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Cherokee phoenix, and Indians' advocate. [volume] (New Echota [Ga.]) 1829-1834, April 08, 1829, Image 3

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probably been pro3uce&
on his mind Wy the heavy rams oi thu;
and the preceding day) that a flock,
consisting of about 2UO sheep, his
property, which were feeding in a
turuij# field on the Bank of the Tyne,
near to Corbridge, Northumberland,
had been swept away by the overflow
ing of tliat river. The dream had
»u,:h an' effect upon him that he was
induced to call upon a young man, his
apprentice, and despatch him to the
place in question at an early hour on
Monday morning, with instructions to
remove.(the sheep immediately on to a
higher ground, on no account to be
dissuaded from so doing. The young
m in, after a ride of about 23 miles
reached the field, and proceeded to
ex'-ute the orders given him. when the
farmer "on whose land the sheep had
Veen placed remonstrated with him
and ridiculed the idea of removing
Iht sin, assuring him that they were
perfectly safe. The apprentice, how
ever, was firm in the performance ot
4)is duty, and before he had succeeded
|n removing the wh *le of the sheep,
the flood broke down an embankment
and covered the field to a considera
ble depth, the rapid current carrying
off five of the flock, which were borne
f*n
along for some distance, but were
finally secured in consequence of their
Peaces being entangled in the hedges.
JDurfiam [Eng.] County Advertiser^
A Fortunate Rescue.—We under
stand that a German lad, about tenor
eleven years of age, broke th ough
the ice about midway in Jones Falls,
-at the foot of Horse market space,
yesterday afternoon, between four
and Jive o'clock, and in ist have
Srowned, but for the noble exertions
of Lieut. Adams, of the United
States Navy, who happened very op
portunely to be passing at the time.
Several efforts had been made by the
s iectators to rescue the youth from
his perilous situation, all of which had
failed. At this critical moment
!Lieut. A. reached the scene of dan
ger, and with the characteristic gen
erosity of the American ofljee.is which
never calculates on danger when good
can be done to a fellow creature, im
mediately broke the ice to the little
eufferer, whom he gained and brought
to the shore, to the gratification 01
hundreds who thronged the margin of
the Falls on either side, and who but
a moment before were expecting
every instant to see him sink to rise
no more. Such ah act of disinterest
edness deserves all praise.
Baltimore Chronicle.
Virginia ant} the Tariff. —The reso
lutions against the Tariff have been a
dopted by the Legislature of Virginia.
On the first resolution, the yeas in
the Senate were 14, nays 7. House
—yeas 134, nays 68. On the second
Senate —yeas 16, nays 5. House—
ydas 166, nays 36. On the question
•f unconstitutionality of the Tariff,
tiie votes stood in the Senate—yeas 12,
nay 9. House —yeas 126, nays 75. On
the question df inexpedien y, Senate—
yeas 15, nays 6. House—yeas 138,
riays 64.
Extraordinary Imposter.—The Wor
cester Spy states that a a person was
C ommitted to the House of Correc
tion in that town, on the 7th inst, as a
common vagabon;', who, for adroit
ness in roguery and imposture, rare
ly has had a parallel. In Oxford, he
appe»red and passed himself off as the
fiephew of a widow woman in that
place, the son of a sister in a remote
section of the country. He so re
lated many circumstances, corre
sponding with the true history of the
family, as to remove all doubts of
his being the person he profi ssed to
be. He represented himself as pos
sessed of great riches, and after se
curing the confidence of the family,
succeeded in obtaining from the wid
ow a sum in bank bills, for which he
Was to give her gold, of which he said
lie had a large amount in his trunk at
"the tavern, and that the paper would
be more convenient for him to carry.
With that, he decamped, having for
gotten to leave the gold in Hs stead.
After hf left, a gold rinz was found to
k ' From Oxford he came to
W •tester where he succeeded in
■ passim; himself upon four different
families in succession, as a near re-
lative front a distant part of the coin
try; hut, before he had an opportuni
ty to carry his swindling plans into
Successful operation, he was inter
rupted in bis courfe by the abear
ance of an officer from Oxford in
of him.
