneva, 'Zlth July, 1829. 50 \i\s\wc,Um\ ot\ Ikel & York -CITY OF NEW-YORK. T HY. sulncriber, having received an appoint- ment for Inspecting ilrf and Pork in. this city, ha= mken the Inspection Yards lately occu- pieyby Messrs. Wilson-', corner of Charlton and Waslujiffton-streets, where lie is now ready to receive Provisions for Inspection or Storage, and solicits, a share of public patrnnvp. JACOB \SHUMWAY. N. B.—Every convenience for SLAUGHTER- ING Pigs, drove to the New-York market for Packing. New-York, Sept. 12, 1829. Gm57 £15 JiLT <& BARMY, ASH and the highest price paid for the first quality of WHEAT und BARLl'Y, deliv- ered at tny store, near the Frankljta House. N. y\¥RAULT. Geneva, Sept. 15, 1> J 29. 57 SUPPORT YOUR OWN MECHANICS! OOL CARD- ING. CLOTH DRESSING and MANTJ- FACTuni-G.— The sub- scriber having procur- ed and put in success- ful operation a first rite STIMM ENGINE, for propelling his ma- chinery, will in future bo enabled to carry on the business of Curbing, Cloth Dressing and Dy- ing, in its varions branches, and during all seasons of the year. He is furnishedrta accommodate his' customers in the best possible nfnnner. His estab- lishment is situated directly on the margin of Sen- eca Lake, a short distance south of the Franklin House\ where he respectfully solicits from his old customers and the public generally, a share ofpat- ronago. He keeps constantly on hand a good as- sortment of Cloths, which ho will sell cheap forcash, or exchange for Wool. CHESTER FRANCIS. Geneva, 22rf Sept. 182<?. 0(3 VAKF WHOX»a&iLM3 Am* RSSfikXSt. T HE Subscriber has just received at tho GENEVA LEATHER & SHOE STORE, opposite Hemenway's Hotel, a new supply, consisting of SOLE & UPPER LEATHER, Calf, Seal, Morocco, Lining,' and Binding SKINS, and a very large stock of SHOE- MAKER'S FINDINGS; Doot Trees ; Boot Crimps; Men's right and left Block and Common Lasts; Women's, Children's and Boys' do.; Thread of all the various numbers; Prunella, Galloon Bindings; Superior Trimmings, Ribbons. Ornaments ; Silk Braids, Silk and Cotton Boot Laces; Kitt, of all sorts; Awls, Knives, Hammers, Pincers, uiggers, Rhan Breaks and Keyp ; .->houlder Irons and Sticks; Long Sticks; and many other articles, too numerous to mention; All of which will be sold Cheap for Co#h. Also, A very extensive and fashionable stock of GENTLEMEN'S BOOTS aud SHOES; Ladies' Stuff, Children's and Misses' SHOES and BOOTS ; cheap as the cheapest. D. L. LL'M. Genera, M June. 1S2P. 43 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL THE subscribers continue to keep for sale, Wholesale or Retail, at their Hat Store in 8eneca-St. opposite Proutv's Hard- ware Store, a general assortment of HATS. A continuance of public patronage is respectfully so- licited. WIGHT <t CLARK. ffenera, June 23, 1829. 45 CHAIR FACTORS'. OR SALE, elegant warran- ted TANCY, and WIND- SOR CHAIRS, at the Water-st. Cl-ai: factory Ware Room, in front of the Biidge, a few rods south of Brizse's tavern; where Ladies and Gentlemen wishing to purchase are respecfully invited to call and examine for themselves, in the confident belief that the opportunity thus afforded to furnish themselves with a cheap, tasty aud durable article, will in their own estimation supersede the expedi- ency of purchasing in the City of New-York or elsewhere. ISRAEL HUNTINGTON. Genera, February 24, 1829. 29tf From, the Essex (Mass.) Gazette. PUNCTUALITY.—Littlecan be accotnpjisbed' without system- No man can aqt systematically,'° without being punctual. Much time is lost'mcon- sequence of not cherishing this virtac. Suppose a man of considerable enterprise lu$s out his worlv for a certain day. The evening before, he says, I will rise at 6 o'clock, attend to my domestic af- fairs, breakfast at 7, meet niy neighbor on tie wharf at 8, be at my store to exchange commodi- ties with several customers at 9, dme at 1, attend the library meeting at 3, meet with thestockhold- ers of the bank at 4, lake tea at 5, and bo at the school meeting at 7 in the evening. Ah\ tjjis, and much more, can be easily accomplished, by a gen- tlenmn of business, in one day, if he ani p'thers concerned be punctual; bu$ jet him «leep.tm7O'- clock in the morning, or let his neighbor.fce one hour too lute at the wharf, and his arrangements' are thrown into disorder and confusion. ' The shoemaker, Miewheelright, the