It is Belshazzar's festival !
A thousand lights are in the hall,
The king appears in regal ttate,
A thousand lords before him waif,
And alt the beauty of the East,
Is theieto grace the royal feast.
Inspiring wine, the festive crowd
From many a brimful goblet quaff;
The revelry is growing loud,
Willi fearless jest and spreading laugh.
High flushed then bade the impious king,
His menials to the banquet bring
The golden cups, the temple-plate,
AV hich to Jehovah consecrate,
Did long his solemn worship grace,
'Till war had swept his ho'y place.
He filled them each with foaming wine,
The king, the prince, the concubine
Their cups deep pledged, and in their mir.h,
Reviled the God of heaven and earth,
And praised in many a drunken strain,
The god of every pagan fane.
That giddy hour a human band,
Before the king, in sight of all,
: In silence cam by God's command,
And wrote upon the wall.
The king beheld and pale he grew,
His face assumed a death-like hue ;
' Bi ins in, be cried w ith troubled look ,
And as lie spoke his body shook
' Bring in the men of magic-lore,
Astrologers, the wise atid o!d,
And let them read this writing o'er ;
And he by whom its meaning's told,
A scarlet robe, a chain of gold,
A scat the second from my throne,
Shall make his rank and station known.
The wise men came, but tried in vain
The mystic writing to explain.
They gazed but baffling all their skill,
Thoee characters unravelled still,
Stood frowning from the lamp -lit wall,
And terror shot throughout that hall.
A captive Jew was brought at last,
A prophet of the King of kings ;
His looks betokened years long past;
A heart absorbed in heavenly things.
'Art thou the captive Daniel ?' said
Bclbazzar; trembling still;
'When thou these characters hast read,
And by prophetic skill,
Hast ail their hidden meaning told,
A scarlet robe, a chain of o!d,
A seat the second from my thione,
Shall make thy rank and station known.'
'Thy gifts be to thyself, eh kiug!
Thine honors take who please,
'Yet W.II I read that awful thing,
The Lord in wrath decrees.
The God most high, the father ave
A realm whose greatness grew,
'Till whom he would his power could save,
And whom he would he slew.
But while the wo: Id before him bowed,
His heart had haughty grown,
'Till He who can abase the proud,
Deposed hint from his throne.
'Nor raised him 'till an humble mind
His provider.ee adored,
And fell that kingdoms and mankind
All hung upon his word.
'And though his son, thou knewest thi J,
And heard the curse on pride,
Thy heart more arrogant than his,
The Lord ofhraven defied.
'These cups thy riot and excess,
Thy sacrilege proclaim,
The idol-gods thy songs address,
Shall leave thee to thy shame.
'And now that God who gives thee breath,
To whom thou owest all,
Those tidings sent ofspeedy death,
And wroto them on the wall.
AJKNE, MENEHo hath numbered,
Doomed for aye and sealed thy fate, ;
TEKEL In His righteous balance
Thou art wanting found in weight,
This night r pentance comes loo late.
FERES Lo! thy kingdom's sundeied
By the Persian at thy gate.'
The prophit ended e're the light
On Babel's lofty turn ts shone,
The fo luii turned Euphrates' tide.
The gates of brass were open wide,
The noise of battle woke the night,
That ball had many a b'oody stain,
Bclshazzar was among the slain,
The conqueror had seized his throne.
From the South Caro'inian.
(VuaIlficatioii3 of a Statesman.
Before I commence the graver part of my
remaiks on this subject, 1 would recommcud
every man who is a candidate for a seat in
the Legislature, to read a certain conversation
which once took place between Socrates and
a young Athenian. This conversation may
be found translated into English somewhere
in Rolliu's Ancient history, as I presume
so.ne of our candidates would prefer the En
glish to the original Greek. Those who do
not know what part of the history to refer to
for this dialogue, will do well to commence
ut the first page and read until they come to it
lhey will be certain to recognize it as soon
as they reach it, for it was intended for tho
special benefit of candidates. Indeed I
think it would be well if some men I have
seen aspiring to distinction in the political
world, were to devote a portion of their time
every day in readiug this history ; for I am
confident 1 have known capdidates in my
lime, who have never read it, and perhaps are
. i.n( ii.it
not aware that sucn a dook is
these men supply their deficiency in talents
nd intelligence in another way. ney ore
theciviltest fellows iu the world, just before
u election what the mass call clecer fellows.