Infidel Jftortvtant. —Frederl c ol
Prussia, visited 011 one occasion a Mo
ravian settlement in his dominions. — j
He was quite delighted with the scene i
of order and harmony which he wit- j
nessed among the simple brethren,
and resolved at once to settle a num
ber of his veterans in the same way.
Accordingly a Moravian village was
erected, and the moravian rules adopt
ed in all things but religion. The
novelty pleasgd the old warriors for a
time, but by and by they began to
quarrel and complain. lMiey behaved
worse than in barracks. The king was
amazed & mortified. He sent for the
Moravian Bishop, &told him that the
experiment had completely failed.
The a?ed Bishop meekly reminded
the royal philosopher, that the settle
ment had been left without Bibles
and hinted that the principles of
French philosophy would not produce
I Moravian villages.
Much as Sir Walter Scott is rend
every where, in nocountry of the globe
is the enthusiasm for him carried to
so high a pitch as in Denmark A
single number of the Copenhagen
Journal contains the announcement ol
► three different translations of one of
his works: and a professor of theology
has even gone so far as to re i- ouimend
to his pupils the study ofWaverly
Novels as.the surest way of attain! %
that knowledge of mankind so ii dis
pensible in Ministers of the Gospel
London Paper.
SUMMARY.
A respectable number of the Young
Men of South Cornwall Con. have
formed themselves into a Temperate
Society, binding themselves to entire
abstinence.
A London paper names a town near
Winchester, in which there had been
but two weddings within a year: and
in each instance the bride already had
a husband living.
In one window of a shop, in West
minster, is a sign, ''music taught' in
the other, "ears bored here "
Among the visitors at Washington,
on Wednesday, were a number of pi: k
;)Oekets, who are said to have labour
ed in thftir vocation with tolerable
success.
s \vefe selling in Washington
ity "recently at eighty cents the doz
eh.
Tn TJfflson county, Geo. on the 17th
Feb. J. thi o Jaekson& Gill Haddox,
after taking a drink of whiskey togeth
er, fell into conversation about a sheep
killing dog, belonging tcj one of them—
Haddox, enraged at something said
by Jacksoi., struck him on the head
with a stone, and beat out his brain*
A reward of SSOO is offered for Had
ilox
In Boston, a countly girl recently
isked a city acquaintance to go with
her to purchase some articles; and to
act as spokeswoman. Thev entered
a shop in Washington street. "Have
you any hoseV asked the city girl.
■I dont want tees;" said the country
maiden, "I want stocking*.
The cows in most parts of Lapland
are all of one color, and vety littie
larger than suckling calves in England;
but exceedingly beautiful, and yield
ing milk of so superior a quality that
it becomes almost wholly ream, and
that of the most deli, ions sweetness;
while even fresh it is so coagulated,
that a spoon will nearly remain up
right after it has been plunged into
it
\ bet of two to one has been made,
in Lotidon, that a horse cannot be
foiind to trot, in harness one hundred
miles in ten hours and a half Tht
feat, it is said, if accomplished, will
exceed any thin? ever yet done.
Population of London. —In 1801, i,
amounted to 845,000. persons; in 1811,
to 985,100, in 1821, to 1,167,500.
\ new census will take place in 1831
but i* is now estimated at 1,349,900
without taking into account the large
villages in the vicinity which may
be considered as so many suburbs.
A mm in Massachusetts to ik arse:'
ic and died, because he bad mad
oroposal of marriage to a lively wi
ow who refused him.
Stealing Tinman \ negi
ronl'in, a native of Jamaica, at pre
s>-nt residing fik Scotland hearing
the late m'trdcrs iu Edinbursh, o
. j m sell pe<
ble 'live: here dem kilt h'm first-
Several Tennessee Indians, ill wi
small-oox, have been wandering an
hesrsr'tl" in Virginia. The Richmnn
Cormiler attributes the eases eft'.-
ea#e lately noticed iu .that uei^liboui*
ood, to contagion from these poor"'
reatures.
