They earn wVn the sunlight ia bright on the mountain ;
They Come when the iiioonhme is whiteon the fountain;
At nvorn and at even, by minute and hours.
. But not as they once were, of birds and of flower.
They come when some token of past day will rw,
As a link to the pres-nt, and then they bring tighs ;.,
They coine when rn dreaming thronjli hopes and
throngh fers, '
Rashes on to the tutors, and then they bring tear. ,
)'. Thy come when rr.o mist o'er ocean la rif,
And they tell of the shadow that hangs over lifnt
They come whn the dsi k storm, in thnnder and gloom,
Npreada around, and they-epeak of the earth, and the
lOOlh. ..' .. I
They coma when the ripple ia low on the lake,
.v And the plover is nestling hy fountain or biake;
And the twilight looks out with a atsr on his breast.
And they whisper that all but themselves are at rest.
Ty eome when the low breete is fannina- he leaceai
They eome wjien the flower enp the dew-drop receives ;
ir nignt a noontide silence, by day' noontide hum,
At all times, oh f deeply and darkly they come.
BREEDING AND TREATMENT OF HOUSE'
coscivpr.n mo tarr, wrck
sColt should always be weaned before the grass'
is generally g"ne, and should be put into aotne
enclosure where llW cannot hurl themselves '.
Their dams soui he stabled for a few day, and
milked ifir b"u swell much. These cdt
should never be arahled until broke, nor much after
that before they are full grown. But they should
have well covored heltra,open to the south, under
- which to protect themselvct from, bad eatbf
Plenty of good corn, Mder, or bay in winter, nd
grass when it coiir, and as long as it lasts, will
keep theni whilst Vobroke, in a healthy, growin
condition, which is fsr better than keeping ihetn
very tat to force their groftih bevond what is
natural j for overgrown horses, like overgrown
men, rarely, it ever, nave narumoon. vigor, ar.o (
activity in proportion to iheir site. In fuel, very
larg horses are .l.j-ctionable for all purposes, I
except slow and heavy draughts. The gentling of 1
colts should commence soon after they are flailed, j
and continue until they are backed. Frequent
handling, occasional an '.ling or feeding them out ol
your haod, sod stroking their necks nre all go.-d
practices. From two or three years old they
jhm'.ld.Jje,jBi:uiiUinel Uy degree t the eaddl wi
bridle ; a light Bundle is best. Thus treated, ihe
breaking becomes so eay, fhit they will rarely
play any tricks, sod msy be soon laugh! even i,.
. . " . . r . I
master, will always make such good, docile, gentle j
rTnorsea, that tuey -iU&STZ
""anrl will maniieat equal regard" for hTTper-on.
ATl Ihe generiil "directions for the irentmenl ! j
horses in England will suit quite ss ' well f.r the j
horesf our on eoontry. But the srhch's -f
fmd being soinewhxt difleren'. with us, 1 will all
a few rem.irks on that subject, lo ni-wl ol' our j
?'a'ej the chief fmsf for horws is IimImii cm ,
a id the f.Mlder thereof. I'.Hh are uullv feo
away m lite m.si careless, extravagant, iml ac.
fill manner the corn being given in the ei,rs, j
and Ihe fodder fn bundles, which are thrown uotiei
into Ihe' hore racks or on the ground. Much
then, is wasted by being trampled under fiMii, and
an dirtied that liie(horso ejecia it, whilst uikuy !
Ihe, grains f corn pa through his body m.diges
ted, and of course rentier bun no eriee whniev
er. He also low all liie Imm fit of Ihe cob, wwirh
he rarely eats when whole, although they make an
evecellent fixl, if ground up with the grsin.
This mode of feeding is much the most general,
notwithstanding it has Isen indiapuiahly proved by
nctu 'I and numerous experiments, thst lo g ve the
corn and o'- , ' 'iiod logether, which is culled ch
hominy, and f.alder ch"pied in a cutting IhiX. not
only savea more Ihnn eimugh lo pay the etifa ex
peose of grinding aod cuttitig, but rclu;il!y kee
thc horve in better cnndiiinu than the same qunn.
tity of corn and fishier given in the usual way.
