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0 / 75
ukiilf mar hereafter be had for
ttf,, y Ma i Fifty Cen ts per year, r'
ilel Mi IWb ole ;a ta at onepayrnemv
u -IS? M the same class j shall
liJife notpay daimi the 1 year
ifffij Dollars in all cases.- 5
ttiicsi r-;T- : . - , i
jlPllilfliQlessrarreaTscs, are paid
f ftWh will certinlyuot be at-
-!!!il!i;te8; ; A adduction of
tlraA-k'titfrt'riverf sebvthe tear. i
iill be inserted forless
Sftiiti vllbe continued until orders
I ' ; St.-J
, ptrits. i
Molasses, 5.5 a 60
Nails, 8 a 9
L Uats, Mb a 3U
Fojk, $6 j i
Sugar, br. 10 a 12
-r-," - j loaf. 13 a 20
Salt, ; . $1
Tallow 10 a
Tobacco, 8 a 20
Tow-lineni 16 a1 20
Wheat, (bushel) $1
rr r-vA I
hi -; ; mm
35 a 42
Loaf, -i .1
' Sack,. r
Wheat 1 35 a 1 40
Whiskey 00 a 60
Wool, 20. a 25
8 a 12
. ! It?
18 a 20t
85 a 90
6 a 7
8 a !I2
From the ! New Novel "Eonegwli v
Alt HA A Y MOR'S SONG.
Love ilily weaves his flow'ry cbaioi
'j illli J-'A i . ' ' 'i r" "
adu oiQus iiic captive nean , H
The cool fresh flowers inflict no pain.
i . i
So deeb ,the tr rant's art,
Another4tet another wreath
tie archly throws around ; fi
The flowers abroad the fragrance breath;
Th Dnconscioas heart is bound. '
As gossaniers in fairy p!ies(. ; j :
J The captive insect bind, u
The heart suddned and panting lies .
In flo w
ry chains confin'd.
The fresh an
Tanish'd from that chain,
d fragrant breath ?
The captive strtVes to break in vain,
A bondage strong as death.
The. gay toft leaves, no more conceal,
The larking thorns beneath,
But give the wounded heart to feelr
Flo w'rs! form not all the, wreath. ;
'',-'.V' ; '' ' 'i ' ' I-
Too late against its bondage vile,
The heart mav efiorts make, !
The fetters gather strength the while -The
heart alone may break. I -
doced by the coward sons of the pale facet'
to jaj space jtoo narrow Tor lbe ; hunting
ground of asingle Cherokee brave? And
An Extract from "fi Tale of past toarsV
A TERVIEIV BETWEEN TECUM
' SEH THE SmfVNEEr AND
EONEGUSKL THE CHERO
1 1 io ptso
llaSe.Nails jcut assor. 7 a Sf,
11x4 wrowght 10 a 18!
0ii66ats busha- la! 50
a4Mga: H .5,a'iSl!
f.dUlI$'fc'4 lamp i 125
Ib!f01a;:ia linseed : 110 a 125
h ::Mm WPork lOOIbs 0 a 8
nm laRice lOOIbs $5 a S61
isb im m OQ-ufiar lb 1 lea 12
fU iWm ga($al t. sack ; 3i a $3
If , -:0ta4mr; i bush $1 a$li
lb9JH P Steel Arner,. 10 a
.-; 'f : Al 2.5)
12 a 14
2l fTca:iinpe.i a $13?
r-r'Siw Ma Ptvpernaker sy trader
L'WpyM nain a thin visass.
Vrp ApCpypEO bodtitbe last of
l0cii-rr4 !the subscriber, at that
Q'piflg Jin Stokes iCounty, N.
'jf Caiiilwniivregfo .man! '
i -a yiara oi B?e. ana ot a verv briffM
frftm "1'3S In iaO nnnndn.
ffil H n one ' jof hisis
-5 rusyesoM on lbe right leg.
