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A condensed view of the Tonnage, &c.-Continued.

Registered Enrolled and li- | Total tonnage DISTRICTS.

tonnage. censed tonnage. I of each district.

Tons and 95ths. Baltimore........ Maryland. 52.77240 6:9,700 14 158,178 00 Oxford ......

13,056 10 13.056 10 Vienna....... do ...... 131 35

17.825 87 17.95737 Snow Hill.... ......do.....

8.609 il

8,609 11 St. Mary's.......... do ......

3,173 30

3,171 30 Town Creek ........do......

1,948 29

1.9199 Annapolis ..........do......

02 10
2,03 01

2.03 11 Georgetown... District of Col. 2,739 51 29,655 21 32.343 72 Alexandria ........liginia.. 3,1(8 11

8.777 75 11.7%) Norfolk ............do...... 9,864 571 17,264 9:4 27,129 56 Petersburg..........do......

397 38
1,803 60

2,201 03 Richmond..........do ...... 4,720 69

6.739 31 11.160) 18 Yorktown ..........do......

5.699 79

5,099 779 Tappahannock., ....do..... 291 33

4,134 05

6.383 38 AccomacCourt Housedo ......

5,240 55

5.240 55 East River.......... do ......

1.048 20

1.649 20 Yeoeomico .........do......

3,709 40

3,709 40 Cherrystone........do......

970 S6

970 86 Wheeling....... ....do ......

9,1:979

9.42979 Wilmington, .. North Carolina 11,714 22

8,583 84 20.29811 Washington ........do...... 1,867 12

6,119 07

7,956 19 Newborn...........do...... 1,447 93

3,973 08

5.121 00 Edenten............do ......

302 00
1,331 47

1,633 53 Camden ............do......

951 59

11,556 67 12.:)38 31 Beaufort............do...

550 25
1,830 33

2.350 je Plymouth ..........do...... 2,454 43

2,05% 13

4,711 80 Ocracoke...........do ......

1.604 62

1,004 65 Charleston .... South Carolina 21,977 38

20 670 20

42.633 64 Georgetown ........do...... 2,229 42

1,904 21

4,133 63 Savannah. ...... Georgia .... 12,059 54

8.535 3 20,595 42 Brunswick..........do ...... 221 32

839 31

1,060 03 St. Mary's..........do..

160 21
314 60

1718 Pensacola ........ Florida ....

670 14
1.648 32

2.318 40 St. Marks ..........do ...... 805 68

127 29

933 (2 St. Joons..... ......do...... 199 22

251 58

450 80 Appalachicola ......do......

2.127 60

2.127 04) Key West ..........do...... 1,377 74

1,979 58

6,297 37 Pearl River..... Mississippi.

2,34070

2,340 70 New Orleans, .... Louisiana.. 81,099 55

69,085 33 153,184 85 Teche..............do...................

3,089 73

3,099 73 Nashville........ Tennessee..

3,414 331 3,414 33 Memphis...........do ...................

1,404 19

1,404 19 Louisville........ Kentucky..

12,166 32 12,166 32 St Louis ......... Missouri..

45,441 03 45-141 03 Chicago.......... Illinois.................

27,015 75 27,015 75 Cuyahoga.........Ohio.....

43,491 83 43,191 83 Sandusky .......... do ......

6,028 92

6,028 92 Cincinnati.......... do ......

10.191 41 10,191 41 Miami.............. do......

4,620 88

4,620 88 Milwaukie ...... Wisconsin..

10,009 60 10,009 60 Detroit .......... Michigan..

43,758 79 43,758 79 Michilimackinac ....do......1

2,154 05

2,154 05 Galveston......... Texas .... 1,694 59

4.481 53

6,176 17 Point Isabel ........do ......

694 16

694 16 San Francisco.... California, 55,534 10

42,165 34 97,699 44 Sunoina ............do...... 1,690 87

613 72

2.304 64 Sacramento... ......do ...... 629 58

3,575 51 4,205 14 Astoria .......... Oregon....! 1,063 43

1,063 43 New Albany ....... Indiana....

3,843 69

3,843 69 Total ...................... 2,103,674 20 2,303,336 23 4,407,010 43

Statement showing the number and class of vessels built and the

tonnage thereof in each State and Territory of the United States during the year ending June 30, 1853.

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Statement showing the number and class of vessels built, and the

tonnage thereof in the several States and Territories of the U. S. from 1815 to 1853 inclusive.

