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The Geneva gazette, and general advertiser. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1825-1829, January 21, 1829, Image 3

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brought it into notipe; nor that any na jjfjcation of .such a scheme can ever be \(looted while it possesses the unjust and Characteristic principle of applying the pro- fits or property of one bank to supply the !isses of another. \Let every tub stand \on i ts own b 01101 \'\ IS tne nom <ely but \ound rule for the, regulation of monied operations. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION. States- Jackson. Maine, 13,927 J[ew-Harnpshire, 20,692 Massachusetts, 6,019 Rhode-lsland,«=~ 696 Connecticut, 4,486 Vermont, 8,353 Vew-York. ' • 140,763 jjew- Jersey, 21,929 Pennsylvania, 101,652 Delaware, 4,348 Maryland, 24,565, Virginia, 26,752 North Carolina, 37,857 Georgia, 19,362 Kentucky, <39,07l Ohio, •<*»ia-W*'6fjj5i97 Indiana, Illinois, Louisiana, Tennessee, Missouri, '22,237 9,566 4,603 44,293 8,272 Adams. 20,773 24,076 29,836 2,548 13,343 24,364 135,41-3 23,758 50,848 4,769 25,527 12,101 13,918 642 31,167 63,396 17,052 4,659 4,076 2,240 3,400 Total. 34,700 44,09a, 35,855 3,243 17.829 276,175 45,687 152,500 9,118 50,092 38', 8 53 51,775 20 ? 004 70,238 130,993 '39,289 14,219 8,679 46,5\33 11,672 627,260 507,956 1,135,216 5D'7,956 119,304 Jackson's majority. Miss Frances Wright, of New-Harmony, is lecturing to the citizens of New-York, on the beauties-of Mr. Owen's System, and the necessity of reform in the plan of edu- cating youth. She holds forth at the City Hotel, to crowded audiences. Several young ladies while engaged in skating on a mill pond in Millbury, Mass. a few days since, broke through the ice and were drowned. Caleb Tickno't, of Connecticut, and a member of the Medical class of the Phila- delphia University, has contrived an appa- ratus for setting fractures of the thigh-bone. The Editors of the National Gazette thinks it will probably supersede the use of all other inventions for this purpose. It com- bines all the advantages of the double in- clined plain, and Gibson's improvement of Hagijeden's apparatus.— Boston Pat. CIRCULAR.—To the County Clerks of the State of New- York. We are authorized by the patron of-this school, the Hon. Stephen Van Rensselaer, of Albany, to make the following commu- nication : He offers to furnish, gratuitously, to one gentleman from each county in the State, the requisite instruction, chemical tests and reagents, fuel, lights, use of chemical and philosophical apparatus, of a scientific li- brary, of specimens in NdttjpJ History, and of mathematical instruments, for exercising himself eighteen iveeks. in an experimental and demonstrative course at Rensselaer School in Troy. As the proposed course is to be purely experimental, the candidate must have been well instructed in literature and in the ele- ments of the sciences. Therefoie a certif- icate with your signature must be presented to the.President, the Rev. John Chester, D. D. of Albany, or to one of the Vice- Presidents, setting for^th \ that he is of the \ degree of Bachelor, or Master of Arts, or \ has attended one course of lectures at said 41 schools, or that you have evidence of his \ having sustained a good examination in \ rhetoric, logic, geography, history, the \ theoretical principles of natural philoso- \ phy and chemistry, and in the most im- \ portant practical principles of geometry— \ that he is over 18 years of age, and of a \ good moral character. Also, that he has \ given satisfactory assurances of his deter- \ initiation to return to the county where he \ receives the certificate and to remain there \ one year or more, and to be directed by \ you with the advice of one or more of the \judges of the county, in making exertions \ to introduce the practical application of \ said sciences to agriculture and the arts, \ in the academies and common and select \ schools of the county, provided he can re- \ ceive a reasonable compensation.