LlP4Htjtt8i below the elbow 6e
1T'..W.41HH heels have been frosted:
lOTMleftslbon ithem. ColeU
s a i', fVMt HJ wnim man, dbiuvu
.if ft iu I II n 1 1 mm - i 1 . .
Ifi tnyoae wlfb will deU
Slfit r I 'l"f? ..pfOQit weal in uamp-
ilrlQf pUlcmnne bim in jail,
' Eonegnskiwas gratified by the success
he met with, in quieting the minds of the
Cherokees, wio had not entirely escaped
excitinginfluences, artfully put in action,
that, but for his timely interference, might
very speedily have kindled into a flame of
hostility against the United Statee,too fierce
and raging to e extinguished
He had scarcely reached home, felicita
ting himself on his success, when reposing
at night in hisjwigwam he felt some one
shake him gently, and whisper in a man
datory lo:ie qfjyoice jf Ennegifykt, awake.'
Surprised at so unexpected a salntion,
under circumitahcesso unusual, he sprang
upon his feet, grasped his scalping koife,
and strove, by Xh indistinct light, to dis
cover who had thus i itruded upon his clum
bers. ' ; 'ii-1 ! ' ' ;'.-
4.The Chief pf Eonee," continued a no ft
insinuating, but manty voice, in the Indi
an tongue, and San under tone, - in his
own wigwnm-isurrounded by his people
He need fear no danger. Ii is the stran
ger that has come Unbidden beneath his
roof, who had. cause for apprehension!''
"The stranger is always welcome to the
borne of EoneguskiV'replied the chief.:
'lie need fear nothing.' ;
'My heart (s a stranger to fear,' replied
the unknownbut wljerf my errand is over,
I would go from the wigwam', unseen, as I
came-- " J -' ; ) .....
- It shall be ae jyou say.' replied the chier,
the people of Epnee are blind, when their
chief wills not they should see.' '
Let not the) chief of Eonee use the
tongue of the deceiver ; replied the stran
ger may I ao uno'ieslioned, even if mv
speecu snouiii Deispleasin to him !'
The chief of onee speaks but one
will the son of Eonah calmly look upon
the wrongs of the maiden, in whc(s vefns
flowt ih noblest blood ; 'of her trbe, jabd
nbl make lhe hearts of her oppresOrsj to
juaif at his manly war-cry?-(No! j Ile4 the
Hd mcfn flocking from every quatoit!ie
Heavens, like the countless woooligejoiU:
frhe earth is darkened and echoes fi.h!ltlie
holse1 of their coming. The hearts of tie
pale Ifaces are as the beartsof , woinei jbe
fore (h m And. as the fire devous J the
drygrass of the prairies, as it sweepsover
It, soLaie the pale faces before the countless
drsves fji tnc rea men i - 1 ii-fil-1 "i
f 1 1 Surprise chained in silence the topgne !of
CfOriegusKie nc at lengwi pcxcciwcuoj wjib
lim Iigut,thc outlines of a tall Indian war
riorf inla state of perfect nudityjl'iibj'iiot
long preserving his low tone of voicp, had
broken but into loud and rapid utterance,
accompanied by wild and violent geMicu
atiotl, and seemed someunesrthlyliig,
amid thi sombre gloom by whichjn wks
surrounded, while his daik black) ybs
scmtiilaled, in the warmth of his !dtjlam;a
tion(ke two luminous bbdit-s. jt
The ihief availing himself of ilej jfirst
slackening of the bold stream of elotjuene
isiringer' said he, 'Euneguski isiM in
toxicated by the excitement thou arllpnur
ing jn:iohis soul. He is not a faojg rni
takejlpr k star of Heaven, a metrorof jthe
evening.?- he feels like thee, the angs
of bis people, and the Great Spirit See
his heart, and knows it is no coward; tear
that j restrsins him from action. Btj do
noi our fathers, te!L.os that mahv;i)rijopni
ago, tie red men were as counties as he
stairs when the pale faces crossed the
great vaters a feeble handful? I3c) burl
fat her j then stand before them ?' j
Nojl' shouted the stranger, bo( r jfa-1
thers were then overcome, as their pteri-J
tyhavb been ever since, not byHlrrlahlyj
fofces--hut by falsehood and guile.' ";But,'
said Eueguski, the white men arefjujow
as full pf jfalieh'irnl and guile as eve a;nd
if theyl iere too . much for our fathers,
wheal, they had the advantage of a sferj
or force, what have we to hope for; now,
when tbel white men have become count
less asj the stars, and the red men' have
dwindled to a handful! ?' . , k.
