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Greene County Republican. (Catskill, N.Y.) 1826-1829, December 24, 1828, Image 1

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B Y C . n v I . l L , J H . X »•- i V 0 L . . I I I . . . . W O . T ^ .- ^ W H O L E ITO 111, iLilE a K E E N E C O U N T Y B E P E B E l < ! A J f IS VtIBUSEEDOif W E B I f E S H A X S , tine door below Van Bergen’s ttoteX, Cats- - ^ . iiiiircm Y.) ^ , TflRMS.^—To village and mail subscribers, Tv?o DolTars per annum ;—To classes who tukcj their p apers at the office, One Doiiar attd’ Fifty C e n ts.. ' ffT No paper discontinued uijlil all arrear ag^s arc paid, except at the discretion of the publisher , C F Miscellaneous and all other -advertise- nients inserted at the customary pEiccs, ICF All com m i^ications by mail, m u st be poet paid. * X , JOB PRIN T IN G, of exery 'description, ■•ited in.thc iesijnanner, and on* the slto.rt- h *ice. BLANKS of every deserrption Constantly on hand, and for sale cheap- kept 'B A H L E Y &' W A T S O J S T , . A T T O R N E Y S A N » C O U N S E L L O R S - : a w m m w ^ ’ 3a %t. ^ N o < n , 1828., H . T A I T B E K H E N , . dTTdRJSTEV J m ) COUNSELLOR AT LAW, M n t S^uM lc, j OJicejtwa doors nprth o f the ( atsMll Bank 0^^Dee3sj Mortgages, Agreements, Con tracts, &JG. executed with neat­ ness and despatch, 1528. ■ T O V E S > ^ e O O K E , W ’l I j S - C T ON &'OKI0G>S have^Just receiv ed jind a r e now m o u n ting a, large as- soitment Frq.nklin\ Cooking, Oven aM Bpx STO V E S , o f ’ the m^st fash, ionahle ptctterfis, ivliich the)- will dispose, of at very fdvv.prices.—^ALSO, Sheet Jr'on Stttves, Stove 'Bij)e and- 'Sheef^Jron Work o f all kinds manufactured'-and/or sale; louv ' CatsltilljSept. 12, 18=28. 4dtf T p X E C B T O B S rrO X I C E . - — m W A lt persons indebted to the estate of Nathan Elliott, deceased, tire request ted (o m a k e paym e n t, a n d those having.de- mands against the estate to present their ciaiias to the,subsc,riber for adjustment. ? - Bv order Of the Oxecutors ■ ' \ # JAM E S G. E L L IO T t* Catskill Feb. r$tri* 182 S. , , ,6 6 n n w . G Q o m * ’ C ; K i p m ¥ , . L A Y & Co., having juakteturned .freip New-York, are how o.ppoiog ajti qxte'n^ve.u.nd well selec­ ted assortment o f Fall and Winter Goods; tupong; which are, London super and su­ perfine black, blue, green, steel and Ox­ ford mix’d drab, and waiter proof broad* fcloths ; black and blue naix’d end drab Kerseymeres; blue and black mix’d sati­ nets ; bang-up cords ; white, green, red, yellow,, scarlet flannel and green Baizes; klk, Valentia and toilineC. Vestings; a great variety o f super chintz, light and dark plaid and striped Galicos; do. Ging- jianis ; a fine assortment of laces;’ silk, barrage and gauze Hdkfs. ; Itallian lute­ string and sarcenet silks for ladies, dres­ ses; Nankin and cotton crapes ; black, blue, green and white crapes; plain . and fig’d book, leno and Swiss muslins ; 4 4, 5-4, f-4'Fhibet and merino, cassimere and Prussian Shawls; black Circassians;. Bombazines and Bombazelts; goldhead, sahnahjpowerl'oiHn and other'fine' shifting- Muslins ; 3-4 and 4-4 domestic-do ; Rus­ sia: diaper and white .Coverlids 4-4,-6-4; and T~4 Ticking;,, a splendSd assortment of cap and bonnet ribbons; 'Xjpieidor Irish Linens *, gentlemen’s and' iSdlel’^ ^IPJTs; \German bandana.and flagg hdkfs: and Ijlk. silk'hoSe ,; cotton and slate d worsted do; silk and cotton lUmbrellas^ tfaveiling baskets ; cotton Yarn: batting, &c. &c. comprising a very liaadsiome as­ sortment o f fancy and staplp Dry Goods, which will be sojid qt very reduced prices, fgr cash or approved -credit. ’ Catskill, Sept'25, 1828. •-.i Front the Slatestiilin. ‘ TO MY NATIVE SIREAM . Hail / liui) again iny native stfeaiii, SjC.ene o f my boyhood’s earliest dream I VyUh solitary sf^p'Ottce-nipre I tread thy .wild ahd sylvan shd're,r-i And pause at ey'ry turn to gaze ‘ Upon thy dark mea.ndering m<ize,y Wtttft though obscure thy woody soiirco, Wlmt though'unsubg-thy humble course,-' W hat if no lofty classic n£ilie Give to tliy. peaceful wate(% faine',' Still cap thy rural hauntsi iinparV •. ’ ^ solace to this saddened heart. ^ .. Sincelast with-thee 1 parted, time Hath borne pie op .through many a eli.Bii, ; Far from, my native roof that stood, Secluded by. thy murmuring flood ; And I in distant lands have roamed, VVhere ro 11’d nev^jj|trea ins,nepf’oceans fo.am'd, f Along the Shannon,. Boon, and T.uy, i ’ve saunteredjitoany a happy day, A n d ’soog'h't hSside th e Cam: a n d T h a m e s lileraofials-of^mnioftal; names ; ■Or'mirigted in Hie polished train Of fashion, on \he banks of Seiqe. ] .. ■-*. H E W B O O K S , ____ _____________ . . J: .^ T . YALENfriNF^S UAY, -or'^tke ‘T i® - Maid ajjfpprtb, h f thCe-auWor ■ ; th ; . ^ p a t l a b , W ihw fcBtbor,oT;U e^^lthi, Iyer 0 le m '^ P T O '^ f T v f # h u f l 3 r e d .days o n Hid ^ C o n tfnqiit; 31iesliel*lnkfield ; Beautiei? o f the 'W a v e rly n,OVels : T h e R o u e ; ' W iliard'^e Rc-^ ublic of America,; for sale by : N .C t.E E I O T T . C a ts k ill .Inly I , 1828, & P A P E ^ . pS. fine.'lcfar^et A B P E T I3Y G S H A N G I N G S .-! . ing, l,flo super-do. 2 Venetian 46,2 gross carpet binding,, iattin paper hangings, boiv ders for do. ' . ^ ; . M’KINSTRX ^ d a y . M a y S O , 182T- 28 n E O P A H S . — T H E S E B - J ® SCRIBER has jusf received a fur- Ihor supply o f G. C . Bed Pans/larg'e and Fk’’11 sizes. . - S A M U E L S M I T H . Cilski!J. 1 2 Tno. 26 , i 82 r. 5 9 -' ■it-..'. Scott’s Life of Napoleon.' ‘*k U S T r e c e ived & for s a le at N : G . E L - o l L lO T T ’S Book-storej^ the Life iUf Na- . poie m Bu&uaparte, by the huthor o f v^eikw &c. ' X a t s k i l L A u g .tvst 22 ~; T 8 2 Z . 41 t r 1 M ' E B I C A L - M O N I - 1 ^ p l U r TORS; latest etliUbn, Just ELLIOTT. C'atskill Ju ly - r tf i • , \Y T E W G O O D S . W g ^ tX R T E R & T A P P A N , offer for sale on the most favorable terms a large assortm e n t ?)f D ry Goods and Groceries^ among which are Bliie, Black, Brown, mix’d and drab broadcloth^, cassameres, satteuets, kerseys, GiVert^’ baizes, black; white and red 4 flannels, rose' blankets, bqngup • cords,i vestings, tartan plaids, camb.lefs, bombazines',bombazeits, circas- siaAs, .Hack levantinesjsinchewsdustrings, Cmitoti c r^esj Prussian' shawls,’ sHk and cotton hdkfs, \vorsted and c o tton hosiery, checks, A meriea.h plaids; Irish linens, Russia diapers,j3GQpi-'5ces c a licoes * com ­ prising a eompleto assortment; 5 bales, A m erican sheetin g s ; 5 j^ l e s . -American Shirtings; 3 bales tickjings.^ Their stock o f groceries is. large cqu - sistitigin part o f 40 Chests ,hyson:skin -andy 0 ui^<.hysonje.as; 15 hhds/pqllasse^; '* A n ’d l.h « y e seotk jh a .azure R h o n e ^ u s h hhadl'^ng from the Alpine throne ; Crreea Ml ncius and th e s ilver Fo. Tiriough vi}fe-ci,ad vales me and’ring flow ; . Sweet,ArneVwreali»ed in ifeminer floyveni L inger am idst^Etrurian' b o w e rs : -•, ^hd.the old T ii^r’s yellow tid« to th e s « a in; s p ll e n p r i d e . - ^ Ih clitn.es i^l^eath’ the burning zoh^ ’Mid tangled forests, deep and lone, ' ' W h e r e l|^rvid s k ies'fo r e V e r g lo w . And the soft trade-winds Whispering blow, J\ty roving-jfgetsfeps,^a|ybav6t.prea8ed srl'covcred with dust