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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 22, 1850, Image 2

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EXPLORATION l'F TUB 1110 GRANDE.
Report of Exploration i>!" the Rio Grande,
made li> Hi Lovoj in the keel-boat Major
Unbuilt, with n >I..|. of the Itivcr?Naviga?
tion of the River?IVIilii try l*c>-,t->. Soil, Pro?
ducts, A.c.
posi
11thoi March, 18a0. Hie "Major Babbitt ' was
her crew, provisions, arms. ,Vr. on board, eighteen
inches oi water. Capt. Love was instruct.id to
carry her to the highest attainable point on the
Rio Grande, and 1 am satisfied he faithfully com
plied with the orders received. Ho found this
Rinercoh
I
racks, when- his further progress in the keel boat
was stopped by impassable hills, which he named
41 Brooke's Falls.'' On arriving at this point Capt.
Love carried the skiff which accompanied his boat
an.und these lulls, tunnched her, and rowed iiur
47 miles to other falls, which he named " Babbitt's
Kalls.' These are 1,014 miles above Ringgold
Barracks, about 150 by land below El Paso, 25 by
land below the mouth of the Gonchos, and 291 by
?water above the mouth of the Puerco, sometimes
called the J'oeos.
Beyond this point he found it impossible to pro?
ceed with the skit), either by land or water, and
left it the 15th of .luly on his. return. He arrived
at Ringgold Barracks on the 11th of August,
where he turned over bis bout to the quarter?
master, and reported tome at this post on the 25th
of August.
From Captain Love's rough notes, and from fre?
quent conversations with him, 1 am enabled to
present the following report of his expedition. I
would here observe that his distances were not
taken w ith mathematical precision, yet 1 believe
them to be sufficiently accurate for nil practical
purposes. All the distances given are by the
river, unless specially mentioned as being by land.
Ou the accompanying map. (the skeleton oi which
was taken from Emory's, published in 1844,) I
have put down the towns, on both sides of the
river, tho rivers and creeks emptying into the Rio
Grande, coal mines, &c, the distanceol every
important point from Ringgold Barracks.
NAVIGATION OP THE RIVER.
It would here be proper to remark that Captain
Love made his expedition nl a time when the wa?
ter was lower in the Rio Grande than had been
known for several years, mid, therefore, it was a
most favorable season to ascertain the practica?
bility of its navigation at nil tunes.
From Ringgold Barracks to Kingsbury's Falls,
which are Ulli miles above Fort Mcltitosh, (near
Laredo,) and eleven bi low Presidio Rio Grande,
(where General Wool's column crossed into Mex
ico in 184C,) there are obstructions in the River
which would prevent its navigation about seven
months of eaeb year by steamboats of the class
which now run between its mouth and Ringgold
Barracks. During the other live months, from
June to November, when the river is generally
high, steamboats of the largest class now running
on the Lower Rio Grande, could go without difli
cultv to Kiugsbury's Falls. During the seven
months of low, or rather ordinary water, there are
three and a halt feet <>t water in the channel,
?which is about 22 feet wide. A smaller class
steamboat could be constructed (iron would proba?
bly be the best) to navigate the channel at all sea?
sons oi the year. Those adapted for towing keel
boats would perhaps bo preferable. This narrow
channel only occurs at intervals, and Capt. Love
is ot opinion that it could be wideued to admit the
passage of the largest class steamboats now on the
River, say of tho size of the United States "Cor?
vette," or " Major Brown," which arc about 150
feet long, 40 wide, mid draw, loaded, three and u
half feet?for $10,000. As Captain Luv,' is a bet?
ter sailor and frontiersman than a civil engineer,
probably u nearer approximation to the truth
would be arrived ut by doubling or trebling his es?
timate. Private steamboats of ?hont the size ol
the above mentioned Government boats run at all
seasons as high as Gucirero, 103 miles above
Ringgold Barracks.
KINGSBURY'S FALLS.
