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The Geneva gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1833-1839, July 03, 1833, Image 1

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]JF©. 5—VOli. XXV. 4* fPUBLISHED ON WEDNESDAYS—BY JAMES BOCJEKT, §At his Printing-office, Bookstore & Bindery, Main-st., nearly opposite the Hotel, GENEVA, ONTARIO COONTY, NEW-YORK. TERMS. To village subscribers, $2 50 a year. To those living out of the village, who lall a t the Bookstore, and to those who re- ceive the paper by mail, $2. ( F To companies of not less than ten, $1 50, payable when the papers are taken. - . Single papers, six-pence. Q^ No papers discontinued without pay- aent of arrearages. *»* ADVERTISEMENTS inserted at the usual ates. A liberal deduction to those who ad- vertise by the year. flj\ HANDBILLS, CARDS, BLANKS, and |l kinds of* PRINTING, executed' at the aortest notice and lowest prices. May 22, 1833. WM. MILFORD & CO. fAVE now received and opened their Spring and Summer Stock of ' DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, GLASS-WARE, HARD-WARE, &c. &c. LH of which have been selected with care, ad purchased on the most advantageous terms—and as it is their determination to Ijiffer every article at a moderate advance on lie cost, they feel confident that customers Ufa-want of GOOD\GOODS will firid it to their advantage to visit the corner of Water and Castle-streets, before they make their pur- hases. Among their DRY GOODS will gje found Jlue,Jjlack, brown, olive brown, green, claret, adelaide and invisible green Broad Cloths; lluc, black and fancy colored Cassimeres ; llue, black and fancy colored Satinets, of 7very superior quality; Vhite & brown Drillings, Ermenette, Rouen Cassimere, English Cassinet, Puncetta, ' Lastings, black and green Crape Caniblet, i French Bombasin, and brown Linen, Can* iton Cord, Striped Drilling, &c. &c. &c. Ifor Gentlemen's summer ivear; torments, Grandarell, Fustian, Cotton Cas- m simere, Striped Jeans, &c. &C. for Boys' summer wear; . large assortment of Calicoes, at from lOd to 3s per yard ; English and French Ginghams; Trench printed Muslins, new patterns; , do Cambrics do rench painted Muslin, a superior article; filk and Crape Shawls and Dress Hdkfs; ladies' and Misses' Silk and Cotton Hose; Jentlemen's Silk and Cotton half Hose; ^adies' fancy col. embroidered Silk Hose; ..adies' black and white Silk Gloves; do black and colored Hoskin do; Jentlemen's do do do do; do Brown LLuen Gloves; 31ack, green and white Gauze Veils; fancy colored Gauze Shawls; Green Worsted Barege; black Italian Cravats; igured and watered Bonnet Silks, fashion- able colors; Brown Linen Table Covers; fancy Table Covers; Silk Parasols; plmarine, Oscarine and im. Crape Dress Handkerchiefs; aconet, Mull and Swiss Muslins, figured [ and plain; do striped and cross-barr Mus- lins; 6-4, 8-4, and 10-4 Table Diaper; Irish Linen; Silk & Cotton Umbrellas ; Jentlemen's and Boys' Cloth Caps; do do Leather do; English, Dunstable,* and open-work Straw Bonnets; 11 case Leghorns, cheaper than ever.; • tjBleached and brown Sheetings & Shirtings; lOsnaburgs; Zicklenburgs; Burlaps, &c. GROCERIES: Tyson, Young Hyson & Hyson Skin TEAS, of the latest importation, and of superior quality, at reduced prices ; af. Lump and Bro-wo-AUGA-RJk Java, Laguaira and Cuba COFFEE ; Indigo, Pepper, Spice, Chocolate, Salaretus; laisins, in boxes and half boxes; Molasses; Jinger, Saltpetre, Alum, Sperm. Candles; Cloves, Cassia, Nutmegs; )ld Port, Madeira, and Malaga WINES, of superior quality; Vmter-strained LAMP OIL, warrant, good; pall andsSummer OIL; n codfish, Dun Fish, Herrings in boxes; Connecticut Mess Shad, No. 1, in barrels and half barrels; lackerel, No. 1, 2 and 3, in do. and do. do. No. 1, in kits and one-fourth bbls. Spiced and Soused Salmon in kits. LLSO—Iron, Nails, Tar, Pitch, Oakum and Cordage. ieneva, 1833. • ,49 FRESH GROCERIES. GENEVA RECESS. T HE subscribers are now,receiving their Spring and'Summer GROCERIES, FRUIT, &c. The following comprises a few of the leading articles which may at all times be found at their Establishment: TEAS—Imperial, Old Hyson, Young Hy- son, and Skin Teas. SUGARS—New-Orleans, St. Croix and P.' . Rico Sugars; Philadelphia Loaf & Lump; -White'Havana and Brazil. \ MOLASSES—N. Orleans & Sugar-house. COFFEE—Java, Mocha and Green. FRUIT—100 bxs. Bunch, Muscatel, Bloom, Malaga and Sultana Raisins ; 50 drums fresh Figs; Citron, Zante Currants and Prunes; 25 boxes fresh Oranges and Lem- ons; Almonds, Pea-Nuts, Madeira and Brazil-Nuts, Cocoa-Nuts, & Lemon Syrup (fresh.) WINES, LIQUORS, &c.t-Madeira, Sher- ry, .Malaga, Port, Claret, Sicily&. Cham- paign (Vines; Brandy, Gin, JSmaica and St. Croix Rum, warrant, pure & genuine. FISH—Mackerel, Salmon, Codfish & Shad; 50 boxes Herrings. Sperm and Tallow Candles, Cayenne Pep- per, Spda, Boston and SmSll