Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, … /
Jan. 17, 1832, edition 1 /
Part of Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, N.C.) / About this page
page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
THE CONSTITUTION.... UNION.
NEWBSai, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1832.
BY' TH03IASo WATSON.
- Tlires doIl-ira per annaii payable in alv-.nce.
paprwll be discontinued (but at the dis
cretion of thc,Editor) until all arrearages have been
jf3 Remittances by mail will be guarantied by
From the Halifax Advocate.
: The following letter from the Hon. John Eranch to
mntlcmari of. this Dlace. hasbeen furnished us for
,, n 4 ,
t Washington Cily. Oct 21, 1431.
My dear Sir : I have received your' of the 14th
; st. and will cheerfully attend to your commands.
, The papers afford you full details of the proceedings
cr Congress the business 'of which may be paid as
v"et!fc-carcely to have commenced, numerous rnat
pf.i however, of higlr interest, have hen referred to
the several coinmittees;and will probabiy be reported
the House early in the next month. We may then.
I think, look !r a warm, an i, perhaps, violent discus
: :o:i upunrne of them, especially-those relating to a
reduction ol" the tariff, internal improvement, etc.
It ia difficult to conjecture what may be the result of
the propositions on thcS subjects. We are not without
hope, however, that a mod meat ion ofthpse measures,
rof;irded as to important to the south, will be obtained.
0:7 the-e points you know my sentimcnts,and it is
n'm-ary to say, that I shall join in every reasonable
r'lurt to get rid of la ws which, to Ray nothing of their
doabtful constitutionalitjr, are uneriualand unjust.
- I have the pleasure to enpy,personal!y, the goodv:ll
rf a large number of the, iiienibers of the House, and
with some of them thtt-most friendly int'macy. This,
ia a measure,-5 reconciles 1 one 'to' the tedium of.Con
"rc5siohal duty, lind the absence from homes and
You havo, no doubt, F5cen that the public prints,
loth in opposition and in favour of the administration,
continue to heap tleir abuse upon me. They seem,
. in leed, tp have clubbed their talents in these attacks,
r ach trying to rob me of the small share ol reputation
I jiavc received, by a course of faithful service to the
rublic lor years past. t .
The opposition prints abuse me, because I have not
'-.ken the stand of enmity to thdadministration which
icy say I had threatened, .and which might have
omributed something to the promotion of the views
-.rf their party, etc. etc. tf;
Of this conduct of the opposition presses, I have no
:,Tht. to' complain. ' They have Ijeen my enemies from
h moment I took sides with Gen. Jackson. Every
rv.n who goes into public life must expect his share
Vf this partisan obolquy, and must be prepared to
1. roast it manfully or suffer perpetual annoyance and
: x;'U"n. 1 have never-sought to conciliate the fa
vour or propitiate the; enmity of the party. I n3:ther
;.sk their friendship or lorbearance;
The administration papers abuse me, because they
!V. ihat my lcehngs and wishes are against them,
-.('! ish I dare not, from -fear of the indignation of my
t .-,r!.-:tituents, take a stand openly in ho.su iity to thorn,
"iJth.at I am pledged' by declarations, made during
t.ie pending of my election, to give the administra
tor) my support.
It is" very true that I did declare, that I would use
Viv best efforts in its support, so long aa the principles
"H'hirh brougl it into power, should be, acted upon
(mil this I should have done as fervently without a
p!c('geas' witti it ; and this, in the case supposed,
will be faithfully given." But should it happen that
the administration, regardless of its pledges, shall
depart from that course of policy, and that line of limi
tation of its powers as-lixcd bv the Constitution, it
will be seen, that 1 dare do what I believe to be right,
what I have all my life determine to do that is,
support principles rather than men. And if the in
! tclligent district I represent, should be dissatisfied with
i this exercise of discretion, I shall cheerfully surrender
' the trust which has been confided to me to BOiiie one
less scrupulous on these points, and who will be ready
fas aid nefa.8, to'obey the dicta of tlie powers that be.
