" True to his charge
of a noisy world;
from all nations, lumVring at his back."
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1840.
he comes, the Herald
NO. 14 VOLUME
Presidency, but called up the past political Did General Wayne ever encamp in an In- a pistol and a sabre, and to ensure celerity of over to make an
attack on Maiden . When which are concentrated tho fondest hopes of the
history of a member of the House, Mr. dian country without first throwing up a movement mount (hem on horseback. Give he arrived, Proctor had sled, and was not civilized wo'ld, is nothing."
them a competent leader, and a g8U position
Wick, and yet no one rose and called to breastwork, either of wood or of earth? Was
in ma nrst class, Mr. Clay accuratelv
overtaken until he reached the, Thames of
rOBLISHElfpSlTE LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES. order, or pronounced tho remarks irrele- not this course pursued by all the early withina striking distanco of Indian villages or lake St.
Clair. This happened on the 5th portrays the very sew Democrats who have
Whv not at Detroit, where
PUBLISHING OFFICE, MAIN STREET,
vant to ihe question. He was free to ad Indian fighters of New England? Such you have a strong fortress and a detachment of 0fOctober, when a battle was sought that given way to the feeling excited upon the
mit that such discussion was unprofitable; breastworks are often spoken of by her ear artillerists?
jl'few doors Mow Brennan's Hold.
Recollect, however, that Ihis po- closed the war in Upper Canada.
Of late, subject. In the second, the mass of tho
but is it was in order to make the attack, it ly writers, and Hubbard tells us of one sition, far from being good, would be positively the friends of General Harrison have claim Federal party, who, not daring to attack
bad unless your naval mdftns have .ascendency
our Government and Union openly, and in
For one year, in advance, ought also to be in order to make&'re'biy. case where a stone breastwork was thrown on lake Erie.''
ed great honor for him on this occasion.
flagrant violation of the constitution, unite
six months, fcJ UU, and Were gentlemen prepared to allow of iuch up in the midst of a sight. Did Col. John$2 50; is notpaid within
In "Armstrong's Notices of tne War in But he does npt deserve it. The glory of the and make common
a course of attack, and then prevent a re son ever encamp, when in the midst of hos
cause with the more dais not paid within the yeai, S3 50.
1812," al page 177, is a note on the sub victory was awarded at the time to Colonel
No pap" will bo discontinued until of
the ply l J i so, evil would come out of it of no tile Indians, without defending his camp by ject of the armament of the lakes, in the Richard M. Johnson, and it belongs to him. ring assailants their Abolition associates
unless at the option
rearages are paid,
under the pretext of defending the right
a breastwork t it he had, sir, his gallant folio.
His regiment of mounted men made the of
petition. This 'is the link which con
Mr. Proffit rose to explain. He ap- little band of mounted men would never
sent by mail to the Editor, must
out of pealed to the House, whether he said any have covered themselves with glory at the
"No efficient measures were taken bv the eov- - charge upon the British lines, .and broke nects Mr. Adamsfand all the northern Fedbe rosT paid, or they will not be taken
them to pieces. They also crossed the eralists in Congress
King and all the Fedthing disrespectful of his colleague. He battle of the Thames. In the Black Hawk erftment to obtain a command of tho lakes until swamp, and sought against the Indians withthe Office.
October, 1812. A letter written about this time
Advertising. One square of 14 lines, or less, did not intend to injure his feelings.
Gov. Everett and all
war, did General Atkinson ever omit the by General Armstrong to Mr. Gallatin, was pro- out any aid from the rest of the army. The eralists in New York
cents .for each
SI for the first insertion 25 months, ST 5u, 1
in a word.
Mr. Crary said he was aware that the barricade for a single night? Never.
bably the means of recalling the attention of the charge was suggested by Col. Johnson, and his friends in Massachusetts
3 months, S4;6
the whole body of Federal leaders and their
feelings of his colleague Mr. Wick were When it could not be made of wood, one cabinot to this important subject. In thia let all that
months, $15. Longer ones in proprotion.