Itjisjufl tliat I speak,' replied the stran-ger-4'Lftllnot
ihe red men trust to the 'pale
faces (The Qreal Spirit gave to the ted
mattftitrfgtn'anJativity, as the baff4li
and the deer. Ue gave him, like alt Iim
cre4tur -s, capacity to endure the change? ol
the. sea on, without any poverirtg.. Th
winds of heaven pierced hun. and the
whiterenow. came upon his naked skiii'.an'
anuihelknew no uiitnanlv e'livenuir. -i ne
scorchi ig rays nf the sum fell upon li:n,
and lie neither fell a blister nor pahuM
with ( t iir8t. The earth produced liiin
j bad without cultivalion ind the iV0od
and1: waters supplied bun with meat .li!t
the white skins ame amonj; the red men,
and tsuht them their efT'fiitnite customs,
and made them their slaves' Let t'je 'red
men return to the habits of their fathers-
Let lthem least aside i the c'oihiog which
ter the limbs of treemea
4r:ilWf m Procured" through abe
from ar; . '.
tri xtir J. UjI ipf
HQ Hi 4 1 toft etorlin
left's : ' '..C.J i-
wi-. wui' joun ; eivner IQ
, tt Iree of charges or risk-
rltilWNttas been approved 5 of.
''WRI.'ii .- .. . . ... . . i-
.1 , ujjui r,if,iiii..i .
'ftuiion brand." i
pfomtOWN k SON; !
9 : :9 "
guage,' was:theirepljr. His wigwam is
ins nome ot tne spanger,anc he may come
and go as it pleases him, as into the dwell
ing of his father.'
Eoneguski now prepared to strike a light
but the atranger checked him.
1 doubt not the faith of the Cherokee
jbrave,' he said bet the business I am on
requires haste, and' may be done in dark
ness, and 1 would I not be seen, when I
eave tfin tvinnrom 1
.1 . ' lit! 4 J .
'it is enouen;' gaid toneffuski 'myears
are open, let toe stranger sneak.'
1 would not sneak to vour ears onlv.but
to your heart alsb;Treplied the stranger
i would stir up the red blood that warms
it I would cause visions of glory to pass
before you I would in vi te you to' the feast
of Revenge, and make jydu drunk with the
blood of your enemies' I - I
'Hark ! do you not hear the spirits of your
fathers calling aloudl for vengeance ! See
the widely extended, plains smoking with
their blood & whitening with their bones!
Look around ypu; and behold the red men,
bending in slavery beneath the .pale faces!
Do you not fee! the galling chains upon
your own limbs? Do too not bear their
distant clank, as they are borne along by
your children for; countless generations ?
Are these barren fields I the only heritage
left you by your fathers ? No! Ascend jthe
hi chest oeak of the Blue Mountain, 'and
strain your eye-sight tot its utmost and still
far beyond its reach! the fruitful landi to
broad succession, stretch themselves out.
a portion of your birtb-right. And can the
warrior sleep with; fetters upon his limbs,
while the harvest of revenge is rip and
ready Jo be gathered?! When the gTeat
spirit calls him to snatch from the spoiler
has ravished birth-right r For shame! For
shame ! Shall the i daughter of Moy toy
see the boundless empire of her father, re-
Let ;them drink the water as it falls from
freaf erj, iuqintngled with the intoxiraiing
poison pfj lhe white men and Jet; their
me'a't'be-th fish and the game which sup
plies them1. Then may thpy defy the arts
,of the pate faces, and retrieve the long lost
possession1: of their fathers. '
4Tbelwpite men have in these things,
at least, t)en the benefactors of the recV
replied") pneguki in that they have
taught ihern some of the com forts ofi civil i
izedj life.! Sit were fly to cast away ihe
benefits we have derived from them, because
may! have wronged and oppressed us.
