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NBWBEKSf, PRIDAYi :SEJPXEMB SR 15, 1832;
y x I in is. vu i i n k i. u. in v ii -irzx a iv,i irir 7- 11.111. i i wk h h v
LIBERTY ..THE CONSTITtJTION.. BUNION. :.-.,!- . ; j,v r,.iXf.tVw
- BY THOMAS JVATSON.
Three dollars per . annum payable in advance.
I'o paper will be discontinued (but at the dis
cretion of the Editor ) until all arrearages have been
paid up. ,
Remittances by mail will be guarantied by
From theNew England Chronicle.
Why - the institution commonly called the
I'QliCU oiditra uau&, snuuiu uui uu icciiiii-
Because: The people of the U. States,
should they renew the charter, will not receive
affair equivalent for the many millions that
uotyld be bestowed upon the rich of our own
country, and the Lords, Dukes and Bishops of
Because: Foreigners own more of thestock
cfthe Bank than does our own Government.
Brcause: The Bank will make American
citizens debtors to aliens, and will send across
the Atlantic five millions of specie every year
to pay the Bank dividends due to the Lords of
Because. The Bank would drain from the
Western country, in the course of fifteen years,
more than thirty millions of dollars, of which
large sum, ten millions seven hundred and
ninety thousand dollars would go to the nobili
ty and gentry of Great Britain.
Because: " A Bank, a great part of the stock
"of which is owned by subjrts of a foreign
country, is dangerous to the liberties and inde
pendence of the United States.
Because : The Bank is a political engine,
invested with tremendous power, which has
bt'en, and is now used to promote or defeat the
election of friends or foes to the Bank, as the
case may be.
Because: The stock of the Bank may pass
into the hand of subjects of a foreign country,
and the United States be involved ina war with
that couhtry, the Bank would aid the hostile
anu armies 01 tne enemv, control our currency,
receive the public moneys, hold thousands of
our citizens in dependence, and prove more
dangerous and formidable than the whole com
bined force of the enemy.
. 1 Because: A proposal has been made by re
spectable men from all political parties, to take
arcchartcr with limited powers, and upon more
favourable terms than the present Bank.
Because: Our own citizens, who are ow
ners of the Bank stock, are compelled to pay
taxes for their stock, while foreigners not only
are not taxed, but actually receive a greater
profit than our own citizens, on account of;
being cxeinpted from paying taxes. !
Because: The property of the Bank is not
liable to be taxed by the States in which it is
Because: The constitution does not recog
nize in Congress the power to grant exclusive
privileges or monopolies, such as arc proposed
to be bestotwed upon the Bank.
Because : The application for a renewal of
the charter is, under present circumstances,
Because: It has been ascertained that the
Bank hss violated its charter.
Because : A renewal of the charter for
fifteen years would give to the foreign stack
holders upwards of forty-seven millions of dol
lars in the shape of dividends.
Because: The Bank has been denounced
by Henry Clay as a British Bank, and who,
in 111 voted against it on the ground that it
was both inexpedient and unconstitutional.
Because: The Bank has corrupted the rep
rcscntatives of the people; Daniel Webster and
Henry Clay having already received for their
services to the Bank more than thirty thousand
Because: Papers opposed to the Bank on
receiving loans from it, in many instances
without security, have become its zealous ad
vocates: some papers that were in favt)r of
Gen. Jackson and the Bank, have received their
twenty and thirty thousand dollars, and turned
against the former.
JSccause: The re-charterinrr of the Bank
would make the people of this country tributa
ry slaves of a British Aristocracy, and gov
erned oy a Uritish Bank.
Because: The Bank tllrcadv thinks itself
too strong for Andrew Jackson; this being the
tase what would it be were it to conauer him
m the conflict? Could any man or combination
oi men, resist Us tremendous nowrr'
-Because: The Bank is sustained throughout,
by acts ofribery and corruption.
ecausc : Thomas Jelferson, Andrew Jack-
bon, and the democracy of the country have
we utcn opposca to me nank.
