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0 / 75
i r.RTY. TH CONST ITCTI OX C N I O N" .
FRIDAY. AUGUST 11. 1832b
Every uViy brings us new ami appalling reports of
the ravages of the Cholera, and the arrival of the
inai! is watched with all the morbid anxiety of doubt
and fear. From .experience we have learned the
necessity of scepticism, and we would recommend to
0Ur readers the exercise of this excellent preventive.
Within a week we 14 ve heard of the existence of the
i:?,Kic in ahnoVt every town and hamlet in the State,
bat on investigation the reports have been found to be
the effects of unmanly fear, embellished by idle ex-
The aspect of things is discouraging enough with
out resorting to fiction, to heighten the effects; A pes
tilence is abroad in the land, and its victims a,e fall
' ing before it like dry grass before the fire ; and while
ui.ir every means to escape its fury himself, it is the
part of a. good citizen to encourage his neighbours to
do 'hesHine, and to assume' a rational resignation,
trusting the event to heaven.
The following official extracts show therstate of the
riiolcra at the-principal places Where it prevails:
Ave. 5th 9G New Cases, 29 Deaths.
Oth 101 " " 37 .. " -
-7tii 89 " u 32 "
8th 82 " " P.- 21 "
-4th 45 New Cases, 13 Deaths.
.Oth CI " t; 26 "
(ith 17u i: " 71 "
7th Vi(i " ': ' 73
th 114 u i 4G
Hh 151 " i 08 ; ,
10!h 43 New Cases, "11 Deaths
11th 38 " " . 12 "
12th 23 " " 14
mariy of the leaders of that faction, being known
and decided Nullifiers, we cannot but view the
opposition to Mr. Van Buren in this State, as
intended to aid the cause of Nullificatidnr
Be it Resolved, That we fully approve of the
Administration of General Jackson, and that
we will heartily unite With our fellow citizens
of the Republican Party in other parts of the
United States to promote his re-election.
Resolved, That the President deserves the
thanks of the Nation for his Veto of the bill to
incorporate and continue the Bank of the Uni
ted States : that we view this veto as an act of
moral courage, eaualled only by his personal
bravery and heroism on the glorious Eighth of
January, lb! 5; and that we teel tnaniuui io uie
Almighty of the Universe, by whose providence
he has "been preserved thus to complete the
measure of his country's glory.
Resolved, That we cordially approve of tire
nomination of Martin Van Buren for the Vice
Resolved, That we have full confidence in
the virtue, intelligence, and patriotism, of Mar
tin Van Buren, and that we will unite vith the
republican party throughout the United States,
to promote his "election to the Vice Presidency.
Resolved, That we view the right of the Con
stituent to instruct the Representative, and the
duty of the Representative to obey the instruc
tions of his constituents, (in all cases where
there is no constitutional prohibition) as para
mount principles in our Republic, and that an
abandonment of them would lead directly to
Resolved, That it was; the indispensable duty
of Mr. Van Buren to vote for the Tariff of 1828,
because his constituents instructed him to do so,
and we theiefore view the attempts to preju
dice the good citizens' of ths State against Mr.
Van Buren," on account of this vote, as disin
genuous, and reprehensible.
Resolved, That we look.upon the Tariff as
oppressive and burthensome on our, as well
as other flections of the Southern States, and
are determined to use all honorble means to
relieve ourselves from it; but that we look upon
Nullification or resistance, and disunion, a,
synonymous terms, and as remedies are inral
culablv, worse than the disease which they are
intended to cure.
upon the several matters claiming the at- thenticated anonymous
of the meeting ; who soon afterwards J they are calculated to i
accusations ; but when
in mi ! a.' a.
uon, and are made, a. in the prent ease
against honourable- men,' whose Kw Tl
" M tW V
reported the following Resolution's, which were
unanimously adoDted ' !