Crackers, Powder, Shot, Lead, Pepper, Spice, Gin- ger, Salaretus, Mace, Cloves, Cassia, Nut- megs, Lucifer Matches, Pocket Lights- and Mustard. TOBACCO, &c—Chewing, Smoking and Plug Tobacco ; Pelon, Dorsemegoes and McPherson's best Segars; Common do. in boxes and bunches. TOYS, BEADS, &c—Cut Glass Beads, assorted colors; Wax, Brass and Hollow Glass Beads; Bead Needles and Silk ; 50 dozen of French Kid and Jointed Dolls, assorted sizes; Whips, Watches, Snuff- Boxes, and Wallets. OYSTERS, &c—Also receiving a very large assortment of Pickled Oysters and Clams. CONFECTIONS. They also continue to manufacture Con- fections of all kinds, and will serve up, at short notice, for Parties, and to private fami- lies, Macaroonies, Jumbles, Fruit, Pound and Sponge Cake, Kisses, Mottoes, Ice. Cream, &e. &c. &c. They have in their employ Confectioners from New-York, and arejyjnfident that work cannot be produced that will surpass theirs. The above Groceries have been selected with care, and warranted genuine—and by strict attention to business, we ask a liberal share of public patronage. NAGLEE & LEWIS, Geneva Recess, No. 7, Seneca-street. May 15, 1833. 48 5«S§5 WEDlCESDAY, JUI/Y 3, 1833. JVew Store and SVevo Goods. T \ R subscribers are now opening in the Corner Store, «. M V . Coifs new build- ings, opposite the Geneva Hotel, *« ENTIRE MEW STOCK OF OOODS, consisting of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, WINES, &c. &c. For which they solicit part of the public patronage; and as their stock has been pur- chased on as good terms as their neighbors', tbey will endeavor to sell it as low. {£f^ Please call and examine for your- selves. JAMES GRIEVE & CO. Genera, May 15, 1833. 48 H. M. 8EELYE, AS just received his FULL SUP- JHL PLY of Spring 4* Summer Goods, Bought principally for Cash, at very reduced prices—all which will be sold at a small ad- vance for cash. As it is hoped that all who are disposed to purchase, will call and see his assortment, \a few articles only will be enumerated,'viz:— French and English Printed Bluslins and Cambrics; French Ginghams, of new patterns; Gros-de-Swiss, Gros-de-Nap, Pow-de-Soi, Italian and Florence Silks; A large lot of Merino Shawls, at about.half former prices; * Straw and Leghorn Hats; Tuscan Straw do.; and Millinery Articles of every de- scription. Also—A Superior lc<t of double super, su- perfine, and fine Ingrain CARPETS ; Brus- sels and Tufted Rugs; Manilla Mats, &c. Also-i-Fresh TEAS, & other Groceries. Geneva, May 8, 1633. . 47 KEW GOOJ)S. T HE Subscriber has just received and is now opening his Spring Goods: Among which are the following: JYEW\ SJPRIJTG GO&&S. A. WHITNEY, AS just received from New-York an extensive assortment of DRY GOODS, HARDWARE, GROCERIES, GROCMERY, GLASS-WARE, &c. Which will be sold at low prices, for Cash, at 42 Seneca-street. Among them are— Broad Cloths, Cassimeres, Woollenet, Double Gros-de-Swiss Silks, Ginghams, • Calicoes, Merino Shawls, Gloves, Hose, 6-4, 7-4, 8-4 Table Linen, Vestings, Black and colored Silks, Linen Drilling, Ticking, Printed Muslins, Sheeting and Shirting, Plain and Striped Moleskin and Fustian, Wool & India Carpeting, Hearth Rugs, &c. &c. HARD-WARE. Knives, Forks, Butts & Screws, Locks, , Latches, SnelPs Augers & Bitts, Files, Plated &Brjtannia Spoons, Sheep Shears, Glass and Brass Commode Knobs, &c. 25 casks Nails, Brass Kettles, Iron Hollow-Ware, Shovels &> Spades. Fresh TEAS and SPICES, at reduced prices, old Java and West India COFFEE, Salaretus, Molasses, Lump and Brown SU- GARS, Rice, Lamp Oil, &c. -•> 100 barrels common and dairy SALT. WANTED—20,000 lbs. WOOL. Geneva, May 7, 1833. 8-47 KMHJXJTT # MJII^JL, No. 12, Seneca-street, H AVE just received and offer for sale a general assortment of DRUGS, MEDICINES, PERFUMERY, PATENT MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, WIND'W. GLASS, Com. & Apothecaries' GLASS-WARE, LOOKING-GLASSES, BRUSHES, &c. &c. Which they offer for cash or approved credit, as low as can be purchased elsewhere. Al- though they do not profess the admirable se- cret of making a profit in selling goods at cost; yet they will engage to sell at a small advance from purchase price. • Persons wish- ing to purchase are invited to call and exam- ine for themselves. (L? 0 HOUSE and SIGN PAINTING done as usual, in every variety of style. *»* Paints of all colors ground in oil. Geneva, May 18. 44 H. H. MERREtL, I NFORMS his customers and the public, that he continues his old business, at his former stand, in the usual way, except for better pay —and is receiving 50 barrels ground LOG WOOD, 25 \ \ FUSTIC, 20 \ \ NICARAGUA, 5 \ \ MADDER, 5 \ \ ALUM, 5 \ \ BLUE VITRIOL, 10 \ \ COPPERAS. And all other divides in tho DYE-WOOD line, which, together with his former Stock, makes an elegant assortment, worthy the at- tention of Clothiers. Also a good stock of PAINTS and OILS, DRUGS and MEDICINES, GROCERIES, LIQUORS, &c. &c. &c. Which he will sell low for good pay—and for good pay ONLY. No. 10, Seneca-st. Oct. 24, 1832. ' 19. CHROU1VD FfcAJSTER. F OR SALE by the subscriber, Ban-els GROUND PLASTER, by the a few hundred or barrel. N. Geneva, May 1, 1833. AYRAULT. 