\ Said exercises of eighteen weeks, are to commence on the third Wednesday in A- pril, (the 15th\) 1829, and to continue nine weeks.. After a recess of nine weeks, they will re-commence on the 12th of August and continue nine weeks more. One half of the-eighteen weeks will be devoted to ex- perimental philosophy and chemistry, the other to demonstrative mineralogy, botany and zoology. The hours of amusement will be employed in practical land survey- ing and engineering. Notices of all the appointments ought to be directed to Mr. Van Rensselaer, at Albany, on or before the first week in April. We are farther authorized to state, that Mr. V. R. proposes sending out his geolo- gical surveyors, to extend his survey to ev- ery part of the state, during the present Vear. The County Clerks are therefore requested to direct the candidates to bring with them to the school, specimens of all the large permanent rocks, of the clay Ua'rtlra, of the ores, coal, fcc. which they canronvenientlvobtain. Such collections, with an exact account of the places from which'they are taken, wiU save his agents much labor in preparing his proposed geo- logical map. In tlris map he proposes to exhibit whatever may interest the agricul- turist, or tend todevelope the natural re- sources of the state of New-York, and of the adjoining parts of New-England, New- Jersey, and PeTilnsylvania. The map to be upon the plan of that made under the di- rection of Baron de Montbret, director of the Statistics of France. We are farther authorized to state, tna as this will complete the tenth year that Mr, V. R. has employed agents and teach- ers,' and furnished them with apparatus, specimens, 'books,, Uc. for improving the plan of education and for investigating our mineral productions, and as his advanced age now demands repose-; thi^m^ 1 ° e re ' ceivea as his last offer, of this kind ot ser- vice, to thejaublic. . • O. L. HOLLEY, 1st Vice-President. AMOS EATON, Senior Professor. Rensselaer School, Troy, Jan. 1, 1829.. (T?=» Editors of nefspapers will do a pub- lic service by publishing this notice; for gentleman of neighboring counties or states, may offer themselves to the 1 County Clerks as candidates, as''well as residents. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1829. \ On the 15th inst. CHARLES E. DUDLEY, Esq. Mayor of Albany, was chosen by the Legislature, Senator of the United States, to supply the vacancy occasioned by the re- signation of the Hon. Martin Van Buren. We regret that a gentleman of more tal- ents than is generally ascribed to Mr. Dud- ley, had not been chosen to fill that high station. The Hon. WILLIAM L. MARCY, Comp- 32,716 trollerof the state, was on the same day, appointed by the Senate, on nomination of the Governor, a Justice of the Supreme Court, in place of Judge Woodworth, re- signed. On the 16th inst. DANIEL MOSELEY, Esq. of Onondaga county, and the special at- torney in the Morgan investigations, was appointed Circuit Judge of the 7th circuit, in place of Judge E. T. Throop, resigned. SODUS^ANAL. AT a Meeting of a respectable number of inhabitants of the Counties of Cay- uga and Seneca, held at the house of Hezekiah Goodwin, in the village of Seneca Falls, on Monday, Jan. 5, 1829 —Mr. ISAAC G. OGDEN, of Seneca Falls, was appointed Chairman, and PE- TER CLARK, of Montezuma, Secretary: Resolved, That in our opinion, a CA- NAL from Great Sodus Bay to the Erie Canal, at Montezuma, would be of great public and private utility, as it would be «onnected with the Cayuga and Seneca Canal, and soon, as we anxiously hope, with a Canal from the head waters of Sen- eca Lake to the waters of the Susquehan- nah River. And whereas we are inform- ed that Engineers appointed by the United States to ascertain the most favorable site for a naval depot on Lake Ontario, have expressed a preference for Sodus Bay as such site; and as in our opinion, Sodus Bay is the most eligible place for such na- val depot. Therefore Resolved, That we will use all proper en- deavors to promote the construction of a Canal from Sodus Bay to Montezuma; and also a Canal from the head waters of Seneca Lake to the waters of the Susque- hannah River; and also the establishment of Great Sodus Bay as a naval depot. Resolved, That David Gates and J. Wel- der, of Port Bay ; W. N. Lummis and E. R. Cook, of Sodus; Nurse and Hendrick, of Wolcott; Hubart, of Butler; David Cushman and Russel Pal- mer, of Savanah ; Royal Tprrey, George T. Olmsted and Peter\ Clarke, of Monte- zuma; Asher Tyler, Wm. S.Payne and G. V. Sackett, of Seneca Falls; J. P. Swift, Jesse Clark and Judge Watkins, liTWateiioo ; B. Whiting, Joseph Fellows and N. Parke, of Geneva; Loren Willard and B. Benedict, of Cayuga ; Judge Knap and G. B. Baldwin, of Newtown ; Isaac Q. Leake and J. II. Osborn, of Jefferson Ville, be appointed a Committee to draft and present a Memorial to Congress, and also to the Legislature of this State, on the subject matters aforesaid. Resolved, That the doings of this meet- ing be published An a public -newspaper vn the Counties of Cayuga, Seneca, Ontario, Wayne, and Tioga. ISAAC G. OGDEN. Ch'n. PETER CLARKE, Sec'y. At a meeting of citizens of the County of Tioga, at the house of J. Davis in Elmi- ra, on Saturday tire 2d Jan. 1829—Hon. JAMES SLOAN, chosen Chairman— T. Maxwell, Secretary. The Chairman having stated that the meeting was convened for the purpose of adopting suitable measures to further the application for ma king the CHEMUNG CANAL, on motion of T. North, Esq. Rtsolved, That a Committee of seven be \chosen to prepare a Report, exhibiting the views of those interested in this important improvement, to be presented to a future meeting for the purpose. Resolved, That J. B. Baldwin, T. North, Robert Miller, Wm. Maxwell, James Rob- inson, together with the Chairman and Secretary compose said committee: and that this meeting stand adjourned to the 13th inst. at 1 p. M. at the Court House, in Elmira, to receive said report and take in- to consideration the necessary measures to press the said application. Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be published in the Gazette and Whig. JAMES SLOAN, Ch'n. T-^MAXWELL, Sec'y. The National Intelligencer states that the appointment of William Clark, as Treasurer of the United States, has been con firmed by the Senate by a vote nearly or quite unanimous. Kentucky.— Amos Kendall, Esq. has been elected State Printer, by the legisla- ture of Kentucky. Mr. K. had a majority of 15 over the present incumbent. The Hon. Daniel Martin is. elected Go- vernor of Maryland. The House of Representatives of Mis- souri have impeached Judge Todd, of their supreme court. A sale of Mr. Jefferson's Library: is an- nounced to take place, at Washington, in the course of the present month. A letter from Washington, says that Mr. Adams is to leave the President's house the last of this month, that it may be prepared for his'successor. . , ' The Eulogy on Clinton, by Dr. Hosaclt, is now in press, and will soon be published in a quarto form, comprising documents il- lustrative of the life of the subject, and of the canals, together with engravings. The Boston Statesman says that Presi- dent Adams has written a long reply to the letter from Mr. H. G. Otis aria others, re- lative to the charge against the federal par- ty of New-England, of treasonable designs. It adds tharthe public curiosity is much ex- cited, and that the .correspondence will soon be published. By a recent census it appears that the village of Rochester contains nearly 14,000 inhabitants: the increase during the last year is given at about 3000. A Fire occurred in Rochester, on the 7th •,n«t which destroyed two buildings on St. SI eel on the east side of the river, S by Mr. Wjiren Perry, and occupied as stores »#oceries. At a Circuit Court held in Canandaigua week before last, Judge miliums of the fifth circuit presiding, the following convic- tions took place : < • James Jackson, convicted of manslaugh- ter—sentenced to state prison for 10 years. Jacob Vanderburgh, convicted of petit larceny—county jail 6 months—Mess. Asahel W. Howe, the person charged with purloining from the mail atNorwalk, Ohio, who it was stated had fled from his bail, has again been arrested on farther charges of delinquency. He is now in'con- finement at Columbus, awaiting his trial before the District court of that state now in session. Howe was formerly of Geneva, in Ontario county.— Buffalo Jour. It is said the three men who robbed Mr. Galloway, near Philadelphia, have been detected in the'tollowing manner: Con- versation occurring upon this crime in at group of persons; orie of them appeared unusually attentive, excited, and embar- rassed. Suspicion was raised ; he was sei- zed. Confessed and beti'ayed his accom- plices ! CONGRESS.