Resolved, ds the sentiments of this Me eting, I never before been assailed, even by thewh
That we do but exercise a right common to all; perings of envy; we consider them hiKri!
llcu ncpeaceaoiyasseniDie 1 preneusiuic. nc ueueve mat the ffTowth anA
tOffether to nrntnnfp. in the minn.J : l i
lir Pnh'dl tniJA , J T .' .9 - T r, i : . . UCen mUChl
(.'hi slow. Lewis Dishonor, senate ; Geonre A.
Thompson anil Jo. D. Ward, commons. Sheriff,
Potior Harrell. Slate of the Poll. Senate Dishon,
'JO-1, Thomas Battle, 98. Commons Tliompwn,
m, Wnr.l, -3S2, Thomas Ennett, 324. Sheriff
Barrel!, 358, John A. Avirett, 304, Nathl. L. Mitch
ell, 54. J; .
Since the passage of the British Reform Bill, we
!l;iv frequently hoard enquiries made respecting the
ch:mes which it will introduce in. 'the representation
of the country. We have collected a few of the most
.prominent which we lay before our readers.
Fifty-six Boroughs which had the privilege of re
turning two members each, will, at the nd jjf the
present session, he depaived of separate representa
tives. Thirty Boroughs which returned tvyo mem
bers each, will return but one each, and four others
re reduced to two. A mono- these are the far-famed
rotten boroughs, against which the Opposition ex
vhimed so long and i-o bitterl'. This disfranchise
iner.t lops off one hundred and forty-six members,
which are replaced as follows. Twenty-two new
1Vronghs are formed of large towns and of certain
di.-tricts in London, whic now return two members
each, and nineteen other Boroughs, composed of
smllcr, though considerable towns, return one each,
while five others are formed of yet smaller t-wns and
their adjoining districts, return in cr likewise one each.
Yorkshire returns six, instead of four, and Lincoln
returns four instead of two. Twenty-five other coun
ties increase their representatives in the same ratio
us Lincoln ; and seven which formerly had but two
each, have now three each. The twelve counties in
v ales are now entitled to two each, instead of "one,
:uv.l. the Isle of Wight is erected into a County and
returns one. member. To these maybe added thir
teen additional members from Scotland and Ireland,
and the House will be composed of 568 members, as
belore. Electors must own or occupy a buiding of
tiieclear yearly value of Ten Pounds.
FOR THE SENTINEL.
JACKSON AND VAN BUREN MEETING.
Agreeably to previous notice, a meeting of
-4rom 150 to 200 of the citizens in the vicinity
"t the village of Stantonshurg, assembled on
the 7th of August, for the purpose of promoting
the election of Andrew Jackson to the Presi
dency and Martin -Van Buren to the Vice
On motion 'made and seconded,
Joiin Horn, Esq. was appointed Chairman,
and George Stokes, Secretary.
The objects of the meeting we're brief! v stated
by Dr. Jovial) R. Horn; after which, the fol
lowing Pieamble and Resolutions were offered
by Bi;. Horn, which were separately read and
-ted on, and passed by a unanimous vote :
hrrcas, it is the birthright and unalienable
?rniloTe. uf the citizens of' North Carolina to
assemble and express their opinions on all mat
ters ot public policy; and whereas the present
one ot the most important epochs in our his
rv; and whereas General Jackson has been
x availed by misrepresentation, and every spe
" ot opposition; and whereas, Senators spe-
naliy Heeled to support his administration,
nave vinlnto.t il; . . '
-. -aw mcutrcH : aim whfrMe t!if!
