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The southern press. [volume] (Washington City [i.e. Washington, D.C.]) 1850-1852, June 01, 1852, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014763/1852-06-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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I fcl I' II ' ? I ^
I '!UCMl-WJSEKlA,(Tri-weelily during.%e*>ion) ? 00
I j Subscriptions payable in advance. Any per
I (on procuring five subscribers shall receive one cop*
| gratis. All letter* to the Editors to be POS'r-Pi D
| Office, Pennsylvania Jtvenue, between Third and
J Four-and-a-half streets.
I erin the lust number of the Columbus
t I I j Times, Mr. Forsytii says:
I i "The editor of the Griffin Union is welcome 1
I | to his malicious opinions and interpretations, so
I long as his prejudiced judgments are subject to
I 0 | revision by an intelligent and just public. We (
are not surprised that a parasite of the Cobb <
coalition with Whiggism in Georgia, should not '
sea virtue in our purposes in Washington. We J
did not expect to be forgiven in that quarter for (
\ an effort to block the wheels of the finality
I | humbug. Our object was to expose the hollow
hypocrisy of the Democratic leaders, under the i
, delusive cry of "Union" hod seduced a few of the <
I I rank and file into an utter abnegation of the '
I I great State Rights principles, which underlie 1
the true Democratic creed. The Union's friend, !
Mr. Cobb, happened to be in Washington at '
the some time we were?but the Griffin editor J
gees nothing amiss in thnt visit. We suppose ,
he was negotiating railroad bonds?but he cauie i
back without getting a premium for hi* bonds I
?in New York or his polities in Washington. 1
The fate of Maj. Donelson. who has acted or
the infatuated belief that Gov. Cobb was the
Southern Democracy, is an index to the degree j
of his success. (
I The editor is mistaken in another thing. We
were not trying to make peace with Cobb,
Foo'e & Co. Our efforts were directed to the
end of preventing these gentlemen from converting
the Democratic party into a miserable
double of that most miserable of all parties,
the Southern C. U. party. We had no thought
or care for the alliance of the Whigelected-gov
ernors of Georgia and Mississippi. We were
content to leave them where they bad placed
I themselves, in the embraces of the anti-State
Rights pnrty of their respective States?we
were content to leave them, where their derelie
tion of principle had left them?stranded high
and dry on the shore of political shipwreck?con
temned by all true State Righls Democrats
whom they had deserted, and. dropped Ly the
Whigs with whom they had allied themselves
We were for making a plutform for the Democratic
State Rights people, leaving such leadeis
as Cobh and Foote to take care of themselves:
quite sure that, they would either have to follow
after V|io great party whose principles they had
trampled upon, or join the federalists; and
equally sure that whatever they did, thev had '
lost their power for much mischief or good.
The Eufaula (Ala.) Spirit of the South,
alluding to the B dtitnore nominating conven- ,
tions, says thnt, after both nominations are made,
the Southern Rights parly of that State will i
hold a convention at Montgomery, to determine 1
the course to be pursued by them in reference I
I to the Presidential convention. 1
Arrival of Ibe Steamer Arctic, ,
v.... \' m oa TI.? A I
iuhh, way au.? Alio UUITI1..UH man
steamer Arctic arrived at 8 o'clock this morn- 1
ing, with ninety-nine passengers, having sailed '
tVom Liverpool on the 1'Jth inst.
The Asia arrived at Liverpool on the eveningof {
Salu'day, the ]5th instant.
The case of the British subject named Murray
sentenced to death at Rome for political offences
was discussed before the House of Lords on
Monday. Also the case of the Protestant MiaIsionaries
banished from Austria. A warm discussion
took place without any definite result.
The dissenter's Bittct^mi-g civil rsapa'ratmn
in the only dissenting chapels, was read ascondtime.
A committee was appointed to report on the
value of Warmer's long range and invisible shell
for war purposes.
In the House of Commons, on Monday, the
Colonial Secretary stated that the government was
devising means for assisting the starving High
landers and distressed hand-loom weavers of Scotland
to emigrate.
The Militia bill was discussed and postponed
until Tuesday?no quorum being present.
The lord lieutenant of Ireland had refused to
countensnce the petition in favor of the release of
Smith O'Brien.
On the 16th inat , the village of Maria, in Cambridgeshire,
was nearly destroyed by fire.
The new constitution for new Zealand has been
published, and the colony is burthened with a
I, civil tax ofT19,000 sterling.
The weather in Ireland and England has been
extremely favorable for good crops.
Generals Lamoreiere, Bedeau and Leflo, have '
refused to take the oath of allegiance to Napo- '
lf?nn _
The two month* grace allowed to foreign hold
era in 5 per cent, rent* hare expired, and repayment
of invratmenta ia demanded to the extent of
35,500,000 franca.
The census of Prance ha* been nuhliaed, and
ahowa the whole population to be 35.781,G*2H.y
I It ia rumored in Pari* that the Minister of* .dice
| ha* been reated with discretionary power oxer all
foreigner* in France.
Pari* ia now connected by telegraph with
Amienaand Bologne.
I Uorgey'a book on the Hungarian war haa been
euppreaaed by Aualria, it ia auppoaed in conaeIauenre
of aaeerting that the Hungarian* were in
the legitimate ground until they put forth their
declaration of independence.
The interview or the Northern Sovereign*! had
cauaed great uneasiness at the Tuilerie*, and
their movement* are cloaely watched by apecial
auttia and acktria.
The Emperor of Ruaaia haa left Vienna for
It ia underatood that Ruaaia. Auatria, and
Pruaaia hare definitely agreed, with reference to
French affairs, to uphold the treatie* of 1814 and
The premium on gold ia naing alarmingly at
Conatantinople, new coin* of UK) piaster* being
current at 115.
a rare a.
Later account* from the slave oast at e less favorable.
The king of Alomey refuaea to aign the I
treaty, and threaten* hostilities.
The date* from Sierra Leone are to the 6th of |
? revrT. |
Tlie Paaha of Egypt ha* voluntarily contributed
<?375,000 towards the financial relief of the
Sultan. I
| mark xt*. |
LireapooL, May 13.?Cotton?The Bales of cot- |
ton on Saturday, the 15th, amounted to |H,((00 i
hairs, at advancing rates, 10,000 being for export
and speculation. On Monday offer* were freer, <
the business reaching 10.000 bales, 3,000 of which |
was on speculation and export, hut Saturday'a i
extreme rates were barely attainable. The tone
of the market wa* quiet yet steady, without >
noticeable change from Saturday'* price*.
New Orleans, May 29 1852.