Bat I trust that this will he unnecessary ; and that, adT
hering to the principles which have always governed
ray public conduct. I shall be justified in giving a
fair, and decided support to. the administration ; and at
tho same. time promoting, as far as. my influence can
P9. the oesi mieresi 01 ine country.
Yours, with much respect and esteem,
From the London Examiner of October 30.
THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE.
, We wish our Paper were ten times the size it
i?, that we might give all the excellent resolu
tions which have been passed at the meetings in
town and country.
The Bishopr are covered from mitre to tod
v ith contempt, and may fill their aprons with
execration. " : ,
At the Hampshire meeting, Mr. Cobbett
seconded an address, containing the following
compliments to ourlastors. The address was
not carried, and th.it is all that can be said; but
tlie sentiments were highly acceptable.
" What has been our indignation at seeing
ne hundred and ninety nine persons, enriched
a''d raa&e great only by taxes extorted from our
sclyc'g&orn fully reject all ourclaims and suppli
tiohs'and .treat as nothing worth even the
Hoyagracious and earnest recommendation of
your Majesty! But, if language would aid us to
give vent to our thoughts relative to this whole
band, where 6hall we find words to express our
feelings with regard to the conduct of those
initred enemies of our rights and our happiness,
who, rolling in wealth and lodged in princely
palaces by.means drawnfrom our property and
labour, and thus exalted as the immaculate
guardians of piety and virtue, have, by their
vote, stamped the seal of their approval on
scenes of drunkenness, fraud, corruption,
subornation, and perjury, more flagarant more
shameless, .more teeming with abomination
than were those, on the actors in which God by
he mouth of Job, pronounced that the congre
gation of hypocrites should be desolate, and
that fire should consume the. tabernacles of
bribery ; more flagrant, morejfull of abomina
ons than the acts of the apostate sons in
Samuel, equal in turpitude and cruelty to the
dcspoilera and destrocrys of Naboth, & yielding
point of wickedness to the deeds of none
out Judas Iscariot himself!"
The Clerkenwell Political Union gives the
sai koly persons this excellent advice,
' That it is the opinion.of this meeting, that
0 long as archbishops ehalj be considered ne
cessary to be supported h this country, that
fr Uld C(mfine themselve strictly to the
charge of their f acred functions, andnolon-
ir nf the state ; 11 at
C1 ill 1 11 1 til 111 V- UU11I1VUI '
and that this meetWdo. therefore, respectfully f
rD,ftmm,n,l t thp riht reverend and reverend i
bench, that they at once retire from the House ; mense noay 01 persons wno tnronged the body
of Peers and denote themselves exclusively to of the H11, and a loud hiss, accompanied with
the moral instruction of the people.' deep groans, was kept up for a considerable
1 cs 1 ;,ra ia n.nprial time, and the business of the meeting interrupt
The tone at the oinm ' ed. The friends of the institution Ldeavored
ly excellent At the Glasgow meeting, Mr. to lhig cxhibitio-n of fecling towarda
Charles McGngor said, . their chairman by clapping 0f hands and cheers
As the House of Commons was now virtually j an(j ultimately succeeded in their object. His
without the powerwe couldnotbe taxed. They ) Grace, in the course of the address, alluded to
imht-be told that the strong arm 01 ine law j
3 1 1 r ' ...f f l 1 1 lonfrii'XrP m 1 rrl) t
would eniorce puyujtt .i65
do for a Tory cabinet, but it could neverpro
cced from a reforming ministry. Were they
still to support those who had brought the
country to the brink of ruin? No ! they would
never join issue wi th their enemies; but they
wmiM unite with the kinsr. and demand their
own purse. At present he knew no assembly in j
the country that had the power to impose taxes
Mr. David Walker concluded
an able and i
spirited speech, by observing
'They spoke about the constitution; he did
not know much about the constitution, but
they would have the bill, whether it was con
stitutional or not. They must have the bill
the bill, or the barricades. Thev knew nothing !
ahont riotine-. It was an insult to say they I
emihl be aniltv of riotincr: out one determined !
cn;r; ,ii,t mncptlip wlinlp Wpt nf Scotland
into a civ il war. They were not prepared for i
riot: but thev were prepared to take every step
to recover their rights.'
