OCR Interpretation

The Geneva gazette. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1833-1839, October 02, 1833, Image 1

Image and text provided by Rochester Regional Library Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031120/1833-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
HJO. IS— VOfc. XXV. / s- -j! WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1833. WHOLE IVO. 1268. rTFJBLISHED ON WEDNESDAY'S—BY JAMES BOGERT, Vt his Prmting-6*fnce, Bookstore & Bindery, Main-st., nearly opposite the Hotel, GEiyiVA, ONTARIO CODNTT, NEW-YORK. TERMS. iTo village subscribers, $2 50 a year. f To those living out of the village, who all at the Bookstore, and to those who re- leive the paper by mail, $2. ' f To companies of not less than ten, $1 50, |ayable when the papers are taken. Single papers, six-pence. ftj° T^o papers discontinued without pay- nent of arrearages. * s * ADVERTISEMENTS inserted at the usual atea. A liberal deduction to those who ad- vertise by the year. f£p* HANDBILLS, CARDS, BLANKS, and 111 kinds of PRINTING, executed at the Ihortest notice and lowest prices. few Store and JYew Goods. \HE subscribers are now opening in the Corner Store, in Mr. Coifs new build- hgs, opposite the Geneva Hotel, an ENTIRE SEW STOCK OF GOODS, consisting of ' DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, WINES, &c. &c. \'or which they solicit part of the public patronage; and as their stock has been pur- chased on as good terms as their neighbors', phey will endeavor to sell it as low. ff?\ Please call and examine for your- selves. ' JAMES GRIEVE & CO. Geneva, May 15, 1833. 48 \ NEW GOODS, n It Dox's Old Stand, foot of Seneca-street. T HE subscriber has just received an ele- gant and extensive assortment of Spring A' Suhimer Goods, Embracing every variety of Faneyty- Staple articles in the Dry Goods line, including a large assortment of goods for Summer Cloth- ing, such as Bombasins, Lastings, Drillings, Napoleon 3ords, Brochelles, Cashmaret, Merino Cas- |imeres, &c. An elegant assortment of black, white and Jcarlet Merino long and square SHAWLS, Jl wool and at unusually low prices; Black, scarlet and White Thibet Wool & Cashmere Shawls and Handkerchiefs; Crape Hernani, Barege, Damask Gauze fand Miss Kemble Dress Handkerchiefs; Calicoes; Ginghams; Printed Muslins, and Mandarins; Super Gros-de-Nap. Silks, assorted; Figur'd and water'd Poul-de-Soie, Satins |and Florences; Ribands; Thread Bobbinet and Muslin Insertings & iMgings; Thread and Bobbinet Laces; India Matting and CARPETING -, 1 case super Leghorn Bonnets, and 1000 a alm-Leaf Hats, Sfc. fyc. ON CONSIGNMENT—10 pieces Domestic CARPETING, from 2s & 6d to 3s & 3d er yard. A choice and well selected assortment of Groceries. All of which will be sold at the most re- luced prices, and on th.e most accommo- iating terms. THOMAS WICKHAM. Geneva, May 8, 1833. 47 FRESH GROCERIES. GENEVA RECESS. T HE subscribers are now receiving their Spring and Summer GROCERIES, ?RUIT, &c. The following comprises a lew of the leading articles which may at all limes 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. ''RUIT—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.) |WTNES, LIQUORS, &c—Madeira, Sher- ry, Malaga, Port, Claret, Sicily & Cham- paign Wines; Brandy, Gin, Jamaica and St. Croix Rum, warrant, pure & genuine. 7 ISH—Mackerel, Salmon, Codfish & Shad; 50 boxes Herrings. Sperm and Tallow Candles, Cayenne Pep- per, Soda, Boston and Small Crackers, Powder, Shot, Lead, Pepper, Spice, Gin- ger, Salaretus, Mace, Cloves, Cassia, Nut- megs, Lucifer Matches, Pocket Lights, and Mustard. POBACCO, &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- nections of all kinds, and will serve up, at Ishort notice, for Parties, and to private fami- llies, Macaroonies, Jumbles, Fruit, Pound and ISponge Cake, Kisses, Mottoes, Ice Cream,' |&e. &c. &c. They have in their employ Confectioners Ifrom New-York, and are confident that work •cannot be produced that will surpass theirs. The above Groceries have been selected Iwith care, and warranted genuine—and by •strict attention to business, we ask a liberal Ishare of public patronage. NAGLEE & LEWIS, Geneva Recess, No. 7, Seneca-street. May 15, 1833. 48 EIJTSEEtf OJUJ. \I ffe BARRELS Dutch OIL, just re- JL^-F ceived and for sale by the barrel or gallon; American do. and Spirits Tur- pentine. Also, WHITE LEAD, ground in Oil, direct from Peabody's Manufactory, Salem\ \Mass. and warranted pure—no mistake\. PAINTS, Dry and Mixed, constantly on hand. Painters wishing to do good work and please, their customers, are advised to use the .above Lead. Likewise, a fresh. assortment of PAPER HANGINGS. N. B.—HOUSE -PAINTING, GLAZ ING and PAPER-HANGING, promptly attended to, and every favor gratefully re- ceived by the subscribers, at the Geneva Paint Shop, a few doors south of the Bank. • SAML. & WM. W. GREENE. Geneva, Aug. 14, 1833. 