—The two. houseware ve- ry industriously engaged in' transacting the public business, -and, as yet, no intermina- ble speeches have been inflicted upon emp- ty seats. What is done, however, relates mostly to matters of a local nature, such as pensions, post roads, drawback, pabTic land, fee—Out of the Capitol, the prin- cipal topic of conversation appears to be the next Cabinet. The Jackson men are all in the dark and can only guess, but, strange as it may seem, the Adams men pretend to know all about it! In the Senate, on Wednesday, the 7th instant, Mr. Benton, from the committee on military affairs, to which was referred the petition of Major General Winfield Scott reported unfavorably to the prayer of the petitioner, and that it was inexpe- dient for congress to pass any declaratory statute on the subject of brevet rank. LEGISLATURE OF N. YORK.-ln the As- sembly on the 13th, petitions were piesented for the Chemung Canal ; for the renewal of the char- ter of the Ontario Bank ; for the Chenango ca- nal. The canal commissioners made a report on the petition of the commissioners of highways in Fayette, relative to compensation for a bridge over the Seneca canal. The resolution offered by Mr. Allen on the 7th, for the classification of the two senators \elected in the 8th district, at the last election, was called up and adopted. The clerk having prepared the ballots, the members proceeded to draw, when Mr. Hayden drew for 4 \ears , and Mr. Boufjliton for 2. Page. Fn Chatham. Columb co. Isaac E. Smith, to Laura Lang worthy—John Gray, to Fanny Walker—Joseph C. Milner, of Kinderhook, to Polly Mundell. In Utica, on the 7lh inst. Sylves- ter Dooliltle, to Catharine Gould. In Lansing- burgh, EbenezerC Baker, to Marcia B. Stafford. In Holand, Erie co. Mr. Edgar Camp, to Hannah Carrier. In Cicero, on the Ilth, Samuel War- ren, to Sarah Sharp, of Baldwinsville. In Wva- liising, Penn; Demmon Benson, of Hector, to 6l- iye Black. In Rome, Oneida co. William B. Donhleday, of Jf. Hartford, to Emetia Sherrill, ot R. In Rochester, on the 6th, Theodore Sedg- wick, to Hannah C. Finch—Hamlin Stillwell, to Lydia Byngton—Daniel R Green, of Utica, to Catharine Sawyer, of the former place. ~ DIED, In Richmond, on the 12th inst. Mr. Almeron W. Allen, son on Nathaniel Allen, F.scj. aged 23. In Philadelphia, on the l°2th inst. the Rev. Dr. CHESTER, Pastor of the ~d Presbyterian church in the city of Albany. „« In Lyons, on the 8th inst. Mr. Zachariah I. Thompson, aged 45, late of Dutchess co. In Bath, Steuben co. on the 5ih inst. Mr. Dom- inic Quin, aged 32 : In the death of this young man\ society has lost a valuable member. Suddenly, In Troy, on the 5th inst. John G. Vanderheyden^ In Saratoga, on the 5th, Jabez Fitch, Esq. an officer of the Revolution, aged 78. In New-York, the wife of Hon. Ogden Edwards, and eldest daughter of Danl. Peufield, Esq. In Albany, Mrs. Sarah Hyde, wife of John VV. H. aged 25. MR. HOLLEY'S ADDRESS. J UST Published, and for Sale tit J. Bo- gerVs Bookstore, in Main-st. Geneva— AN INITIATORY DISCOURSE, de- livered^ at Geneva, 27th November, 18£8, before an assembly, from which, on that day, was formed, \ The Domestic Horticul- tural Society, of the Western Parts of the State of New-York.\ Price 25 cents. Jan. 10, 1829. 23 105 ACRES OF LAND. F OR Sale, about 105 Acres of excel- lent LAND, lying on the turnpike, one and a half miles east of the village of Geneva—a small portion of which is clear- ed, and the residue in Wood. Reference at the Office of the Geneva Gazette. Geneva, Jan. 19, 1829. 23 U. S. NAVT—In the Report of the Sec- retary of the Navy we find that, including the vessels built and now building, and for which provision has been made by law, there are 12 ships of the line—20 frigates —16 sloops of war—and 4 schooners: 35 Captains—33 Master's Commandant — 257 Lieutenants—43 Surgeons—54 as- sistant-Surgeons—41 Pursers—9 Chapl'ns —23 passed Midshipmen—435 Midship- men : and 30 Sailing-Masters. The Ma- rine Corps consists of 1 Lieut. Colonel commandant—9 Captains—24 first Lieu- tenants—and 15 second Lieutenants. LATEST FROM EUROPE. Russians and Turks. —An arrival at Bos- ton, from Smyrna, brings intelligence that a severe battle was fought about Oct. 19, at Sliutnla, in which the Turks were de- feated with the loss of about 80,000 men. The report that the fall of Varna, was occasioned by the treachery af Jussuf Pa- cha, is untrue. The garrison yielded only to superior force. It is said that a false movement of