OCR Interpretation

Auburn journal and advertiser. (Auburn, Cayuga Co., N.Y.) 1834-1848, May 31, 1837, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn87070067/1837-05-31/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
Moau L l i j ; ■ciate,} y- ^ c e s verge VpHVe * and u yte. 'vith. gre#,, a IQ. ireely Ie an. >hica* Jaded i |°n iu them j Were L°\ ®u sev- IOUsly l a , 1 P£ uf e elht .st c, urel- Mer; nine- iiely eifu? ihiwh SOQIq getli. rs t tf e ad- fil-\ thfe I rk-us V a ' (see c o' sfnal 1 Jajiy as> os tVHlt v i h \ell jmiiie P the |aiwst 3(>nd if. huh ■be.-e thus slit tl Vses ft of b-an- va- ET ) be onis, eai t- . I ut a eau- w ith a J -lib I nov - hese ding em- n to I ime, 1H1S- s> of the de- |enoe f r s. I f stiie I h er. }.u- ond, ions cf- |! llie t i i e :r« c- s for re o f i thff lo the It) ost I k (; - 'and 1 <>v> n ( 1 \ fi f f te d five (r.ctlv I' the r.,? lexi, lied, the brfu p ob- EI£L VOL. P u b l i s h e d , b y O l i p h a n t Sp S k i t i n e r . w 'executed to Galvin U. Hamilton, and Palmer 1 e ry description i n t h e Machine iine : Holley, a certain mortgage, dated the first day _ _ _ _ _ -je? a m u t h t t i H E R E A S Andrew Joline, late of the towu of Auburn, in the county of Cayuga, AUBURN, fCAYUGA COUNTY, N. Y.) WEDNESDAY MAY 31, 1837. NO. 0. 3 . 0 . B o n n e t & Co.* M ACHINISTS, have removed to the New Building west ofthe Stone Mill, Genesee Street,Auburn, where they will do work of ev* 0f December; One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirty-five, on all that c e rtain village lot v/hich ^3 described in said mortgage, as follows: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate, in flu town o f Auburn, in the cru u t y of Cayuga, anl bound-sd as follow s :— Beginning on the south line of Franklin Street, at the northwest corner of the 1 it heretofore sold by said Ham­ ilton fc Holley t>> Isaac Johnson, thence south­ erly along the west line of said Johnson’s lot o land lormeriy owned by John Demaree, and now o w n e d by Allen W a rden, thence westerly along the n *rth l i n e o f s a 'd W arden’s land to the <outh west corner of land heretofore sold bv R u s ­ sel Rich, to said Hamilton fc Holley, thence oort ierlv along the west line of the I md so sold hy sai l Rich to-aid Hamilton & Holley and the east line of said Warden’s land, used and occupi- 'e I .is a lane to the south line of-aid Franklin st., hence ea-derly along the sou'b line ofsnid street ’o the place of b eginning; which said moitgage s recorded in the Clerk’s Oifio * of Cayugacouii- y. in hook V of mortgage*, on oages 4<>9, fcc.; dnd upon which there is claimed to he due 1 he -u n of six hundred and fifty-mine dollars, eighty-one cetus. Default having been made in the payment of the said money, notice I* hereby given, that the said mortgaged premis­ es will be sold at piiblic a uction, a t the Wes­ tern Exchange, in \iiburrt, oil tbe 8 th day of July next, a t t e a o’clock in the fiheuoou. D ited J a n u a r y 3tl, 11537.—34 CV L V r N IT. HAM ILTON, PALM E R ’ HOLLEY. R a t h b p . v fc G o u l d . Attorneys. W H E R E ' S Jonathan Ewing, o f the Vill­ age of Weed$p nt. in the County ofCay- ugi, d.d o u t h e 2 l->'t day of January, in the y e i r o f o u i Lor i 0 ieTnou*and F.ight Hundred anl Thirty-Five, by a ceitain Indenture of .Mortgage, for securing the payment of llie sum ofthree hun Ired and filtV dollar', grant, b ar­ gain anl sell unto John Sm ague, \All that tract or parcel of land situate in tiie Towu of Bratus, and vil lage of Weed'pnrt hemg apart of Lot N ». 65, in said town ot Brutus, and hounded as f.illow -3 : Beginning at a stake Rtau img in (he tve-t bank ofthe canal 63 links northerly from the north Post ot the B idge. firtneriv across the canal opposite Close’s tav­ ern, ( n o w T e r h n u e ’s) running fiom thenee along sail canal bank, u«>rth twenty seven degrees eo t o n p c h a i n to a slake—llu-nce noitli s-xty- llire e ‘leg''ees west one chain and twen'v live 1 inks to a stake—thence south twenty seven degrees west oue ehuin lo a slake—lhence easterly one chain and twenty-five links to ihe place of beginning. Which said mortgage was recorled in the office ofthe Cierk ol Cuv- \i '.i r:»unly, on the twentv-^ijihth day of April, One Thousuul Eight Hu mb ed and Thiity-five, in Book U, of mirlgigc.s, on pages 258, fcc., at h tit-past eleven o’c.ock, A. M. Upon said mortgage there is this day claimed to bo due, .•5:55,92. Notice is l ierefor; hereby given, that by viruie of “ power of sale contained in said mortgage, the said mortgaged premises wish the appnrteir-m cos, will be sold at punlic alien -n, at the In.i now kept by Nunuel Henry, in the villa ge of Wee Uport, in the countv alore- sa'nl. on the 10th day of August nexl, at two o ’oiuoit, P. M. Date.l Feb. 2 ’, 1837.—41 rnG. JOHN SPR AGUE. P IPPLE & C“ RN WKi.l., Alt’}-?. W H E R E ' S on the thotr-enth day of l)e- ci-.oh-r. one th'O-aml ciglit hundred ig thii ty three. WiUiam H. Mills,duly mo tgege.l to Samuel fi <erwood all that part oflot num­ ber twen y in ilie township ol Brutus, now t sit«>, in Uie ruuntv ol Cayuga, bounded as fol­ lows: - B d n g one hun Ire 1 acres lying iu the noith au I east corner of-aid lot and houuded^ou the north-east bv the north a 1 east lines of ? e lot, on * he south by land of Amos ( ’oweh on 'lie sain L'U ami onthe wrst hy thee:>!-t line ol laud -ni -mid lot eo ivt ved bv ><iid .iliorwood to Isaac Dratt and James Storge, respectivc- y; which mortgage wa* recorded in the Cit-rk’s office of sail county, in Book Sol mortgages on page* 4t2, &e., the thirty-first d-iy’ o fDe- «-etnh*‘r, 1833, at eleven o'clock, A. M. And whereas said mortgage lias bee.n duly assign­ ed to the subscriber, and default has been tnade in the payment of seven hundred and thircv-thrce dollars and two cents now due hereon. Therefore in pursuance of law, and by vii Ine ofthe power contained in said mort­ gage, said premises wiil be sold at public auction at the Western Exchange, in Aubum , on the Hi ih Jay of October next, st ten o’­ clock in the forenoon NELSON BEARDSLEY. Dated April 19th, 1837.