61 Branch of Geneva Recess. T HE subscribers, at the solicitation of theirfriends on the Hill, have fitted up I for their accommodation a small but neat es- tablishment, nearly opposite the Hotel, where they are ready to serve their friends and the j Public generally. Their SODA FOUN- TAIN being in fine order, they will be ready ; to serve those who may favor them with a call, at all hours. Also, Congress Water, Rochelle fy Seidlitz Water, Ice Cream, and a I handsome-stock of German TOYS ; Con- fections of every kind, Lemons, Oranges, and in fact every artlcfe! usually kept in a Fruit and Fancy Store. We ask for a libe- ral share of patronage. NAGLEE & LEWIS. G«w*a, July 1, 1833. 55 JYOTICE. T HE subscribers would inform all those indebted to them, by note or account, that immediate payment is requested—and all those having accounts against them will present them immediately for adjustment. O^r\ They would also inform the citizens of Geneva, and vicinity*, that they have dis- continued the CROCKERY Business in this place; and, as they have extended their acquaintance by the experiment, would in- vite their friends and customers, on their way to or returning from New-York, to call and examine their Stock, at UTICA, No. 32, Genesee-street, where will be found, at all ,times, a general assortment of CHINA, GLASS & EARTHEN-WARE, at New-York prices, and no charge for trans- portation. CROCKERY, of.all kinds, of the newest patterns and colors ; Dinner, Tea, and Toilet sets; fine and colored China-sets; cut and plain Glass-Ware of all kinds; Hall Lamps, &c.; Stone-Ware by the quantity, as usual. N. B.—A new and elegant style of Crock- qry is just imported and received, containing Scripture Illustrations. AH orders for pri- vate Sets, or for Town or Country Trade, will be punctually attended to. THOMAS HARRIS & CO. Geneva, Aug. 14. 01 Geneva Steam Flouring Hill. T HE subscribers beg leave to inform the public, that their STEAM MILL is now fully completed, and ready for Custom- work —a liberal share of which they hope to obtain. As no expense has been spared in erecting Machinery of the best kind, they hope\ to give satisfaction to all who may favor them with their custom. On hand constantly, and for Sale at the Mill, FINE and SUPERFINE FLOUR, by the barrel or less quantity. Also, fresh ground CORN MEAL. ^j\ CASH will be paid for a few'hundred W,w» ~f ,l-,p first quality of WHEAT, de- livered at the Mill. BARKLEY & SENTELL. Geneva, June 18, 1833. 53 Parsons' Shearing- Machines. T HE subscribers, as. Agents for the a- bove Machines, will furnish Clothiers and Manufacturers at the Proprietor's prices. KELLY & HALL. Geneva, Aug. 7, 1833. 60 Nov. MIT. BARRELS SALT, in good order, for sale by H. II. MERRF/LL, (71) No. 10, Seneca-st. 30,000 Bushels Wheal. T HE Highest Price in Cash will be paid for 20,000 bushels of good Merchant- able WHEAT, delivered at my Store-House at the foot of Seneca-street. N. AYRAULT. Geneva, Jan. 30. 33 PEW FOR SALE. F OR SALE, an eligibly situated PEW, in the Presbyterian Church, on the* South-wall side. Application may be made at J. Bogert's Bookstore. April 10. GROTOB PLASTER. F OR SALE by the subscriber, a few Barrels GROUND PLASTER, by the hundred or barrel. N. AYRAULT. Geneva, May 1, 1833. 45 On Consignment. ELLY & HALL have just received a general assortment of WINDOW SASH, for sale at factory prices. FANCY SASH, WINDOW BLINDS, &c. furnish- ed to order. (25) Dec. 5. M. H. JttEUJREMiJL » CO. S TORAGE, FORWARDING & COM- 1 MISSION Merchants—Ware-house on Franklin-Wharf and* Steamboat Dock. Geneva, March 22, 1833. • 41 Swaim's Panacea, ROM the Proprietor constantly for sale, wholesale and retail, by II. II. MEltRELL, Sept. No. 10, Seneca-st. F The highest Price in CJlSffl W ILL be paid for WHEAT, BARLEY, TIMOTHY & FLAX-SEED, at my Store in Geneva.. II. HASTINGS. September 18. 14 Wholesale & Ret. Hat Store. HE subscribers continue to keep for sale, loholesale ox retail, at their Hat Store in Seneca- Stmt, opposite Prouty'sllardware Store, a general assortment of HATS. A continuance of public patronage is respect- fully solicited. WIGHT & CLARK. Geneva, June, 1833. °7_ H. H. MERRELE, 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 20 5 5 5 10 FUSTIC, NICARAGUA, MADDER, ALUM, BLUE VITRIOL, COPPERAS. And all other articles in the DYE-WOOD line, which, together with his former Stock, makes an elegant assortment, worthy tlie at- tention of Clothiers. Also a good stock of PAINTS and OILS, DRUGS and MEDICINES, GROCERIES, LlCtUORS, &c. &c. &C. Which he will sell low for good pay—and for goodpay ONLY. NO. 10, Scneca-st. Oct. 24, 1832. 