Ppositionhave poured upon Martin Van Buren
ol .New York, the friend of Jackson, the able
and accomplished Statesman, the full vials of
jneir wrath ; and whereas a Convention of the
"epublicanjparty, the friends of the President,
assembled from all parts of the United States',
&1, by a .unanimous vote, recommend to the
"epublican party, Andrew Jackson, for Presi
dent, and Martin Van Buren, for Vice Presi
dent ; and whereas, the attempt to set up oppo
sition to Mr. Van Buren, can only tend to di
vide the n irty and ruin the prospects of the
Administaition ; and whereas, some of the
friends of Mr, Adams, in conjunction with the
Inends rfMr. Calhoun, have set up opposition
to one of the National Candidates; and whereas
the men whom we deem best qualified to pre-I
siue over uie ueBuiues oi our Uouiitry : and he.
who while he at his pleasure, claims and exer
cises this right himself, endeavours to debar oth
ers from its exercise, by force, ifjin his power,
or by anonymous menace, abuse, blackguard or
low-bred ridicule, is at least a despot, and the
veriest slave oi those base and despicable pas
sions which sink him beneath the dignity of re
venge. Let the People watch him: he is an
enemy to freedom itself ; and every free man's.
hand should hold "a rod to lash him naked
through the world."
Resolved, further, That Andrew Jackson has
shewn himself eminently fitted by Providence,
fdr his Country's every emergency and remarka
bly oosesses the Datriotism, moral courage and
strength of character, indispensably necessary
at the present time, to give effect to his own la-
vounte sentiment : "The Union it musi oe
preserved." We will, therefore, use all honorable-means
in our power, to promote his re
election to the Presidency of the XJnited States.
Resolved, That while we yield to none in the
strength and purity of our Southern feeljngs,
we deprecate, as' too full of danger to our be
loved country, the election, at this critical time,
of any man to the Vice Presidency, whose prin
ciples, even remotely, look towards a disunion
of these States, orresistance to the laws of Con
gress: and if some of Judge Barbour's partisans
are even mistaken when they attribute to him
principles very near akin to these, still we are
averse to a, division of the Jackson Republican
party between two candidates : and thennoreso,
as the great body of that party havelveryproperly
taken up Martin Van Buren, of New York, as
their candidate. In his attachment1 to the Union,
there is nothing left to contingencies : in talents,
and services to the Republic, and intimacy of
acquaintance with the foreign and domestic re
lations of the Country, he vastly surpasses all of
his competitors for the Vice Presidency : and
his aueucy in regaining the British West India
Resolved. That in our opinion, Mr. Van Bu
ren, if elected, would heartily unite with the ! trade, of itself, giv es him claims upon the grati
Prcsident in promoting the great objects of his I tude and support of the People of Noilh Caro-
Administration, especially in eflecting such a Una ami which lar outweign nis mucn aouseu
modification of th Tariff as would remove the
present unhappy animosity existing between
tion which the Trustees have had to encounter.
i FOR THE SENTINEL.
The malignant character of this terrible scourgre,
imperiously dictates the enforcement of every means
iiKeiy to prevent its introduction among us. l he
opinion of physicians heretofore, to the contrary not
withstanding,- recent facts, attending its progress
A whs country, very strongly support tne nenei mat,
i most, if not in all the places in which the disease
has appeared, it has been brought by persons from
Tt iea Wlln lt- Such was the case at Uuebec
and Montreal, and such, it now appears, waa the
case at few York; and Norfolk and two cases - at
iewport RhodevIsland, were precisely in .point.
stroS. reasn for believhig.that the enforce-
Smil If KfficiGIt qranUneby-fcnd and by water,
will elude the contagion from our place. At Provi
dence and Newport, they enforced an inflexible qua
rantine, from the appearance of the disease in Cana
da ; and altho' it has raged all around them, no case
has originated in those places.
The.attention of our citizens and Corporation is
therefore earnestly invited to this subject. The present
plan of Quarantine for vessels does not appear suffi
cient a superficial examination is made when the
vessel arrives, after which, however much the dan
ger, she is permitted at the expiration of the time, up
on the decision of the crew, to come to the wharf. It.
seems, that to render the quarantine effectual, it ought
in the first place to be longer, and the condition of
the crew and vessel at its ter mination, carefully as
, certained. As it is, a vessel may come ud to the town
with the disease actually on board lor no scrutiny
whatever takes place after her first arrival. The
increased number of places where it exists, with
which we have intercourse, adds to the necessity for
competent and energetic measures of precaution.
