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The Geneva gazette, and general advertiser. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1825-1829, August 30, 1826, Image 1

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WW .^*-JEW\ <\\ : « B '* r Sp ! sy FC. ;#? $ 11 Vi VEU ^ R 'j-jm.viin.tij ijsajMtKmaasiSBMMXtm JYO. 14.—Vol.'XVIII.; Wednesday, August 30, 1826. » FUBLtSIlED O.N WEDNESDAYS, BY tfJLB&ISS BOGES.V, • HIS PRINTING OFFICE, BOOKSTORE &EINDERY, GENEVA, Ontario Co. (N. Y.) JSJCWS.—To village subscribers, $2 cents a year. '' , To-those living out-of the village who il at the Bookstore, and to those who re- ive the paper by mail, g2. To Companies of not le-s than ten, $1 00 cents, payable when the papers are taken. N> papers discontinued without payment of arrearages.- • ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted at the usual rates. A liberal de- duction to those who advertise by the year. {£?* Handbills, Cards, Blanks, and all k\:.isof PRSSUTEJKTIB-, executed at the sh nest notice and lowest prices. =£ few Winter Goods. JOHN K.ICE & co. AT their store in Tillman's Buildings, Seneea-st. are now receiving their supply of Fall and Winter GOODS, which they pledge themselves to sell as cheap as can be obtained west of Albany. They have a very extensive assortment of Dry Goods, Crockery, Hard, Glass & [ J flares, II Hollow Cutlery To g,ether with a choice and extensive se- lection of LIQUORS, TEAS and SUGARS. All of which will be sold for Cash or most km 'Js of Produce. (T~r* Cash paid for Wl- cat, Pot and Pearl Ashes. (. \neva , December 6, 1825. 00 Looking Glasses. ft ;D lirig,D THE suhscri'oer keeps for Sale i'li'(;':!; a very elegant and extensive as- In 1'niJ soitment of,, Gilt and Mahoga- ny framed, Pier, Toilette and Sconce LOOKING GLASSES, of _ the latest patterns which he will spose of at the Albany prices, thtiiit transportation. JAMES McCLURE. Geneva, August 4, 1820. 95 NEW AM) CHEAP GOODS s. F. BEmrAXKXN, AS just arrived from New-York with Amoi alile . an extensive new stock of GOODS, w liicl 1 lie is now opening in the brick Store, roine r of Seneca and Water streets; con- sistim., l of a complete assortment of STAPLE and FANCY DRY GOODS, ;g which are many New and Fashion- liticles. Also, An extensive assortment of K3XEXV & GROCERIES, Comprising a variety of choice WINES k. LIQUORS, Fresh Teas, Sugars, Molasses, Rice. Tobacco, is--. Almonds, kc kc. kc. « \ The inhabitants of Geneva anil its } aie respectfully invited to call and ne his Goods. They were all pur- 1 at the present reduced prices in New and will be offered for CASH OR MCE at least as cheap, if not cheap- in was ever sold in this pjace eva. May 27, 1826 RUM; .07 vicinii e\inii eh nc. York, PIlOl or, th tfien m 86 Dye fVoods fy Dye Stuffs. P H1 1, Subscriber has received a fresh and v cry large assortment of DTK\/] WOODS &IJ>ira STUFFS, amo; tg which are the following articles; viz. Logwood FuMio. IT ich Nicaragua Young Ilach do. Com do. Banaiv do. -ITnrcuma Nut Galh Cream Tartar Verdigris .Licks Wool Cards Madder Indigo Alum Copperas Blue Vitriol Oil Vitriol Aquafortis Grain Tin Woad Tenter Hooks Press Papers Brushes. 300 barrels Giouind 5am wood, Nicaragua, ROd-WOOD «& FVSttft?, warr. Uited pine and of the first quality. All whiciTTie is determined to sell as low •is ai ;;cles of the same quality can be pur- chase (1 in the state, for Cash or approved Notes . PRODUCE will be received in pny- for which the highest market price e allowed. JAMES McCLURE. •tm, Qth August, 1826. 0.\) B. 2000 bushels FLAX SEED wan- exchange for Oil \or Cash. Carding and € r,OTH DEUSgSXHr&. T il E subscriber will Card Wool and Dress Cloth for customers, the pres- Kihtsp. fcon, and engages that the work shall pS pre niptly and faithfully done. He will |lso pi irehase wool, and pay cldth for it. CHESTER FffANCL?. fliitc 'Springs, May 15, 1820. -0m:83 ment, wdl b C,r, N. ted in CHXJJLPEB. THAN SVEKT& AT THE jlcncm Cash Store. (NEXT DOOR TO THE BANK.) B>B WWG & HA££, AVE just received and are now open- ing an extensive and very complete Assortment of NEW, SEASONABLE and FASHIONABLE GOODS, •' Which having been purchased in N. Y r ork within a few days at the present wry redu- ced prices, enables them to offer to the pub- lic Cheaper Goods and greater Bargains than have before been had in this place, or in this part of the country. Their Stock consists of Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Glass &)« r • TT J c Wares, Hard ) Iron and Steel, Nails, Shovels, <fcc. They particularly invite the attention of the public to