19. JYeiv & Seasonable Goods. AUGUST 14, 1833. T HE subscribers have just received an additional supply of New and Season- able GOODS, which, together with their former Stock, makes their assortment com- plete. Among the Goods last received will be found— Printed French Muslin, and Calicoes, la- test style; Fancy Crape, Hernani & Gauze Hdkfs.; Bl'k Gro De Swiss SILK, superior quality; White, black and green Gauze Veils ; Ladies' and Gentlemen's Silk Hose ; Gentlemen's Silk £ Hose ; Do. do. Cotton do.; The above, with many other Articles sui- table for the present season, will be sold at reduced prices. Purchasers in want of good and cheap Goods,,-will benefit themselves by calling at the corner of\ Seneca and Water- Streets, Geneva. ON HAND— MACKEREL in bbls., & bbls., i bbls. and kits ; SHAD in half barrels ; Soused SALMON in kits ; CODFISH. 6i Wm. IHilfbrd & Co. KELLY & HALL, No. 12, Seneca-st., H AVE just received and offer for sale low, a General Assortment of GOODS, embracing almost every article usually found in Druggist, Paint, Oil, Grocery, or Dye- Stuff Stores —to which' they would respect- fully invite the attention of Physicians, Pain- ters, Manufacturers, and private families.— They likewise continue, as usual, HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING, in all its various branches. PAINTS of all colors constantly on hand, ground in oil. By unremitted attention to business and the wishes of their customers, they hope to me- rit a continuance of public favors. Geneva, May 29,1833. 50 HAVID S. SKAATS, O FFERS for sale for Cash or approved Credit, 100 bbls. Superfine FLOUR, for family use. 50 bbls. Mess- PORK: 1000lbs. Smoked HAMS; 400 bbls. .SALT—with a general assort- ment of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CROCK- 'ERY if HARD-WARE. CODFISH, SHAD & MACKEREL; TAR, PITCH and OAKUM; Russian, Swedes nnd English IRON ; Nail and Spike RODS ; ' American, English, Blistered, German cast and Spring STEEL; 20 boxes Mould and Dipped CANDLES. ([/-''Constantly on hand—Seasoned Pine Boards, Plank, Flooring, Joist, Scantling, and Hewn Timber; Common and Thick Shingles. ' « 05-= CASH paid for WHEAT, CORN, OATS, Timothy, Clover if Flax SEED, and Produce generally. Geneva, janmify io, IOOO. oi Fire Wood. fJT/ 0 For.sale as above, 250 cords FIRE WOOD, which will be delivered, in lots to suit purchasers, in any part of the village. FOR. S^gjE, HE CANAL-BOAT YATES, to- gether with her Furniture, &c This boat was thoroughly repaired last spring, and can carry about 300 barrels freight. For terms apply.to Messrs. Dakin &• Woolsey, or the subscriber. II. V. R. SCHERMERIIORN. Geneva, July 31, 1833. 5!) \\\ FOR SUUbJE, ' T HE HOUSE and LOT now occupied by Mr. N.,Ayrault, at the corner of Main-street anil the Canandaigua Turnpike road. This property is pleasantly situated, and will be sold very low, and on a long credit, if de- sired. For terms, apply to Seth Grosvenor, Esq., New-York, Mr. N. Ayrault, Geneva, or to the subscriber. II. V. R. SCHERMERIIORN. Geneva, July 31, 1833. • 5!) For Sale or to Let, T HE STORE, DWEL- LING HOUSE, Cellar, Office and\the Ground & Water Lots in the rear of t'le same, at the corner of Water and Franklin-streets, in this village. For terms apply to Amos Pal- mer, Esq., New-York, Mr. John L. Dux, Geneva, or to the subscriber. ... II. V. R. SCHERMERrlORN. Geneva, July 31, 1833. 59 JYOTICE. ~ HE Notes, Accounts, and other de- mands which were assigned by N. AY- IIAULT to Seth Grosvenor, Esq., on the 0th July, 1832, have beeij^placed in my hands for collection; and those indebted are re- quested to make immediate payment. II. V. R. SCHERMERIIORN. Geneva, July 31, 1833. 59 Seneca Lake Transportation HE Notes and Accounts due to the late firm of H. if G. P. Stephens, are in my hands for collection, and those indebt- ed are requested to make immediate pay- ment. II. V. R. SCHERMERIIORN. Geneva, Aug. 7, 1833. \B0 N EW-YORK AND GENEVA LINE, Carries Freight and Passengers from Geneva to New-York, and from New-York to any port on the Seneca Lake. To insure despatch and for the accommodation of some of our customers, we have established a line of Boats to run between Geneva and the City of Troy, called the TROY & GENEVA LINE. • The Boats of either of the above Lines are all of the first class, run Night and Day, and are commanded by experienced men.— Our arrangements with the Tow Boat Com- panies on the Hudson River are such as to insure despatch. Persons wishing to' ship Property by either of the above Lines, can depend upon having their business done cor- rectly and with speed. Having convenient Store-Houses, they will at all times be able to store any property directed to thein. DAKIN & WOOLSEY, on the Dock, foot Castle-street. gCgentH: J. V. R . SCHERMERIIORN, No. 70, Quay- Street, Albany. DrJoicK, River-Street, Troy. JOHN RICE, 15,-. South, corner of Broad- Street, New-York. N. B.