They "smile and smile'' and shake nanas
with every body. Like the old norse-jocKey
11 the Vicar of akeheld. .thev have got a tow
avorite sentences by rote, which lhey make
serve thein on every occasion. "How do
you do, gentlemen ; how do you do? I'm
glad to see you. Did you leave all well at
homer Have you hne crops in your neigu
borbood? GooJ season., I suppose? Any
news from your section?" These interroga
tories, with a tew otners, and tne approin who
expressions of joy or soirow at the answers.
nnetituttt lira merit on which many 01 our
candidates base claims to popular favor.
"Alas, the times ! alas, the customs!" and
las, the Candidates ! Some of the poor tel-
lows, if they were asked, could not tell you
the difference between a high tariff and a
Giraffe: and ihev are orettv ceitain, from
what they have heard of Nullification, that it
. w, i i u. :
was captured at iteugai, auu uruugui iu uu
iron cage to America They probably take
it for a species ot the royal tiger.
Now, U is lor this class ot men, who set
themselves up as candidates for office, and
whose ambition so far exceeds their under
standings, that my remarks are chiefly inten
ded. Iu the Hist place, (hen, a Candidate for
a seat in the Legislature ought to be a states
man, and a statesman should bi a man of
;ood general education. He should not only
understand the rudiments of all the sciences,
(for it U not to be expected that any man can
be profound in them all,) but he should be
irellreadin history, and not unacquainted with
literature in general. He should by all means
make himself perfectly acquainted with the
science of government and political ecouomy.
A knowledge ot mis is, in tact, tne sine qua
non of a .statesman's education ; or iu plaiu
English, cue cannot be a statesman without
this knowledge. It would be just as reason
able to say that a man can be a good Carpen
ter, without having learned his trade, or a
good Surgeon, without havingstud.ied anatomy
as to say he can be an able statesman, with
out understanding the science of government
and of political economy. He ought to un
derstand the law of nations, the common law
of England, and the laws of his own country.
I do not mean that he should be an able and
profound jurist an advocate at the bar, or a
judge on the bench but that he should have
a good general knowledge ol law, and espe
cially of the laws of his own country.
Is it not an absurdity to set a man to mak
ing laws, who does not understand the nature
of law? Would it not be equally as rational,
to put a man to constructing a watch? No
one, I believe, has ever been guilty of such
folly as to attempt the latter, yet we are con
stantly practising the lormer
Another very important item among the
requisites of a statesman, is common sense,
which is the great regulator of all other qualin
cations and accomplishments. I regret to
say that this is a desideratum among many of
our finely educated gentlemen, l hey have
learned eveiythiog iu theory, alone, and have
entirely neglected to notice the practical re
sults, which always widely differ from the
theoretical, in every species of experiment.
In the physical world, for instance, in calculat
ing the multiplied power ol the pulley or the
lever, we must always make some allowance
tor friction. Just so in the moral or politi
cal world, we must always allow something
for friction, if I may so express myself. Aud
last, though not least, honesty should be re
garded as an indispensable quality ot a states
man, or any other public character. Without
this, the highest faculties and endowments, in
all probability, will bo perverted to tho worst
of purposes. Learning, wit, and genius,
without honesty, are a curse, rather than a
blessing, to the country in which they flour
"A wit's a feather, and a chief's a rod ;
An honest man's the uoblest work of God."
There are, too, a species of men among us,
whom we may term political weathercocks ;
men who shift with each popular gale, for the
purpose of retaining their station, or of rising
still higher, and ot fostering a misguided
ambition, rather than from any depravity of
character, or want of honest feelings. They
lack the proper fortitude, to brave the storm of
opposition the proper degree of moral cour
age, to maintain ihe principles which they
believe, and often know to be correct.
