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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, July 04, 1850, Image 2

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er boy, the joung Apollo, and so forth to the ?
the chapter.
But we have mad? a Ion?; ?iisrreaaion, end i
go back to the red room. Tbis bast of Mosier'
trays an utter want of knowleJge as i
tials which constitute the ideal chara tat ?j
i>r..k work?. Nor U this strange. Years o
?ere etedy eusirentreted ?poo these work? ii
dispestsabry necessary to their comprehension
was throBt-b cnii t err up ted toil from youth
through manhood that Michael Angelo ami
endowed as they were by nature with
eminent genius, attained the degree of power
excellence which render them great and immoi
We can then justly excuse the uttor want of th
qualities in a r?*r?oii who begin? tho labor of ar
middle life, having used its bud and flower ia [
suits of a wholly alien character. Had this h
been closely 'vpied from it? model, it would tl
doubtless bare good point? of imitation, but depi
ing from nature in the endeavor to idealize, i
wittrat the guidance of the laws which govern id
forms, the result is a work containing neither
airiplicity of nature ncr the excellence of fine a
N. 11 by 1'iATTi seems a well modeled head
No. It, "Bust of Gen Scott,' by J. B. lvxs.ag
work, expressing in a great degree the charac
istica ofthe General.
A very wise precaution is displayed in tbe ci
logue, in giving written explanations of the sei
of baa-relief?, by Mr Brown, representing
"double allegory of human existence, aa well
that of tbe seasons."
As for originality in this idea of "an allegory
the season?," we ?imply state our belief that I
thing haa been done before, and with much t
ssme symbols as in the present instance. Ti
figures employed in expressing this conception ?.
are sore we have seen in divers places?amor
the antique baa-reliet?, Greek aad Etru?c?n vaso
ir. [outline diawir.gs or etching? Irom them, or i
book? eifil)???ratk?nf, particularly in the outlines (
Klaaroen. Such plagiarisms are, however, to b
charitably overlooked, because we know that al
mediocre modern sculpture is made up in this way
and because in this depsrtment of tho Fine Arts
more than in any oiher, if we may except Archi
lecture, un<|uestionablo genius ia indispensable U
originality. Therefore we come at once to thi
execution,or mere mechanical excellence. What
ever unity there may be in the idea, ono thing u
sure, t,amel\, that Summer lollows Spring, Autumi
Summer, Winter Autumn : and thus far there ia
continuity, if not in thought, at least in order; but
in the execution there is a woeful want of equal
excellence, a thing unfortunate for the artist in any
work of Art, because it stands an admission, by his
own hand and will, ot either indifference to fa in a or
inability on his part. In most instances throughout
tbis series the draperies are well arranged and
exe'uted; ?orne of the extremities also show a
disposition tosrsrd careful finish. But to have done
thes i things extraordinarily well, would not have
beet difficult, surrounded as the artist was (they
wern executed in Home; by many of tho finest
Specimens of modern Art, aa woll as by tho glorious
relic? ol tho ancient
No. I representa "Autumn." The loft hand of
the female holds a cluster of grapes, and is Joshed
to the forearm with no indication of tho carput, or
wrist, forming a stisight and disagreeable line
from the first joint ofthe thumb down to the'auglo
ofthe arm. The child is ungraceful, not child like
in tho least degree, but made up of disproport'toned
and ugly forms ; tho man also rests lamely on his
stall, arid the head wants dignity and eluvation of
character. In No. <>?" Winter"?the old mans
fare is, perhaps, the bust of all in the aeries. It
has seme natural markings of old age, but the ear
is placed too low, and there is some mystery ab jut
tbe relation of the head, neck and shoulders.
The head of the boy is dissgreeably unhandsome,
and that of the woman groas in feature and dis
gusl?.gly vulgar in character. The hands are bet
ttr, but seem to belong to a person younger than
the head Would indicate. No. 10. " Horine." ia
the most successful of theso pieces, because it is
the simplest. The position and swa>ing ofthe
figuro are fraught with beauty, grace and move
ment How tar the eeulptor is indebted to J ulian'?
lithograph after Lehman, and to Flaxman for the
?lea and simplidy of treament. those who are ac?
quainted with the works of those art.sta may do
termine fee tbemaeWee. Tbe wheat grain, are in
proportion to the other objecta, about as largo as a
.mart siaed bean. No. 17, "Summer." In this
tho young man ia a .ort of distorted Antinous,
with a very l?r?e left hand, the head vulgar, and
the forms of the face expreeeionless, but is not
worse in th.se respects than tho head and face of
the young female. Her right hand ia lai ' upon
the chords of a harp, with any feeling but that of
delicacy or grace. In subjects of this character a
aculptor has choice of but two methods of treat?
ment. Mails Ins forms and expressions of charac
ter must be highly ideal and divine, or aimply na?
tural and human, because in sculpture any inter
mediate means, or confusion of those two, is incom?
patible with excellence. In painting it is differ
cut, for a picture may be radically bad, both in the
choice of forma and tho character of their expr?s
?ions, and still charm ihe epectatorby itaraiViro
tatrv and color. To those who discover poetic
thought in this sen? s of baa reliefs, they are valu a
Lie to that extent
No. l*i " Bulb." Here again, the upper portions
of the draperies are managed with great skill and
beauty, while the lower portion, particularly all
tho sides, is stiff and unmeaning tbe face is pretty
and seems to express hesitation. We take the
liberty of suggesting to the artist to re baptize it
"A young Cores," the wheat will then delude
many into tbe idea that it is a tine likeness, for in
deed, it bears do resemblance to the passionate,
impetuous, womauly Ruth, daughter in law of Na?
omi, widow of Chillfon after ten years marriage,
and who became the mother of tbe long line of the
bouse of David, and so of Joseph and Mary. Be
aide? we believe the Bible ?peak? of a harvest of
barley not of wheat. No. 8, " Statue of Hope" in
the asnal form of an anchor, " contemplating the
immortality of the ?oui'' in the form of a large but?
terfly The wrist of the right hand seems to bo
broken, from the manner in which the radios and
ulna are pressed upon or rather thrust into the hip.
The forms of the face are pretty, the expreaaion
naive, more dreamy than thoughtful. No. 13, ia a
garden statue, introduced into an exhibition of the
Fine Arts. No. -', " Bast of Thomas Cole " It is
impossible to aaaociate the vulgarity o( feature?
and expression in this work with tbe noble produc
lions of that artist ; we cannot understand how the
?? Course of Kmpire.' ? Past and Present" and
" Voyage of Life" could ?ver have emanated from
a person of whom tbia could be a likeness.
No '?>, " Beat of Wia. C. Bryant' we muat in all
honest) pronounce a moat unfortunate production.
Were there any possibility of auch an inteutioa on
the part of the ?culptor, it could only be regarded
aa a caricature or a calumny. To our judgment at
least it cannot pass for a portrait of the man
who wrote the "Water Fowl," ?? Evening Wind,
"Green Hiver," and many other poem? that breathe
(be deepest strains of tenderness and meditation
The thing ia painful and repulsive. It represent? a
hard co d, ao-jred politician, suffering from ill health
or pbyekal pain It ought to be destroyed and for?
gotten. Tbe ertUt who wool 1 reproduce in marble
tbe feature? of Mr. Bryant should portray the Poet
or withhold bis hand. Let him be represented
surrounded ly the scenes be loves ?nd hu s:
bry celebrated. Let tb? sculptor find \vm in
Summer wood?, ?mid wild llawers. ritehia?
low mormur of the silver ?tream as It puses a
torniniriy ?w?y ove- the worn ?t ?m-?, bet*
HsllBUslll^' ' "" ti" ?b?reof thaoc
where the deep ?urge moans b tetar, ?"d the ?
bird vanish.? iKto!.- ? "'"''' "
some shaded ??v.n, romping like ?child srathfc
eent children, gay with ru ?1> health, his eje
?mil- sstowtog t' ut his ?oui ki.ow? the 'vor
gladne??'' aad t ommunea ' in the love of natJ
"with h< r ?ulblaj forn.s," tl.ruu I the ?'smile
^e cf beauty. Ttiis host is exactly
opposite of ali that it ahould be.
