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rrr H !Ia'nilTCtl largest Cities in the
Y or A tccchtGchhnn publication gives
the following curious calculation tcs ecting
tho hundred most populous cities in the
world: Those are Jcddo.ni Japani 1,080,
O00 inhabitants; Pckin, 1,500,000; Lon
don, 1,300,000; Hans Ischen, 1,100,000;
Calcutta, 000,000; Madras, 817,000; Nan
kin, 800,000; Congo Ischen, 00,000; Par
is, 717,000 Worst Chans, GOO.OODcCon
Btantinoplo, 507,000; Denares, 530,000;
Kio, 520,000; Su Ischen, 500,000; Iloungh
'Ischen, 500,000, &c. The fortieth in the
list is Berlin, containing 193,000; and the
last Bristol, 87,000. Among the hundred
Cities, two contain a million and a half, two
Upwards of a million, nine from half a mil
lion to a million, twenty'threc from two
Hundred thousand to five hundred thousand,
fifty-six from one! hundred thousand to two
hundred thousand, and nix from eiehty-
auvuii unousanu to one iiunilrcu thousand.
Cf these one hundred rhino. fifW.n.inrlit nrn
m Asia, and thirty-two in Europe, of which
Tour arc in Germany, -four in France, five
in Italy, eight in England, and three in
twecn Africa and America.
Honor to Practical AetricitllUralists-
Rational Benefactors. The names of
UiOso who have enriched our gardens, well
remarks olio of our foreign journals, with
Useful and valuable plants, are deserving of
recoru anu remembrance. Kir w. Kaleigh
introduced the potatoe; Sir Anthony Ashley
first planted cabbage in this country a cab
liage appears at his feet on his monument;
Sir Richard Weston trouffht over clover
"grass from Flanders in 1045; figs were
planted in Henry the Eighth's reign, at
j.amoctii, by cardinal rope it is said the
identical trees arc still remaining, Spuman,
who erected the first paper mill atDartTord,
-in 1590, brought over the first two thyme
trees, Which he planted; and they are still
growing. Thomas Lord Cromwell enrich
ed the gardens of Englahd with three dif-
lereni mnus 01 piumus. it was livctyn,
whose patriotism was not exceeded by his
learning, who largely propagated the noble
oak in this country, so much so, that the
trees he planted have supplied the navy of
Great Britain with its chief proportion of
"i am an oiu ienow, says jowper, m
one of his letters to Hurdis, "but I had
. 1 I r 1, 4 y.
once my dancing days, as you have now
yet I never could find that I could learn half
"Bo much Ot a woman s character by danc
ing with her, as by conversing with her at
home, when I could observe her behaviour
at the table, at the fireside, and in all the
trying circumstances of domestic life. We
are all good when wc are pleased; but she is
the good woman who wants not the fiddle
to sweeten her."
Scene in a Dank. An Irishman enter
ed one of our banks yesterday, and throw'
inr down a $5 bill "Will you be kind c
nough, Misther, jist to giveme the spacie
lor that same bit ot a dm."
"What! can't you bo afthcr pay.ing such
a small sum as that at all, at all.
Wc have suspended paying specie alto
pother." "Suspended, have you? And is this the
institution, sure, that cannot pay an honest
man five dollars, that you have had a man
parading about with a loaded musket, all
tho lonjr winter through, to keep on thieves.
If you had a pig or any thing valuable to
protect, it would have all been right enough;
but such a poor, miserable concern as this
is, sure. Och! botheration to you, and the
like of your
SVicaiV.- I say, Mister, can you change
men 10 cent note.
Snooks. Why, yes if you'll take 1
ccnt3 worth of bellyguts, I'll, give you a fip
That's the way business is done among
"us merchants" now a days!
The following are specimens of somo of
This Ticket entitles the bearer to a blood-
worsht. weiirhinir 4 pounds.
This entitles the holder to a snifter of
lemonade, with ally in it.
'Mlis Ticket will holtl good for a sheep's
tongue, two crackers, and a glass of red eye.