Our citizens are also reminded, that it behooves them
to afford every assistance to the enforcement of the
precautions adopted for their protect iom - The situa
tion of Docks is not sulficiently attended to some of
them are in a very filthy condition. Remember, it is
too late to take measures ol prevention after the dis
ease has got among us. Our Corporation, it is known,
have taken a good deal of trouble in this matter,
much to their credit. It is only hoped that they will
not permit what they have done to be useless.
rabl, New York, and either the State of Pennsyl
vania or Virginia. The candid reader will decide,
after he has examined these statements, whether
there can be a doubt on this subject.
Ifij relation to the Vice Presidency, if Mr. V. Buren
gets j the support of the State, which will sustain
General Jackson, (and it is believed, he will gener
ally) there can be little doubt of his election by the
peopie. li the inends of Jackson divide as to the
Vice! Presidency, to anv rrmsidemhlft extent, then thf?
fifeci wiU to carry Van Buren and Sergeant to
me Senate. The latter will ret the' votes m all the
Mates, in which Mr. Clay will obtain them. It is
Way probable that neither Mr. Barbour nor Mr.
me can get to the Senate
vote in 1828, upon the tariff, and which was
re is the greatest difference in the world be
the tone of the opponents of Gen. Jackson, as
it regards the approaching election, and that use-! by
-riven too in obedience to instructions from the i them on a former occasion. It is true, we now and
different sections of the Union.
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meet
ing be signed by the Chairman and Secretary,
and forwarded to the Editors of the Newbern
Sentinel, and Raleigh Constitutionalist, with a
request that they may be published in the
Washington Globe, Free Press, and such other
papers as are, friendly to the Administration.
The Meeting was addressed by the Honora
ble Jesse Speight, who advocated the claims
of Mr. Van Buren to the Vice Presidency.
Gen. Speight dwelt at length on the various
charges made against Mr. Van Buren, and in
plain and forcible, language, shewed their in
justice. He also, in warm and energetic terms,
spoke of the evils resulting from Nullification.
The Meeting was also addressed by Dr. Jo
siah R. Horn, who in adverting to thesecond
Resolution, shewed in clear and perspicuous
language, the propriety of the President' Veto
on the Bank, &c. and in eloquent terms, re
pelled the charges made against Mr. Van Bu
ren. Dr. Home painted the evils connected
with disunion, in glowing colours; on this sub
ject, both gentlemen excited one common feel
ing of love ofUnion and dislike to nullification
I f Vijt Avictffl tlm c n m r c n i r i t ni cninn ff -
mise, the same willingness to sacrifice a little : subject ot the ice Presidency, j Permit me to
self-interest in order to preserve peace and har-; trouble you with a third As it regards the
mony, in every other section of the Union,! Barbour Meeting, of which "A Subscriber
that" exists in'this neighbourhood, verily we ! spks, the statement made by him may, for
w tw for?ho .non.u rtfr!anv thing I know to the contrary; be correct;
OUl llie WIHCi li pciliopo, jncuiaiuicj in nio no
Legislature of the State which placed him in
Congress. We will, therefore, use ajl honora
ble means in our power to promote hisElection
to the Vice Presidency, at the next election.
It was further unanimously Resolved, On
motion of Mr. Pratt, that Joseph B. Hinton,
Esq. be the Delegate of this meeting to attend
the District Conventional Meeting, to assist in
the selection of a proper person to be placed on
the Jackson and Van Buren Electoral Ticket,
as Elector for this District.
It was 'also further Resolved, That the Sec
retary of this meeting respectfully ask of the Edi
tors of the Newbern Sentinel, Tarborough Free
Press, Raleigh Constitutionalist, and Washing
ton Globe, a place in their respective papers
for the proceedings of this meeting.