45 13 1 co-jpAKzwmnstMip. H H. MERRELL and G. H. MER- • RELL, have this day formed a Co- partnership, in the Storage, Forwarding and Commission business, under the firm of \II H. MERRELL & CO.\ They will at'emi to any business In this line with'promptness, at the Ware=hottse, on Steamboat Dock, foot of Franklin-stie»e1t t IL H. MERRELL, < , G. H. MERRELL. Geneva, March 22,.1833. 41 Innual Register, 1833. UST received, and for sale at the Bo.ok- store of J. Bogert, Main-street,' Geneva. Williams' New- York Annual Register, for the year 1833: Price 81,50. Geneva, May 20. Eooking-Glass Plates. K ELLY & IIALL have on hand an as- sortment of the above article for the accommodation of those who, have had Glasses broken., (25) ' Dec. 5. M£. M. .WEKSIEEE & CO. S TORAGE, FORWARDING & COM- MISSION Merchants—Ware-house on Franklin-Wharf and Steamboat Dock. Genera, March 22, 1833. 41 Wholesale & Ret. Hat Store. T HE subscribers continue to keep for sale, wholesale or CLASSICAL & ENGLISH, SEMINARY. . • >• HIS SEMINARY, located on Main- j t Jb\ street, east side of the, Squar,©,' and two doors below Mr. J . Bogert's Bookstore,, was opened on Monday, the 20th Msry.; in which will be taught the Latin and Greek. Languages principally; Reading, writing* Arithmetic arid the Mathematics, Geogra- phy, English Grammar and Composition, Rhetoric, History, Logic, Natural and Mor- al Philosophy,, and all other branches if re- quired, necessary to qualify students either^ to pursue a Collegiate course, or to com- mence the study of Law or Physic. I Terms of Tuition per quarter, in advance :J Reading, writing, Arithmetic, ^English J Grammar, Geography and composition, $-1 The Latin and Greek Languages, Mathematics, a.nd all other branches, $ff The terms, it is presumed, will be deem- ' ed reasonable ; and they are thus varied, that those, whose parents are not in the most af- | fluent circumstances, may be favored with | an opportunity of thorough instruction, at a ; moderate expense. i The number of scholars will not exceed twenty : and none will be admitted but those ; who sustain an unsullied moral character, and who can engage to applythemselves un- remittingly and diligently to their respective I studies, and maintain a correct and uublem- , ished deportment. j The Text Books to be used, will lie made I known by -applying to the subscriber, who ; assures those who are pleased to favor—him i with their patronage, that every effort shall ' be employed to accelerate the improvement i in solid Literature, and guard the deport- I ment and morals of the youth committed to i his charge. » Qj\ The following gentlemen are_ refer- | red to:—Rev. H. Mandcville, Mr. James Deferred Articles. ^WBTOLB IVO. 125.-5. -5= via Albany, .Utica^Itpchester and, Buffalo* We doubt not they are heartily tired oti THE PRESIDENT AND THE INDIANS. aSfetlhev\^ f^i, ° C ^ *¥S rp. ,. , , TJ , . „ ,«. , I , \\ tJ l e y ave Pretty well .convinced of 1 he editor of the Baltimore RepublicanJias ' the folly of attempting to I'esfef'the white been obligingly favored with a copy of the'fol lowing parting address of the President of the United States, to which the Prophet made areply,-a copy of which follows ths»address.. WLAOK HAWK and his party-wore iritrod'a- men.— Standard', June 22. retail-, at their Hat Store in Seneca street, opposite Prouty's Hardware . a general assortment of HATS. A r 15o R e i' t . Dr. John Staats, Dr. Hudson, Mr T. Van Brunt. CORNELIUS BROUWER- Geneva, June 5 1833. * 51 Store. continuance of public patronage is respect .fully solicited.. WIGHT cc CLARK. Geneva, June, 1633. 97 F&JtllJL I« JF& O. Tiff. ,. . ST1 HE subscriber keeps cen- | JL stantly on hand a supply of FLOUR, manufactured er- pressly for family use ; and ii may at all times be returned, if not found good. • H. H. MERRELL, March 21. No. 10, Seneca-st. Tanners' Oil <f Spts. Turp. OR sale, by the barrel, a quantity of -TANNERS' OIL and SPIRITS of TURPENTINE, by Oct. 10. (17) KELLY & HALL. SECOJVD NOTICE. I AM und$r the^necessity of again calling upon ALL persons alluded to in my ' First Notice,' to pay their accounts, as I intend to put some in suit in a short time. 11. II. MERRELL. •Geneva, Oct. 24, 1832. 19. *eet ving. JEs tablishmen t, REMOVED. ENRY JOH-VSON, would inform his Friends and old Customers, that he Removed his WEAVING ESTAB- LISHMENT to the village of Btllona, where he will at all times be ready to wait on his old customers, and new ones too. COLORING, of every description, done to order, and warranted to be of a superior beauty—a little uncommon. The Names, &c. will be inserted into Coverlets as usual. He would ipvite the attentio-n of the pub- lic to CARPETING, particularly, as he is desirous of doing considerable at that next fall. Every other kind of Weaving done to order, and on the shortest notice. Beflona, May 6, 1833. 