Moreover, it is a cheaper fisid than any other f
which grain, cither whole or crushed, firms a
part. Take oats for example, which are the inixl
i-nrMrum, v. here corn is not nsedr and let tis esti
Tuate Ihe lormer at forty and the latter at sixt
cents a bushel, which I think a fair general aver
aye in the Sta'ea whcr jn orri if a staple crop.
Now aa only half the rob hominy is grain, Ihe
mix'ure will ciet onlv thirty cent a hnhel, nod is
generally deemed fl'h erjiml in nutWiVn qunli'ies
toatshel ofoa's. Ii'lluine a'so be crushed, we
must Hild ab ut four reins to Iheir cost, ami Ihe
riifference between tl i two kinds of ground fin si,
(the chopped f wider li 'mg the saint) ill I) th canes,)
will lie'ala'Ul 14 cent per bushel, in f,ivor ot c b-
hominy. Suppose then, that one gnllon, three
tlma m Amv enottuh. as evnerieneH b:ia nrrii-d
"!"-.- e--" r
it lo be, lor an Ordmarv siren norse, with eitieei!
or twenty bundles of fodder, (he saving in one ck,
bv lecding wnh cob hominv, will Is-a 'mctn u iner
thirty six cents, or nearly nine'een dollars a j enr
f iree"h hore, which is the annual iuierel of rath
er pmre thao Ve! not one in a hundred i.f
lis ever thinks of snvi.g it!,.. Kew southern mul
western men who are," veil if" (aa Ihe saying i.)
keep less than three or four horses that do no farm
wiik, and this they d ial an addiiionul yearly ex.
rs-nse, when oats and nnchopped fodler are tfieir
- f Hr!, o' .17 diil)nr for Ihree; and 70 dollar for fir
iores, rmher lliati beat the small (rouble ofhav
ing tlVir fodder chopped, and Iher years if corn
ground s into cob hominy. Ten or twetvo poor
stnnil nre, hy oh'Miog oil a gun oi a pisi.n .r a Hisbles ..r litem. Stall, however, should he malu
fw days, j.isi as they coiomence esiing. In ar,,rthem im-ler the shetrs, with divisions high
w.ird, unilormly kinl, gentle treatment by their j Hll clow? eu.Hih l prevent their fighting and in
children might be annually schooled fir that eun..
Fur horse that are often har I ridden end rapidly
travelled, .onit are generally deemed better than
corn, a lea heating ; but a greater quantity of
them must he giverr, in the proportion of about one
and half gallons f oat to one of corn at each
feed. Under such usage, g'een find ahould never
he given if avoidable. But when the horse can
rest for a fow day antre may be allowed him, in
m ill quantities, by way of medicine. Any kind of
grass that a horite will eat, may answeMhe pur
poae, but lucerne ar.d clover of ihe Brat cutting ere
ileemed best the aecond always salivates an ef
fect, by the way, for which no cause, ! believe, ha
yet been discovered., Presiiprwning that a horse
ha plenty of whole t me fliod and proper grooming,
if you would give him a finer coat than these alone
can produce, let half a pint of sound wheat or a
small hamlfull of brown sugar be mi ted with hi
fond, about once in every ait or eight days, tor a
few weeks, and Ihe objoct will be attained far bet.
ter than by blnnkrtin-;, which always make him
mora liable to lake cold, when exposed to bad
wheather, aa he somotimes muet necessarily be.