—Liberal cash advances will be made on Property left with us and destined for the Albany or N. York Markets if required. Geneva, Aug. 29, 1833. G3 other TO REJVT. IIE subscriber oilers to Rent the STORE at present oc- cupied by him, in Seneca-Street, J. HUDSON. 59 No. 30. Geneva, July 29, 1833 DRUG§, CHEMICALS AJtfD joEBiajirms. W W. CARTER, has on hand, and • is now receiving, a general assort- ment of Drugs, Chemicals and Medicines of every description. A supply of all the new and popular Medicines, such ns the Oil of Cantharadin, Acetate and Sulphate of Mor- phia, Denarcotized Laudanum, Solidified Bals. Copaiva, Compound Extract of Sar- saparilla, Saratoga Powders, and every other article in the Drug line, of the choicest quality. PAINTS, Flax-Seed OIL, LAMP-OIL, DYEE-STUFFS, &c. Good Medicines cannot be obtained at any- other place, cheaper, or on more favorable terms. Geneva, May l(i, 1832, 9~> Sioctor J. Staats, H AVING lately moved from the vicinity of Utica to the village of Genera, (which he intends for his permanent resi- dence,) has opened his office coio door North from the new Catholic Chapel, where he will be ready at all times to give strict atten- tion to all professional calls. He flatters himself that an accumulated experience, obtained in the course of more than thirteen years extensive and successful practice entitles him to some share of public confidence. Geneva, June 10, 1833. 53 Weaving Establishment, • REMOVED. ENRY JOHNSON, would inform his Friends and old Customers, .that he has Removed his\ WEAVING ESTAB- LISHMENT to the village\ of liellona, 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 invite the attention of tho 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. Bellona, May 6, 1833. 47 HE subscriber having purchased the stock in trade of Starr Nichols if John H. Sivift, has removed to the Store No. (!, Seneca-street, where he is now opening, and offers for sale, an assortment of Fashionable Mats, Hatters' Stock and Trimmings, Cloth antl 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 II. SWIFT. By his Agent, GEORGE NICHOLS. Geneva, may G, 1833. 47 Fashionable Millinery. ISS. E. TIDD, informs the Ladies of Geneva and its vicini- •ty.j tha^shc has just re- turned from New-York with a very handsome as- sortment of Fashionable MILLINERY, of the J latest importations, consisting of rich SILK, English STRAW, one case very fine Tuscan STRAW HATS, a new and desirable article. Also/tHcli CAPS, Blond LACES, and Fancy HAND- KERCHIEFS, VEILS, and GLOVES, rich RIBANDS, and French FLOWERS, together with every other article in the Mil- linery line. April 16, 1833. 44 VALUABLE PROPERTY, FOR SALE. HE very valuable Real Estate, known as the MAXWELL MILLS,' &c, belonging to the estate of the late WILLIAM N. LUMMIS, and situate in the town of Sodus, county of Wayne—containing above 000 2~U are improved, and in a gooo state of cul- tivation. The improvements on this tract consist of a valuable Custom and Merchant MILL, of 24 feet fall water, with MANSION HOUSE, out buildings, &c., and a Garden of very choice fruit: a FORGE, with 12 feet fall, Dwelling House, Coal House, Barn, &c.: SAW MILL, 12 feet fall, with Dwell- ing House: Trip Hammer sho\>, 7 feet fall: a good Farm House, two Barns, and Sheds, and an Orchard of about 200 bearinc; apple trees, all grafted fruit. There are likewise three good Log Houses for tenants, work- men, &c. Also, a valuable MILL SITE, unimproved, of 20 feet fall water. The above Tract will be sold entire, or subdivided into two or three Farins, and «ill be disposed of on reasonable terms. Part of the purchase money may remain on bond and mortgage, on the premise's. For further particulars, application may be made to c.apt. HK.MIY TOWAR, at Alloway—and for price, &.C. to the subscriber, on the premises. WILLIAM M. HM.MIS, Exec, of the last wilt of Wm. N. Lummis, iter. Maxwell, Sodus, July 15, 18-33- 57tf FOR SALE. HE subscriber offers for sale his Drug and Medical Es- tablishment, immediately at the head of Seneca Lake. As to si- tuation, both for beauty and pros- pect for business, a more imitiiig one cannot be found in the western country for an acthc young man, with a capital of two or three thou- sand dollars. The Store now occupied for the above purpose, joins the lake, and is the best located in the village for business. The es- tablishment, for elegance and neatness, is seldom or ever equalled in the country. The Store will be either rented or sold.— The price and terms of payment made rea- sonable and accommodating for the whole. ELIJAH ADAMS. Savoy, May 27, 1833. 51tf JYew Hooks again. RAVELS INTUR.KE Y, 1 (;REECE, and a Cruise in theBlaek Sea, with the Captain Pasha, in the years 182U, 30 and 31, by Adolphus Slade, Esq., 2 vols. SYDENHAM; or inenmirs of a man of the world, 2 vols. Recollections of a Chaperon, edited by La- dy Dacre, 2 vols. Researches of the Rev. E. Smith, and Rev. II. G.O. l)wij(lit in Armenia, including a journey through Asia .Minor, and into Georgia and Per.