Those falls entirely obstruct the navigation of
the River for steamboats. Two keel-bouts?tho
"Harry Love" and "MajorBabbitt"?have been
hauled over them with much dilliculty. They are
about 200 feel long, with n fall of four feet, and
the rock which forms them is argillaceous lime?
stone, which is easily removed with a crow-bar.
CapC Love is of opinion Unit a channel could be out
rthvratgh thetii, ov vhthor that theproseut channel
could be widened to admit the passage of the.
steamboats "Corvette" or "Major Brown," for
gineer,) w ho made an examination of them in IS4fl
under mv instructions, (see my report, dated May
l?, 1849.1 assured mo that a channel could bo cut
18 inches of water,) for less than
was informed, by an American
ng at the town of Presidio, Mcxi
from the fulls,) that duriug live
i'itr, when the water was unusually
at drawing three and a half feet
wer them ; this 1 think doubtful,
ury's Falls up to the mouth of the
iwer Hio Grande. Although the
lowest known Stage when Cupt.
there were nearly four feet of
Devil's river, which is about 100
) mouth of the Puerco, and til?
Barracks, is the head of steam
Above this, the Iii.. Grande
Meh
the road above Laredo, und 65 bv the river above
Kingsbary's Falls. H the obstructions at Kings
bury s Falls were removed, Fort Duncan could
be luraislied b\ keel or steamboats, thus obviating
tho necessity of OU expensive wagon train
trilling expense above mentioned, to the mouth of
Devil's River, it would then become an important
question, whether it might not he judicious econ?
omy f.> establish a depot at that point, and trans?
port our stores thence, by land, to El Paso, in?
stead of, as fit prenent, transporting thorn by wa?
gons, at an immense expense, from Lavaca, on
the Gull of Mexico, to El Paso, a distance of $50
indes. Captain Lovo, who rode from 121 Paso to
believes that a good road could be mad.', vv ithout
much labor or expense, from the mouth of Devil's
River to El Paso, and that the distance would not
exceed 300 miles. This estimate is. of course, in
n measure, conjectural, but I think the route indi?
cated well worth an examination : Had if Captain
Love's opinion should prove to be correct, the sub?
ject of a change in the manner of supplying El
Faso, and perhaps Santa Fe, which is 320 miles
above El Paso, would be well worthy tho atten?
tion of the Department.
MILITARY POSTS, TOWNS, SOILS, PRODUCTS, ic.
?lllggold Barracks is the tirst military station
ion the Bio Grande above Fort Brown, and is
garrisoned by two companies ot the First Infantry ,
ander die command of Major I. n motte. This is the
-de-pot faun which are supplied Fort Mclntosb,
Fort Duncan, the Texas Rangers, and other
mounted troops stationed temporarily in the vi?
cinity of those posts. All the supplies from this
-depot are transported from Fort Brown at present
b\ the ?. S. steamboat Corvette.
"The next military post on the Rio Grande is
Fort Mclntosb, situated near the old town of La?
redo, and is garrisoned by two companies of the
First infantry, under the command of Captain
Burbank.
Between Ringgold Barracks and. Fort Mclntosb
tBCe several towns, viz : Camargo, situateil ou the
San Juan River, three miles from its junction with
tho Rio Grunde, having a population of about two
thousand. Rio Grande City, a uew and flourish?
ing place 6n the American side, one mile above
Ringgold Barracks; Roma, a new town on the
Texas side, with a population ot nbout five hun?
dred, amoim' whom arc several enterprising utcr
null
will
products arc corn, bei
baco, planted this yet
well. Ebonv. willow
A 1:
DnnCi
and gonts?a
Wild horses
side of
down b
Then
of tho net proceeds to the Mexican (Government
and the owners ol' the land. Nothing prevents
their being worked now but the want ol capital,
and, perhaps, energy.
There are no settlements, either American or
Mexican, above Fort Duncan, neither will there
be any until settlers an- afforded some permanent
protection against tho Indians.