On lone; journeys, in hot weather, give .your horae
a double feed at night j in the morning travel IS
or 5f0 m.les before you feed him again, then do it
lightly and after he ia cord. Give a few quart ol
ft water both before anda'fier his lod, then re.
sumo your journey and go fifteen or 20 miles fur
iher. Tin will euable you to atop early every '
evening, without any" night riding, and will give
both yourself and your horse, a long rest to recruit
your strength., , If y our horso be eonnd, you may
thus travel him hundred of mile without danger
id hut failing..,, .:,i, ...v,.!,., . , , . t,.i, ... ,
FaTm hor mny k'p' ftrder murh
iw expense j nr mey may no ieo rara unemploy
ed, ukhi any ol the nwMs which it fa customary lo
Hive them in England, in addition to these, ire hve
Ihe pumpkin and its varieiies.all of which are good
fota! for horses, but ibe.seeils should alwaya be ta
ken out, as they are powerfully diureiic. Ifwich
(ihmI be ai first rejected, horses miy ihvhi be taught
to eat it, by mixing a litile salt with iy, and offer.
ing them no hing else fr a few d iys. To this
hm!d be added, aa Hn as they will eat such mix
tore, from-. tlurtytu fcirty puundaI.if.chopptd..pro
vender, for every twenty four hocrs, and this nuy
lie made either of well cured corn tops, blades, hay,
wheat, oat, or rye straw, or chad. Corn atiucks
(which is the tout hern name lor the covering of the
ears.) answer well to mix when chopped up, with
the root or pumpkins ; if they are wiled as ihey
, MJ, ,lpi aml k,p, dry Awnher very good long
fltrni(n pui,,, 0 Mr country, comusla of Indian
in. These make excellent food (or farm
j,,, jf tSftlv ,ie sun umil they are sou,
wJ)n, Wl!le(1( (mji l(ic,d m ,,r', ayer, Wlln
straw of either wlei, re, or odts, and each
Iaer siriiikl"d with suit, as they are stacked.
Thus fed and protected from bad weather hy warm
shelters, opeu onlv to the south, and well covered
with any kind uTfhatcTiroFcorji (h, or loose at raw7
farm horxrs imy b kept healthy and in good or
der thrmighoui the Southern etalea, wiibout iheir
wnra wxroirmg-tfw exprmae nT wooden or brick
in, they slmuM be tied while eating. Their
i ban whew ricks ai arTuy?iCalih:bauiic
er slusild be. or Imy bottler will be sure tOsv iil
i..rner f them, if n't chewty watched. When
jeit to ronsiant firm work, hordes should hrive only
ilrv I mhI, three limea a dav. ll may consist either
ol'lira-, shorts, cob h minv, grou'id rye, oats, broom
corn or oata niix!t with chopped atufl in the pro.
portions already niertioied thai is, ab-Hil thirty,
fiv psiod fir horses of common aite, and forty
p-'Utids for the largest. Bol after ihe gras is in
p'entr, and a long as it lasts (if it does not sali
vate,) they may ho lurend out ofnights and rest
days although if ytsir pasturea are large, mora
lime ia lost, every morning in catching them and
gelling re:n!v for oih, than would amply compen
sate, if spent in f.irm labor, fr Ihe cipene of
keeping ihem up, especially bIkhjI I you have any
grass to give them a moderate quantity in lieu of a
portion ol their dry fiatd. -
To fatten a horse rapi.lly, his fodder rtr bay
should always be chopped and siemed, before it i
mixed wnh Ihe meal ol either mm, oats, or rye,
mid as much should be given him, threu tunes a
day, a he wi eat wiboot lenvinganv. Give him
l also salt alone as often as he will eat it, and soft
water al leant III nre day, but always with some
menl or either of I lie slsive mentioned grain
stirred op with ll. A smnll quantity of ground
Indian peaa will add o uch to ihe nutriliv proper
tie of his foisl ; ard thus treated, wiih in,dtrate
daily exercie, in g'sxl wesiher, Ihe process of fut.
lamog will aiasi Is enwiph'ied, proceed the horse
be in good he-.'ih al Ihe commencement.