Good to bearer for a pretzel and a pint
One Hundred Dollars Howard. 'The
Delaware Gazette says, "wc arc authorized
to offer a reward of one hundred dollars,
4o any one of tho opposition, who will show
Tiy a singlo argument, how the specie cir
cular has effected tba merchants."
the U. Slates. It is calculated
that there are at least eighty millions of
ft Jt.i An.Li.w.T. n.i.1 irnt iirtllt tlita
npccic III' una cumin, ii. -
immense, nay, almost incrcdiblo sum, we
are flooded with small notes for change,-
"What a spectaclcl
A gentleman being asked by a friend,
"what it was o'clock?'; roplicd, "Little or
nothing." "How so!" asked tho inquirer.
Why," said the wit, "it is not quite one,
and that which is less than one, must be
ittle or nothing."
V2 Specie Paying Dunk. The Wash
'ingtori correspondent of the Baltimore Pa-
IMOU savs. "Farmers nnd TVTer.linnir.s'
Batik of Georgetown, is still paying specie'
iui uur .paper, io me pleasure 01 many anu
annoyance of a few. tJpon inquiry, I have
learned that tholiauk is in a situation to pay
specie with perfect case, even in times like
present. But it is said it is implored by
certain interests to let prostration bo uni
versal by closing its vaults. That bank
too well understands flic advantages) of Its
position, to forego them its flag is nailed
to the mast head, and there it will waive in
triumph, while Clement Smith remains :ts
President. Congress will be here in a few
weeks, when a solitary specie paying bank
Will have undeniable claims to a charter,
and all things else it may reasonably ask."
The Globe, in speaking of the necessity
that compelled the Bank of the United
States to suspend specie payments, says:
"Authentic accounts state that its specie,
on the day on which it suspended payment.
did not exceed altogether one million and
a quarter. Wo are also assured that there
was at hand upon tho spot demands, which
Would.. hartr been presented immediately,
sufficient to have swept its vaults before
the close of bank hours. A letter from a
distinguished gentleman Says, there Was a
demand for more than a million and a quar
ter on the steps of the bank, when it clo
Jackson Money. Where is now your
jacKson money ( exultmgiy brawl the Aris
tocrats when they are handling the small
bills which their folly, extravagance and
overtrading have forced in existence. Go
to the vaults of the Banks and to tho Iron
chests of the Shavers and Usurers there
you will find the Jackson money, the law-
ful currency of the land in Gold and Silver
coin. But although Aristocrats may glory
in the disappearance of Jackson money for
a while, and laugh at the farmers and me
chanics for having obliged them to content
themselves tor the present with "promises
to pay" their day ol reckoning will come
and Jackson money will drive Biddlc's rags
with all other kind of bhinplasters far fttr
Great Heat at the Earth's Centre. M
Arago, by examining the temperature of a
well DuU leet deep, now being dug at l'ans,
thinks he ascertained the ratio ot the in
creasing temperature of the earth towards
its centre, so that at the tenth degree from
the surface all kilown matter must be in a
state of fusion. At the point to which the
perloration in question has reached, il
Arago expects a spring of water will rise of
sufhcicnt degree of heat to warm public cs
tablishments, supply baths, and serve for
Influence of a Pretty Girl. "Catlia
rinc Manly," said the Recorder yesterday
in the Sessions, "you have been convicted
of a very bad crime. This stealing is a ve
ry serious ollence; but, as you are a pretty
girl! we'll suspend judgment, in hopes you
will do better for the future,'' Wc have
often heard that justice was blind. What
a fib to say so!
"Well, John, 1 am going cast, and what
shall I tell yourfolks?" "O, nothing! only
iT they say any thing about whiskers, just
tell them I ve got some."
