Newspaper Page Text
T5S 35 S II.
S.Tv ".WW. OCT.. -:. 1M5.
ruiTiUMiiN " 'ultic-he.f. -t)!.tinii!- im-cli valuable
' " i, , , , t u- .
AVr Wr hut one .f the members, !" r dist.ovcd by Lie. on t dm s-,
f IV.Iiamen; has moved in relation to
the r-ninpV'ion of the public well. This ;
tsi;iihly proper, ana its completion i
is loinlly c..l!rd lor by the public Our j
4iiiuty Court is soon to he in ession,
r.nd we shall I ave a crowd of citizens
here crying aloud for water and petting
bu little, ami returning; home with mut
'ered curses upon their lips against
Bowline (iifn: ami from no real scar
city of w;.ter, but fur the want of prop
er ryi rtinn on li e part of some one to
lini'h tin- arils already commenced. i
U'hy bi've they b-eti suffered to remain
in their present ron Ji'iim? FKill it cont
lcs r.':.x months hence to complete them
than it will ;.t the present time? or arc
ll.r undertakers wailing, in suspense, to
nr if tl't-v will oave in, before they p
l.i the extra troub'c of completing them?
We do not km w what torce and effect
lhe r.. -i. n of Parliament may have, but
vi- l mi that the person who is in
foi'i in::y be stirred up with a "long
ole." Tliir.trs have come to such a
pass that tio individual considers him
ndf bound by hi contract with the
-oiinv Court, or Hut fence around the
omrr H nisc would have been "staked
tind ridered'' long ago.
Neighbors, across the way. do you
Til P. HOME OF THE MORMON'S.
It is hot, we believe, fully settled
ll-.-i these people will leave Illinois and
loiralc to Van Couver's island, about
tlir oi.eian!? cf scriiiL'. This island,
it v. ill l,e recollected, is upon the north
western rnast of North America.
This Ma-id is about 300 miles long,
and from 7" t 100 in width. It is sep
arated from the maiu hind by a long,
tiirrow ilrni, and lies between the 47th
or 4.Xth and ,r)l st or 52d degrees of north
lttitude, eitending along the coast in a
Mirth west direction.
Weleok Kponthis as a wise deter-,
inination on tlieir part. After a long
intercourse with our people, in two
States, il.ey havt found it utterly impos-
i I it '.. nml unittr ta.-itVl
n.ie 10 .... .. ,.c , ...
them. They have wisely resolved to ,
eeka home upon the western extreme
trf our domain, and there they may, per- .
haps, find that peace and quiet which
they have failed in enjoying here. This
Mormon war may teach our Illinois
friends a lesson which they will not soon
We publish the prospectus of this
J ouniid in bur paper. Long since we
l A ;,,:;..,t;ons. but fjom such a source
,U, yve doubled them, that the old Con -
. ... . ,, , , i
presMon.! ..tone ue revueu u,
Blair Si Hi.cs. Looking upon cl1
. i a a uross x '.oiasioii i u.e vn-
. t veen iheiueUes and Ritchie Si
the whole a fable
...:i .... t!,,. t.rosrTitus itself,
We ,1! publish i.-W we haxe er' wi'pre ll'ere "'Tl
,,,,- under ,Ucimprci.m that Blair A" 01 'u1 e
1 .... 'enorruuus capital engaged, it h ti-
Riw soM ..: th. r w no.e cstaWisament . ()cnt t!l.ita,, ,he resources we can
1.. l!,e tiiitors of the I ijoti that, w ith ftlllp!,,v- W,!J ,;. refiuired.
i! t-pres,ihe type, the patrei.agc, &.c, , It is not sufficient thTt we have a
went. I' U w-!l knoan that Mr. j President yvlio has always been op-
Ri'tldc will i-s-ie a Coi-reional Un.;p -sed to a protective tariff, with a
i'.u ci-riaii !v these papers n.ust injure
rath otlier. I! :t as tu this contract we
liny liavibeci. laboring under a mistake.
It i nu husiiie-.s of ours, but if the Un- j
ion will tell, v-.e .shall then know.
