COMMUNICATION FROM THE SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY,

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Sandusky Description with tables giving details of Canadian and coasting trade
175
Miami General remarks with five tables showing import and export trade
184
DetroitGeneral description with tables illustrative of the nature and value
191
Mackinaw Description with a table showing the quantity and value of for
202
Milwaukie Description with a table showing the imports and exports of this
210
586
218
Summary A description of each of the great lakes in extent resources tribu
223
Vessels inward and value of imports in 1851
226
Report on the geology mineralogy and topography of the lands around Lake Superior
232
For Part III see Appendix
275
Railroads of New York
290
Railroads of New England
296
Connecticut and Rhode Island
302
New Jersey
308
Virginia
318
North Carolina
327
Florida ccc
335
Louisiana
341
Kentucky
350
Indiana
362
Illinois
368
Wisconsin
374
Income of our railroads
384
Tabular statement showing the number of miles of railroad in progress and in operation
391
The Province of Canada
407
Lighthouses on the east coast of Newfoundland
411
Flour and wheat exported from Canada in 1850 and 1851
413
Shipbuilding ships and tonnage built in 1849 1850 and 1851
421
Trade between Montreal and lower colonies
427
Statement of the value of goods imported at Boston and New York and thence forwarded
433
Up and down trade of St Lawrence canals in 1850 and 1851
439
who perished thereby
442
Statement exhibiting the number of American and foreign vessels and also
445
Exports from Canada in 1851 and countries to which exported
451
Comparative statement of exports inland and by sea in 1851
457
General averages respecting steam marine of the interior
470
D
480
Marine disasters on the western waters in 1852
494
Tables 24 25 26 27 28 and 29 Showing the exports from the port of Bruce to
500
Statistical view of the commerce of Canada exhibiting the value of imports
506
Trade of St John tonnage inward and imports 1850
513
Detailed statement of principal articles imported at St John from the United States
519
Fish and oil trade of Newfoundland
581
on the commercial advantages of New Orleans 754
585
Extent position and description of this island
608
Total value of these fisheries in 1850
611
525
625
Tonnage inward and outward between nine principal seaports of the United States
628
to 1851 inclusive
632
Commercial notice of Mobile Alabama
648
Table No 8 Pickled fish inspected in Massachusetts from 1838 to 1850 inclusive
652
611
655
Statement showing the exports and destination of cotton from the port of Mobile during
665
Introductory notes upon the geographical and commercial position of Florida
675
The cotton crop of the United States and statistics relating thereto
683
NA Notice of the internal and domestic commerce of the country
687
years ending June 1 1850 and December 31 1852
693
Statement exhibiting the value of domestic produce and manufacture exported annually
699
PART I
704
Notes on the amount and tendency of Ohio commerce
705
Table of manufactures in Cincinnati for 1840 and 1850
711
Comparative statement exhibiting exports by canal of leading articles for three seasons
720
763
722
Railroads
726
Abstract of the law granting bounties to the fisheries passed July 22 1851 671
729
Steam marine of the Mississippi valley
733
Number of persons enrolled annually for the navy in the several maritime districts
735
Statements of the number of boats and the amount of tonnage employed and the direction
740
613
741
Quantity of dried cod exported from place where caught to colonies of France
759
614
763
Quantity of dried cod of French catch exported from warehouse in France to French
784
Quantity of dried cod of French catch exported from ports and curingplaces of France
809
846
817
Value of goods exported from Great Britain to British North American colonies in 1800
820
Exports of foreign cotton goods 1852
831
Official value of import and export trade in 1818 1819 and 1820
846
Specification of foreign cotton goods exported from 1821 to 1852
863
Exports and inports of the principal commercial States of the Union for six years
876
856
879
Statement of tonnage entering and departing from the United States to foreign countries
882
PART XI
886
Commercial notices of Albany Troy and Waterford
890
Statement of the trade of the Pennsylvania canals at tidewater
898

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Halaman 530 - John is declared to be the line of boundary, the navigation of the said river shall be free and open to both parties, and shall in no way be obstructed by either ; that all the produce of the forest in logs, lumber, timber, boards, staves, or shingles, or of agriculture, not being manufactured, grown on any of those parts of the State of Maine watered by the River St. John, or by its tributaries...
Halaman 380 - But we find that we can move property upon railroads at the rate of 1.5 cent per ton per mile, or for one-tenth the cost upon the ordinary road. These works therefore extend the economic limit of the cost of transportation of the above articles to 3,300 and 1,650 miles respectively. At the limit of the economical movement of these articles upon the common highway, by the use of railroads, wheat would be worth $44.50, and corn $22.27 per ton, which sums respectively would represent the actual increase...
Halaman 278 - Previous to the construction of the canal, the cost of transportation from Lake Erie to tide-water was such as nearly to prevent all movement of merchandise. A report of the committee of the legislature, to whom was referred the whole subject of the proposed work, consisting of the most intelligent members of that body...
Halaman 530 - John, and to and round the falls of the said river either by boats, rafts, or other conveyance; that when within the province of New Brunswick, the said produce shall be dealt with as if it were the produce of the said province; that, in like manner, the inhabitants of the territory of the...
Halaman 605 - All who have ever visited the island can bear testimony to the salubrity of its climate, which is neither so cold in winter nor so hot in summer as that of Lower Canada, while it is free from the fogs which rush along the shores of Cape Breton and Nova Scotia.
Halaman 754 - no city of the world has ever advanced as a mart of commerce with such gigantic and rapid strides as New Orleans." It was no idle boast. Between 1830 and 1840 no city of the United States kept pace with it. When the census was taken it was fourth in population, exceeded only by New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, and...
Halaman 407 - GEOGRAPHICAL FEATURES OF CANADA. " The Province of Canada," says Mr. Andrews, " though stretching in longitude from the centre of the Continent to the shores of Labrador, and in latitude from the waters which flow into the Northern Ocean to the parallel of Pennsylvania, derives its importance not so' much from great area, diversity of climate, and productions, as from Geographical and Commercial position.
Halaman 702 - The principle of private property has never yet had a fair trial in any country; and less so, perhaps, in this country than in some others.
Halaman 355 - Ohio canal, which extended from Portsmouth, on the Ohio river, to Cleveland, on Lake Erie, a distance of 307 miles.
Halaman 278 - The expense of transportation from Buffalo to New York was stated at $100 per ton, and the ordinary length of passage twenty days; so that, upon the very route through which the heaviest and cheapest products of the West are now sent to market, the cost of transportation equalled nearly three times the market value of wheat in New York ; six times the value of corn ; twelve times the value of oats ; and far exceeded the value of most kinds of cured provisions.

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