Imágenes de páginas

Africa, its products and commerce, 171
Alton and Sangammon Railroad, its pro-
gress, 64.

Anhydrous Steam-Prevention of Boiler
Explosions, 244.
Appleton's Mechanics' Magazine, 210.

Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, business
on for the month of Sept. 1850, 66.
Bank of the State of Missouri; annual

statement for the year 1850, 201.
Boats, see Steamboats and Vessels.

Canadian River, a day's travel on. 344.
Cannelton Cotton Mills, employment of
eastern operatives, 48.
Cedar Pyramid in St. Charles County,
Mo., 209.

Ciceronian Magazine, 211.
Cincinnati, its imports, 50; exports, 52;
value of specific articles, 54; number
& tonage of boats built during 5 years,
54; destination of specific articles, 55;
comparative statement of steam boat
arrivals for three years; manufactures
of cotton, iron &c., amount invested
and value of products, 57.
Cholera in St. Louis in 1849 & 1850, 264
Cities of the United States, the causes
and effects of their growth, 283.
Clark R. C. & Co,, White Lead and Oil
Factory, 201.

Coins and Bank notes, 77.
Commerce of Cincinnati, 54.
Commerce of the South West, 72.
Commerce of New Orleans, receipts and
estimated value of the principal arti-
Icles from the interior for the year
ending 3d Aug. 1850, 121-2; exports
to different countries for same period,
123; exports of cotton and tobacco to
different markets for 10 years, 123;
exports of sugar, molasses, flour, pork,
&c. &c., for the year ending 31st Aug.
1850, 124; monthly arrival of ships &c.
for two years, 124; comparative prices
of leading articles of produce on the
1st of each month for 2 years, 124-5;
annual cotton statement of crop, 125;
growth and consumption, 125-6; quan-
tity of cotton consumed by home manu-
facturers, 126.

Commerce of Africa, 171.
Commerce of St. Louis. Quantity re-

received from the Missouri and Mis-
sissippi rivers respectively each month
in the yer 1850, p. 257. Monthly ar-
rivals of steamboats at St. Louis from
the respective rivers for four years,
258. Monthly arrival of steamboats
&c., their tonage; wharfage, harbor
fees, &c., for two years, 259.
Commerce of Weston, Mo. Exports for
the year 1850, arrival of steamboats
for 6 years, 326.

Commerce of the United States. Value
of the domestic exports of the United
States for the year ending 30th June,
1850, 328.

Commerce of San Francisco, amount of
Gold shipped from Sept. 1st, 1849, to
Dec. 13, 1850. Tonnage arrived-Im-
portations, &c., 329.
Commerce of Canada. Imports into the
port of Buffalo for the year 1850, 330,
Cotton, quantity received at and export-
ed from New Orleans for 10 years,
121-2. Monthly prices at New Or-
leans for the year ending 31 Aug. 1850,
125. Annual statement, 125. Growth
from 1823 to 1850, 125. Annual con-
sumption in the United States since
1826, 126. Consumption in the dif
ferent States, 126. State of manufac
ture in the East, South, and West, 73.
Cotton Trade from 1825 to 1850, with
tabular statements of production, con-
sumption, stoks, prices, Exports to &
consumption in different countries,233,

Education, Female, 206.
Europe, general view of the different
States military and marine forces-
revenues and public debts, population,
&c., 308.

European and American Railroad, 65.
Exports. See commerce of Cincinnati,
New Orleans, United States, &c.

Fair, the great industrial exhibition in
London, description of the building,
69. Regulations, &c., 105.
Female Education, 206.

Flax Seed. Culture of flax for seed,
quantity of flax seed consumed in St.
Louis quantity consumed in the U.
States quantity imported-prices of
flax seed and oil &c., 213, 265.
Flour, receipts and prices, at New Or-
leans, 124. Quantity received and pri-
ces at St. Louis, 194. Quantity manu-
factured in St. Louis, 262.

ceived, and prices, of tobacco, hemp,
lead, wheat, flour, corn, barley, rye,
castor beans, flax seed, hay, potatoes,
whiskey, pork, lard, sugar and molas-
ses during the year 1850, p. 192 to 197; Fruit, mode of preserving, 63.
imports into St. Louis by the Rivers

for 5 years, 198-9; foreign imports in- Gas Light. Paine's light-its value com-
to St. Louis; description of merchan-pared with coal, 35.

dize; whence imported &c. for the Geological Survey, by E. A. Prout, M.
year 1850, 200. Number of vessels
and amount of tonage enrolled for the
year 1850, 200. Quantity of wheat

D., 210.