"They see the right, and ihey approve it too;
Condemn the wrong, & yet the wrong pursue."
Such prostitution of talents and abilities is
much to be regretfed ; aud if those who yield
to it, could see a little deeper into human
nature, they would soou discover; that such a
course will more frequently prove their ruin
tnsn tneir fortune. It is always better to
"pursue the rugged path of duty,' however
great the opposition we may have to encoun
ter, man knowingly to depart from if, what
ever may bo ihe temptations, rewards, and
emoluments of such un warrantable conduct.
It is not only morally wrong, but the worst of
policy, for a man to suffer himself to be swept
away by the current ol popular prejudice, when
his better reason dictates a different course.
But so it is, we loo often find ourselves un
able to resist the temptations which surround
us ; as well those which attack our religion
as our politics. At best we are but a frail,
hckle, and inconstant race: of
mere creatures of circumstances
more phases than the moon herself, and as
many lints and varieties of color and aspect
as tho enamel ion
in favor of no class of men, except those of
true and genuine merit. A blacksmith would
suit me as well as a lawyer, tor a representa
tive, if he possessed suitable merit and ability'
From the Saturday Courier.
Chapter for the times.
Text. In the midst of the greatest plenty
that ever fell ou the lot of auy country, we are
crying our eyes out for distress ; and the Na
tional Cow, with a swimming pail of milk un
der her, seems determined to kick it all over.
Comment. When, where, and on what
occasion, the above was spoken, does not
now occur to us; but a truer saying was never
uttered, especially as conveying to the miud
an idea of the state and condition of things in
this country at this time.
Amidst the numberless blessings which nn
allwise Providence has seen fit to shower up
on mis ungraicmi peopie, wu are wout to ljs
ten to naught save hitter complaints and piti
ful waitings as to the hardness ot the times.
The fields, from the shores of the valleys of
the Kocky Mountains, groan with superabun
dant "crops," and yet, forsooth, no one anil
pears satisfied, thankful, or happy. J I
Had there been a famine in the laud.
could not in this respect, have been ' mr&jaave come to you as a dernier resort'."
What a river is. Without caring to puz
zle our wits in polishing up . a riddle which
hurries across our conception at this moment,
we may just remark mat a river is,
Ever in bed, yet never asleep ;
Always in motion yet staying there still ;
Running forever its bed to keep,
Aud yet only strange when it runs up hill.
Slim business," as the tailor said when
he measured Calvin Edson for a coat.
Here break we off,' as the pipe-stem said
when it fell on the floor.
If you strike Til run," as the fireman said
to the bell.
Pa V Well, my dear, what is it V
Didn't you tell me this world is round V
4 Yes.' 'Then I'd like to know how it can
come to an end?' My child, how often
muit I tell vou not to talk when you are eat
There's a metc-lual feeling between
as the cat said to the kitten.
Prettt fair. "Bill, I've been trying
about town all day to borrow five dollars, aud
worse, for the Deonle would have onlv coted
out then, that ihe times were hard, and bread
and meat were not lo be had for money or
price. Now, the cry is " Such is thepfcnty
such is the superabundance, that the laborer is
but poorly rewarded, and the merchan and
the speculator, they cannot get rich now, be
cause wheat, instead of being at two d liars
the bushel, and controlled in the market by a
few, is only at nitfety cents, and wiihia the
reach of all : Verily, " the National jL'ow,
wilh a swimming pail of milk under her, stems
determined to kick it all over."
When will the world grow wiser?
But again : It is not many days sine we
read4that a poor woman, in one ot our popu
lous cities, died from actual starvation! 1bis,
too, within the sight of overloaded storehouses,
and ships full freighted with the products ot
the earth, begging for a market !
It is difficult to reconcile these things satis
factorily to the mind ; yet who doubts that
thev exist in the varied and strange inconsis
tencies in which we have represented ihero
in this brief commentary ?