But i it wpuld hot be enough to part with ail
these, to enable us to wge successful war j
with the j whites. Toeywueed ' no longer ;
resort Ho jguile. They Q too strong for !
us. I As th brook vainly" Countered, with
its, feeble orrent, the streams of the
river, so would the tea men be borne down
by the suplrior force of the w hues', 1 1 '
2 Neilbd the guile nor the strength J of
the Whites shall avail them anv thio.' le-
plied the piranger; The red men have
found in the white men over the; great pra1-
theyi will strengthen the arms of their red
brothers, nd they shall be victorious.,,M
,And ;trut; you," sjud Eoneguski, ihe;
weight of la; warrior upon a flimsy reed ?
Will it "riot freak under him end pierce his
flesh, whe r be leans upon it for support ?
To whpm think you,! will your white al
lies give the fields which their strength if va-H
lor shall assist you to conquer? Think you
the white! men beyond the great waters.
love their red brothers more than those of
their owr blood?" -
are but the instruments of 1 the
rit,' replied the stranger. SThe
;of nature and the hearts of men
Li i i ! it .!.. i
and power; - But there is yet a spot which
the Great Spirit has preserved for his fred
children only the foot of the paje faces
hath never yet intruded upon its sacred
precincts some invisible power bath lim
ed! him aside, whenever in his wsnderiQgs,
he hath happened to approach Jiu h On one
side flows the (Toosa, and On the othrlthe
Talapoosa, bending like the bq1 w dff a ar
rior, and unitin?-with the Coosa, almost
encircles the Holy Ground. I T$i$te Ithe
tall ajtd -Sjrin set ' hickory,) iands in'
t; i, k clusteiw, and sends up its leafy branch
es towards the blue sky There, 'ihould
every thing else fail us, fte re meri may
retreat and lie down fn safety,! -under fhe
aroaa wing of the Ureal SniritJ and not a
pale fa an come nigh to hurtUis. H ;t. I 1
I fear,7 replied Eoneffuski, this is but a
delusion. It is a dream that has visited env
brother while he slept.' j -'" j-:' I i
A dream!' cned the astonished stranger.
A dream! Hath the chief of Eonee neteir
beard of a prophet, far away on the great
waters, which men call the lakes" H
1 have beard wondrous things oiithim,'
said Eoneguski. . - ; - j 1 "-'-
He is my broiher,' replied the stranger.
Ourjnother gave to her action three war
riors at a birth ; one of them is EikwataWa,
the prophet of the takes, and he! hath sent
me hither from the frozeii North, with! a
message from the Great Spirit to his red
children in this sunny lani, and ,' said the
stranger, elevating himself to his full digni
fied height, (J am Tecuraseh.' He paused
but there was no answer 'does my
brother,' he said, 'doubt the message of the
Great Spirit?' '-j"M ' !':
Eoneguski was no stranger lb the; fame '
of Tecumseh, and brave as he was himself, 1
could not suppress a sense of tnfertority,
and a feeling of awe in the presence of the
great man, who. had dignified byi bis valor
and abilities jthe complxion he iborl
These feelings were in no-degree diminish
ed by the circumstances under which; they
met. It was the stillness. of midnight, and
an inhabitant of a region countless miles
distant from Eonee, was standing before the
Cherokee Chief in his own wigwum. I Hje
had glided into it as a spirit,, and j might, if
he had so desired, have stain its sleeping
tenant, without waking hirii from bis slum-
bers- .'I ' ' i ' Id' 1
But Eoneguski did not hestiMte for a mo
ment whether he should lend himself to the
schemes of the Shawnee chef: Yt he hwd
0O wish to incur his displeasure, or;be want-
ing in luai Teepeci, ne reauy ten lor mm.