Cold Prospects for Baffatoc. The
Banks df Buffalo arc closed by an injunc
tion Irom the Chancellor, and it is now the
10th of May, and the harbor and lower
end ol the lake is blockaded with ice. 'JNo
vessels,' says the Erie Observer, 'have Vet
been able to leave Buffalo. Large amounts
of goods have accumulated in the warehou
ses Th that city, awaiting a chance to get
West. Some of our merchants, and a
number of those below' here, are carting
. . i . ' -I . Ti nr
thciirvnomo ny land, it is saui mat uuiia
lois crowded to overflowing with emigrants
for the West, many of whom are obliged to
take the open canopy of heaven for their
shelter, every house in the city being fully
occupied, notwithstanding many hundreds
pass on bv.buid to Cataraugus, whither the
Affairs in .Arkansas. The steamer Re
venue has arrived at Fort Coffee with 400
Cherokccs, and the remaining 300 landed
at Fort Smith. They arc comfortable and
happy, and will .permanently settle in that
A Juryman must not be Deaf. At the
ATnninnnth A fisiy.nfl. nn 'l'iipsilnv. n nirvmnn
asked to be excused from service. Mr.
Baron Bollon: "On what ground, sir?"
Juryman: "I am deaf, my Lord." "Mr.,
llnrnn Unllnnil; Onn Vfill fmnt'iWlint T H.iv."l
Juryman: "Ycsmy lord, but I can only
li rt i r nt nnn nwlii " TVTr Tlnrnn Tlrtl'inf1.
"Tlimi vnii mnv fro. sir." A inrvmnn
j j c ' t ; - j
ought to have two ears; it is his duty to hear
A friend has given us his bill at a tavern
in the western part of Wisconsin.
To 2 Simpers, 2 lodgings, 2 breakfasts.
3 pecks of oats, $0 00 "What," said our
lnend, "only six tlollarsj"
"Oh," replied .the landlord; 'as wc had
no hay for your horso, and as you slept in
tho bed of our black man, who has gone
out to buy somo dogs of Indians, I have
been rather moderate, and I hope you will
say a word in our favor when you get in tho
vicinity of news pApcrs." j
OFFICE OF THE DEMO GMT,
Next noon to Oait. D. Gross's Hotel.
the COWMJJM DEMOCRAT will be
published ciicry Saturday morning, at
TWO DOLLARS per annum, payable
half yearly tn'udvancc, 6r Two Dollars
Fifty Qents, if not paid within the yean
JVo subscription will be taken for a shorter
period than six Months ; nor any discon
tinuance permitted, until all arrearages
ADVERTISEMENTS not excelling a
sqitare will be conspicuously inserted at
Out Ddllar for the first three insertions,
and Twenty five cents for every subse
quent nserlion. CJ A liberal discount
made to those tvho advertise by the year.
!DB.jflggINGi- of CL.OTII.
THE Subscribers respectfully inform the public
that tbey havo taken tho above fulling estab
lishment, recently occupied by Solomon Nimox and
John Miusllall, on Hemlock creek, In Hemlock
township, Columbia couty, between Dlnomoburg &
tho Buckhorn, where ihcy arc prepared td Accom
modate customers in their lino of business. They
will attend at tho followinct places every two weeks
for the purpose of receiving wool, and delivering
At StiiciJ Mdrgerlm's Inn, in Callawis
sa; at Widow Drumhcller1 s in Catlawis-
sa township) tit John 1 eager s Inn, Roar-
msvuie: and at rclcr Aline s inn, iscw
ffTr" Tho customary prices charcedi Ait kiiids of
country produce received by them for their work.
Qt" They respectfully solicit patronago from the
public. SAA1UU1. TllUaiAiS.
Mav 0. 1837.
Of Suilutlt-j', Northumberland county,
MEGS leave respectfully to inform the public,
that Jie is about to remove to Harrisburg, where,
s taken that large and spacious three slory brick
house, formerly occupied by Mathcw Wilson, corner
ol Walnut and lmm streets,
In view of tho State Capitol, which ho intends to
open on the 1st day of may next, and where he
hopes to continuejto receive that patronage so liberal
ly bestowed on his cstdbllshment heretofore. Ho
will at all times bo provided with cvCry thing ncccssa
ry to uiako his guests comfortable.