blacksmith, the cabinetmaker, the hatter, the tailor, the gold- smith, the printeH, or any other mechanic, agrees to do a job of work before a specified time {at the given hour the customer arrives; but his boats/his wheels, bis axe, his table his hat, his coat, Ilia watch, or his advertisements, is not in readiness! Why? because the workman has not been punc- tual; and instead of one journey, the employer must perform two or three; to accomplish the same object. If the minister do not strictly observe the hour, appointed for public worship, lectures, funeral\ and other religious meetings, his people, as a mat- ter of course, will become dilatory; and he need not be surprized, if occasionally disturbed, after the exorcises have commenced. If the preceptor or schoolmaster be tardy in this particular, bis pupils will be sure to imitate his.ex- ample ; and the business of the school will drag through the day. If he attempt to reprove his scholars for being dilatory, and calling upon them to be punctual in future; they will thipk if they dare not say, \ physician, heal thyself!\ These hints clearly show (he importance of punctuality. There is, however, another view of this subject, by which the same septimeut }B mere forcibly urged. I agree with Mr. A. to jneet hira at his counting-room, to-morrow morning at 8 o'- clock, to receive a large sumj I haVe promised to pay Mr. B. before 9, at which time lie 13 to set out for the city of New-York. 1 am punctual, but Mr. A. delays until after the stage arrives, and Mr. B. must take his sent in it, or loose his passoge. In consequence of Mr. A's. conduct I have broken my promise; and Mr. B. has gone to purchase '.goods without mopcy. My character suffers, Mr- B. is vexed; and it would not bo strange,' if I should receive a harsh letter or writr the lax man- ner in which sundry persons transact business feas a very bad tendency, and is often followed by se- rious\ consequences. The little regard they have for their word causes grievous disappointments destroys confidence, and corrupts society. As a small leak in the ship may sink the whole cargo, so one man, who is nqt punctual, may seriously in- jure the reputation, or even cause *bo entire ftil- ure of others. The most distinguished farmers, mechanics, merchants, civilians, divia.es and stran- gers, have generally been systematic, punctual men ; and perhaps no one was ever mofe so thifn Washington. My brethren, if we would besne- cessful in business, and respectable in our caRingV let PUNCTUALITY or BE PUNCTUAL, be written in capitals upon our doors, and upon our hearts. -. - - . »• , . ,, f . ,. , ., 1 THANKSGIVING.—Tho following paragraph common cbanoM in too fortnneaot bumamrtjr, \ ^ ^ p , ti { his Eseel j e \ &,„„,* OUtWIt themrtOlVG*. l a pro- m ._..i: «._ml 1 :_:__ ;_ n /-.:-. .* THE VILLAGE BELLE. Doubtless many a pretty Miss expects, in this story, to read of a career u f glorious conquests; and her blue eyes brighten, and her little heart beats quicker, at the thought of being one day the heroine herself of some,legendary proser, and of having her own victories recorded. Well, the de- sire to be beloved may reipn in un amiable bosom —may possess a kind and benevolent heart—but power is dangerous; there are marly temptations to its abuse. These things I would have my fair readers remember as they go along with me and it may \>4 we shall be wiser, and therefore, better before we part. If you should ever go to Alesbnry, you will see a sweet litle cottago in the meadows towards the river valley, half hid amid a cluster of black al- ders, with its white chimney und snowy palings, peeping through the foliage—and they will tell you that Annette Merton once lived- there, for all the villagers remember her. R.wftB one of those ter- restrial paradises which the sick heart, weury with the wrongs of men, so often pictures to itself—so often longs for—and she, oh she. was a beautiful creature—*my heart even now beats quicker as her image rises before me. She was a gay lively girl—with tho polish of a summer in the city, and a fine education—and whatever hor talents might have been, she at l8ast possessed the power of pleasing ; tho tact of win- ning heartB in a most copious measure. I never could divino exactly how she did it—but there was a free, frank, friendly air about her that