He was therefore q ntc at a)tos.- so to frame
his observations o the now diuised.h ro, s
that they might, without fl itering bis hopes
of obtaining a proselyte, ihaniftst) towards
hi- personal good will, i
Eneguski is proud, he 3t length replied,
to look upon a warrior sa renowned as Te
cum sch, and feels that his igwam iSj hon
ored by his pregpnee. . B'H he rniy pi con
sent to join with him in tuking the war club
against his great father at VHsbinipn.' ;
'He that is not for us, is against us.'l said
the Shawneerr hi.f, loudly land fitircely.
I When llien Tecumseh and Eoneguski meet
igaiu it will be as enemies. Some slight
; remains of wak. compassion would linger
around the heart of Tecumseh, when he
saw a paleface' prostrate before hiip, be g
jiing for his life. but for the dastard red
.xkin who had fought for hr enemies, ojr
had refused to lend his ainVin the struggles
of his country, he would frample him in
;the earth, and smile as he writhed beneath
his tread.' 7 . " . ' j t x ; J
! have boerr deaf to yourj persuasions :
and your threats are nol uicie tndctual,'ie-
jlied Eoneguski i I I
'Perhaps, continued the Shawnee chief
Contemptuously, your degenerate love of
the whites may be gratified pi the, surrehi
der of veur suest. Trust me, the scalp of
Tecumseh would be wall paiil for, by our
father at Washington.' . f
Tempt menot too fat, replied Eonegus
ki, lest the world have cause to pronounce
Tecumseh a fool, and Eoneguski, a villain!.''
I (Bv Heaven,' said Tecumseh, approach
ing the Cherokee chief, and raising the lom-4
ahawk, be had all along held in hiss hand,
RTTA'sTO! T.B7CffiT ArxTTirf. . . , .
, "-.'M.muiim. jMjmu itue nni 01 oeciaitng inetr opinions in t:
lorm orKesoIuticiis on any 'cirat' q'jc.!..
01 national pone). t he Kcgolutii ns
liYom the RaUi$h Register.
U Po the I introduction of Mr. Rayner's the Senile, cinsurire lbe conduct
Resolutions in the Housa nf Pnmmnn. pr..,.n r.. .t.' . . .
the ouestion bein? on whatda th .(.nnU 1 t .1... ...i.. v r .
-7- 1 T T . J I n 11113- IIJJBT. mt IltiKPt
be(taken tip and considered, the Whirs in- and Mr Ptinn
siated that ibey should be disposed of at an of Abolition are instances of this kind b
early day. One or two votes having been own action here; at 'this Wry Sesfon
turn. mm a im, m 1 mm Aik' a 1 Z t..l. al a ' - -. - -
ocn u.c uiuio uiiniu uays, m wuica i me suDjeciioi mo- Vermont Resolutio
jhe Ijm piartf was in the rear, setersl gen- another. The Resolution
lemen complainied of oppression. Among years ago, on the subicct cf NiiUificatiou
piuers, mi uajaweii, irom .UecKie nkurg, tnose on lhe subject of the Nassau outr
ndT)r. yilcox!, from Haltfix, spoke, up- and Dr. Henderson's on th snbWt of t
Z-r nunrHi, iuo 11 uuiic tinas, woicn ptRSCrt ID'S IlOU:
rvfsojmiofli werjsjxpectea to nave f One all or which most of the Whig parly
of the geotlemeji said that - the . dote bad curred, were essentially iuch as we t r
been prepared fur them jn a Caucus, and on the present occasion. We hold in a ;
be supposed wast to be . forced down their 1 mon, thertfore, with our tdveriaries, t
tbroats nolens pcfens. To this, political right of Instructions ; it is 0:1 tl
i Mr. JONES, of Rowan, replied, that be eHecl of these instructions we diIt ?.