General Harrison did was to give
not injured. But this did not justify the of earth was thrown up. To General Har- ter theGoneralstated the following sacts: "That tho order. I am aware that the official re followers, with the Abolitionists throughout
he was informed by Captain Chauncey that as
the North. Of the two classes which comEXTRACT FROM MR. CRARY'S SPEECH. attack. Did the gentleman know that he rison belongs the honor of encamping an early as tho month of July, Captain Woolsey port gives us to understand that the plan'df pose this body of opposition, the
would not hurt his feelings?
army without breastworks, in sight ot an had requested twenty
of which attack came lrom "a moment's reflection.
Mr. Speaker, I have thus far confined
ists are the worst. 1 hey are opposed to
But, Mr. Speaker, to return to General Indian town, the inhabitants of which "nAD there wero more than ane hundred in the Navy
1 have now some
"While I," says the General, "was
myself to the question.
Harrison, whom we lest with his army MANIFESTED NOTHING BUT HOSTILITY." .Let Yard unemployed; that tho intention of Wool in forming the infantry, I had directed engaged the constitution the Abolitionists only to
thing to say about men. Ever since the drawn up in the order of battle. No enefey was to arm such vessels of commerce as Johnson's regiment,
the honor be his, and let his political friends could be sound on she lake and at Sackett's Harwhich was still in front, to that feature of it which sanctions slavery.
Harrisburg Convention, no speech has been my, however,
uur purpose, at present, is simply to
be formed in two lines opposite to the enemy,
appears; but, from certain write it on all their banners; but the hand bour, with the aid of which ho would be able to
delivered on this iloor which has not some indications of a hostile
and upon the advance of tho infantry, to take prove, from Mr. LIavstown admissions,
feeling, it is deter- writing should be one ot blood the blood get a complete command of the water."
ground to tho lest, and forming upon that flank, that the ground on which lie and his friends
reference to the existing political relations mined to
encamp for the night. "Whilst of
of a most gallant and chivalOn these facts General Armstrong re- to endeavor to turn the right of the Indians. A now
of the country. This has not been in
with the Abolitionists, is in
was engaged in tracing the lines for the en- rous army.
marked, that "the object was of the highest moment's reflection, however, convinced me, that
It is not our province to make Presicampment," information was received that
not yet done importance; that besides giving us the ad from the thickness of the woods, and swampi- defensible. In the speech before us, Mr.
But, Mr. Speaker, I have
dents, nor to waste the time of the House the Indians "had answered every attempt with
ground, they would be unable to do Clay says:
this camp upon "dry oak land," sur vantage of an exclusive and uninterrupted ness of theon
in making speeches in savor of the candi- to bring them to a parley with contempt
was no time
rounded by a "marshy prairie." It appears use of the lakes for public purposes, it would anything them and place thero horses in se- ty "It has been supposed, hjjrejffcr, by1 ti majorito dismount
of Congress, that It'S'.most expedient
dates of either political party; and yet this and insolence."
This was not to be borne. from the official repoit that the sires were effectually separate Upper from Lower Ca- curity. I, therefore, determined to refuse my either not to receive the petitions at all, or, is
has been done, and to an extent that it A refusal to answer by the Indians caused
built within the camp, and were burning at nada, cut asunder the enemy's line of com- lost to the Indians, and to break the British lines lormany received, not to act definitely upon
would be almost out of order not to make the lines of a camp to be
them. There is no substantial difference between
traced; but when a quarter aster sour o'clock in the morning. munication, and prevent Brock and Provost at once by a charge of the mounted infantry.
I propose to reply, but not in the
The measure was not sanctioned by any thing these opposite opijiions, since both look to an abso
to the op- they answered "with contempt and inso "Our sires afforded a partial light, which, is from succoring each other."
that J had seen or heard of, but was sully con. lute rejection of the prayer of the petitioners."
way that will be most agreeable
lence," the camp lines are obliterated, the it gave us some opportunity of taking our
Now, sir, no letter is sound from Gene- vinced that it would succeed."