in- spired confidence ; and gifted thus at nil points, she played a most masterly game among tho vil- lage beaux. Every body was glad to gallant her —was emulous which should pay her the most at- tention—and every young gentleman in the village who could afford to spruce himself up a little once in twenty-four hours, paid her an afternoon or un evening visit. It would have been amusing to one who went as a mere spectator, to have attended a Saturday evening levee at the Alder Cottage—amusing to see the address practiced by tho competitors for her smiles in eliciting some distinguished mark of her favor—they gathered round her in the little parlor, and if sh.e spoke there was a strife as to whp should most approve what she said; if she dropped her handkerchief, two or three heads were thumped together in the effort to restore it to her—and if she walked, they were happy who got at her side, and all the rest \were miserable- There were to be seen all kinds of faces, and eve- ry description of temper—and such a spectator might have been edified; but the principal impres- sion on Ins mind would probably have been, that courting under such circumstances- was a most particularly foolish kiud of a business. But Annette sang—\ The moon had climbed the highest hill\—and told boarding-school stories, and talked eloquently about love aud poetry, mu- sic and painting—was witty, scutimontal, and good natured—'was invincible r.lway-., absolutely always the conqueror. The young ladies of the village saw themselves undeservedly deserted— looked month after month on the success of their pencral rival—find prayed probably, if young la- dies ever pray about such matters, that Annette might speedily make a choice among her worship- pers, and leave them the rom.-iinder. It was a forlorn hope ; she intended to <h no such thing; she was the village belle; and the villago belle she meant to be. It so happens, however, that great beauties, like all other great folks, who have to take their mnjy&R&ss FACTORY. a number of Parsons' SJIEARING ifacturer's p EELLY & GILLESPIE. fJ^May 11, 1S29. pn- i tf39 WltdesaU and iietail. I HE subscribers feavc re.mo- ved to the brick store, one door south of their old stand, in ,.1 _ Water-street, where they offer fcrf L ° 0TS -^ SHOES of every description, |»\routed from-the best stock and in the-most F'e manner. f land,, any qaastity of LEATHER, of all |5 wr sole low. Cash paid for HIDES. ».». r., „ A. EDDY & Co. S!!2L^3 20, 1829. 49 EMOVAL.—The subscribers have Remov- ed to the new Brick Building, two doors south of John Simpson's Cabinet Factory, in Wa- ter-street, where they continue the MARBLE BUSINESS, in all its branches, as heretofore. They respectfully solicit a continuance of pat- ronage. HUNTINGTON & FLEMING. Geneva, Oct. 1, 1829. *^ 60 A LL NOTES and ACCOUNTS due to the ^subscriber, if not paid on or before the first day of October next, will be left for collection. H. HASTINGS. Geneva, Aug. 19, 1829. U P. S.—The subscriber has a very extensive as- sortment of GOQDS on hand, which will be -told lorn, for Cash. [53] H. H. ®£SSOI.W^X©3f. ^ T HE Copartnership heretofore existing be- tween the subscribers under the firm of DE ZENG & HALL; will expire on the first day of August next, by its own .limitation. All those having demands against the concern are requested t6 present them to David S. Hall for settlement, at the OW Stand; and all indebted to them are in- formed that their notes and accounts will be plac- ed in the hands of a n Attorney for collection, if not immediately paid. W. S. D E ZENG. DAVID S. HALL, Geneva, July 27, 1829. 50 1EF The business will bo continued by the sub- scriber, at the store occupied by the late firm, on his own account, in all respects as heretofore, ex- cept that it will be confined exclusively to ready- pay. DAVID S. HALL. JOURNEYMAN to the above business is wanted by tho subscriber. A good work- man in the modern stylo,-will receive constant em- ploy mont throughout the ensuing winter. An AP- PRENTICE will also be taken. A lad of about 17 years of age, who can come well recommend- ed, will meet with suitable encouragement. GA1US CLARK. Geneva, Uth Oct. 1329. ^01 £3 AVE YOUR HOGS' BRISTLES !