47 EXTRAORDINARY DISCOVERY; We have met with a singular article j n a,. - - late number of the Journal de Smyrne, re-* ced to the President, who addressed them as ] ceived at the office of the Baltimore Gazette* follows:* \ < .\ j It states that a most interesting discovery hasl My Children—When I saw ypuVin Wash- recently been made in Moldavia, which cqn- ington I tokl you <b,at you had behaved, very sists in extinguishing every kind: of five 'or badly, in raising the tomahaVk against the { conflagration, by throwing chopped straw up- white people and killing men, women and on ' n - The Agricultural Society of Brunn, children upon the frontier. Your conduct , on f ne 27fh January last, made.several'ex- last year compelled^ me to send my w&niors j ppiiments to test the truth of the discovery, against you, and your people were defeated ' \bich were attended with complete success, \with great loss, and your men surrounded to j 1 ( \ as found thsit on pouring inio a fire, be kept until I sbouliKbe satisfied.that you grease, pitch, or spirits of wine, already would not try to do any more injury. 1 told ' burning in jars, and afterwards throwino- you I would inquire whether your peopl • ; chopped straw upon the whole, the fire was wished you would return, and if there would '. ! dmost immediately extinguished. The So- ciety also-caused a large fire to be made with straw, billets of wood, faggots, paper and sheaves of wheat, and when the whole was* well kindled, the fire was extinguished in a moment by the same means as before. It is somewhat remarkable that the chopped straw used in these experiments, so far from being' consumed by the fire, was found, on^the contrary, almost untouched, a%d Could be used a second time for the same purpose A bar of iron heated red hot, and thrust in- to a basket filled with chopped straw, not - only failed to set the straw on fire, but be- came sensibly cool. A last trial consisted in putting into aheap of chopped straw, some inches in depth, a bag of wheat,- upon which was spread a quantity of gun-powder cover- ed wrrft sheets of paper, and then covering the heap with bundles of straw, which were set on fire in different places ; after the straw was entirely consumed, and the ashes swept away, the chopped straw underneath was found untouched, and the bag, with thepow- be any danger to the frontier. Gen. Clark, and Gen. Atkinson, whom you know, have informed rrie that Skeckak, your prin- cipal ehiefcand the rest of your people, are anxious you should return, and Keokah has # asked me to send you back. Your chiefs have pledged themselves for your conduct, and I have given directions that you should be taken to your own country. Major Garland, who is with \you will con- duct you through some of our towns. You will see the strength of the white people.— You will see that our young men are as nu- merous as the leaves in thy, woods. What can you do against us ? You may kill a few women and children, but such a force will be soon sent against you, as would de- stroy your whole tribe. Let the red men hunt and take care of their families, but I hope that they will not again raise their hands against their white brethren. We do not wish to injure yon. We desire your prosperity and improvement. But if you ain plunge your knives into the breasts of I c ' er ;,n ^ P\l )Pr , was withdrawn from the.heap without having been in the slightest decree affected by the fire. It is to be rernarked that it is necessary to throw the chopped straw with some force up- on the flames; and to stir it afterwards, if possible.— Baltimore Gqs. GENEVA .TEW CROCKERY STORE. China, Glass and Earthen-Ware. nOMAS HARRIS & CO., No. 1, Franklin Stores, at the foot of Sene- ca-Street, are now receiving an ample stock of CHINA, GLASS. and EARTHEN- WARE, of the first quality and newest pat- terns and colors, which they offer at whole- sale and retail, viz ; Black, brown, blue, pink, purple, lilac and variegated colors, Dinner, Breakfast, Tea, and China SETS, complete. GLASS-WARE—cut, plain and moulded Decanters, Wines and Champaigns, Dishes, Napkins, Plates, Jars, &.c. 6ic. Teas, Coffees, Bowls, Pitchers, Plates Twifflers and Muffins. ^ Printed, enamelled and colored WARE and CROCKERY of every description Lottery & Exchange Office, No. 6, Seneca-street, Geneva. T ICKETS and SHARES in the New- York Consolidated Lotteries, author- ized by the Legislature, Yates &. Mc'Intyre Managers, will be kept for sale as they are issued from the Managers' office, at the li- censed Lottery Office of the subscriber. (£7» UNCLRRENT money Bought and Sold. A Premium paid for Gold, particu- larly Sovereigns. •»\* Cash advanced for Prizes, as soon as the drawing is received. R. M. BAYLY. June, 1833. 