1 fear that some of your rea.lers perhaps, mnv
deem the forejf.ung dntmls relative lo horses, nmre
minute than they need lie, and pnamblv may think
me somewlmi i.flic..ii, m gimg them. But should
ihey lie disiod thus to condemn me, I must heg
them to rer.nllert before Ihev pass sentence, Ihat
all I have written oh ihe subject ha been commit
nicated nt thl requesi of yniirlve snd one .f
your rorreiMiiideniM. It is true lh.it tins request
was niwle lo yoor conlnhu'ors grnrrully, and
therefore it s not my ivcinl Immirtt lo comply
hull 1 have veuiur-d lo make the at-
tempt, and hnuld it bring nio into any scrnpe, I
hereby give you and your North Carolina friend
lair notice Ihat I aim II call upon you both lutily
for help. If either of you shisild wanl farther
liiforueiliou in regard lo horses, H rno siroijly
recoMitneiid t.i you (he work on " T'ne Horne,n for
in a iiluion lo all lint I have aul, yisi will find a
prescription for all their, lie iMes, and ilireclioos
lor correcting every (null winch can lie corrected.
'A!fuMe FUntimrt.u Wlmt I admire in Chris.
lopher t'"iiiiiiihus,'jMi)s Turgot', is hot bis having
discovered, the iiew "world, hut his having gone in
MTirch of M on Ihe fail b o an opinion."
Jur. -The jug is the roost singular utensil
pail, tumbler or decanter may be raited and. you
may s ttisfy yourself by optical proof that the thing
is clean but ihe jug haa a little hole in the top ami
the interior is all darkness, No eye penetrate it,
no band move over the surface. You can clean
it only by putting in water, shaking it up, ami pour
ing it out. If the water comes clean, you judge
you have succeeded in purifying the jug, and vice
versa. Hence Ihe jug is liko the human heart.
No mortal eye can look into its recesses, but you
can judge of Us purity, only by what comes out of
Original Antcdote.kn honest countryman and
a lawyer, falling' into. company on the road to a
certain county Court House, Ihe following dialogue
came offt A
, Furavr. How d'ye do, Mr. Latitat t .
Latryer. Doo't feel well to day at all, Mr. Siubbs.
Have a dreadful misery in my bowels. . '
Farmer. Ah, well I'm glad to hear that.
Laryr Why glad Mr. giubbat
Farmer. Because from what you say, lawyers
have bowels. . Now I always thought some bow,
they never had any. j
Strange Verdict. The vertlict recently deli
ered hy a jury in Baltimore, who had been empan
nelled to try a, case of felony, was, that they had
agreed lo disagree." .They were discharged as
incompetent to del berate on the case after the find
ing ol such' "verdict.
A iMnlldifrrtntt.kn Irih recruit was asked
hy hi officer " What's ymir height t w lo which
Pat replied,' M Ihe man that measured me, tould me
it was five foot ten or ten loot five ; I'm not ex
actly sure which, but it was either one or lot her."
DtJinitUtht. Public Sjiirited.- Dealing on pub
lie m loey.
Developing Retovrefe. Running in debt. .
Countervailing Duties. Lighting lother end ol
a burning candle. Mercury.
A Cold Picture. It i said that an eminent art
ist lately painted a snow storm so eatuislly that be
caught a severe Cold by silling loo bear it with bis
coat ofl. .
There is a man in these pane, say a Missislp
pi pajer, who takes a pride in paying bis honest
debts ! 1 1 His friends are making arrangements
lo have) him conveyed to the Lunatic Asylum.
Agriculture is the nursery of patriotism and
Agriculture, aided by science, will make a little
natiai a great one.
Stueiwe must fombi tie with ' pctiee to "make it
A wise Government will not be slow in, fostering
the agrieulluial interest.
AH ihe energy of ihe hem and all the science n
the phil sopher may find scope in the cultivation
of one farm. . "''
the. lodepeudent Tn-aaury la w, not., a dollar 44". ihe
awhlie mnwiea was if- smd wlww ttw lawwar ff .T
pealed by tbe Whig F.xra sesamn nf Congress last
summer, the Recejver General were able in a few
minutes lo pay over every cenl of the money in
I heir hand. Thia fact show (he necessity of
such a measure. It showa, also, that the rweaa
ure worked well. Bui how wa it with Ihe United
Stale Bank T Thai institution ceased lo be the
fiscal agent of Ihe G'lvemment more than seven
years ago; and up to this day, the Government
has nev.-r lan aide to bring it to a final settlement.