Merest. It u for this reason, tnal yve
Thv Siah. Ls liave been rccc-iv- jesjre t,, see Mr. Calhoun in theSen
, d at this p'.act and are ready ir dis- atP. He is the acknowledged leader
tribution. e have t'ccn lulormea inai
vml r oMu s sent on fir sale.
, i .i . .i... . .i i
I irv call oe nstu at nu itu p'"
if J 75 bv artoyin'' at
s; P. !to n-
fju's ofliee in the Cj-irt Hotl'C
. . ,
H S I! D-'-rn " avo, u.t nct.i
f .r the s.i tiad, ?..s commei.oed
j"r liips liiij.-r
( ' irs .n.
thci;j.i..nii:i,l ol Capt.
Mr. .N.ipoieon L-Ks.eur was acci
dcn'aiiy ki! cd rear Portage Dcs
,Sn:x, in St. Cliarlr-g county, s. fevy
t'. tvs :rrr.
f-LOKIUl'S FROM OHIO.
Ti:t if. io. bom this si. tie are r.
vt ii.cii.p'rtr, ind wr shall licohiic
jn;!.'idi:ng tne ifti.:!:5 until we get
the. n in full.
It is euoj'i mV tha. fr-vn prrs-fntindVxii-r.'
aut in thi "ia:e-
p,RE We are "vi'it! i heir of of the Swth. in the thickest ol" the
the lsusttinedS-ou-'lrier.d Geo. : conflict, bended m a g'orious cause,
... , . ' . , 'nn resolved never to surrender it.
. Pray, in haymg li-s bsj T,;a larir q.jest-on is one we shrill
. -niidriing i-omc fifty hu-h-'s ! grain jnot compromise. It is the jjreat prin
F.ml his vv,.n manufajtorv thereto iple we have to fight for. If we
"' " e nave not. neaitf u
a I J I.
The murderers of Col. Deavenport
have been arrested, and two of them
sentence 1 to be hung. The trial of the
! others was deferred.
Cen. Hardin, of Illinois, ha stationed I
. . . . . . iii i
Ma or Uarren, with one hundred men,
. ; ' , i it
in the Mormon country, to prevent dep-
the Rev. Mi
-Mrs Eustace, wife of
Eustace, of St. Louis.
ite of tl.is county, was severely
burnt by The explosion ufaps lamp,
on the liijjht of the -20'h.
Ji HIN C. CALM' i;.N.
The X- (. leans llepii'ulo-in f n s:
We see it rtiimmred that this i-mi-nent
sijtfs.jiiia vd pnobih'.y b? in
duced to re-ajijitvir in the Sennte ol
the L'nited Stnt'-s. We h-p-. At
this crisis his experience, his talents
ind his iiifiueio.-e ure of creat impor
tance to the nation. 1 Ic hns left, to
he sure, the mora! impress ol his ex
imp'e anil his opinions upon the pub
lic mind. Tfiese w i!! be felt lor years
and vears alter he shall have decend
ed to the grave. Cut it is his sctive
exertions, his powerful intellect, his
enpacity for convincin. his perseve
rance, his integiity nii h'S courace
that we retpjiie. An import mt junc
ture, nretrnant with cood or evi1, and
dosel v connected with ur national
union nnd peapetuity has arrived.
The neU Concress will he the most
momentous ever assembled. The
rights of the South must be defined
and secured in respect to its slave
institutions, and tnxa ion.or we must
forever succumb to adverse interests,
an J silently yyitness the virtual over
throyv of our constitutional govern
ment, or he driven into extremities,
almost as fatal and distructive. Those
jn,t.rests w j sustained in the Sen
ate by men commanding ability,
while the democratic states right par
ty has lost in that body; many of its
most L'ifte l friends- We rejrard the
a(jsen.e if Mr UaIhoun as a n(ltion-
. . .. No man livin2 is go (a
jmjiar wjm tne science of finance, &
e service he could render to his
j country would be greater than at a
ny former period of his useful and e
ventful life. The Administration
w ill stand in need of all its frienda
The duestion of the tarifl at all times
intricate and difficult to adjust, hai
become ten times more so from the
vast wealth accumulatad to a few
hands under its operation, and the
struggle will be, in fact, between mo-
! nr.poly and privilege and money on
! the one hand, and justice, common
'sense and tlie nchtsof the mawrson
, . , Jn )avor of t!ie fom!er
1 ui (,e nrrave.t the vyhoic stren'.h of
. ,;lp Vj.,, ,,,,, (y, Willi, It IS to lie ap-
; nrdiendeil a portion of the Ilemoc-
; i acv. s.'duoed by local
i contracted views of policy
.Secretary i'I ti e l reasury Mii':en:.v
de'cimined 'o exert himseif to reduce
it to the i e venue standard.