their assortment of SI&KS & FiLEffCTT GOODS, which consists of the greatest variety of the jieivest and most fashionable lands. Also, to their stock of Teas, Liquors, Sugars, Sfc. Which hay'e been selected with great care, and particular attention to the quality, and are well calculated for family use. — Tavern Keepers are particularly invited to call, where they can be furnished, not on- ly with the best, but with the cheapest. They have on hand a quantity of Harris's, Gates's, and Church's, (warranted,) Grass and Cradle SCYTHES. From the extensive sales made since the dissolution of the Firms of Ayrault £>• Co- and D. S. Hull if Co. with their old Stock of Goods, which have been acknowledged cheup, they feel confident that with Nnc and much Cheaper Goods they will be ena- bled to convince the public that their Store is the place to obtain Great Bargains! (t/ 5 * Cash and the highest price paid for WI1LWT, and POT &. PEARL ASH- ES. Liberal advances at all times made on Produce and other property consigned to them. Geneva, June H, miC. R8 o > 0) JlyrauWs Cash Store. (PI'BLIC SQ.UARF.—GENEVA.) THE Subscriber is now re- ceiving a latge and complete assortment of NEW AND FASHIONABLE r-fl J 7 O o Which he has recently purchased in New- York at the present reduced prices. lie has also made arrangements in that \City for New and Fresh Supplies, as often as may be wanted during the season. This will enable him at all times to offer to his friends and the Public, at Wholesale or Re- tail, CHEAPER GOODS, and a more General Assortment, than can be had at any other Establishment in this part of the country. His present Stock consists of Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery Hardware, Iron, Steel, Nails, <fcc. &c. His supply of G-ROCHB.XSS is very complete, and has been selected with great care, among which are many rare and choice articles. Tavern Keepers and others who wish to purchase Cheap and first rate Goods, are particularly invited to call, arid they will still find this Store the place to obtain Great Bargains. ON CONSIGNMENT. RIELL &, Go's Superior SNUFF, and TOBACCO, which will be sold at whole- sale, at the present reduced New-York prices, free of transportation. Wanted, 5,000 lbs. Wool. Also—POT and PEARL ASHES, and a few thousand bushels of WHEAT, for which Cash will be paid. N. AYRAULT. Geneva, June, 1826. »8 REMOVAL. THE subscriber has removed his one door north, into formerly the room occupied bv him. He feels grateful for past favors, and will continue his exertions to accommodate his friends and the public in the various branches of Bookselling, Bookbinding, and Printing, On the most favorable teun-;. A continu- ance of patronage is respectfully solicited. JAMES BOGERT. Geneva, 2!1/7J May, 1826. Cash paid for Wheat. HE subscriber has just received, at his Shoe and Leather Store, opposite S. Hemenway's Hotel, the following articles, which he offers for cash unusually low: Sole & Upper Lea th e?'; Horse Leather; Calf Skins; A superior quality of black Morocco Skins; White, pink and blue Lining Skins; Seal Skins ; black Buck Skins ; Deer skin Bindings. Also. White and brown Stitching Thread; Boot Webbing; boot Cord; Awls; Knives; Sparables; Tacks; Rasps; Heel Ball; and Bristles. Ladies' Prunella Boots §\ Shoes, of the Newest Fashions, brown, white, blue, black—white silk, and velvatine. Children's .Morocco Bootees, of various colors. Shoes and Boots MANUFACTURED at the above place, and warranted as good as can be made in the state. All orders thankfully received and promptly attended to. npIIE subscriber will pay cash for Wheat -*• Dryed Peaches, and Flax Sped ; delivered soon, at his store in Geneva. II. HASTINGS. Geneva, March 22, 1826. if Printing Ink. IJST received and for S ile, by thesnb- 9,7 scribcr, for ('ash, a fresh .-.upply of News and Book Printing Ink. JAMES BOGERT. May 2.5. 1820. Gneva, May 22, 1826. L. Rims:, 01 SUPERFINE AND FINE i& FLOUR, choice for family for Sale bv 'P. HASTINGS tCo. Guuva, April 17. 1826. 79 use, Surgeon Dentist, AS removed to Geneva, and resides in the house formerly occupied by Mr. Clark, in Pulteney street, nearly op- posite the Rev. Dr. Axtell's. He will per- form all the operations nec^sary to pre- serve the TEETH, such as removing Tar- tar, Filing, Filling, Ike. and. when neces- sary, extract Teeth. lie will inseit Teeth both natural and artificial. For the bene- fit of the unfortunate, he will aho supply artificial LEGS and ARMS made after a plan of his own and veiy superior to those in common use. Likewise, artificial EYES. *\ (L? 3 At home at 9 o'clock A. M. Geneva, Nov. 28, 1825. «, ->9 Paper Hangings. HANDSOME assortment of PAPER HANGINGS and BORDERING, (new patterns)— Also, DEY'S improved Map of the State of JV *cw- York, with a profile view of the Grand Canal — For Sale low at G. B. MORGAN'S Bookstore. Geneva, June 21, 1826. 