53 Paiacy and Windsor Chair Factory. BADIAH HAVEN'S, respectfully informs the in- habitants of Geneva and vicinity, that he has taken the Shop for- merly occupied by Morris Goff, deceased, in Main-street, where he intends carrying on the above business in all its various branches. He has an elegant assortment now on hand, and is constantly manufacturing Fancy and Windsor CHAIRS, of the latest New-\ Stone-Ware of all descriptions, Flower- j c i t y*p7ttemsVmade'of'the best materials and in a workmanlike manner. He flatters him- self that from his long experience at the above business, in the principal t»iti*>s in fh<» United States, not to be surpassed, if equall- ed, by any in the western couVry. A*hare of public patronage is respectfully solicited. (J^ 5 * Old Chairs repaired, painted and re- gilt, on short notice and reasonable terms. Pots, Stove Tubes, &c. &.c All will be sold at the lowest prices, whole sale or retail. Geneva, October 15, 1832. 18tf T NEW GOODS, It Dox's Old 'Stand, foot of Seneea-street. T HE subscriber has just received an ele- gant and extensive \assortment of • Spring & Sumnier Goods, |Embracing every variety,of Fa7icy,8f;Staple particles in the Dry Goods Ijne, including a large assortment of goods for Summer Cloth- mg-.-sueh as - \ . •„.. ? Bombasma, Lastings, Drillings, Napdleon f^rds,. Brdehelles., Cashmaret, Merino Cas- shneres, &c. ' » An elegant assortment of blacU,\'white and Iscarlet Merino long'and square \SHAWLS talLwool and at\m«sually' low-prices;, <- . Black, scarlet and White Thibet Wool & 'ashrfiere - .Shawls and Han*akercriie\fs f \ * f * ?f.6 e Hernani\ Barege', Damask Gauze land Miss Kemble Dress Handkerchiefs; . . \ . .Calicoes; Ginghams; \\» \ * \ Printed Muslins, and Mandarins f Super Gro.s-di'-NaB'. Sjlks, assorted; * ;Figur'd and watw'd -Foul-de-Soie, \Sa'tirls ^Florences; Rifeatlds;•. , ' \\;- I \Thread Bo\bbinetand\M J usli»Insertings & [Edgings: Thread arid Bobbiriet Laces; India M&Uwg and,CARPETING,\ -1 case super 'Leghorn Bonnets\ 'and 1000 XPah^Leaf ga^s, frc- fye. f _ Oj CoNsiGNSiEfj'TT-lO pieces Domestic CARPETING, from 2s & 6d to 3s & 3d [per yard. \^ • A choice and well selected^sortmi&t of Groceries. • , A1 ^ of w Wch Will behold at ,th,e most re-' [fluced prices, and on the most acdomino* [ uatirrg-terms. * r \\* • •» .?—-—~ fc o THOMAS WICKHAM. Geneva, May 8, 1833.' • \ • 47 Blue, black, green, rifle-green, brown, claret- brown, and mixt BROAD CLOTHS\; Blue, black, drab, & mixtGASSiMERES; Fine and Comirion SATINETS; • Stripe & plain Mole-glsSns & Beaverteens; Italian, Gros-de-Swiss and Gros-de-Naple •SILKS; ., . Black and WTlite Sattns; printed Muslins', •Stripe and Mandarin_Gi-?!g'/iams; \° Calico'es; R-otterTCassimbre; Stormetfts; ''Fancy Drilling; Crape Camblet; •, DrabCantoon; Russia Diaper; Ticking;./ Green and crimson \Moreen ; H^ianLemhi-oidered SHAWLS; Long and square Merino Shawls, all wopl borders, &c..$ic • 4 cases Leghorn and Straw BQNxNETS; . |traw Gimp;. \2Q& Palm^Ega'f-Hats;\\ • • • 2000 yards Ingram fy Siripa CARPETING ; (© India Matting; Brussels and Wilton Rug*; 10 baP# SHEETING & SHIRTING;. CottonTarn; Wickrag; Batting, &c. OROCERIES. : ^ \- Imperial, Hy^son, Young Hyson, and Hy- son\ Skin \TEAS; Coffee,^Pepper, Spice, ^roldsseO&C; ' '. • ' • ' %' Tie- duty, having cbeen taken off df. many articles? they are consequenlly lower thati- last,fall,'s prices, _ v • » - •; ' \ ' Thffsubscriber would also Inform\ hfs cusj torners, that Ife still continues the much ap- proved plan.of jelling •cheap fo.v,cash:-. ... JOSEPH THAYER, 5 \ f ' -\.•'.* No. 38;'Seneca-st. Geneva, May 7, 1833. • 3m47 CABINET FrRXITURE. HE subscriber offers for sale at his Furniture Ware-House on Water, foot of Seneca-st., a very excellent assortment of CABINET FURNITURE—consisting of SOFAS, of various patterns and prices, from $35 to 8150; Mahogany CHAIRS, SIDEBOARDS, SECRETARIES, BUREAUS, Lockers, Book-Cases, Portable Desks, Writing and Work Stands ; - Mahogany Dining, Tea, Centre, Pier a'nd Dress Tables. Cheny Bureaus, Dining and Tea Tables, [^Stands, S, ; c.; High-Post, Fancy, and French \Bedsteads «arfl Chairs of every description. WILLIAM TILLMAN. Geneva, April 23, 1833..- \ 45 -Nov. \11 orders strictly attended to, and neatly executed. Geneva, January 23, 1^33. 33 Tamarack Fence S°osts. T' . SJULT. BARRELS SALT, in good order,,fqr sale by H. H. MERRELL, (71) No. 1Q, Seireca-st. : »— E T-rr- 20,000 Bushels Wheat. HE Highest Price in Cash will be paid^ ___'\ for 20^100 bushels of good^MercIiant- able WilEAT, delivered-at myStore-Hoitee •at the foot-of Seneca-street. _ N. AYRAULT. On Consignment. K ELLY & HALL have 'just jeceive'd a general assortment of WINDtW SASH, for\sale at factory prices, FANCtf .SASH, WINDOW BXI'NDS, &c.,fiiraish-; <ed<to^rcler. . ^ '/\ - ^L.ifee&ise, for saJe-as above, v, :T. & S. Bar- ber's fine)cut tobacco and Snvff. DecA. <'^ : 25 Sept, Water YAme.