was sorry to see the gentlemen 00 the nth. I ".luy iu?uurs uave no compulsory : sc-
er siide exhibit sol much nausea at the do- cess to enforce their mandates, it is net f
which the saiil had been orenarert for t,iera t? Say what effect they should hae
thein. They forget how they served us The instructed havein every case to d .t
Sir,; four vdars ago. Thev foraet wiih whi 1 ro,ne this question. When the Wbhrs
promptness and energy ibey administered
the dose of Instructions prepared in like
manner. by a Caucus. Yes, Sir,; they, on
that occasion, not only made us swallow
defendants in the case of Jacfoon, Benin .1
$ Co. vs mMangum 4 Co. they were cali
ed 00 to take the. responsibility tf gm-
the due effect to ihslructions. Now. thit
their pbystc in spite of lamentations here tho Prp8enl Senntors and their party are !
and elsewhere,' but they forced it down our
throats spoon and all. But, Sir, we have
happily changed places. We are the doc
tors now, and they are the patients. We
mean to give them their own physic out of
their own spoon. One Of lhe gentlemen
said, that this dose had been prepared for
tuem in a UaucusJ He is right Sir. W
fendants. they must take a like respoosili!.
ity we give these instructions. simply A-r
what they are worth, leaving it to these in
structed gentlemen to decide, at their pen!,
as to tnetr value. r"5 1
Bat, Sir, we have hearJ a'eoid deal said brrn
about de!erlir,srour nrinciDlea.' V h h f n
sked Where are your principles V lei
4 PA 1 4 mm.mmmmmmm. J 1 L a 1 .1 V
, i j A,t .'. i"yi;iM uiio ire mf inaicarc
h mM nil w u n a nnri ni m m m mmm m , . m
uwy mjii m una fviiuu tiu grcai care, i can us to
from the very best ingredients, according to
tne most approved recipe, and I can teli
them they nave to take it just as it has been
prepared. We mean to admit no dilusions
nor adulterations; so they may as well swal-
Once "ill out making any more
1 connmend.it to the gentlemen;
low it at
no doubt, i
account fordoing this act? I Sir. the v
are me very men wbrbm done this th
a v-- l at -i . '
.luemseiTPs, ana mey noiu tnat it is rcMif.
I hey have driven nne faithful and able iscna'cr
from our service by this means, and whth
we be right or wrong in our course we are r,
illustrate our rxisitiori3 on this subject bv iclatir-
an inciaeai uiai orciiurtkd in lhA viv.rv trr
Ii. i. S .. . - . -jnw . W Vr,
will oe good for tliar whole tb Revolution. Yon have beard of the re !e-
mmtm l I Wm.t I...... ' - . - IkT I n
Doctor WILCOX. I am very much o- has ner?r doue justice to thaV man's fame. M v
bilged to the gentleman from Rowan, for '"en ,Mm .LlQC0,n! Jloxa, (Van Burcn n
his merciful consideration of our case. But in" "f. n proposmg i0 name his new coumj
i i.j . i, t.'e. .i.-. i r, " iwwu i viiui, nas biiowd an ne-
1M,U MUl UC4W, luai uu wasa ' Uatedand a proper spirit. Cleaveland ""vo
SICI4U. Whiff II tTAnnino krtlrl anil tk
1r Invfs T Sinoc.tr Am I am o 7. I IITL- .:! 1 . . . "
i.,,. v wfvai , i am uu true i TToiff. i wisa i mav ever oe able to sav
Doctor; m!ine are political pills. They j much for his namesake lbe gentleman's ,ru
are better than rJrandrctlvs or Beckwith's. county. ie was one or those gallant st-ir
and just sneh as i! think our Senators and
are alike to bis hands, and he hath com
manded the white skins of England to as
sist their ted brothers.', I t ' j; $
And how are we to know thai the hand
of the Great Spint is with 08?" inquired
thecheif! ! -. :I 1 1
I 4Listeri?? said the stranger, again sub
duing his! voice to a whisper "Listen to
the sigp-iThe pale faces have roamed at
lare over this wide country, and f in ;. their
pride, have vainly thought to place inac
cessible to their accursed Inst of territory
it would be well thus, to terminate thy scru
plfes The bright bla
blade passed before the
ihfi party in this House tand m need of
1 know it will "o bird with the gentleman
from Halifax to take his share of this Medi
cine: but he must take it. But we are ask
ed what effect we suppose this Fhysic will
have upon pur Senators r I, for one, an
. I , ! . . i . i
ssver, i ao not now. i am awar tint our
patients are1, a good deal constipated,, and
hard to move Nor do 1 very much care
as to ihe ttect it may have. In this partic
ul:ir,',I shall! adopt; the anagram which a
London wsj stuck on the door of a certain
l)o-tor Isaac Letsom who' used to sign
hibsclf 1 1 Letsoro,'
4 When folks they does get sick,
M l phys cs, bleeds and sweats 'em j
If. alter that, they choose to die
Why, verilv, i ,
' I .1 I LETS 'EM.'