T . I
mcause: Henry Clay, Daniel Webster,
anu tne aristocracy arc in iavor of it.
It remains for th npnnlp nf tbic niintrir
say whether this aristocratic institution shall
continue its existence unrestrained; and clothed
with powers dangerous to the rights of free
men. We fear not to hear their verdict. The
Veto will be sustained!
From the &t. Ctairscillc (O.) Gazette.
The Presidential Election.-ln less than
three months the people will be called upon to
elect a President of the United States. To se
lect from monglhemselves the first officer of
thcir government, only pertains to the people
of free America. It is a liberty which the peo
ple of no other nation enjoy. . It4s a privilege
above value and a duty as sacred as it is exal
That the.prescnt incumbent, Gen. Andrew
Uckson; will be re-elected, no man' who re
gards candour and possesses intelligence can
doubt. That he will receive an unusual large
majority of the electoral votes, is equally cer
tain. Yet, withal, there is an unrelenting and
bitter opposition against him. An opposition
possessed of both wealth and talent, each of
Hrhich will be employed in cvrey dishonest
and debased way to defeat the will of the peo-
pic. j j
The same spirit that opposed the war of the
i war ot the
Revolution the same that originated the alien,
evoiuuon tne same mai ongmaieu uiu oiiu, , f
sedition and gag laws the same that opposed
i i .. . " i viftn.1
ral and religious people to rejoice in the victo-
ries of the American armswill oppose the re-
election of Andrew Jackson. And why will
they oppose it? Because he is the People's !
friend. Because he is opposed to a splendid ;
national government usurping the rights of the .
States, and in favour of a plain and economical
one.- Because he is opposed to monied monop
olies that would make the rich richer and the
poor poorer. Because he is opposed to ana
iional debt, &c. These are the very reasons
ixrhxr thnv nnnnsp t.hft rft-dr.t.ion of the noonle's
man. Such a party always has existed and al-
ways will exist to a greater or less degree in this
country. They hold the doctrine that people
were born with saddles on their backs, while the at New York last Sunday, from Buenos Ayres, was
favored few were booted and spurred to ride brought a great natural curiosity, being an amphi
them, "legitimately by the grace of God." bious male animal of the size of a young heifer, and
l nis party struggled nam to maintain tue as-
old John Adams. They were defeated, and be
fnro lYTr. .IfTprson hrifl lfft. f Jih nrosiflftntial chair.
he drew from them all he honest part of the
people who had been deceived by them, which
left the party a perfect skeleton, and such they
continued to be until the election ot lc34 when
they rallied on JohnQ. Adams, and aided by the
defection of H.Clay, who abandoned his princi-
pies they were enabled to elect Mr. Adams. The
p,1W Huum uui a., i uaigom, uui pi
Adams out and Jackson m, when the aristocra-
i- it- i tr. -ti i
cy immeuiaieiv ranieu on nenrv iiay anu are - '
now making a dieing eflbrt to elect him Presi- j letIer ,rom a ntleman many years a res'.dent at
(jgjj " Buenos Ayres and Brazil, represents this animaj as
Gen. Jackson is now doing as Mr. Jefferson ! very curious and rare, an inhabitant of the interior
did. He is steadily drawing from ie ranks of j of South AmericaThe owner, who attends the an
the opposition. Men are daily acknowledging ' imal lor exhibition, is a man of large landed property,
that they were deceived,and, are coming over to j but at present unacquainted with the English lan
the side of the people ; yet we see many, great guage. The merchant to whom he is consigned, in
numbers, who we are certain are as true men to ! t nd t0 have him brought in the brig to this city,
tne iv couiup , as are :a u, vuu oppua tu
spell-pound. I ney tliink. Jtlenry viay nas not
changed, and while they are with him they are
right. We do hope that all such Will divest
themselves of prejudice, and examine where
they stand. Were they to do so it appears to
us they would instantly discharge the men and
principles which they now support, and come
over to the side of the people. We think thus
because we are satisfied that the doctrines of
those who lead the opposition are highly daif
gerous, and would if they had the ascendency
prove fatal to our Union.