-49.v24 m i ^ A c n m E R Y , of all kinds, Spindles, Hoi'ting a: d Lighter Screws* Engine, Gear and common L a t h e s , o variors kinds.now on hand. All kmd 3 ol work for Car ringe Makeis, done inthe O ’ be-t manner. Tenanting Tools for Spokes or Chair Rounds,ofthe first quality. C u t t i r g E n g i n e s , Circu­ lar S.. w Shafts, Pumps,— ti Patent Balances, Smews, of all sizes and threads, Paint Mills, Patent Saw Sets, Screw-plates,Taps and Die-* ; Amlin short, any article needed in the Machine Line, can he had al this shoo, as good as the best—and by eXamining, you will see that we sell lower than any other Shop in the western country. Tw o o r three Apprentices wanted immediate- y at the above business Auburn, Dec. 21, 1836. 32tf. a u b u r n m u s e u m . F I E n e w M U S E U M , i n Chedell’s Building? directly opposite tbe W estern Exchange^ Genesee Street. A d b u r n , is now open forthe reception ofvisitors. Tne,proprietors have incurred great expense in procuring rare and interesting specimens with a view to making the establishment per­ manent. and a public ornam e n t to our village nduded iu there Curiosities, isav e f v rtirecol- %ction df B Z R O S , (■about 500 in n u mbes,) which cost dver $4,000 This Collection wasexhtbited atthe Ampric»n Mniseum, in New Y o r k , for a few days tiie early pari of this season, and Acknowledged by Nat- uralist 8 an l other good judges, to entirely sur­ pass ai y collection e v e r before exhibited in »h U. States. As they are expecting constant ad­ ditions to Iheir collection for some months to come, they will not at p-esent attempt to e n u m ­ erate. They intend to make the MusfeUmsuch as shall merit a liberal patron-age. 0*A d m u s ion 25 cenls. c h ildren half p rice.— Doors open ar 7 o ’clock. JO H N H C H E D E L L . ) Propri. _______ A. & J. BQ 8 T W D ’K. S etors. 50 0 0 P1EO B S P A P E R HANGINGS, BORDERS, fcc. Ivi son & T e r r y , have this day added to tlieir Stock of BOOKS & S T A T I O N A R Y , a Drge and well selectcl assortment of PAPER HANGINGS. P I R R H O A R D P R I N T S , W I N D O W P A P E R S JIJY D B O R D E R S , of the latest patterns aud of the most recent importations. Our prices will make it an object for all who wish to furnish themselves w;th the above article to call a> No. 9, Exchange Buildings. May 1 11 h. 1 836. ____________________________ NO. 4. EXCHANGE BUILDINGS. S O. DUNNING, & CO. M K H C H A N T . T A I L O R S ,a r e Aou) receiving a large and splendid assortment of 0 & O T J 1 S , € j & S S Z I & £ 5 £ & S which will he made up to order on short notice, and at priees which cannot fail to induce cash nus’onv-s Oct.. 12, 1836 - t f . j'ft/g'DRE S L f i G A N T i i D O B S for ladies’ Lf-S. fad a-ut winter dresses—50 pieces of rich figure I aud plain Silks, entirely new ; rich Satins and Ciialys. for evening dresses. Splen­ did shawl** and scarfs, all the new styles— Ftench ar.d Scotch capes and collars, worked on Swiss muslin and Linen ca u b rick. *„*Tlirea<l Lace and Gloves, &c. in a b u n d ­ ance, now Dpening a t lhe Fancy Store o f M U R F E Y fc. W O O D R U F F . 4. 1R36. LYONS STO NE W ARE. A large assortment of StoneW a re of a superior quality. A l s o Just received, Albany and Troy N A IL , a very superior article— and F I F 1 T BOXES Cylender, G a ­ len and Lake G l a s s , at No. 6 Merchants Row. H. PO L HEM U S & S O N . Auburn, May 17, 1837. F R E S H G R O C E R I E S A C H O I C E assortment ot G r o ­ ceries, just received at No. i g. M e rchants Row, ' H. PO L H E M U S & SON. A u b u r n , Alay 17, 1837. KJEYES & QUICK, m e r c h a n t t a i l o r s , a u b u r n AVE just received a iarge and splendid H assortment of fashinahle C E l i T l O R A R l S and Bond: on Certiorari together with most other kinds of blanks, for sal e by OL1 P H A N f & S K IN NER. CJ a L O T H S & C A S S I M E R S A splendid assortment of Black Dahlia, Vio let, Spanish Fly, Invisible and Bottle Gteen, Blue, Black. Brown, Olive. Mulberry, Light and D a r k Dtab, and Mix’d Cloths, also, Ribbed Buckskin, and a variety of o ther fashion­ able Gassimeres . sattinetts, fcc ; well worthy Ihe attention oi those wishing to buy handsome f a s h ­ ionable and Cheap Cloths. Ju s t received, and Ibr sale at the Green Cash Store,by 0 d . 6 . J. S. BARTLE'I T & Co. hers, agents for the Patentee and Vlanufac- turer, keep on hap.d a supply of Lawrence’s pat­ ient Ciriudelier Lamp, b- th plain Britauia si rid ornamented,together witli the Globes, ‘brsale by the dozen, at the manuficiurer’s price, adding ransportation. Also at retail. These Lumps, have almost entirely superso dod in use the Liveipool and other suspending Lamps, and are believed to excel any oilier Lullps ever invented. They are, well adapted J to light Churches, Factories. Hotels, Siores, and ail places where a suspending Lamp is required. JNO. H. CHEDELL & CO. | Direully opposite the Western Exchange, Gtm-1 Osee street, Auburn. March 15, 1837—44 I | M E t v B O O K S , T h i s d v S r e c e i v e d , & a d d e d —To T11 te — Circulating Library. M E V|OIR ot Aaron Burr, with miscellan eous Selections from his correspondence; By Matthew L. Davis. Dulwer’s Last; The Duchess de la Valliere. Alellichampe: a Legend o f the Santee * By the author of *‘Guy Rivers” '\The Yemassee,”&e. Easf aud W e s t : a novel; By the author of “ Clinton Bradshaw.” T h e Desultory Man ; By the author oi “ De LkOrme,” and “ Darnley.” Deiphine: a novtfl; By Madame de Stael,au­ thor o f “ Corinne,” &c. Further disclosnres; by Maria Monk: also, her visit to Nun's Island, and disclosures con­ cerning that Secret Retreat. George Balcombe: a novel. Niafee a! Barmeki: a T ale o f the Court of Har-* ouq al Raschid. The Pick Wick Club ; edited b y ‘Boz.’ Foster’s Cabinet Miscellany ; 2 vols. containing, St. Petersburgh, Constantinople, &c.; By tw. Von Tietz, and Steam Voyage down the Danube, by Qtiin. Harry OReardou : or Illustrations of Irish Pride, by Mrs. S. C. Hall. Lives of C ardinal Richelieu, Count Oxenstiem, &e, By G. P . R . James, The Religious opinions and c h a racter of Wash* ington. By E. C. M-Guire. T h e E a r t h ; by Robert Mudie, author of the Heavens, &c. Mrs. Sigourney’s Letters to Young Ladies ; n e w edition. T h e Young Disciple : or. a memoir of Auzon- etta R. Petar3,by the Rev. John A. Clark. T h e above works, with the following, are also F o R JA L E by the Subscribers. A Plea for Voluntary Societies, by a member of the general Assembly. Thucydides: translated by Wm. Smith, D .D . The History of China, by Davis Tiie Poor Rich Man, and the Rich Poor Man, by the author of “ Hope Leslie,” “ T h e Lin' woods,” &o. TheConfessions of an Elderly gentleman; Illus­ trated by six female portraits, f837—from highly furnished drawings, by Parrjs; By t h e Countess of Blessington % * T e rm s of the Library m a y b e seen in another column. IV I S O N & T E R B Y . No. 9 , Exchange Buildings. Auhurn, January 25, 1837 Canary Birds. F OR Sale, a few pair of Canary Birds, fine songsters.) Also Bird Cages, at the New Museum, opposite the Exchange. March 22. 1837.—4fitf O O I A B C T O R ’S O F F X C B . fffN 11 E Subscriber hereby give:* no'ice, that he devotes his time to the business ol collect tug uolor, book accounts, &c. and to the man agemetit of all kinds ofcases before Justices of the Peace in any part of the county, and he leels a confidence in believing that from his e x ­ perience in former y ears, a? well as recently, he will be able to g i^f satisfaction to all who may lavor him with a call, at Worden & Clark’s of. fice, 2d door west ot Auhurn Bark. H. C. W I T H E R I L L . Auhurn. .Linuarv 18 . l>;37.-36tu6 Fall and W inter Goods, Consisting in part of black . b lue, violet, drab, olive brown, raven, Spanish Fly, invisible and lorest green Broad Cloths; also,black Mow- hair coating, a new ai t i d e for Over Coats— black German Goats hair camlets, black, drab blue, check and striped Cassimeres. A large assortment of Vesting?, viz : Plain black; aud fancy figurod' velvet, plain and fig­ ured linen back Saitin, English quiltings, wool­ len and brocade velvets, plaid Merino and val encia Stocks wholesale or re*nil; Linen Bo­ soms and collar®, of the newest patterns ; Lin­ en aud muslin shirts, suspenders, buck and horse skin Gloves, Cravat stifiners, leather and elastic pantaloon straps, Cotton, Merino and silk Under Shuts, brown and bleached cotton and Merino Drawejs, Trimmings of e- very description, and of the best quality, but­ tons of a new pattern. R E A D Y M A D E C L O T H I N G , Ol which are blue Pilot doth Surtou, Kersey Pea coats, white and blue Blanke* Su outs, Frock and tit ess coats, Double and sing V breas­ ted and rolling collar Vests, Cassimere 5 cord and beaverleen pantaloons. At this establishment garments o f eve y description fitted, trimmed and made in su- periour style. The above Goods will be sold cheap as the cheapest. K E Y E * & Q U I C K are Agents for Scott and Perkins, successors to A. F.Saguez’s Spring and Fall fa-hions, Squafes and Scales, Tape measures, Advertising Cards, and their New self-varying system for drafting Coats entirely by measurement. The Fall and W inier Fshibns for 1836—’7, have been received. and thofe who want will please eall soon aud get them. Auburn, Nvember 1st, 1836. 25 E M P O R IU M O F F A S H IO N . S C H A N C K & R O B I N S O N , D RAPERS & TA ILORS, Genesee-slreet, Auburu, N, Y-, would respectfully an­ nounce to Iheir friends and the public, that they conlinue the above mentioned establish­ ment on the most moderate and approved plan, containing an entirely nevv, superior, and most elegant assortment of the ver}’ best anil choicest Goods, coriesponding at all times with the sea­ sons, and consisting of the vrrv r m S S T C L O T H S , Camlets, Vestings, Pantaloon stuffs, of every description, Stocks, Shirts, Shirt Bosoms, Col- lais, Ilandkeichiefs, Gloves and Hose, and in the greatest vmriety, exhibiling at the same time the most fashionable colors and patterns- Schanck & Robinson, beg leave to add, that tliey fit and make to order, according to the very lalest fashions of the day, every descrip­ tion of clothing, and ut the shortest notice.— Their friends and the public are therefore re­ spectfully solicited to conlinue their kind aad liberal patronage toward them. N. B. Cutting done atall times, on the short­ est notice,and inthebesv manner. Schanck & Robinson are Agents fo r T h o ’s P. W illiams & CVs Tailors Magazine, aud Quaiterly Review of Fashions. Auburn. November 8 . 1836. BR O A D CLOTH STORE. N OW received by Murfey & Woodruff, a splendid assortment oflow priced,medium, and fine qualities of Blactt, Blue, Brown, Violet, Dahlia, Ade­ laide, Mulberry, Bottle and Invisible Green, Mixed, D i u b a n d Spanish Broad C loths. Cassimers of all the new styles. Ribbed, Plaids, &c. 1 piece Meta viet Hard Dyed Black worth g l 2 per y a rd, which they warrant tne finest cloth that can be produced in town. Call and see. October3rd, 1336. F u r s . —Genet, Gray Squirrel, Lynx and Ocaila Fox Capes collars and muffs, now eceived by M U R F E Y & W O O D R U F F . . Oct. 3. 