Harrisburg, April 20, iS37;
General Stage Office.
(Late of the Orwigshurg Hotel,)
TJT) ESPCCTFULLY informs his friends and the
Rift . nnWln in frpnprnl. tlmt lm hna tnVrm Virt nl.m-n
11 I O 1 " ' . " '
named stand, lately occupied by J. Haugawout, situ-
... 1 I.. 1 I. it en
uiuum uiu uuruuKiioi roiisvuic, cjcnuyuuil county,
Pennsylvania. Tbobnililintria vcrv !t nf
. , . J " '
three hloncs, and situate in the centre pf the town,
on mam sireei, anu ostensibly j)u'f tor tho convenient
and genteel accommodation df the public.
His bar will alwnvs lm fctnrod with ho Micru..
wines, and purest liquors, and his tables with tho best
iri.ml.llm .nli.... AAn ..1..!.
iiuuuouib w)uiiuj t-uutiauiu, wiiii uuiiguig wallers
tn mail Ilia urfrlnrn. ilrililitri nmlclnrrU Tmlfrinrrn.1.1 .1:
ning rooms, and first rata cooks' in the kitcecn dc-
IjamiiuiH, mm wiuiius own numine determined exer
tions to please, ho feels confident to give general sat-
lsiaciioii iu moso wno win lavor mm witn their pat
rnnrfM. Ijfirrrn Ktnltlinnr uml nlfpnt!n rctfira .n-wl...
-"-O O ....B"..-.ft..H.v wuviDj MI1U11
the control of the proprietor, arc attached to the cs-
April 89, 1837.
mETURNS his acknowledgments to his nume
rous friends and customers for their past favors,
and would now respectfully announce to them, that
ne has received tho latest
From Philadelphia, and as there are material chan
ges, invites persons desirous of havins their crtr
mcnts madoin tho neatest and best style, to giv6him
a call. Ho will endeavour to please all who favour
him with their patronage, by executing his work
in a neat and fashionable manner, and at tho short
est notice. PETER R. HEIGHMAN.
Orangcvillc, May 13, 1837
A JburiBcyinnia Tailor,
Who will find constant employment. None need
apply except a good workman. ALSO :
Is Wttlitrd. A lnd Itntivnnn tlm on 1,4 ly
years, of industrious habits, wllo wishes to learn tho
Tailoring business, will find n cnml ciinntinn i.
applying Immediately to
PETER R. HEIGHMAN.
Orangcvillc, May 13, 1837.
ESPECTFULLY informs his Wends, and
i the public Kcncrallv. that lm
His liboTI ih nnnr TVfr MpVol... 1 ......
-. . oniuiD-iiuubV, UUIIO
liasm, on tho Pennsylvania Canal. Ho will be
thankful for favors, and uso lus endeavors to please
CHARLES A. MOVER.
f ESPECTFULLY informs the public that ho
thn nlmvn business in Mifllinville.
mid that ho keeps constantly on hand an assortment
Which he will warrant of the best materials, and
well manufactured. His shop is on Main Htrect;
and ho will feel grateful for a share of patronage.
May 13, 1837.
'ILL be sold, at public vendue, on Saturday
ilin mill ilnv nf .limn unit, at the public
house of Robert Ha'chcnbuch, at M'Dowcll's MilU,
in llloom township, Columbia county, tuo lonowmg
property, viz: Tho ono undivided sixth part of a
Tract of Land;
Situate in said township of Bloom, adjoining land
of John liarton, and bordering on r lslnng crecli
late the property of John Stettlcr.
Sale will commence at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
of said day, when attendance Will be given and
terms ot salo made known, by
PHILIP STETTLER, Assignee.
May 13, 1837.
All persons having claims against said John
Stealer, are requested to present them at same time
and place for settlement; and all persons indebted
arc solicited to bo in attendance and make prompt
payment. 1'lllJjU' ol x.TTl.EU, Assignee,
May 13, 1837.