JUDGE M'LEAN, OF OHIO.
The amusing paragraph which we subjoin,
is from a serious article in the Ohio State Jour
nal, a leading and veritable print in the cause of
the opposition. It may be profitable for edifi
cation to the friends of Mr. Clay, at a moment
when his defeat in Kentucky, has driven them
or prospective comfort to the other elections
of the West.
The writer is exclusively, but as we think
somewhat timidly, anxious for the standing of
Judge M'Lean. He feels assured, that so hon
est a man cannot be otherwise than hostile to
Gen. Jackson, his principles, his measures, and
his ofheers. tkYet," says he with very natural
surprize, "Judge M'Lean daily contributes
more than any other man in the West to con
tinue these evils."
I will explain,' he adds, "how this is effected.
In his conduct and conversations, he evinces a
deep interest in political affairs. He professes
to stand upon a neutral ground; and to view,
with impartial observation, the condition and
prospect of the two political parties, that now
divide the country. His experience in politics
and his extensive acquaintance with political
men, give great weight to his opinions. These
he omits no occasion to express, and their un
deviating tendency is to discourage all the ef
forts now making to prevent the re-election of
President Jackson. He assumes, as a question
past debate, that Mr. Clay cannot get one single
electoral vote west of the mountains. With
this prophecy as a sort of text, he discourses
continually to prove its correctness. 1 do not
propose to recapitulate his assumption or argu
ments; my purpose is to ask him, what good to
the country can possible result frem his attempt
ed demonstration? Mr. Clay is the selected
candidate of those who present themselves the
open opponents of the present incumbent. If
that incumbent can now be defeated it must be
by the success ofMr. Clay. If thisbe hopeless,
then the re-election of President Jackson is cer
tain. Why then should an influential man like
Judge M'Lean, who is deeply impressed with
the portentious aspect of the present state of
public affairs, exert himself most effectively to
continue that state of thing, That he does so,
none can doubt, who hears him maintaining that
3ir. Clay cannot get a vote in the west; that
President Jackson's veto upon the bank will not
lose him a vote; that he will certainly receive
tile V O t P S nf' TVmir V-iL- anrl Pnnncvl ui r i n nnrl
most probably be re-elected by an increased ma
jority. It is thus that Judge M'Lean uses his
influence to promote a result which he cannot
but condemn; and, in doing this, he impairs his,
Naughty Judge M Lean! to "assume as a
question past debate, that Mr. Clay cannot get
one single electoral vote west of the moun
tains! -a rZ t r be iost si8ht r that when the Pre
3 fStmraSe m 1829 ggested to the Ame
S P?lf Pwpnety of considering, whether the
nS?aD chartered, the Bank,
instead of holding her business at least stationary, as
Lnf ??n,Khouldhave done increased her
nVJI "PW j forty to seventy
rlloc the largest portion of the in
JBW?) lent t0 citizens of the
iwTv d" jVj , . St "aw, and Louisi
ana The Bank don't electioneer thonrrh 1 1
Georgetown ( Ji) Sentinel
Every day's experience serves to convince us that
the regular De mocratic Republican nomination for I
President and Vice President will prevail in thiaStntp
DV an overwhelming maioritv : it is nerfff.tk' imm
i .muhm n r-w, low k c,j '
. , whptflM. n Cjh,v tirw uft cnrmfV,
rvorn1f rro J rri -la n L- r TVia F r ion rid nfAnJ.
TVr; .p a....
