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: v r" n : fcsiim ev t-3 J yiTj HOME IN HEAVEN. tJfftfi'JVKOTO'diltfY. ; -jil :t'Aea 5 J let itbt t . . 'U'slil front tlieiead is lak that Word . . ITr In the. hadt tnt J A day's march nearer, botn- To reach the land I lore, :r Thibet tnWtaoc of faint. Jerusalem above'. t .rar .- .. r- t rvli "ir.au rtc ' - Yet floU fpl Joterrtftl,,, it : AM H proepect Ei J -of tlifeaoahY dove, 1 flit between et Jtoogh eeae end stormy sStff . " U:-Ani weet!jr oVr ny gladdened heai 't ltJI ...u.- 5-..., ? -if-Eipanda the bow of, peace. ,v . Bneifli Its' fctowl-f iitb'f ' ' TAkai2 hallowed ground, "k 'sWcberoHc'ermiei taarcb. eJif ofate around. tit. i Dear a: morn and eren, jAt noon and. midnight hour, , , , . s. '.The choral harmonies of heaven . - Earth's Babel tonnes o'erpower. Tlet.;(Eeb.lieel that He, (Remembered or forgot,) The Urd u Wyer far from oe, t thoagn I perceiVe him not. In arkne or in hf, j I Ridden elijie from view, x ?jr ? 1 1 Wk and sleep . within his sight. Who looks existence through. ' , From the dim hour of birth, ' .Ot,mortJ pilgrimage on earth, To its appointed date. a 7 An v?,? f bave been, KM AH W Xjrrt W be. . a :.v He eeee tone bath ever seen 4 r 'And shall forever tee. ' How can I meet his eyes I . . Mine on the cross t cast. And own my life a Saviwr's pnte, -' Mercy from first to last. a t t i 1 .1 1 oraref,wi) ie Lord Father, if Ue thy will. The rmiii of thai faithful word. Cven here to m iuESl. Ca at my ight bind, .Then can I never fail ; Uphoil thou me, and I shall stand j '; 'fij .1 .rf tyben" my uJWt breath rt f Shall rend this veil in twain t t By deilh I shall serine from death . AnLteVternalgan. J KnoWae l am kno'wn, ' " Uow snail I feve that ww AndoA repeat before the throne, .7 n'F ever with die Lord 1' Tber, though tSe soul enjoy . Communion ugh 'and sweat. ft W 1 s5 i f t t4 t w1 t 4w t " t i ii t fv. t t While worm this body must destroy, Bota ahan In' glory ineet. Thf trump of final doom , Wilt speak the'seljr-iame word. And heaven, voice thjinder thro the tomb. For ever with the Lord ! The tomb shall echo deep That 4ea'dhi w'ftenmg sound. TlMtssansjear it in their Ieep. And answef from the ground. - jl '.m.ti v. ..; X. , Then, while they opward fly. Tbat mnrrectiov word - - - : Shall be their shout of victory : Kf'evirWlmtho lrdr ' Thai nsorrectWwbrdi 4 ; Opcojnor For ever wttlt Lord ! Amen to let itbe.'f ' ' ;' ? - 1 fAe Evuin&ipator E xt nu FREEDOM OF SPEECH AND OF .THE TRESS; n'.LPef'iAr tl'lfP s ox the right vii juo pwpi F"jr assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of -grievances." ' "". IGcAaANTxEi BTrH Stat Coksti. r.-y v TtJTIONSV MAINE. . ,-eind publish his sentiments on any subject. 'Vein? responsible for Ihe nbu'of this lib. crty. ; No la ws shall be passed Ve'gulatbg T 6 jot, in press. ! NEW HAIPSHIIIE: . 11.2 lilcrty pf lt prthis essential 0 the- Tocaxity & ct frlnaB Btaie ; it . T -J" tf t a"'1 ''4 r t -! . Vt'j a .r1 1 ,,.,' "P601111 g an establish Cicnt of . rehgionbr .proh&tW'tne, free exercise thereof: ox abridinnm -ft rJ. t i ne uoeny oi trie press is essentia to f security of frc-dora ,in, State ; . it ought t net, therefore, to be restrained in thi n j . .. WWII. vejtKnt. : The vedpli Have ai'tighl'to' a freedom oTecl aM of WTitin niid publishingf their' sritmienv46ikemmg: the transact tioifJ'" of wvernineh;' arid therefore the Irceddtri 6f th jJtcs craght not to be re stritfried. ; 6ONNECTICUT. EverV citiren' may freely 8peaKvrite, arid jRihlrsh hv sentiments on all subjects, bpin ljiorislblfor.thetibuse of that lib- enr; No law shall ee be passed to curtsu di resifdin the libe rty of speech or of the jfress. 6verV citileti may freely speak, write, ahd miblish hW sentiments on all subjects, beth rsoonsible for the abuse of that tight; and no law snan De passea 10 re strain or abridge the liberty of speech, or riftlre press. In' all prosecutions, or in dicimenb for libels, the truth may be giv en irf evidence to the Jury ; and if it shall appeaYtd the jury, that the matter charged ai libelou is true, and vas published with go6d motive ind for'.jirslifiable ends, the party shall be acquitted f' and the jury shall nave (he right to determine the law and the fact. PENNSYLVANIA. 