ETURNS bis (hunks tn Mifctnmrrn fnr llm
.lintrnnnfrn IvlilMl ho n.a tpi-wi-wI frnm flipm
Since be haa rnmtnnnrnd liiiRinrKa tti lllnnmalmrnr.
Ho hopes they will still continue their usual sup
port! and bl llnn tinw Ihp. nlpnulirn nf nprincr tllpm
a largo and fashicnablo assortment of SEASONA-
DLir. UUUDO, which havo been carefully selected,
embracing tho latest stylo of French, English and
AMONG WHICH WILL BE FOUND
Cloths, Cassimcrcs and Satiinells, ofdif-
jercni styles ana colours; (Utiles; figur
ed Lawns and Jacknnrlls. Jiutnnnm X
American Calicoes Ginghams, Vest
inscs, DaiMlsk Table. Clnllm. Ifns
Glovcs, Bonnet Trimmings, &c. c.
juu, lAuncs' lUofocco, Seal, $ Pfu
nelle Shoes Slippers, Men's Shoes
TOGETHER WlTH AN ASSOltTME.Hf OF
Medicines aistl jUve-Stuffc :
CEDAR-WARE, GROCERIES & LIQUORS,
)m9 WEWQ 22o
All of which will bo sold on tho most reasonable
terms. J'ersons wishing to purchase, aro requested
to call and examine his stock of Good's, and jud"C
03" All kinds of country produce will bo taken
in vAiuiiugu ior goods.
C, B. FISHER.
Dloomsburg, May C, 1837.
to j?nm TIERS.
Jl want cc vv. HAUii(, respectfully in-'J-
form tlin 7'rij- nf tli. IT w 1
ITITTrnn 0 ar w ...
they have been individually known aa established
ncrslupiA said business, and from their United skill
nml nvtnn.tr. .1 1. . . .
tj(.i,iiroti, wvy nopo to no ablo to
givo satisfaction to all who may favor them with
Tho introduction of machinery in place of tho tc.
(linn nml imlipollli.r nf..i li . t . i. r.
1.1 "--"jl IMoouitiiniini; ijjio ,y H3NU,
a desideratum by tho European founders, was by
, X bvyu.vj , uMiu u iiiayjf uijieiiuuurc on llie
i-j... v. uui ouiuui punncr, ursi Bucccsslully accom
plished. Extensive Uso of tho machine to cast let
ter, has fully tested and established its superiority in
every Particular over thnsri prfsf lur
r.H T ' " V ' wtu if.ui.i;&aa.
1 ho Letter Foundry will hereafter be carried on
by tho parties before named, under tho firm of White
Haccr. & Co. Their mippimpn pvl,;i.Ti.. . i...
. ' - " I " V1MWW u UUllllliciU
scries, from Diamond .to Sixty-four lines Pica tbn
uuu&uuu iil-ws type ucing m tno most modern liht
While, Hagcr & Co. arc agents for tho sdleof tho
Smith and Rust Printing Presses, which thoy can
furnish their rnslnmpru n m.n.,rAnt i ... . .
Uiascs, cases, composing sticks, ink, and every artt
do m tho printing business, kept for salo and furnisht
cd on short notice. Old typo taken in exchange for
IV. U. ?fp1veiitinPT nrnnri.lA ...1 !t. ....
. ,..,., n,iui, ,y,i0 W,u g,V ,(lB
, uo unitticu to live dol
lars in such articles as they may select from our spe
E. WHITE & W. HAGER.
Revised Code & Acts
Passed by tho Legislature between the Ifltli
uay ot April, 1830, anil tho 10th day of
Juno,18a0; forming with Purdon's Di
gest of 1830, and Parke &, Johnson's di
gest, vol. 1. a complete digest of tho laws
of Pennsylvania, to tho present time.