We here close with the Sculpture, remark:
simply, that it looks not tjuite just to devote <
MMs of five exclusively to such works, let
iiope that more discrimination will be ?bown in
turc year?.
In the oourae of thia ?erie? of article? wo hi
endeavored to guide our remarks by suoh lawi
criticism as press e.pally upon all, and are one
a' ?ou? of the lea?t injustice or useless ? ??verity
any one. We are aware that more might have b?
1 said, ptrnapa in praise, of ?ome of tbe more mod
; and less pretending works, but our hmits did i
! admit of ?Of? extended noti- M of ?uch. We f<
'. on the other hand, for this omission,
i having, in no instance whatever, withheld a wo
i of deserved censuro or praise to productions of hi(
' pretensions, and conspicuously placed. This v
j bave done irrespective of their author?' reputad
before the public
It would be folly to expect grand and pcrfe
works of Art to be produced at the pr?tent epm
of our national history. Art never springs up
once ; nor is it found in a nation's history, like i
ossis in the sand plain? of Arabia. It begin?, ar
keep? pace w ith tho progrees of aocial and p >lil
cal institutions, goes hand in hand with the liter
ture and the religion of its day. Nothing can t
more ?tnking in this re?pect, than the historie?
both Greek and Catholic Art, beginning with th
?implt ?t monograms, and rudest carving?, and cu
donating, where the human imagination exercise
it? sub'imrst power upon the most profoun 1 tott
lectual development and culture And if we do nc
now find thia Ugl Art in the work? of our country
let it rather be a matter of rejoicing than reirre'
for aa jet we have little or no use for it. Europ
can furnish enough of her modern works to Krat,f,
the superior tastes of such of out countrymen a
feel no pride in the Progress of American Art, ba
willingly letd their aid in maintaining the "dea<
lettt r abroad, while, for aught they do, the " livinj
? pint" might perish at home To those who ye
preserve the freslu ess and simplicity of feel i Bg
whiih is distinguished from so called cducatei
taite, there is something refreshin-, in passingfroa
the exhibition of the Dusseldorf Collection to thost
of the National Academy of Design aud of tht
American ArtEnion. For while you feel in the for
mer a f. re at amount of elaboration and the ret alu
of all or most of the laws which the science of the
Art of Painting teaches, both in choice of subjei ti
and the means employed in their execution, there
ia dull, dry, hard, monotonous effect, the invariable
it suit of academic conventionalities, that weanei
tbe eye and mind of the genuine lover of Nature
He <|uits their influence, with feeling akin to those
of the school bay breaking away fromtberestraining
presence of the pedagogue, to enjoy the open air,
the aunny field?, or the green and shadowy woods.
Such artists a? Leasing Achcnbach and our owa
Lcutze are in a measure free from this charge be?
cause their gi nius rises above the rules of acj.de
mi? a, but even in their works you feel that some
links from the strong chain oi conventional Art
?till cripple their freedom.
lu the two latter exhibitions, hut particularl
that of the Art Union, while you lind in alinoi
evtrj instaneo a want of judgment in tho choie
of ?ubject?, an uncertain, feeble manner of execi
tioo, a vague ?nd ?o.oetimes vain endeavor ot th
artist to realize tho higher characteristics of h
thought or fancy, >ou feel that ho is an earnei
truth seeking student, untrammeled by the law
of schools, deeply in love with nature, confiding i
her wide liounty and variety, and daring to ris
his fame upon the reproduction of any one of th
beauties she reveals to him. Tho growth of th
art in this country, in tho departments of Figur
Composition and Landscape Painting, and cspc
cially the latter, has been exceedingly rapid an
not without considerable success ; indeed, so gres
has been our gain that many of the lesser work
now on the walls of these institutions will one da
be treasured as gems of rare excellence.
A word msy hero be said touching the Art Unioi
and National Academy. Thcao institutions
through the management of injudicious personi
unlortunately actuated, have had their iuterest
divided and ill feeling engendered betwoen thei
leaders for several years past. It is gratitying t
aee that a change ot the officers of each has re
establiabed amicable relations between them. Stil
more might bo done by uniting yet closer the in
terests of both. No good can result from thei
rivalry, because the objects of the two institutioni
are entirely eeparate, that of the Art Union bein;
to distribute works of art throughout the country
and that of the Academy of Deaign. by means o
facilities affoided tbe student, to assist him in sup
plying the former with works for distribution. Th<
only point of collision is in their exhibitions Th?
Academy is obliged to bave a price of admission
that being its only resource for moans to moet its
current expenses, though its exhibition is open bul
about two months ot each year. The Art Unior.
justly proceeds upon the plan of free exhibitions
bt cause its anneal subscribers have a right to the
use ut the rooms, as wi 11 as to see from timo tc
time the works bought with their money. Now
ouegreat good that might be accomplished?and wc
do not believe the subscriber? woulu make the
least objection?is tor the Art I nion to close it? ex
hibition as long as that of the Academy is open tc
the public By this course, the former would los?
nothing, while the latter would doubtless bo s
gainer. If tbe interests of both could thus be ai
lied, we see no reason why the relations betwoei
the directors of the one and the members of th(
other, migbt not become those of au art'istu
brotherhood.
With thia spirit a vast deal more would be don?
for our artista, by ireeit;g them from the contempt
ible meannesses which are alwaya the result o
petty competition, rivalry and selfishness Thers
would then be impartial criticism, mutual aid, jast
appreciation, producing unity of feeling and effort?
and much greater general progress.
In consequence of the success of the Art Union,
the order? given to artists by individuals have di
mihisbod in number, that institution being now the
market for the sale of nearly all tbe picture? pro
duced Notwithstanding tbis, we find orders still
given to the ablest artists by such gentlemen aa
A M Cozzeos, (i W. Austen, C. M. Lcupp, O llag
gerty, and others whose name? are less prominently
before the public. Every American should feel
pride in the elevation of his country and in con
nectfon with the development oi oar vast material
resources, there ia everywhere manifeet an original
and vigorous talent for the Fine Arts, that should
be carefully cherished. Let there be a continua?
tion of liberal and just encouragement aa 1 when
a few years shall have collected and concentrated
the material? and facilities that are indispensable
' to the arbat there will appear, amid a generation
yet unknown to us, si-h I,..I. and rare qualities of ,
Mfjaj$ ?a ?lone eau found a National School of
, wboM Indejf ?decMM and ? a? -riority ;
stall t? ?J ??!?? I aal'J ramsrattt A u are now the i
t and sue? e?*lui institution? which foras thi
solid ba??i of our pa Ol this we can
l>. I n" doil.', ? fcs? we r-? a I th* niinei nr iii'li
mer- ?a A"st- I , I i- Pi ' "I.iM I unan,
o an) Gray,
:. who have ?ustaiued, through a aeriea of
| losa? o? theaa gnat, n '?
i tt,1ri.?1.c'iv,-dcp?rtments, aod who are
. i ,rd upon by men whose name? are
. -u H k?, K-nsett. Cnurcht
r.Cramch, B Pocle, Dog
.si Darl.-y. KLn.ngir. and other?, m the decided
rlarscterist-s OS whose work, the'.- is the sure
prrspect of great and permanent ?acce.?.