The country and soil, between Fort Duncan and
tie- mouth ol Devil s river, art; represented by
Captain Love as beautiful and rich beyond de?
scription, and watered by numerous streams How.
in:; into the Rio Grande from both sides. The
principal are the EseondidoorSaii Fernando, Kim,
Morel, Las Morns, Pecan, San Pilippe, Hear, and
Turkey. The whole country is susceptible of irri?
gation, hut. from a single visit, it ol'course could
not be decided whether a scarcity of rain in that
region would render this mode of watering tho
soil necessary. The lands are well timbered at
intervals with live oak. pecan, mulberry, hnckber
rv, usb, musquit, &c. There are many fine mill
sites on the streams, and nearly all have excellent
water-power. They abound with perch and the
regular speckled trout of our northern mountain
streams. The bear, antelope,deer, jaguar,ocelot,
ounce, puma, catamount, wiM-cut, wolf, turkey,
goose, duck, grouse, partridge, pigeon, squirrel,
chachalaco, &c. &c, were found in great abun?
dance. Captain Love says that he frequently saw
herds of black-tail doer, numbering two or three
thousand. He also saw immense droves of wild
horses and cattle. He describes this country as
the finest in the world for irraziiii.', and believes ii
capable of sustaining ulmost >//iy eiven number oi
sheep and goats. From the mildness of the cli?
mate, sheep in this region, and, in fact, along the
whole valley of the Rio Grande to its mouth, ro
(piire no sheds during the winter months, and it is
olso unnecessary to cut hay lor them, us they can
graze the entire year. The sheep along the val?
ley ol the Rio Grande seem to be tree from the
diseases so common at the North. From this
fact, the small expense in taking care of thorn,
and the first cost, (about fifty cents per head.) this
will become a very lucrative, business.
There is an extensive mine of bituminous coal
on the Texas side, about 13 miles above Fort
Duncan.
The face of the country between the mouth of
Devil's River and Babbitt's Falls is goncrally
mountainous nod barren along the river, though
portions of ii back from the Itio Grande, between
the Devil's River and the Puerco, are' good for
grazing or cultivation, A valley about ten inilea
Wide, covered with line musduit grass, stretches
Rio Grande.
there is a Inrg
with natural
holding 1,000
from it probal
the mountain
cav e there are
feet l.iu-li und i
between the P
into Mi
miles, when it cros
into the Indian Si
from the mountains
the valley.
A garrison statiot
us to prevent the pi
ieo. and materially
stipulations with lb
ject. It could be so
keel boats.
the Mexican, for 1?
find him, and frequt
The.Mexicans have
they never stand ti
first indication of t
have been very troi
the last two vears,
bodies as far* south
commander of that j
ttt an extravagant
Americans, who v? ei
to tiuht a party of so
the neighborhood; t
the mouth o
tv\ pen it am
enable us n<
treaty sttpnl
that tertilo t
settled by t
prairies whit
from the old
1 have the hi
obevlieni servai
Major General
burton, i>. C.
The .>lu?tizines.
"Of" "Holdex's Dollar Magazine," (Xo
presents an attractive table ot contents, among
which we notice the commencement of an able
article ou " O'Conncll," by Rev. Henry Giles.
(Fowler & Diote.)
?jr"* " Godet's Laby's Book," (Nov.) for this
month is excellent, with a great variety of read?
able contributions. Rev. H. Hastings Weld. Mrs.
Mary S. Pease. Mrs. Ellett, Mrs. Arthur. Street,
Simms and Mrs. NeaL are among the contributors.
(Dewitt & Davenport, and 11. Long &. Bru.)
Tiikkt.?Henry Ringails was arrested for steal
ing a quantity of moss and veneering from ? Mat
hogany Yard, ?utiylk-st.