Mex ican date* to the Cih May, have been re
ceivea. oion * proposition lor * nj*nt (?f ?nv j
across the Isthmus of Tehiiantepec hits pa*sed
the Mexican honeeof deputies, sixty to twenty,
end will pees the senate by a large vote.
To tht PUnlers of the South:
I CALL attention to the card" of Hartann at Itr.?.,
of Amsterdam, and Meea & Monies, Rotterdam,
which appear instead of the card of C. G. Baylor
A, Co., a? circumstances render my eervicea as
per card no longer neceeaary. '
The papers which have copied my card, will
will please ineert the names or the above houses
instead. C. G. BAYLOR.
March 16.
ok j
The approach of Congress calls for the renewal ?
)f my proposals and preparations to spread us d
lebates before the public. The success which n?s
litberto attended this undertaking it is hoped wnl a
continue, and enable me to perpetuate the tull
listory of the proceedings and discussions of tne r
jody on which the destiny of the Republic uelends.
The adoption of Congress has given the Gi n?t
in official character as the reporter of all that is 1
taid and done in the body. .This sanction lias
jeen voted at every successive session for many n
fears, and by members of ull parties. The press,
.00, of all parlies has borne testimony to the ffael- '
ty with which the duty thus confided has been
performed. The annexed notices, taken at ran- 0
lorn from the general expression in favor of tne
avork, are submitted in proof of its fullness, lair- c
less, and usefulness. 1 am compelled to omit, 1
7or want of room, a page of notices which are in
The great celerity with which the lefter-w tcrs '
for the distant press circulate through the teic- 8
'raph their hurried accounts and views of me '
debates of Congress, renders more important than ?
ever tlie full and exact official reports of the Congressional
Globe. The hasty, and in many
instances tx parte, relations by telegraph of wnat
occurs in Congress supersede, for the most pari,
the eyact reoorts taken down bv reoorters, ana
wnich formerly, in a shape more or less abbreviated,
went the rounds of the press. Now Uie
telegraph accounts, with all their imperfections
and variety of colorings, take the run of the country,
and no press but the official of Congress ever
Eublishes the full debate with the proceedings of
oth Housesuninutiluted. Indeed, no newspaner
can give them, and have room for advertisement
and the miscellaneous matter essential to their existence.
While, therefore, the telegraph administers
to the eager appetite ofthe public forCongress
news, and meets the necessities of the political
press, by furnishing a rapidly-written epitome
suited to the taste of its patrons, perfect information
of what passes in Congress is greatly diminished.
The circulation ofthe official reports tins
been, to some extent, cut off by the crude anu
diversified accounts which, flying nlong the electric
w;res, satisfies curiosity, and it is almost in vain
that truth puts on his boots to follow. Still there
are a great many men of leisure and thought wno t
like to see wl at is actually said and done in Cou. ;
gress, and to judge for themselves, rather than to I
receive impressions altogether from galvanic bat J
teries. There are others, loo, who, for the sane I
of the future, willingly patronize a work whicii j t
oreserveBa full record of the doings ol the great I
moving anil controlling power of the Republic r
The undersigned has made preparations com 9
inensurate with the increased importance of tn r
Juty he has undertaken as the only reporter and t
publisher of the complete debates and proceeding* f
if both Houses of Congress. The coming see a
don will probably be extended nine months, am I
.he reports will not be comprised in less than 95W
royal quarto pages of brevier and nonpareil tyi?e
?making 4 volumes of near 900 pages each? *
Hie reports for the last long session made 9896 I
*oynl quarto pages, and were bound in four vol- i
jmes, averaging 974 royal quarto pages each
1 will publish in the ArPENmx for the next srs- ,
lion all laws that may be passed during the sea- n
Hon, which has not been done heretofore. Alhough
this will increase in no small degree tne l(
sxpense of the publication, the subscription price ^
Aull be the saniethnt it has beep for several years ^
Ml8t- Li
The Daily Globe will be published during tne u
lession on a superfine double roy il sheer. It will j
tontain the debates as taken down by the reportfrs,
and as altered by the speakers, whenever they
naKe any nlieiaiion?| our.Mt tou'N of till 1
lay, and miscellaneous matter. The niuiu oIjicc: 0
'or publising the daily papei i*. to enable Al em- P
>ers to see their remarks in it, and alter thein iftnry c
ihall think proper before they are published in me w
Congressional Globe 2nd Appendix.
The Congressional Globe is made up of the ''
laily proceedings of the two Houses of Congress, 2
tnd printed on a double royal paper, with small *
ype, (brevier and nonpareil,) in quarto form, '
:ach number containing sixteen rov?! quarto "
rages. The speeches of the Membev,,in this hrst n
V?rm, are sometime condensed?/'//full report 01 n
he prepared speeches being reserved for tne Ar- 2
kkdix. All resolution*, motions, anu omrr prn .eedings,
are given 1,1 tl?? form of the Journals, 5
with the yeas and nay* on every im|>oriau[ qumion.
The Appenpie is made up of the President's
Annual Message, the Reports of the principal
Jfficersof the Government that accompany it, and
ill Speeches of Members of Congress, written '
rut or revised by themselves. It is printed in tue e
?ame form ns the Congressional Globe, and h
isually makes about (he same number of pares P
luring a sea>-ion. . *
During the first month or six weeks of a ** - 5
tion, there is rarely more business done than will l>
nake two numbers a week?one of the Conor**- f
hovel Globe and one of the A ppendix ; but durng
the remainder of a session, there is usually
lufficient matter for two or three number* of each fi
:very week. The next session will be unusually tl
nteresting ; therefore, we calculate that the Com- a
:a vision al Globe and Appendix together will n
nake at least &i00 large quarto pages, printed in tl
imall type?brevier and nonpareil. VV e furnish ?
torn nine Indexes to both at the end of a session.
We will endeavor to print a sufficient number of g
luriiluscopies to sunply all that ma v be miscarried, ,
ir lost in the mails; but subscribers should be
rery particular to file their pRpers carefully, for
ear that we ahoufH not be able to supply iui the
ost numbers.