'According to this common sense view of
position. I shall indulge in no vitupera- army moves forward, with "every man ea- positions, was still
more advantageous to ral Harrison on this subject until the month
This is the statement of General Harri theltlBJect, sustained by all parliamentary
tion, and make U3e of no abusive epithet. ger to decide the contest immediately."
tho enemy, affording them the means of of Dec. following. On the 12th
political opof that month son. Would any one imagine from it that usage'and rule, what pretence is there for
These weapons belong
it moves about the width of an eighty aero taking a surer aim." Under these circum- he wrote to the War Department, advis- the change m the order of battle was sug the assertion that "the right peaceably to
, lot, and then halts again, not to encamp, stances, need we wonder at the slaughter
The gentleman from Indiana, Mr. Pros-fit- but to enable "I" to hold a parley with that ensued? The sires wore, indeed, ex- ing the employment of naval means; or gested by another? Yet such is the fact. assentble and petition," is infringed in re
rather saying, "is the Government would Col. Johnson says: "I requested General jecting the prayer, by refusing to receive
who occupied the floor yesterday, has
three Indians, one of them the particular tinguished aster the battle commenced, hilt employ naval means, all these objects could Harrison to permit me to charge." He ine pennon or Dy receiving ana
brought before the House tho hero orNorth friend of the Prophet. Well, what does this proved that
they should not have been be accomplished in the short space of two did charge, and at such speed that the Brit reject it, by laying it on the table, or by a
Bend, not as he is in his old age, with men-ta- l his friend of the Prophet say? Why, that
sires months in the spring."
built, is it proved any thing. Camp
But this advice, is ish had not time to discharge their third direct vote of rejection? Is you meet a soinfirmities fast thickening upon
an answer had been sent to General Harri- were necessary, but in Indian warfare they
licitor in the street, and you reject his apsuch it could be called, was substantially hrc betore they were totally rguted.
as he was when in command of the North- son's demands, but that the bearers "have should be without tho
camp, is allowed to revoked in his letter of the 17th of March.
Mr. Cooper here enquired of Mr. Cra plication by refusing to receive his paper,
in the last war. That genwestern army
unfortunately taken the road on the south burn all night. They then give no advan At this time he says:
ry his authority for asserting that the or or, aster receiving, by refusing to comply
tleman has applauded the Presidential can- side of the Wabash." What was this an tage to
an enemy on the contrary, on.co
"Is there is positive certainty of "our getting der of battle was changed at the request of with the request prjjtgrred, both parties exdidate of the opposition for three great ex- swer? The official report showeth it not.
ming within their range, the enemy becomes tho command of Lake Erie, and having a regu- Col. Johnson.
ercise their rights sully. The one is not
ploits: 1st, the battle of Tippecanoe; 2d, It only says,
"I answered that i"had no in- the object of "a surer aim.
lar force of three thousand five hundred, or oven
Mr. Chary referred to Armstrong's no hindered in making his demand; the other
being the first to suggest the armament
tention of attacking them until discoverSir, I pass over tho movements of the three thousand, well disciplined men , the prothe lakes; and, lastly, for tho battle of the ed that they would not comply with the de- General during the battle. I say nothing posed plan of setting out from Cleveland, and tices ot the war ot laiz, wherein was a having the right to reject it, does so in tha
sew words to say on
below Maiden, letter asserting the fact, under Col. John way deemed the most appropriate
Thames. I have a
mands which had made." On a promise of his horseback ride in a camp with a right landing perhaps, northernoneshore,which that place son's own signature.
right to reject, inferring the right to judge
each of these subjects.
from this friend of the Prophet that no hos flank of fourteen rods; nothing of his order and its dependencies could be most easily.ro-duced.- "
This battle put an end to the war in Up of the mode of rejection . Congress has no
Any one who will put himself to the tilities should be committed till the will of to Major Daviess to dislodge, "with a party
per Canada. In the following spring Gen. right, under the constitution, to comply with
official accounts of the President of the United States was ex- of
trouble of reading the
dismounted dragoons, the enemy from
Aster slating his ignorance of "the pre- Harrison tendered his resignation as Major the wishes of the Abolitionists. It, there-fdr- e,
the battle of Tippecanoe, will see that plained, our hero resumes his march, and some trees in front of sour companies of parations that were making to obtain the General of the army. It was
refuses compliance, by refusing to reimmediately
General Harrison performed no great act advances within one bundled and fifty yards United States infantry. Let others decide naval superiority upon Lake Erie," and the accepted, and the vacancy filled with the ceive and entertain the petitions. Mr. Clay
From of the town. Fifty Indians sally forth and
of generalship on that occasion.