-ia, with a visit to the Nes- torian and Chaldean Christians of Ooriniah and Salinas, in 2 vols. Journal of a Nobleman; being a narrative of his residence at Vienna during the Con- gress. History of British In^Ut, from the, most remote period u> the present time; mrlttdiflg a narrative of the early Portuguese and Eng- lish Voyages, the revolutions in the Mogul Empire, and the origin, progress, and esta- blishment of the British power, with illus- trations of the Zoology, Botany, Climate, Geology and Mineralogy. ALSO, Medical observations, an account of the Hindoo Astron- omy, Trigonometrical Surveys, and the Navi- gation of the Indian Seas; being vols. 47, 8, and 0, of the Family Library. Brewslers 1 Letters on Natural Magic, vol. 40, of Family Library. Historical view of the progress of Discovery on the more Northern Coasts of America from the earli- est period to the present time, with descript- ive Sketches of the Natural History of the North American Regions, vol. 53, of Fami- ly Library. Knowledge for the People; or the plain Why and Because. Mrs. Gary's Letters on Female character. Brittan's Apology; for conforming to the Protestant Episcopal Church. For sale at the Bookstore of July 24,1833. J. BOGERT. To JfEanufacturers Capitalists. 1 71 XECUTOR'S\ sale by AUCTION, on li the premises, on Monday the 21st day of October next, without reserve, the entire ESTATE of the late ELISIIA WILLIAMS, Esq. in the Village of Waterloo, Seneca County, New-York, consisting of an extensive. FJL.OWSISJYG JWULI*, with four run of stones, in complete order for Merchants' Work ; the HOUSE & LOT occupied by the Miller; a SAW MILL, on aTu-st rate site ; together with all the remai- ning unoccupied WATER POWER, with the Si'es, many of which are amongst the best in America for all kinds of Manufactu- ring purposes, being situated on a Canal, (receiving its waters from the Seneca Lake,) which has never been known to flood so as to overflow its banks, though abundantly supplied with water. The advantages of in- ternal navigation are such \as to afford the most ready facilities for communication in arWlircctions. By way of the canals and lakes, a direct access is had with the Sus- quehannab, and thence to Baltimore. , By the intersection of the canal with the great Erie chain of internal navigation, the access and convenient. The rate of transportation to the city of New-York, is only 02^ cents per barrel on Flour. The Estate also comprises over ISO VILLAGE LOTS, on several of which are good Houses and Out-Houses, and two with fine Stores, now occupied in the Dry Goods business, doing a good trade. In the Estate is also included the largo and splendid three story Brick HOTEL, with the I^ot and Out-Houses, (which only wants n good owner to do well;) together with the FAMILY' MANSION of the de- ceased, its (hounds and Out-Houses, and J 'ikenise above 000 Acres of Cleared if Wood I constitute the c den's LS- Wiiscellaneous. '••I OFFICE or THE N. Y. S. T September 20, 1833. Regular meeting of the Executive Committee of the New York State'Temperance Society. WHEREAS experience has shown the ben- efits to be derived from General, State, and County Temperance Conventions, as means of directing and concentrating to given points the efforts of the friends of temperance for the promotion of that necessary and salutary reform now in progress in our own country, and other parts of the world : And whereas, in two counties in* this State, Washington and Montgomery, such conventions have been had, resulting in awakening a spirit of renewed zeal and activity, promising not.only soon to organize i a temperance society in each school district, but to place monthly in eaq,h family in those counties, a copy of the Temperance Recorder for a year; And whereas, it 'appears to the Commit- tee, that the same objects can be approx- imated by a General Temperance Con- vention in the State, not however as ex- cluding County Conventions, but as prepar- ing the way for their greater efficiency: And whereas, our sister state, Massachusetts, has recently set us the example of a State Tem- perance Convention: Therefore, Resolved, That the Executive Committee recommend and appoint a General Conven- tion of delegates from the several Couuty and Town Temperance Societies in the State of New York, to be assembled at some con- venient place in the city of\ Utica, on Wednesday,-the 20th day of November, 1833, at 12 o'clock M. • Resolved, That the several county and town societies be requested to appoint with- out*\any regard to sect or party, one or more delegates to the said Convention; and that the delegates so appointed, be and they are hereby solicited to use every exertion to at- tend to the duties of their appointment. Resolved, That