Things in Philadelphia.
tween tins port and Li\
Glasgow," ii new vessel e
power, will sail from Live
first weck in December
Spring, tlio " Cits of I'hiln
in Glasgow, will be placed
A steamer of over tw
building in your city, has
lino, am! it is- thought that
built here. If our merclu
tlteir duty, there is very
manent establishment ol i
twocn Philadelphia ami Li
William Jackson, Snmu
term an and William Pia
have been arrested, chaw
been postpone!
ot inqnirv thai
William B. !
The frauds which
(in Friday nidi
Central Railroad;
narrow escape fro
quence ol heavy
embankment had
full
down tli.' < inbankinent. nearly twenty leet in
hiebt, and tin- loss of life would have been terrible.
During ex-Mayor Jones's administration, dating
from Dei- l~. 1849, to (let. 15, 1850, he beard ami
fT^^tS*.,??,!.
United States Mint, ft is thoughi that she will
give one more concert in this city, before singing
in New York. We all hope so.
The Jenny Lind excitement in this City is as
high as ever. Ii is. Itowever, more iiuieti) exhib?
ited titan in your City. I was present at lier sec?
ond Concert in this City, given at the Musical
Fund Hall on Friday evening. It was decidedly
the most brilliant one yet given by her in tbi.s
country. Jenny bad lullv regained her sell-pos^
session, und sang splendidly. As she sang the
"Cnstn Diva," from "i\onna," she gradually
warmed up, and ended it amidst the most over
v* helming npplause.
Two or three gentlemen nenr me could hardly
keep their Heats, so excited did they bocome.
Strange to say. that at neither "I ber concerts
given m this city,lins nsingle boqitet been thrown
to her. Genuine admiring applause, however.
audiences.
This mo
Miss Liml
vice at the Episcopal Church, commonly called
Swedes' Church, situated on Swausca-st. below
Christian. Quite a crowd collected in the vicinity
of the cburcli, ami when the carriage containing
.Miss Lind made its appearance she was greeted
with three cheers.
During the week ending yesterday there were
139 deaths in this city?oi consumption, 17.
The Stock Murkel continues aclive, und pries generally
luve an upward tendency. Morris Canal, however, V
rather lower, 'l i e Money Market continues easy, and
arrival of ?1,025,0(10 in Cold Dust ai New-York by I
Cresceni City, has had theteudencv to strengthen the c
lideuce of the Community in the lability of our securit
bus In
and D
'Alcohol in < 'oiiiiecticut.
selv
by /
tens,
sueh
terfeitine, ami murde
liable iif pecuniary do
prul
sub
ml til
^byCimposui P^"*1"11fDt'to relieve panper
!!''-'"''? to prohibit the trafltc m stroiii; drinks,
1 rep. 8. The evils oi mtemporance at the pre?
sent tame in onr own State are so ruinous to the
health, happiness, morals and lives of individuals
?so productive ol pauperism, crime and murder,
and so subversive ol true relisriou and the best tjood
of the whole community, that their effectual pre?
vention imperatively demands Legislative inter?
position
Prop, 9. As ail past expericaca^ufficicnt:y dem
politl
The Voice of Cayiiirr
tOllOW
princi
>andon
id that
le ban
?ward
majority within their appropriate hunts may enact,
and will resort to no threats of hostile 'opposition;
but when the time and opportunity shall arrive,
that they can in unison with a majority of the
people and States in Congress, exercise any le
found the uncompromising enemy ol any and
every attempt to uphold, extend or continue a
system so uncongenial to the spirit of our repub?
lican institutions, and so abhorrent to the princi?
ples of Christianity."
'Renewing agitation,' you see! Won't some
one hand the hartshorn to lion. Wni. Duer and tl
? Silver Grays ?'