1836. » M A Y 1 7 , 1 8 i E R S . - H . T O T O B A C C O C I J E V Polhemus & rion, haveju*t fresh supply of that very desirable article. Mrs. Miller’s Fine Cut cfiewing Tobacco, & smoking ditto. Gentlemen dou’t forxet tha* o T T ^ A C T O R Y . T. W H I T I N G has on Jt. hand, at his shops on North slreet (opposite 1 the New Market, and the Methodist Church,) a very extensive lot o f M A R B L E for TO M B S T O N E S , M O N U M E N T S . T A ­ B L E S , fyc. Spc. of S u p erior q u ality, which will be sold at as cheap a rate as can be bought west o f A Ibany. Auburn, August 24. 1836. F I R E IN S U R A N C E . XXTTiVl. FOSG A I’Els A gent tor the ‘ N orth I f A m e r i c a n F i r e I nsurance C ompany ,’ of the City ot New-York, and will attend to business at his Office, No. 9, Exchange Build- Auburn, Fef 4—39tf. HE subscribers will p a y the higheslprice for b u tter, cheese, lard, flannel, full cloths socks, stockings, dried apples, peaches, ann plumbs. COOLEY & R A T H B U N . Sept. 27.1836. _____________ T w e n t y f i r s t r a t e t a i l o r ESSES wanted, to whom constant employ­ ment will be given by S . C . D U J V N I N G 4 - C o . Tailors & Drapers, No. E4xchange Buildings Auburn. Aug. 24, 1836. Crown W indow Glass* r p H E NEW EN G L A N D CROW N GLASS X COM P A NY Boston, have appointed I. S. M I L L E R o f t h i s Village, their agent forsell ing their W I N D O W G L A S S . He will keep on hand all sizes of said Window GUss at the Factory Prices, adding Transport ati-*n only. July 5, 1836.—9tf I. S. M I L L E R . Agent. W anted. NNTED by the subscribers, a quan- BA R L E Y . OATS, CORN & R YE; for which the h ighest price will be given and money paid down, H . WATSOTN & SONS. A u b u rn, D e c . 2 l j 136 the above is to be found at No. 6 , Merchants Row. T E A , S U G A R , JIJY D M O L A S S E S . T H E above named articles, which almost all persons wish to purchase, [particularly good Young Hyson Tea,] mav be found cheap, at B A R T L E T T Co’s. Sept. 21st, 1836.— 19. F S I E S H T E A S . C H E A P YOUNG HYSON of an excellent quality. A .soO L D H Y S O N , I M P E R I A L HYSON SKIN ondB L A C K T E A S at May 10,1836. J. S. B A R T L E T T & CO. M e r i n o s , at the late reduced Priees Just received, by M U R F E Y Sp W O O D RU F F , a large assortment of Frenchand Eng- ish Merinos. N o v . 24. > ” T H E Subscribers h e r e t ^ g i v e notice lo their friends and customers, that they have a targe quantity of goods on hand, which were damaged by removal at the late fire, that they will sell at g reat b argains ; and perfect Goods, At reduced prices. They would also remind \those indebted to ihem, that they a re in Want of money, and all iccounts of over six months standing must be settled. ST E E L E & GROO T . Feb 1st, 1 8 3 7 . - 3 8 Parasols*and Umbrellas. A splendid assortment of all the new styles, Just-received by .Way 18. M U R F E Y Sp W O O P R U F . D i s t r a c t i o n la y T i r e . C O O L E Y & R A T B B U N , H AVljflP^ad their Store and most oftheir GoodTburnton the 22nd inst., have col­ lected the residue, and taken No. I l , Exchange Buildings, where they will be glad to see their friends, and sell them what they have left, so as to make it an object to b u y damaged goods. January 25, 1837. 0 =Those indebted to us, whose notes and accounts a re due, we hope will not forget our need. COOLEY & RA T HBUN . f e ^ A A CO ATS—FR O C K COATS, O V E R CO A T S , CLOAKS, PA N T S VESTS &c. &c. fcc. The above clothing “ is now bemg made,” and comprises a greater variety than *was ever before offered in A u b u r n . T h e prices, not­ withstanding the high pressure times, are IO* Very Lota, jrft and the public will find it much to their advantage to call, examine, and pur- chase of S. C. DUNNING & Co., Tailors aad Drapers, No. 4, Exchange Buildings, Auburn, J a n u a r y 25, l § 3 7 . - 3 7 t O LET. HE Dwelling house and other buildings, situate about one mile South of the centre of the village, and recently occupied by George Edgar Stanton. T o - a small latnily the rent wii? be reasonable, and possession given imme diately. Ap,>n ! f l S 0 N BEARDSLEY- A u b u r n , April 25,1837 - 5 0 : f \ a g e n c y f o r t h e A l b i o n , & c . I VISON & TERRY, have been appointed Agents for r! he Albion : or British, Colonial an ! Foreign Weekly Gazette, published' every w e e k io New York, at $6 per annum. Also, Tbe Emigrant & Old Countryman : a Journal ol the News of England, Ireland, Scot­ land and Wales, published every week in New York, at $3 per annum. No. 9. Exchange Buildings. H'HIMI n\»7TWl NE7f GOODS. jVTFAV GOODS.— Cooley & Rathbun hav-. L v ing taken the store three doors west of Horace Hills’ on the north side of Genesee-st. are now receiving a very extensive assortment of spring and summer Goods, among which are cioths, cassimers, satinetts, and a great, variety of “mods for gentlemen’s Summer W ear \ Such as crapis. camblets, linen drilling, meri­ no cassimur, &e. also rich silks, French and English prints, muslins, and cambrick, and ma­ ny fashionable articles for the season; all of which their friends and customers are invited to call and examine. April 26. 1837.—5 0 ___ ___________________ N E W GOODS A N D N E W P R I C E S - J S. B A R T C E T T fc Co. at their Ntew • Store, No. 1 0, Exchange Building?. Having lost by fire, and sold sinfee most o f their old stock, are enabled to offer to their old customers and the public, a very large and almost entirely ne\v Stock ol Goods, purchased at the late very redu­ ced prices, and selected with great care, com- piising most of the neto Style Fancy, as well as staple Dry Goods, which they will offer cheap for cash, or approved credit. Among their dry goods, are a great variety of Quality and colors of i B v o a d C \ o V \ \ s . Cassimers striped and plain, > , Satlineus do do very cheap. Figured and pla-n Gro De Naples, a splendid stuck Blk. Gio D e ,R h ine, real Italian & other Bllr. Sillts, French prints a n d ‘printed muslins, very rich. April 26. From the Ladies Companion. NATURE’S RECORDS. EV A. D. WOODBRIDGE. *' Upon the side of a lime-stone mountain, in Tennessee, are seen the tracks of men and hor­ ses in the solid 'ime-stone in great numbers, as if they were traces of an army. — Flint's '•Indian W ars ofthe W est.’ ” Look! look upon this mountain ! Upon its rocky side, And all around the fountain, Which gushes deep and wide; For here is seen the token, Of conflict fierce arid long; And thus hath nature spoken, What's all unknown to song. Look ! look upon this mountain! And see the impress deep. Of batllp-steeds, surmounting The high, o'erlianging sleep ! Are these the steps of foemen ! Who met in battle shock 1 Or those of trusty yeomen, Fast graven iri the rock ? Look ! look upon this mountain! Upon its rocky side, And all around the fountain, Which gushes deep and wide, And see the irace of legions— But who, and where are they 1 ’ And Echo from her regions Responds. who, where are they ?” TO L E T . A LA R G E and convenient dw e ll­ ing house, situate on Clark-street, near State-Slreet. Enquire of JN O . H. CHEDELL. April 25 1837.—50 N O T I C E S , T HE Notes and Accounts due the late firm of IIY D E & LANSING, are left for the -present, al the fotoie lately occupied by said firm, for stttlemenl. where those indebted are requested to call and make immediate payment. Unless paid soon, they will be in the hands of the subscribers tor collection, as the situation ot lhe affairs of said firm render? speedy payment indispensable. RATHBUN & GOULD. Dated April 25, 1837.-50 F lou r I r H. B E A C h ’b lin e , aud Super Fine • Flour, fot sale by C O O L E Y & RA T H B UN. April 26, 1837.—50 Ti a V a l u a b l e f a r m For Sale. H E Lot of Land known as the Lewis _ Thomas Farm, containing 80 acres, situated at Boult’s Corners in Scipio, the subscribers offer for sale at a great bargain. It is located in one of the most pleasant parts of the county, near a church, store, and Tavern. On the Farm is a good House, Barn, Orcharding, fcc. It is well worthy the attention of any one wishing to purchase. T h e T erm s of payment will be made easy. OTTFor further particulars, enquire of Slocum Howland, at Sherwood's Corners, or of the Subscriber ih Auburu. If not sold by the 15th of April, it will be rented. R. C. S T E F L E . A u b u r n , March < 6 . 1837 —45tf MIS. HOLST, PROFESSOR OF MUSIC, H AS the pleasure of announcing to the public that he is about to issue a lengthy C a t a l o g u e d interesting M b s ic. He has now on hand, and tor sale at his Music S a l o o n , a »reat variety o f • he best pieces of Ne.v M u ­ sic - also, a full supply o f Musical In?truments, Fancy Stationary, fcc., which he < tfers forsale on such reasonable terms, as ^.ustaieet the e n ­ tire approbation of his friends who wish to patronize him in the cultivation of the sublime and beautiful art of Music. Those who will favor him with a call, may now supply themselves with the following I n ­ strum e n ts :— Piano Fortes, Spanish Guitars,of all kinds, Flutes, with silver and brass koys. Violins. Cla- ronets, Fi.es, FlageoletSj Accord ions, H a r ­ monicas, Hand Organs, Violin Bows, Bridges, and Screws, of the first quality, Strings for Violins, Guitars, and Bass Vi' lins, of the best kind. fcc. Every person of common sensibility, cannot but acknowledge that musie is the source of one of the first and purest pleasures of which onr nature is susceptible. Its powerful Influ­ ence captivates the mind, and carries it beyond the narrow confines of darkness and sorrow. The Mu«ic Saloon has been recently fitted up for the amusement and accommodation of a lib eral public, who may visit this beautifu 1 estab­ lishment, to cultivate and improve their taste in the science of Music. The uniform success in the cultivation of youthful intellect, which has ever attended the untir-in<$ exertions o f the above m med gentleman, isasure guarantee to the public, that this Institution *111 be con­ ducted on such principles, as shall in some good degree, commend itself to every enlight­ ened and intelligent mind. . It has been the great paramount object o f Mr. H. to procure such instruments, ^ n facilities of instruction, as shall correspond with the spirit and improvement o fthe age, F o r t h e attainment of the important objects contemplated in this institution, \tisapnrehen- ded that Mr. H . will receive the co-*operation of patrons who will sustain him, kst his offered assistance should prove comparatively unavail­ ing to the inhabitants of Geneva &ad its vicin- ity. M r. H. has also the honor toanlounce to his friends and the public, that hs will give every six months, a new catalogue of Jflasie Instru­ ments, fcc. Those who Wish lo avail themselves of the opportunity, may receive lessons ontliePiano- Forte, Guitar Violin, fcc. (CT'JJe will also repair aiid turn all kinds of M usical Instruments Geneva, May IO, 1837. 52w3 A n e w Pocket Dicfr-aary.