'the7 printing- presses hall be free to ev ery Jjersori who undertakes to examine th proceedings of the legislature, or nv brahcK6f govefrimenf; and no law shall ever be made to restrain the right thereof. The free communication of thoughts and opinions is one of the invaluable rights of man; ana every citizen may ireeiy speaK, write, and print on any subject, being re SpohsibleJbr the at use of that liberty. . DELAWARE: The press shall be free to every citizen who undertakes to examine the official conduct of men acting u a public capaci ty and any citizen may print on any subject, being responsible for the abase of that liberty. MARYLAND. The liberty of the press ought to be in violably preserved. VIRGINIA. The freedom of the press is one of the great bulwarks of liberty, and can never be testrained but by despotic governments. NORTH CAROLINA. The freedom of the ptess is one of the creat bulwarks of liberty, and therefore ought never to be restrained. SOUTH CAROLINA. The trial by jury, as heretofore used in this State, and the liberty of the press, shall be forever inviolably preserved. GEORGIA. Freedom of the press, and trial by jury, as heretofore used in this State, shall re main inviolate ; and no ex post facto law shall be passed. KENTUCKY, TENNESSEE, INDI ANA, LOUISIANA, AND ILLINOIS. The printing presses shall be free to every person who undertakes to examine the proceedings of the legislature, or any brancn ol government; and no law shall ever be made to restrain the right thereof. The free communication of thoughts and opinions is one of the invaluable rights of man ; and every citizen may freely speak, write, and print on any subject, being re sponsible for the abuse of that liberty. OHIO. The printing presses shall be open and free to every citizen who wishes u exam ine the proceedings of any branch of gov exnment, or the conduct of any public offi cer ; and no law stall ever restrain the right thereof... Every cilizen has aa indis putable right to speak, write, or print on any subject, as he thinks proper, being li able Jot tne abuse of that liberty i MISSISSIPPI. Every citizen may freely speak, write and publish bis sentiments on all subjects, being responsible for the abuse of that lib erty. No law shall ever be passed to curtail or restrain the liberty of speech or of the press. ALABAMA . Every Citnen may freely speak, write, and publish his sentiments on all subjects, being responsible for the abuse of that lib erty. MISSOURI. The free communication 'of thoughts and opinions is one of the invaluable rights of man ; and every person may Ireely speair, write, and print on any sub ject, being responsible for the abuse of that liberty. By the annual report of the Montreal general hospital,' an institution similar to the poor houses in the Unite! States, it ap pears that the inmates for the year ending May 1st, 1835 belonged to Canada, 51 - Efigland, 114 Scotland, 54 Ireland. 588 United States, 5 Germany,' 7 Total, 819 JPiUsburir. 250 brick houses have been erected the present season at a cost of eow,uu3j and frame shops and buildings cusl .of 855,000 more. The capital IUvcSI Ca tH TtlAnn frit nrinVr riuinoe nrii merchandise is set down at $15,755,000.- Shiep w Vkeont. The whole 1,01046. Rutland cbnnty hasthe lar- fo,,"?1" state, namely,; 197.261. Addison coturtv 163 - 695, Windsor, 154.260 The amount of money as interest as exhibited in the rrrand iistis m,84,137.Bank stock taxed88l -f73 1 daUarswVf. Phoenix ; V EB M O N T T EL A CAUTION. As the cold ' weather approaches and large fires are necessary for comfort, it is the duty of parents to change the inflama- ble cotton, summer garments ot their chil dren, for the less combustible material of wollen, in order to guard against the sad accidents, which we regret to say not un- frequently happen everyyear, especially at the commencment of every winter.- There cannot be a fate more dreadful ei ther to a child or an adult, than that of being burned to death; and as shocking instances have occurred not only to chil dren, but to females, we cannot but advert to-the simple discovery of Richard Phil ips published some time since in an Eng lish Periodical, for their prevention. He deduced from the principle of flame, that ladies ought to lie down as soon as they discover their clothes to be on fire, that the progress of the name will by that means be instantly checked, and may be easily extinguished, without any fatal in jury as usual, to the headline face, bosom or throat. He proved his principle by the following experiments; he took two slips of printed cotton, a yard long, and on lighting one ofthemat the lower end, hold ing it perpendicular, it was consumed to a cinder in a fifth of a minute, and the volume of flame was so great as to rise two feet. He then lighted an exactly similar piece of cotton, and laid it horizon tally on a pair of tongs, so as to be hollow, ancf in this situation it was five" minutes burning, and fe flames at no onetime as-, ti annlveraarie &c. &c. by N. D. cended an inch in height, and might have , QOULD new stereotyped edition, en been extinguished by the thumb or finger, j , , Jr This plain and easy experiment ought to be read in the presence of every family. Mer. Journal. AGRICULTURAL. From the Monthly Genesee Farmer. CULTURE OF RUTA BAGA. Mr Tucker. I observe an article in your