whether Indians can be driven from such a uttor impossibility of transporting a large name of Major General Andrew Jackson in continuing his remarks upon this point,
tho General's own confessions, the army demand a halt. "I immediately advanced position by swords and pistols, better than by and undisciplined army, the General pro- 1 have seen it stated, Mr. Speaker, in a late properly sayg;
exposed position, as to the front, and caused the army to halt."
was encamped in an
muskets and bayonets. It is, perhaps, de- ceeds:
publication of the friends ot General Har"I know full well, and take great pleasure in
fording "great facility to the approach of "In a sew moments the man (the friend of cided from this fact, that the dragoons were
"Although the expense and difficulty of trans- rison, that this resignation was brought testifying, that nothing was temoter from the
was completely sur- tho frophet,) who had been with me be
savages," and at night
driven back, with the loss of the gallant porting the provisions, artillery, and stores for about by the War Department, from a spirit intention of the majority from whichinI differed,
prised by the Indians, and only escaped sore, made his appearance.
informed Major Daviess, and that the enemy were an army round the head of the lake would be ot malice and envy, ihis is a libel upon than to violate tho right ofjudgment, any case
destruction by the gallantry of the brave Mm that my object, for the present, was to immediately dislodged by a company of in- very considerable, the lake being possessed by the reputation of an able, but much abused in which, according to be exercised." that right
baggage token in boats
our ships, and tho
Kentuckians, and a part of the old fourth procure a good piece of ground to encamp fantry. I need not allude to the number along its margin, heavy
The then Secretary of
And yet he says:
the troops would find no dif- public servant.
regiment from Massachusetts. But I will on, where we could net wood and water. of men engaged in battle, nearly
War enteitained no ill will towards the com
ficulty 'in ihe land route.'"
"I sear, sir, that the Abolitionists have acquithe official report, thai He informed me that there was a creek to
red a considerable apparent force, by blending-witconfine myself to
killed or wounded. The
Here, sir, are the views of a man who mander of the Northwestern army. He
the object which they have in view, a colIt the northwest, which he thought would suil of whom were
will prove all tliat has been asserted.
army, says an official letter of the 18th De- has been praised for being the first to sug- probably considered him an inefficient gen lateral and totally different question, arisingout
will also prove that General Harrison was our purpose."
cember, deducting dragoons, was but little gest the armament of tho lakes. Fortu- era, and was glad to supply his place with of an alleged violation of the right of petition."
the greatest egotist that ever wrote in the " sound the ground for the encampment over 700 men. Of these 62 were killed,
country, these views did not the name of him whose achievements as a
And who constitute the 'apparent force,'
English language. Other generals have not altogether such as could wish it." It and 120 wounded. Tho Prophet's force nately for the
prevail. Time had lessened the influence warrior and civilian, have filled the measure thus blended with the Abolitionists? Aro
to the God of battles, was'suited for regular troops, opposed to
awarded some merit
amounted to 450. Of these from 3G to 40 of the General of the Northwestern army, of his country's glory.
they not universally Mr. Clay's political
It was regulars, "but
but not so with General Harrison.
it affokded great eacil- - were lett on the held. What olhcial pre and his suggestions were discarded. A 1 am aware, sir, that my remarks militate friends? Is there a Northern Federalist
all from the morning that "J ITY TO THE APPROACH OF SAVAGES."
"I" that did
From 30 to 40 were lest on the new order was issued by the War Depart- against hundreds of certificates that have who has not seized hold of this as a point of
commenced my march," until "I announcHerejbllows a description of the ground field; but these did not comprise all their ment for prosecuting the campaign on the been produced to prove General Harrison contact to make a political association with
had no intention of attacking from the official
These certificates ihe Abolitionists, and bring them to their
dead. The Indians were seen to take off plan given in March, which was, "to get an able commander.
them (the Indians) until I discovered that
are entitled to consideration. But it is to support at the polls? Every enemy of the
"It was a piece of dry oak landrising about not only the wounded, but the dead. In command of the lakes."