—At Ivison & T e r r y ’s may be found a very n e a t and con­ venient Dictionary for the pocket. Size, 48 mo, comprising between 4 and 5000 of the words most in u§e. Price 2-6. R E S K T E A ) PO H T O B I C O Syrrup, Porto Rico Sugar, Java aud R io Coffee. Just received at No. 10, Exchange Buildings. ^ J. S. B A R T L E T T & Co. NEW SPRING GOODS. N OW opening by M u r f e t & W o o d r u f f , a large assortment, comprising all the new Styles of Fashionable Spring G»ods. purch­ ased at the late reduced prices. Forsale cheap. April 25. _______ * _________ _ F r e s h o r a n g e s , l e m o n s , r a i s i n s , FIGS, St PRUNES, may be found at J. S. B A R T L E T T & Co. T H E BEGGAR, AT THE BARRIER DE PASSY. From the French. Many years since; when I was a young man about twenty years of age, I used very frequently to spend a Sunday ivilh my mother, who resided at Versailles, this being ’he only day of the week on which I could leave Paris. I generally walked aslarasth e Barrier, and thence I took a seat m one o f the public carriages to my mother’s house. When I happen­ ed to be too early lor the dilligence, I used to stop and converse with a beggar, whose name was Anthony, and who regu­ larly took his station at the Barrier De Passey, where in a loud voice, be solicited alms from every one who passed, vvith an air of perseverance that was really as­ tonishing. I generally gave him a trifle without enquiring whether he deserved it or not,— Partly because I had got into the habit of doing so, and partly to get rid of his importunities. One day in summer as I waited for the dilligence, I found An­ thony at his usual post, exerting his lungs, and bawling incessantly his accustomed form of petition— ‘For the love of heaven, bestow your alms on a poor man— Mes­ sieurs, Medames, tbe smallest trifle will be gratefully received.’ While Anthony was in this manner pouring his exclama­ tions into the ears of every one who came within the reach ofhis voice, a middle ag­ ed man, of lespectable parents, joined us. He had a pleasant expression of countenance, was very well dressed, and it might be seen at the first glance that he was a man ot good cir’.umstances.— Here was a fit subject for the beggar, who quickly made his advances, proclaim­ ing in a loud voice his poverty, and solic­ iting relief. ‘ You need not be a beggar unless you please,’ replied the gentleman, when you can have an income often thou­ sand crowns.’ You are pleased tu jest sir, replied Anthony. * By no meane,* said the gentleman. ‘ I never was more serious in my life. Listen to me, my friend. You perceive that I am well dressed, and I tell you that I have every thing that a reasonable man need desire.’ ‘ Ah sir, you are a fortunate man.”— “ Well, rny friend, I would not have been so if I had sat and begged as you are doing.’ * I have no other means of gain­ ing my living.’ ‘ Are you lame V ‘ No, sir.’ You are not blind or deaf, and you certainly are not dumb, as every passer by can testify. Listen : Some fifteen or twenty years I was a beggar like yourself: at length 1 began to see it was very dis­ graceful to live on the bounty o f others, and resolved to abandon this shameful way of life as soon as I possibly could. I quitted Paris— I went into the provinces — I begged for old rags. The people vvere very kind to me, and in a short lime I returned to Paris, vvith a tolerable large bundle of rags of every description. 1 carried them to a paper maker, who bought them at a fair price. I went on collecting until to my great joy, my finances enabled me to purchase rags so that I was no long­ er forced to beg for them. At length, by diligence and industry, I became rich enough to buy an ass, with two panniers, which saved me both time and labor. My business increased, the paper maker iound that I dealt honestly by him : 1 nev­ er palmed off old rags for good ones; I prospered, and see the result— in place of being a poor despised beggar, I have ten thousand crowns a year, and two houses in one of the best streets in Paris. If then, my friend, you can do no better, be­ gin as a rag merchant, and here,’ he con­ tinued, ‘ is a crown to set you up in your new trade, it is more than I had, and in addition, please take notice that if I find you here another Sunday, I shall report you to the police. On saying this, the old gentleman walked off, leaving Anthony and myself in a state of great surprise. Indeed, the beggar bad been so much in­ terested in the history be bad heard, that he had stood with open mouth and ears, in astonishment, nor had he even power to solicit alms from two well dressed ladies who passed at that moment. I could not help being struck with the story, but I had no time to comment on it, as the diligence had arrived, in which I seated myself, and pursued my way. From that period I lost sight of the beggar ; whether the fear of the police, or the hopes of gaining ten thousand crowns a year, had wrought the change, I was not aware: it is sufficient to say> that from that day forward he was never seen at the barrier. Many years after, it happened that business called me to Tours. In strolling the city I stepped into a book-seller’s shop to purchase a new work that had made some noise* I found there four young men, all busily employed, while a stout, good looking man was giving them orders, as he walked up and down with an air of importance. I thought I had seen the face of the book* seller before, but where, I could not tell, until he spoke, and then I discovered him to be my dd friend Anthony. Tbe recog. nition was mutual ; he grasped my hand, and led me through the shop into a well furnished parlor; he lavished every kind­ ness on m e ; and finally, gave me his his­ tory from the time we parted, at the Bar­ rier. With the crown of the stranger he began to collect rags? he made money, became the partner of a paper manufactu­ rer, married his , daughter; in short his hopes were fulfilled ; his ambition grati­ fied, and he could now count his income at 10.000 crowns. He prayed every day for blessings on his benefactor, who had been tbe means of raising him from the degraded condition of the common beggar. Anthony is so convinced of the folly and sin of idleness, and of subsisting on the alms of others, that while liberal and kind to those who are willing to work, no en­ treaties, no supplications ever prevailed on him to bestow a single sous oh those who