The meeting then adjourned, subject to the
call of the Chairman and Secretary.
HENRY A. ELLISON, Chairman.
Henry C. Hoyt, Secretary.
FOR THE SENTINEL.;
Wayne County, Aug. g, 1832.
I .sec. you have given publicity to
two communications from this county on the
JOHN HORN, Chairman.
- George Stokes, Secretary.
At the close of the Meeting, the following
Toasts were drank by, the company :
By Mr. Benjamin Turner. Gen. Andrew Jacksoi' .
May his patriotic zeal for the independence of his
country, ever prompt him to act with the same spirit,
as when he vetoed the Bank bill.
By Henry I. Stanton,' Esq. Andrew Jackson
and Martin Van Buren : associated together, may
they be successful in maintaining the integrity of the
By Robert Simms, Esq. Andrew Jackson: his
Administration approved. Success to Martin Van
By Mr. B. B. Lancaster. :
The star-spa ng'led banner, may it ever wave
O'er the land of the free, and the home of the brave.
By Mr. J. T. Eason.
Success to Old Hickory; success to York's, Van
Come, stick to them, boys ; yes stick to a man.
By Mr. Geo. B. Vines. Henry Clay: may his
patriotism be duly appreciated and rewarded by the
chief magistracy of these United States. No Cheers
By Mr. B. B. Bell. Andrew Jackson : Unrivalled
in the field, unrivalled in the cabinet, and unrivalled
in the hearts of his countrymen. His confidence in
Martin Van Buren is notmisplaced.
By Mr. H. G Turner. -The approaching election
will manifest a Nation's Gratitude: Martin . Van
Bun n, the able Statesman, the firm Patriot, the per
secuted man, will be sustained by the People.
By Dr. J. R. Horn. Nullification and Disunion,
one and inseparable. The heart of the Patriot sick
ens at the sound.
By Mr. A. E. Gill. President Jackson : may he
presioe over the Nation for the ensuing tour years
with the same impartial nrniness as heretofore.
By Major Joseph Daniel. We shall never an1
Llay, while we can get better soil anil Hickory timber
FOR THE SENTINEL.
Washington, N. C. August 13th, 1832.
A meeting of a number of the citizens of the.
county of Beaufort, friendly to the re-election of
. j ;w J ACKSON to the Presidency of the U
nited States, and of Martin Van Buren to the
Vice Presidency, took place at the Court House
in this I own, this day, when Henry A. Ellison
was called to the Chair, and Henry C. Hoyt
was appointed Secretary. The object of the
meeting having been stated by Mr. Hinton, a
Hinton, Devine, Hoyt, Pratt, and Rainey, to
sertion that public sentiment in Wayne is clearly
in favor of Mr; Van Buren, although it is my
own impression, that when the election comes
on, the real friends ot the 1'resident, (who con
stitute a vast majority of our . citizens) will be
found on the side of the Candidate of the Re
publican Party. Sincerely attached to the Ad
ministration, and opposed to Nullification, they
cannot support Mr. Barbour, who is bro' ght
forward, not with any hope ot ejecting mm, out
with the view of creating division among the
friends of Gen. Jackson in the South.
The other communication, signed " A citizen
of Wavne ' is still wider of the mark. The
assertiou that 44 far the largest and most respec
table portion of the citizens is opposed to Mr.
Van Buren," is not warranted by any evidence
yet given The writer must be from the land
of steady habits, that abode of all the modestly,
morality, wealth and talents of the nation, for
I cannot believe that Wayne county has given
birth to a citizen oisuch acute observation.
You will observe in the Raleigh Star, the
proceedings of a Barbour Meeting, held in
Waynesborough on the 3d inst. Sufficient no
tice was given, and of course "a very large and
respectable meeting" con vened but it so turned
out, they were mostly good Jackson men and
cared nothing about Barbour. A very worthy
citizen, who is himself neutral, informs me that
he counted six Barbour men, (including the
Chairman and Secretary) and if there were any
more, he did not see them. So much for Bar-bar-ism
in Wayne. j VERITAS.