the Grand Vizier by which he lost his army, and left the place unsuppor- ted, was the cause of its loss. A Zante article of Oct. 18, says that the garrison of the castle which defends the en- trance of the Gulf of Lepanto will not lis- ten to terms of capitulation. It has deter- mined on a vigorous defence, and the French forces are making preparations for a siege, after the evacuation of the peninsula is com- pleted. The Boston Bulletin gives the following extract of a letter from Malta,' dated Nov. 25 :—\ You will have learnt, via Europe, the defeat of the Vizier and the fall of Var- na. This is a very heavy blow to the Turks, who will now be obliged to defend the pas- sage of the Balkan. But we do not know if the Russians intend to perform a winter campaign, or rest till the spring at Varna. The Sultan has ordered out all t «-• Priests and Lawyers, and ordered them to prepare the war turban. They are a powerful body, and are said to amount to 30,000 in the capital—the Sultan tells them the moment has arrived when their religion is invaded, and that they must go out sword in hand, to defend it, or he shall treat them as he did the Janissaries. The capital is tranquil, and the Turks rather low spirited, owing to their late defeats. The government of Greece is daily improving, and we nevei hear of piracies or any other disorders.— The Ambassadors are stiJl at poros, but are going down to Naples to pass the water.\ A provincial editor says, «' do, for heav- en's sake, divide the state of New-York, and caW the west part the State of Morgan:' \ Call it,\ says the Ithaca Journal, \ the State of Sin and Misery: r \ No,'_| said a crusty old bachelor, \ CJII it the Stale of Matrimony, and that includes sin, misery, and Morganism.\ Such a barbarian as this bachelor ought to be driven out of all society.— Alb. Adv. POSTSCRIPT. &T LATEST FROM EUROPE.— Several vessels have just arrived at New-York, bringing late news from Europe ; but nothing of a very de- cisive or important character. The account ol a great battle between the Russians and lurks, brought from Smvrna, is not confirmed. 1 he Emperor of Russia has arrived at St. Petersburgh. The Hudson river is closed at Poughkeepsie. VILLAGE BITE-LAW. At a Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Village of Geneva, 30th Jan. 1828, held at Hemenway's Hotel—Present, RICHARD M. BATLY, President. PHINEAS PROUTV, ) m . JOHN SWEENEY, \ T ™ tees - The following Bye-Law and Ordinance was unanimously adopted : Be it Ordained by the Trustees of the Vil- lage of Geneva, That it shall be unlawful for any person to encumber any of the sidt- walks in the Village, by skating, riding, sliding on ha7id-sleds or otherwise, or to use them in any manner by way of amusement, to the detriment of passengers, or the inju- ry of the walks. Any person violating this Ordinance shall be fined on conviction, Owe Dollar. Adjourned. SAMUEL MOTT, Clerk. FLOUR, &.C THE subscriber will keep constantly for Sale, by the Barrel or hundred weight, the first quality of Superfine, Fine, and Mid- dlings FLOUR, manufactured in the best manner, chiefly from old Wheat. Also, first quality RYE and BUCKWHEAT FLOUR, and INDIAN MEAL. NATHAN DASKHAM. January 20, 1829. 23 CJi^DE WIHDOW G&ASS. f^^HE Subscribers have now on hand JL and will lreep a constant supply of WINDOW GLASS of all sizes from the Clyde Glass Manufactory. Also large Sheets suitable for Pictures and Clock Glasses. They can at all times furnish Glass to otder, agreeable to patterns that may be sent to them for Gothic Windows, Fan Lights, &c. &.c. We confidently recommend this Glass to our friends and the public aga first rate ar- ticle. It is well manufactured and thicker than the English or any other Glass now in the market. All orders from Merchants and-others will be promptly attended to: and the Glass will be forwarded to any distant place sub- ject to transportation, either from the man- ufactory at Clyde, Wayne Co. or from this place. Every box of the Clyde Glass will be warranted to prove of the quality and thick- ness of samples that may be seen at our Store. DE ZENG b HALL. Geneva, Jan. 8, 1829. 22 LA^SINT^ B. MIZNEK 6c JAMES STRIKER, H AVE formed a Copartnership as AT- TORNEYS k. COUNSELLORS at Law, and offer their Professional services to the public in the several Courts of this State. Geneva, 9th June, 1828. 