The refining influence? of society are to he found
kj the Eine Arts, Architc? ture, Sculpture,Painting
aid Musi?'. We I ave only to say, ia conclusion,
tUt the public ?houi.l ?DO* earnest > to the welfare
of it? arti?t?. ?usUining and compelling them to ac
p mplish the b.-?t of work?, becauae the nation?
|,?n< r demsnos it, ud because the MM and grand
?on? of thia teniuation are t?. ha more or le?? in?
fluenced in their moral and intellectual develop?
ment by the character of the production? of today.
-?????
NLW PUBLICATIONS.
Xif FowMh's 'PHRataouMii ai. Joeurat."
for Ju'y i? a ri? h and ?pkyu?Mf of that excellent
periodical, amply fu tilling it? promue? to read.
er? and justify ing the wide popularity which it hu
ac?iu're?i. It opens with a description of the char?
acter of Andrew Jackson, with a good engraving
of his strongly- marked physiognomy. The articles
on " Teroperamenta and on " < opious Hreathing,"
present many curious fact?, well worthy the atten?
tion both <>f th?- physiologist und Um iuvali?!, while
a good "Fourth of July ?ration with little common
place and lo bombast is contained within tho com
pass of two pages. I New York Fowler ?x Wells.)
l'if "TH! WAThRCuKlJoLKVAI., i July,) hu
a new frontispiece which is certainly far more at
tis? Uve than tbe lancets, pill boxes, blisters, deaths,
heads and cross bines of tho regular profession,
presenting a strong temptation to every man to
? thro? p? y si?- to the dogs, ' and ?e> k the fountain
of health in tho best and purest of Nature's ele?
ments. The reading matter in this number, from a
variety of well known pens is of a high order.
(New-York: Fowlers ?V Wells.)
.--?
Letter from 11. IL Palne.
] i" h.litoroj 7 Ar Is??BBI
I notiie in your journal of Momlay what pur
port? to be a report oi a "S icnti'lc C rmmitt?? on
lb? Carbonated Gatv" As you undo i.tediy mean
to do juatiee to all, jou will permit ??, I trust, to
make a statement, which, as it can be well au
iti I, will place this SBo I Com
mitte" in no enviable p-vsition.
On EridHy ot last week I met one or th.
?toi? of tue ticJaUj/UAwmiem atLor?jov}'aHo
tel, and was informed by hun that s i.iiii?:
i.i't. men, apr rioted by the Hew York da? Com
i ai lea had h ft that morning for Wor ? ?t r, 11 ex
avise my new light. Tnis wss about I P. M. and
lwasoi-hget' to lea1 e some important business
transaction? u,..-.?.a. ', !.. ondt r to take the :i o'<?!?>ok,
trainier Lome. . here 1 arrived at 10J,?ndw?s
surprised to kam that the v.hole party had left for
Boatos. Thiv were assured by Mr. J-Vdrick that I
-?turn t?at night, and were offered free ?piar
t.is to r. main '1 ffi y wero told that ? verythinur
would be ?ati?factordy explained and exhibited in
11,y preaeso?, but in rain, U? they would. The
next morning an agent. Mr. (ireen. was dispatched
to Boston, where the Committee WSW?, for the pur
peseef iniorn.ing them <f my return, and to per
?uade them to return to W?irce?ter and complete
their riiseourie?. Thi* they fMlfitif/j) ?faffiajt
denvp. ,
Now, Sir, here wa? a Committee ?elected by in?
terested parties, and two of that Committee, cer?
tainly, pecanlarllj interest?! la ?n adverse report,
sent to act on a subject of the most vital import to
the public, acting just as such a Uommltt-eon such
a ?abject might be supposed to ad, shrink mar from
contact witli th.- o,.iy ,..*>? aa*i w?hl, or ought to
bave beea praaeat at ?sase Inveetlgations. may
i wish to find me at home,?they dared not
Batatas? ?ft. r I oaaae ktaaa,fee they bad seen
crouch to convince them that their errand would
be latal to their own interests, if they saw or
knew more. Tbey describe a "disjointedmachino. '
VVhv did they not act honest, and report that that
mai hint had been in operation in tho pr?s
hundreds in public rooms. They ?peak of an odor
ol resin or oil gas.-they dared not say it was
resin i roil gas, learned aa they were,?for they
sweat Dmrtmrtttffn had been taken by the light
Tbe ulleged " ?infusion of his brother," might if
the gentlemen had eo chosen, been shown to be
nothing mure than bdigwataai, eatod forth by the
petolcnt and ungentlemanly acta of the inquisitor?.
When New York sends another Committee, let it
bo composed of mm whose judgments ?re not
warp? d, and whose interests stand neutral between
their parea aad repeat _n_H ?.,-_
M SSWHtar, July 2, IB-'*). Yours, HLNR\ M. PAINE.
!""%*? We very cheerfully give Mr. Paine the
benefit of tho above statement. Wo certainly de
siri that he may be able completely to disprove the
assertions of the report in question and establish
the genuineness of his discovery. But after what
haa passed, he cannot expect the public to receive
his averments with confidence. Let him light the
Astor House or any other largo edifice in this City,
and prove the honesty of bis gas, and then every?
body will believe in him and in it But if ho can
utly talk about it we are sure that he will en?
counter nothing but incredulity and contempt.
[El. Tnb.
m
The t enter l?rl???*r?-tu?te of Feellaa fa
Hsvaaa.
We mske the following extrecte from a letter in
the hew Orleans ?'trayu ne :
jvi?e j-The prize ships are hauled up at the
Arsenal, their topmasts housed, and everything on
board of them taken out. The prisoners are in the
Cubana fortress. Many reports and rumors about
si. kness and death among them have got abjut
but 1 have reason to believe they are all With >at
foundation. One ia in the hospital and the others,
or the anata; part of the others, have the pn\ liege
?I the lort. The man who was reprieved at Ma
tan/as was Peter Hills. He is recovering from a
pulrid fea < r in the hospital here.
Juin 91 ? The steamer Georgia arrived yeater
day about noon from New York, bringing dales
from thtre to the 13th inst. Tue Cn me* >organ of
the Spanish Minister, published in New York) enn
taii.ing ?w.rtions ot the cjr.-efpji.denee laii bet?re
Congress, was distributed before nightfall, and a
letter from (?<n Campbell to Mr. Clayton, speaking
ol the formation of the militia here, and in terms
si mew r-at disparaging of the lower classes, is oa?
th < :. d b\ every Spaniard aa most insulting to the
nation. l".vtr> where little knots of m*n are seen
at the comers, in tbe cates and in the public estab
lul inents, Hateabas] to some highly excited speaker
reKearsi g the laagaageof the Consul as translated
by the Ciohtca. applving t> himself the terms " ig
ti'-ant, debased sxd degraded, and denouncing
tbe whole \ei geance of Spain uimu the American
nation in general, and its Consul in particular. In
the prest at statt of excitement I shall not be at all
suppnsed if the Consul is grossly insulted and per?
haps maltreated.
FromBrowmilli? Bythe arrival of theateam
ahp Yacht we have received Brownsville paper?
to the 19th inst Tbe Senund says that a train of
wagons from Corpas Cbris'.i, containing 13 .ou!.,
?rrived in Brownsville a few days since, having
evacuated the former place with the intention of
settling on the 11 o Grande. A Mexican was shot
dead on Saturday evening, the '. :th inst by one of
his own countrymen, at Mansfield, a short distance
above Brownsville. The-canae assigned wa. toed
cesy. Verdict ot tbefcoroner s jury?wilfuli mar
der. The assassin is in custody 'S 0. Pic. sStfc,
INDIA Kl BBKIt t I.UTlllNU-Kxwtam npr.lv
of tbe vt>ry best goods Is mark? bmag '?caaved dai?y
tVoa? say ?MSortoa For sale cm lt*er?i term
>? law Isa HUtACKH DtV ?ICorCiAdH.