the proceedings ,of this meeting be published as a n Extra Recorder, together with the following ADOnESJS. Fellow Citizens —The rfiform from the use of ardent spirits which we are striving to pro- mote, is one with which are identified our dearest hopes and our highest consolations. The advance already made, proves the prac- ticability of success. Only two ways are open to us—to retreat or advance. The idea of the former is inadmissible. Every con- sideration which pjety, patriotism or philan- thropy can suggest, forbids it. Advance then we must—advance we can, if we use •the means which God and nature have put in our hands. Assemble then, we entreat you, at the convention above appointed, and there let us unite our counsels and our prayers, that the work in which we are engaged, and the holy cause to which we arc devoted, may soon be crowned with success, and our coun- try be freed for ever from the pollutions of drunkenness. From the Troy Press. rt til l'.AIYl I5WAT UIN A INr.W TIJ/VN. Mr. Burden, of this city, already favorably- known to the public as a most ingenious me- chanic, and the author of an important in- vention, whereby he has secured a fortune to himself, and conferred a great benefit up- on the country—we mean his patent wrought spike machine—has undertaken no less a task than that of effecting an entire overturn in the construction of steamboats, and steam navigation. lie isnow constructing a steam- boat, on a plan peculiarly his own, to run twenty-five miles the hour, and to make a trip from Albany to New-Y'ork and back by day- light. It is not, however, speed only, which is to \lief excellence of Mr. Bur- Land, of the very best quality in the conn try, adjoining the village, lying mostly on ' ivpit>lit the north, and which will be sold in lots ' p,„ v( .r necessary to propel it, it is designed generally to suit purchasers. tf) e fr Pct a saving of 50 per cent, over ^he OCT* The sale will include also all other , nl0Ht approved models now in use. property belonging to the Estate, situ- j The plan is this: Mr. Burden has eon- atcd in Waterloo only, but which cannot ' structed two trunks, which for the want of a GEN. WAFNE.—The paragraph_,ncw ia circulation, relative to the petrifaction'of the body bf\ Baron Steuben,,recalls to mind a circumstance in some respjects similar, in connexion with Gen. Wayne^ \ * v . Gen. Wayne died in December,-1^, alar- small fort on Lake Erie, opposite Presto Isle, where he was buried. Many years.^jf* ter, we think some twenty or twenty-tfive/ a disinTert'mTEsntvwas effected, for the purpoWof removingTEe bones to his native, place, and laying theni by the side of'his family; when it was ascertained that the bodj had under- gone no apparent change from \decay. T,ha ' complexion of the skin was fresh .and natur- al. The.- period chosen for the removal wag the warm weather of summer, and QI» dis- covering the \situation of the* body,' it was deemed necessary to separate the flesh front , the bones. This duty was performed by Dr. Wallace of, Erie, who found the flesh as its appearance indicated, in a perfect state of preservation, firm and consistent, as though life had been extinct but a day.— Broomt Courieri Information Wanted. —In the month of September, 1800—ayoung female left a male infant at the house of Mr. N in the in- terior of Pennsylvania, under the pretence of going to A—n to see her husband, and of returning in a short time. She left the nams of the infant and of a man whom she said- was her husband, a, quantity of children's\ clothes and a $5 bank note. She never re- turned. The child was reared up by J«|r. N , has received a liberal education, and is now a respectable inhabitant, a husband and father; and being anxious to learn his, ancestry, advertises, anonymously, in a Phil- adelphia paper, requesting any person who can give him any information on the subject to address a letter to Samuel Innes, editor of the Easton, (Pa.) Democrat and Argus\. A correspondent of the National Intelli- gencer communicates a table showing tha number of bank charters in most of the states, compared with their present condition or fate. The first thing that struck our eye on looking it over, was a fearful array of notes of exclamation, directing attention to the number of banks that have failed in the state of New York, thus—!!22!!! The whole number being 111. This, of course,-was a disclosure, which would make the \ empircr state\ recoil, and for a moment it had sin- gular repellent power upon ourvision. Nev- ertheless we commanded nerve enough to look at the neighboring items, upon which we finally instituted \odorous comparisons.