91 TO BOOK BINDERS. F OR Sale, a quantity of SHEEP and LAMB SKINS, prepared specially for Book Binding. Apply at the Book- store of w J. BOGERT. Geneva, Gth Jan, 1828. CASH PAID FOR, WHEAT &. BARLEY, By H. HASTINGS. P. S—Nixon's Patent PLOUGHS k CASTINGS, for Sale. Geneva, Oct. 7, 1828. «8 HAT BODIES. -g dH\£lk SAXONY and Span- J-W V ish HAT BODIES, just received on consignment, and for Sale low, by JOHN H. SWIFT. Geneva, Dec. 16, 1828. 18 THERMOMETERS. B REWERS' and Distillers' Thermom- eters, of the manufacture of Pastor- elli & Co. London—a superior article; for 9ale at the Medical Store of W. A. TOWNSEND. Geneva, April 2, 1828. 81 0= The Meetings of the ASSOCIATE REFORM- ED Presbyterian Cliurch, will, with the leave of Divine Providence, be hereafter statedly held in the upper chamber over Mr. Sloan's Store, m ben- eca-street, until a suitable House for Worship can be erected. Geneva, SOth January, 18Z9. MARRIED, In Waterloo, on the. 6th inst. Mr. Russel M. Smith, to Miss Amelia Ann Armitage. In Milp, Mr. Samuel Bennet, to Miss Martha Ann May. In Lyons, on the 17th instaol, Philander B. Royce, Esn. of Williamson, to' Miss Hannah Green-Mr. Robert Holmes, to Miss Amanda Durfee. in Farmingfon, Mr. Warren Noyes, of Ohio, to Miss Amfidtmson. In Howard, Steuben co. M r Joseph Franklin, to Miss Clarissa Barthol- omew-Mr. Allen Spencer, of Jasper, to Miss Elizabeth Strickland, of H. In Owego, Mr. Jno. M'Intosn, to Miss Cornelia M. Guion, of the for- mP r placc-Mr.,Cl.|rle» Howard, to MB*%dia POBL SAXB. A LIKELY six year old Bay MARE, well calculated for the saddle, the stage, or to drive before a one horse carriage. MARTIN GAGE. EXTRA CLASS NO. 13. I1AAM Highest Prize. flV,VVV N.York Con- solidated LOTTERY, class No. 13, draws in the city of New-Yor!;, on Tuesday, the 27tb January, 1829. SCHEME. OF A SUPERIOR QUALITTT. Mf^ BARRELS Superfine Fl«*., OV manufactured at the Waterloo Mills, and warranted superior to any previ- ously offered in this market. Just received and for Sale by JOHN H. SWIFT. Geneva, Oct. 13, 1828. 09 N OTICE.—The Subscriber has lost three NOTES from his possession, each of #100 on interest—the first payable in two years, the second in three years, and the thiid in four years from date, and all dated 22d October, 1827—Signed by Na- than Reed, 2d and payable to Josiah Reed or bearer. The public are cautioned a- gainst buying aie saio Tioies. JOSIAH REED. Seneca, Jan. 12, _^820. 3:22 H. V. R. SOESRZVIERHORN, AND WILLIAM 33. SILL, H AVE formed a Co-partnership as ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Of- fice in the rear of Mr. J. V. R. SJiiermer- horn's Store, in Main-Street. Geneva, 8th Dec. 1828. 17 1 Prize of #10,000 1 3,000 1 1,460* 2 1,000 5 800 10 150 36 40 36 SO 72 15 396 10 3780 5 is #10,000 3,000 1,460 2,000 1,500 1,500 V 1,44-0 1,080 1,080 3,960 18,900 4340 Prizes, 7140 Blanks, 11,480 Tickets. #45,920 * Of which $800 will be payable in lands be- longing to the Corporation of the city of Albany. MODE OF DRAWING. In this Scheme, composed of 42 numbers, by ternary combination, with Six drawn ballots, there will be 20 PRIZES each having three of the drawn numbers on each ; 540 each with two of them on ; and 37780 each with one, only, of them on ; the residue having none of the drawn numbers on be- ing blanks. To determine the fate of the 11,480 Tickets in the Scheme, the 4.2 numbers, from 1 to 42 inclu- sive, will be severally placed In a wheel on the day of the drawing, and six of them be drawn out; ami that tic I •; having on it for its combination numbers, the 1st, &1 and 3d drawn numbers, will be entitled to the prize of $ 10,000 That having on it the 3d, 6th and 6th, to 3,000 That having on it the 4th, 5th and-Glh, to 1,460 Those two tickets having on them the 3d, 4th and 5th, or the 3d 4th and 6th, each 1,000 Those five tickets having on them the 2d, 3d and 5th ; 2d, 3d and 6th ; 2d, 4th & 5th ; 2d, 4th, and 6th ; 2d, 5th and 6th, each 300 All others with three of the drawn num- bers on them, (being 10,) each 150 Those 36 tickets having on them the 1st and 2d drawn numbers, each 40* Those 36 tickets having on them the 3d / and 4th drawn numbers, each 30 Those 72 tickets having on them the 4th / Si 5th, or the 6th &. 