- ., \-• BARRELS WA-I&R LIME, for sale .at No. 10, Seneca-Street,\ by <> (14) H. H.'MERRELL. Geneva^, Jan. 30. 33 ;_ . Iaiiseed Oil. TK\ELXY & HALL have just receive* a quantity of English & Ohio LIN- SEED OIL,- which will be sold by the barrel or gallon. * Also, a fresh assortment of dry and'grouhd PAINTS. \ Sept! 19. HE subscriber has a quantity of the above Posts for sale, cut in the proper season of the year for durability, which are nearly or quite equal to red cedar; a part of which are stored at I. W. Squire's, in Water- loo, and Imley Prescott's, in Geneva, who will attend to the sale of the same. Also, Tam- arack suitable for w ell pumps, aqueduct logs, sleepers, rafters and ladder poles. lie will also sell his farm, veiy cheap, con- taining 221 i acres, situated two miles north from the foot of Seneca Lake, in the town of Waterloo, on the middle road from Wa- terloo to Canandaigua; or he will exchange it for a part of the purchase money and fur lands further w^st—as far as Michigan. L'ODOWICK DOBBIN. Waterloo, April 3, 1833. . pJiniiJ) POST-OFFICE 1VOTICE. M AIL ARRANGEMENT FOR THE SUMMER. Eastern Mails — The Telegraph closes at - 11, A. M. Eclipse \ - - 3, P. M. Way Mails \ j past 5, P. M. Western — Telegraph closes at half-past 2, P. M. Pilot closes at - - - 3, P. M. Way Mail closes at 8, A. M. Flint Creek &. Hopewell, Monday, Wednes- day, and Friday, at ^ past 8 o'clock, A. M. Southern — Newburgh, Penn-Yan & Bath, close 0, P. M. Penn-Yan Accommodation, £ past 12, M. Northern — Newark and Lyons close ^ past 1, P. M. Clyde, Wolcott, &c, leaves Monday, Wed- nesday arid Friday, at 5, A. M. Closes at 9, the evening before. West Dresden, every Wednesday at 1, P. M. Seneca Castle and Gorham, every Thursday at 1, P. M. fjTJ 53 The Office will be open from fi, A. M., till 9, P. M., except Sundays, when it will be open from 6 to 7 in the evening. The above arrancoment will be strictly ad- hered to. G. J. GROSVENOR, P. M. Geneva, May 15, 1H33. 48 NEW MILLINERY. HE subscribers res- pectfully inform their friends and the public, that they continue at their old stand, on Seneca-st., near- ly opposite she M.wifm» House, where they have just received the latest N. York FASHIONS, and are now opening an extensive and fashionable assortment of Millinery, consisting of Tuscan LEG- HORNS, Silk, Split, andOppn-uorkStrau: HATS, of the newest patterns: Misses' and Childrens' plain and open-work STRAW HATS Trimmings, Blond Edgings, &x. Also—a general and beautiful assortment of fly RIBANDS AN-D ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS; together with almost every other article in the millinery line. MARY ALLEN, ANN GARRISON. Geneva, May 7, 1333. 47 14tf c White Wood-Boards. ASH PAIDJbr half-in £ h White Wood Boarcls, by- Dec. 2(5. M. BAYLY, j. %8\^ TO CLOTHIERS. H EX.LY & HALL have just received •arverv-general assortment of - DYE-STUFFS & DYE-WOODS, *of latest\ importation, and of superior quality, ' which they purpose to sell low. Sept. IS. .. . '14tf- PEW F-0R SAJLE. ; •: \WflOR SAliE, or to Rent, an eligibly A ML situated PEW, in the Presbyterian Chu«ch,<l>on the,South-wall side. .Applied tiotfrhay be .made at J.Bogerfs Bookstore. « April YD. .... *^ • .' TOJEMtSJEJUS. T HE subscriber, one of the Patentees 'of the -'FRANKLIN CRACKER MACHINE,\ which is now in successful operation in New-York, Albany, Baltimore. Utica, Syracuse^ and n@i[ other places, now offers to dispone of tbjeratent-right for/the s^arrie in the following Counties, in the State of New-York, to wit:—^Columbia, Herki- mer, Otsego, Sullivan, Oswego, Chenango, Broome, Tioga, Steuben, Yates-, Allegany and Livingston. As a labor-saving machine jt .is seldom equalled, and in its owta branch« of business no other rtjachine \can compete with it. Any person wishing to purchase a Patent-right for the same in the above named I counties, Pan mal^e application to me in Ge- ! neva, and, in ease of my absence, jSamvel Moll, Esq. is duly authorized to sell the I same- - Havjrig a,Machine in operation at my Bakery, 1 feel confident I can prov<e sat- isfactorily to all who see it, that by its use more than half thp labor of making-Crack- ers can be saved. • Navy Bread, Sea Biscuit, Zic, am be made-with,ih,e same Machinel NATHAN D£SKAM. Geneva, Jan. 16,1833.. 32 Fashionable Millinery. ISS. E. TIDD, informs the Ladies of Geneva and its vicini- ty, that she has just re- turned from New-York with a very handsome as- sortment of Fashionable MILLINERY, of the latest importations, consisting of rich SILK, English STRAW, one case very fine Tuscan STRAW HATS, a new and desirable article. Also, rich CAPS, Blond LACES, and Fancy HAND- KERCHIEFS, VEILS, and GLOVES, .rjchJtIBANDri, and French FLOWERS, together with every other article hi the Mil- linery line. April 16, 1833. 