Good Grit.?Hon. Daniel Webster, expecting
some distinguished vititors at his house in Marsh'
Held, sent to Mr. J. I!. Smith, a colored gentleman
of Boston, w ho makes a business of assisting en?
gage Mr. Smith's professional services. Mr. Smith,
having a very decided opinion of his own re?
specting the Fugitive Slave Law and some other
acts that Mr. Webster has lately had a hand in,
sent word to Mr. W. that he would not go to his
bouse for 8100 per day. mid that there was not a
servii e for one day of the enemy of the human
men. bur. tailed.?So says the Boston Free Soiler
Fugitive Slave Law?
fi' The Union (Path,
'the Nationals' with refe
New-York Election:
shrink. 'Your countrv^de'
Whigs Of the
st earnest
Are vou
her humble fob
this establis
liver, about t
the
full
sen
hav
Miller. K.
colored, w
and kidna
conveying
thecouse
his legal
bov, with
take
with
prov
mon:
colored pei
Phiiadelp!
D was ahm;
sent to
tqnence
>ed and
resided
vas accordingly
i prevent there
"hether he has
was conimueu. ui oraer to auow rirn,
answers to letters, which have been ai
various parties residing at a distance.
FIREARMS. Three boys were arrested in the
Twelfth W ard for discharging firearms in the vi
emity of places ol worship, and one man for dis.
turbine an open air temperance raveling.
WATER CURE._
SKEW'S WATER-CURE LNSTI
:r-C?RE.?Dr. T. L. NICH
DANCING.
'ONTAGUE HAU.. Co
A. L
\ n
ALLEN D< >DW< >RTH,
Wednesday ??
?New (loss wi
?ROOKLYIS DANCING AI VDEMY
?K. C. SCHAFFER'S Private Dancing ami Waltzinj
DANCING ACADEMY. ? SIGNOR
GHERARDI, thankful for the kind patronage of last
season, respectfully begs to inform his friends ami the pub?
lic, that his Dancin? Academy. 811 Broadway, will I":
opened for the reception of Pupils on SATURDA V. Oct. ?>,
Terms made known on application to Signor ii'
sj; MTWT&Flm*
Hf ONTAGUE HALL, Court-st. Brook
itl |yn?Mr CHARRUAUDand Mrs. A. LANNAY liave
tlie pleasure to Inform the gentlemen of Brooklyn tlmttheru
will be an eveningchisa underthe instruction of Mr. OGIL
VIK.on Monday and Thursday at7* o'clock, P. M. to com
Ml sir.
Ij' MANI rEL BRAND! KS. I ate of Vienna,
2iPROf ESSOR of PIANO mid SINGING, thoroughly
familiar with the English, Kreuch. Italian and German hin
guages, possessing a very expeditious method of Musical
instruction, respectfully offers his services to the Public
and Schools of New-York and vicinity He is ready to re?
ceive Pupils either at Ins resilience. 280 Houston-st ?r their
own. Terms moderate, Apply at 280 Houston-st. between
1 and 3 orti and 7 o'clock, or at G. E. GOULD i: CO'S,
formerly Riley k Co.'s Music Store, 297 Broadway. Ref
1\
^jLEGRAPH.
rork st vfe telegraph!
link in i!.Ores! Atlantic, Lake and WmMppi 7W*
falo
But
tion
the Company to make ii as a perfect as a Telelegruphcould
be made; and we assert thai it is thk best built and
lust
II. II. (In en, N V. <
M. Lefferls/N. y. I
Philo T. Ruggles. N. Y. 1
Samuel Colgate, N. Y. I
Wilson <1. Hunt, N. Y. J
R. F. Carman, N. \*. J
Peter Cooper, N. Y. I
A. C. Downing, N. Y. J
A. S. Hewitt, N. Y. 1
E. R. Jewell, flutiuio.
M
L. W. Jkbome, Sec'v und Ti
ry* i T K L EG RA I'll i 'QM PAN! ES
J tiiiioi GHOUT THE UNITED STATES VND
BRITISH PROVINCES.?The subscriber would respect?
fully give notice that ho has opened rooms at 177 Broad?
way, New-York, for the purpose of keeping constantly on
sale Wire, Registers, Mugnets, Insulator-. Zinc.-. Porous
Cup-. Tumblers. Acids. Protectors. Olmstead's Buttery,
Gutta Percha and Buer Wir", and every description of
MAGNETIC AND ( liEMK ai. TELEGRAPH
Th
this 1
lion,
stipp
ND NEW
PAN Y. office:;
5LD,
The dispai
Capita, Lett
o,- transcribi
attendant up
The pairoi
mission and
will be rece
working ord
l'RlU.-,-t
each aild;i;o
Maklibs!