The ingratitude of man deserves to b of
tener rebuked .
"When thy judgments are in the eoitb,"
saith Isaiah, "the inhabitants of the woiU will
Yea, and dern your resort!" said Bill,
'I'm short of tin too."
The Boston American recently asked the
editor of the Portland American, how his narm
did to which the Portland editor replie as
"She's nicely, aud in the enjoymc;t of
good health, aud a clear conscience, own to
her thorough Democracy."
We recollect when Ave were to start pfilrom
parental influence into the woild, ijov the
good old lady placed her spectacles?1 uside
down on the tip end of her blessed andrewr
able nose, and among other excellent a.'ljks
warned us, as we valued our peace of nil,
to be true to our country and "Old Hicko.
" Take care of them ere r ederals, son. 1
were toriesln the Revolution, and haveb
so eer since. Don't have nothing to do J
them." That's the right sort of " Alarm
Professions without practice are like wells
without water. They show open mouths,
which are but the avenues to baser hearts.
Economy, not less than humanity, requires
you to keep all your farming stock in thriving
condition; for a working animal in good
order, will do much more work and eat less
than a poor one ; while the rest of your stock,
well kept, wilt yield more of every thing, than
double their number, if half starved, as such
mmals often are.
To "save at the spigot, and let out at the
bung," will soon empty Ihe biggest hogshead;
so will economy in small matters and waste
in large ones, speedily squander the largest
In all your farming operations, never for
get that time, like money, if once lost or mis
spent, is forever past recovery.
Constantly arrange beforehand, the daily
work of your farms. Then none of your la
borers need never be idle in waiting to be
told what he has to do.
Provide a place for every thing 9nd mis
place nothing. No time then will ever be
spent in searcbiug for what you want.
Keep double sets of such plantation imple
ments as are most used, and most exposed
to wear and tear. The whole cost of extra
sets will be amply repaid by saving the whole
time lost iu waiting for repairs, where only
single sets are kept.
Tlever resort to what are called "make
shifts," when it is possible to avoid it ; for
they, encourge carelessness and sloth, of
which they are almost sure signs.
The very reverse of the lawyer's maxim.
"tie minimis non euirat Lex" the law re-
Cicero says, That it does not so much
matter what an orator says, as how he says it.'
To foreign climates my old trunk I bear,'
as the elephant said when he left Asia for
America, at the invitation ot a managerie
' There is a time for all things,' as the mou
key said when he shaved the cat.
' Heads you lose,' as the guillotine said to
From the Albany Cultivator.
Maxims and precepts for young Farmers.
Regard all persons whose time and labor
a re) wholly at your command, as beings whose
heal h, comfort and good conduct in this life
you will be held most fearfully responsible
tor in the life to come.
Never forget that both moral and bodily
health depeud on the same thing ; that is,
temperance in food, drink, and all sensual
indulgences ; and temperance iu the use o
the means to Ejet rich.
"Men change with fortune, manners change with
Tenets w ith hook?, and piinciples with times'
At present times are hard, and we need not
be surprised if we witness many changes, as
wen in policy as politics.
As there is some degree of prejudice exist
mg in certain sections of our State, against
lawyers being elected lo the legislature, it
may be thought by those who entertain this
prejudice, that myiutenlion is to advocate
their claims. I entirely disclaim auy such
intention ; for many ot them I know to be as
badly qualified for the offices of a legislator,
as any that might be chosen from any other
profession or calling. My predilections arc
IIunc for fun. The last Tennessee
Review states that the grand jury of Campbell
county, Tennessee, has found a true
ana in st Gen. Smith, John II. Todd, Lof
Duke, James Pearce, and Leroy Brown,
ihe murder of a slave belonging to John Jail
er. They had all gotten into a drunken spree,
and under the influence of liquor, enticedthe
negro into a loft, and hung him for fi,iiii-
tending to cut nim uown in a moment or J wo
before life should bo extinct. Their drunk
en frolic was carried too far ; the negro died,
and a similar death or a long and painful- im
prisonment awaits the perpetrators of the act.