Jackson .in this State cannot forget the opposit on
, ' , V. "
which the President has had to contend w,th from
Mr. Calhoun and his friends, both in and out of the
Senate j in this State they will, by voting for Mr.
yan Bureri, strengthen his administration they will
set4the seal of reprobation on the tlytious principle
of a union of the "odds and ends ot all parties, nullies
and high tariff men," to prevent an election of a
Vice President by the people! Mark this! ve do not
say so merely because we wish it, but because the
people wish it. N
Great Natural Curiosity .On board the hvig
Charles, Capt. Devereqx, of- Boston, which arrived
in aDnearance nartakinn. of three-tneues of animals.
the elephant, the hog, and the jack-ass. lie
taken on one of the lanxe rivers about 1000
North - ivest of the city of Buenos Ayres, by some of
the inhabitants of the country: Having been seen to
leave tne river and go upon land some distance,
twenty men on horse back divided themselves into
fOUr parties, to intercept him on his return. One
party fell in with, and succeeded in capturing him
with the lasstf, (a nooseorhide) with whjch"thoss
countrymen are very expert. The animal is
. , ' . A , Ml
markablv switt and oowertul, but quite docue.
A fae win firgt b(J gxhibited
given by Naturalists to this animal is the " Tapir."
Boston Daily Advertiser.
Extract of a letter to the Editor of the Augusta,
Burke County, August 13th, 1832.
"A circumstance of an extraordinary nature, hap
pened in the neighborhood of Shell Bluff, in this
county, on Saturday afternoon last. Two brothers,
John B. Bush, and Isaac Bush, had dined together at
the house Of the latter after their meal, it appears
that John took a loaded gun, which he said he had
brought with him, and discharged the contents into
the body of his brother. ' 1 ie load (said to be squirrel
sh0 entered a.tthe upper part of the abdomen, and
so close to the object, as to burn the clothing iii the
vicinity of the wound. He spoke a few words only,
and died in about an hour afterwards.
The result of the Inquest, which sat. yesterday, is
a verdict of Wilful Murder, by his brother John H.
Bush. Bush has disappeared. I have heard no
cause assigned for this dreadful act of fratricide."
The number of emigrants that arrived at the port
of Baltimore during the month of June, was 2129 ;
and during the month of July 2171 making a total
of 4300 in two months. From the' number of vessels
already arrived with emigrants during the present
month, and those known to be on their way hither
from different European ports!, it is supposed that the
immigration into this port in August will nearly
equal that of the two preceding months.
A most singular vote was taken at a late meeting
j in Montreal, on the subject of the Cholera. We find
it stated in tne Montreal Uourant. it was moved
as the sense of the meeting that the protracted exis-J
tence ot the Cholera there is, so lar as secondary
causes are concerned, produced by the impure state of
the atmosphere, the filthy condition of the town, &c.
&c. It was moved to add to the causer, " the inordi
nate use of ardent spirits," which was voted down by
a large mai ority ! It was nevertheless stated to the
meeting on unquestioned authority, that of 700
adult males who had died of the Cholera on the island
of Montreal, not twenty abstained from intoxicating
drinks! Ihe Editor ot the Courant states that
within his knowledge there were but two persons
who acted on the principles of strict temperance, who
When the meeting divided and it was ascertained
there ytfas a large majority against the amendment,
tne unairman H. Gates, Esq. addressed tne mover
in he following words, "Mr. Workman, you are in
the minority, and I am very sorry for it,V to which
he replied, 'I ne ver, Sir, stood in a minority, of which
1 am so pround as the present.
The Commissioners of Athens, (Geo.) have im
posed a tax ol oUU on every person retailing spiritu
ous liquors in that town.
The folbwing is an extract of a letter received in
Charleston, from a gentleman in Savannah, dated
lugust ii : we nad a noma anairnere yesicraay
Dr. Minis shot a young man named Stark, in the-
City Hotel, a fine honorable young lellow, who came
to town to fight him with rifles, and went over the
river the afternoon previous, when the Doctor not
making his annearance he returned and was about
to go home, when, without any caution or previous
intimation. Minis shot him down between his two
friends. Minis is in jail, and the community much
It is related that soon after the last war an
American ship arrived at Liverpool from New
Orleans; having on deck two or three ol tnose
apparently unwieldy Kentucky oars. Soon
after she hauled "into dock, a few visitors
went on board, who prompted by an inquisitorial
spirit not peculiar to Yankees, requested to
know for what use they were constructed.