It now owe Ihe United Stales Treasury, by judg
ment obtained s gainst it a few day ago, vie sum
of g.'3l,243 31. This is ihe dinerenro between
the two financial schemes. IFaaAiagfoa lie pub
The paper trade in the U. State in its various
operations is said to- engage from filly to sixtv,
thiMisand persona; Ihe machinery and mill proper
ly at ihe present lime, is estimated lo be worth
ll 8,000,000; nd Ihe paper manufactured annual
ly to amount to 115,000 000.
Poor Shooting. The Vicksnurg Sentinel of ihe
16 h nil., says Dial a street fiuht wnh double bar
relled shot guns, look place in Raymond a few
days before, bxtween William (). Chilton nnd II.
C. Stewart. 'They exchauad twu shot each, but
did not hurt each other. - .
VtUTOW YOU HAYj.
rpilERR is a large quantity of Plank, Scantling,
I and other building materials on hand for Sale it
he Mill-nl Charles Fisher, on South Yadkin River,
lormerly I'esrson'i Mills. t
A quantity of choice curled Mspls Plsnk, suitable
for niakiiiK iMMise-furniture of various kinds.
Any quantity of sawed Shingles caa he lurniahed al
a very Klmrt notice. Thee Shinties are alway made
out of heart pine, or yellow pnplar, of a regular site,
and .require nu u nling, but cm he nsiled on Ihe roof
jiitt as ihey tall from the aw price 'l per 1,K)0 it
tne Mill. WILUAMStIN MAURI, AgU
December 31, 1)1. - Tr.
MINTING OF EVIlltY KIND,
CUtCUUlilS, IM Y II ILLS
Neatly and expeditiously dorie at the OJfiee
V llW T II K N CAROL I 'IA A .
wVorA Carolina Temperance Union.
'xfE Sta'te Temperance Society ol N. C. at its an-
mul meeting, ilirected it Executive Committee to
take measures lor the establishment, at this place, of a
Journal, devoted to the cause of Temperance.
In obedience to their wisher, and impressed with the
importance of such a publication, the Committee bve
determined, if sufficient encouragement csn be ob- ,
taioeu, to ieue tlie first number ol such a publication,
io be called the NORTH CAROLINA TBAIPtU.
RANCH UNION, on the first of January next
The leading object of the Unkm will be, the disse
mination qf Teiupt-rence principle. W shall
deavoc to present in its pages, a full .record of the pro
eress of the Temperance cause in our own and in
foreign lands ot its effect upon individual and coov
muniiies and original articles in defence of It prin-.
eiplea, and in reply to Uie various onjecliona urged
agiinsl it . ..
. . M- 1 Ml
Wbue, However, toe protnmion oi i emperance wm
be the first and leading object of our Journal, it is our
intention, that Us page shall be enlivened by a general
summary of ihe most important events of tue uy, sud
by particular attention to the interest of Agriculture,
lo carrying out this object the Committee look with
confidence to the friends of Temperance, particularly
in North Carolina, tor aid and support A ow we
pulse has been given to the cause in tins Suite. Were
this the proper occasion, we could tell a taie of what
has been passing under our own eye, which would
send a thrill of joy through every benevolent heart
The refirmatioo of the inebriate ha commenced, and
is still going on with a power and success, whrcb the
most sanguine never dared to anticipate, tiive u but
the means of communication, and we trust that aa to-;
fluence will go forth from the Capitol of the old North
Mute, to its remotest boundary, that will tell upon its
happiness and prosperity through all future generations,
Permit as, then, nvwt earnestly to appeal to every
friend of Temperance, Morality, and guisl order, lo aid
lis promptly. As the object is to commence with tbe
new year, Vay on the part of it friends may be latal.