German Society in St. Louis. Act incor-
porating, 344. ̧

Grape Culture in Iowa, 62.
Grape Culture in Illinois, 130.
Grapes, Native; culture of, 60.
Hannibal and St. Joseph Railroad, 63.
Hemp; Culture and preparation for
ket, 185, 220.

Hemp Growing in Iowa, 330.
Howard County, Mo., Statistics, 327.
Illinoistown, its future growth, 129.
Imports: See title Commerce &c.
Indianopolis and Bellefontaine Railroad,

Popular Tribune, 211.
Population of Missouri, 322.
Postal Statistics of U. S., 194,
Posts, history of the establishment of
mar-Precious Metals, bank notes and coins
posts in all countries, 295.
&c., 20, 77,
Preserving fruit, 63.

Individuality & associated Character, 157
Industrial Exhibition, 105.
Interest on Money, 288.
Institute of Art and Invention, 202.
Iron trade of the United States, 143.
Labor saving Machinery, its influence on
the social condition 1.
Libraries; history of ancient libraries-
statistics of modern libraries in Eu-
rope and the United States, 314.
Love, 280.
Lumbertrade of St. Louis, 260.

Madison and Indianopolis Railroad, re-
ceipts on, 66.

Manufactures of Cincinnati, 57.
Manufactures in St. Louis, 127, 201;
statistical table of the productive in-
dustry of St. Louis as shown by the
U. S. Census of the year 1850, 261.
Maramec River, improvement of its navi-
gation, 192.
Memoir of the Physics of the Mississip-
pi river, 6.

Memorial of the Evansville Convention,


Metals; precious, coins and bank notes,


San Francisco, its commerce, 329.
Santa Fe, survey of route by G. C. Seb-
ley, 178,

Shannon James, President of the Me.
University-inaugural address, 162.
Sign Language of the Prairie Indians, 176
Southern and Western commerce, 12.
Spirit culture, by H. Cobb, Esq., 132.
Spirit Power, by H. Cobb, Esq., 203.
Starch from Indian corn, 69.
Sterling's Patent wrought iron alloy. 101.
Steam Boats and Vessels, number and
tonage of boats built and arrivals at
Cincinnati, 54, 56. Monthly arrival

of boats and vessels at New Orleans
for two years, 124. Monthly arrivals
and tonage of steamboats, &c. at St.
Louis in 1849 and 50, 258-9, Num-
ber of arrivals at Weston, Mo., for 5
years, 326.

St. Louis, its manufactures and produc-
tive industry, 261. Population, 324.
See commerce, manufactures, &c.
St. Charles and Iowa Railroad, 199.
Swamp Lands, quantity in the respective
States, 94.

Sugar, new invention for manufacturing,
128. See commercial statistics of New
Orleans, St. Louis and Cincinnati.
Tanning, improvement in, 68.
Vegetable Economy, 182.

Ware, a new and beautiful article, Ben-
nington, Vt., 157.

Western Africa, its products and com-
merce, 171.

Western Interests,"143.
Weston Mo., its commerce, 326.
White Lead, manufacture in St. Louis,

Wheat, arrivals at St. Louis, 194, 257.
See commerce &c.

Mississippi River, its physics, 6.
Missouri, its population in 1848 and 1850
by counties, 322.

Money Crisis, means to prevent, 165.
Mortgages on Boats and Vessels-Act of
Congress, 58.
Moulder's Iron Foundry Association near
Cincinnati, 97.

Muegge C., Oil Cloth Factory, 201.
New Orleans: commercial statistics of
N. O. for the year 1850, 121.
Nicaragua Canal, description of the
route, 16.

Oil, Linseed, quantity manufactured, im-
ported and consumed in St. Louis, 216.
Oil Cloth Factory in St. Louis, 201.
Osage Orange, its culture for hedges, 189.
Our Republic: By Mrs. Mary R. Hall,


Pile Driver, model by F. Lear, 269.
Plank Roads, general law of incorpora-
tion in Mo., 335.

Platte county, statistics, 325.

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