88 NEW GOODS, 1 CASE elegant CALICOES, together with^a variety of other Articles ; just received and for Sale, Cheaper than ever, at AYRAULT'S Cash Store. Geneva, 18th July, 1820. 92 VALUABLE REAL ESTATE, FOR SA&E. rjlHE Subscribers, as Trustees of thees- -•- tate of Gen. SAMUEL COLT, now offer for sale the Property hereinafter de- scribed, chiefly situated in and near Gene- va. So much of it as may not.be sold at private, sale before Monday the id day of October next, will, on that day, at ten o'- clock in the forenoon, be exposed to Sale at Public Auction, at the Hotel in Geneva. About Sixty-eight Acres of LAND, lying north of the village of Geneva, of which a- bout Twenty Acres is in Wood. Of this Tract, that part called the Meadow, has been allotted into convenient BUILDING LOTS, and Streets of ample width hid through it, furnishing some of the most de- sirable Building ground in the village. A Map of the Lots has been left at the\Hotei for the inspection of those who may be de- sirous of purchasing. The residue of the Tract has been divided into LOTS of con- venient size, and a reference is made to a Map of the same to be seen at the Hotel Also, twolHILDING LOTS below the hill, being subdivisions No. 1 and 2, of Lot No. 19, on each of which is a Dwel- ling House. Also, subdivision No. 3, of same Lot, corner of Washington and Wa- ter-streets, on which is a Store and Dwel- ling. Also, Water Lot No. 1, on which is a Ware House. Also, three Water Lots near the ware house, each thirty feet in width. Also, a vacant Lot on the South side of Washington Street. On the East shie of the public Square— a part of village Lot No. 18. on which arc the STORE and DWELLING formerly occupied by Gen. Colt; two new STORES nnd DWELLINGS, and the three story BRICK HOUSE. Lots No. 25 and 26, on the West side of Main-street, south of the turnpike, being 198 feet front on Alain-street. Also, Lots No. 25 and 26 on the East side of Main- stieet, being of same front. These Lots have also been subdivided, and a Map of them is referred to at the same place with the others. Also, £9 Acies of Land, lying near the Glass Factory. Also, a FARM in Gorham, Ontario Co. containing about one hundred and twenty A.cres of Land ; being a part of Lot No. 62, in said town, and formerly owned by Philander Wuodwoith. Also, the well known and convenient TAVERN STAND and STORE, with one and a half Acres of Land, formerly occupied by said Wood- worth, hi the village of Rushville. Also the following LANDS, in Wayne Co. to wit: South Half of Section 48, Township No. 14, 2d Range, containing 324 AagSS —' (town of Williamson.) Also, part of Lot No. 36. in same town- ship, containing 97 Acies. And the following LOTS in the town of Ontario, being Township No. 11, 3d Range, to wit: Lot No. 81, containing 98.^ Acres 82, do 534 \ 8.3, do 41^ \ 8 1, do 684 \ Ten per < ent of the, purchase money will he required to be paid 111 four months, se- cured bv a n endorsed note, and the residue in four nmuial payments, with interest year- ly from the day of sale. A considerable portion of the Purchase Monev'for some of the preceding proper- ty mav remain unpaid at the option of the bu\or, on paying inteiest semi-annually. Persons desirous of purchasing any por- tion of this Property, en, on reference to B. WHITING, one of the Trustees, learn the price asked, with other paTticulars.— The Terms of payment will be the same at privati: as at public sale. JAMES REES, JOSEPH FELLOWS, B. WHITING. Centra, August 3, 1826. 95 From the New-York Spectator. We have received a printed circular, of which the following is a copy, from one of tire officers of Rensselaer School. We publish it because the ultimate object of the school is .better explained here thari in any other publication which.we have seen. It sets forth, in a i'ew words, the philan- thropic ( vie\vs of the amiable and unosten- tatious founder of the School. Instead of splendid endowments of institutions with high sounding titles, for the education of poets and orators, who may sing and pro- claim him as another Macenas; he is di- recting his best thoughts, his influence, and his surplus wealth, to the important pur- pose of elevating the character of the hardy iieenieii of our country. On being request- ed to endow a professorship in a respecta- ble college, he, replied: \I approve the measure, and feel a high respect for your college. But I feel it a higher duty to de- vote whatever can be spared from the needs of my numerous family, to the assistance of that portion of citizens, who can show hard hands as testimonials of their usefulness.