tCFA few conies of the nhn
sale at this Office, u
snvN (bn (lrt of Jnlv. 1837. will bn nii1,i;l,.i
0 WnshiniTinri. IliKtnrt nl tJnlnmlitn r...l .l.t
crcd. simultaneously in the principle cities of tlici
.. f. 1 1 . . HTn.l.l. HfriM..!... I I
Abnvo 5llc. devoted to ihc nrlncinlcs oflbn TinJ
t ' -rtttlj
It has been apparent to many of tho rcflccuV,
meinlrcrs of Uto Pclnotratic parly of the Unite
Slates, that a periodical for the Advocacy and Jiff,
.!.. P .!.!. ...Ilif.JI tU ;..li i.lu.iii.i it
siou ui ini'ir puiuiuui piiiiuijuus, Kiuiuar io laosct
such activo and muucntial operation in England, 1
n f?pttit?prntttm. wlilr.h It wna vprv imnnrlnnl l .....
... ... , -j m eujr,
ply a periodical which should unite with the ai
nocuous oi u buuhu uiiu viguruus iiieraiure, a .
ti'tlcal character capable of giving efficient summr
. .t. t .1 .t... ! .1 .
.r p .. l i ..: ii. .
io tno uocmncs anu measures oi mat party, no,
maintained by n largo majority of tho people; ix,
pticatnrr I HP irrnfir nilpcTinna nt nnllpir uirM. .1
country, cxpenuing anu auvocatmg tno ucmocrit-
.ln.tnn.i III..h ht nl. n .1... .1... . . .
Uw,t....i ....vub. i-s." i"fc ii'ni
pun i imis . in nrrtPiPH ni irrnninr iptirrrit mnv.
ueilscd force, more elaborate research, and more elt
a Magazine of this character becomes an instrumn
of inappreciable value for tho enlightenment or.
fnrmnhnn nf nllhlip. nrnnirtll. ilrtil Tnr flip attrknr.t .
tho principles which it advocalts. My these mean
by thus explaining and diTcnding tho mcasurci (
tho great Democratic party, and by nlways fumW,
ing to iho public a clear and powerful rommcntar
upon tlidsfl complex questions of policy and part
which so frequently distract tjie country, and upoi
p i. i ; . ..1 ... i i! . i i
ini'iius, mm iiusreprcHcnicu anu uisiorictl as tlio
np,.r. V.:i Ir. 1. I... ! . ! I .... !. . f .,
" "J u,--viiwiitr, ... tn u Uli
utmost importance that tho public should bo fulh
and rightfully Informed, it is hoped tho periodical t
oucsiion mav uomauc io exert a ucncnria . rnimn
i n.,.1 L.tl,,.. ;..n., ;i. ...,(.i: :...i
ui, ni luov.lif iiiiiuviilu Ull IIIU jlULmU llllllll.
Ollipr pnticiilpmltnTio wltiplt PonnpV till inn liil.l.
appreciated, will render the establishment and sur
cess of the propdscd Magazihc bf vciy grcht inqiot
In the mighly strueclo of antagonist nrinciuln
HTlitnlt la nr.... im!nn ! nlll. .tit. 11
Porltr nflltp ITr.Slp.1 :...! .U
"'Wl KWHIU UI. .11 uwi;Ly nit: uuiuuiiruiK
. . ihv wiatvn ulllul iuiitiiiiiii u iu u;i
woriu as tno depository and exemplar ol tliw
cardinal doctrines of political faith with which thf
cause nf the People in every age and country u i
dentififd; Chiefly fiom tho want of a convenient
means pf concentrating Iho intellectual energies ol
its disciples, this patty has hitherto liccn almost
whollv unrcnresentpil in iTiprpmililipnrtpitpra ulni
tllC Views and nolirV nf!tmifiHaSnrr prpp.lt, nro ,l;ir
advocated, by tho ablest and iritfil ebiiiihanilim? if.
fortl of ircnius and lcaminir.
iru jiiouu iu luinuiu mis luiiroacn.
j nu Kisteiu w mo umc peculiarly appropnalcioi
the rnmmpnrpmpnt nf end. nt. 1..,l,.r...1t..n. 'l'l
jjcmocrauc uouvoit lie union. nnernpnhnirt ivlnrh
itxieu iouio .uuqrmosi jisstamiity and its principle.