they would not comply with the demands ten leet above tho level of a marshy prairie in dians take their dead from the field in the
But, sir, the plan of operations came near bo recollected that the great majority of President and his administration in the New
that I had made that I would go on and front, (towards the Indian town,) and nearly midst of a battle! Such stories are often
being defeated by a cautiousness amount-t- o them were given by officers over whom the York Legislature, laid hold of this as the
and twice that height above a similar prairio in the
encamp at the Wabash." "I halted,"
Ihey are the evi
told, but they generally come from warriors
ground of the resolutions, in the
had almost said to cowardice. General had authority.
near to this bank, was
"I resumed my march." "I advHnced," rear, through which, andwith willow and other who sight at a respectful distance, and make Ontimidity, I of April, the General, aster ap- dencc of witnesses under duress, and are common of which they united with the Abpassage
sour o'clock." a small stream, clothed
and "J rose at a quarter aster
to be received, at least, with caution before
as the bond of alliance between
Towards the lest flank this beach out their reports of the dead on supposi
"I mounted my horse, rode to the angle brushwood. widened considerably, but became tion. In the present instance the dead may proving War the plan of operations presented the high tribunal of the public. It is not olitionists, can Mr. Clay and his Southern
of high land
says that he shall
reinforced every part gradually narrower in the opposite direction, have been taken away, for the report says, by the
that was attacked, I
watch the movements of the enemy nar- common for generals of distinction the friends, aster his admission that this, his
of the line, formed the body of dragoons, and at the distance of one hundred and fifty "several were sound in the houses, and ono, rowly, "but in the event
to go about the second class of Abolitionists, are blended
of their landing at heroes of
meant to pursue the enemy in their slight, vards from the right flank, terminated in an of many graves sound in the houses, was
be saved. camp to obtain certificates of good con with, and make up, th'i 'apparent force1" of
Lower Sandusky , thai post cannot
but," aye, but, "being engaged, I did not abrupt point."
to contain three dead The enemy did land, but not to fulfil this duct. At Austerlitz, and Jena and Ma the
party, insist, fjiat there is
On this ground pointed out by an one opened, and sound
observe it until it was loo Zflie." Yes, this
rengo, Napoleon needed no such endorse no
bodies." Could all this have been done in
between Federalism or
captain of captains did not ob my, and "aefording great facility to the presence of a victorious army? Not in prophecy. The post was saved, but not by ment of his same; nor did Nelson at Copen
Whigory, and Abolitionism? It is plain,
General Harrison. He had withdrawn the
savages," were traced
serve the slight of the enemy "until it was the approach of
warfare. In such a war the con body of his army to Seneca, nine miles dis- hagen, at Aboukir and at Irafdlgar. It was Jrom the statements of Mr. Clay's speech,
the lines of a night encampment, with the civilized
too late" to pursue them.
qucrors burv the dead. With these facts tant. Under command of the gallant Col. reserved for General Harrison to establish that they not only
But, Mr. Speaker, I must return to the ftont and rear lines separated from each before them, the trusty followers of the Pro
Croghan, a detachment of one hundred and the prccedunt of obtaining certificates from but that they do it upon a false pretence.
twenty-severods on the lett phet might
morning of the 6th of November, when other about
have claimed at least a drawn sixty men resolved to defend the post, or subaltern officers to prove himseli a war
this consummate general was within eleven and fourteen rods on the right flank.
Romance in Mississippi. The Jackson
battle, and, in support of their position, dip in the attempt. Sir, need I tell the re- rior and a hero.
Mr. Underwood here enquired whatau'
miles of the scene of his subsequent exMr. Speaker, I have done with General correspondent of the Natchez Courier tells
have pointed to the dead taken from tho sult? It is written on the brightest page of
ploits. A march of six miles is made thority Mr. C. had for saying the ground field, and to the fresh graves in which they our history.
Harrison. He is now the Whig candidate the following story :
through open prairies, "with the infantry in was pointed out by the enemy.