Let every individual then, who lee la an interest in our
'success, snd every Temperance Society, become re.
sponsible, mt one tor the number of copies, winch tbey
oppose caa be circulated in their victim, and lorward'
their name immediately, for 10, 20, ot 60 copies, aa
Ihey may think the demand of their neighborhood may
justify, la this way only, can we hops lor Nieces in
At a meeting of the Executive Committee i f lh N.
C. Temperance Society, the following resoluiion i
adopted Where, arrangement - have been mad to
commence the publication ot a Temieraiic Jmiroal in
the City ot Raleigh, on tbe first wevk of Jsnuary next,
provided oaa THocsaso Subscribers can be obtained.
Knotted, That it be most earnestly recommended to
each of Ihe Officers of tbe ttiate Temperance Society,
snd to the members of tbe la'.e State Convention, and
lo any van are friendly to the cause, immediately alter
tbe receipt ol this resolation, to become reopisisihla fur
from 10 to SO Subscribers, so that the publication may
commence at the rime contemplated."
By order of the Executive Committee of the North
Carolina State Temperance Society.
The North Carolina Temperance Union will be pub.
I lished weekly on a medium sheet (say 20 by H incites.)
1st One Dollar and Fifty Cent per annum, pavsble IN
ADVANCE. Leitera containing Subrtriivra names
and remittances, must be directed, postpaid or tree, to
tbe Treasurer of the Society, Jsbibs Baowa, Raleigh,
All the newspaper in the State are respectfully re
lic sted to give this Prospectus one ttr two insertions.
Prospectus for Kendall's Expositor.
a MOd KENDALL proposes to establish a semi
be ik voted to the following objects, via t
1. The security of the right of Btiflrage, by ad
ditKmal lawa lo punish bribery and liauu.
2. An exposure of abuse and corruptions in
Government, wherever known to exist-
8. An exposition of the principle of modern
Banking, and It ellect upon labor, trade,1 mors Is,
snd (aovernmenl. embracing the nature and use
olitnoueyaod a Lilory of the wigiaaud progress i -
iTpoper money in its various tonus.
newspsper of the day, with a summary oi new care.
tully compiled, forming an accurate History of passing
Avoiding all personal altercations, this paper, while
it will mil conceal its preferences for men, will confine
itself chiefly to the elucidation of tacla and principles,
leaving the ruder portions of political controversy to
The Eiwitnr will be printed ;n the neatest manner
upon a royal sheet rolded in ictavo form, each number
making sixteen pages, with an index it the end ot
each volume embracing one year. It will thus rorm a
bunk containing a history ol the times with much more
useful and entertaining matter.
PRICE One DnUar pre ana urn, paid in advene.
No accounts will be kept and the paper will not be
sent ontil the money be actually received.
Bank notes will be taken at their specie value.
To those who collect and forsraru ten dollars, aa ad
ditional Copy will be sent grtt. ;
Postmaster are permitted by law io lorward suiw
scnotMHi money in lelt-rs written by themselves. .
All letter to the Editor must be tree or pwtpaid.
OCT A to the pnetsge on this paper will be but on
cent to one and a half each number, it is in the power
of every man to procure all Ihe important news, and a
vast deal of other useful matter, at not exceeding One
Dollar " Tao-ty-atx Oast.
Washington City, D. C, December 10, 1811.
pRt)SPECT'Us t .
Wetlrrn Carolina Temperance ililcocate,
A monthlk p"T tfeaorcd la lac Temperance lit form,
I'Muked at Atkteillt, A'. C, and edited
BY 1). R M'ANALLV.
A TBariaaMCB Coavtanoa that wu held at this
place early in September, resolved on pnbliahnig a pa.
per of the above t itle and character, sud appom'
John Dickson and D. ll M'Analiy to conUiict it r'roni
the many pressing engagements, Dr. Uickson alrvsdy
has, he deoma it impracticable tor him lu be recognised
as one of the editors, though he will cheerlully us all
nil influence otherwise, to promote it in erosl; Uie
subscriber therefore, proceeds to iseue Ibis I'rospectn
in hia own, mine, with a hope that lie will bo aided in
the umerukinp, by all the Irieous of the Temperance
cause throughout the country, and that the paja-r uiay
anon have an extensive circulation.