would i.ot help themselves. A F F E C T IN G NARRATIVE. We do no know when vve have read tiny thing more painfully affecting, than the subjoined account of murder, deliber­ ately committed by a father upon his four children. The dreadful deed was perpe­ trated in March, at the parish of Basford, near Nottingham in England. The chil­ dren were aged ten, eight, five and two years respectively. Their mother was dead. The father, murderer is a man of thirty-five, a laborer, described as a man of kind disposition and good character, and noted for his attachment to his chil­ dren. The fearful deed appears to have been committed under the influence ofa morbid feeling of misery, occasioned by pecuniary distress—yet Greensmilh was in constant employment and receiving thirteen shillings a week. The little suf­ ferers were fine healthy children, and much liked by their neighbors. Thomas Greensmith of Basford, (the murderer) having been questioned by the coroner, said ; I live in the yard next to this -house, and Mr, Mark Woodward is my landlord. I went on Monday mor­ ning last to hedge on the farm of Mr. G. Brown, at Bestvvood Park ; I remained there all the day, and returned home in the evening about7 o’clock. When I got home, I took something to eat, staved in the house about half an hour, and then went to the Seven Stars public house, and near the Leather Bottle, returned home. I walked alone the whole of the way, and reached Basford between eleven and twelve that night. I met Mr. Joseph Woodward, (who is the father of Mr. Mark Woodward, my landlord) tn the yard ; he asked me about the rent, and I told him I had arranged with his son to pay it the next Wednesday but one ; he told me he would have it next morning ; I told him it was .impossible for me tn give it him the next morning, but tbat be should have it in the course o f next week; he said he would not be put off in that wav, and if I did not get it ready in the morning, he would take tny goods. I thought if he took my goods, that I should have no house— no where to go to— no home, nor nothing—and that before my children should be turned into the street, aud be separated from me, I would suffer what the law would please to clap.on me. (The prisoner here paused, and it was v r y apparent that great eimAifm^vrae-pa©- sing within his bosom, but after lie had answered two or three questions, he re­ sumed and described to the jury in the most minute detail, and vvith great com­ posure, as follows) : Coroner—Did you turn your house­ keeper away that night ? Prisoner—I told her she must go ; and I intended her to go out and not stay there liflat night. Coroner—Did you go up stairs as soon as she was gone ? Prisoner —No. I was not willing to part with my children, so I made up my mind to strangle them, and 1 did it with my handkerchief. Coroner— When did that idea first come into your mind 1 Prisoner—Not till that night— after talking to Mr. Woodward. I did not proceed up stairs immediately after my housekeeper left, i staled in the house- place about an hour ; I then went upj stairs and went directly into the children’s! room. I think some of them were awake, j but don’t know particularly. The threat' that Mr. Woodward gave me caused me to do what 1 did. There were two in one bed and two in the other. I think I took my handkerchief out of my pocket when I got up i'tairs, but don’t know where. I went to the b“d where the two youngest vvere lying (Mark and Ann); I think they were not awake at th.it time. I kissed them all, shook hands aud bade them good by, before I destroyed ihem. In less than a minute after I got into the room I began ; I took the youngest (Mark) first; I twisted my handkerchief a bit and put it round its neck, and tied it in a fast single knot. I drew it tight but I did not pull it at all afterwards , I then left hold o f the handkerchief. [The prisoner, there is a 1 ttle doubt, in his agitation, d r e w the knot of the handkerchief in the first instance across its mouth, as it bears marks on its lips, and ita tongue is bitten.) I had a candle with me in the chamber; I stood in the chamber, but do not know that I looked at it while it was strangling ; I believe I did not look \at it. I kept the handkerchief on its neck five minutes, I then took it off, and the child appeared to be dead. I did not see that it bled at the mouth, as I did not look at it in the face. It did no scream. Never a one of them ev e r winced. I went to Ann next, and lied the handkerchief round her throat the same way. When I had throttled Ann, I went down stairs and sl id against the fird for a few minutes. 1 stood consid­ ering; and thought I might as well suffer for them aU as for tv'o. I then went up stairs again, and was going up to the bed where the other two lay (the bed under the window in which John and William, the two eldest boys were*) when William jumped out of bed, ran across the floor, and got into the bed where Ann and Mary lay, which is the cause they afe all in one bed. I thought he had seen me strangle the other two. As be ran across the floor, he said {i Pray, father don’t do me so, I theD tied the handkerchief round the biggest boy’s neck (John’s) I did not look to. see if John struggled, but went and sat down on the bed side against William and said to him *• My lad, we’ll all shaie our fate; when I’ve done you I shall have nobody to think of but myself, and it will be my turn next,’5 and he never spoke more. They none of them ever winced, and I will take my oath never cried out. .-I I then went and took the handkerchief off j John’s neck— he appeared quite dead; William made no resLtar ce ; if he did it was the least in the world, as I gave him no chance, and he never screamed out at all. As soon as I had tied the handkerchief on William’s neck I went down stair?