"I turn from the Legislature to give an
But the Indian account of
Mr. Speaker, I will not allude to the de- for the Presidency, and his friends expect
Mr. Ckaby referred him to the official
winch smacks of romance and noveltwo columns of files on either side of the
this battle has not been given to history.
termination of General Harrison to destroy to succeed by inspiring in his behalf a mi item To-dathere arrived in the stage, in
road, and the mounted riflemen and cavalry report, where he would find it under Gen Is, however, you and I had been present, his stores at Seneca, and retreat to Upper litary enthusiasm throughout the country ty.
in front, in the rear, and on the flanks," Harrison's own sign manual.
Thev are doomed to disappointment. They company with Judge Bodley, a fair faced
Mr . Speaker, at their next great war dance, Sandusky, leaving the whole lake coast de
But toieturnto the order of encampof and juvenile passenger, in pantaloons arwhen, coming to open woods, the whole ar
we should have heard the songs of the braves
to his ordor may raise' the pann shout in glorification
A com- ment. The front line was occupied by one of their nation, and listened to the recital of fenceless. Nor will allude
their hero, but it will meet with no response rayed, and on stopping at the mansion of
my is formed in order of battle.
to Major Croghan to abandon the foit and
Madame Dixon, the said personage was
hearts of the millions.
pany of mounted riflemen formed the ad- battalion of United States infantry, flanked their deeds of renown.
repair to head quarters. These I pass over; from the
consigned to a room in company with Sena
came tho United States on the right by two companies of militia,
vanced guard; then
I have done, Mr. Speaker, with tho off- and I pass over, also, the General's official
infantry, flanked by two companies of mi- and on the lest by one company. The rear icial account of the battle of Tippecanoe. report, wherein it appears that he lest this MR. CLAY'S LAST the Globe. NOTIONS ON tor I homas H. Kives.
"In a sew minutes suspicions were set
infantry and one of mounted riflemen ; was composed of the other battalion of Uni- It has been converted into a victory. Let intrepid body of men to meet all the aslitia
covered by three ted States infantry on the lest, and sour mi it be
then comes the baggage,
In the speech made but a year ago, Mr. afloat that the stranger aforesaid was a worecorded on the page of history.
saults of near two thousand of the enemy,
companies of militia infantry; and lastly Iitia companies on the right. The lest flank But, for the honor of history, let there also and lest them, too, with but "one six pound- Clay gavo a view of the dangers of Aboli- man; whereupon Mrs. 'Dixori, in curious
trepidation, repaired to the presence of her
cavalry. We ought now to ex- was filled up by two companies of mounted be recorded on the same page dceds;f
er, seve7i rounds of cannon cartridges, and tion, and their sources, which renders his new guest. 'You are a woman,' said Mrs.
pect a sight, for the whole army is "in the riflemen, and the right flank by one compa more enduring same not indeed on tho forty rounds
present position, and that of his Federal
for small arms."
D." 'I know I am,' replied the stranger;
order of battle." But we are doomed to ny. 1 wo troops ot dragoons were encamp- part of the officers and soldiers, for they
In April, the post could not be saved ; on friends, irreconcileable to patriotism. In
story.' She then related
order is given to ed in the rear of the lest flank, and one troop sought like men, but on the part of the
it to be that speech, Mr Clay thus classed the Ab- 'but listen to my
the last day of July he ordered
an adventure that far eclipsed the dangers
"break off in short columns of companies," in rear of the front line. These troops were General, who, without intrenching his night abandoned and burnt; but, on hearing the olitionists:
and to move slowly and cautiously along, the all in single rank, and were defended by two encampment, without the ordinary precau- cannonading, he made the discovery that
"There aro threo classes of persons, apparent braved by the lover of Orlando: she had
her husband had sled
several corps changing position "three Captains' guards, consisting of
exposed these gal- any attempt to storm it could be resisted ly, opposed to tho continued existence are slave been cruelly treated,
tions against surprise,
inose the country, and, resolved to find him, she
ry in the united states, ine nrsi
times in the distance of a mile." At last men, and two subalterns' guards, consisting lant spirits to sacrifice and slaughter.
with effect. He therefore remained in his who, from sentiments of philanthropy and hu- changed her dress, and went to the Missisa creek is approached, when the order for of twenty men. But as tho report makes
The gentleman fiom Indiana has given camp, at Seneca, without makings solitary manity, are conscientiously opposed to the
a place on
no mention either of a picket guard, or of a
battle again passes from column to column.
slaveiy, but who are no less opposed, sippi iver, where she secured
to General Hanison the credit of first sug movement, until he was informed that the
here raised a question, common camn guard, it seems that this in gesting the armament of the lakes, in the enemy were retreating.
at tho same time, to any disturbance of the board one of the steamboats as cabin boy.