If subscribers shall not be satisfied with the
work, the money paid by thci#for it will be re- i
un<led to them whenever they return the numbers
which have been received by them. I will give ?
he subscription price for any previous volumes of |,
.he CoNuRKsstowAL Globe or the Appendix,and g
will thank any person who will let me have them. ^
I have a few copies of the hnck volumes of the
DovonEtsiONAL Gi.obe and Appendix for sale at
}.*> a volume hound .jwhich 4t is probable will be
iisposel of soon ; and when they are, they will
then, no doubt, command at least Jib a volume,
M they cannot be reprinted for I" s than that sum j
Fhere are ih'i l>s-k volumes. ,
i**or one copy of the 1>ail? Globe during the session
Jo (10
For one copy of the Congressional Globe
luring the session 3 IN)
e? 4 i* ~ a r.i.EArt.S V illiiiiio I lift
rm '/fir ' "f'jr 'J? **??? t~\ w i r* .~w ?? jr? f
session . , . 3 <NI
The money may he remitted hy m?il at my risk. r
Bank note* current where a subscriber roidti will j
>e received al par. Subscriptions ahould reac1 ^
lere by the 15th December, at furthest, to insi,
til the numbers.
The prices for these papers are so low that I
inn not alford to credit them out j therefor no ,
>er*on need order thein un!e*|he money nrcomt ,
aniea the ord? r C. RIVK8 (
lev FubUnalile Tailoring IMabllihrnrol, .
Hen*' Mtrctrt and Tailors, Rroirnt' hotel, P? are., t
HAVE just opened their new store, with a 1
large and well selected stock of goods' for
rentlemens* wear, such as Cloths, (Jaeaimeres, (
Vesting*, and Furnishing Goods generally.
Army, navy, marine, and revenue officers, will
find an assortment of Swords, Epaulettes, Hashes,
Passants, Laces, and su<h other articles sh the (
latest regulations of their respective corps prescribe.
An experience of many years in legitimate '
Tailoring?a new and select stock of goods?n !
desire to please?with the cash system to protect 1
customers against high prices, nrj inducements '
that we offer; and most respectfi4i(r'*nlir.it patronage
Nov. let?if.
1 iWk neweet patterns Evening Dress Fans
-IlVFVv (8paniah) mounted in Pearl, Ivorv
Papier mache, just opened at PARKER'S'
fancy and Perfumery Store, under the Ne
,, | ee^j
dOND, VA.?The thirteenth Annuttl Course of 1,1 I
?ectures will commence on Monday, the 14th of the
Ictober, 1850, and continue until the 1st of the pro
nsuingMurch. The commencment for conferring c'<*
egrees will be held about the middle of March. anc
R. L. Dohannan, M. D., Prof, of Obstetrics P^'
,nd Diseases of Women and Children. veJ
L. W. Chambehlayne, M. D., Prof, of Mate J
ia Medica and Therapeutics. Prc
S. Maupin, M. D., Prof, of Chemistry and pre
'harmacy. U81
Chas. Bell Gibson, M. D., Prof, of Surgery am
nd Sin ijical Anatomy. w|'
Cartter P. Johnson, M. D., Prof, of Anato- wit
ny and Physiology.
Daviu H. Tucker, M. D. Prof, of Theory and bo
'ractice of Medicine. 'ari
Arthur E. Peticolas, M. D., Demonstrator j
if Anatomy.
The study of practical Anatomy may be proseuted
with the most ample facilities, and a' very
rifling expense.
Clinifial Lectures are regularly given at the Col <
ege lnrmary and Richmond Almshjuse. The
nfirmary, under the same roof with the college >pj
ind subject to the en^jre control of the Faculty, in
it all times well filled with medical and surgical
arses, and furnishes peculiar facilities for cliniea! F
nstructiou Many surgical operations are per J_
'ormed in presence of the class; and the students m*
>eing freely admitted to the wards, enjoy, under Mi
he guidance of the Professors, unusual opportu- ly
iities for becoming familiar with the symptoms, cu
liagnosis, and treatment of disease. <? ]
Expenses?Matriculation fee, ?5. Professors
ees, ?105, Demonstrator's fee, ?10. Giaduatior r,
ee, ?25. ljl(
The price of board, including fuel, lights, and by
lervants' attendance, is usually ?3 to ??J per of
veek. '
The catalogue, &c., containing fuller informs- 'ar
ion concerning the'institution, will be forwarded Pa
o those applying for it, or specific inquiries will a'.'
ie answeree hy letter Address', '"(
Oct. 2 . Dean of the Faculty.
ok Tin; wi
Maryland State Agricultural Society. 0f
APPEAL to the Members of the Maryland
State Agricultural Society.?Wedesire nu
hat you should bear in mind, that on the 23d, en
J4th, and 25th days of October, your Society wilK thi
told its annual Exhibition and Fair at the city oj at
Baltimore : and we appeal to you, one and all, to
>ring for exhibition thereat portions of your stock |q<
he products of your orchards, and of your gardens Ti
Jon't presume that any apimal, or product, you Ti
nay own is inferior to others that will be here, Ti
md be thus deterred from bringing them, as it is Ti
inly by comparison that the relative merits of any
liing can be determined. The safer presumption Rx
or you to arrive at, will be that what you have
a as good, if not belter than that of others, anil pG
hat it behooves you to gallantly enter the list of p0
ompetilion : if defeated honorably, and the high jec
haracter of the judges is a guarantee that you th?
in be defeated in no other way, you will enjoj fee
le luxury of knowing that others were more en
fctl to succesM man yourscii.
And while we address you to bring such articles am
s are properly in your department, we crave per- ser
[jission to solicit your interest, to induce your wr
?twa and daughters Vo Lrifg whatever appertains its
9 their peculiar departments, as embroiaery, nnu.sc- Su
eld manufactures, the prouuets of the dairy and of \ Ne
fu poultry yard, preserve-, domestic vines, eonfec- M(
ions, and, above all things, to come themselves, as of
uthvut woman, and the beautiful elaborations of lui lea
sic and genius, no display can be. perfect, pri
To the Manuftirturers of Agricultural Implements , J*'1
nd Tools, we would say, that interest and patri- J.
tisni both combine to tmjoin upon. you the pro
riety of making a grand exhibition of your ma- ,eo
hincry of all kinds, as from our present advicea,
re are led to believe that the assemblage of farmrr,
and planters, and of distinguished strangers J
rom most ot the States of the Union, will be j
renter than upon any former occasion here or ]
Isewhere. We therefore say to the Agricultural j
mplemenl makers and Mechanics erf the United States, ]
tuke it a matter of pride to display your machi- j
ery at our exhibition, and vie with each other in |
nving the best and largest assortment on the j
round. Such ambition is laudable?is worthy of
tmerican genius, and should be cherished by the
imerican heart.
J13- Editors with whom we exchange will con- '
tr a favor by copying this notice.