New-\ ork
Ol
ilegraph LINE.?
General Office 131 Broadway. Open from r; in the morning
til! 11 at night. Visitors in New-York who are accustomed
to transacting bu.-itiess with the O'Rieliy Liues in any s"c
tiuii of the United States, wiU find itto their interest to leave
their dispatches al thia Office, to insure prompt and correct
transmission. jerj tf
JTLSK'S METALLIC BURIAL ('ASKS.
?The proprietors, by reason of IMPROVEMENTS
in their works, being enabled to manutacture theao invalua?
ble cases MU( i! CHEAPER than heretofore, and being
desirous of placing them within the reach of all. have estab?
lished the following rates, for the different sizes, finished in
Attendance upon funerals ar.d id! funeral ar
if required. Sales-room. 101 Broadway.
D!
iUTION OF COPARTNER
tween edu ard DIXON and JOHN taylor
the firm of dixon a. taylor, hair-seating and
hair manufacturers, was di-solved on 'li?- 'ttli up I. ?
consent. edward dixon will continue thet
hereafter on hh> own individual account, and is duly
lzed to settle up all claims against ami all demands
to ihe nrm. and receipt in full for the same
New-York. Oct. i. 18.V). o3 lat
]FREDERICK W. PACHTMANN, 170
? Canal-st. would respectfully Inform his customers and
the public in general that be keeps, as usual, a verv iarge as?
sortment of fane OOLD and SIL v KR WATCHES, rich and
feshnnabhi JEWELRY, and SILVER WARE of -very
description. Every article warranted as represented and at
the lowest poaeibie prices. Waicbe?, Juwlery and Silver
Ware mad* to order and repaired. s30 im"3
IFASHIONABLE HATS.?Just fin
Ished, the most splendid article ever offered; FW.uit
FRENCH SILK HATS a: the low price of muiUy -.old
ti 4>4. Also, an article at SO. Neat Hats at $2.
BROWN.
s2Q la^ l?8 C. joal-SL oua loot ?-'via ?..?..-.;
M'HOOLS.
] jistrict schools an -tp I J
SCHOOL AGENCY, ?93 BROADWAY, for $2
nnin iuadvance, for each Department. Other >.?.??>?.? xti
Families same proportion. N? charge t ?r pr taring p ;?>...?.
Agents wanted to procure orders Applv early, tuti, aaJ
nostjMud. References exchanged. Office Doors, Stop' and
I to5 o'clock. Special days for Teachers and bntpiovera?
Thursday to Saturday, inclusive, Established lv|7, anil very
successful. It' 1 E. H. WILC?X. Pr iprietor.
AND LATIN.?A YOUNG
I
1
R. C F. MAI
SING SING, will t.
t ?I NT PLE \s \ NT B< 1ARDING
SCUOOIi, AM
Principal -This SCHt
struction, English, t hi
is designed foi BO\ S
Dor if years of age up
College or to go into a
Reference is respect
lessors ot" Amtierst ('<
of Northampton, Mas
Mass. A. Patrutlo, Es<
York.
ments, plaits ur.<t obje
addressing the Princip
TERMS?Board, u
lights, S8d for the Wim
WEDNESDAY ol N(
MONTHS
way, die remainder et
Springneid,
Esq. New.