Genesee Farmer, No. 43, of the cur rent volume, on the culture of the Ruta Baga, or Swedish Turnep, by J. H. Gib bon, wherein he states that 300 bushels to the acre may be raised, with a permanent crop of wheat, rye, or barley, after the last dressiner. I have this season grown about an acre of ruta baga; and I have this day measured off a square rod of the piece, and it contained hve bushels, or at tne rate of 800 bushels per acre; and taking each bushel at 56 pounds, which is the weight, gives 44,800 pounds, or 2'2 tons 40 pounds per acre. 1 nesitate not to say, that the crop may be increased by good care to 10 or 1200 bushels per acre. Mine was scarcely more than half attend ed to the ground was in potatoes last year, and was ploughed in December af ter taking up the crop, in May 1 plough ed it again, and sowed it to carrots; but the seeds failed entirely. I then ploughed it up again, and harrowed it, so as to give a good mellow surface. On June 23d, with Robbins' drill barrow, I sowed it to ruta baga, one pound to the acre the rows 18 inches apart. I hoed them once in August, and this was all the attention they had. Now the rows to be 12 inches apart is far enough, and in thinning out leave the plants 12 inches apart also-this is standing thick enough. I have heard many farmers say they never could succeed with this crop, or tur ner benerall v, unless upon a piece of new cleared land " I can tell them with truth, if they will give up their lamentable per severance in manuring the public road by letting their cattle and cows lie about all njgit, (as is too often the case, to the great annoyance of travelers,) and yard them at night, or give them a patch of an acre close to the l?arn during the coming win ter, which will save them the trouble of hauling it in the spring plough it so as to havca mellow surface by the harrow before sowing, and about the 20th of June sow.it as I state, and soon after they are in the fourth leaf, hoe them and thin them, and as soon as you see weeds grow ing, hoe them again, which, if left a week too long, must materially injure the crop on the other hand, if done in season one man can hoe them in a day I will guar antee them 800 to 1200 bushels per acre. If farmers would turn their attention to root crops more than they do, they would find it incredibly to their advantage their cattle would be kept in far better order, and at a vast deal less expense, than buy ing mill feed for them, which in compar ison, is poor stuff Yours, respectfully, Ja's Houghton. Carthage, Nov, 2d, 1835. GROCERY STORE. THE subscribers are opening a store in the basement story of Frost's building, where they offer for sale, low, the following among numerous other arti cles! Superior SUGARS of all kinds loaf and lump New-Orleans and Havana. Also, New-Orleans and Porto Rico Mo lasses; Sumatra and Java coffee; choco late. n assortment oi i rjAS, oi a superior quality--Young Hyson Hyson Skm Green and Gunpowder Old Hyson Pouchong Souchong and Pecco all of late importations. Alsn bunch, box and ker raisins: tW prunes; citrons; oranges; lemons; mace; cloves; first rate articles of spice of all i kinds; pearlash; saleratus; spermaceti can- j dlesf herring; mackerel; oysters, and FLOUR. People of the village and vicinity, want ing any of the above named articles, are resTjecoblry Inrited to call and examine for themselves. Inspection of articles for sale will cost them nothing, if they do hot wish to purchase, CHURCH & ENOS. Brandon. Dec. 31, 1835 E G R A P H. STOVES. THE subscribers have at their ware house a large assortment, of COOK, BOX and PARLOR STOVES, at whole sale and retail, among which will be found the well known "Conant Stove," and the improved Rotary Cooking Store. The fire plates to the latter having been strengthened, we can confidently recom mend the article for durability, and com petent judges have already pronounced it the best stove in use. It is believed that our stoves possess ev ery qualification to recommend them to the patronage of the public, save an ex iravagantly high price, which is a matter of no great importance, compared with the quality of the article itself. PLOWS, CAULDRON KETTLES and HOLLOW WARE, constantly on hand, and most kinds of Castings made at short notice. C.W.&J. A. CONANT. Brandon, Oct. 12, 1835. N. B. We again say that Stanley is not the inventor of the" Rotary Stove and we engage to indemnify any and all who purchase or use our stoves, against his claim. 