Like many other frolics of the same kind,
it cost dear in the end.
Preaching by Example. Yes ! h your
example you may preach tho Gospel, and
preach it with mighty power. CondVt is a
language that all can understand, that all can
(eel ; and the conduct, the example of every
one speaks for God, or against Him. Tiue
as it is that "actions speak louder than words,'
so true it is that you may speak for Christ,
however humble your sphere : that you may
preach the distinct, and earnest, the eloquent
language of a holy lite-' You may plead for
religion wilh living arguments.
" What time is it, Tom ?" "Just time to
pay that little account you owo me!" "0,
indeed! well, I didn't think it was so late!
so I must be off or I shall lose my dinner."
If the devil ever laugh, it must be -er'fltSo.
ernes ; iney are me greatest uupe$ ho has
they serve him better than any others and
receive no wages ; nay, what is still mr. et
traordinary, they must submit to greater mor
t ideations logo to hell, than tho sincere?
nristian to go to iieaven. lacon.
'Skin tor skin, all that a man has ,;n he
give for his life,' as the rat said when he broke
inrougn me steel trap and lelt his tail behind
ti.:j i j- -j ...
jTiciuHiuu muy ue uiviaea into three rUps
ni i i f .i . - iwasc
a nose wno learn irom ine experience ofothers
they are happy men. Those who learn
im.il iu mucu iney nro- wise
men. iinu lastly, uiose who learn neither
irom meir own nor irom other people's exic
Speakikg IN A
riveu in great nasie, his eves starting r.mla
. ' -; HIIU 1J
JIURRY- A ttlOSr,r4 nr.
artinor nrwl hi
hair streaming in the wind, at an eastern city
some rears aiiice, exclaiming at ;he top
his voice " me njiycr uisworth has hi'le
her bu'ster ! 1 he Klivef Olsworth has bi'led
ncr ou ster :
t r . . . .
t'Ai i. i man planted his 2n
the other day, instead ot a wild plant which
he naa gatnerea rn tne woods. He did not
discover his error until it began fo tp0.
FAM1L.Y FLOUR (red brmnd,)Sap-rfine; frlno
and Midlingg, for sale at the Cool Spring
Mills, or at the store of
July 2, 1842
I HAVE RECEIVED and am now opening, my
SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK, whicH
comprises a large and extensive assortment 6f
HARDWARE & CUTLERY.
H En HHDS. SUGAR,
JL9Jf 6o Bags COFFEE,
50 cases Fur and Wool I tats,
IS do Palm Leaf ditto,
10 do Bonnets,
15 do Cotton Cards,
75 kegs White Lead,
Indigo", Madder, Patent Medicines,&c.
Which will he sold at unusually low prices for Cash
er Country Produce.
JOHN D. STARR.
Fayettcville, May 28, 1842. 170-tf.
n n n ii o
UT U 1 If
At Prices to suit Hie Times.
I HAVE just received toy full assoitment of
fjlxmIs a. V7XTiTnn goods.
Embracing Broad Cloths, various color, and some
nets; Kentucky Jeans; Beaver Cloth; Blankets;
Kerseys; white and red FlanncU; Merino and Silk.
Shirts and Drawers; black, blue black and fancy
colored Silks; Muslin-de-Lains, all qualities; Gen
tlemen's Scarfs, Stocks, Collars, &c, &c,
A full assort ment of
eards not the smallest matters must be the GROCERIES & HARDWARE.
. ... . I O I ---: I at t m
farmers guide, or his largest concerns cau oome ucauuiiii ana 01 uhuha, common ana nne
CROCKERY, HATS and SHOES, White Lead,
Linseed and Winter Strained Lamp Oil, &c. All
of which I am disposed to sell low, very low, tor
CASH, or in exchange for Country Produce.
North West Corner of Market Square.
October28, 1842. 192-tf.