\ Twenty-two failures among the 111 banks, would, be in the proportion of one to five. In New Jersey, we found the failures as one in four—in Pennsylvania, more than one in five—in Georgia, as more than one in two—• in Ohio, as but a fraction less than one in two—and some of the other states in our own ratio, and not a 'note of surprise was there to indicate the shame and disgrace attach- ed to New York. \ Verily,\ exclaimed the journeymen printers forthe Bank, with an especial eye to the columns standing by *W u&lll Now VovU. CaUvives, \ the evil is more extensive than we had supposed.\ The fact is, however, that but eight incor- porated banks, of about eighty in this state, have ever failed.— Onondaga Standard. DUTCH BUTTER.—The superior quality of the Dutch butter may probably proceed, in part at least, from the soil and climate, and partly from the breed of cows ; but most of all, from the careful and cleanly manner in which all the operations of the dairy, regard- ing butter in particular, are conducted in that country. The soil, in all parts of Holland, is favorable to the growth of meadow grasses* And though much of the soil is too damp, yet it is rich ; and being impregnated with salt, with which the herbage is also tinged, be well particularised in arTadvcrtiseinerit. —The whole will be sold without the least reserve, and it is therefore expected that such bargains may be soon be met with again better similitude we shall compare to two huge sea serpents. They are constructed of staves, except instead of hoops on the outside had as will not | jjjpy arP drawn together from the inside by Terms of cre.dit | i ron ro ,j Si having a head at one end and must vary according to circumstances ; but j screws cut at the other. These at regular most of the property will be sold on very | intervals pass from the outside of the trunk j long credit,, say annual payments in ten j through each stave and through a stout iron I in the centre, and are there drawn up and se- cured fast by a nut. The staves are of pine I timber, 4 inches thick, and from 30 to fi) fe# ' in length. These two trunks are to be pla- ' ced side liv side, 10 feet apart at the centre, i and suitably and efficiently connected tngpth- er by transverse timbers, upon which the | deck is to be laid and the machinery placed, i It is designed to propel the boat with one I wheel only, which is to be placed between the ' The buckets will be years, with 20 or 30 per cent, in cash to secure the purchase money—particulars at ! the sale, which will begin at 10 o'clock A. M. and continue until all is sold. Possession, in most instances, given immediately. S. GROSVENOR, Executor. Waterloo, Aug. 20, 1833. 03 CO'F&R TJYERSH1P. H. MERRELL and (1. IF. MER- REEL, have this day formed a Co- partnership in the Storage, Forwarding and Commission business, under the firm of \II. II. MERRELL & CO.\ They will at'end to any business in this line with promptness, at the Ware-house, on Steamboat Dock, foot of Franklin-streeB-HPh IL MERRELL, G. H. MERRELL. Geneva, March 22, 1833. 41 THE PEMRIJ AND LITERARY GAZETTE. Devoted to Original and Selected Tales, Le- gends, Essays, Travelling, Literary & His- torical Sketches, Biography, Poetry, &c. ISAAC C. PRAY, Jr., EDITOR. Volume III. T will be issued in scmi-monflfiy num- _. bers, each containing eight large quarto pages of miscellaneous and interesting mat- ter, printed on*a royal sheet of fine paper, embellished, monthly, with a piece of music for the Piano Forte. A handsome title page and index will be furnished, and the work at the end of the year will form a beau- tiful printed volume of 208 pages. It will be forwarded—enclosed in strong wrappers—to any part of the United States, by the earli- est mails. Each number will be accompanied by a printed cover, filled principally with adver- tisements, and as much as possible with those of new books, works in press, &c. Terms. —Two dollars per annum, payable in advance. Postmasters and Agents will receive six copies by sending ten dollars. All letters of business, and remittances must be directed to The Pearl, Hartford, Connecticut. Communications may be directed to the editor. Postage in all cases must be paid. WILLIAM A. IIAWLEY, Publisher. Hartford, August, 1833. 66 O^Subscriptions to the above interesting Miscellany, will be received at the Bookstore of the subscriber, where specimens of the work may be seen. J. BOGERT, Agent. boat; both m regard to materials, , . . , , -. . , r . i .i the cows eat a large quantity of the salted cheapness of construction, and the , , . , . *>. M U «\\\J \' '\\ = u \• 1 ...... herbage with impunity, and which, no doubt, enriches the quality of the milk. The cli- mate, too, is favorable to the growth and health of cows. It has been found, from ex- perience, that when cows are fed upon food natural herbage, the butter is richer and has a finer flavor, than when the same cow$ are fed on clover, turnips, and artificial grasses. The cows in Holland give a greater quanti- ty of butter in proportion to the quantity of milk. The cows of the improved dairy breed in this country, that are fed on artificial her- bage, give more milk and less butter, than the same do when cows are fed on natural pasture. All cows that are in good condi- tion always give richer milk than the same pows when they are hsan. The superior quality of the butter pro- ceeds more from the cleanly and careful manner in which it is manufactured than any other cause. The milk, when drawn front the cows if butter is to be made, is poured! into earthenware, or wooden dishes, to cool» trunks at the centre. »„„„...