t'rirndt of Ike Temprrw.ct Vaute! to you we links
I most earnest appeal- while thoueands upon thiHe
sniiila of dollars are aunu illy expeiuled at' theatre, al
circuses, it the rsce Irsok, st groceries, while no puma
are spared, the luxury ot leiireuient and ease foregone,
and no labor deemed loo H'vere to advance the inter
est of political aspirants, can you not do something in
a cause that must be dear to every true patriot,' plulan
thropist, and christian ! Kecolloci thero are but few
very few, such papers in ill ihe Southern country.
The Western pail of North Carolina, the Wenterii purl
of Virginia, and the Eastern part ol Tennessee particu
larly, need a periodical ot thl kind, and it ia lot you
now 10 sjy whether ihey slim nave 11.
The very low price at which it waa fixed by the
Convention, will make it necessary, thst a very large
suhecriptiisi be bad, be lore the publication ul it can be
, I &IU18.
The HWrrn Carolina Temperance Advocate will
be ptiltlieh.-d 011 a medium sheet, in quarto limn, each
number making eight paifea, and" will be furnished al
the very low price Of t tfiy Venti a copy. W here Sin
gle eoniesre taken, the payment must be made in,
riably upon the reception ol the first number.
(tr I'lwlinasters, editors or publishers of papers, ind
ill iMinii-trr of Ihe Gospel, ire authorised agent.
Congressional Globe and Appendix.
'pilESE workhve now been published by ui f ,
JL ' ten consecutiv esHMsis of Conirress ti
cing with the session of ltJ-tti They have had
wute circulation, and have been so universally ,PWo, J
and sought alter by the public, that we d,tem it LJ
sary only in this Prospectus to say that they will
continued at the next session of Congress, and to lute
succinctly, their content, the form in which Ihey w
W y iiiK.a suiw Hie ji rvve wr anvils .
Tbe Congressional Globe M made np of th d,;. -proceedings
of th two House of Congress, jl
peecne of the member are abridged, or condensed t
bring them into a reasonable, or readable, length, AU
tbe resolution offered, or motions made, are gives it
length, in the mover's own words; and the yew imi
nays on all the Important questions. It I primed with "
smsll type brevier and nonpareil on a double roy
sheet in quarto form, each number containing IB roni
quarto page. It is printed a fast as the buauiMdona
in Congress furuishe matter enough lur a number
usually one number, but sorretimet two Dumber i
week. W have invariably printed more Dumberi
than there were week in a session. Tbe appruachitif
session of Congress, it ia expected, will continue $
month , if so, subscriber may expect bet see :nj twj
40 numbers, which, together, will mike betweva 5wj
and (HJUroysl quarto pages.
The Appendix is nude up of the Pbrsidcrt'
nusl message, ihe report of the principal uthcera of
the Government that accompany it, and all tbe king
speeches of member of Congrcas, written out or re.
vised by themselves. It Is printed in the same lorm u
the Congress ions I Globe, and usually mike about tl
same number of pages, ileretoliire, on sccount ut 41
let speeches being so numerous and so long, we bat
not completed the Appendix until one or two month
after the close of the session ; but, in future, we intend
to print the speeches aa fst aa they shall be pieuanid,
and of course shall complete the work within a few
daya after the eejourmnent.
Eich of these works is complete tn itself; but it it
necessary fur eveiy subscriber wls ucsirc a full
kiiowledt'e of the proceed inga of Cong reus to lute
both ; because, then, if there alaiuld be soy ambiguity
in the synopsis of the speech, or any denial ot iu cor.
r-etness, published u UieCotigressuaial Glube, lb
reader may return to the Appendix lo see the suetck
at length, collected by the member birusclf.