and turf thiown up cannon ball that struck within a huh- yards of. the place he had just left tUf-horses pricked up their ears to the m ' and all at once, as if a hundred The loriiest^sland There Yumu'ri winds deep and call&j Through groves o f citrph a i H ^ f palm ; There, on the sluggish WjUve of' Aiian,* My little boat hath bome-ine on ; Or up Canimar’s silept floods^ §troW,n vyjth the blossoms ||j^»W o o d s..» . Y e tiio t the less,, my u a t ^ ^ ^ ^ a t a , ' Art thou to..me' a grateful theme, Tlian.whep in heedless boyhootPs prim.ej I woite'Tor thee the rustic rhy4^^ R r e o t h e r r e a lm s ,' b e y o n d th e se a , . ^ Had spread their fairest charms fo» me, E ’en how, atone I sit ihe'down, Amidst thy woods, with autumn brown|^ And bri the rustling leaves reeijne,' Bencath^g copse of whjsp’ring-pine, To watch (hy amber current luoi Bright With November?& parting suhi' Arbund, vvUfr e a g er eye I trace Tbe'isbafnis'-oTeacif rememhered-place—? Some fountain gushing from' the bank,' ■ At which, in yoBlh, t knelt'and drankJ— Yon dak its hoary arms th.at T6ar3,' Scene of my sports in.bpyish years. • Farewell I farewelt*!' though I rto-rapre M a y r a m b le on th y ’ r t ^ a l shore,- Strll-yiall thy quiet wavs glide My* ‘ W hen he Who watched Us flow M gone, ■And his sola-epitaph iliall be Inscribed upon some aged tree.—« . LEDYARD. C o n tord, N . H . N o v . 1828. m S'hWafbrsrWn- spgar; AO bhds^ $L;G fojx ' 'Frhftoh ’ b%ndy; ’ 2 ^pi in ; s o casks wine; in d ig o . pe|i-j |ef,' cBocplHe^ \ : X ■ O c t 2pt:hJL828, 102 . B O O K iS . T U S T , i:ecjeived and for sale, hy N, ||p | EllioV,. a t N e w Y o r k . p rices I 2000 JiVebster’s Spelling Bopks, * 500 Cobb’s do, 400 English Reader, 206 Daboli^s A.rithmetic, 200 Testaments, lOG \ViIlets Geography and AtlasL 50 Woodbridge’s do. '■ . 50 Murray’s G ^ ,50 Greenle.aUs\do^ ^ 50 Qnartp Bibles,' - 5 0 Pocket Bible^^ ' 25 dck ^with r^liAs, ScotPs Bible, q u a r to ,-5'vols. do.^ octavo, 6. vojs. Travelling. Bachelor, j Poll.ock’s Course o f Time, ^ . . i4tlantic Soqvenif for 1829, , , Token for j^do. Gi- * This wprd;in -Spanish is pronounced -as if written Whon- . . . f The author of these lines, in rowing up th e r iv e r C a iiim a r , n e a r M a tan z a s , i n 'J a n u a r y last, found its current covered with the, blos­ soms of forest trees growing -'upon '■ 'its banks. . ' *4i. . .lioi^,and set ofl\ at a-full gallop to a more diaant elevation,, where we saw the ene- Advancing in two columns ; one Un- de|Knyphaui|en; which moved in' treinen- dpiii’s'teadinc&s, like a darli, solid mass, in flilifocll'bn l&vv&rds Maxwell • theoth- qr,lender;; Cornwallis, -which seemed'to tfcr^ten thh. right'flank o f oar main body. Intelhgehce was'immediately sent to Was- 'flgtpn, and reiiiforceiTfeiiits called io, from jhe horse we^. bad left. .;>Ye\kept bur ‘jpositidn, 'jj^wailing for a .wllpld’houp the Souhd of conBict .* at last aiieayy' v.olley rattled along t^e sky— a mihUtea^passed, and then a'ciolher foj- ed’fike a''Storm of iron upon drum ;dn. \T h e whole air rung with it ; a- it^er/; and another followed affd^lhen ' dnally increasing- in loudness, c^me ^ (l.after peal upon -us, till'it resemDl|!d qbe Continual clap of fhb.n^ev, rolling a,- qoH.a-n Illuminated-vapw=.’'.' ' i ; ’Bu| Pulaski, 'with all hik impetuosify; jvjas tf Geij^^aT, ahd knew l|is%my^ioo well 10 ( . hazard' any moVement.br'’tpakb' any 41iarge tifl/ he shquM^be able v to see v|ith certainty th'^. bpgr'aticy^^if my in the vappr betov^. Jleanw P e S e v - Jfal-little .'paries tl^at. We had sent oiif; Isfme in w’HhilH intellljence''^ that Enypf TOr;sen had boroe»down-.