44 jCasln paid for good\ Rags. Swaim's Panacea, ROM the Proprietor—constantly for sale, wholesale and retail, by II. II. MERRELL, Sept. . No^-10,.Se»eca-st. NOTICE. T HE subscriber having purchased the stock in trade of Starr Nichols &f John H. Swift, has removed to the Store No. 6, Seneca-street, where he is now opening, and offers for sale, an assortment of Fashionable Hats, Hatters' Stock and Trimmings, Cloth and Fur caps,' and will in a few days be receiv- ing an additional supply, \which will be-of- fered for sale low, for cash or approved pa- paper. \* \ MOSES H. SWIFT. .. By his Agent, GEORGE NICHOLS. Geneva, may 6,1833. ' 47 our people, I shall send a force which wiy severely punish, you for all your cruelties. When you go bacMHisten to,the councils of Keokah, and the other friendly chiefs.— Bury the tomahawk and live in peace with the friendly frontiers. And I pray the Great Spirit to give you a smooth path and fair sky to return\. To this the Prophet and the others answer- ed •: My Father—My ears are open to your words. I am'glad to hear them. I am glad to go back to my people. I want to see my family. I did not behave well last summer. I ought not to have taken up the torn; hawk. But my people have suffered a great deal.— When I get back,' I will remember your words. I won't go to war again. I will live in peace. I shall hold you by the hand. ELOQUENCE OF BLACK HAWK. Just before the departure of the Indian Captives from Fortrtfhs Monroe, on their pre- sent excursion, BLACK HAWK waited upon Col. Eustis, the officer in command, who by his khrdnpss and attention Jiad completely- won the confidence of tjie Warrior Chief, and addressed him thus: \ Brother—I have come on my own pan and in behalf of my companions to bid you farewell. Our Great Father* has been pleas- ed to permit us to return to our- hunting grounds. -We have buried the tomahawk, and the sound of the rifle will hereafter only bring death to the Deer and the Buffalo. Brother—You have treated The red men very kindly—your Squaws have made them presents aiid you ha\c given them plenty to eat and drink. The memory of your friend- ship will remain till the great Spirit says it is time for Black Hawk to sing his death song. Brother—Your houses are as numcious a.s the leaves on the trees, and your young war- riors like the sands upon the shores of the big lake which rolls before us. The red man has but few housrs and (c^v warriors, but the red man has a heart which throbs as warmly as the heart of his white brother. Brother—The Great Spirit has given us our hunting grounds, and the skin of the deer which we kill there is his favorite, for its col- or is white, and that is the emblem-of peace. This hunting dress and the feathers of the eagle are white. Accept them, my brother. I hive given one like this to the White Otter.] Accept it as a memorial of Black Hawk.— When he is far away, thn will serve to re- mind you of him. May the Great Spirit bless you and your children. Farewell.\ To this Col. Eustis made the following ap- propriate and apparently heartfelt reply:— \Friend and brother—It is the will of the Great Spirit and the fortune of war which placed you in my hands. Ill had met you in the field of battle, it would have been my duty to my country and my white brethren to have taken your life. But the Great Spirit placed you in my hands as a captive—and the white man never attacks an unarmed foe. I have therefore treated you with all the kind- ness in my power, and I hope you have not suffered any inconvenience during your resi- dence with us. And now that you are at lib- erty to return home and rejoin your tribe, be- lieve me I sympnlhize heartily in your emo- tions of joy. Yrni offer me your hand—say- that it is a pledge of friendship, and give me an assurance that you will give no. more trou- ble to your white neighbours.\ ' , °., <*.. Black Hawk said, \ Brother—Th*fe gn&fa Spirit punishes those who deceive - jis,. and my faith is now pledged.\ . . \ .' The Colonel proceeded—\Brother—it is well—you have seen n»uch of our power, and will behold a great deal more before you reach your o%vn country. Remember then, and teach your young men that the red man's best interest is to be friendly to the whites and to their great father, the President. He will afford them hi:- protectipiv if they do so. I.receive with pleasure this hunting dress, and shall value It much more because it was given to me by Black Hawk.. Accept this belt of wampum on my part as! a remembrance and bond of our.friendship. May you live in peace ever after with your children.— Farewell.\ A few words more were spoken on either side, but they were unimportant, and consis- ted merely of friendly wishes and congratu- lations. Before he departed he received from the Colo\nePs lady, who was present at 'RHUBARB PLANT.