—CASH Ry will be paid for any quantity of clean combed HOGS' BRISTLES, 'by it II. SEELVLE. Geneva, Sept. 29, 1829. - 59 T AILORING-./0/fJV MORl;IS, lately from New-York, has opened a shop next door south of De Zeng & Rees' Glass-store, where he will carry on the abuve husiness. All or- ders will be thankfully received and promptly at- tended to, on the lowest terms. From his long experience in the business, having been engaged in it 25 years in the city of New-York, he flatters himself that he shall give entire satisfaction, and respectfully solicits a share of public patronage. He will, if desired, go and Cut clothing for the F.irmers at their houser, within the distance of 10 or 12 miles. All orders from the country will he gratefully received. Geneva, Sept. 9, 1829. Cm43 LOUR.—On hand &for Sale, at AyrauWs Cash Store, a few WrtH and haif barrels Superfine FLOUR, of a superibrquality, man- ufactured from the first quality of teiff cHiariy for ^v^ 46 I vUvS'^^ a CopaTtnerslrip as ATTOR- •* tS Y p S S^OW/SELl/Hfe at Law, mid , e,a l Courts of this State. .... \\ '\'v..V» 1*\>J a 1 Tf- OTTERY OFFICE, GENEVA.—The Hub- JSLj scriber, having been appointed by.Mc««s. YATES & McIuTVhF.'thoif AGENT »o vend Lot- tery Tickets in this village, informs his friends and the public in general, that he will beep^as hereto- fore; TICKETS and SHARES in all the Regu- lar and Extra Classes of the New-York LOTTE- RIES, which will be supplied at the same prices they are sold in»the Cities. About three Lotteries are drawn a month, Snd in earh are a number of Splendid Prizes—a due proportion of whirh (judg- ing from the past) will undoubtedly bo dispensed to tho customers of this'Oflice. [39] JAMF.3 BOGERT. Agent Or.T-a, 0th 5ln v ,. l JtK> - ' ''•''' ,h \- n '•r\'(ri\\-. NEW-YORK MILLINERY. IS. DALLY, from the city of New-York, has just opened a shop in the front room of tlie house now occu- pied by Mr. James Reynolds, aud formerly as the Pioneer, Stage Office, next door to S. & G. Mount's Store, north side of the Square, where she offers for sale n\\ elegant assortment of the LATEST FASHIONS of F.4.YCY GOO.DS Jy MILLINERY, much lower than can bo purchased at retail in the city of NewYoik. Navareno, Leghorn, Open Straw, Silk, Bat- tiste, Blond Gauze BONNETS & HATS, which are made in the most fashionable and newest style. Also, a variety of other Articles, such as Shawk Mitts, Gloves, Ribbons, Silk and Cot- ton Hose, Bracelets, Beads; !<nd a rich as- sortment of ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS AND WREATHS. _ „„r * . „ , m, , Also, Lace and Muchn COLLAR.^; Thread and BobbioBt LACE, &c. , KT Leghorn Bonnets Cleaned and Pressed by Machine. Mrs'. Dally having w>;ked near twenty years in the city, feetx confident it is only neces.--try for the Ladies to call und exnmh-.e her wor'.:, to secure their favor and a Share o r palio;ut*e. Cr.<: >-:. Jvn-K-, l\^ ^ O THE PUBLIC.-The undersigned hav- ing taken the establishment recently occu- pied by Messrs. HASKELL & WALBRIDGE, offers to the public a very general assortment of articles in his line, to wit: SADDLES, BRIDLES, HARNESS, TRUNKS, VA- LISES, &c. &c. and MILI- TARY WORK in general- nil of which will be manufac- ured of the very best materi- als and in the most approved style, and will be sold very low for prompt pay. He has also on hand an extensive assortment of Goods, suita- ble to the trade, to wit—SADDLE TREES, SAD- DLERY WARE & CARRIAGE TRIMMINGS, SKIRTING, SEATING, &c. &e. which will be sold at a small advance. Also, SOLE and UP- PER LEATHER, & CALF SKINS. On Con- signment, a quantity of RIFLE BARRELS. G. H. HASKELL: Geneva, February 10, 1629. 28* OTIOE.— The Copartnership heretofore ex- isting betwoen the Subscribers, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All demands due the said firm must be paid to S. H. ROSE, by whom all demands against the firm will be paid, he being duly authorized to settle the concern. SHERMAN II. ROSE, JAMES II. SGtUIER. Gencta, Agril 1, 1829. tf33 OX The COACH MAKING BUSINESS will b: continued at the old stand by tho <mbscriber, who will keep on hand, oi* furnish to order on the shortest notice, all arttclw in the ab-tve Ime, war- runted of tho first qmilitv/on accommodating terms. S. H. ROSE. AMES H. S&UIER. respectfully informs his friends and the public:, that the bnsine^n of CARRIAGE MAKIVL will be continued by Mm at tiro stand of Mr.Cortleyou. after the Pst of April r-:. 1 r lZSC -o Vt^»:\^.