Lanarkshire Meeting. -
On Tuesday the j
inhabitants of Lanarkshire to the number of
about 30,000, assembled on the green at Glas
gow, to address his majesty for a creation of
peers to pass the reform bill. Mr. J. Stewart
was called to the chair. He said, the old bill is
lost, and wemust have a new one. What kind
of a bill would they take ? One less efficient
than the last ? The 10Z qualification was the ,
keystone of the bill, and by that keystone, he
would stand or fall. He then referred to the
bishops, and said they were the messengers of
evil, and not as they pretended, messengers of
peace. They were like the priests spoken of
bv the nronhet Isaiah dumb does that bark .
not greedy dogs that never have enough; thev ! in the parish in future, in consequence of their
took the llcice from the flock and let the flock irreligious conduct towards the reform bill.
go to the devel. Mr. J. Burn moved a resolu- j This is a small revenge. We dare say, of the
tion, "That the House of Commons, having ; glorious twenty one, three fourths will not suf
virtuallv declared itself unconstitutionally form-; fer the want of an hours sleep should they ne
ed4 can-no longer consistently exercise legisla- ver preach again either in Clerkenwell or any
five function?,3 Vrant supplies to government, or, where else. Daily Paper.
impose taxes on the nation.'" Mr. J. M Donald
moved a resolution, declaring that the House
naa provca mat ineir imeresiN aim uiuac w.o
........ n nrtnlH Afrth AttlrtP H fl I h fl I
meir cuimuci wh uauid tru w u ;
asperated People to acts of tumult and revolu-
tion. Mr D. Walker seconded the resolution. ,
He said there were two ways of passsipg the s;
bill; the kiner had the prerogative power of.
um, ic jving uu u.c i I- 0 i ,
crudung uw pecib, una Wt -:
aouuieu ngui, n uivy "".u. upu, "a !
ine iiuubu oi pBurb itut;i. xic u., , . injury Times.,
king would have sense enough to prevent the & j j j
people from using their prerogative, by a A report having been spread through Coven
timely creation or peers. The bishops had j try, on Tuesday, that the bishop of this diocess
opposed tKe bill. The people were anxious was to pass through from London, a considera
for some invasion of their rights, by the bishops, j v,le number of personsassembled round the
in order that they might sever them for ever ) King's llead Inn, apparently determined on
lrom afl connection witn- tne state, i neir
conduct had sealed their doom, l ney were
ioul spoifers ot widows' nouses, living in amu-
ence wrung trom tne blood ana sweat oi tne
people ; but, by heavens ! they would do it no
lonsrer. The biahons had nothincr to do with
Scotland. Their forefathers had fought to get The Bishop of Durham burnt in Effigy.
rid of them ; and would they their descendants, As soon as it became known, in Auckland
allow them to rule over them? No. Then that the Bishop of Durham had voted (by proxy)
lift .up 'your covenant, and swear with me, against the reform bill, popular feelmg was ex
that the bishops shall have nothing to do with cited to a great pitch and on Saturday night the
us, or our bill. They spoke about the consti- j inhabitants of" that place, in order to t testify
tution; he did not know much about the consti-! tneir disapprobation oi ms puonc conuuet, pa
tution, but they would have the bill whether it ! raded the streets, by torch light with his lord
was constitutional or not. They must have the ' ship in effigy; when, after holding up the figure
bill the bill or the barricades. It was an in-1 in contempt over the castle gates, they proceed
sult to say that they could be guilty of rioting; ed to burn it in the market place. The assem
but onedetermined" spirit could rouse the whole blage of people was very considerable, but soon
west ofScotland into a civil war. They were i as his lordship was consumed they quickly
preparea to take every step to recover tneir
riehts. Mr. J. Faichuey said that the doom of
the Church of England had been signed by tho
bishops. Mr. Tait moved an address to the
King, praying him to create peers. He said it
was but a poor expedient, but it was better
than to throw the country into a cival war.