-AraXwOn with liiagiti.fieehf styid%be6n beaten back a- giitin aiM again f ’^lut that he hdd finally OTevaile<L'aii‘d ''th a t M axtvell had retiree ^pross the river, ' ,,, . ' A thin vap'oh.f?no w rose from thegVeen earth below usji' and .eompletely covered the enemy fr«m our vietyIt was no lon­ ger possible to follow him, except by the sound o f the tready.’Which we. could feel in the solid' earih jafririg ourselveS ahd our horses ; aifd- now hud then a quick glim ruering in the?^ist, as some.standard w^s raised above it^som d weapon fldur- ; .sonne muskef shot through it— life a rdeker. ' ^ ' A b o u t a'rf h o u r after a hQrs.eman dash ed ihfou^h thd'smo'ke'bh the very‘ verge of ^he horizon—-and after scouting the field 1 h a whole mile within view,communicat­ ing witJi, two or Ihree’Others, Who 'set off* HdiffftFeot directions^-one to us, with*' ’ers to hurry down to' Ae’ ford, Whei-e Qonftnander-i'n-Chief was. detefmifled fall upon Knyphausen with all Jiis pqw-v ek before Cornwallis could come to his ' Fula^i, iwhose war-horse literally. thuur .dered and listen e d along the broken and;|-hHn-tbat ventufed-opon it. The 2rouii4 jE X 'T B A E I N E 'In g r a in .S c o tc h C a r p e ts, and .double. ^ A B P E T ^ t diamond floor |l^ t i o T T , ' April 25 , 1828 . ...... . ..... . . ■ „ . . a l e a , 16s. ' » ; , ^ ° | ; c 6 b N W A I . I . . ‘ M a r c h , 12 t h , 1 8 2 8 ’ ' J X b y ■ 1 Tale o f Tarsguay by-Southey, Religious Discourse's bf Waj^t^cOtt, Death’s doihg§5’ Youths Souvenir, ’T a les o f a traveller,/ ■ K n ickerbocker’s New Yo'flr,' BracebridgeHali, Sketch Book, .iie m a n s ’s Poem s 2 volum es, ^fbgg^s'Tpem ’s, C rabbe’s do. Campbell’s poems, Governess by Mrs- C ^ L h is^ . [Sber’^ood^j;;^*- 5 ,»“ - Catakilli,; D e e . 8th“T828:, _ _______________________ r v - \ - r , - _ ---------------------------- . — B E A N D D R E S S For sale by M K iM r u ^ ^ August, 13ih, 1828. ' ' ' ' -- ------- ^ — MRS. JOHNSON takes this m ethod *to inform her friends in the village of Catskill and its vicinity, that she has ju s t returned from N e w Y o rk with the.latest and m o st, fashionable, p a t­ terns, for dresses of all kinds. Having also made arrangements in New York, to have a regular report o f fashions sent her every month, from the first shops in the pity. She also .would inform the ladies, who wish to favor her with their c u s t o m , that she has for sale an .elegpnl assortment of Rolls very cheap. She would further inform-the public that her work, shall not be surpassed in elegance or durability. ' . Cutting, fittingjand basting done as.us­ ual. FecUng thankful for the past, she earn­ estly solicits a continuance o f favors from her friends and the public. Catskill, Nov. 27tb 1828 . 150 sale by p o r t e r A g i f bS fd ^ S C E B L A y E O T J g . j OP’BK4Nijywii?E. f It is not kn^wii to whom belongs the A«- thorship o f the fotJoWing sketch : fiijt a more graphic and thrilling account o f one o f oiir^RevolUtionary^baiths, is , r a h i f seen. ■ stony prepipice by whiclr he ffescended,! kept his eyes! warily to thd rigjit, as if not certain the order W0u|d hpf be coiin- termandedi I W esdoh fell in'w.i’lh .jGreene, who was posting all on fire, to give .Knyphausen limile; and the nexl nioinoiit, saw Snllivan n full march, ovl|r a distant hill, (upon hich the morning sun broke out just then rieaving the heavens for a while,j to the aemy’s flank. T h is.grraugem e n t would hqve been fa- td to’Knyphausen; but unluckily ' there V 'as a stop put to i.1, almost in - the. very moment, wli^en we were fekdy to fall upon Inin |ind hbVse, by the'*-^ alarming