\ • :^ sometimes in the end cess of time, one and another, and again another wedding took place in the village; the girls whose nameB were seldom spoken ; whoso modest pre- tensions anil retiring habits were perfectly eclips- ed by the brilliancy of the reiguin? star, secured their favorites, were wooed, and won, and marri- ed ; and still Annette coquetted wi'h all, and was still admired hy all. How many good offers she refused or slighted, were only recorded in her own memory. \ Hope deferred,\ saith the prov- erb, \makes the heart sick.\ Tbojewho were sincere in their addresses, gradually, one after a- nother, offered themselves; were rejected, or put off; and fell into some easfer road to matrimony. She was at last left with courtiers as heartless, in love matters, as herself; who sought heT company because she was agreeable; flirted with her because she was \ the belle\—and romped with, and kis- sed her, whenever they had an opportunity, be- cause it is always worth some pains to win such a favor from a beautiful girl. We never, never »et to be too much of tho bachelor for this. Well' might Byron ask— \ Who can curiously behold Tlie smoothness and the sheen of beauty's cheek, Nor feel the heart can never all groin cold ?'' But time rolled on\; and the grass at length be- gan to grow in the path that led over the meadows to the cottage. Annette became alarmed at the symptoms, and seizing the only chance that was left, engaged herself to her only remaining beau. Ho was at the time going to spend a season in the city ; they were to be married on his return. She accepted him, not because she thought him tho best of all her suitors, but because he was the on- ly one left, and always held himself at her ser- vice. Her part of the play was ended—3he be- came domestic and studied house-wifery. The time finally arrived; her old beau came back to the village; and a day or two after, stall- ed over to the cottago with his pipe, in appearance quite an antiquated man. But lie said nothing a- bout the subject of matrimony. Annette at last took the liberty of reminding him of bis engage- ment. He stared—indeed, madam, you surprise me!\ \Surprise you, why^sk?\ \ Bocause,'' said he, \ I never dreamed that you coold be seri- ous in such a thing as a matrimonial engagement —and meeting with a good opportunity, I got mar- ried before I left tile eity.\ Fortune had finished the game, and Annette was left to pay the forfeit; she never married, be- cause she never had another chance. And her's ia but the history common to hundreds of those fair creatures, who triflo with the power that beau- ty gives them, over the minds pf men, sacrificecv- ery thing at the shrine of ambition; and aim only to enjoy the title, and the triumph that lights for a little while the sphere of the VILLAGE BELLE. From tlie (Phil.) National Gazette. Tlie business of reprinting the new London works of fiction is now so comprehensive and sys- tematic at New-York, that nearly all—even the vilest—seem to be included ; and the insignificance of the sum at which each of them is sold, places them within nearly universal reach. There is danger that they will supplant all the better litera- ture iili the hands of common readers—usurping time, vitiating taste, corrupting morals, vulgari- zing manners and dialect, and filling the mind and heart with the worst garbage. Some of the works in question, that have been trumpeted in the New-York papers, should be carefully exclu- ded from every family circle in which purity oi principle and imagination, and sonndness of liter- ary nppetifc anil food, are in any degree valued. Chavc of Clothing.'-By throwing off thick clothing too soon in spring, and putting it on too late iu autuun, wo run the risk oi having fevers in summer, and colds in winter.— Journal of Iltblth. Caution to Mothers. —Avoid the use of tight ban- dages for your infanta, especiall/.round thebody— Tor fear of prodncing fits, obstructions in the bow- els, or a slow decay. -,»,., ^ «^v Avoid giving them Godfreys Cordial, Dafly/s Elixir, Dalby's Carminative, Hateifnan's DroWfc 6% any other warm anodyne—for fear of prodjpng fits, fever, or palsy, a common «onscqncrjic£ *«of quack medicines i»iliscree%:gi?cn. Avoid giving tltctn *my qnack medicine-wfor fearofbr'tngingon d««Vmeorimddeadeath/* ** .