Tiie whole aniount of the real and
p nal property of Harvard Univer
se 5361,t»82.21 —the income aris
ing lioni which, from August iBJ7 to
Augnst 1828, was 21,605,22.
Aniii\ 'able fideiity, good humour*
and complacency of temper, outlive
all the cha nis of a fine face, and make
the decays or it invisible.
According to the New Orleans
Price Currenl of the "7th ult. there
were i;i tliFit | rt on the above date
(exclusive of si lhoats, 33 in num
ber) 58 ships, 60 and 22 schoon
ers —maliing a tot f 161 vessels.
Of these, 135 were \ sierican, 14
British, 3 French, 4 , ; sh, 1 Bre
men, 1 Swedish, and 3 M 'in.
Rapid Communication by 'rets.—
A gentleman in Berlin, Prussia, late
ly received a letter from New York,
thirty days after its date and another
twenty seven. The letters went to
Havre by different Packets; and both
were written a day before sailing.
Th& affairs of others. —Every man
lias in his own life follies enough—in
his own mind trouble enough—in the
peformance of duties deficiencies
enough —in his own fortunes evil e
noujt); without being curious after the
affairs'of others.
Jl Challenge. —Mr. Narzo, in Bos
ton, h-s challeaTed Mr. Forrest to
meet him in any town in the United
States—Mr. F. to read from Trage
dy. and M-. N. from Scripture, to
see who can produce the greater
effect.
ovJ. S^'vVj.
DXirhT
CHER OKR E PHC XIX,
Jlnd Indians' 1 Advocate.
THE SUBSCRIBES com onced th*
duties Of his slat on, a- editor of th s
patter, with a troubling han ! and a reluct-'
ftat heart. H" ha ! no" experience to a d
him, and but limited information to recom*
mend him to the public. He has hem aer
progressed so far, generally, to the
tio'n of his l eaders, for which he is thank'ul.
As the first volume of the Phoenix is on the:
e\ e of "losing, the editor has thought best
to apprize trie public that a new volume
will be commenced next month, and
that the great object of its founders, the
•benefit of the Cherokees, will still be assid
uously pursued. It is unnecessary to >e»
prat and particularize the principles undcf
which the future numbers of the Pho nix
will be conducted —the principles will bfe
similar to those which have governed -the
past numbers. The paper is sacred to the
cause of Indians, and the editor will feel
hirhself especially bound as far as his time}
talents and information will permit, to rrnr
der it as instructive and en,terta nipg as
possible to his brethren, and endeavor to
enlist the friendly feelings and sympathies
of his subscribers abroad, in favor of the
aborigines.
Vs th? present policy of the General
Goverhmerit, the removal of all th" India 9
beyond the limits of organized States or
Territories, is assuming an important aw
•wet, the editor will feel h a self btund to
'ay before his readers all that may be ad
on this subject, particularly the objections
against this measure of th'- Governirent.
Particular attention w 11 be given to i;»
licious miscellany. Choice pieces 011 i;e*
ligion and morals, domestic economy iv »
will find a ready admittance n the Phi' 1 >*
The original part of the paper wi" b<>.
.rendered as interesting as th? mean9of'ths
> ditor will allow. Owing to the want of an
assistant, it is impossible tc devot" a la. e
K»r(ion of the paper to th" Cherokee lan*
iuage, as the whole must be or g'.na—The
ditor will however do what he can.
The friends of Indians are part culaily
called upon to assist in this underta! ng by
heir subscriptions. Thus far, the Phanix
las been a dead expense to the propria
<rs. It is highly desira'' tiiat the -#
hould be sufficient patronage to secure it
"rom the like pecuniary embai ra« m*nj ij,
f-rtui- jyuuvs jpotJPJNoii:#

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