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1815... 1816.. 1817...... 1818.... 1819... 1820... 1821... 18:22 1823...... 1824 1825.. 1826...... 1827. 1828... 1829...... 18,30 ........ 1831...... . 1832 ........ 1833.... 1834.... 183) ... 1936........ 1837........ 18 8 ........ 1839 ........ 1841... 18.11.... 1842.... 1813.... 1844... 1845... 18.10 ... 1817....... 1848... 1819.... 1830.... 1851 ... 1952... 1853.....

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F. BIGGER, Register.
Treasury Department, Register's Office, December 5, 1853.

Statement of the national character of foreigo vessels which en

tered into and cleared from the U. S. for foreign countries during the year ending June 30, 1853.

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Russian ......
Prussian.. ...
Swedish......
Danish. ......
Hanseatic....
Dutch.. ......
Belgian.......
Mecklenburg
Oldenburg....
Hanoveria, ..
British ......
French.......
Spanish ......
Portuguese...
Sicilian.......
Sardinian.....
Tuscan ......
Austrian..
Turkish ......
Italian. ......
Haytien ......
Mexican .....
Central Amer.
New Grenad..
Venezuelan...
Brazilian ....
Cisplatine....
Chilian ......
Peruvian.....
Chinese......
Ecuadorian ..
Lubec .......
Hawaiian ....
Tahitian......
Pontifical ....
Nondescript..

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Total...... 11,7221 2,277,930|123,053 1,536 11,680 2,298,790 | 120,754

1,560

F. BIGGER, Register. Treasury Department, Register's Office, February 7, 1854.

From the N. 0. Com. Bulletin.

SUGAR TRADE AND SUGAR CROP OF LOUISIANA.

The stock of Sugar remaining on hand, in the city and on plantation, on the 1st September last, was estimated at 8,000 bhds. against 3,000 at the commencement of the previous year. The prospects of the growing crop were higly favorable, the ratoon cane was generally remarkably fine, and as there had been a considerable extension of the culture by increased planting in nearly all the Sugar parishes, it was anticipated that the yield would even exceed the previous crop, which was the largest on record. These expectations, as will be seen by our further remarks, have been fully realized. The ruling rates on the Levee during the first week of Sepiember, were 4641 c. for Fair, against 54@ c. at the corresponding date in 1852, and although the supply exceeded the demand, so that it became necessary before the close of the month, to reduce the stock by liberal shipments to the Atlantic ports and to the West, yet prices, instead of giving way, slightly appreciated, and early in October, Fair ruled at 4104} C. At this period, October 6, we chronicled the first receipts of the new crop, which was three days earlier than in 1852. They comprised 4 hhds. which were sold from the Levee al 6 c. There were further receipts from the 10 h to the 15th, and the prospect of a liberal supply of new gradually depressed the prices of old, until by the close of October, Fair had declined to 30,4 c. Early in November, there was a further decline, and at the close of the quarter our figures for Fair were reduced to 3103 c., while there was even a greater decline in the inferior qualities. The operations on the Levee during this period, show the gradual opening of the markıt, the sales comprising 1,700 hhds. in September, 3,300 in October and 19,000 in November, inaking an aggregate of 24,100 lhds. against 22.500 during the corresponding period in 1852; the receipts 1,800 hlids, in September, 3,00 in October, and 23.000 in November, inuking an aggregrte of 29,100 hlids. against 26.900 hhds. in 1952, and the exports 430 lhds. in September, 1,400 hhds. in October, and 4,600 in November, an aggregate of 6,430 gainst 5,900. Early in December, the market gave way still furiher, and towards the latter part of the monil, Fair sunk to 31@3£ c., when it rallied, and in a few days advanced to 31 @3c., after which, for more than a nonth it exhibiied litile or no variation. During a considerable portion of this period the demand for the West ran principally on Fair to Prime, while Inferior to Common were in request for the North. By the early prt of February there had been a large ac cuinulation of stock, and the supplies exceeding the demand, Fair receded to 303 c., after which it again rallied and reached 31@3c., which continued to be the ruling rates until the į a!ter part of March, when it declined to 3@3. c., the filling off, moreover, being even greater in the lower qualities. This downward tendency continued in April, and in the latter part of the month Fair fell to 2035 C., and subsequently to 2@31, which was the lowest point of ihe season. Even before, however, it had reached the ininimum rate, it was believed to leave a margin for foreign export, and about 2,000 hhds. were taken for Great Britain, with some small porcels for European poris. As we understand that these proved successful, they may serve as an indication, to what point, under greater facilities for shipment, the staple must decline to enable it to enter

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