3tf. National Church Harmony. G ONTAINING tunes calculated for public worship, anthems and select pieces for fasts, thanksgivings, Christmas, - A. . ... The publishers have been induced, in consequence of the very liberal patronage bestowed upon this work, to add to it four teen pages of new music, in addition to the former supplement, without increase of price. The work now contains 250 psalm tunes, giving a large variety, adapted to every metre of sacred poetry found in books used in any of our churches. It also contains 80 anthems and select pieces, including the compositions of more than one hundred different authors. The new plan adopted for this work of placing the full harmony on the Bass and Treble staff! in small notes, has been high ly commended, and will readily be ac knowledged of important advantage to all those who play the organ and piano forte. The conciseness and clearness of the rudiments the adaptation of additional words to the common tunes, to give van every teacher and chorister The metrical tunes are so arranged that on most of the pages will be found two of a different character, on such relative keys as will enable choristers to pass readily from one to the other, when the sentiment of the words vary in the same hymn, so as to require music of a different charac ter. As the work is stereotyped, the public will not be perplexed with constant chang es, as none will be made, except the addi tion of tunes, which all can have, and the. correction of typographical errors which may occur. The work is printed on good paper, from handsome type, and is in every way manufactured in "the best manner. Also the Juvenile Harmony, con taining appropriate hymns and music, for Sabbath Schools, Sabbath School anniver saries, and family devotion. By N. D. Gould. This little work, which is intended for Sabbath Schools, Sabbath School anni versaries, and family devotion, we con sider one of great merit, because pecul iarly well adapted to the object for which it is intended. It contains the Rudiments of Music, set forth in a plain, familiar manner, so that persons little versed in the science of music, may understand, so as to be able to teach children and youth in this interesting and increasingly popu lar branch of education. The music, which is mostly original, is simple, yet chaste; the words are appropriate, and the form and execution of the work such as to render it attractive. Its remarkable cheapness, too, we think must recommend it to every one desiring such a work. It contains thirty-one tunes and sixty-three hymns, and is sold atlhe very low price ot 810 per hundred, or 12 cts. single. We think it cannot but meet with a grate ful reception by the friends of sacred mu sic, and particularly by children and Sab bath School teachers throughout the country- fXTeachers and choristers will be furnished with sample copies gratis, on application to the publishers, Gould, Kendall & Lincoln, 59,Washington-st. Boston. LOST, IN the and ie street, between Conant's Store Frost's Tavern, in Brandon, on the evening of the 21st Nov., or taken from a wagon under Mr. Frost's shed, a drab-colored over-coat, lined with flannel, sleeves lined with tow cloth. larre cates. velvet llr sey ; also one checked horse-blanket, ;ied and black. Any person having j knowledge of the 'above named articles j vv m confer a favor on the owncrf by leav- ! ing word with Mr. Frost. ARTEMAS FLAGG. Hinesburgh, Dec. 10, 1835. SHEEFS PELTS. plASH, and the highest price will be VLy paid for pelts, by E. R MASON & Co. Leicester, Oct 5. 1835. 2-6mJS JOB-PRINTING Books, Cards, J Hand-bills, Pamphlets, Blanks, Way-Bills, ! neatly executed at the Telegraph Office iij, - - "s political warfare, the fairness time, accent, tune words, &c by note too, accuracy of our statements ntsi v--rtTAt f ne cvhnlor frnm loorniniT I UUk v.v. - - 1" i j navp v n iivi i M i iih :in ii i ;-5iii"ur-- i ir i i r.i t ru lit i l r No. THE NEW YORKER. QUARTO EDITION. HE Publishers of the New Yorker, encouraged by the generous tana steadily increasing patronage which, has hitherto rewarded their exertions, "propose to issue, from the commencement of their Third Volume on the 26th of March en suing, a new Double Quarto Editfon of their journal, not instead of but in addition to that now published. Advertisements, except possibly a few of a strictly literary character, will be entirely excluded ; and, in addition to all the matter presented in the folio New Yorker, the Quarto will contain a page of popular Music, &c. &c. and be accompanied by a handsome Title Page and comprehensive Index at the close of the Volume. I. General Literalure.