(of the late firm of Lane & Tucker,) would j ^
all ine nueuunu ui ma hciiih ? < >u?i>uvuv.a..
rally lo hia atock of Goods now opening, which ,
iaa been selected by himself from the largest im- .
orting houses in New York, and by far the great- j\.
at variety and richest styles I ever offered in this .
ity. Strangers are respectfully and earnestly so- ,
icited to give me a call and examine my stock be- ,
ore purchasing, aa I am confident it will be to j *
heir advantage. pu
And I would especially call the attention of ofcera,
both of the army and the navy, to the fact
hai I am prepared to execute all kindsof uniforms,
rcording to the late regulations, at the shortest J
otice, and at moderate prices, warranted, both in pn
he cutting and making departments, equal lo any Qn
stabliahment in this country.
W. T. tenders his sincere thanks to his numerus
friends for their long and continued patronage, \1
nd hopes, by the name diligence and attention to Y
uainean, to merit a continuance of the name.j anc
All orders promptly executed. c'ai
sep 90?3tw3w?d&trw nia
. . IMS
WILL BE RECEIVING every day during of
next wee.k, a beautiful assortment of Fan' s tij<
Hoods suitable fbr PRESENTS, Ac Also 4 to
irge assortment of fresh Perfumery, Pomatums, I
loaps, Hnir-waahen, and every article pertaining e.in
a the toilet. PARKERS' Perfumery and wit
Fancy Store, Penn. av., near National liotei '
sepiil?3td vet
AaA A SMALL HOUSE on Capitol Hill, con per
K (Aining aix or seven rooniH, with conn.'er ?jo
Ibl^roiind attached.?Apply at this office. req
Oct. 1ft? 3t. offi
... . . _ for
1*111 OITKI.
rHE 'inderrigneit respectfully informs hin 11 I
customers and business men of Washington 0m
1 nsrticular. that he has put his Rook and Jot prf
'riming Establishment again in complete order - I '
ia?ing added new type, presses, Ac., to his for I
ner materials, which enables hint to execute
Kvery drurrijifi'in nf [.rJltr-prc** Printing
n a supeiior style, with neatness and despatch, ' "
nd as cheap as it can be done in any of the North
rn cities.
Having added a large Nspier Steam Presa to
lia estaldiahinent, he can print pamphlets, books.
ir any other work, with giruler sjteed than here- .
nfnre.' He respee.tfblly solicits tiie patronage of ^
he business community]
O. A. SAGE. chJ
)flic? i Pennsylvania Avenue, next to Jackson the
it I , Washington. Yo
IM1E Winter Course of Lectures in the Medical
Department of ti t Cincinnati /.iferary and Sci- .w
ntijir. Intitule, (formerly the Literary and Bo l*'
antco Medical Collage of Ohio,) will he resume<J 1
n the College Edifice, Third street, eaat of Broad J""
way, on iVnnday the ,'fd of November. A pre '?{
iminary eourse on Anatomy, Physiology, and '>n
Operative Surgery, will be commenced on the 5th ?
of October. There were twrltr Indies in the 8pring
class, and the most of these, and many others, '
are expected this winter. The subscriber will be coi
aided by some of the ablest and truest men in the thi
ranks of reform. The Collrge F.difice is elegant foi
and convenient, and abundantly supplied with
everything essential to the illustration of svery de- it
partment of medians, , 1
. .x. r"jr*r" ? 11 ~ . ?, . ? .
: I - W E E.K L I
| signed, Attorneys and Agents, practice Law
the Supreme Court of the United Staiea, and ^
Courts of the District of Columbia, and attend ^
unptly to'claims against the United States, in- p
dipg the settlement of all accounts of officers p
1 agents of the Government, Bounty Lands,
isiofis, Return of Duties, Patents for new in- ~
itions, &c., &c. ,
Phey tender their services to members of the 01
ifeasion at. a distance, and, when the case in L'
ipared by a local agent, will abate one-half their
lal fee. All information relative to the formsI
usages of business in any of the Departments
II be furnished to our regular correspondents 0|
thout charge. Vhey have made arrangements ai
the payment of taxes, and for the sale or loca fc
ii of bounty land warrants on the best Western 8t
ids. ai
Tjr?OflIce on P? rnsylvani'a avenue, Lane & tc
inker's Building ni
nsists o* * KICH'D. H. CLARKE ei
3ct. 5Rr,^mw3m. , c(
EONARD SCOTT & Co.,JW54 (Uf J street ?
j Weu> York, continue to publish the tour lead ai
I British Ctuurterly Reviews and Blackwood' si
agazine; in addition to which they have recent- ai
commenced the publication of a valuable Agri- a
Itural work, called the ci
Farmer's Guide to Scientific and Pbactical tl
Agriculture,'' "
r Hf.nry Stephens, F. It. S.,of Edinbargh.au- o
or of the "Book of the Farm," &c., &c.; assisted g
John P. Norton, M.A., New Haven,professor JJ
Scientific Agriculture in Yale College,&c., &.o 1
This highly valuable work will comprise two '
ge royal octavo volumes, containing ojer 1,400 8'
ges, with 18 or 20 splendid steel ensravings,
d more than 600 engravings on wots, in the d
?hest style of the art, illustrating almost every P
plement of husbandry now in use bt the best c
mers, the best methods of ploughing,/planting, 0
ying, harvesting, &c.,&c., the various domes- 8
animals in their highest perfection; in short, a
e pictorial feature of the book is unique, and d
II render it of incalculable value to tie student *
agriculture. P
The work is being published in semi-mtorpHiy ?
imbers of 64 pages each, exclusive of the Steel d
gravings, and is sold at 25 cents each, or (5 for P
e entire work in numbers, of which there will be c
least twenty-two. 11
The British Periodicals re-publisfced are as fol- a
ws, viz : e
rie London Guarterlt Review (Conservative),
ae Edinburgh Review (Whig),
ie North British Review (Free Church), ll
ie Westminster Review (Liberal.) 0
and "
.acewood's Edinburgh Magazine (Tory)# "
Although these works are distinguished by the 11
litical shades above indicated, yet but a small "
rtion of their contents is devoted to political sub- ?