„...„....,. wen . airpd milk-house for twelve, eigh- 10 feet long, and the diameter of tho wheel twe „ty-fonr hours. The cream is eonsiderab y greater than in common boats. ., „ ^ . J * ., .. . . . rru • nil- .i ri iv,„, „r either floated overnhe sides of the coolers. The engine will be horizontal, like that of . ., . . . * , 1 ., .. b ,, i • J „*• „ i „ w i;„ 0 „:i., ,„ or taken off with a skimming-dish and stored the Novelty; and is designed ordinarily to I in o ._ , ;I I „„ _„.,, ,„ _,f_ fo ^ oc ^,,„ K „ in a jar, till as much is collected as rhay be convenient to be churned atjine time. And to prevent decomposition of the cream, it is stirred about once or twice every day with a wooden spattle. The cream is churned in an upright churn, the staff of which iss moved by a gin, turned by a horse. Two hours are generally allowed for the churning process. When the cream is too cold, it is warmed by throwing some hot water into the churn, to bring it to about 70 or 75 degrees of temperature of Fahrenheit's scale. The butter when taken out of the churn, is pla- ced in cold water, anfl the milk is carefully washed out of it by kneading it with tlie hand or skimming-dish, in renewed changes-of water. The butter is then salted with the finest salt, which requires t o be minutely iliix* ed with the butter.— London Quarterly Sow* nal of Agriculture. . ,, ^ CIDER.—A friend requests us-tosnggtest to farmers, as therAJte-an__abunaant crop of Apples this season, whetherit would not be fof their interest to select the fairest, sound- est, best flavored fruit, and manufacture that only into cider, throwing the residufc to the pigs, which it is proved will thrive upbnfniit. The selection may be made with very little trouble, when the apples are gathered^- This would save them the expense of extra casks, exert a 75 horse power, but is so constructed that greater may be had if necessary. Mr. j R. however, does not calculate that more will be required. j The trunks were constructed at Meritt's Mills, below the city,'and were launched, or rather rolled into the Hudson yesterday.— We had the pleasure of seeing one deposited in the watery element. The other' was launched before we arrived. It .is designed immediately to frame them together, and lay the deck. This done, the machinery will be applied, and the invention tested by actual experiment. It is proper, however, to say that an experiment has already been made with a boat of smaller dimensions, and trunks eighty feet long ; the success of which in the opinion of Mr. B. justifies the present undertaking, and is the basis of his entire confidence in its success. Mr. Burden has undertaken a great enter- prise—iT h e succeeds fae-wrR havehis-reward —but experiment alone can determine that point. His boat, three hundred feet in length, with an average width of about forty feet, will look more like a floating, perhaps we should say, flying Island, than any thing that has yet been witnessed in the line of water craft. CRIMINAL JUSTICE.—At the Circuit held ! .. , In thjs village last week, Alonzo Mills, and and the trouble of carrying to market cider Huldah Lee, brother an\l sister, were con- victed of the crime of incest. The offence is declared felony by the Revised Statutes; and this is supposed to be the first trial ever had in this State. The former was sentenc- ed to ten, and the latter to five years' im- prisonment in the state prison at Auburn. These persons were also indicted for arson, in firing a barn belonging to Mr. Jared Pat- rick, of Butternuts: «m this indictment the brother was^und gnpty, sentenced to seven ye,ars' additional\ imprisonment—the sister \was acquitted. [These crimes were traced to intemperance.]— Cooperstoum JwmAl. which would not pay the expense oftoaKing and cartage. As\m56h'less cider id riow- drank, than formerly, it ought to be of a^»*- perior quality. Such an article will coin,- mand a gpQ&^!f\ce.~SpringjieldJRe]p> - .jSt A was, in-the night time, rrnJ6«j9-^»r sign board of a cutler, and place^ oy|r a watch-house, and tM passengers!.w%$p%d* ly diverted and surprised id\x^,Mt&Mto Bridewell, Blades put fa fare, y 1'Ty'* If w~«SMwe not prbM o'ursliyW,<-^f|hTlo^ - not complain of the pride of p'thetSt :

xml | txt