RAG?, at Or* K**, and at! kinds of paper maeafaciar
era aar,i*rUla oou.hi and ?old on liberal utrrot hv
all (ill NT hDIJUUC?\?OH,152aad'iie^U?-st
MEXICO.
s.aterir?n Kntrrptite-Th? Town ?f trapalea
?pertaJ C?rr<Mp<J-.4?a^? 'if Th* Trlh.n?.
Mrxn o.Tnursaav. Ju-ie l*. 11W
yntri aMaa?| * Mr!
vnttbekr.own 1 -? alera an I it
: e them pleasure to know that Araeri 41.11
torpraae is b ? \tend itself to a ? :
. xt nt in this mnntry; mininr openti >ni
are ?lout to bo commenced by an A-nericanc >n
aaaj on a aaagafl ieaa aoale la the mineral dietrict
,,,. ncsr the an. i en t town ofthe same narae,
' tvn daj's joorr.ey fr im this cj?y, whichdistrict is
said to abound in mineral wealth. The msc';;n."y
par pea? is of a new invention, now being
' n fde and will probably be hero in October.
A1 Ann rican hotel haa b"en opened in the pott
al Acapalco by a Mr. McClare of your city, who
' las beea appofaatod Consul ad laVnm for the
; 1 ri'.d Statt s by our Minister. MrMC.hassev
t ral improvements in c intemplation, which, if al
to be carried into effect, will be of great ad?
vantage t<i the commerce of the place.
Acapulco, ao long neglected, and of which so
little has been said for th? lut thirty years, ap?
pears to have been almost effaced fro n the mera>
ri. s of this people, until the California excitement
recalled to their minds its existence. Tne harbor
is one ofthe most beautiful in the world: the tosrn,
ai, venerable looking place, ontaini about
inhabitants, lying at the base of elevated
mountains, on the shore of its mairmliceot bay, em
bosomed amid the hills, it has ..led in
sleep, from whi--h it is just beginning to be roused.
Its inhabitant?, mild, gentle and humane, have
lived almost in a primeval state. The beauty of
tl e climate is unsurpassed , its genisl warmth ren?
dering little clothing necessary, and far away from
the populated region?, they re.piired no expensive
luxuries.
The garden? and adjacent valleys, though bat
little cultivated, produce the moat exquisito tropf.
? al 'ruits, tnd might be made to yield in great
abundance, but the people having bad no com
nurce, have, naturally, never had aa eye beyond,
or cared for, more than their present necessi'ies,
bave imbibed habits little akin to the active indus
' try now so necessary to supply the demand for
consumption.
The thermometer of Fahrenheit remains with
but little variation during the Winter month? at
-.-, and in Hummer seldom above t?*j a pleasant
tn ,? m springs Bp st ' A M. and continues through?
out the day, sn.l in the Bummer s?a* >n the rain
[?< nrs m t irr.-nts for a few hours during the day,
thus rendering the atmosphere cool and ploasmt,
the town sweet and clean , the grouni, consisting
of the debris of ssud stone rock, however m ich. it
may rain, not a particle of mud is ever seen in the
streets,or tilth of any kind.
The people aro poor, but as in most parts of the
t? mi rale ule are remarkably clean in their per?
sons much given to bathing : a luxury indulged in
evary day.
Tic ladiei have a frankness and hospitality of
manner truly agreeable to strangers. Their great?
est indulgence during tbe day is to lay 111 the
Kamm a or hammock, which is a most mlispcnsa
e of furniture, the poorest hut not being
without one ; their pride is to have one of the finest
description. Their only amusement {no theater or
slow of any kind ever having been known there)
is dam 11 at, ol which they aro exceasively foad.
Balls are fre.|ueut, on which occasion, the princi?
pal famille, meet, and tho greatest cordiality and
good feeling prevail.
TI 0 poore-claa? have their briMs. or as they are
.filled in derision, faudmmgH, in th ; open street?,
Wbl re all the world may go. No ceremony i? ob
Served as to being invited, but the greatest respect
is show n to each other , ss much so indeed as may
be ibseivcd in the better classes, viz : a poor leib?
in rsgs gots to the side ofthe street, and taking oil
bis hat. with the moat respectful politeness, re
qnesta a lady, in no better condition than himself,
to do him the honor to dance, ahe accepts, and
when the jig is concluded he conduits her to a
st at. [usually tbe ground,) thanking her with all
th? eravitv and bon to? expected by a tine lady.
In all parta of thia country the poor people are
ouite a? well bred u the better clu?.
?I | en is a uui.-tne?? observed in general i-i Ara
pule? difficult to be described, not even to be im
aeincd by one not accustomed to Mexican towns
no bu.ine.s appear, to be ?lone, or work of any
ki??J,-the hamaca is always occupied, the shop?
man is ?een laxily reclining ag-?iu?t tl.e rln <r post.
or li?tle?tly h-antm? over bl? counter, groapl Ol
j II? people are seen ?tandiog on the ?-orner? M th ?
?tr? , t . or quietly taking it ea?y to the shade?DM
nom.nt, however, that th-3 ?.piare blue flag ?n
r.? um lag the approach of a Steamer, is hoisted M
the or untain, there i? a general ?tir, and eric? are
heard in all paru ol the town, of rl rapor ! rl vt
i?r ! and in a moment all i? life and activity. The
ham.o'a i? ?ie?erted, the ladies put their co.nbs and
hair hrushes in requisition, and are seen taking
down their newest tunic, the shopman's counte?
nance brighter?, ?nd ?II the idle h?sten to the
be?ch. Boj s and women, loaded down with fruit,
eggs, chicken?, ?nd other produce, sweating under
their heavy hardens, are seen hastening eagerly to
the shot*. The bell rings, the ste?mer approaches
?dssh goes the anchor?and she is immediately
surrounded by canoes, to take oil the passengers,
who, soon crowding on ?hore, are ?een running in
all paru of the town, some to buy fruit or other lux?
uries, other? to enjoy the luxury of a bath, and
take a glu? of punch or egg nog with their friend?
at the American hotel.
In the meantime life ?nd animfttion prevail; oa
the departure of the ?teamer all reverts to it? nor?
mal ?tote. Smile? may be ?een to enliven tho
face? of many, u much money hu been left, and
the old fuhioued ?puietness resume? it? former
Itr'ore the emigration to California commenced,
tour ?upplied the place of ?mall change ; in fact a
treat part of the circulating medium cooaiited ol it,
and tu ?till u?ed to a considerable extent; it ia in
?mall?ake? of about two inches square, braring
the seal of the justice <d peace, this gave rue to
the expre??ion, "kor art you off for *oap" when a
loan w?? hinted ?t
On the ce???t!on of the rain?, tie earthquake?,
or ?? they are there ?ailed ttmUtnt, which means
a trembhnc of the earth, begin, and continue more
or less Ireouent, say once or twice a week during
the dry season. but not being violent are no source
of apprihension to the inhabitanu, pus without
notice or remark, save perhaps by an ejaculation
of bcnedUo tea Out I as it appears to grapple with
the house .. ? i.