II vainly struggle in this gr
cor.tiriripil witli zeal ar;d!Avres.
cordiality by the whole unii-tariff in-
oi me snu .'inn "'""-'"'j
! South its oldes soldier
However, seme sections
, . ,i i
..r nariv ni;iv ilider yvith I.im on
""I V . , . ,
I Otter DOIfi l S, lilt V uu i.irn-5ur w
odier points, they nil concede to bun
1 1 ... anri nni! masters i o o mis.
i .. .... ,.i
hum to iiim. for aid. Wc pause upon
- t,,e injjst t,f the conflict
r r j i,,0k to him as the Greeks did to
1 . . . ... ii . . -.i . - : i
AcKiHes. We snail nsver aespuu,
! he be our leader. Great as are the
odds against us; as dilncult as it may-
he in return from the depths oi p-!iM
cal error into which we have sunk; as
unequal as the conflict a! ways is be
tween abstract right and usurped
nower disguised under deceptive ti
tles, and fenced round yvith the sanci-
tv of precedent and vested interests,
the down trodden South will once
o.o'-p icc.c.rer its spirit, and take its
ft-.nd in the arena to do battle for jus
t.c. JoSn C. Calhoun will be our
standard hearer. We wi1! foiiow him
is . brave nrotestant fo'lowfd Hen-
;- avarreJi w' ere his while p!.ime,
.. ...-j -!.e-o w,:.' bfl the Drmocrarrj
jft've Hup, if wo craile it, if we shrink
Irom it, under any circumstances
, ,. , , .
and adopt the colors as we will, in
that event, the principles of our ad
versa ries. The Whigs openly and
boldly before and after the elections,
avow the principle of protection.
We profess to deny and repudiate it,
as an outrage on the Constitution,
and an oppression upon the rights of
labor. That ia the issue between us.
If we cannot maintain this ground,
orrKe the Wilis; candidates?-
im i-.i'i v'liiscivrs iemucraisi i lie
.i.. . - .
irift is now the creat question that
not for us is against us.
STATJOys OF THE r REACH
St. Louis District W'm V Red
man, r v..
St Louis Citv Fourth Street
Ciinrdi, CIp.iIcs I! Parsons.
Centouary Ciiurch, Joseph Ru le.
Mound Church. Jvhn A Tut t. "
Wesley Chapel, Wm W Jon?s.
.African Church, J T W Aold.-"-'"
St. .;;v Circuit Xcyvlon
H-rryman. Francis A rl-rris.
Sel na, Manoah U chiiidson.
Totosi. Uichard V Holt.
Steeiville, Henj F Love.
Herman, Isaac N White.
Union. Robert R Punlap.
Can (lirirdcau District John K
Cape Girardeau, Andrew I'eace.
Crooked Creek, .lost ) Wood.
IN'ew Madrid. John H HeJice.
Charleston. Levi I' Rowland.
Rlooiiificld, Kphraim II. I 'egg.
lireenvihe, Henry Wat:s.
Freriericktown, N D l'eteron, S
St. Genevieve, Perry B Marple.
Ripley, Jackson Eaker.
Black River, Robt M Stephenson.
Spriimrwid District -Elijah Per
kins, P E.
Springfield, Jephlh.ih M K-.-lly.
Bolivar, Jesse C Derrick.
Greenfield, Warren Wharton.
Sarcox'e. Edward FRoburds.
Neosho, Harris G Jnplin.
Oceola, Braxton McRoherts.
Hartville, .Marcus Arringlon.
O.ark Mission. Hcnrv W Peery.
Buffalo, Wm D Tuggle.
Isxinslon District Jesse Greenei
Independence, John II Bennett, J
G T Dunleavy.
llarrisonville, lieo M hthnger.
Deep Water, Johcathan lv. Haw
kins. Warsaw, Silas Williams
Georgetoyvn; James L Porter.