The House of Commons had no longer any
power to impose taxes, nor were they bound to
pay them. Mr. Edwards seconded the motion.
The resolutions were all carried.
Manchester Reform Meeting. From
the very inconvenient situation in which our
reporter was placed, some very inflammatory
lanauaicre addressed to the meeting by Brooks
(one of the members of the union) escaped him.
One of the observations of this man clearly
implicd a knowledge that some of his auditors
were armed. He said, 4 He had no doubt they
would be ready to march wherever their servi
ces might be" required. He would not then
say 4 Shoulder arms, forthat might lead to a
very awkward discovery !" From a review of
the whole circumstances attending this meet
ing, we are quite satisfied that the explosion
of a most dangerous conspiracy was prevented
solely by the disinclination of the sound and
industrious part of the working classes to en
gage in any scenes of violence and blood.
Feeliug confidence in the present ministry, they
will be tranquil so long as that ministry remains
in office, and a fair prospect is thereby afford
ed of the attainment of an effectual reform.
Rfception of the Archbishop of Canter
bury at Croydon. Monday week, his Grace
the Archbishop of Canterbury, as president of
the society for the Propagation of the Gospel
in Toreign Parts, attended the annual meeting
l lL 1
taking Ahe chair, the most unequivocal marks
of disapprobation were manifested by an im
the circumstance, by saying he little thought
of meeting with such treatment, particularly as
the meeting.was not one of a political character.
The populace, however, not content with what
took place in the Hall, congregated about ins
Grace's carriage in great numbers, and on his
making his appearance to get into it, at the
! conclusion of the proceedings, a simultaneous
yej of indignation burst forth from the multi,
tude which could be heard all over the toy.21.
His Grace appeared somewhat alarmed for his
personal safety, and, hastily getting into the
j vehicle, it drove off at a rapid rate, amidst the
i continued roans of the populace. Morn. Her
It had been for some time announced in the
parish of St. Anne, Westminster, that the bish
op of London would preach in the parish church
this day, (hunaay) the parishioners, to the num
ber of 1,100, formed a determination to express
their opinion of his lordships conduct on the
reform bill, bv walking out of the church the
moment the right rev. prelate entered the pul
pit. The bishop no doubt heard their deter
initiation to express their opinion of his lord
ships conduct on the reform bill, by walking
out of the church the moment the rev prelate
entered the pulpit. The bishop no doubt heard
their determination, and the following handbill
was published by the churchwardens on Friday.
"The parishioners are respectfully informed
that t!e Rev. tr. McLeod, the rector has recei
ved a letter from the Lord Bishop of London,
stating ihat his lordship is unavoidably prevent
ed from preaching in this church on the morn-
inor of Sundav netft. Observer.
Clerkenwell and the Bishops. Twenty
three of the Clerkenwell Political Union have
signed an address to the churchwardens, cal-
ling on them not to invite the bishops to preach
St. Paul's Church Bedminster. Monday,
the new church, Bedminster was consecrated
fa th(j Bigh of Bath and w jj
de(J ft , persons had collected out-
gid on Bedmfntcr Brid and as thJj
feft thfj church hc wag assiled whh n
h(J llisses . but the raett3e of ilisGhorses
- 7 . , , . . ru .
soon carried him out of hearing. are sor-
w h t f stoneg thrown, one !
of which fell into the carriage, but without do-
manifesting their disapprobation of his lord
! ship's opinion on the Reform question. 1
; lordship, however, did not arrive, and it w
not till half past ten that the crowd dispersed.