The hou?f? are low, bailt of anburnt brick, ?pi
ciou? ?nd well ventilated, an.l the wall? being of
??reat thirkne?? render them agreeabl? cool even
in the hotteat ?eason , the roof? are of tile, a-i i pro
ie?tirg over tbe whole width <d tho ?id?? walk, ?erve
as a further proteti-.n araitist the sun and rain
The castle lii.i?hed in K-1, a fine specimen of
militsry er,dneennfc, is betrg neglected and besjbs
?A fine paved road lead? from the town to the
rutle. on each aide of which a-e ?orae magutti :ent
tri?? under wt.oee luxuriant ?hade or.e may re?
cline on the approach of evening and ?ontemplate
a meat lovely Tcene. The dear, bright green
swar?! the placid bay. smooth u a po:ish?sd mir
ror reflecting the gorgeous sky and the luxuriant
s-eceUtion of the surroun.lir c MMBtalM; ?hip?
Kingcuutly at their anchors, while a brat i? MOsV
?tonally ?<eii stealing along the rocky ah ire : the
,'d C??t!e, witn huge black cannon mounted on iu
rampart?, fr< "nine sternly, like cua'd-an genii,
trotting toward? the harbor? mouth; the whole
?cen? wrapped in a silence ?o nrosBB?d one for a
nouent trahi ?roticive hiuiaell in fairy laud, save
tor the plaintive sound of the chapel bell, faintly
echoing among toe hilis, announcing the hour of
prsyer, or that ? ?oui in BgtSBJ is th?t moment
itruggl'irg to depart from iu frail tenement; which
recall? the thoughts back to the world, is care?
and painful vicissitudes
The B?y abound? with excellent fish, the best of
which ?re somewhat repusnant ?t tir?t, from their
U r.e? being of ?n u?sly bluiah green. Many curi
? ?it,? ? also atx>und there . among the most beauti
| lui 1 observed, were myriads of little tishes of a
; pure ultra marine blue.
i ^ moat venomous reptile is occasionally met with
I _tDe ?lacran, or Scorpion, tbe sting of which fro
i ?mently canst? death even to grown person? when
I xo medical ?id is at hand. It produce? violent con
vuI?.ob? and kuk jaw, resultir g in death. Dr. Bd
lii ge, an American ph>?ician residinir there.hu
care?! m?nj cue? of the latier.
The climate i? perfectly hea'thy, no di?ea?e pre
vai.u.g to si > extent except a-non.' children, who
areotttn atl'.icted with intermittent fever. Tne
inhsbiunta are in? generally robust, from the fact
of their otvtrUking sufficient exerciae. In con
scqueoce, at an t-ar'y ?ge they suffer a thoiaand
.uilarasiftiro from the eUArU of kdigeation.
The journey from Arapuloo to Mexico may be
made mai? day? , but fr.?to sskrai toten is the tine
anally occupied by travelers. The country is
mr.untain?>oa In th??"> ?treme, having but f?w ia
habitant., who dwell in tho valley?, ej'tivatr the
str.tsoflar.lot which they ?re aaaasaaaeTrUo
la,d produce a', m lastly, the projet of which is
petty Ir.dian.
, Approach!? g the capital one aee? manv b>aaf
Tul and extensive sugar estates. tSe improve
mente on which denote their valae and are evi
dences of the wealth of the proprietors, who appear
to hv e in great aplaaiir, These estates present a
picture of the peata at a ' . | -her with the
most abject poverty The labor.. >? peop'e have n*
a ?ingle evidence of comfort about them
d wehr iga are mere bo.. , ? . ?1 extremely
simple, their clo'hm.; filthy shreds and pal i
The population of this part of Mexico is very small,
and from the nature of the country. I should suppose
it will never have a mach larger one.
Some, very rich mines h?'e ?ocg ?utee b.?en
worked, ard many more are briieved to exis?, bit
a? yet thia District is unexplored. I have n i
however, that when Mexico shall have given to
the world an assurance of a secure aid stable G ?v
vcrnmer.t, and more encouragement to onto-p-isin
capitalists, this part ofthe country will be made to
produce immense wealth, until such a favorable
state of things take place, it will remain unproduc?
tive.
The people are poor, but very hospitable, and the
traveler may abandon all care as to robbers : the
road may be pronounced the safest in the > inn try.
Like their neighbor, in A capullo, the peoplehave
hsd little or what is more near the truth, no inter
course with the world. They speak a dialect
M to themselves, a corruption of the Aztec
languagei a L-reat difference bein.'] observed even
between that of the different paeboa or villages.
Their wants being few. having few facilities tor
taking their preface to market, or none for th"m.
they have contented themselves with iost eu slffe
a la
for their own wante so that, when a eafge party
passes through, a whole village is drained of its
luxuries, which consist of a few egsra and poultry,
the tortilla besag the only food of these poor people.
The land in tbe valley? produces well. The pro?
prietorship hu been, ever since the conqaest,
vested in the pueblos and the Church, the latter
renting it oat in ?mall parcel? to the people for a
part of the proceeds, leaving tbe former a bare
?ubcistence.
During the rainy season the ?rreat variety of
beautiful and unde?cribed flowers would make a
journey over this part of tho country one of pleas
inc intereat to the botanist.
Many people are seen traveling on this mat,
among whom and most conspicuous are the Indian
peddlere who travol from one town to another on
foot, carry ing on their backs the ordinary pottery
of the country ; they are very poor, and sweat and
toil under the weight of their burdens, the worth
of the whole of which would only amount to a few
dollars. N our?, respectfully, B
??.\iMftUAL NOTICES.
IT* Fosa lera A Well?, I* h renolo? Ut ? and Pah.
H?hern, Clinton Hall, 131 N*??ui-?t near tue Para.
OT Or. Mhew'M Wnier-rure Institution, cor?
ner Twelfth-at and l'niver*uy-pl?ce. mi 1/
tW l.rha.p? Spring? WiiirM iir? r"?tul>lf?ri
nient i? now open ou ii? bih *)ui;irn?r. K?r lalonaattoa
eddrts?. lirPlm'l _ N 8KD0RT1U, Ml)
BT Dr. lUuahten'a Wuter Car? Emabllah.
ment?No h, w^M Jlovecth ?iront, three dx?r? fross
tmadway _ _ h?l? loa"
HT Wstar t'are.-T. L. Nichols, MB and Mrs.
On.t Nn iici.s, h7 V\Vit Tw?ntv.**cond-*t near 8'Xtlt-av,
C.instillation, fioro 10 to ?. Patients received for hill board
Ui-a'r ?. i. ?lay treatment, or vtaited at tbetr residence?.
leu Im*
? ?
nr Tnr ?Mlninae Mount iln Wnter < are"?.
fcoUrarye, N. J.oi ehoor a rvl* >y ral.roaJ from the City.
The eatahilabmsnl haa private i.a'ih? attached to the i a
tl-ni?' room.. Atidre*? Ur. Mfci'.KElt, 8. Oiaii^-. N. J.
for term*. Jelilf
,-.*>.
tV Wntrr-t uir lii?iliuir?i <'ttv nnit Conn
tr> .-l)i. Trai.i. receive* patietiU al i.i? comin jdtuu? city
?atabUtafMOt, 15 I.ti^ht-it. and al Oy?ier Bav. U I. Co n
tnuitraiton catty helween lhe?e place, hy ai>-*mboat and
ral.road. Ueteral pracuce attended to. Consultation? S >.
JeV7 lm*
tr O'Rlellv*? Telearaph Line?, eonncitlni
with all sscUons of the United Sia'.es. Ooneral office, 1SI
Broadway. Upen from 6 Id the morning till 11 at night. -
V laiton In New-York who are accustomed to transaeUos.