—Edward Bevan, in the' Horticultural Register observes \that it is, I believe, an ascertained fact-, that allowing plants to seed has an exhausting effect, as- well upon the plants themselves as upon the soil they grow in. Some, which if prevent- ed from seeding, would prove perennial, uni- formly die the following winter, if allowed to seed. Others, if raited too late to blos- som the year in which they are sown, are\ well known to produce more vigorous plants, and consequently finer flowers the year fol- lowing. Applying this principle to my Rhubarb, I remove its blossom buds in their earliest in- fancy, except when I wish to perfect a few of its seeds; this, however, I have rarelv attempted, as like the potato, it is much more speedily propagated through the medi- um of the roots than by sowing the seed. Whenever I have allowed a rhubarb plant' to ripen its seed, I have found it suffer in the vigor of its leaves, not only dtiring the year of its flowering, but on the following year also.\ RHUBARB PIE.—The Rhubarb root, which; rruikes such rieh and delicrons piespTviit grow doubly well by placing an empty bar- rel over it. A friend of ours had two plants by the side of each other. To test the fact, he placed a barrel over one, and left the oth- er uncovered. At the expiration of a fort- night, the covered one had extended itself beyond the top of the barrel, while the other by its side had grown, perceptibly, but very little. One plant served in this manner, will supply the largest family with materials for delicious Rhubarb pies.— Norlhamp. Cour. Lightning Conductors. —It is fancied that it is quite -ufficient to put up an iron rod, with one end in the ground and the other a few feet higher than the roof, to protect a building from lightning. It should be im- pressed on the public, that conductors', un- less perfectly insulated, are calculated to pro- duce the disaster they are intended to pre- vent. The best method of insulating them U for them to pass through glass rings, and in no part to be in contact with any thing but glass. The lightning conductors placed on the Royal Exchange at Paris, ave a perfect model in this respect. A ?\aiive Hodman. —On passing the new\ building now being erected upon the site of\ tho late fire, on Main Street, the other day, we were not a little surprised to see a steam- engine busily engaged in the laudable employ- ment of passing up bricks & mortar from the ground, to the workmen above. Anon the engine grappled' with a timber or two, and] hauled them aloft, to their places, and tlieri* retired to its tubs of-mud. It proceeds with all the gravity of a Turk, in its task; and, by means of ropc.s and pullies distributes materials through buildings upon either side\ of the one in wlrifti it is located. It is one' of the most orderly, temperate and indus- trious laborers upon the premises—and has thus far, secured the good will of the'em- ployers.— Buffalo Journal. State Prison Manufactures. —It is a^aelj ancholy.truth that the manufacture of almost every description of goods and ciadtteJii|_c|r|^ ried on in our state prisons* to t^gipre|^8ifeB' of the honest, industrious and \jp6rse*etii^ mechanics of the state. While it is admit-; ted on all hands, that this class of our citi- zens, with the farmers, comprise thgiN^tioVs bulwark, and while they are taxed, and pay- ing for the apprehension,.. canviciioS^diniT prisonment of .the common thief or higWay robber, he is set to work t o mahufeci5r> ar- ticles to be sold at a less price in the lnatitMf. than the - journeyman artisan can afford tor manufacture in the factory of<his employer— thus proving a douhle curse upori society.— It is a fact, and one which shoifld be tfioj> oughly investigated and pi otnptly acted upon, that great quantities o f articles of various de- scription's are* brought intb bur large townsr to compete with thbSeof the wrtuous add the the interview with several friends, a splendid \prig**; and if the practice be contm^d and bead bag, with which be appeared very much I the quantity Vended shall n«<w^\ pleasedf and said he would cany it safely to I numberof crunmalS, the -fame wdLf °™\f e jL L squaw, who would he deli^d-toV f £^^^ p ^^UowJ citizens, jnust.glVe way io the influences of the 'abandoned* ccufupt and worthless. * A ston'jshMild he jpntlo this traffic by.therfato authorities} or the citizens shbnld nseupsen- inasse and refuseto patronize anydealer *ho 1 may be furnished frijm th'e prisons. <W arrisans.woul&iiot ob#c( to fmr comMfiridn,, _ i&ul'fo he ntmiell'^JSdEataxved'tby raaleTabtopr; they neyii'sftould and never wiU consents* BufJour. . ' ./ ' / * *i. e\- the President. fFhV White Otter meanf General Atkin- son—called so by the Indians because his hair is particularly Svhite and silky. Biack Hawk: \and his companions leave town this morning in the steam-boat ETovelty for West-Point. They remain a day at that place and then proceed directly to the West, V> • -% H G

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