Cov entry Herald? ;
i uisperseu. uurnam nruniLic.
The excitement through the-country is in
tense against the bishops. At oujr city meeting,
on Saturday, three distinct and airport' unani
mous groans were uttered, loud;- and eep, for
the Bishop of Exeter, distinctly marking the
popular indignation at the conduct tiie dio
cesan. An intention of burningnm in "effigy
is rumoured, so strong is the feeling of the peo
ple. It were better he wenanslad to some
other diocess, if one could be loiKid weFe his
services could have more chance ofienpafit-
Perhaps his lordship s lamuy popularity at
j Glocestcr would afford him afield of usefulness.
Marquis of Londonderry in Thirsk.
On Monday last this noble personage passed
through Thirsk. Fortunately he was not re
cognized for some minutes after his arrival.
The whisner. however, freely floated, that he
who had-recentlv and so severely smarted un -
der Lord Brougham's lash was then very near,
and many flocked to see the man of dauntless
courage, and mind so formidable. Numbers of
people soon collected, who very intelligibly
expressed their estimate of his lordships politi- j
cal conduct, by an unmelodious concert of
the lown Hall, Croydon. On his Rmrp
groans and hisses. , 1 o tnc sau . n oi ine , Copartnership of Joseph M. Granadc,
spectators, the horses refused to draw off his Co. consisting of Joseph 31, Granadc
lordships carriage, and one of them, like him- a s Kinney was dissolved bylmutual
self got a leg over the trace and as wnth- Sber, 1831. ' per
ed beneath the stroke of the Lord Chancellor, indebted to or having claims against the
so did it under the weight of the postillions .nj b Vcne forward for
whip. Had his stay been prolonged, we are
not without fear that his journey would haWe
been a cold one, for his carriage, like the house
to which he referred in his luminous address to
the House of Peers, would have been minus in
its windows. York Herald
Edward C. O. Tinker
Wp ESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of
tSX Newbern and its vicLiitv that he has
lately returned from New York, writh a hand
some assortment of GOODS in his line of
business, among which are
Super Blue, Black, Green and Olive Cloths,
Mulberry and Plum do.
Chesnut-brown, Steelmixt 6c blk. Cassimeres,
Black Silk Florent ine,
Black figured do.
do. do. Velvet,
do. do. Valencia,
1 case of Fashionable HATS,
Horse skin Gloves,
Mixed Merino half Hose,
Random do. do.
Striped do. do.
Merino do. do.
Fancy Cravats and Stocks,
Cravat StifTeners, of the latest style, &c'. 6lc.
All of which will be sold at reduced prices.
He will at all times be furnished with the latest
fashions, and will execute al orders at the
shortest notice, and in the neatest style.
Nov. 9, 1831. '
OSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co. respect
fully inform their friends and the public,
that they have just received (by sundry late ar
rivals) from New York, Philadelphia and Bal
timore, and are now opening, at the well knoxvn
Store formerly occupied by Mr. William Dunn,
corner of Pollok & Micldle-streets,
AN EXTENSIVE AND GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
iFovcffltt autj 23omcstfc Dvn (Socfos,
WINES AND SPIRITS,
Hardware, Cutlery, Crockery and
All of wMch they offer for sale at a moderate
advance for cash or country produce.
Newbern, Nov. 14, 1831.
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD,
WILL be given for the apprehension and
delivery in Newbern Jail of mv Negro
Men Hltlll and JIM. They ran aw'av from
my house in Beaufort, about ten days ago
Hugh was raised on Mr. Gaston's Plantation on
i Brices Creek, and I expect both of them are
dodging about in .the bushes at that place,
Hugh is about 28 years old, 5 feet 8 or 9 inches
high, is not a very dark negro, is trim built,
with very thick lips. He wears a long, blue
cloth coat occasionally. He has a pass written
by my daughter, dated about two weeks ago,
to go to Neuse and return, which he will pro
bably show if interrogated. Jim is a black ne
gro, about 25 years old, about 5 feet 0 inches
hio-h, and thick set. He was raised bv Mrs.