Now, there w no source but the Congresskinal GU
snd Appendix, from which a peoon can otitain a lull
history of the proceedings of Congress. (Jalu ui
I SKaroa's Regisiaj of DtsUntes, wtech contained 1 hit.
t(ry, ha been sonpemled lor three or lour year It
cost about five limes aa much tor a srssiun as ttiel.'om
greasional Globe and Appendix, and did ihH cimiajn u
equal iimnint of matter, a great portion of the current
proceedings feeing omitted. We sre ensbled to print
tbe Congreesionsl Glooe and Appndix al the k uit
now propawo, by having a large quantity of iv , nd
keeping tbe CongressHMisI matter that we set up (.
the duly and semi-weekly Globes, standing lur the
CoogreHimial Globe and Appemnx. If we had i wt '
up toe matter pnrptswly kir these works, we could nut
affird to print them riir double the price now ctirged.
(Jotnplete Imbxes to both tbe Congrei-sn-nai diolie
snd tbe Appendix are ptinteil at Uie clus ul eacli te
shn), and sent to sll souoenbers lor them.
We have on hand Il.tttX) or 4,000 surplus rpin of
the CongresiHonsI Globe and Appendix tor the rain
Seskk.n, which nn.ks logotlit-r near ou lliouantl ru)d
quarto pages. They give the fullest history lI Cki.
gross thil baa ever been ptiblir! i-d. We now kII
them for $1 each ; thai is, al lur the Congreotvatl
Globe, and 41 for the Appeuuix. Wu propose in H
aubscriber lor the CiMigreesKmal Glube and Anpemt i
for ihe aext aifvNHi,' lists' tlieni tor fill cenl esd., ""
They will be necessary to untlerstand Julllue
eef mrs of the nexr aessRHt. The ''ini'pbtai.t uisiim
discuseed st the last, will be bruuglii up at the neit ''
sewtHNi, in consequence of the auiversal diwatistaction
evinced in the late elecliins wnh the vist aid mirl
system id policy which the powers have intniiK-rd,'
and which waa lorced ibraigh Congrens wiiiwxjt tun
au.tiug, public opinion, or even allowing tne lull dit
cussloa usual in regard to subjects of oruinry 111U rtc
'J'be reports of the CmgressMmsl Gkbe and ApiriKi:t "
are not in the least degree auected by the pany bus
of the Kditor. .They sre jriven precisely a-wrnie --
4tepaiers swd' ttie 'ineuibers ihettiseiieai
And ihe whole are suniect tn the revision ami c rri-e-
sheet, in cass anv misundcrsuiiding er niMpre U-
lion ul their remarks sIhkiIU occur.
We make daily analysis ol thedoin;s in Coni'TO. 4
and giv our wpinasi in ll Ireely, but tins is puiilinliei
only in the Daily, Semi-weekly, sud NYetkly tilnba
llM1taily tilube is fill, Ihe Seuir-weekly iil.itie $1
per annum, in aWsawca. Tbe Weekly Globe is priiiiel
in the tame Ibrm as the Coofrresvtoiial lib ue aixJ Ap
pendix, and a complete indea made to it at the nu of
T E K l S .
For the Congressional Globe and Appendix for the
last Extra Scssnki, l.
r or Uie Ciaigreaaionsl Globe for Ihe next omus,
l per copy.
the Appendix lor the next res-ion. fcl eer copy.
Si copies ul eituer of the above works w ill is- H-nt
for a5 ; twelve copu fur $1U, and su on in prupntioa
fur a greater aumber.
fayments may be transmitted by mail, pnstaee pits.
al our risk. By a rule of the Post Uilice ! imriwnU
Oiwtmagters are permitted to frank letters cuutaiuiu
money tor subscription.
I he notes ot any bank, current where a subscriber
reside, will be received by u at par. -
To insure all the nouibcrs, ihe rutwerintion rhookl
be lit Washington by the ldlh December next, it "
farthest, though It M piuhrble thai we slpll print
enough surplus copies to till every suisanpiMt but'
may be paid berbre the 1st dsy ol January uext.
oMieaiioa Kill of paid to unu order vnltH 11
money actompanire it.
BI.AIR 4. KIVt-H.
Washington City, October 25, IS41.
T 11 E 31 A U K Is TS
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