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NEW ORLEANS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
New-Orleans, May 4th, 1846. Be it resolved, That this Chamber highly approves of the COMMERCIAL Review, periodical established in this city by J. D. B. De Bow, Esq., and recommends it to the patronage of the commercial community.
SAMUEL J. PETERS, President. CHARLES BRIGGS, Secretary. Sir: I prefix a copy of a resolution, passed unanimously at a meeting of the Chamber of Commerce of this city, last evening.
Respectfully, CHARLES BRIGGS, Sec. To J. D. B. De Bow, Esq.
CHARLESTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Charleston, October 26th, 1846. At a meeting of the Chamber, held this evening, the following resolutions were, after a few preparatory remarks, introduced by Col. J. Gadsden, and being seconded, were adopted by the Chamber.
Resolved, That the COMMERCIAL REVIEW, edited in New Orleans by our fellowcitizen, J. D. B. De Bow, Esq., is a work well calculated to extrcise a most favorable influence on the Commercial interests of the South and West.
Resolved, That the real and talent with which it has been commenced, and the able articles which have appeared in its pages (as foreshadowing on the future the promises of the past,) strongly recommend the Review to the patronage of the Southern community, and that the Chamber of Commerce of Charleston feel gratified at the opportunity of presenting to the public this testimony in its favor.
On motion of A. Moise, jr., Esq.,
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to Mr. De Bow, and that they be published in the daily newspapers of the city. Extract from the minutes.
WILLIAM B. HERIOT, Secretary.
SOUTHERN RAILROAD CONVENTION.
Columbia, S. C., May, 1846. On motion of A. G. Summer, Esq.,
Resolved. That it is with pleasure we learn our late fellow.citizen, J. D. B. De Bow, Esq., now of New-Orleans, hereafter intends to devote a large portion of the COMMERCIAL REVIEW to the railroad interest in the South; we, therefore, heartily recommend that work to the patronage of those persons interested in such enterprises.
CHARLESTON MERCANTILE LIBRARY SOCIETY. In exercise of the power given them by the Constitution, the Board have unaniinously elected as Honorary Members, Freeman Hunt and J. D. B. De Bow, Esqrs. These gentlemen are entitled to wide and honorable distinction. The former in originating the MERCHANTS' MAGAZINE, the first successful attempt of its kind in the United States, sustained and conducted as it has been by marked ability. The latter one of our own citizens, in the laudable spirit which prompted the establishment of the COMMERCIAL Review of the South and West, and the masterly pen wbich he has wielded elucidation of the commercial interests of the Soulb, have richly earned our most gratetul acknowledgments.
-A. O. ANDREWS, Pres. February, 1847.
A MONTHLY JOURNAL OF TRADE, AGRICULTURE, COMMERCE,
Terms Five Dollars per annum, in advance.
not be the less mindful of the great interests of TRADE, COMMERCE AND AGRICULTURE throughout the World-Commerce in its various and multiform relations-in its History, its Laws, and its Statistics; Commercial commodities; regulations of Trade, inter-State and inter-National; Treaties: Foreign and Domestic Tariffs, Excises and Posts ; Marine relations; Enterprises of Commerce, in SHIPPING, CANALS, RAILROADS and STEAM NAVIGATION, etc.; Mer. cantile Systems, Codes, Laws and Decisions, ancient as well as modern ; Banking Insurance, Exchange, Partnership, Factorage, Guaranty, Brokerage, Bankruptcy, Wreck, Salvage Freights, Privateering, Marque and Reprisal, Piracy, Quarantine and Custom House Regulations, etc., etc.; COMMERCIAL LITERATURE AND BIOGRAPHY.
ADDRESS B. F. DE BOW, NEW-ORLEANS.
IP Bound volumes of Commercial Review, in handsome style, for sale at the office, complete, viz.: Vol. I. 543 pages. | Papers, by Hon. Joel R. Poinsett, and a great number of * II. 442
other distinguished contributors. * III. 588 Engraving of Stephen Girard; 50 original contributions, + IV. 560
Important American Statistics, &c. " V. 544
Contains an elaborate Prize Essay upon Silk, in addition to
all other American Products and Staples. “VI. Contains, among other things, a republication of the great English
work, by Evans, on Sugar, which ought to be in the hands of every
planter. The price of the English copy is $4 50. Two volumes make one year. Charge for binding at biuders' prices. Complete Indexes of the work, for inspection, can be had at the office.
PROSPECTUS TO THE SEVENTH VOLUME. This work has been regularly published nearly two years. Its success has been signal throughout the whole SouthERN AND WESTERN Country, and its subscription list steadily and rapidly increased there and in other sections of the Union. In this brief period it has gained a larger circulation than any other Southern work, and the strongest influence. Complimentary letters and notices have been received from every source, even the very highest, as could be shown did space permit. The CoMMERCIAL Review has advocated and upheld the
Commeree and Agriculture of the Southern and Western States, and exhibited from time to time their complete
STATISTICS, in such a manner as could not but have secured the best results. The papers which have appeared upon Sugar and upon Cotton, upon Tobacco and Rice, and MANUFACTURES, upon the PROGRESS OF Our COMMERCIAL RELATIOns with all nations, and upon Mexico, may be stated as examples. Iudeed, this has been admitted from many sources. Although devoted in its aims to the development and exhibition of the
Resources of the Soath and West, the Commercial Review neglects no view of
American and European Industry and Enterprise, in every department, and must be of equal value to American Citizens wherever they are found. Is there a section of the Union, too, or an interest, which has no concern with the progress and resources of the GREAT WEST, of which the Commercial Review is the faithful exponent ?