Arrow Rock, Benjamin U John
Lexington Station, Thomas T Ash
by. Lexington Circuit, Jas M Green,
Wm II Schroeder.
Columbus, Daniel S Capel,
Little. Osage, M W Glover.
Roscoe, Briggs Sims.
Ihwill District Thomas Wal
lace, P E.
Boonvd'e Station, Ceo. C I.teht
Boonville Circuit, Samuel S Col-
Versailcs, John Monroe.
Jeffcison, Dan'l A Leeper.
Jefferson Citv, William A Lewis.
Erie, William T Cardwell.
Linn, Ahram Mil ice.
.Mill Creek, --irenzo Wangh.
Cedar Creek, Jarnes Bulk.
IVeslon Disirkt Wil!i:'.m Kctroii,
Richmond. Daniel Penny.
liberty, Joshua Wilson, Sain'l .".
Plalttbnri:, Joseph Dey ilin.
Weston Uircuit, inocu .u. mui
vin, Geo D Tolls.
Savannah, George W Love.
Maryville, Alex. Spencer.
Oret'oii, Lark in Adamson.
White Oak, Benjamin R Baxster.
Ilrnniuiik District Biiiinm'n J:.
j Ashby, P E.
Kuvtesviiie. John c luiy.
Sp.ing Creek. D W Burford.
Chilicothe. Alexander Best.
Trenton. o be supplied.)
Cravens ville, Edwin Roberson.
Aniens. II L Dodds.
Gallatin. William P Ellington.
Cairolton, Barry II Spencer.
ColvuiUa District W i'.Iiam Pat
ten, P E.
Columbia and Rocheport, Wilnaun
Colun.bia Circuit, David Fisher.
Fayette, W V Nichols.
Gla'gownnd Sou'e Chapel, WS
Huntsville, Sam'l B Dunlap.
R'.ootnington, P M Pmkard.
Memphis, Horace Brown.
Waterloo, lysoa Uines,
Moniicein-, WiKia Holmes.
Shelby vi'de, D.miel T W?.inricht.
liris,"lIorntio N N ilber. "
Thomas Johnson, Agent for How-
ard lliph School. "
' St. Chirks District A Monr..e,
TE. and Agent for St. ClmUs C;il -
St. Charles College and Station, I-1
St. Charles Circuit, George Smith,
Bowling Gien, J Z.anius, J W El
lis. Hannibal, John II .inn.
Hvdesburg, J F Young, Jeremiah
Pahnyra, David W Pollock.
Fulton, Jacob Sigler, Zacheus N
Danville, Dauicl T Sherman, Jo
Warrenton. Jesse Sutton.
Richard Bond, Agent for the A
merican Bible Society in Missouri.
Wesley Browning, tranfeied lo In
Richard F Colburn, transferred to
Superannuated Preachers, (5eo W
Brew ley, John GianviHt?, and Rjbert
THE PHILOSOPHER'S STONE.
The eccentric, but brilliant John
Randolph, mice ros suddenly up in
his place in the 1 Ions'? of Representa
tives, and screamed out at tbe top of
his shrill voice ".Mr Speaker! Mr.
Speaker! I have discovered the phi
losophefs stone. It is jay as vou
John Randolph dropped many
gems from his mouth, but never a
richer one than that.
Pay as you Go?' and you can yvalk
trie streets yvith ;-n erect hack and
manly front. Sc have no fear ol those
you meet. V'Jii can look any man
in the eye without flinching. You
yyou't have to cross the highways to
avoid a dun, or look intently into the
show windows toavoid seeing a cre.i
'Pay as yon Go,' and yon can snap
your finger at the world, and when
vou laugh, it yvill be a hearty, honest
one. It seems to us sometimes that
yve can always tell the laugh of a
noor debtor, lie looks around :is
thou'jh he was in doubt whether hisj
hu".h was not the property of some:
of his creditors, and not include I in
articles exempted from attachment.
When he daes succeed in getting out
an abortion he appears frightened,
and look as though he expected it
would be pounced upon by a consta
ble. Pay as you Go'.' and you yvill meet
smiling faces at home happy cherry
cheeked, smiling children, nnd con
tented wife a clieeiTul licailli stone.