its. It is their literary character which gives '
?m their chief value, and in that they stand con u
isedly far above all other journals oftheir class
ackwoad, still under the masterly guidance of M
>riitojiher North, maintains its aucient celebrity, 11
d is, at this time, unusually attractive, from the P
ial works of Bulwer and other literary notables, P
itten for that magazine, and first appearing in "
columns both in Great Britain and in the United "
ites. Such works as "The Caxtons" and "My Cl
w Novel" (both by Bulwer,) "My Peninsular 81
Edal," "The Green Hand," and other serials, di
which numerous rival editions are issued by the
dine publishers in this country, have to be ref "
ntei) l?y those publishers from the pages o- r<
ickwood, ajler it ha* been issued by Jtdemrs. Scot- l'
Co., so that subscribers to the reprint of that '
igazinc may always rely on having the eartie*l "
I'fin^ t.f fa.icmnlidf a
?er an. m
For any one of the four Reviews ?3,00 ^
For any two do. 5,00 b
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For Blackwood ' Magazine, - - 3,00 n
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\ discount of twenty-Jive per cent, from the above A
ces will be allowed to Clubs ordering four or o
ire copies of any one or more of the above ! Ii
irks. Thus : 4 copies of Blackwood or of one si
view will be sent to one addret* for ?9 ; 4 copiet o
the four Reviews and Blackwood for ?30 ; and i|t
on. > a
Orders from Cltibt must be sent direct to the tl
Hubert, as no discount from these prices can be *
wed to Agent*. { ci
Money, current in the States where issued, wil i a
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I^-Remittances and communications should be ft
taya addressed, post-paid or franked, to the ri
blishers. I ir
79 Foltom SrasET, New York, j p
Entrance 54 Gold st g
I>?Subacriptions received in Washington by
ink Taylor, Taylor & Maurey, and W.Adam, oi
nka,-ll?rs , fo
T7K beg leave to oall your attention to an ail el
V vertisement, and to the memorial annexed, tr
I tender our services in the prosecution of any tl
ima for Bounty Lands or Pensions, which you ol
y aend to ua. We will allow you one half our di
al fee, which ;afire dollar* for obtaining a war- n
it for ICO acres, and three dollar* for a warrant S
eighty acrea or Ins, for publishing our adver- ol
mient, and preparing and forwarding the papera in
f you accept thia propoaal, pleaae inaert thin ?
"ular and our advertiaement in your paper,
li the following editorial notice: W
We call the attention of our readera to the ad- t?
tieemer.t of Meaara. DulT Green, Ben. K
pen, and Richard 11. Clarke, Atlorneya a no ai
ente at Washington, D. C., and would nay
hoiim having claims for Bounty Landa or Pen- H
na, that we have made arrangements for the F
juiaite forma, and that claimants calling at our cl
ce can have their |>apera properly prepared and ta
warded to these gentlemen at Washington,
0 will proj?erly attend to them in their proper ai
rea;" ni
Please get each claimant to sign the memorial, di
J forward it to your metnher of Congress. pi
Please send us a copy of your paper containing
r card, which wi'l notify us that yon accept on tl
rpoaition DUFF GREEN, er
To the Senate and Howe of Rrpre?enlativeI qflht '
iited Slate* in Cengrrs* ?s*era/>lrd ; The memo1
of the undersirned, respectfully represents that
y are entitled to Bounty Land, under the act
28th of September, 18*?0, that they are informed
I believe that the uniocated warrants are worth
>re to them than the Rented land* would be, w
it they do not expect or deaire to reaide on the
d thus granted: that if patented to them, the q
icnse of agencies arid taxes will be tn annual
irge, reducing the value of the grant, which
y could avoid if permitted to eel' the warrant \
ur memorialiata further repreaent that the law. ij
preventing the aale of the warranta, aaaun er f?
it the officers and volunteer* entitled to bount) t|,
da, are not competent to act fur themaelvea, ,
ereaa many of them are among the inoat intel- L
rnt and resectable citizen* of the States. They [,
irefore respectfully aak that the act aforeaaid
y be so modified aa to make the warranta for p
nnty lands assignable, and they will ever
iy,&c. v T
[IN the Avenue yesterday, a letter envelope in
ntaining fifty dollars, in five ten dollar bills of e
bank of Seldefi Withers A Co.?alao a draft
r fifty dollara on Corcoran A Kiggs. "1
The finder will be liberally rewarded on lenaaig |
at this office. o
March 5, 1853. a e
?^ '
"Z? '
V E 1, 1852.
3" To show what is aone, euUftvlial should be done
in ojflco^j?jft
KTK.R G. WASIirNOTON, ) ..... . ?
HARLLS M. WlLLARD, ) MUoriand i'roprutors
Tkrmi.?1" The United States Postal Guide and
fficial Advertiser,'' containing about 32 svper-royal
tavo pages, is published monthly for out uolir
only, per annum, payable in advance?or five
illarsfor six copies ordered.
The enterprise in which-we now embark, and
r which this paper is at once the cominencemer t,
id a sample of the papers that are to follow, 1 ae
ir its aim no less a purpose, than to impart inruction,
in the general and detail, to the Officer
id Agents of the American public, in respect both
i their duties and their rights, and to make them,
id the people at large, acquainted with theorganation,
decisions and action of the Executive detriments
of their Government. There has hith to
been no vehicle for the regular and proper
immunication of information of this kind. The
ublication of the Laws and the issue of instruc
ons, more or less comprehensive, and at interval*
tore or less extended, have proved wholly inadeuate,
in. the absenceof the construction of those
aws,as applied to particular cases, and of details
nd illustrations to make the regulations and in
tructiona intelligible. The valuable documents
nnuully reported to Congress, are too voluminous?
nd are printed in quantities too small for general
irculation; whilst the debates in Congress and
te commentaries of the press upon their proceed
tgs, and the proceedings of the Executive branch
f the Government, besides turning mostly upon
eneral principles, address themselves only to
arty ends, and to matters of national policy*
"hese publications in their various forms are
ighly useful in themselves as far as they go, and
ome of them indispensable; but there is much
hat do not reach the hands of all, nor if they did,
o they furnish those rules, methods, and exumles,
for the despatch of the public business which
an render the discharge of publicduty either safe
r easy, whether in respect to the incumbent himelf,
or the department or bureau under which he
cts. We shall make an honest effort to supply
bis vacuum, and to provide for these necessities,
f we succeed in rendering the functions of the
riinary offices more uniform, methodical, and ex
ct, we shall make the administrative duties of the
epartments more easy and effective, and thereby
remote the real and substantial interests of the
ountry And this we expect to do, to some ex
ent at least?apart fVom, and indepedently to
ny jlarty or personal interest or question ? hatver.
It is known to most of those to whom this pa
>er will be sent, that the Senior Editor was Audi
or of the Post-Office Department until the month
f November last; with by far the larger portion
f both postmasters and contractors, he has had
irect intercourse, in person or by letter. He enered
the department fourteen years since, and for
lany years previously, had been, first in the Wsr
)epartment, ard subsequently in the Treasury,
le has therefore had the best opportunities for
nderstanding the arrangements of business in ab
be departments, and being acquainted with those
.'ho carry it on. Since his official connection with
ip (invprnmpnl rpn<tf?f{. h#* flnMpra himviJr hn ha*
reserved the respect and regard of most of the
resect incumbents of the departments, and is on
ecotning terms of intercourse and civility with
lem all. The Junior Editor has been asssiduously
ngaged for several years, in studying, by perms!
inquiry and examination, the practical and
aily routine and details of the Post-Office and
tii?#4iranclies of the public business. It is with
lis stock of experience, and these advantage* for
aching the various sources of administrative ac
on, and for imparting minute and illustrative in
auction, and valuable periodical and statistics
iformation, that we challenge your confident
nd solicit your support and patronage.