TESTIMONIALS. If the Index of Contents, yow published, were not sufficient evidence of what the work has been and is, we might remark, that it has been highly commended to us. amopg others, by the Hon. Henry Clay, Hon. J. C. Calhoun, Hon. J. Q. Adams, Hon. Levi Woodbury, Hon. E. Burke, Patent office, Hon. Abbot Lawrence, Hon. Joel R. Poinsett, the most important Chambers of Commerce, etc., etc. A bost of letters might be easily published, and notices from Jonrnals of the highest character; as the Union and National Intelligencer, Courier and Enquirer, Charleston Courier, Mercury, Patriot and News, New-York Courier and Enquirer; all the New Orleans papers, and others throughout the country-Skinner's Farmers' Library, Hunt's Merchants' Magazine, Simmond's London Colonial Review, etc., etc.
IMPROVEMENTS FOR THE SEVENTH VOLUME. At the opening of a SEVENTH VOLUME, it is well to state, that there are many great and important improvements now in course of preparation, which must add greatly to the interest and value of the Review, some of which this number will evideuce.
1. Regular monthly Summaries of American Commerce will be prepared by one of the ablest writers upon such subjects in the Union.
2. A similar European Correspondence is secured, and publications will be made.
3. No pains has been spared to obtain the pens of the ablest American writers for the work.
4. A series of papers will be published, beginning with the present number, and extending through one or two years, from the pen of the editor and other collaborators upon
IV. PolitieAL ECONOMY, COMMERCE AND STATISTICS. A regular series will also be published upon Silk, Wool, Hemp, and similar subjects of agriculture and manufactures. The first of the series having appeared in our May Number upon Silk, being an elaborate and valuable paper, full even to details, from an able and practical pen, aided by all the statistics of the Patent office, and illustrated with numerous wood-cuts. This Treatise is invaluable.
5. A Department of American MERCANTILE BIOGRAPHY will be embraced, of leading characters taken from the Merchant Classes in every section of the Union, embellished with STEEL ENGRAVINGS, a feature first introduced by us in this country. These, in addition to the engravings we have already published, and 200od-cists, greatly increase the expense of publication. Maps, etc., will, if possible, be introduced.
6. The typographical execution of the work, paper, binding, etc., will be of the most superior order, not excelled by that of any other publication. 7. The work will be enlarged, and will contain
Monthly, from 112 to 128 Pages, in Close Type, and annually be embraced within
TWO HANDSOME VOLUMES OF SIX HUNDRED PAGES EACH. This is an increase of size equal to one-third over previous numbers and volumes.
8. The work will be issued regularly on the first of each month, and furnished to subscribers without delay, and in the most secure manner; great improvements having taken place in the arrangenient of our office.
The subscription price will be unchanged, but the greatest promptness in payments will be required from subscribers. We beg each of them to make use of this paper in acting as our friendly agent to increase the circulation. We would be glad to present our work without charge, for one year, to any one who would procure three permanent subscribers, and forward us the money in advance.
We have kept our promises in the past, as the Commercial Review will evinco, and shall keep them in luture.
IN DE X
TO VOLUME VI. OF COMMERCIAL REVIEW.
FROM JULY 1848, TO JANUARY 1849.
24 45 53
Colonial Policy; Declaration of Independence; Reports of U. S. Commis-
ment, Reviewed. By M. AVFQUIN, N. Orleans,
temala, &c.. By the Editor,
value of Lands sold; Lands granted to States and Territories; Cost of
Esq., N. Orleans,
mate vegetable principles; non azotized; azotized; catalyssis; salts. By
Dr. Evans, London, - The Cotton Trade:-advances of the cotton trade and manufacture; home
and foreign supplies; stocks; demands; prospects of coming crops ; prices,
&c. By J. B. GRIBBLE, Esq, N. Orleans, Improved Husbandry, Implements, &c. Cane Sugar :-its Physical and Chemical properties; action of re-agents;
molasses, treacle: anatomy and physiology of the cane; composition of
Britain. By STEPHEN F. MILLER, New Orleans,
Oceans; Maury's Letter to Mr. Calhoun; Fremont's Report; San Fran-
development of trade; accumulation of specie; supply of specie, inter-
of juice obtained ; hydraulic press; slicing and drying of canes Michiels?
T-nnessee, Kentucky, Ohio, Missouri, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana,
Royal navy; naval force in 1846; United States' navy, 1799, 1812,
; ; of
Exports-flour, &c., 437.
Exchange rates, 412.
Freights in the West 63.
France, population of, 73.
Flour and corn, 446.
Galveston Rail-road, 73.
Grain Trade, American, 143, 147.
Grain Trade, foreign powers, 144.
Grace, days of, 155, 242.
Husbandry, implements of, 131.
Hogs slaughtered in the U. States, 66,
Health of Southern cities, 226.
Health Statisties of the U. States, 226.
Houston, Texas, 230.
Indians, American, 100, 60.
Isthmus of Panama, passage of, 154.
Insane of the United States, 234.
Imports, specie, 415.
Imports, foreign merchandise, 446.
Leather and Tanning, 60.
M'Culloh's report on sugar, 24.
Mineral Lands, 92.