For my own part, 1 never ielieved in the
majjical effect f ilnstructions. I believe
we have a rjght to give our opinions upon
all' end every su bject of a general character.
1 believe moreoverl that we have a right to
mike known these opinions to our Senatois
in Cbi'gress in any form we may think re
spectful, whether as commands, requests, or
simply as our wishes. To my understand
ing, however, as.we have no power to en
force: our wijl, it, is, at last, a mere, request.
But. I understand that our Senators hold a
different doctrine, j They say, that they are
bound to obey the will of the Legislature or
resign. If they wilPobey Sir, I for one, will
rejoice. If, on tho other hand, their princi
ples compel them to resign, it will be their
misfortune, riot our fault. But it is a mis
fortune over Which I shall not weep. It is
not the legitimate effect of our; physic to
kill i but, lfjthe gentlemen
Choosd to die ;
Why .verily; IUU 'em.
But, Sir, if ibey choose not to die if they
3 f Eoneguskf, but no qujck drawing of i ghould choose neither lo resign nor obey,
i(io oreatii, or uurriea paipuanon oi ine
heart, indicated to 1 ecumsehv that he had
S - i - . 1 a i .
firred any emotion in the bosom of his host. ;
'You are brave,' he said, 'and Tecumseh
would fain have such a battle beside himjn
tbe cause of freedom. But.be is,a fool who'
spends bis labor in vain attempts to ( move
the firm-rooted rock We met as friends;
-4 From henceforth we are enemies -4 Y set!
hpld you to your pledge of hospitality, and:
claim, to go as I came unseen of any 6ne
Eoneguski must; not follow me, even with
hjseyesA. - -L ;j I
jSo saying, Tecumseh left the hut,and the
scrupulous generosity of Eoneoruskij te-
opking cutlp see woitn-
strsioed him from
ec he went.
AS LOST or miscarried, cn orabsot the
5th of January last, a large r : i
limit TnuAri3 J P
ibtind top; with the initials thereon of B. KIS.
Afiy information given bf said TPronk will j be
taankfally received, and all reasonable expenses
paid; -i- :W- ---I': 'i -- .U!
D. M w KKAi.
March 15th, 1839 SwS-
still our Resolutions would have a most ex
cedent effect They would explode for
ever and a day' the bumbuggery of Instruc
tions In N orlh Carolina. The people, see
ing that the Wbigs had disclaimed them,
and that their! adversaries, who bad been
most clamorous for them, bad when ap
plied to themselves, in like manner repudi
ated them the people will find out the
truth, that tt is all clap trap and humbug
If we can only accomplish this end, I, for
one, will be more than satisfied.
Oni another day, after ihree or four
Soeeches bad! been delivered against the
Resolutions, in which a good deal had been
said about the inconsistency of the Whigs
;in giVwgj7rtfrtcrt07i to our Senators in
Congressi after having condemned tbe doc
trine, 1 j "
; Mr Jones rose, and professed never to
have intended to say! one word further on
the subject of these Kesolutions But, sir,
Said be, I cannot sit bere and. listen with
patience to the jeers !and taunts of our ad
versaries on the question of. consistency. -r-Sir,lbe
Whig party are not inconsistent in
this matter. Triey hiave ever maintained in
I . A . . 1 L..U . . I . . I r- n .
uiai ursv lumeu uses. 10 toe nae ci uriiln Cun ,
inatioa by ih ball! of Kinga Moontaiu.