We have fixed upon the l.Vh of each montli as
le dny for the publication of our paper, so an to
fiord time for obtaining from the departments
II the orders, notices anuchange* issued, or madt
y them during the preceding month. Tables of
'ost Offices, and compilations of the Laws and
Legulations, are issued by the Post Office Depaptlent
only once in two or three years. It is a
latter of inconvenience and complaint, for which
itherlo there has been no remedy, that iri one
tonth from the time of these issues, there are ofces
in the tables which are no longer in operation,
nd offices in operation tyhich are not in the table*
it this time there are perhaps over three thousand
ffices of the two description*. In like manner
iws have been passed and regulations established
ince the issue of the last volume of regulations,
f which many postmasters and others are wholly
piorant. We propose to prevent, for the present,
ny increase or the evil of either kind, and from
re time another issue shall be made, our paper
rill furniah the additions, corrections, and modifi'
itions, made in each month, and by being filed
nd preserver'., will afford to postmasters full and
xact information upon both subjects, up to and
tr time being. How much of the present misdi
rction, remailing, doubt, confusion, error, and
nposition, will be saved by the progressive stair
f full arid exact knowledge, for which we havr
rovided, and for which ws engage, every intelli
ent postmaster can estimate for himself.
These advsntages alone and independently of all
thers, are worth man v times the price we charge
>r the paper, and will, it is hoped, indace every
ostmaster who feels a Just pride in his office or
patriotic regard for the credit, prosperity, and
ficieney of the whole Post Office system?si once
> subscribe. The same considerations apply to
ie orders and notices, decision*, and instructionr
the War, Navy, Treasury, Suite, and Interior
epartments, and the same course is intended ir
>spect to them. Notice* of the decisions of the
upreme Court, in cases turning upon question 1
f official duly or national interest, will find a plac
i this pai*r.
I^hk undersigned, a committee of publication, on
. the part of the Muscogee and Russell Agric-.il
iral Society, respectfully invite public attention
? the following prospectus of a MONTHLY
OURNAL., to be published in this city under the
uspicet of the above named association.
The work will be devoted to the interest* of ^fgculturt
and Horlieulturr, Ihnnttlu and Rural
Ironomy. Under these several heads will be in
uded all that concerns'the culture of crops, th?
nprovement of the soil, the management of the
irm, the garden, the orchard, the flower yard,
nd the house-keeper'a department. In their con
exion with the interests of the soil, the other inua
trial pursuits of the lapd, will receive their ap
ropnate attention.
the "80IL OF THE 80UTH" will be under
te editorial supervision of Cmari.ei, A.Peabodt
iq. and Col. James M. Chamber*. Mr. Peabody
nM been for two years past connected with tin
gricultural Press, and is eoually distinguished a>
practical and scientific rarqjrr and gardener
ol. Chambers is one of the most intelligent an<;
iccesafol planters in the South. They will b*
isieted by an able corps of contributors, ainonj
ic practical farmers and planters of the land.
Each number will contain sixteen pages o'
isrto size, printed with new type on sup*rioi
hite paper, and furnished to subscribers a the
d,V? l)OU~1R PER .1.YXUM,
rriCE VVlLMIMOTOX amd M amchester R R. Co
Marion Coort-housr, S. C., Oct. 16,1651
EALKD PIIOrO.VlLI will l>e received until th?
) 15th of December next for the piers of a bridg<
irons the Great Pee Dee river. The job compriaer
>ur piers?one a very heavy pier for a draw, and
ie sinking of cast-iron hollow piles ky Dr. Pott't
rieumatic process for forming foundations. The
Ian and specifications of the piers will be exhibed
by the Secretary of the Company at Marion
ourt-house, and by the resident Engineer, L.J
leming, esq., at Wilmington, North Carolina.
Chief Eng. Wil. and Man. R. R., Richmond, Va.
P. 8. Mr. Charles Pontes, 34 Liberty street,
ew Y ork, in the proprietor of Dr. Poti'e parent
i the United State*. nor 5? Im
l f RS .PARKER will open on Wednesday Joth
VJ_ met., t few caee* or French Hate. Aleo
eauuful assortment of Ribbons, Feathers, Flow
ri Ac.,*', Penn-.sr., under, N. Hots
iftifliL.lfam.,., j|| Mffe .. %
ess. '!;
* ' ? I
. . ,' ? r ?"
[No. 127.
AUESPECTABLE man, who has hia feenoons
unemployed, would like to occny
himself in a suitable way during that time, le
writes s good hand,and would undertake copyi g I
translating from the French or German, keepin ; a *
set or two of hooks, whcTe a regular book-kee ier
is not employed, (fee. Please inquire at the oflce Cl
of this paper, 6?tf ' %
OTEVENS, No. 1, Brown's Hotel, has iust ie- JJj'
Cj ceived a further and full supply of Beehas jn
Hats. Also, a complete assortment of hi* owh dU
make, of every quality and style. Gentlemep nd
wishing Haia of fancy shapes can have their oh J'"
dera filled at ?
STEVEN'S great Hat, Cap, and 1
Gent's Outfitting Establishment, No. 1 Brown
Hotel. ^
Nov. 30?6tif. (Intel. Repub. Union.)
: th
THE United States Mail Steamship Company ?
will despatch the splendid double-engine
steamship GEORGIA, on Wednesday, Dec. 11, r<
at 3 o'clock, p. m., from the pier, foot of Warren P1
street, North river, New York, with the GoverUI
ment mails and passengers for San Francisco a
and intermediate ports. ?
The connexion at Panama will be carefully u
kepi up, and passengers for San Francisco are n
guaranteed that they will not be delayed at Pana- "
nia beyond the usual stay in port. r<
The books are now open, and passage can be u
secured at the following rates : lt
State-room berth - - - - - - - $100 r(
Standee berth, forward salooon - - - 80 b
Steerage berth, found bed & separate table 50 e
State-room berth ------- $300
Steerage berth, found bed & separate table 150 8
State-room. Standee. Steerage "
To Charleston or Savannah $25 $20 $10
To Havana 70 55 25 r'
To New Orleans - - 75 60 25 n
Freight to New Orleans 30 cents per cubic foot'
Freight to Havana -will be taken in limited 5)
quantity at reasonable rates.