-Origmal Tales, Essays, Reviews, Poems, &c. with corres ponding Selections from the Quarterlies, Monthlies, and all the bt-itrr class of p riodicals, Foreign and American, with choice extracts from new works of sub stantial excellence. The editor acknowl edges with pride and gratitude his obliga tion to his regular contributors and among them are some whose names have shed lustre on the cause of American liter ature for the steadfast support hitherto afforded him, and the confidence with which he is now enabled to assure the public- that it will not soon be withdrawn. He takes pleasure in recalling the fact that, since the establishment of the New Yorker, no one other journal has afforded specimens in equal extent and variety, of the productions of all eminent American writers of whatever section or class a characteristic which he hopes it may still preserve; while his selections from the best foreign works have been exceeded in quantity at least by those of but three or four among the myriad of cis-Atlantic periodicals. II. National politics. It has been the aim of the Editor to present a full and fair exhibit of the aspects, movements and struggles, of parties in our country, in cluding the meeting of Conventions, nom ination of candidates for State and Nation al Offices, and all other signficant mani festations of political feeling, with the gen eral results of elections, as fast as ascer tained, and the official canvass in each in stance, as soon as it shall have reached U3. This course is believed to be in ma ny respects original with this journal ; and it is considered that we have just cause of felicitation in the fact that, pursued as it has been through two years of unremitted and general and returns ery rarely, it ever, been questioned. The Editor reserves to himself the right of remarking, as circumstances may seem to require and justice dictate, on the less exciting political topics of the day, as on all others; with calmness, deference and moderation; but he will still strive he trusts not less successfully than hitherto to exclude from the columns of the New Yorker every observation, reflection, or even argument, which may wantonly do violence to the sincere conviction of "any well-informed reader, of whatever princi ple or party. III. General Intelligence. In this de partment we can only promise the most unwearied industry and patience in the col lection, condensation, and arrangement of the news, Foreign and Domestic, w hich may be gathered from the weekly recep tion of four hundred journals, including some choice European periodicals, and which may be afforded us by the attention of our friends abroad ; among whom are our stated correspondents at Paris and Mexico. Although the favors of these last will generally wear a literary rather than political aspect, we are yet justified in our confidence thai no important intel ligence which their position will enable them to transmit us more succinctly or speedily than would otherwise reach us will in any case be withheld. Literary Notices, Statistics, Brief No tices of works of Art, Amusements, the Drama, &c. &c. will from time to time be given. As a general rule, however, it will be the aim of the Editor to embody such articles, whether original or select ed, as shall at least combine instruction with amusement. CONDITIONS. The Quarto New Yorker will be pub lished every Saturday afternoon on an ex tra imperial sheet of the finest quality, comprising sixteen pages of thfee columns each, and afforded to its patrons in city and country, at THREE DOLLARS per annum, payable inflexibly in advance. Orders from a distance unaccompanied by a remittance, will necessarily remain un answered. Any person or persons send ing 85 positively free of postage or other charges, will receive two copies for one year, or one copy for two years, and in the same proportion for a larger sum. The few who may desire to take the folio edition for immediate perusal, and the quarto for binding, will receive both (or 84,50 in ndvance. We will checrfully preserve their files of the quarto for any such who may desire it. The subscribers are extremely solicit ous that there be no misconception on the part of their patrons in regard to the two editions of their paper. The quarto is commenced in deference to the solicita tions of a great number of their friends, who have expressed a strong desire that the New-Yorker should appear in a form more susceptible of preservation than the present. It is neither anticipated that it will receive a patronage at all commensu rate with that othe folio edition. They would frankly express their conviction that for those whose interest in a journal expires with the' week in which it reaches them, the latter will be decidedly prefera ble, aside from the difference in price Accordingly when an order for "TheNcw Yorker" simply, without specification, is 19..... Vol. VIII Feb. 4, 1335 i icic iauci wm m variably L. forwarded It is our earnest desire that all thoj who may incline to patronize the Uudrto New-Yorker, will apprise us of the &ct before the regular commencement of tb volume, (March 26.) The specimen number will be forwarded to all indu criminately who may signify a desire 0 examine it, (without subjecting us to post, age;) and as an additional inducement