^ii<-i. i/r,-...igi. l ri L -'i.. ll -n, l .:. . ^\i >. Silonce newt shows itsjEiJ'jto,sQ great tago as when it is made the reply to calttTOtQS.a}id J r>fa\-n , i'ni; v , roV''.'c-l^ , e^<r'o , .^t>CEasioft'lnjthcm- Tomlinson, for Thanksgiving, in Connecticut, con- tains a hint which we hope will not be forgotten this year in any of the .states whore that annual festival is celebrated.—Jr. cf Hiau. \ Animated by the philanthropy that flows from tho love of the Redeemer, and strives to improve the condition, and secure the happiness of opr fill!- ' en race, by suppressing vice, eradicating the'in- clination to ovil and cultivating a disposition to do good, our earnest prayers should ascend to Jeho- vah, that success may crown the efforts of benev- olence to accelerate the approach of that period, when the intemperate, perverted and urif ratMbl use of the bounties of Providence shall no longer produce desolation and wo in our land; and that we may all practise temperance, righteoumeas, justice and truth, in strictness; and cheruh broth- erly love, forgivoness and charity, remembering that there is a judgment to come.\ . Lenox, N. Y.—Tbc following anecdote respect- ing this town is related by a correspondent of the Religious Intelligencer.— ib. Mr. B. a young man living iu the north part of this town, (now a member of the temperance as- sociation, though he is not 2 1 year* *oJd,) sjonre- time since invited his neighbors to assist him in raising a barn. When they eame together^, find- ing no spirits, some of them were offended, and there was so mnch murmuring that the? head work- man, though himself a temperate man and a pro- fessor -of religion, deemed it nnsafe tp proceed without complying with the established'custom, and a'dvised Mr. B. to procure some spirits 5 —but his resolution was unshaken—\ it,\ : saidhe> \*ray frame cannot be put up without Ag ajdiofJieHslct*, I prefer hating it Tat on the gtOHurf/i Th^inaater builder then requested those who were BB^rillipg to assist without whiskey, to stand off, tha| lie might eee what to depend upon—a smaH number retired. An old gentleman present, |^J^|^that had it been his business to pick out^d send off the poorest and retain the lest hands) TO eoiald not have done it better. Those who* remained pro- ceeded with the work and the frame was easily. expeditiously and well put together. - Anecdote.— At a late public dinnerinBoste'n.JlT. Everett related an \interesting anecdotfe of Ghat* ham. When he was proceeding to parliament, (said Mr. E.) on a memorable occasion, abo«t4he commencement of our revolution, ho tytfgfobserv- ed to be arm in arm with a plain nnd;npplu$ntlr humble individual. When they arrived at West- minster Hall, the Earl took, his seat Wjtfyn jthe b3P> and tlie stranger without. Soon after, a.debate be- gan on American affairs, andtheEarld^Weired bis most able speech in our behalf—that which has been so often quoted- A nobleman, ott dig other side, iu reply, said that .the Earl d)d not nttejliis own sentiments, but those of a bitter Sfienur of England, pointing to\ tho stranger. The Eiarl de- fended his friendT and said he was nqt MjtMk or- nament to his country, but justly Jfe plidf JjgJBu- rope as a learned philanthropist. Ttiestfabgotwasf B'«$jAips iFRiurtLisr, the son of a Bostdit irieelttio- fc? (a tallow chandler)—and himself a ohnierf VIC Arts.—A gig calculated to ttnatfue;!*teof one mile hi six minutes, and carry tjufco igl**en- gers, oh a good coacli road, drawn. xf.&.W<mtn Horse, bV the powerful effects of inochanisla.has been exliibited atKeighley, Eh$.«. fesafe 8!»rt»ii, of East Morton, near SMglrfer, l? m^mmt^ This- extraordinary piece of. tnnctt^eS^ft. be guided in any direction, hy a sinjle rengffoiclied to the horse's raoutlt, and ganjs its |$>Wpf fjjy ™ e force of the hind legs being lifted ttp'-eiMgj^n. {he same manner au a horse in foil trot;' jft'is: contriv- ed so that the weight itoarrles^Uad^i^f^er. Lectures for Sunday EtcUings.* vhjeh has recently been pnBH*liu, s \ Inch is now Hot salovuf .mutm Websifeh4Mf|^##l# wh[ and. which MeSST! itself to\he h'eau^of frfci^matf i Thti 'authofitt a'teritofc£Je8$n|~ capacity of the' ypuag, i&Wordel of life—our: duty to pm.m^L deal of asefdl,.iMwrtont^n*f«e _„ atioa-is- containwm thlJReihttto-VoMW^?,^, Exiingm .ti M '-Hi \\111 • '\'•'Ml JMt ™ i ,% ,«w 1 -vi •%^k^ ,i \ w

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