intd|i- ■ricej^hat. Gbrnwalfis had moved'' off to 6fher,quartbr.' . Therq'was arnotriehi-of resolHiqn;-T,4§»nbt,' I.t 'w^s Bie death f- lis. Greene yvas fec^ked,a.nd Sullivap corqmanded to halt, ’Ha|diy had this hap­ pened, uhd.por horqes vvere covered,with aweat and froth^freWing like^..chained ti-, gei^^bpon thetbit; ou*« hieii co'^e#ed syith' dyst|$nd blinded wUh ItKe widd hnd sun --Tor!i it Was ext^ihely hbt anaieultfy,when- a heavy cannonade was h^ard ;6\our riglft flankj and Ciresine, whoge,di»'isidh we had Pulaski, shouting in a Voice that thrilled thr<}ugji tis, sirnck spur to his char­ ger-—it was hall a minute—so'fierce and terrible was'lii-s charge, before we werea- ble to come up with iiim. What could he mean! gracious heaven! my hand convul­ sively, like that of a drowned man, rein­ ed up for a moment— when I saw that we were galloping straight forward, into a field of bayonets—yet he was the first man! and who wnuId not follow himi we did follow him, and with such a hurrieaue of fire and steel, that When we wheeled, our W'hole: path lay broad and open beibre us, with d fall upon the right hand and the left— but not a bayonet or a blade in front, except what were under the hoofs of our horses My blood rushes now,like a flash o f fire, through myLorehead,when I recal the deyastalion we had made— al­ most to the heart, o f tlie enemy’s column. But Pulaski, Who afterwards rode into flieir entrenchments, oh horseback, sword in hand, was accustbm’ed to it; and, Imv ing broken over them 'once—aware of his peril, if he should give them time to awake from theineoOsternation, bs wheel­ ed in a blaZe of fire, with the intention o f returning, through a wall of death, more perilous thaif that which shut in the chil- Idreh of/IgraeLj&^n-i'heRed Sea— but no! ithe walfe^ha^d rolled in-^pon us, and we wer^ leftjjl^ choice. But to continue a.s we r^d begun. ‘ The uoi^unted Pole ri H«d in- the excess of'^joy; I remeniber lioyv he ifassed me, agiiii reeking with absplutelyij upon the very bayonets of the'engmy; ahd at last as they passed upon him— ^and horseman after horseman fell from bur sdddtes—^wheh we wpre ail faint and feeble, hnd‘even Arch' ibajd w a s fighting o n foot, over -%ls beaa- tifui mare, with Arthur batlfing over 'his, heady we heard the cry, b f suecorf succor/ find felt the enemy give Vvay-4heavfi this way and that, and finally'Cohcenti^Ha be- yon.I us: “^ n e e more !” cried Pulaski, “ once moTe!^’ and away went ‘again breaking in upon them as thia|^ were form­ ing! and trampling down whole platoons, in the ch_arge, before a man Could plant •fiis bayonet,or bring his piece to aim; and the mpmfeut we Were scouring over the ground, wfiefo'T c3fil^^ Archibald and .Arthur b a ttling it with four .e r five o f the enemy’s fioi Sel hut our Aspect as wfi caine foundering toUnd upon them , proved ficiertt. - Tbey lMk to their heels, and we brought them both off Unwoanded-— unhiirtl ^ .' : It j m s gettiog^ dark now, but the hour was ihat -bf sunset, when, in this cUmate,^ the sky is like a iiiasS of coTor-ed vapor floating eVer a'batb. Greene Was forming; in; OULrefilV with* Abat feaffSuk cabnaess^' which boded the ferrible time always fo was favorable to him ; and the * half hour that the enemy lost by otfr charge, a mere handful, into his column, was of incon­ ceivable benefit to'Greene ; for his men were litt'erally out b f breath, and ready Ip drop dowh at the first onset. - But - that Ifalf hour gave gave them an opportunity td see their cbmmander’s foce, ahd hear his voice; and from‘that moment they vvbuld have stood*' their groiJnd though the'heavens'had rained fire upon them. I'haV