Sral arrange
1 obtai i.'d by
* LG E R INSTITUTE. -BOARDING
iVsCHOOL for BOYS at CORNWALL, Conn.-Tbe
WINTER TERM ofthisSchool will comnieuce on the first
Tuesday of November, au,l continne five months. The
-.1 of
are
Signor II. Dl
R. THEISS <
Number of Sch
Mi
<
J.ERMAN LANGUAGE TAUGHT IN
XjEVENING CLASSES.-Mr. HARDTER, Professor
oi the German Languag
Academy, takes tlie up
utiii the public in genera
Class. - on MONDAY",
Re/t
A
FRENCH LAD\' who lias boon en
.m EVENING CLASS ti.r the purpose of giving
instruction to YOUNG GENTLEMAN wishing to read
and converso In ?ie FRENCH LANGUAGE. Thonumber
Of pupils will he limited. Persons wishing to avail them?
selves of this opportunity nut)' receive einher information
by applying at No. 349 Fourth Street, utter 7 P.M. 021 2t*
Li i j EiITY normal institute.?
Incorporated bv mi Act of the Legislature. Located at
Liberty, Sullivan Co. N. Y. Au ACADEMY ami HiiAKD
ING SCHOOL for YOUNG LADIES and GENTLEMEN
?tin' least expensive, most thorough and practical School
in the rout,try. particularly adapted for teacher.-, every pu
pil being required to demonstrate tin'same as in the State
NorimdScI.I m Albany. Mr. JOHN F, STODDARD,
Principal j Miss CINDERELLA M. GREOORY. Vice
Principal. It is complete iu nil its dopnrtineuts, English,
Classical. Kreuch und Orniimentnl?an a.iplislied teach?
er furnished for euch. Expenses?For board, washing,
lights und tuition in ?11 the English branches, about $100
tier annum; Including French,and Music on piano-forte,
about 1 MV The WINTER TERM on.tiicoson Monday.
Oct. 28, and continues weeks. Pupils n ill he taken until
the l7thNov, Apply i.. STILLWELL, BROWN -V CO.
72 Corllund-at, where circulars may be obtained und every
requisite infonnnilon given, und a gentlemau will be In at?
tendance to accompany the pupils out on the 28th Iiml
BOYS' BOARDING SCHOt >D. at Go
shen. Orange Co. N. Y.in connection with Fanners'
Hal) Academy.?Tlie WINTER TERM ofthls Institution
will commence on Monday, the 28tli lust. The pupils iu
Oils School live In the family of the Principal, pursue their
studies at home, under tin-euro of u teacher, and recite in
the academic classes, thereby securing the advantages and
avoiding the evils incident to public und private education.
The New-York and Erie Railroad pusses through Gothen,
enabling parents to visit their sons, remain s:\hours.und
return to the city daily. Circulars eontuiniii" fail nartieu
lars may be hud m the 1.kstoro of M,.rk II Newman, r>t?
Broadway. The Principal may be seen ai Wight's Hotel,
111 Broadway, (by Trinity Church,) on Thursday, 24th lust,
between 10 A. M. and i P". M.
ol7 7i I) I,. TOWLE, A M Principal.
OJ3INSON's FAMILY' BOARDING
* sellout, for BOYS?Situated til Otillford, Conn.on
Long Isiuiid Sound, IS miles east of the New-Haveii Depot.
Bovs, especiallj those her..ft of father or mother, or both,
will find this a safe asylum, from die long experience ami
known cuaractt r of the Principal, who may be consulted at
the North American Hotel irom the Huh li>2fftli inst.?
Terms, from 8100 to 8150 per year?according to Oieagea
and studies of the pupils. Reference inav be had to Rev.
T. H.Taylor, Rev.J. P.Thompson, Dr. Jared Linnly, Dr.
T. C. Chalmers and Joseph 11 >\jn, Esq.
SAMUEL ROBINSON, A. M. Principal.
Guilford. Conn. Oct. 19. 1830. ol9 Bt*
ABBOTTS 1 [STSTITUTION for the
EDUCATION of YOUNG LADIES., 2110 Groono-st.