\ Land near Geneva. -g^OR Sale, 75 acres of &AHSJ. lying 6. one mile and an half from this village, 18 acres of which is cleared, and the resi- due in wood. For particulars inquire at this Office. 1st June, 1828. 86 lith July, 1826. Moore's Memoirs of Sheridan; Northern Traveller, new edition, a valua- ble book for Travellers—maps Si plates; Paris' Pharmacologia ; Magendie's Physiology; Hutton's Mathematics; Flint's Surveying ; Anthon's Latin Prosody ; Ncilson's Greek Exercises, nej?. edit. French Testaments ; ** Methodist Hymns; Wood bridge's Geography and Atlas; Morse's do. do. Murray's 1 2mn Grammar; Family Bibles; School Testaments; Parnibie'tVs\ Questions on the New Testa- ment ; Sunday School Hymn Books, kc. &c. Stationary. Drawing and other large PAPERS ; Fine Letter Paper ; Heavy Wrapping do. Match Lights and Matches; Quills; Flouting Tapers; Cork Inkstands; Rodgers' fine Knives; Mathematical Instiiimmts: Extra Leads for ever pointed Pencils; Fine Lead Pencils for drawing. Crayons. Counting House Tape; Calf and mornrco Wallets, with clasps; VIOLIN STRINGS ; Bass Viol do. Violin and Bass Viol Bridges; Clarinet Reeds; Flutes, Fifes, he. Just received and for Sale at the.B^OJf- -toreof J. no«rcfig|t' on the P-.H'r 'r'vr, Ccii'^'vi. •Kf' To Rent, a House tYEU CALCULATED FOR A LARGE Taiern Establishment nnilE House is of Brick, fifty-two feet in -\ front by the same depth, with a Sta- ble, Carriage-house and Ice-house attach- ed, and a large Y'ard and,Garden. The House .mil the situation are considered par- ticularly well calculated for a Hotel. It is believed that few places offer at present stronger encouragement for the establish- ment of a good public-hou'c on a larjre scale than Detroit. The House is situated within a few rods of the Steam Boat w h uves. Tothoseacquainted with Detroit, the House may be known as the former residence of Gov. Hull and Gen. Macomb. It was tho- roughly repaired during the last summer. The rent will be low, and ample security required for the payment. Possession mav be hai! ~ tde'tat day of May next. \n\ communication addressed (post paid) to the subscriber, at Detroit, will he attended to. JOHN BIDDLE. Dr'roit, Ueb. 22, 1820. 74tf Port inc. S hand, at the GENEVA CASH STORE, EG&T W2BJS of su- perior quality. AufC'i-it 5. If f).') NEW WHOLESALE ANT) RETAIL at JSSB Store. T HE Subscribers have opened a new HAT STORE, opposite Prouty's Hardware Store, where they intend to keep constantly for Sale, at Wholesale or Retail, a <£eneral assortment of HATS. A share of public pa'ronage is respectfully solicited. WIGHT & CLARK.' G'n-vn. J., n * 20., 1R2r;. .\JO (CIRCULAR.) To the Citi:e.is rf ]'illages and School Districts. A plan has bein proposed by the Honor- able Stephen Van Rensselaer, of Albany, for extending to every class of citizens the benefits of those departments of scientific knowledge, which are most intimately con- nected with the common concerns of life. For this purpose young gentlemen are prepared for giving instruction upon his plan, at a school established by himself for this and for other objects, in Troy, N. Y. in the year 1824, which was incorporated by a legislative act, in March, 1826. These jristructers are sent to different districts, with directions to conduct courses of in- struction as follows : They are to give lectures on the evenings of Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, to. popular classes, on experimental Chemis- tiy, with its applications. Young gentle- man, fiom four to ten in number, selected by the evening class, are to be taught upon the Rensselaer plan ; that is, they are to be present and assist in the piefiarations foi the evening lectures and experiments, which they are severally to repeat in the form of experimental lectures on die following davs. The schoolmaster of the district ought al- ways to be one of the experimental class. By this method, ••evei.il lesidents may be qualified, at a very cheap rate, for instruct- ing others; so that every individual of e\e- n vocal ion may, in a few yea is, become familiar with the principles and manipula- tions of expci imental chemistry, with their applications to the arts and manufactures, as well as to agneultuie and the other va- rious concerns of life, without any material Joss of time. The course