FOR THE SENTINEL.
Free S chool. It gives us pleasure to state,
that the advantages arising from the Griffin
Bequest are daily becoming mdre extensively
felt by that class of our citizens for whom they
were "intended. Some . time ago the Trustees
erected a second building, which has enabled
ihem to admit a larger number of children, and
upwards of twenty are now enjoying the bles
sings of instruction and protection in this well
We perceive that a Correspondent in the
Raleigh Constitutionalist, prompted, no doubt,
by personal enmity to the gentlemen who hold
this trust, makes some unaccountable and un
warrantable statements respecting its manage
ment. We question the propriety pf giving
publicity, under any circumstances;, to unau-
then see some vague declaration, that Mr. Clay is to
be elected ; but there is no specification of the States
in which it is probable he will succeed, and the opin
ion hazarded seems to be the result either of that dis
position, which more or less always exists in such ca
ses, for sell-delusion, or of a systematic plan, deemed
the most politic, to appear confident, in order to keep
up the spirits of desponding partizans. The truth is,
that an examination of the allotment of electors made
to the several States, with a slight knowledge of
puonc sentiment,1 must be enough to convince every
dispassionate enquirer, that if the friends of Mr. Clay
can now count on any chance of his success, they
continue to hope against hope itself. To dispel these
illusions, let us make alew calculations on this subject.
The electoral votes of the different States, under the
new census, will stand as follows:
Ohio, - -
bavir S111 gives her vote to Mr. W., he will
lin? and!x?Yand k isbeIived Virginia, N. Caro
Rtul abama will co-operate with their sister
el rrtc,the administration, to keep the
votes of s. uXtowp,
56. Give Sergeant either Ohio, or Kentukcy oi
Louisiana, New Jersey and one vote more in Mary
land, and Sergeant must beat Barbour. Th;a n,
that! unless the voters of the Republican Party con
centrate on some individual, the Senate will mos
probably have to decide the election. The splitting
of vptes can have no other effect ; and it will rest with,
those, who are struggling to produce a division to
sustain the responsibility ol contributing to a state of
things, which, in the event oi a contingency, tnay
place the administration ol tlus government m the
hands of Mr. John Sergeant. Knq.
A letter from a highly respectable source, published
in the National Gazette, says :
"jWill you be implicitly guided by me you and
yoqr friends ? If you will, dismiss your terrors, and
adopt the following directions namely Take one
ounce of camphor- and dissolve it in half a pint of
alcphol ; of this solution, which in quantity will serve
a multitude of occasions, the dose is only three drops,
on k lump of sugar dissolved in a small wine-glassful
of water the sugar to make it palatable ; the water
to ;extend the camphor over a large space of the
scohiach. Here is no nostrum, no trick of empy ricism .
It Is simple-, but let not its simplicity offend- for it
is Effectual. Take no other medicines; and if life is
to be saved by this treatment, touch nothing in the
shape of opium it is the antipode of camphor, and
would destroy its efficacy. " Do not stagger at mv
receipt : it is a specific !
The appearance which New York presents to one
who views it at the present time "from the niidstofthe
Hudson or from the opposite shore of New Jersey, is a
spectacle scarce less unusual and solemn than to one
wtio visits what were two months since its crowded
and noisy places of business. The number of per
sons who -ha ve left the city is estimated at upwards
of jbne hundred thousand people, including persons of
alhclasses and occupations. So many domestic lires
haye been put out, and the furnaces ofso many manu
factories have been extinguished, that the dense
cloud of smoke which always lay over the city, in
clining m the direction ol the wind, is now so thin a;
often to be scarcely discernible, and the buildings of
the great metropolis appear with unusual ctearness
and distinctness. On a lair alternoon,"the corners ot
the houses, their eaves and roofs appear as sharply
denned as it the spectator stood close by their siue,
anjd from the walks at Hobokeri you may count th
dormer windows in any given block of buildings-.