CONGRESSIONAL GLOBE AND
These works have such a wide circulation, and
have been so universally approved and nought after
by Ihe public, that we deem it necessary only in
this prospectus to say that they will be continued
at the next session of Coi)ns.', and to state, sue-
cintly, their contents, the form in which thev wdl
preserved without the cordial co-operation of be printed, and tho prices lor them.
1 The Congressional Globe is made up of the daily
all. " nrM;.. nrn,. t u,..,, ..- r ti...
epeechi-s of the members are aliridsed, or condens
ed, to brin j them into a reasonable or readable
length. AH the resolutions offered, or motions
nade, are siven at length, in the mover's own
words; and the yeas and naysol all tin: important
quesluna. It is printed Willi small type brtvier
and nonpareil on a double-royal sheet, in quarto
form, each number containing 16 royal qtiarto
pas.es. It is panted as fast as the business done in
Congress furnishes matter enough for a number.
riie first four we -ks of a session usually furnisher
natter enough Tor one number a week; and tlm
balance of Ihe session for t o or three numbers a
week. The coming session of Cosiaress will fur
nish matter enough, we suppose, for twenty-five or
Hurt v nuinlicr.4.
never prosper as they might.
To keep good gates and fences, saves much
lime sind labor in Dreventius trespasses, mucn
loss of croDS from depredations; and Oest ol
nil. it saves much wraiisliosr and ill will
, ., . ii
among neighbors, about mischievous stuck.
If you would excel in your profession, the
diligent culture of your mind is as indispen
sable as that of your fields.
Never commit the self-burtful folly of look
D2 upou any of the honest trades, professions
and callings as inimical to your own ; tor
there is a natural bond of interests and amity
between the whole, which cannot be possibly
Encourage, both by precept and example,
the true spirit of husbandry; lor it promotes
harmonv. e-od will, aud social intercourse
amons all with whom you deal ; it tends to
elevate your own class to its proper rank; and
and above all, it advances the vllare ot your
country, by promoting the most important of
all her great interests.
Never flatter yourselves, as some silly peo
ple do, that you know all which can be known,
even of the most simple branch of your pro
fession, or you will soon know less than thou
sands of your modest, less assuming brethren.
The Appendix is m -de up r-t the President's an-
But always act under the firm beliel lhat there nual me-sage, the reports ot the principal officer ot
' . .11--.. .: Mno ;n t,ie Government that accompany it, and all the lon
is no asceitainaDie limit io our acquniuu.u ,lH:echM ,.lmemhera of
Cungiess, written out or
11 or uuy unit
lo wish well, is not enough ; you most
lso do well, r your beuevolence, like faith
without good woiks, will be dead aud utterly
Ever bear in mind, that useful knowledj;
nd a proper application of it, are to the health
of the soul what wholesome food aud appro
priate exercise are to the health of the body.
Value as you ouuht the expei ience ofothers,
nd your own will cost you far less than with
out such aid ; since to use theirs costs only
an effort of memory, whereas the price paid
for your own will olten be the loss ot hcaitti,
fortuue and character.
The more you strive to enrich your minds
with every good thing which men and books
can teach, the greater W'H he your power to
gain wealth, honor, fame and every rational
Trust not others to do for you, what you
can readily and as well do for yourselves
The farmer ' who is ashamed of manual
abor, will very soon find cause to be muru
. -1 - ...
more asnamea of nimseu.
If vou ever make a business of your plea
sures, they will most assuredly soon make an
end of your busiuess.
Leave show to spendthrifts and fools, while
. I 1 " 1. I . I
vou and your lamiues consult oiuy tasiciui
. - . . . . . - ti
simplicity, comtort and usetuluess lit an your
arrangements and expenses.
Love not money for its own sake ; still
less for the power it gives you to gratify sel
fish and sinful nassion. lint fail not to re
gard it as the most efficient means to accom
plish all benevolent purposes. You will thus
mnke it a blcssins instead of a curse, both to
yourselves and others.