6th drawn numbers, each /15 All others with two of the drawn numbers oh, being 396, each / 10 And all tickets having one, only, of the/ drawn numbers on, being 3,780, each / 5 No ticket which shall have drawn a nfize of a superior denomination can be entitled to an infe- rior prize. . The cash part of the prize of J?l,460, with all the other prizes in the Scheme, will be rtayalife in cash as heretofore, forty days after the/ drawing, subject to the usunl deduction, of fifteen per cent. The land forming part of the said priie, will be conveyed by the Corporation of the Cifty of Alba- ny to the fortunate holder or holders of die ticket drawing it. _ t .- • • YATES & M'lNTYRfc, Managers. New-York, Dec. 23, 1828. TICKETS #5; Halves ^2,50; Quar sters-gi$5j~for Sale at the LkensedJLottery Office rjfthe Subscriber, tf> Main-Street, Prize Tickets' taken in payment. Orders for Tickets (enclosing th* Cash and Post paid,) promptly attend t yjiB0(jERT FLOUR. SUPERFINE AND FINE FLOUR, choice for family use, for Sale by PEREZ HASTINGS. Geneva. April 17. 1828. 88 For Sale at J. BOOST'S Bookstore, JKirkham's Grrammar IN FAMILIAR LECTURES, Accompanied by a Compendium. Tenth Edition. T HIS system secures to the learner highly important advantages in the acquisition of grammatical knowledge, which are not contemplated in any other work extant. Its leading objects are. to adapt the principles of the science tonlne understanding of the learner, and to enable him to obtain a knbwledge of them by rep- etition in applying them to practice. These objects are gained, first, by the Explanato 7 ry Lectures; and, secondly, by the peculiar arrangement adopted, the Compendium, and the systematic order of parsing. 1. The Lectures unfold and explain ev- ery principle of grammar as it is presented to the learner, in a manner so simple and lucid, that he can easily comprehend its nature and design, and apply it to practice as he advances. They present a complete system of teaching in the book, ,and thereby supersede the necessity of a Ijving instruc- tor. The work is also adapted to the use of learners in schools. - _•»•. 2. The? new systematic mode of parsing adopted in the work, causes the learner to apply every definition and every rule that ap- pertains to each word he parses, without being interrogated; and, in so doing, he explains every word fully as he goes along, and learns thedefinitionsand rules, simply by applyingQhem to practice. In short, the facilities proffered by this system are so great, that any one who is tr.*'!y unac- quainted with grammar, will . <tble, by perusing it attentively, to acquire, without the aid of a teacher, a thorough knowledge of this noble science, in less than one-fourlh of the time commonly devoted to the ac- quisition of the same. Under a good teach- er, the same knowledge can be much soon- er obtained. This work also embraces a system or Punctuation, exercises in parsing and t /otee syntax, and a key to correct the exercises; and, likewise, a system of Philosophical Grammar, interspersed in Notes. The following notice of this work is ex- tracted from the \ Western Review.\ If we comprehend the author's design, it is not so much to introduce new principles,^ as-to render more easy and intelligible those' which have been long established, and to furnish additional facilities to an accurate and thorough knowledge of our language. In this we think he has been successful. In his arrangement of the parts of speech, Mr. Kirkham seems to have endeavored to follow the order of nature, and we are.not able to see bow he could have done better. The principles of the science are simpli- fied, and rendered so perfectly easy of comprehension, we should think no ordina- ry mind, having such help, could find them difficult. It is in this particular that the work appears to possess its chief merit, and on this account it cannot fail of being pre- ferred to many others. From Mr. Blood, Principal of the Cham- bersburgh Academy. Mr. Kirkham—It is now almost twenty years since I became a teacher of youth, and, during this period, I have not only consulted all, but have used many, of the different systems of English grammar that have fallen in my way ; and sir, I do as- sure you, without the least wish to flatter, that yours far exceeds any I have yet seen. Vour arranftpruent and systematic order of parsing -are most excellent ana experi- ence has convinced me, (rraving used it, and it only, for the last twelve or thirteen months,) that a scholar will learn more of the nature and principles of our language in one quarttr, from your system, than in a whole year from any other I had previously used. I do, therefore, most cheerfully and earnestly recommend it to the public at large, and especially to those who, anxious to acquire a knowledge of our language, are destitute of the advantages of an instruc- ted \ours , very respectfully, SAMUEL BLOOD. Chambersburgh Acad. Feb. 12,1825. {L?