He had an impediment in his speech and, lif,
all stattererr, that ever I have known; he v. r.
hasty in temper and violent t,
'Impiger, . iracundvs, ' inexqrrabilis, acer .
If I may ba permited to quote 'a Jree translaiit i
Sir, I think it will as welt bespeak oar Htru ;
the original. (Leave,. leave, having jresoandf J
throujb the Hall.) I will give, you, then, ii -rendition
ef tbat Scottish worthy, Cosmo Co
myne Bradioardine. " i
A fiery etter-cap, a fiactioas chiel ;
As hot as ginger; and as stieve as steel.
Cleaveland lived in a tory neighborhood, nr !
while be was out campaigoiog, these despr-j-does
used to depredate upon him greatly. They
would steal his horses, drive off his cattle, tr. .'
b'.irn his fences and cot-houses. A party u
them, headed by a leader, one Bill Harrises
went so far as to pat bis overseer to death f
endeavoring to protect bis employer's propert) .
The manner of this crime was somewhat pecu
liar They look tbeir victim lo a steep bill
and placing hian on a log, fastened one end cf
a grape vipe around his heck, and the other
over lhe pVong of a stooping dog-wood. When
they had thus arranged fit, one of the party
went up the bill, and rushing head foremen
against thfir captive, bonied him off into eter
nity, John, Dots was the name of tbe sufferer.
Now, John Cleaveland was not the man to put
up with all these injuries, and the' day cf re
tribution was near at hand. Ilttrrisfsn, th 1
ring lea Jer in all these outrages,, shortly afirr
wardrf fell into Cleavtlands bands. lie vvm
an ingenious mechanic, whom Cleaveland Im !
often employed in more peaceful days, and l - '
done him many favors; and th remernbranca cf
these things were by no means calculated t
mit'gaie the offender's doom. Accompinied I;
bis favorite servant Bill, and one other indm i
ual, without speaking a word, Cleaveland car
ried his prisoner to the same dogwood on whir !i
he bad hanged poor Doss. Here was adangiir -the
very grape vine, which had been nsri I:
tbe former occasisn. Wiiboot more to do, 1,
placed the noose over the other's neck and plac ed
him on the log. You will not haog tne C !
oner, at length faintly observed the trerr.l';: .
Wretch. 'Can yoo give me any reason why I
should not do it' said the other. 'Yoi know I
am a useful man in this neighborhood' said 'Har
rison and cannot well be spared ; 1 have ro::
over, discovered the secret of perpetaal rr. -lion,-
and if lam put to death the world
lose the benefit of my discovery. Beside? tl. ,
I have heard you curse Bryant and Fanning f r
putiing prisoners -to death. Where are t,'
principles ? . Where is your conscience, u u
you are about to execute vengeance on me, jt
formvr friend and neighbor ? 'Where is rr ;
conscience? Where are my horses and cat!.'
where are my fences sod Barns and w I. r -is
poor Jack Doss ? Fore God, I will do U.
deed, andjosttfv myself to God and ray country
Ron up the hill and but bim off tbe log Bill ;
I'll show him per-pe tual motion!!!'
So, Sir, will we deal with that party, nl:.'.
has brought havoe and roio opon oar country.
They have destroyed our correocy they r.a v
squandered our Pcbltc Landa they have fp.n -
14 ..il Art wot ntt. Islsfil1 arxl ivirtclor I i "
Whrgs by laying scares for tbeir cooicier
'Congress, as well as
They have put in the base snd needy to pi
lbe public money. They have rbaried and i.j
figured the faithful record of the Senate. Ir n
word. Sir, they have pot the torch to the Tem
ple of Liberty aod sa OUClcaxcland ai J
Fore God, we will do this Ived, aod justify c cr
eel vea to God and our country ; we hang th
on their own dor wood we will five them '
in State Legislatures, small specimen of perpetual motiop.