.ii u mraiura in retaining possession ol tnc exefu
the administration nf ilippnnninr Tn il.n
qucnt comparative repose from political strife, the po
riod is SUgnicioilS fnr nrrrnni7!nrr nml pnllinrr In lc m
a now and powerfully ally of this character, intcrl.
ring with iiono co-operating with all.
Co-ordinate with thin mnln dpftlrrn nfllip I'tiitt-t
States Magazine, no caro norcost will bo spared tn
render it. in a literarv nnint nfviPtv It tinnrol An tn tin
coblitrv. nml fit tn cnrn in vlrvpv nl!..nln. ...Tit. ..
" .w ... U. JIIUII Yllll IU-
x.u.uiiau tuiiipcwora. viewing the Knglisli Ian
guago as the noble heritage and common birthright
of all who speak the tongue of Milton and Shakes
pear, it will be thii Uniform object ofiu conductor!, to
present only the finest productions in the varium
branches of literature, that can lie procured; and t.
diffuse the benefit of correct models oftaste and wor
In this department excJuslvehbss ofpSrty, whirli
is inseparable from tho political department of such a
woik, wili have no place. Hero we all stand on a
neutral ground of equality and reciprocity, where
those universal principles of taste to which wo ore all
alike subject will alone be recognised as tho common
law. Our political principles cannot be compromised,
but our common literature; it will Ik? otlr pride to
cherish and extend, with a liberality of feeling an M
asscd by partial or minor views.
As the United States Magazine is founded on (lie
broadest basis which the means and influence of the
Democratic party in tho United States can present,
it.is intended to render it in every respect a thorough
national Work, not merely designed for ephem
eral interest and attraction, but to continue of perma
nent historical valu'S; With thisvicw a considers
tho portion of each numlicr wili bo appropriated to
tho following subjects, in addition to tho general fea
tures referred to have.
A general summary of Political and of Domestic
Intelligence, digested in the order of the States com.
prising all tho authentic important facts of tho lire
General Literary Intelligence, Domestic and For
cign. General Scientific Intelligence, including Agri
cultural Improvements, a notice of all new Potcnti.,
A condensed account of all newworks oflnternal
Improvement throughout (he Union, preceded by a
general view of all now in operation or in progress.
Military and Naval News, Promotions, Changes
Uiographical bituary notices of distinguished per
After the close of each scssitm of Congress,- in ex
tra or an enlarged number will l.o publisi1ed, con
taining a general review and history of its proceed
ings, a condensed abstract of important official docu
ments, and tho Acts of tho session.
Advantage will also bo taken of tho means con
ccntratcd in this establishment from all quarters of
tho Union, to collect dhd digest sh'ch extensive ta
tistical observations on all the most impbrWnt inter
ests of tho country as cannot fail to prove of very
great value. 1 '
Jl'lt 'xS?? r' t,,' ?'6lk wW be separately paged
so as lb admit of binding by itself, and will li fur
nished with a comoua indnr. tn i, it..;.- V
States Magazine will also constitute a Complete An
nuaUtegtater, on a scale unattemptcd before, and of
very great importance to all classes, not only as af
fording a current and combined view, from month
to month, of tho subjects which it will comprise, but
also for record arid rcfcrcnco through future years;
ho value of winch will increase with the duration of
In return for ri remlimipA pf ..is. . .
...:ni . p .p.A r"" viovcn copies
willbo sent; for $100, twenty-lhrte copies. The
certificate 6f a postmasters of tho remittaltco of a sum
of monty will bo a sufficient receipt, all dangers of
themail being atthorisk of thepublilhers.
(ETA1I communications will .bo addressed P6ii(
paid, to tho undersigned, the Publishers, at Wish
jngton, D. C, '
April 29, 6 37.