Truo economy consists not so rrrnch n
savins money, as in spenumsr it wneu awue,
solely and judiciously lor purposes really use
ful. This annually increases your profit?,
instead of diminishing or keeping them sta
any art or science wnatevcr
cultiea, which constant, diligent study cannot
overcome. Your progress, then, towards the
hmhest attainable point in which you ever
prefer, will be as sure as fate itself. The ac
cidents and vicissitudes of life may possioly
a . 1
interrupt your course; uut onty persevere.
and you will finally conquer, with absolute
cerlaiuty, all objects that are not msupera
And now. Messrs. Ldttors, suffer me in
conclusion, to address a few deprecatory re
marks to the older class of your readers, lest
ihev should nossiblv suppose I was vain
enouh to believe, that there was somt
new to them in what I have just written.
My only purpose was to endeavor to render
some service to my youtnlul brethren, upon
whose characters aud conduct so much ol
their country's good depends ; by imparting
for their special use, the result ot many years
experience and observation. In executing
this put pose, it occurred to me that to give
these results the form of detached maxims
aud precepts, would probably be more opt to
se their attention, than it 1 presented
them in the more diffuse, connected style of
nn essay or lecture. H ith this explanation I
leave them to their fate; but with the conn
dent hone that all will approve the motive
which prompted them, whatever some may
think of the matter and manner of the author.
Yours, with regard,
JAMES M. GARNETT.
Avoid debt as yon would a pestilence, for
it humbles, debases and degrades a man iu
his own eyes; subjects him to insults and
persecutions from others ; but still worse, it
is a perpetual temptation, however anxiously
resisted, to fraud, lalsenood and thelt nay,
not unfrequently, to despair and self-murder.
To lake advantage in a bargainis virtual
ly to take monev out of another's pocket, who
is not aware of it. Wordlings call it "fair
play," but all honest men call it cheating and
The only just means of increasing wealth.
are constant industry, true economy of time
as well as money, well directed labor, ani
the regular application of a portion of our fair
profits to increase our capital.
Never expect your lands to give you much
if you give them little, nor to make you rich
if you make them poor. Therefore, always
manure them to the full extent of your means,
and they will ever make you ample returns in
rapidly increasing productions.
Study lo be what you wish to seem.
GY virtue of an order of the County Conrt of
Cumberland, passed at September Term, 1843, I
will sell on a cr dit ol six months, at the ieurt
House door in the Town ofFaycttevillc, on tho 14th
nf November next, t .vo nejrro men. via : Feter and
Joe; lh3 property of the Heirs at Law ol Irwin An
drew, clee'd: lor tne purpose ol maKing acivis
ion anions saul Heirs.
W. G. McDONALD, Commissioner.
Oct. 17, 1S42. 183-2t.
RAN AWAY from the Sub
sciiber the following slaves, for
the apprehension ol either a re
ward of" tilt v li) liars h ill be siven.
DAVE, whoranaway in Ala
bama, formerly, belonsing to Ai
Wat'On and Wm. Purcell, of
Robesnn county, sometimes called
Also, another slave named DAVE, purchased of
Vm. G. McDonald of Cumberland omnty.
The above reward of fifty dollars will be given
lor the apprehension I without iniurv) of either of
the above named slaves. ti. YELDELL.
Any information will he furnished to P. P. John
son, Fayetfvtlle, N. C.
Nov. 3, 1812. 193-tf.
-jafTiss Batnp. will leave Fajetteville, about the
If JL last ot XNovember .Persons desiring a one
ness will therefore ma ke their a rrangemcnU accord
Her prices are from 8 10 to SI 5, according to the
qxialliy of the painting desired.
t3"She will execute sketches on paper, and
color them for S2, and warrant a likeness.
Having two copica of each of the Paintings now
at the Bookstore of Mr Hale and at Mr Beaelev's,
she would sell cither or both of those at 10 each.