'lutines* wl.h the U'Rlelly Line. In any ?ecf.on of iIm
IJ Ited State?, will find It their h leresl to leave their dis
pau-he? at this office, to Insure prompt and correct Iran?
mission._ J"6 t?*
TV Nallee. -Vha?ulnrrt,^r? to ihn caoltal ?tnekoftb?
P?ier?on *n<1 Harkencvk Railroad Compuny ar? r-i|io*l
ed to meet at Puter Arehdearon'? Mutai, In Pa er? m. va oie
17th day of Julr neat, for the purpose of choosing ?even
Dir.. lor? The Pol.? will be open from 1U o'clock A.M. to
S o'clock P M ?Pater?cn. June l'l, IflSO
C S VANWAUONER, D K AI.I.?N,
J. CHADWUK, CHKISroPKR COLT.
P MA?1NNIS. JOHN ACKERMAN, Jr.
HENRY 11. VOORUEKS.Jr. Cjmuiusloaera
Je25 20t*_
IV l'nlnn Coll?ge.?Tbeie will be s meeting of the
Ciu* of 1801 on Con iiieuceineinl Day, liuiuedta.ely after
the exercUea In the Church By order of ia?i meeting of
C ??? M. t. CAVERT, Chairman.
Amsterdam, June, 1850. ^_ Je2t2w
JURY NOTICK.
Ornea or th? Commission!:? or Jcaoas, 1
No 6 City Hall, June A UN. 5
IV" Notice li hereby given lo all cerajoa exempt from
Jury Duty, ?bo have not registered their name* ai this
office, to appear and show their gr luiiJs of exemp'.t >o, for
the purpose of such registration, on or before the Hth day of
July next. They will thu? avoid being ?ummooed lo lea
performances Jury duly WM A WALKER,
>J U> ConamlMloner of Juror?
-.a>
Ear" To Ilona linkers. - The Operative Bakers' Union
House of Call Reading Room and !.. irarv, la now opon ?i
1/7 Urand-al.daily, frum 6 A M till? P M.anJ on Sunday?
from 3 lo 9. acd a keeper t* ai way? In attendance to g,/<
every facility to Bo*?es, from city or country, ellbor vt*ltln|
or writing lo the liuuae for men.
LEWIS HALB ACER. Keeper.
JUUN L. RENNE. FW
Jas. RoBiaTSON, Ree 8er 1^2^1uU>Xt'.<V?
Or llu-l.cn Hiver \V i.lrr.lure Katabllah.
ment. at Tarrytown, with every convenience for treat?
ment, will l? completed for the reception of paUeni* by um
1 '.th of July neat. Kor term*, apply to
?. D. PEIRSON, M D
Tarrytown, June 25. UMi je? Im*
OF l.lqaid liatlr Dye, improved w u lo color Um
bal. or whicker* the moment?!! 1?applied wlthoal t'.o !e?*i
It Jury?li I? entirely free from unplea*ant odor, and can ha
wa*l??d with the airougeal ?<>*p I mined lately II U applied
without walling lo dry. for sale, or applied, at Batch.l
->*'? Wig r*riory, 4 Wall-??. iuyl5TuTbk8?l tf
VVAJYl?.
VV ANTED-l'*' agent* to can va?* for anew work Jus?
a? pul.llst.ed Also for a varlmy ufplet.jrtat, p?pala/and
nj-*ful Worha A? great indur-mm's are offered and as
large wage* can he made a* at any other ?liuilar establish?
ment In the count.'y. Call or addre**, po?t paid, "Th?
American Family Publication EaiabUshmeal," I? N**??u
? l. up ?lair*, fini door. JelT 1 m*
WANTED- A ?mart, tidy. Indtiilrlou* girl ; ?h? m ut
M a II si I ?Ml vvaat.er and Ironer, and willing to nisxe
herself generally u?eful Buch a ooe may hear of a good
?ituation by appiilng at 2n bouih-n. between drat ?o?
?reoad sis. W'uhamrbugh, L 1. between Wand 2 o'clock
p m ir' J'*
WANTHD-A hUor lo instruct In ilia e.ejw.ua.y
branches of educ?Uoc In a family In this city during
the Summer, ai.d to go S ;uin to the Winter. Apply hy let?
ter at uu? utf.ee, wtth proper teiumuulals, directed to J,
B.8. Jj31?r*
V* ' A.V1 LL> -ataasaausas to. ? Liiauc of ?xceneni gira
vv ano rJsQdrea, reeeoiiy ?rr.ved, free from city haUh
acd aMoelaiioo* asa. willing o work for moderna wagee
ap;..ration lo ba uia-je ? BhaoiaesCS of I" ?a ill'?.'mum ?a,
Biilgrai'oo, lo Ule Para No marge. a?? t?
\?.'A*aTfcU- A good ate ward for the war i-room mesa
" of the l>. 8. ?ctp Data Immediate application on
board the ?hip, at anchor ul the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, wlU
be attended to. J 2 3.*
IV ANTED? B. ?rd for a family at Fort Uami.iou,or
" anv other p'eaaant place, a abort distance from the
elty Addre?* W T J Trl .une Office, nailog term. j-?H 1/
Al.hNTI.E.MAN who baa had muc.i experience a*
manager ol public exhit luona, detire. to Ijrm a con.
L. ii'icu aatSars. or out door agent with ?one reipoaal
k'epaily. Ha* been manager of themut succestf n anl
popular panorama in th? country. Can give unq'ieat.oaah!?
raferrr.ee a? lo character acd qualtficauoM. Addre?? A.
L. T. Providence. R I Po.t-offlce. Jy3 Si
REM HKGB.MAN left L'l home at the foot of Tu*
Uta Lane, L. 1 on Tuetday morning, th? JS'.h of
Jone, m a deranged ?tale of miad Ha 1. apare la ninio,
at. tit I feet 6 lnene. In bight, of? dark complexion, 45
rears od. and generally reserved to company. U? lo >k
wrh Mm a small bundle of clothing and |4" In money la
formaU&o reaptcung Mm 1* aoilrtted AIdre?*
Mn.AORlANNA HEtlEMAN.
]) 3 1 w* Flatbuah Po*.-tjtfic?.
C()AL.~
ANtHRAOITE COAL.
BLACK li KATM. WHITE AHH, and Feaca
Orchard Red Asta Coa', of all ?Us?, and all from UM
lands of ice Forest Improvement Company, U ortmeaior
der atd of great purity, cocsiacUv for sale hy the cargo by
CH8. A. HfckaCHER, iSHoalb st.
j?Sn ?meod a p ?tsir?
OAL. BY THB^?tt<?0^t??^wo~ (Lahigb)
Coal by Um cargo. Manufu-turer? and dealer* ?up?
Pletl INliHAM a HALL,
whokMle and raxali coal daalara
te9S fW tor Hrnlgematy ?i>d Oreen?!* Jaraay City.
I AM D F I. IV KM IN? UM baa? Md A.h CoaU?wv.
I or Egg, (roa. my yard eonMruf f??!?^_(ipT."jCfA*1
?4TS.^?)ft'xnboaU. IrayiS?m'l PETER CLINTON.
BOAADlfIG
I?
lysa-^
?*j*Ltojto
>?* ?reek;
i?a is?
Man one or me asoes ?joss* ana rniaMauvT?_._!/-'
Hugbawaell? as s?tesled ta tbe ntoet Malta? Den ?#
eitiniry, ooe alle frota the Hodue ?it?* ?U'?aU'
which irxaHavasstesSkM ran he bad wins Use citv S^
a day Tue ?rives aroaad tbe vui^e are moa ?V? ??
and ibero are several churches to clou pnat?aSCf!