* CHRISTIAN AND COMMON T7IOR Sale by the dozen or single, at the Bookstore of Nov. 14. J. BOGERT. LIST OF LETTERS, Remaining in the Post-Office at GORHAM, N. Y. 31st December, 1828. Silas Anson, Nancy Berry, Bell ciDickerson, Charles Bush.Mr.Bachelder. George Case, Mrs. Sarah Cole, Aaron Conklin, Miss Calis- ta Corey. Liman Dickerson % Miss Bethiah Doug- lass, Orin Dodge. Benjn. Force, Reu- ben W. Fowler, Wm. Francisco, A. Fran- cisco, David Fran- cisco. Roswell Gay. David Hulbert, 2, (Hugh Henry, Thom- as Hounsom, Israel How, Hiram Har- wood, Geo. Hershey, Abial Hatch, Stephn. Hurd. John R. Knapp, William Ketehum. Benj. Lee, Gustavus Lewis, Leml. Morse, Nathan Moigan, 2, Sexton Mount, Saml. Miller, Nathn. Mill- spaugh, Mrs. Mary Morse. Miss Lucretia Pal- mer 2. Asa Parshall. Anthony Pulver, Jos. D. Peobrook, Steph. Pain. Silas Reed, Phine- as Rider. Andrew SoutherJ'd, Aaron Smith, James Sherwell. John Thorp, Jac. Thompson, Morris Warner, Wm. Wit- ter. Augustus Young. S:21 JOHN ELLSWORTH, P. M. i 1 ^ Geneva, Dec. 30, Drawn Numbers in 15 16 21 1988. bitra Class No. XII. 22 20 41- Mew®: A T Reduced Prices—The Subscriber having determined to sell his stock of Liquors, with a view of discontinuing that part of-his business, now offers his en- tire stock of Liquors, at very reduced pri- ces, consisting of 2 pipes of Holland and American GIN, 1 do. Siegnette BRANDY, 2 hhds. Jamaioo k. St. Croix RUM. and 3000 galls. WHISKEY—I to 3 yrs. old. His assortment of GROCERIES (ex- cepting liquors) will at all times be found very general and of the first duality. —On hand—- 1 pipe very superior Madeira VONE, 4 qr. casks Sherry, Tenneriffe, Sicily, Madeira and L. -P. Wina 1 qr. cask Old Port do. 2 bbls. Current do. JOHN H. SWIFT. Geneva, Aug. 15, 1838. 01 LIST OF LETTERS, Remaining in the Post Office at Phelps, N. York, January 1, 1829. E BENEZER Austin, Rev. Reuben A. Aylworth, Jonas Ashley. George Henry Bell, Benjamin Burgess 2d, Miss Eunice Buck, Smith Bearb, Ezra Baldwin, George Brown, Richard Barclay, JosepTi B. Brush, Mrs. Ann Boyd, Miss MaryAnn Beagellow, Miss Caroline Brooks, Joel E. Bradley, O. Banuister, Calvin B. Bragg, Andrew Burrett, Naham Benja- min. Jinks Chase, Jacob Cole, George Cobb, Elijah Cole 2, David Conger. Esq. It. N. Davids, Electra M. Deane, Dart-' iel Davids or Charles Bradshaw, Isaac Deane, Miss Nancy M. Davids, Isaac Dud- ley, Miss Priscella Davis, Joseph Denio, Jesse Dunn. Miss Calieta M. Ellis 2, Martin Easterly, Thomas T. Eckley, Henry Freshouir, Dwighl Foster, Misses Susannah Ford,Doct. Charles Goodrich, Miss Betsy Granger, Miss Orrilla Grover, Benjamin Gardner, Horace Grover. • Frederic Harding, John Hamlin 3, Hen- ry Hanes, Abner Hubbard, Mrs. Anua Hoskins, Silas Harris. Ferris Jenkins. Daniel F. Luce. Cal lib More, Joseph MeKinzey 2, Dau- iel Miller, James McKenzie, Isaac Mc- Dowels. Sheffield B. Newton 2. Noble Pelmiter, J. Presoott, Dr. Joel Prescott, Daniel Patterson, William Phil- lips, Robert Purchase, Allen Pratt r Phio- eas Park, Mr. Parsons. George A. Rifenfiark, Henry Rqbertsoti. , Joel Stearns Jr. Darias Seager 2, Col. Joel Stearns Jr. Rufus J. Streeter 2, Dan- iel H. Spicer, Ephraim Smith, Miss Laura Sherwood, Reverend Henry Pierce Strong. Supervisor, Phelps, Nathan Thompson, Mrs. Elvira Thompson, Joseph Thrasher, P. P. Underbill, Esqr. John Vancuren, F. Vaudemark, Jdlin Vanduesen. Miss Phebe Wildman, Enoch Wing, Esq. 8, Freeman S. Wing, Comyay f. Wing, Simeon Wesffall, AndrewS.Wittze, Adolphus Walrath, Miss Maria Uniterm* Milton Woodard, Curtis VV^ld^Wy Sam- uel Westfall, Frederick Wilsiftfo John Yout. __^ *- v :.' *. \ ' 3:21 ' 6* MfcNfitI* P. Mis \ ^Wi' F&IMTING Qmeva, /Wte SIS, t&i8> » i 5| - St 1 M & A .H ili • t t ; 4 is %; 1 1-» ii- si la*** 'J' ** t A 1 3 •:$•• V ^*1

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