John Randolph yvas riht. It is
the philosopher's stone.
Battle of Bunker Hill Discovert
of interesting Relics. For some days
past, workmen have been engaged in
digging a well on the Baltic ground,
in Charleston, on land owned by Phi
neas J. Stone. On Saturday, quite
an excitement was produced by the
discovery of several entire human
skeletons, an J on some careful search
bpinT made, a lare number of other
articles yvere found, yvhich at once i
dentified th spot as the depository ol
the remains of a laree number ol
tho.'e who h-11 in the memorable bat
tie of the 17th June, 177H. The skel
etons were in n unusually sound
condition, and on one ol the skuus.
a yvonnd, apparently inflicted by i
sword, was plainly visible. 'n an
other, the hair yvas found almoit en
tire, and in a remarkable state ol pre
Quite a number of metal buttons,
numbered from 43 to 52, were also
thrown up. These yvould seem to;
have belonged to the enemy, as they
hear the numbers of several of tin i ;
reriments, and as it is well knovvn
that nonesuch yvere yvorn by tht: A
mericaiis. The other articles cc.nsit
of knee buckles, musket balls and
copper coin, the latter being too
much corroded to discover their char
yctur or dates. The pL.ce whore
j these remi.insand relics were I miiiiI.
is supposed to have toir.icil a p. li t . I
one of the main enlrer.chm'nts at the
time of the battle, and that tho bod
ies were covered up where ihey fell
or yvere thrown in immediately nffr
This common grave could not have
been originally more than three feet
un der the sm lace ol the ground, but
the earth having since been filled in
and raised considerably, in order to
procure a gradual slope from the
Monument, il is now found to be
some fifteen feet below the present
We understand that since these
discoveries, the project of construct
ing a well at that place, has been a-
bandoned. Boston limes.
GtT Why should a bt.nk be author
ized bv law to rcceie interest on its
own iLbts, any more than tlie Farmer
j SCCAl'S Oi' CUKIOU 1XFOR- ,er of the General Government must
MATl'ON. , he r.. longer abused Jor the benefit of
The diameter of each glotude ofj the few. to ths injury cf th manyv
j hloo.i i; a man is from 2 to 4000th ; Zegislation should not be so directed
: pi.i t of .., inch. " as to c.nf;r special favor on any
i ryh- s?t of tlie pfTbyH of hvco-'c,uss t,,Bountr)-, and the con.in'g
ii:.d.... is 125,000 times smaiiei ihin ! Cimgrew v il be expected to bring
;i j,1)iU-II1 n.,;r. ;
,tution:ii uuiies. Keporter.
The yveight of a pirticle-that is.: . -
the smallest part of coppor is the 1 XRW S K Ii 1 E S
one hundred anJ tour millionth part
of a grain.
Gold can he beaten so thin that 1.-
500 leaves of it yvould be equ d in j
thickness common newspajmis or '
282,000 leaves yyould make a lhick-J
ness of one inch.
Cotton yarn has been spnn so fine
tor i''nid in fndi.'i. thit one ooiind of
it wou.'d icach one hundred and tit-
When it lies on the Krass,"
in tho dew, it is no longer visible. .
The natives c. !' it "woven air." In
England, it Ii:s b.cii woven .- frie'
tint : or.c pound wilt reach loC miles.
There are more thars 2 i million of
pores in a piece of c!;jico,iI viie men
Cork, if sitn'v -2 V) f,;,--t in lh
(can, .vi I not ris: on account o
p.essure of I '.its water.
Wrought iron u i '! hu! i i.p 4' tons
to t!ie sfj iare in -h ?L -el CO tons.
Th strongest c.-iM.; thit c.n
made m of line wire, which iil ho'd
up DO tons to tbe s i;ire iucu.
Bv experiments it has been ascer
tained that in erushiiis.', tiin iio-t i
will hold up 1C0 toas to tiic s ;a v: i
ron from 5rj to 90 tons.