The various colours of the edifices appear also with,
astonishing vividness, while the usual murmurfrom
the streets is scarcely heard. N. Y. Eve. Post.
FOB OF NEWBERW.
iSchr. Henrietta, Duglass,
Francis Withers, Phelps,
Susan Mary, Forrest N. P. K. Island
Julius Pringle, Duncan, Baltimore.
Schr. Liori, Mumfbrd, Philadelphia.
James Monroe, rreeborn, Baltimore.
The number requisite for a choice will of course be
145. Of the preceding votes, the writer of these re
marks believes Gen. Jackson will obtain the following
with almost absolute certain, viz.
In estimating Mr. Clay's chances, the only Statpc
he can count upon with any degree of certainty, are
Aiassacnuseiis, - - j
Rhode Island, - - .
Vermont, - -
Delaware, , 1 - - '
Of these it is questionable whether be will rrt Ver-
mont, as that State is pledged to the anti-masons and
Mr. W irt. Out of both these calculations are left,
purposely, tne states ol New Jersey. Kentucky Ohio,
and Louisiana. ! In each of these States, the friends
ol Jackson calculate with some cohfidence on success.
In Ohio particularly the evidences are very strong in
his favor. But to exhibit Mr f:nv'fl ctrpnoth in the
most favorahlp. Vmht.anJ ckAn, u i-ionplpssness of
the contest, let us give him in the calculation, all these
States, and the estimate? would stand thus:
New Jersey, -Kentucky,
- - -Louisiana,
f n HE subscriber intending to quit Newberu.
! U has the honor to inform its respectable
i inhabitants, that he will sell the articles com
I posing his Stock in Trade, at prices so low,
that he hopes that those persons who will hon
our him with their presence, at bis Store adjoin
ing Mr. Bell's Hotel, near the Market, will be
able to make choice to their satisfaction.
M. BONHOMME, for
j Newbern, llth Augnst, 1832.
fTFHE copartnership hertofore existing in
jLL the town of Waynesborough, under the.
title of RHODES fc JERNIGAN, was dissolved
on the 2d day of July last, by mutual consent,
and the business transferred to James Rhodes
one of said partners, with full power and autho
rity to settle up and close the business! of said
firm. -Waynesborough, Win. August,
OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONERS UN
DER tfHE LAW TO CARRY Nlu
1 EFFECT THE CONVENTION WITH
'. Washington City, August 6, 1832.
rmHlS being the day appointed by Jaw far
ILL the meeting of theCommissioners, one of
ihem attended at the. Apartment, provided
of State; ana navmg a&cr-
mu. tand in this calculation, for Jack-
JVUTS Rnt adding to Jackson's list the
voteslTFpSbably get in these States, and the
majority will be greatly increased. To elect Mr.
Cav hp must net in addition to the votes conceded
vyiay, "V to r i t, r
to him," lor tne sane oi maniug uus vuaavo mmc iavo
UWtfaat a full meeting' of the Board can
not probably be etlecteu oeiore ui ou Mon
day of September next, in consequence of the
J nffhn-iaw under which tti
oni uuout " " v -
rctxiii- v.. . . .
Commission has issueu, aim hicuwwih resi
dences of the other Commissioners named
therein; it was ' . , ,
Ordered, That the meeting of the Board
tand adjourned to the 3d Monday of Septem
ber next at noon, at this place. And tbat thv
Secretary cause public notice hereof to be
given in the Journals authorized to publish
the laws oi me unneu states, and in those
nearest the residences of the several Commis
1 JOHN t. FROST,
The papers authorized to publish the Law-
of the United States will publish Kbue7;
notice as often as their papers may be
for the first week after, its reception, nu
once a week till the next meeting
Auc 17 tSlstSep.