Oct. 23, 1312
revised ny inemxeives. It is pru.t' d in the same
form as the Congressional Globe, and usually make
annul ine same ntimitrr ot pases, f. her are not
so many numbers published the ft" t weeks of a
es.-ion, as Ih re are numbers of the Congressional
GloSe: b cause the memlters f s'ow wrilinif out
i heir speeches. But towards the cloe of a session
h numbers are published more frequently than the
Each rflhess works iscomp'ete in itse'f: but it
is necessary l.vr every sub-c !et who desires a full
knowledge of the procrrding of Congress, to have
both; because, then, if there should ht nnr ambi
guity in tho synops s of Ihe speech, or any denial of
s correctness, as published in Ihe Goo, ressional
Globe, tho rearh r may turn to the Appendix to sec
tnespeeen at lei-gin. corrected by the member hitn-
Iow, there is no other source but the ConsrcA-
sional Globe and Appendix, from which a pero:i
can obtain a full history of the proeecdini s of Cou-
er-ss. Gales and Seaton's Ke-ister of Debate.
which contained a hisiorv, was 'suspended irr4ho
year IS37, and has not sinco been resumed. It
cost about five times as much for a session as tho
Congressional Globe and Appendix, and did not -cor;
tarn an equal amount ol matter, a sreat portion
ot ine current proceedings neing omitted. 1 ho
speeches of both parlies are published in the Daily
Globe, and in the Congressional Globe and Ap
pendix: other papers publish their otci tide only.
We are enabled to print the Congressional Globe
and Appendix at ihe low rate now proposed, by hav
ing a larze quantity of tpe, and keeping the Con
gressional matter that we set up for the Daily and
Semi-weekly Globe standing for the Congression
al Globe and Appendix.
Complete indexes to both the Congressional
Globe and Ihe Appendix are printed at the close of
each session, and sent to all subscribers for them.
The reports ot the Congressional Globe and Ap
pendix are not in the leaft degree affected ' by the
party bias of the Editors. They are given precisely
as written out by the Reporters and the members
themselves. And the whole are subject" to the re
vision and correction of the speakers, as they pass
in review in ourdady sheet, in case any misunder
standing or misrepresentation in their remaiks
should occur. We make a daily analysis of tho
doings in Congress, and give our opinions in it
freely; but this ;s published -only in ihe Daily,
Semi-wcekfy, and Weekly Globes. The Daily
Globe is $10, the Semi-weekly Globe $5, and the.
Weekly Globe $2 rer annum, in advance. The?
Weekly Olone i. printed in the same ioroa aa the
Oongrrsional Globe and Appendix, and a com-,
plcie index made to it at the end o! each year.
Both Houses of Congress take the Congressional
Globe and Appendix for ihvir committee rooms,
and for the libraries of Congress. So confident ar
we that all w ho may subscribe for these works will
be pleased wilh them, that wc hereby pledge our-'
selves to take them back and refund the money to
all who shall be dissatisfied. If any persons shall
have any of the previous volumes on hand, and shall
wish to dispose of them, if they will send them to
up, we will send to them the like number of the fu
ture volumes. Tho Whig members of Congress,
who did not subscribe for these works at first, are
now almost compelled to have the back numbers,.
to enable them to understand the previous legisla
tion of Congress. Wo have hack numbers on
hand ; but we can aispose of thein, and all that may
be returned to us.
For tho Congressional Globe, SI per copy.
For the Appendix, $1 per copy.
Six copies of either of the above will be sent for"
&.r ; twelve copies for $10; and so on in proportion'
for a greater number.
Payments may be transmitted by mail, pottage
paid, at our risk. By a rule of the Poet Office De
partment, postmasteis are permitted to frank letters
written by themselves, containing money for suS
seriptions. The notes of any bank, current where a subscri
bcr resides, willie received by us at par.
To insure all the numbers, the subscriptions
should be in Washington by the 10th of December
next at farthest.
f rCP'-V'o attention will be paid to any order unlets
the money accompanies it.
BLAIR & RIVES.
Washington City, Oct. 20, 1849.