In 'iarrying mill stuties, in I'n;i,. e
ihey a'e hewn out. fust ia the njii'
si.c. tl.en deep grooves are mule
yvilloyv yvrdes are driven in. W.i-
ter is then poured upon t!ie wilunv,
viuie.li causes the wood to swell, and
the rocks are thus sj 1 t in the
II a ta!Iow can ih I e placed ia a
trun and !iot nt a door or.c inch in
ii.i.l r.oc ir nill en llirnn 'Ii witliont
nieliif'' or u?tiining lli s'ijhtest in-1
iurv; and if a musket b ill be fired in j
:. ..;n ...A.- ,...., n.t i
II, UK.- .1 "... -'"""?!....,. ,U i,c.l..ln..
but be 1 it'.cneil the s line ;;s l
against a soli'l substance. A musket
b .11 m iv be fired through a p ine of
.Mass, 'ii.ikmsr a noie me size m mr
, i t . i - . r . !.
I il .' . I ' . ,' ..I..... .,n 1
ball, w itnout cracKing ine gljss; un.li
if the class be susp-
.on.lod l.v :. ll.re.i,
it yill make no difference, and the
thread yw'l not vibrate.
The art of wire drayving is said lo
have been discovered at Nuremhurg
in 1410. The first wire mill in Eng
land was established in 1G63.
In mnl.in" "ilt yvire. 8 grains of
gold, covering a cylinder of silver,
are commonly drawn into a yvire 13,-
000 feet loiiii, yet the whole is per
fectly covered so that a microscope
cannot detect the silver beneath.
The umbrella is described in early
dictionaries as "portable pent house
to carry in a person s hand to screen
tiini from violent rain or heat."'
Wednesday night, Oct. 22J-
Parliau.rnt met. and tbe speaker
l iking his seat, called the hous to or
der, the So. M. 'oiry yvas then ordered
to read the roll, which was dune.
Tim B;'! f'r an appropriation for
the cleanino out and completion
the well on the public square in Bow-
!i:i' (!:ccii, v. as t..rn ordtrc.i to lie
iea.1, an.! tho- same yvas passed by
the tin lt'.i'.iious yote of he whole
hoii-r; :-n 1 it was further ordered by
P.uli.v.ivnt that tho County Court
:n r,u immediate provisions for effect
io.i tho intent of s.id Bill.
The Bill for instructing the ineni-
1 ers of the Convention, to vot't lor
the i leci'.n ef Judges by the people,
was then laid before the house, and
.literati argument between Mr Broad
head, of Salt River, in tiie affirmative,
and Mr. Minor, of Spencer, in the
neoative; it was thought proper (the
centlenian fiom Indian Creek, who
introduced the bill being absent.) to
lav ti e same over for fuither consid
Th;m on motion of the house, par
liament took recess until Wednesday
The Whigs profess to have just
discovered that t.io Democrats in tne
net C onj-ress, yvill insist upon redu
cm- ;he tariff to th revenue stand
ard, and are makir.g a great outcry
thereat, as if it were an outrage for
C ingress to carry out the expres.-ed
will of the people. lhe Democra
cy of the Union, and the present Ad
ministration, are pledged to the re
peal of the present tariff, which is
yvr.-iig in principle and wrons in de
tail- The object of that act yvas to j
bene it certain manuiaciiirers ai
exprnse of the consumcis, and the
object of the Democracy is U make
taxf tion act as equally as poafible up
o.i the whole country to confine
:l.o Ioo-liition of Congress within its
legttimaio sphere. The mine poyv
bacK the (.'vernment lo its cons!
A V V 12 D I X .
TO KJJ STEREOTYPED.
The AindciMgaed originated th
w yv.u;i.Mi i- j....reru...-
l ocg.e,,.-, wmc. pie.s.M.ieo u.e...
entire. I heir pi-Mion'iori wti li e
first and onlv one ihut ga-ve each sue-ces.-ivo
.step in eve.iv nt'Riure in l otn
branchf s of t .'oivri ; u bti.f oi r.li.
the de'.j lies; ei v iuiooi t int vote;
and .in :ip ti iix. iiittludinrr at full
i.- ii'ili. a'i tli'-' icv is"d speeches Ae
liverei! dtirir,.' the seion. 'f"y
kMIIli i'Ul.S -o:ii
III )Sl p?l I. ct j1
S'.'i.a'ou s t. o;ti
' ;.ir-"-sco t itivi
iiv tuem is
i itic.il iii'oi v. TL
he St .ics I th
s from every section
,,f t'n lTi-:.n ! in'.' with tin to into
( 'on-'' .ss a nowle.l ot the fee! -iii'".