Thompson, in Beaufort, and has a wife at James. Harris, Esq. adjoining the residence of Mr. Ecr
T. Jones' plantation, on Clubfoot's Creek qwysj on East Front-Street.
Jim has a pass written by me, about two weeks,
ago, with leave to go to Clubfoot's Creek and
return immediately. They have taken a longer
tour than I expected, and if they return to me
immediately, without cost, I will endeavor to
sell them to the man they want to live with, j
When liugn reads this, he had betterrehect on
his error, and come, home without delay.
Beaufort, Nov. 6th, 1831.
M. STEVENSON, Senr.
H3 EGS leave to correct an erroneous impression
MJ& which hasbeen unfairly made on the public mind.
He takes this method of stating, that his Hearse is kept
for the accommodation of every decent family whb
shall be so unfortunate as to require its use. His' per
sonal attendance at Funerals is likewise offered to ajl
persons of the game description, and no paina shall be
spared, on his part, to have the solemnities conducted
with sobriety, decency and good order.
It is hoped that the following reasonable charges
will be satisfactory.
Neatest Mahogany Coffin, fa grown per?
son, with linings and trimmings; (including 1
an engraved Silver Plate;) together with his
personal attendance, and the use of his horse
and Bier, i j
Neatest stained Poplar or Pine Coffin, with
enorraved Silver rlate, arfd a casein the bot
torn of the grave ; together with horse,' Hearse I
and attendance, J
Plain, stained Poplar Coffin, lined with0
Cambric, but without the Silver Plate,
Plain, stained Coffin, with a neat pinked
Cambric border, but without lining, y
Common Parish Coffins,
Children's Coffins & Funerals, in the above proportion .
AT the November Term, A. D. 1631, of the
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of
Craven County, the subscriber obtained letters
of Administration on the estate of John Justice,
deceased. All persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims against it, to bring them
iorwara, properly authenticated, within the time
! prescribed by law, or they will be barred of
: reco very by the operation of the acts of Assem- j
j bly in such case made and provided. j
j -ANN M. JUSTICE, !
Ncicbern, Nor. 15th, 1831.
settlement to Joseph M. Granade, who is duly
authorised for that purpose.
JOSEPH M. GRANADE,
Newbern, N. C. 0th Nov. 1831.
m ESPECTFULLY informs his fortfei
patrons and the public generally, thai foe
has resumed business in Newbern, at the tuel
known stand lately occupied by M. Oiab.lj;s
Stewart, on Pollock-Street, where he yiJI
have on hand a good assortment of
SUCH AS -
I Superfine Blue, Black; Olive, Brawn, tfti& It-
v isible Green Cloths ; Blue, Drab and Fan-
cy mixt Cassimeres, fine Goafs Hair
Camlet, Fancy $ Plan Vestings,
(Tofiethcr Mthjf unci? &rtfclts of Brcss
AMONG WHICH ARB
; Fasliionble Stocks, Cravats, "Sus
penders, Gloves, Cravat Stlffnersr
line linen Collars, fcc. &cv
All orders will be thankfully received arjclr
executed on the most reasonable terms and at-,
the shortest notice.
H3r Ten per cent, will invariably be deduc
ted for Cash, on all orders for Clothing.