e been in. m a n y a-battle— :ma'ny a one/that made my hajr stiffen pfterwards in my sleep-when I dreamt of it-but nev­ er in bnp where the carnage was so dread­ ful—the ‘i'Ush o f blood and fire so inces- ^satit asHhat whiChTollbwedAlib w-rival o f (^feene I we Were unable to strikbA blow The enemy imagining us no dbubt, to be. much moto formadable than we.Wei:e, had edged ih all his exposed points, by a rank of men, kneeling With planted bayonets; and^though we rode through them again and ag a in , discharging our pistols at their faces,- yet ho'o’ne o f them shut their eyes, or fired a shotfi-but whe re be knelt, he^ died'; and his vpl&ce was filled by another as resolftte, so that we could not, the thing T h e battle .of Brandywine- w a s fought 'tfie fop p o rf o f S u lliv a n ,,whom tifi the i,lth of Septemher,. .end jas-. left some hour^ before. The been fitfoche d to was pH in motion was impossible, regeat the blow we had B l i A H K E T S . also *jg%QSE blankets from 8-4 to 13-4 J p | , point.blankets for sale by SAMUEL SMITH. November 11, 1828. L B B A W K S ! ! B L A N K S !»» * Complete assortment of Blanks just prin- J I L fed and for sale at the Office o f th e Greene County Republican, Catskill. r . -■ ... Itwas a blpody-pf- ftiir to us^ woU Digh b66n Greene and' SullivaTT. . We beeri'ih the saddle about four hourn utjder. Hie In­ trepid Pulaski, who, with bis own hand examined qur peints, pistols and furnituio, a s i f assured foat Hie, s truggle Wpujd b e ’ a deadly and long continued ode The ^ day w as one o f the .rhpsl beautifol t h a te v er broke upon the earth; We were ,abijut .half ta mile from the .main b,pd.y, rangieff along, a green slope facing the west ;* u a r hor^ses in num b e r a b o u t four hund r e d ,' standing patiently as so many marble cila- fores—until,just-as the eastern sky begap to redden and undulate, and cloud after cloud to roll up and peave, Ukr a gr^t curtain upon the wind, amlthe great hea­ vens seemed discharging all its beauty and brightness,upon one, spot—I happened to turn, afid saw the tall Pole, .bdre headed, tilling about upon his horse, like some warlike preseoce cdnie up out o f the solid carlfo to, worship upon ,the summit o f the hiU behind us; it might be for the noble' carriage of the man, the martial bearing of the soldier would permit either Inter­ pretation—it might be, in the awful em­ ployment of devotion, or, in the more earthward one ,Qf jnattial observation — But suddenly he remed his charger,shook the heavy dew from his horseman’s cap, xeplaced it, and leaped,headlong down foe hill .ju s f a s ,a brigH flash passed away on the horizon, followed by a loud report; and the next moment a part o f dur runks had truth now broke u p o n u? like a thunder clap.. T h e enemy h»d- passed, con.centfatedj (as v/e suppQsedJ and fallen upon ouf right. il shall never forget Greene’s countenance, when the news came; he was in’the road side lipoha very steep bank-*'but he: wheeled where he was-^ dashed down the banik—his. fuCe as white as' the bleached tnai'hlo, and called to us tp g,aUop forward for encoiirageineut^ without ihVowing our­ selves into the ehemy’s.power, put his di- visbn forwafd witli suclia tremendous impulse, that they marched 'fo^r miles in forty minutes; we held bn bur ' Way in a cloud of float,end met (5^u!livan, a|l fo'^*'’‘ order^ nearly a inifo frpfo thefie,ld, retreat­ ing jtep by step^ at foe head of his men, and shouting hirhself hoarse—covered with blOod and sweat; and striving in vain to bring them to a stand while Corn­ wallis was pouring upon them an inces­ sant V 0 l|ey. Tulaski pashed but to foe