Tee sultsenhefs long expeneaee to hotel ksesa?.
tritt? ?il render U those who ?sayfavorsasswBrtL**
??.?. -? laaanaaa f ? asaaaaa? ga?S?
tniaaindailrf t?rrrs ?* ?*.
I'oe'trried w'.iii ir-e eetabtumaceri 1? BtMM Lrvajerstaaw
and ?ullages and borteeeac he tud ai a ? ussrs. "^^
e"t?irv? run r?g-i!arly to ihn Ral! Road m ir.t** ??#?, ,_
K</*men Am Van SHeJek, Esq. Wevsarly-pa-..
* ? Price, Eaq , ? Burling 8l1p
N ?. icqoire at use Isul Road lor Cotera ?tafea
_JelJ ?wees*
BOAUO IK ?til Til BKOatKEYN, w?aulei
minut?e' walk of Um AtUouc ferry-* W etonTrJ^
rurnU*edoranfoniUhed,fora gea?emau and Wv-|??r
i"",,'!i> iecO-ni.se ran IM a pleaeeai (?vu wti''.*
partial board Famine* from the Boub wll! fialg . .
ligbtim ?Itnatlon Tbe bouee U re?tete wuhbeifJ .1, ^
trrry moc?rn improvement. Inquire at M rUrri?wT~
BOAKD VVArsTKD-A geo.ieosaa and hi. ???
laieiv roae Hum Beetiand, with a parl.ir an? bedroo!?/
In a go.*! airy locality In ut? Hty ?f N?iw-Y.>rk A f?V>
?Irr? no ?>iher hoarder? are kept woald be ??referred. 3
?Hh-r tK?rdere will ?h he an loeuperabie ?ojeeuoa Re?T
??ive? ?? u. resperubllliy wti! be retired Asdreewlt
office if this paper. 1?3 !?
TWO MM;,.h til4M'?.K.n?tNeanbe_
a an w ;ih board and pieasant rwra* by apptyt? at s
Kut Broadway, where ibey wld bave IM prtnieeef
bath, with bot and cold water. JySltas?
BOAHDUKlll ?EI>- A:U.r pr.wMiMiot II??
, rwirh-?t Oenllemen w1,h atnglelw,
a.r\ roort?. $.' ."hi per week . da; boarder?, $: per w??ft.
transient boarder?, Ao ?net* per day. Bath? traita, led la*
F' I KMMshl? KOO.il .?*-?* un or w>. hwi paronj
hoar?, wiih a pr ?aiefanciv, 4"' Orvsenwirn-?.. near
Brach. Also furnished laMemrnl for ?mee. Je I-? net
AKRW eUNULI ?JK.NTI.K rtfc.Vor ?'?a 7,
may be aceouiniodaied wnfc tioerd aid d? .
aiarta'er.i?, by appelas ?ooa ?t SW BroaJwa- It-lar.
?ocee exchanged. Jy?lw*
Roo H?* TO LasT^-VeryasalraaK?try?i ipieeae??
. >. illy lun-l.h??! for ?< ?ie ??tl.l-?Ii' l, W i
te.-ard, mev he bad by applying; at *6 Frank -at a few
Jch.i? ?ral of Br??d??y. < je/T las
1MJ LET-Wtih board, a large perl.rr ?nu wtrdrtwa
a d partnr, and ruunia for ? i ^?^ nsntlemes, r -
?iiuaieil al li"- Hud?ii*. oppos?e St Josss*? Part i*-?.
ffirerce? eif,-?ri<Kd_ bs7 Its*
SUMMER tU/nu \TS. .
LEBANON 8PRINQ8,
\> PSsMaW, Mase .
I-'PE mOST IIIKW'T KlHTKioilili-:^,W|
VA'aierinK r:?ee !? hj the New-V-irk and N-w-Hi,.-^
and Hootatomc Kallr?iad? to PliUrield, and thanes only y
solle? by ?la+re
Pa?ser>vi*r? leaving New-York by use ? o'clock A. it.
f ? praaa Train arrive at the Springs at S P. It The ??a?;?
?KoONPodaili'Q? on this route are such as wtii tnmre coa>
fort and d!?paich.
ra??enK?r? can take tra 3 o>elock P M train, sad fs
tbronirb to Pittsfield, or lake tbe !sie Kvec'.ng Tratst, aast
romain one nu/ht Ir Bridgeport, leaving there al l^w AH.
fare throogh f? 40- _if1*"*
^^.^\-I.KItA.^O.?M r?.rKIM;e?-COl.lisl?lA
HALL ?Tina Hotel fcaa i.e. a ?irai J ea!ar<?d by ?B
la menee wlr.?, makinij: lu entire l?-n?r-.h about ;"> feet tat
capa'-le of a?COmiiK-dailn? V?> rlssSui?. A vn-y large r"
Ms ?-f rucui? ate lakeu lui tbe ?eason by familles ; and
bap? no place cuuiUssm ?o ui?ay aiuacuuu? ior boautb
pleasure.
By uktng the morning cars by the New-Haves ass
Houiaiur.ir Railroad, or III l?>n River Railroad, via Und.
?on, passe i.k?rs arrive al the Hprt-?ft? at 5>t o'clock talks
afieri,?Min. Vare through only $2 Vi r*attt
ISTH1VTUS HOTIXS , ??? /t.
? *'?' Mi I 1VI1 -o?A
{ AND j P*.N>M4
'I Hi- IRVING H?LSE, at CbatTea, Weilw-e W. W*.
1 llaina, a?el?ied by Hugh Miller
TIIK PANA ?A RAILROAD HOTEL al Oo'goos, ?a
der If:? him,??, v.rieni ?>l A B Ml 1er and J. If Conger.
Till; AM-RU'AN HOTEL ?sCrweae, uoderiMawa>
ajfi-nifniof E. R Kolger and H Muer,Jr.
THK I NITKl) STaTKS HOTKUai Paoama-assieriaa
n>ai,?i-t->.?it of Adrian B Mille' l~l DkOr*
POWtLTob HOUSE N WHUKulH.
ETHE PROPRIETOR of this favonteaod agreeabia
piaeeuf Su.ii'i. r re., rt takes ?.Rasure In callas us?
auenllon of in* N*w-York public to the fact iha? ha k)
now pr?pa.'ed for lb? re.-epiioa aud enosrialnmeut of ?.mar
trarsteiii or peiii;?acLt 'joaiu.-.s. T.'.e U:?h ??rfalliai U
which hi? hooaet? held b-, i<,m;l1ea who bave ?peni the ?asa.
nuer BSOaiM thrre, be l? sure will moderan extended noues
of 11? su|?'i..rattraci!?,i.?,t3iK)luto||ocaUoii,?couery, drives,
fcc nnnecesiuTV. In ib'.s parti -ular 11 baa no equal oo the
Uu?l??.i. River. Ti., larder, us In rriofore. ?ai.i toe supplied
wttb evrry dellc?ry ifce market? arTord. In addition to lbs
former fartitdra for reaching Newl-urgh h7 steainboal?,
tbere are five train* of car? passing dalW either way Iron
Nevr-Yorh and Albany. Early ?opilcattoD should be ?sad?
for a aniertlon of room?. | M? Sm* | O ?ONA0I
SOS
5
?w?? 'W HI'
: !?.? imi> rsl'HIMi?M
and trie
SHAKER CITY,
w
(via Hudaon.)?The ?horteal and leaal ezpentu? roo I*
to ir.eae r^Vliretrd placa la hy lb? Hudeou River Htllivd
a>?l ?Uramnuausto Hudson ; thence liv the Mudaos Ral'rued
a- i ?uce (through Simkei City) to the Springs.
