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Rovised Statutes may be printed.
AN ACT relative to the printing of the Revised
Passed April 19, 1830. The People of the State of New York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows:
$ 1. Any person or persons residing in the state of NewYork may print and publish the whole or any part of the
Revised Statutes of this state; but to entitle any copy of a law Certificate so published to be read in evidence, there shall be contained of staterary in the same book or pamphlet a printed certificate of the
secretary of state, or of two of the Revisers, that such copy is a correct transcript of the text of the Revised Statutes, as published, except such typographical errors in the original as may be corrected in such copy, and except such parts as shall have been altered by acts of the legislature; and that with respect to such parts it conforms to the acts by which such
alterations shall have been made. Paging to
$ 2. The editions to be printed under the provisions of this act shall be paged in conformity to the first edition published under the authority of this state.
STATE OF NEW YORK.
AN ACT concerning the territorial limits and divi
sions, the civil polity, and the internal administration of this State. WHEREAS it is expedient that the several statutes of this state, relating to its territorial limits and divisions, its civil polity, and its internal administration, should be consolidated and arranged in appropriate chapters, titles and articles; that the language thereof should be simplified; and that omissions and other defects should be supplied and amended: Therefore,
The People of the State of New-York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do declare and enact as follows:
(Took effect 1 January, 1830.)
SECTION 1. It being deemed useful for the information of the citizens and officers of this state, that its boundaries, so far as its jurisdiction is now asserted, should be declared, it is
therefore declared, that the state of New-York is bounded as Boundaries. follows: Beginning at Lyon's point in the mouth of a brook (621 or river called Byram river, where it falls into Long-Island
Sound, and running thence up along said river to a rock at the ancient road or wading place in said river, which rock bears north twelve degrees and forty-five minutes east, five hundred and fifty rods from said point; then north twentythree degrees and forty-five minutes west, two thousand two hundred and ninety-two rods; then east-north-east thirteen miles and sixty-four rods, which lines were established in the year one thousand seven hundred and twenty-five, by Francis Harrison, Cadwallader Colden, and Isaac Hicks, commissioners on the part of the then province of New York, and Jonathan Law, Samuel Eells, Roger Wolcott, John Copp, and Edmund Lewis, commissioners on the part of the then colony of Connecticut, and were run as the magnetic needle then pointed: then along an east-north-east continuation of the last mentioned course, one mile three-quarters of a mile and twenty-one rods to a monument erected in the year one thousand seven hundred and thirty-one, by Cadwallader Colden, Gilbert Willet, Vincent Matthews, and Jacobus Bruyn junior, commissioners on the part of said province, and Samuel Eells, Roger Wolcott and Edmund Lewis, commissioners on the part of said colony; which said monument is at the southeast corner of a tract, known and distinguished as the oblong or equivalent lands; then north twenty-four degrees and thirty minutes west, until intersected by a line run by said last mentioned commissioners on a course south twelve degrees and thirty minutes west, from a monument erected by them in the south bounds of Massachusetts; which monument stands in a valley in the Taghkanick moun·tains, one hundred and twenty-one rods eastward from a heap of stones, in said bounds on the top or ridge of the most westerly of said mountains; then north twelve degrees and thirty minutes east, from a monument, erected by said last mentioned commissioners at said place of intersection and standing on the north side of a hill south-easterly from the eastermost end of the long pond, along the aforesaid line to the aforesaid monument erected in the south bounds of Massachusetts, being the north-east corner of the oblong; then west nine degrees south along the north bounds of the oblong, one mile three-quarters of a mile twenty-one rods and five links, to a monument erected by said commissioners at the northwest corner of the oblong, and at the distance of twenty
miles from Hudson's river; which four last mentioned lines were established by said last mentioned commissioners, and were run by them as the magnetic needle pointed in the year one thousand seven hundred and thirty-one; then north fifteen degrees twelve minutes and nine seconds east, along the line established in the year one thousand seven hundred and eightyseven, by Thomas Hutchins, John Ewing, and David Rittenhouse, commissioners appointed by the United States in congress assembled, fifty miles forty-one chains and seventynine links, to a red or black oak tree marked by said commissioners, which said line was run by said last mentioned commissioners as the magnetic needle pointed in the year one thousand seven hundred and eighty-seven; then north eightytwo degrees and twenty minutes west, as the magnetic needle pointed in the year one thousand eight hundred and fourteen, fifty chains to a monument erected for the south-west corner of the state of Vermont, by Smith Thompson, Simeon De Witt and George Tibbits, commissioners on the part of this state, and Joseph Beeman junior, Henry Olin and Joel Pratt second, commissioners on the part of the state of Vermont, which monument stands on the brow of a high hill, descending to the west; then northerly in a straight line to a point which is distant ten chains, on a course south thirty-five degrees west, from the most westerly corner of a lot of land distinguished in the records of the town of Pownal, in the state of Vermont, as the fifth division of the right of Gamaliel Wallace, and which in the year one thousand eight hundred and fourteen, was owned and occupied by Abraham Vosburgh; then north thirty-five degrees east, to said corner, and along the westerly bounds of said lot, thirty chains to a place on the westerly bank of Hosick river, where a hemlock tree heretofore stood, noticed in said records as the most northerly corner of said lot; then north one degree and twenty minutes west, six chains to a monument erected by the said commissioners, standing on the westerly side of Hosick river on the north side of the highway leading out of Hosick into Pownal, and near the north-westerly corner of the bridge crossing said river; then north twenty-seven degrees and twenty minutes east, thirty chains through the bed of the said river, to a large roundish rock on the north-easterly bank thereof; then north twenty-five degrees west, sixteen chains and seventy links; then north nine degrees west, eighteen chains and sixty links to a white oak tree at the south-west corner of the land occupied in one thousand eight hundred and fourteen, by Thomas Wilsey; then north eleven degrees east, seventy-seven chains to the north side of a highway, where it is met by a fence dividing the possession of said Thomas Wilsey junior, and Emery Hunt; then north forty-six degrees east, six chains; then south sixty-six degrees east, twenty-six chains and twenty-five links; then north nine degrees east, twentyseven chains and fifty links, to a blue slate stone anciently set
indisonise des degree at the chit bi
up for the south-west corner of Bennington; then north seven
the velinton a and