right, oyer broken fenc es; and there stpod awhile, upright ih his stirrups, recoiinoitering— while the enemy, who appeared by the smoke and dust that rolled before them,in the wind, to be much nearer than they .were, redoubled foeir efforts, but, at last, he saw ,a favorable opportunity. The cols lumn wheeled----the wind .swept athwart their van,! revealing them like a hattallion of spirits, breathing fire and smoke, he gave the signal, A rchibald repeated - it— Arthur— and myself. In three minutes, we tyere ready for foe word; and when g^ivetJ Bylone thing happened, within my. sightlOT|i^hearmg, w h i 9 h nearly brought me to the grburld', in tefoor and helpless­ ness. Two horsemenhc^d set upon me; and, w h ile! was'doing my best to return their visit, 1 saw that they ^^were only a part of a sqdkdron, whom I J iad not seen before, or who had ju§t been brought into action ; and that several were upon Ar­ chibald, w h o ,-w h ile I Wi^ ^looking updn him, reeled infois saddle and took a blow I thought, th a t cleft his pead-A fpr his bearfikin caji flew, and. flip horse flroke from the encounter, andi d a shed o f to the right; I fflllowed, and snourcame in con­ tact With Weedon’a Virginia brigade,* which soon relieved me fron% all apprehen­ sions on my own account ;, for the enemy fell before them rank after rank, like flax in a blaze ;-they were supported by a bo­ dy of the Pennsylvania militia, near the head o f whom I saw La Fayette ; the reins all loose—wounded in the aim—and his seal f ,shot awayj and streaming in the wind—?yet presentiug the- same' unaltera­ ble front; and leading the raw militia up to the very eyes of the enemy, while a sheet of fire scorched their faces. T H E WINI 5 BAG 0 ES A T THE CAPITOL. \ The interview between the W ineba- goes and the President is described very handsomely by a correspondent o f the N a tional IntcU igeneer. T h e address o f ihe old C h ief to the President is highly poeticak We copy as much of tflu arti­ cle os o u r columns- wfll a d m it. An old chief stepped forth into the cen­ tre o f the room, with a long uncouth pipe in his hand, which, after a brief cdre'mo- mal not precisely intelligible, he brought . near the President and waved over his head. It was the calumet of pbiice.— Hqldhig it then Before him', and pointing; to it, he began an haf'angue in low gut­ tural tones, accompanied with much ear­ nest gesture.' He spoke in' short pai a- graphs, an Indiair hkif blpofi reporiing them in French, anfl;a^ seflond interpreter ‘ conveying them i n E b g iish. “ Father, I am glad to see yOii. I hold; out this pipe, and I take your hand in friendship. “ Father, cloud’ has been between us.- It was thick and black. I thought onefi' it would Mver be removefl. But 'noW l see your face. It looks upon me' pleas'-' antlv. “ Father,a a long v«v stretched between^ US. I ’llere were those who told m e iG was blocked up,\ They said the Red Men, / could n6t pass it. I attem p ted if. I t like the plain path which conducts to thfi Great Spirit. ^ “-F a th e r , jvh«n’ I cam e in sight o f your- home, It looked- wliite and beauuj’ul.—* My^ heart rejoiced. I -thought n d w l should talk vyith yoU. “ Father; the Great Spirit gave to his children, tjie VYmebagoes, 'a pleasanC- plant. Ifis\ good to smoke. I have it here, ”— tojuchjyng with his finder the- bowl of his pipe‘—I give it you iff pea%.* “ F a th e r , I old as- you.i ' heart is true. They told me-your heart w as black. ' I t is i^ot so. • W e salute in fridudship, . T: ■ • “ Eather, I say foot more. My talk is little. I am a ehiefamong rny people.