Passengers for Chagres will be transferal a
Havana to the new and splendid steamship PAJ "
To secure freight or passage, apply at the office
of the company, 77 West fetreet, corner of Warren
steet, to M. O. ROBERTS. {
Special Notice is given to ehippera by this ,
lint-. ?h?t mmmno hnv* nr>n?r?il m fnrm nt r
bill of lading adapted to their business, which will t
be furnished to shippers on application at the ,
company's office, and with which they are requested
to provide themselves, as no other form *
will be signed by the agents of the company. All
bills of lading must be sigued before the sailing of
vessel. Dec. 7, 1850.
or THE I
To Mechanics, Inventors, and Manufacturers: w
fPHE Publishers of the Scientific American re^
spectfully give notice that the sixth volu?:x ?
of this valuable journal, commenced on the 31st ^
of September, offering a valuable opportunity for p
all to subscribe who take an interest in the progress
and develop .nent of the Mechanics' Arts
and Manufactures of our country. The character
of the Scientific American is too well known
throughout the country to require a detailed account
of the various subjects discussed through its n
It enjoys a more extensive and influential cir- B
oulation than any other journal of its class in U
America. v
It will be published weekly, as heretofore, in
Quarto Form, on fine paper, affording, at the end A
of the year, an ILLUSTRATED ENCYCLO- p
with an Index, and from Five to Six Hundred ei
ORIGINAL ENGR~1 VINGS, described by letters ?
of reference; besides a vast amount of practical
information concerning the progress of SCIEN- p
ING, MA NU FA C T U R ING in its various
ANY,?in short, it embraces the entire rafcge oi ?
the Arts and Sciences.
It also possesses an original feature not found in ?
any other weekly journal in the country, viz., an ^
rut.i.i f P iTtVT riJSLM* >
pressly for it* column* at the Patent Office,?thua F
constituting it the " AMERICA# REPER TOR I c
OF /.NTE.Y770VS." V
Term*?$3 a-year ; $1 for *iz months. ^
All letter* must be poet paid and directed to / ^
Publisher* of the Scientific American, G
148 Fulton street, New York.
Miutmtnli Jwr Clubbing.
Any person who will send us four subscribers
for *9 months, our regular rates, shall be entitledlo
one copy for the same length of time ; or ^
we will furnish? B
10 copies for fi moe., fiH I 15 conies for 12 mos. $34 F
10 do 13 15 | 30 do 13 38 v
Southern and Western money taken at par for ^
subscriptions; or Post Office Stamp* taken at ?
their full value.
Any person sending us three subscribers will be n
entitled to a copy of the " Hiwtory of Propellers
and Steam Navigation," republished in book form q
?now in press, to l?e ready about the first of Oc- c
tuber. It will be one of the moat complete works q
upon the subject ever issued, and will contain q
about ninety engravings. e
Oct. 33?if .
I IFE INSURANCE.?British Commereia ^
[, Life Insurance Company,established in 183I?, ?
and empowered by act of Parliament, for the Insurance
of Lives and Survivorships, and the endowment
of Children, Ac., Ac., C a PI T A L .
jLj'Ofllre 3<l story Colonization BuildMigs,
near Jackson Hall, Pennsylvania avenue, Washinton
city, D. C
/v i a* iuPA _l?#
Ucuil)fr "41. IO.KI mi
WILL be opened at Mm. S. Parker's,on Sat
unlay, Aid inst., at lOo'elock A.M.,in the I*
new ator# under the National Motel, a rich anaort- ?
ment of Winter Millinery, consisting of Haia,
Caps, Head-Dreaaea, Fealhera, Florence*, Rib- ,
bona, Ac. Ar. PARKER'S Jf
DRESS COMBS.?We are just opening an j
other and prettier assortment of those Band q
some Rope and Chain pattern Shell and Buffalo g,
Dress Tuck Combs; prices from |2to *90 earn
Also, 900 different patterns Spanish Dress l>an;
Laces from 75 cents to f]0 each.
fM^HE Subscriber returns his thanks to tnr p,
X public and the old customers of Simmi A Sew p,
tnd informs them that THE GROCERY" AND
WINE BUSINESS heretofore carried on by them ,
is contiued by EnwaaD Stan* ; he has added a t),(
full nnd Oreah supply of the finest TEAS, BLACK |
las also on hand a full assortment of the finest lra
tVINE, and will be sold at the lowest rates, |g
monrst which will be found 100 baskets of the jg
hoicMt brands of Champagne. Hock, and Clare |R
Winn, of the ciirest kinds jR
'^MPANV, 18F.tUMshed
in 1890, nnd Empowered by net of
Parliament, '
For the Insurance of L vea, and the Endowment1
>f Children, A' J?1
CAPITAL 3,000,0(X]|
{tj* Office on Pennsylvania avenue, one door
wept of Jackson Hell
1" T - Tie
"feathers rreaa" Trl< Weekly,
publishtd on Tuaeday, Thursday and Saturday
of each week,
lie " Southern Press,"?Weekly.
Is published every Saturday.
anvaatitintt rates.
>r one square of 10 lines, three insertions $1 00
' e*erv subsequent insertion, - 5
Liberal deductions made on yearly advertising.
[^"Individuals may forward the amount of their
bscriptions at our risk. Address (post-paid.)
Washington City.
BUFF Mill, BEff. E. BBEEff,
Attorneys at Law, Washington City, D. C.
PRACTICE in tne Supreme Court of
United States, ana in the Courts of the Die
ct of Columbia ; and attend promptly to all
iiins against the United States, or Foreign Govnments.
!ir :-After consulting many persons interested in
e principal Rail-Roads in the United States, the
idersigned propose to establish agencies in this
ly and in New York, for the purpose of collectg
full and authentic Rail-Road statistics and
ch other information as will enable them to serve
irsons desiring to invest in Rail-Road securities,
to procure information ofany matters connected
ith the construction and administration of Railoads.
They also propose, especially, to urge
ion Congress a modification of the laws relatg
to contracts for carrying the mail, so as toauorizs
the Post Office Department to contract for
e perpetual use of Rail-Roads, and, instead of
Lying, as now, quarterly on contracts for four
cars, to advance in five per cent, bonds of the
nited States, chargeable upon the revenues of
le Post Office Department,an amount, the inteist
upon which at 6 per cent, would equal the
syments now made.