He then went to
down the westerntho Union, or tho inwhether it was in order ' i discuss matters dispensable requisite of an army encamped war of IB la. Jt 1 am correcuy lniormea, wards the post as fast as .the dragoons could peace and tranquility of of the States compo- This life she followed up and
fringement of the power
was entirely overfor eight months. Despairing
in an enemy's 'country,
was first carry him, but "not an'onemy was to be sing the Confederacy.
not before the House.
is evident,' from that honor belongs to
her anxious pursuit, she is
Mr. Ogle said no friend of Gen. Harri- looked and omitted. This
"The next class consists of apparent Abol- of the object of
by General Armstrong to Gov- seen." The General then returned to Se
the fact that in tl'C opening of the battle, suggested
been per- now on her way to the bosom of her family
son seared the discussion.
ernor Eustis, then Secretary of War. ? TJie neca, and wrote the Secretary of War that itionists that ts,right of who, having been
suaded that the
in one of the eastern counties of Missis
Several members expressing a wish for some of the men were stricken down in the letter bore date the 2d of
he had before informed him "that the post
co operate with the Abolitionists for the sippi.
Mr. Lincoln with- very doors of their tents.
the debate to proceed,
.ile puipo.se of averting and vindicating that
of Lower Sandusky could not be defend'
We have here, sir, the camp of General and
"Whcr her sex ins discovered, sever;. ,t
drew his motion.
He Ii'il informed
"Resting, as tho Canadian lino of defeneo against heavy cannon
Indies and geutlemtn recalled her acquairuura
resumed and said he did not ex- Harrison when in an Indian country,
tii ..lilisi arc trie mc-Mr CitAKY
does in its whole extent, on navigable lake
d at r
in the tiinoe; and by tue it.nuuessui Imr
r.'MiKcd to per-itattack that "the order of rivers, no time should bo lost in getting a naval him that the. post cunU n t be
tinct to be allowed to proceed. He thought, apprehensive of an
ih ,r hjn t :it dll hardt, and with she was soon transformed, and conducted
ot battle, and ascendency on both; for, ceteris paribus, the rate; and while th.1 b. ttV was raging, pi r it
he was indulging in no greater encampment was tho order
be out regard to any consequences, however
in all the splendo.
slept opposite to his post in the hRllicrc.rnnt. who is the first to obtain these ad speaking of Croghan, he said, "the blood
maybe. With them the rights of to the pallor, glittering she told were in
latitude of debate than was yesterday per each man
wash mj hands of it."
Mr, line." General Harrison says his older ol vantiigef, will (miracles excepted") win the on his own had
sex. The stones
the deficiency of the pon of her
i i.pc rl V a; l V'th'ng
riitr.rl to the irentleman from Indiana,
la Augii-- the ( v I'iuiK "f In ' Wr
j. n. ral rocrnmnt is nothing the tensely interesting, and all true.
When Mr. P. was speaking, Mr. march was "similar to that used by General
Again, the same letter ,as:
Ou: r ol tne ,"
nt w re row in l with - h
.nt. tob.'' pnwris ni t);f c bin boy, she had two or three sights, in tut
tho Speakers Wayne," but was the order of encampment
c .ssolution M tne
C'ut .u J
in,. ..' t
not that of General Wayne, or that of any other
fi thn r.flr ii"d th" tra'a" TH"aoj'auc1 drn ,.ftf (jencrol H ruaon
of which sht cai.it off victorious."
Th i" ntloman. had canv-sse- d
r,,i-- l he a T K iw a government in
m v arc
Harrison for the GtnTal winning glory in Indian warfare' Irdiart arlare. Tithnrco
cn'v ' .' r
PRINTED EVERY --TIIUREDAY,
At Nos. 6 y 7, Hunt's Row, Water Street,
,'BYjr., CUNNIN GH AM,