-; where I staied for more than an hour : 1 • ' then went up stairs again, and sat on the bed side, where William, .Ann and Mark lay till about 5 o’clock. I then took the handkerchief off William’s neck and put it in my h a t: this is it (taking a cottdh handkerchief out of his hat, and holding it up to show the cotoner.) I shook hands with them all, as I thought it would be the la?t time I shouid see them, and started. Coroner— When you destroyed the children, had you any idea of destroying yourself? Prisoner— No. I knew I should bd taken in a day or two. I knew I. should have to suffer what the law will inflict up­ on me; Coroner—How old are you. Green­ smith ? Prisoner— Thirty-five. This closed The case, and the jury im­ mediately returned verdict of willfui murder against Thomas Greensmith.’’ The prisoner was not in the least affects ed by this verdict, but on the contrary, as soon as he had delivered his testimony, his countenance brightened up, and he ap* peared more cheerful than during the ex­ amination of the witnesses. N a t u r a l C u r iosity .— The G e o l o g ical Survey of the State of New-York ib bring­ ing to light many interesting facts. It is ascertained, for instance, that White-Face Mountain, in the range of hills wherein the Hudson originates, is the highest iu the state, contrary to the usual belief, that Catskill enjoyed that distinction. White Face derives its name from the fact that it is covered with snow full three quar* ters o f the year. I is height is 4,900 feet — that of Cattskill, 3,b00 fee t. In the same range of hills, near White Face, a- nother rem a r k a b l e feature is noticed :— as follows : ‘The Notch,’ about five miles fi om the iron works at Newcomb, is next to the Falls of Niagara, the greatest natural curiosity in the state of New-York, and it is well worth a visit from the lovers of magnificent scenery. It is an immense' gorge or chasm, furnishing a passage through these high mountains. On one side, a precipice of solid rock rises per­ pendicularly by measurement from 1000 to 1200 feet, and on the other side a steep mountain att*-ins the elwatioti of nearly 5000 feet— the north branch of the Hudson, and the south branch of the Ausable, both rise in this gorge, the for­ mer flowing south, the latter north, the two streams being so near to each othet at these sources, that during freshets their waters mingle. Even the fragments o f rock, says the professor, lying in this notch ;iro wonderful for size, one mea- aureA forty-one feet wide nnd thirty-five feet high,— it is quadrangular in form, and will weigh about 500 tons, and is only one among hundreds of the same size. It is from facts like these, that we learn what mighty forces have operated in former times. jRoio transitory is Jame. — Bonaparts was .talkative when travelling. When pas­ sing through Burgundy on the return to Paris, after the battle of Marengo, he said, exultiogly, “ Well, a few more events like this campaign, and I may go down to pos­ terity.” “ I think,” replied I, “ that you hatfe already done enough to secure great and la-ting fame.” “ Yes,” replied he, “ I have done enough, tbat is true\; in It-ts ihur. two years I have won Cairo, Paris; and Milan ; but for all that, my dear fellow, were I to die to-morrow, I should not, at the end of ten centuries, occupy half a page of general history.” lie was right. Many ages pass before the eye in the course of half an hout’s reading, and the duration of a reign, or life, is but the affair of a moment. In a historical sum­ mary, a page suffices to describe all the conquests ol Alexander and Caesar, and all the devastations of Timour and Gen­ ghis Khan. We are indeed acquainted with only the least portion of past events. Is it worth while to desolate the world for so slight a memorial ? Filling up o f Lake Superior .— This mighty hike is tne largest body of fresh water in the known world— its length ia four hundred and eighty miles, ar.l its breadth one hundred and sixty-one ; its circumference about one thousand one hundred miles, and its depth nine hundred fathoms. Its waters are remarkable for their transparency, A bout one thousand streams empty themselves into thi-* lake, sweeping in sand, primitive bouldei tones and drift timber, which sometimes ac­ cumulates so as to form islands in tho estuaries. A lignite formation indeed, is said to be now in progress. Within a mile frorn the shore ihe water is about seventy fathoms—within eight miles, 130 fathotns* From the above causes, the Lake is gradually filling up* Lake Erie, ftorn sitfiilar Catfj-fes, ia al­ so filling up. This sheet of water is twd hundred and seventy miles in length, sixty in breadth, and two hundred fathoms ia depth. It is gradually becoming shaL lo\Ver. Long Point, for example, has, in three years, gained no less than three miles on the water On its southern shore, serious encroachments have been made in many places. Fora considerably distance above thd~ mouth of Black Biv- er, the bank of the lake is low, and With­ out rock. Thirteen years «go, the bank was generally sloping, with a wide beach — now the waves beat against a perpen­ dicular bank, which, from continual ab-» rasion, often (alls off. From one to three rods in width are worn away annually* Rich M en’s W ages .—Two neighbors met, one of whom was exceedingly Hich, and the other in moderate ciicumstahces. The latter began to congratulate the first on hts great possession, and On the hap* piness he ipust enjoy ; and ended by con­ trasting it with his own condition. “My friend,” said the rich man, “let me ask you one question. Would you be willing to take my property and take the whole care of it for your board and clothing? “N o ! indeed.” “ Well, that is all I g et.”

xml | txt