The government now pays $300 per mile fcr
irrying the mail on first class flail-Roads. This
16 per cant, on $5,000. The undersigned would
rge that, instead of paying *300 a mile, per anum,
the Department should deliver, on acontraet
perpetuity, five $1,000 bonds, bearing an inte
ist of five per centum. At this rate the charge
r?on the Department would be reduced from $300
>$.'250 a mile, per annum, and the $50 per mile
ived would create a sinking fund which will, in a
:wyeara,pay otfthe Bonds,and give the use of such
x?ds forever thereafter, free of all charge ; therey
effecting a vast saving on the present annual
xpenditures of the Po *t Office Department, and
consequent reduction of the rates of postage.
The effect will be no less advantageous to Bail
Load Companies than to the government. For
istance, such a contract would give to the Laltilore
and Ohio Rail-Road Company more than
2,000,000, which would enable that cotnple :e its
oad at an early day, and greatly increase its 1 unless
and profits.
But to meet objectiohs and impress the p. blic
nind with a proper sense of the benefits to result
rom this measure will require concert of action
,nd continued active effort, thrpugh the press and
*herwise. The undersigned tender their services
a your Company, expecting a reasonable comsensation,
parity contingent upon the success or
the measure ; and i*spectfully suggest the propriety
of your Bending ou? or more delegates to
his city, on the first Wedenbday in December
ext. to confer with delegates from other Railload
Companies, as to the details of the propond
arrangement and the best mode of bringing the
ubject before Congress.
Hoping to hear from you at your earliest con.
" - .eijce, we err, respectfully, your ob't serv't.
. BEN. F.. GREE'T,
' 1IIE undersigned, lately from Germany, begs
JL to inform the citizens of Wu..L <rton,
reorge'* rn and Alexandria, that he will give
itNGING. He has been travelling since 1849
nth Madame Biscuccianti, and performed in her
ist concert in this city. He performs the comositions
of Liszt, Thalberg.and other great comoners,
and proposes to teach the Thalbergian
tyle. Communications left at the muaic store of
Lich. Davis, on the Avenue, will be promptly
ttended to.
April 3, FR. K^EV.
American Statistics.
A short time past we published some statistics
dative to the number of soldiers supplied from
it different States to the revolutionary war. Ds
[<Hr's Commercial Review gives some tables reitive
to this, and other subjects of equal interest,
rhich we copy.
1. Tue tiumuei ><r ooldieu furnished by
iinerican Slates during the revolution, and the
opulation of each State in 1790 and in 1847.
2. Principal battles of the revolution, their sev
ral dates, commanders-in-chicf, and losses on
ach side.
3. Amount of continental money issued to sup
ort the war, and the estimated cost in specif
Soldiers. Pop. 1790 1847. . J
few Hampshire, 12,497 141,891 300,000
lass, (incf'ng Me.) 67,097 475,257 1,450,000
Lhode Island, - 5,908 69,110 130,000
lonnecticut, - - 31,959 238,141 330.00C
r? Yrtrlr . . . 17.781 340.120 2.780.000
few Jereey, - - io',726 181,139 416,000
'ennsylvania, - - 25,678 934,373 2,125,000
Delaware, - - - - 2,386 59,098 80,000
faryland, - - - 13,912 319.728 495,000
'trginia, .... 26,678 748,308 1,270,000
forth Carolina, - 7,263 393,751 765,000
outh Carolina, - 6,417 249,073 605,000
ieorgia, 2,589 82,548 800,000
Total, - - - -231,971 2,820,95911,546,000
WTurt HVn dnwr. Brituk
foMfkt. fought. Com. Lou. Com) Ijou.
.exington, Apr "75 ? 84 ? 245
unker Hilljun *75 Warren 453 Howe 1054
lalhush, Aug *76 Putnam 2000 Howe 400
S. Plains, Oct *76 Waaht'n 300 Howe 300
Yenton, Dec *76 Waaht'n 9 Rah I 1000
nnceton, Jan *77 Waaht'n 100 Maw'd 400
iennington,Au? *77 Stark 100 Baum 600
lrandywine,8ep77 Waaht'n 1200 Howe 500
Saratoga, Oct 77 Gates 350 Burg's 600
lonmnuth, Jun 78 Waaht'n 230 Clinton 400
L Island, Aug 78 SuW 'an 211 Pigou 260
(riar Creek, Mar 79 Aahe 300 Preroat 16
toney P't.jol 79 Wayne 100 Johns'n 600
amden, Aug *81 Galea 720 Cornw'a 375
ownene, Jan *81 Morgiffo 72 Tarle'n 800
uilford, Mar*8l GreenS 400 Cornw'e 523
u. Springe,Sep >11 Greene 555 St#wart 1000
The surrender of Corn wallie at York town, Ocber
1781, dosed the war; prisoners 7,073.
"5,752 British taken prisoners.
mount issued in 1775 | 9,000,000
" " 1777 90,000,000
11 " in all to July, 1799 358,000,000
The whole expenses of the war, estimated in
?ecie, amounted to $135,193,703.
Wc compile from the New York Shipping List
id Price Current, of the 11th September, the folwing
statement, showing the crop of Cotton in
e several States for the year ending 31st August
00: 1850. I-49.
ouisiana 781,886 1,093,797
labs ma ... 350.953 519,700
lorida - - - - - W1.344 900 .*6
ex as ...... 31,383 3F 897
eorgia 344,635 39 i 373
ruth Carolina - * 384,365 45J.117
orth Carolina - - 11.961 10,041
i? 11,509 17,550
Teds I crop - 9,096,715 9,798,596
treses from last year - - - 631,881
crease from year before ... - 350,998
The Past, the Punrwr a*? the Pmm.?Of
e cotton trade, from the London Economist,
iguet 34, IBOU. " 11 CBicuwwu uiu upwirui
4,000,000 pernon* depend entirely upon this ja
id* in all it* branch**." American cotton crop :
#5-6 1 ,367 ,995 1849 3 9,378,875
tfi 7 1,499,930 1*43-4 9,030,409
27 8 . 1,301,497 1844-5 9,394,503
J8-9 1,360,539 1845-6 9,100,.73 7
19 40 9,177.836 1?J6-7 :
40- i A?W?V? , IN. O 9,347,634 I
41-9 1,684,911 1848-9 * -18,596
Are- ? 1,635,5%? | Average 9,951,315
.verag* crop of the laet eeven year* exceed*
it the prior 615,719 bale*, and the crop of the
a eat double thai of the firet?and the crop of
9 wae more than 1846-7 by fifty per cent.
Average oonaumpuon in Great Britain of A men
n cotton the firet 7 years 1,153,919 balee
The 2d period of 7 year* ,449,398 hale*
Largtat consumption, 18 15^6,608 balee

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