of instruction is not limited to chemistry. Natmal Philosophy and Na- tural History will be taught on different evenings upon the same plan. Those who attend the popular course, will be compen- sated by much pleasure and profit; though the principal object should be, to qualify a number of residents in every district for perpetuating the practical sciences among those whom they will aid most in all then- important operations. It is presumed, that the disinterested munificence of the pation of this plan of education, will he duly ap- preciated by every individual to whom it is made known, and that sufficient sums will be paid by those gentlemen and ladies, who attend the Evening course of lectures, to de- fray the expenses necessaiy for instructing the experimental class. Chemical apparatus is now so far simpli- fied, and collections in Natural History are now so easily obtained, that any school district can afford the necessary expense for perpetuating these sciences. Fifty dollars will procine apparatus and specimens for giving a very profitable course in Chemis- try, Natural Philosophy, and Natural His- tory, with their amplication to Agriculture, Domestic Economy, the Aits and Manufac- tures. One hundred and fifty dollars, eco- nomically expended in procuring appara- tus, &ic. will be sufficient fur a course as full as any school clistiict will need. Where the districts a;e very small, four or five, or any other convenient number, may unite and lit up a laboratory in a central situa- tion, where a definite number from each school may be taught annually, until every youth in each distiict shall become experi- mentally acquainted with those useful sci- ences, and with their application to daily exigencies. Though this undertaking is of vast im- portance in its tendencies, it is unquestion- ably practicable. Should it succeed, it must necessarily improve the state of soci- ety inoie than any other scheme hitherto proposed. When the human mind receive' a bias in favor of the study of Nature, it is immediately withdrawn from all vicious and fiivolous pursuits. No one will question the correctness of the often repeated saying, that \ the next step to the contemplation of Nature, is that of Nature's God.\ SAM'r. BLATCHFOUD, Pres't. VVhole JVo. 898. ginally may he, in time it becomes filthy and unwholesome, bv the great number of privies, sinks, sewers, slublts, fyc. the fi th from which penetrates into them. But where it is procured from a greater depth, from beneath some compact stratum, by bo- ring and tubing, all these and every other impurity from the surface of. the earth is effectually excluded. Perhaps there is no place in the United States where the dis- covery vvill be more intrinsically valuable, than in the city of New-York, for her-lo- cality seems to forbid the hope of ever ob- taining an adequate supplv by aqueducts. But of the feasibility of furnishing her ci- tizens am, ly with the best of water, by .the means of boring, there can be ntf«doubt; and it must be gratifying to the reflecting part of her inhabitants to know that the Manhattan Company are now making the expei iinent. It is said that Mr. Disbrow has for sexeral months had a set- of hands employed in boring for this company ; that he commenced his operationa in the bottom of a well foity feet deep, njiich had been sunk to the granite rock, which subtends at a greater or less depth, the whole city, and the greater part of York Island; and he has penetrated to the depth of 180' feet, and opened several veins of as soft and uuio watir as ever fell from the clouds, which has risen to within SO feet of the suiface. This rock (a sample of which I have seen) appears to be neaily as hard as flint, with a verv sharp grit; of course the process is extremely tedious, and requires murh pa- tience and pevseverence in the operators; hut that it may eventually be perforated through there can be little doubt; and there is as iittle doubt\ that there will be found beneath it anabundant supply bf water, and that upon being properly tubed to suf- ficient depth, there will be copious dischar- ges of it above the surface. These conclu- sions are fully \\ arrantqd by the experiments made by Mr. Disbrow in this place and vi- cinity, as well as at Jersey City, where the rock perforated is exactly similar to that of New-York. And let the fact once be as- certained, only by a single experiment, that good water, and a plentiful supply, may be obtnined in the city of New-York by such process, and however ttdious and expensive the operation may r:°, numerous fountains will