Ncwbein Qth Nov. 183 L
Most Extraordinary Continuation
OF GREAT AND
BY THE SYLVESTERS
ONLY a short time ago, it was announced
that at the Office of Sylvester, 130, Broadway,
the $20,000 Trize was sold, and just before
that, Six of 8 10,000 in Six successive Lotteries-,
immediately afterwards Sylvester's Office in
Pittsburgh sold the 8 10,000 in a Whole TMcbct
also Half of 85,0004 of 8 1,000 Whole Tickets,
&c. &c. and again did Sylvester, at his Offilcje
in Paterson, sell the Whole of the 8 10,GQ0
Prize in the Union Canal Lottery, drawn las
Saturday, the 24th inst. Such a combination
of success was never known; the above defies
comparison with any otjier Office in the United
States. It is also worthy of remark that all
the above Prizes were Paid imjjiediately on the
receipt of the drawing. Sylvester takes this
opportunity of informing his distant friends
that all orders for Tickets in any of Yates &
MTntyre's Lotteries, must be addressed as iun
der, and wih meet same attention as on perso
nal application. In all cases the original Tick
ets are sent, and Sylvester is regularly Lieerr
sedby the State. Letters need only be addressed
S. J. SYLVESTER, New-York,
Pittsburgh, Pa. or Paterson, N. J.
Reference, Yates fr M'lntyre.
RS. CLETHERALL'S seminary for voju.no
ladies, will commence on Tuesday the first fjfc!
iovemDer, at tne nouse lately occupied by Jon
1. Bnnrd. in c. nd mcr "Wnshin tr. tcan
Tuition in Reading, Spelling, Grammar. 4
Arithmetic, Geoffraohv and Sewinr. ' 4
j JThe above, with Rhetoric, Composition, 5
TTicf nrrr rianoml CifnA Um'stnln I- (
, wvubiui KJiicliuc;, JtZiJlWKXiJ 2 J
W riting, and Fancy Work, &fu )
French, Drawing, Dancing, andMusic, -will, be
separate charges, the latter to commence first Quar
ter of next year.
The first Huarter to be paid iti advance. f
Boarders are required to bring their be2dTnr
towels, &cL - ,
No Pupils received for less than one Quarter. K
Oct. 26, 1831. dt. A
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
unslqw County. $
County Court of Pleas and Quarter Session?,
November Term A. D. 1831. I
Benjamin Scott J
rs Original Atfiachmenf.
Jesse Barrow S
ST appearing to the satisfaction of the Court-, that
the Defendant is not an inhabitant of this S,tate ;
It is ordered, That publication be made for six weeks:
in the North Carolina Sentinel, that said defendant
appear before the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessmns
of Onslow Countyat the Court House in Onslow, on
the first Monday ft February next, and replevy or
plead to issue, or Judgment final will be rendered
DAVID W. SANDERS, Clerk.
i -- r
County Court of Pleas and Quarter &Js.ion?:
November Term, A. D. J 831.
vs. f Original Attachmcr.f. .
Jesse Barrow I '
IT appearing to thl? satisfaction of the Court-, that -the
Defendant is not an inhabitant of this State ;
It ordered, That publication be made fbr six weeka ,j
in the North Carolina Sentinel that said defendant
appear before the Court of Pleaa and Quarter Sessions
of Onslow County, atl the Court Hduse in Onslow;
ori the first Monday of February next, and replevy or
plead to issue, or Judgment final will be rendered
against him. - .
Attest DAVID W. SANDERS, CTerfc
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
County Court cj Pleas and Quarter Sessions.
November Term, A. D. 1831 .
Louis T Oliver ) ' :
rs. Orisinal AttacIlmen
Jesse Barrow 5
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, tuar.
the Defendant is not an inhabitant of this Sftite r
It is ordered, That publication be made for six weekb
in the North Carolina Sentinel, thafe r said defendant
appear before the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions
of Onslow County, at the Court House in Ontdowon
the first Monday of February next, and replevy or
plead to issue, or Judgment final will be tendered
Attest, DAVID W. SANDERS, ClerR.
WiLLbe given forlikelyyolSeejiof
both sexes,from one to26y?rs ofage-
Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Jan. 17, 1832, edition 1
Click "Submit" to
request a review of this
page. NCDHC staff will check .
0 / 75
North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Open ONI. View system reports.
DigitalNC is a project of the North Carolina Digital Heritage
Center, the North Carolina Department of Natural and Cultural
Hill Libraries and our sponsors.
Background image: Grandfather Mountain,