NEW-voRK?fumily residence, 43 La Fayette-placo. This
Institution Is arranged with the design of furnishing Young
Ludics u ithwhe most comprehensive und accomp ?be i|edu
Rev.
lime
tin ir
jeeis
mill ii
part i.
time
J"f^RENGH T A I 'GHT. -Mr. HANSEN,
- lute student with Prof. Ampere in Paris, continues his
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION in tho French Language and
Literature. Mr. H. intends opening EVENING CLASSES
6 r YOUNG MERCHANTS, to begin on the 1st of Novem?
ber. Apply ut bis lodgings, 607J Broadway, bet w.tOand
?o'clock. P.M. " old 2weod?
"IC LESSON
! deal
? facill
lessons.) Violin classes on Wednesday and Friday eve?
nings. An experience u and thorough teacherbaa charge of
the Pianodepartment, [oI92tS*Tu*l \Y. D. COMES.
SCHOOLS- For SALE -The FIX
I^TURES and remaining LEASE of a centrally situated
and very pleasant SCHOOL-ROOM, in a city near New
York, togedier with Books sufficient partly to suppIyTeach
era and Scholars. Price film. Tiie opportunity Is on on
us good oi e. _ Address MAGISTER, at this office, and
the advertiser v.111 in answer arrange an interview in New
York._ ol7 6t*
r I v| [e s i XTH session of the rich
j MOND SEMINARY for Young Ladies, near Rich?
mond Village, Staten Inland, N. Y., will commence on
\\ e n.. -day, Nov. 8th. Ladies of all ages may le rn tindfa
cheerful and musical tome. Circulars with particulars can
be obtained at Mr. Stodart's, ?li Broadway; Mr. Benedict,
5 v. st New-York; and of Mr. und .Mrs. Kelle? at the
Institution. o!2 131*
IJOARDING SCHOOL at the JUGH
-* LANDS of the HUDSON-?The WINTER TERM
of the PEEKSKILL ACADEMY and BOARDING
SCHOOL for BOYS wfllbegin Oct. 28. A rewnewata
dents run be.-, ceived to supply vacancies. Circulars, con
taining term, and references, r*/i be h..d .in application to
tbesubscr ber ALBERT W ELLS, Principal.
Peekskill, Oct. 4,1850._o3 tNovT*
TJROFESSOR A- BASSET'S PR I'?
ll VATE CLASSES hi FRENCH and SPANISH are
OPENED iii his residence, ?1 Broadway, corner Franklin
gt _ Oil Ira
Wm. Stcbces, Jas. L. Adams, N. W. Graham.
^Ti RGES, ADAMS & GRAH \M,
>3forWVRDING and COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
62 Poydras-aL New-Orleans.
ADAMS It -TL RGES, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
18rfou:h-?t. New-York.
References.?Geo.S.Coe, Esq. Cashier, New-York; J.
S. Atwood. Esu. Cashier: Chilicothe, 0,; N L. Wilson, K??j.
Cashier, Marietta, O ; S. Brady, Est) Cashier. tVTieeUng,
\x: Nich. McCarthy, Esq. Induuianolis; Calvin Fletcher,
Esq..do; Messrs. Sturgesa, Bennett t Co. New-York; J.
Corning i. Co. New-Orleans; Worster V Hsrt. Boston;
Jno. Landstreet k Son, Baltimore; Springer k Whitman,
Cincn I ati; Butler, Comstock it Co. Coiumbus.
u-j 2UiwJci'
nPHE I,< >ND< ?N DRAYMEN' ami the
AUSTRIAN BUTCHER.?As njiinsters ofhutfee,
prompt, vigorous and well-directed, the chasdsersol II?v
Hat. stand unequalled. A? Brewer* of PORTER. miM,
w b'.l-'r'orr.e and ftiil bodied, tliev n.n?t yield ttf paint wftjg
brethren, the manufacturers of "GUINNESS DUBLIN
STOUT." Tho world-renowned bevi rag? i nr. i..-procured
Ik us highest perfection, oniv a: T FIT/GIBBON b CO S,
11 lohn st, who cootujue to'receiy? weekJyabJpBenUdirecl
troui tlw Brewery. ?^'s IW*

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