1 'iriiects. ;,n,i interests . f tiif ir
sever;.! (-..v:'ri:-n ie--. l'ul, lie opin
ion and t'l." l-u'.iic if i f o iialion. :i- it,
ex:-s roo 'ti ' .i- ihcy r prrsi tit,
;,n: i-ui'o.ii.-f then;.- and in ihc
cr.i'ih'e of forts,"- i 'he yvisdom f
our : i ii s i- in". .ucri 1 i's test, and
is there i-oc.c.M. trait i. m directing
th- politi -;.! uioveiiient- t-f the. yv!.ol
ce.innv. 'I'll- i ri.ii'scv ihus given
through cohere:- from ey'c.'y 'piaiirr
r,.;ict noon the niton s n uiit-lc, and
all its component ; irts mad to nny n
in i-o-oer-.t on. T: .? p:es-i caunot
he moi ii.-e'ol! v rioplovid tlli'H i'i
i o o'n nsiog and again spre idinD a
broatl t'i" m'. !?ij''ni-e of --ur l'ri-
C"imtiy, tending t ti..:ii h ppy re
su'ls li.roooh our ahii)t iniraculoiisly
adj :st d S
te and .N tii'ii:'.! in-.tr.u-
ii' identified ourselves wit!i
t";' - v- '"r,:. , V. 7
IV putiiisning mil arm
impait-al ie rts, and having a large
muss of lb Congressional Globe and
.yi'peilO X, l.-.HI.-il 1.111111 llir hlJl irii
- M r1 e . .
cars, u '.. u . r m.( ...
value to us and tii.iitv to the p'ib'.ii:
if ti e yvork yvas .lisci.ntinir.l; yve
have a double motive 1 1 prompt us t
extend it through a n, yv eiics- We
are resol - ed, if possible, to give it
permanence, and to hand it down to
successors as a standaid yvorl;, wor
thy of being maintained nnd improv
ed. We shall enter upon our new
undertaking without being distracted
or burdened by 'any associate hibois
of the pess; and, thus unencumbe:
cd, shall hope to make the new seii i
a step in advance ol the former in all
points of execution. Willi a view
to accomp'.isli this, w shall be (one
or the other) always in attendance
in congress will compare the man
uscript of our yyn reporteis yvith the
daily' reports of the city papers cor
rect nil by our oyvn observation an I
kno.y'.ede of the proceedings: ari l
i ... .. -o
in UMj ort ii.t niot'eis, wnere uiiuw'.i
not assure us of the fidelity of ihr
repans, we will pro.'ure the aid ot
the men.beis tiiemseive, lo owain
the exi t scope cf their r.na;!.:.
l he yvorlu thus anbect'catCil, vy ill
be stereotyped, yvhich i a guaranty
thot yve will make it as perfect ns i
is possible for us to in ike it, a y
would no incar the t upense oi Meie-
otyping it, if v.e did ne t feel coi.fi
denl oi" its superiority over all yvork.i
of the kind yvhich have been or are
kelv to be published- Stere.i'y pnio;
the yvork will fnablo us to M;pp!y
lost or mutilated numbers, yvhiel. we
will do, without making any charge
The Congressional Globe is made
up of the daily proceedings of the
two Houses of congress. The
speeches of the .members are '
doused, to bring them into a re.vlsUr
length. All the resolutions ofiVid.
or motions mado, are given in the
mover's own yvords; and tho yea
and nays on all the important ques
tions. It is printed with mull type
Lrcvirr and nonpariel on a double
royal sheet, in qurto form, each
number containing sixteen royal
The Appendix is mide up of th
President's annual message, the re
ports of i'.'.c principal officers of lke
Government that accompany it, an.t
all the lonir speeches ol members of
congress, written out or revised by
themselves. It is printed in the
same form as the Globe, and usually
mnkei about the same nnmber of pa
We print the numbers at fast as
the proceedings of congress furnish
enough matter for a number. Dur.
ing tlie first month or six weeks of a
session, there is rarelv more business
- loiio ih-M. wi'l make ot;? mwber c