*-^ , Rut one is here Wfip 'Will speak to you ‘booq, and tell yol^ better our thoughts. ■ ThenfiSress being ended, a young- Winebago advanced in obedience to i signal from the old warrior, and lighted the i>ipowith fire struck' from a flmt.-^ 'The pipe was then presented to the Presi­ dent, the'ohief still holding its stem.-7- He inhaled a few puffs, and as the' smoke curled gently upward, the savage group gaZed wilii intdntness and uttered! a low urcfFhmr o f .satisiketion. The chief t.rva handed the calum e t lo all the spectat.»rs in o|^r,and lastly, to each oThls tribe.:— It ^pllfeext made over in ,form to the President, to bfl retained; who request­ ing foe Indian to lay one hand upon it again, while he pledged bun- with the ofo* er, proceeded'to dictate to the interpreter feis replj. - ‘ f Say to this Cbie^ I rejoice to see him.- fie aifo hisibfothyeij are afi'd\ my.ch'fldreB. ‘^ £ - i <^^^ TeUbim, it has grieved me that a cloud h a s been betw e en us 1 aixi p leased'equally wifo him t h a t ’it ' «n dissipated. I t i s dispersed fumes of fhe pipe we. have smoked,— M a y it n e v e r close db-;vn ^upon Us more! • ,♦ “ Say—I am glad foaf he and his companions meet me on this proplt'.-us day. Bid him lo^k to the face of ■ la Heavens. No cloud is there. Th'^ <a shines brightly upon ns. The Gr. it spirit looks down and .smiles upon o.ir meeting. f‘ Say — hope the s a m e s u n -will Ir, h t his path in peace to the abodes of 1. • lathers. W h e n he is gone, I will loo-, upon this pipe with pleasure and shoua I hear e v e r a fter th a t in place o f p acific any hostile disposition break forth -among his nation towards my b,r.e.threa ana - children, f \yill say it is impos.sible.— For I have-the word of a Wuiebago, which mu8t be true, that hjs people pledge their amity with mine, and h^ve ieft this pipe ill token of sincerity. “ Say — I yesterday beheld with satis­ faction; the sports- o f himself and his as­ sociates, as they practised their aac^ it war dance upon the green. Beneath /n y ' windows. Bpt a higher pleasure I now experience— ahd one-, foe rhenaory . of’\ Ijvhich will etfduie-rin cjonfiaRy gfecting. him w ithin th e s e w a lls, and reciprocatifigr assurance of plighted coucord.” ’ E a c h o f these periods, s o soon as in^ teVpreied, drew forth a hoarse plaudit from the savage auditors. Once it s w e ll­ ed tq a dealpoing howl, in acknowledge­ m e n t o f foe c o m p lim e n t p a id to foe.inyio-- late integrity of their word. A Philadelphia paper gives the follqvK*^ • ing beautiful d 'escription-of the ‘ in f lu e n c e - of genuine^ devotion, from a fliscouiss' lately deliv§red hy the R e v , M r. F u r n p s s of that city. , “ True devotion,- like the Being whpm ' we worship, is visible only in Us effoct.?; in the^activity whiqh, it prompts us to de- velope, or the foenevoient affections it urges us 16 exercise. Its e;sistence is - proved, not by its Jjeing brought forward ' in its own shape, but by tbefliiigcnee and uprightne^p it aids us to ^hibfo— Like the ram that cometh down from heaven, which first hides itself in the bo­ som o f the earth and then is seen no more, ■ until verdure springs up where it had fal­ len, the fr'isb and beautiful witness of its- influence, religious feeling .proves jts- genuineness and vitality,” not by a direct demonstration, but by the beauty in which it clothes the life, the purity it imparts tp the HpSjfoe energy anrf. u^fulnessit gives lo the whole character; T o carry the illustration'scill further, it is not those. religbu8r,ernotions that are tilo most vio­ lent, t h a t rushing, dovvo- with the t^aasieulij- k

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