Psi?MH-eri from New-York by the morning train and
boats may arrive at the Springs al 5 P M. of the sstar ?lay.
Passengrr? hy (he evening train and boat? from New.York
may rea? h Ui<? Spring? the next morning al '<J o'clock.
Kare Irom Hudson to the Springs $1 an.
jelS Im J T VVATKRMAN. ?ift.
Ml : I ? AillHV?. Sj?UHsJti?a, ALU,.?, Coa>
a?Abel Wbli.ock, Principal Arrangements
are made fur it??, arssnaiiaiNlallim oi ? lew mure pu-.li? at
II.ij in.iliijiliiM, numb-iiig i,u* M BBS liilrly. Mr. W. res*
pecl'uliy invl'r-? parent? Intending to place tneir sreis si
school In the country, to ss-iafj Mosaelvea of the Indiuav
menu and an vantage? which inn x ;hi?l ofl>r? Iteichs
vltliesl w.ihcuiciriicuily by the caxuf the New York and
New 11?.i n railroad, which paaa through Norwalk fre
qut-nCy every day. For particular 1' formaU-w pleaae ass
circular?, ?.nh name? of natron?, obulned at \W BrosSV
way. 7fi Bowery, 76? Chatham et, New York. jeMSw?
r|,llh bL>T T?ACllJbM?Ti? th? various dspart.
I '??i. gri-ai demand al WILCOX'S t! 8 8 -oui
Ai'Trv,."') Broadway, to rill vacancies In the bestich sali
aid ,'auiiilie? South and Norlb, cow and in September. Aise
school prop* rty for sale In ibis Vidalty, couaoiJng of I Hir
lahtngschool?, bouse?, land? and furcitu-o. Term?easy.
st,I the beat Inducements offered Oir teacher parons wul
p!ea?e to call or wrlle ?<;on Ori.ee hour? 3 lo I- AM aod
^ i?b P.M. Day? of ?peclal txchaage Thursday? uilaliu
dayalnclolve. ?,il.'
LI.I-.MIi BOAKUINS. ArsUUAY MCHOULa
a ?Madame lilX iui? reinuved her French and Krigltsb
Inartlss ar.d Day Bcbool from i Carroli-pla^e lo lot
S? Marks-place near PtrM-av. The new l?M-atlun Is ?pea
and ?dry, with a large garden, and the hoj?', ? doubla
ene wit'i every modern eonvi^ilfme?- ?he Invitee those
bavins; daughu-rs for whom they dee'.-e a Iborough and
5.-?l-;iit*i e^.-nlac In all lirancfes, to call and exaim-JS
her le?Hmor<talf Bhe has ?.?<? o-jmmlited lo bw ca'e lbs
d?-igbt"r?of many of the leadingfar-iU'ee of this ct'y tat
sac refer to all. tnyv if
Wnoi"- iiiituiii.M; Mc?ooL I vat
HOYM.- Al Ll'tle K^rry, ul',? ml:.-? fr.Hu H <>,ota?,
N J. This ItiaU.n.i.-ii I? d?-i.gr.rd for youog laJa A,7?e
prescul number C il, aro ttadi? twelve ye?ra of ?ge. aed
n rae will he recHved who are older. Te'-m? froa |I*"J>
ft*1 per year. Circular? obtained of Mr. Ostraadm, ose.
Canal and Varlck su. New YorE Jell 1st*
ANTED?A situation as teacher ?I inn Lsilo aad
O.eek languages by a young gentleman who ess f?'
nl*h ?aiulacory relerences as to scholarship, experlenee.
?r AHHie.np.,atpald|b<x ?'fi, Amher.i Mil-, l?* V
PATEHT ZINC PAIMT
THE SUBSCRIBERS, Agents of tbe New-Jersey Et>
plorbf acd Mining Comuany, hsve received from their
esieciive W. rks at Newa/li a ?upoly of Ibe Patetii Ziae
Breoo acd Krank Inste Paints, which will be dl?,>?J?Msd of
on reasonable term?.
These pataM conalal of varloas ?h?Ce?, fron) s d?H?p, rieH
b'uwu, up l" a drvp orange, and also blacS; and being
Ci n postd of uietali.c oxttt?, Ihelr lasting propertl*? and
econonycan be eonfldecliy reeomm?fn4nd Tal? Conpv
ny ?Iso prepares, from the same oxide?, paint? peculiarly
va.uable for the coating of Iron and of Un, forming ilia best
prolectlo'i ?gainst ?iiloi/aUoo now known.
f h-?e palr.U, w ben applied to Wood, form, alto, a va?ua
b'e pro erii.-r ?gale?! fire - ?
A auppiy of ihe Company? beanllful White Oxlle ol
7-Idc, now so exieuslvely uaed in ParU aid other p ?r-s of
Europe), ?? the BkOtS vaineble ?ulntllule for white leal aad
citer d?-:?-ter1??? palnu, 1? sh.rtly expee.'ed ?"???leby
?M lilt I iltllH 8 T. JONES a CO.
jyj |f ,S-1 Beaver ?t
TEA?, COFFEE AND 8LU4R8
AT ItkliKHl KMHfeJ* a? in? E gbtfc ?vaaM
Tea ?lore.?The ?ub?rrib?r? respee-.folly r?C; it? ?He*
Uon of ttie pub'le to ther ex'eL?;ve aasorimxot of ui* eo )??
nan ?-?1 ?run?-?, which they err le Ung at least ?* per ?9t
under the price? of nuny ..th^r ?lore? Tb?lr ?loca iSJ?,a>
ces it part. Kir?t q-isjny crushed and p?wderel Su<?rs.
Refined V. hite and N-w Orlean? so ; with a cloice aseort
Bieni of Ore*n and Black Tea?, which cannot be ?urca-efl
tn the rtiv. Pure old J?va Coffee- Rio, St. Domiogo ???
Maxacalbo i all of which ?re ground bs u.r store lany
jtr REILEY, I'? Elgh-Ji av.
j>29 Im' Between Hevrn'erntb and ElghtaeaUi sts.
W CRAWBL'CE
?Jt' Ot*fLD fALL TU t ATTENTION of bw M
v v aiMoa? tr.m?t ?nd (rusi'jmers lo his new upbo?srf
and housefumUhtnf wareroima, S6? Uracd SL wbere wfl
be loand a compl'te a?aorfn^-1 of u> following ?reel?*.
v / - Peeiber?, B<v1a Maureeaea, Hair, Moea. HaM and ae?
grara Aleo. B?l?t>?c? of every dearrlpu.xi. Alto, ?
?pleedtd varlery of Window Shade? and Paper Han/IM?
Old bed? and maaraaaes renovated and made eoual to sr?.
Jelxlm*_
PKOPOHAL.S AKh INVITrillt.? lb* .rtnit>*W
Uon by ?team of lib to ?s* tun* per wen?, of Br '*?
luce, a? quarried to order, from P?,rt and oo loe CoooeAV
cut River, lo tbe city of New-York and ibe coutract i>esa
frosn oae to Ive years, as may be agrerd, a? a ??ipulaxw
price per lun measurement. Including labor of i?ad ut ?ad
unloading wi.h cranes lo load furnlabed. P eaee a.ldrea?
(p. p.) Uli UI Auguat nex's Tie Staler k Hall Uuarr. Co.
ALFRED MALL, PesiM???
Poellaad. Mlddleaea Co Coon I...? I MM LbssMI
BKAZlJait^lMJET ANU irsoeUT C,Or?rJ?IU
?A lull ssaoruaeui of ifca avassJacture of Uumpareyo
?tile Copper Co. for ?ale by
swyttlsi?/ Wll H, MlMH?LUIwUwV??.

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