soon be commenced, and prosecuted with spirit in every ward 11. it, un- til all the citizens are supplier]. In a place containing 170.000 inhabitants, &. so much wealth, so illy supplied as it now i«. the value of such adiscovciy is incalculable. Nor is the attainment ol such fountains I' ss an object in some of ihe agricultural districts of our country, where they are des- titute of running streams in dry seasons, and their wells ful. W here they hive aU, their water to cart from a distance for fam- ily use, and stock lo drive every day to seme distant pnnrl or brook for water, it is a dis- ticssing inconvenience, and occasions a great loss of time. But by the plan of pro- curing limning fountains by boring, all these inconveniences may not only be a- voiflfd, but every farmer may have a dairy ananged in such a way, as to have the coir} watei from Ins fountain flowing around Ins in 1!k pans, and theieby render the prodnet of his dairy much gieater. and much moie valuable.—X Brunswick Times. AMOS EATO.N, )or lifvssrlner Sihnoi, Troy, X. Y. Jllne 17, 1826. N. B. Fees for the evening course at $3 each, if tolerably well attended, will be a compensation for a seven week'dourseft*— The class always furnish the roofn,Ji»eI and lights. If the evening class is small, the teacher should be boarrled by private fami- lies near Ihe lecture v room, at the expense of the class, or gratuitously by liberal in- dividuals. ,\\ BORING FoJOtATBR. ' The discovery which JraS'beeh made by Mr. Disbr^ugh, in this;jjia\e and Vicinity, that running fountains of the coldest and purest water, may be obtained by boring, is one of immense importance to various districts of our country, and especiallv in compactly-built towns and cities, wRich crtbnot be supplied by aqueducts: [for-i'r> all. such places, however pure and'excellent the water piocured from ordinary wells ori- Frtrm the v ^Vf/-/' inland FnTner. DISEASC IN PEAR TREES. I w ill describe the effects of the -ipparent disease, for disease in the tree itself it is not. In the latter end of June or in July, one or more limbs of a tree in the fullest vigor, with ftuit often upon them, and with shoots of the same year, perhaps 18 inches long, full of sap, suddenly appear blasted—in three days the wood becomes dry and hard; and the fi nit itself is dessicated, and so hard as to le tut with difficulty with a knife.— The effpet in short is precisely the same as if you had sawed off the limb and thrown it on the woodpile; and so it ought to be, for in effect it has been sawed by the teeth or rather instruments of a minute insect.— The first tree of mine which was attacked in this manner was a healthy St. Michael's gear. This was in June, 1816. I cutoff one of the diseased limbs, and spent many hours before I detected the cause of the evil. The insert is «o small, its place of operation so concealed (no ex- ternal hole or swelling to lead you to detect it) that it requires-much care to find it.— Yet when discovered, the injury was quite sufficient to'produce alj the effect—he had eaten from the root of a bud, behind which, probably the egg was deposited, following the course of the eye of the bud into the pith, which he had consumed, together with all the heait wood. He had then gone into the chrysalis state, in the scene of his dep-' redations, and was in the perfect state when I found him. I carried the branch to Pro- fessor Peck, who soon ascertained that it was the perfect insect of a wood-eating larva, of which the genus was known, thoughjttiis species was new. I afterwards found others of them, and have no doubt that an,y pa- tient and curious investigator will Jindthem in every diseased limb. To make this examination more easy, I would remark, that you ought to begin be- low, not in the centre of the blasted limb. If an insect should saw off'*a twig eightfeet < below its extremity, it would begin to di^ : first at the top. The hole or space eaters will be found at the root of some bud, and in the centre of the twig. As soon as I knew the cause ofSjihe, dis- ease, I applied the same remedy\which I hid/ done for the white pine eater. I cut toll* all the affected limbs quite close to the main stem, and far below all disease, and burnt 1'bem. I extirpated the'disease.from the tree, and ten years have .suic&jejajp'^ed-~\ Without te^e^aflPear^eev- • 4'- '-- 1 , - .TJhe degrf|;:iteMK»Mi^i saw irtflicte(|;h| M|f' destroy a^fea^oS most statelyM^Sf V\ ** >-« *s> <$&•* F m tKl The reffiltgf limb affeoted»«w tlica^sease eeatei. v -.*i-f, i ^, i j .

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