to an early subscription, we hereby offer to send the intervening numbers of the folio New-Yorker gratis to each subscriber for the Quarto, from the receipt of advance payment up to that time. Address H. GREELEY & Co. 18 Nassau-st., New-York. THE NEW-YORKER (folio) will continue to be published at two dollars per annum in advance, to which fifty cents will be added if not paid within six months. It will not, however, be forwarded on credit to new subscribers of whose sol vency we have no satisfactory assurance GREAT AMERICAN WORK Illustrated icith between three and far hundred Engravings. MERICAN JOURNAL OF SCI A ENCE AND USEFUL KNOWL EDGE. So numerous are the produc tions of the Press, in this period of cheep literature, that an individual who proposes to make an addition to them, should be well convinced that the wants of the com munity are such as require it. But every class requires a book adapted to itself, and that book should contain such matter as will convey new and interesting informa tion, not speculative and useless descrip tion, which only retards the acquisition of more solid attainments. Practical and useful knowledge, adapted to the necetsi ties of society, will always find a market and be sought after with an avidity pro portionate to its estimate and importance. The thiTst for know-ledge, which so high ly distinguishes the present period, shsuld be hailed with universal satisfaction, and it is a cheering reflection, that the door i so widely thrown open, that none are so poor as to be debarred. The success that has attended the dissemination of the Pen ny Magazine, has induced the proprietors to issue this prospectus, for the publication of the American Journal or Sciev tific and Useful Knowledoe, and it is hoped that its merits will be such as to entitle it to a liberal share of public pat ronage, without clashing with the interes. of others, or of underrating the merits which many of them undoubtedly po sess. The Editor will take a genera' range through the field of usefulness. -The Journal embraces Biographical Sketches of eminent men, Historical Talee. Discoveries, Inventions, Natnral History, Chemistry, Shrewd Observations; &c. calculated to expand the intellect, improve the moral powers and convey useful in formation. Each number will contain numeroui Engravings, illustrative of the subieos described. A number is to be published on the 15th of every month, containing between forty and fifty imperial octavo pages, and be tween twenty and thirty engravings; with printed covers. ' Terms 82 per annum, mvebln in advance 18 3-4 cents per sinMe num. ber. ' All Communications rnost-Daid mn be addressed to Thos. Mc. Kee, Jr. & Co Albany. No. 57 State-Street. All Editors of Newsnaners. whn will publish the foregoing nrosnectus snrl r.n. tice the contents of the work as it is Pub lished, shall be entitled to the first volume. Any person remitting fnost tV i"ctK dollars, shall receive fiv copies for one year, and continued as long as the money is regularly lorwarded. Post-Masters and others who mav wish to act as Agents for the American Jour nal, shall receive twenty-five per cent on all monies collected and forwarded to the Puphshers, to be accompanied at all times with the subscribers' names, from whom it is collected. Postage, for less than 100 miles. 41-2 cents; any distance exceeding 100 miles, i-4 cents- THE MONTHLY GENESEE FARMER. and horticulturist. Published on the first of each month, in Rochester,. Y.) by Luther Tucker THE Publisher of the Genesee Farm er, at the solicitation of many friends of Agricultural improvement in Western Aew-iork, has issued the first number (for January, 1836,) of a monthly period ical, under the above title, which, while it will embody much of the practical matter of that well established paper, will be fur nished to subscribers at the exceeding low price of Fifty Cents a year. It is be lieved that such a work is much wanted to supply these who are unable or unwilling to take a higher priced Agricultural pa per, and that its general circulation amonr our Fanners, cannot fail to promote their private interests as well as the public pros perity. The course and standing of the Genesee Farmer is so extensively known, that it is not necessary to say more than that the monthly Farmer an3 Horticultu rist will be made up of the most pratical and useful articles which appear wceklv m that work. It will be handsomely printed, 16 pages octavo to each number", making an annual volume, with Title page and Index , of 200 pages. The pay ment will in all cases be required in ad vance. Seven Copies for Three Dollars Twelve for Five Dollarsr-or a commis sion of 20 per cent, allowed to Agents on ail sums amouuting to 85,00 or more the money to be sent free of postage. Rochester, N. Y. January, 1836.