" They are u$ed on board the boats which na
vigate tneplississippi and Ohio," said the Cap
tain, "no other deescrijjtion of oars are ever
used by the Kentuckians. "
"Indeed," exclaimed John Bull, at the same
time vainly attempting to lift one end of the
oar: "It is no f onsen a wonder that Jackson.
flogged PackingHam, 'if Ke was ' backed by'fcl-
tows wzo cozta nanaic such oars as-these r7
CHEAP DRY GOODS.
rniHE subscriber has removed from Pollock
13 Street, to the Brick Store lately occupied
byE. Moran, &, Co. on Craven Street, where
he offers for sale "
A general assortment of fresh iin-
FANC Y AJSiD STAPLE
At the lowest prices.
5 J. VAN SICKLE.
NewberrL Tiir iftQo i
scribers have taken "the Brick
Jarlv ormndtp the ToiT'limTVmk
w nci c i..oy nave on hand a general assortment of
i iii-EC j AND FANCY
Hardware, Groceries, fyc.
Their goods are purchased by Mr. ALEX
ANDER ANDERSON, who resides in New
York, and who will be frequently forwarding,
by which means, the assortment will be kept
They will be constantly supplied with AXES
both long and short bitt, from the makers Plat
& Taylor, which they offer by the box, a $1H
Justreccivedperschr. Rebecca, $ now opening
AMONG WHICH ARE
Calicoes ; French, Scotch & other Ginghams-
Printed Muslins ; black Silks ;
Mull, Swiss, Book, and Jaconett Muslins;
Ladies' and Misses Bonnetts ;
Inserting, and a variety of Fancy articles ;
Bombazines; Circassians ; Erminetts ;
Cassinetts, 6tc. &c,
Osnaburgs; Brown' Shirting and Sheetings,
With a number of other articles.
. Purchaser may find it to their advantage to
call and examine.
B. Ii. .HOSKf NS, & Co.
HE subscriber intending to quit Newborn,
, 19 has the honor to inform its respectable
inhabitants that he will sell the articles com
posing his Stock in Trade, at prices so low,
that he hopes that those persons who will hon
our him with their presence, at his Store adjoin
ing Mr. Bell's Hotel, near the Market, will be
able to make choice to their satisfaction.
M. BONHOMME, for
Ncwberti, 1 Hth A usrnst, 1 832.
JOHA A. cmspoj
AS just returned from New York with a
general assortment of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, CROCKERY
TVte following- articles comprise apart of his Stock
Champaigne, in qt. and
Loaf & Lump,
Brown, various qual.
Cogniac Brandy (supe
Peach do. '
Old Jamaica Rum,
Superior Holland Gin,
Old Monong. Whiskey,
N. E. Rum,
Porter in q t.& pt. bottles'
Buckxcheat, Goshen Butter, Cheese,
Spanish & American Segars, su
perior Chewing Tobacco, tc.
Which he offers low for cash or country produce
at the Store on Pollok-strect formerly occupied
by the lale George A. Hall, Esq.
The subscriber is tlesirous of selling
his Lot and Houses in the town of
Hillsborough, N. C. known as the
union Hotel. Ihe estabiisnment consists of
two '2 story houses, and one of one story, the
whole containing 22 rooms. There are stables
sufficient to hold 40horses,alarge smoke house,
a 2 story kitchen, with all other conveniences
' i t . rri.
required aoout a tavern. x uere is out one
other establishment of the kind in the town,
which renders at all times thecustomdesirable.
The terms will be easy and accommodating to
Hillsborough, Aug. 14, 1832.
VALUABLE SOUND LAND
1 ne subscriber offers for sale, that
well known Plantation formerly be
longing to Col. Richard Nixon, lvinff
on lopsan oouno, in lront of the Inlet, about
twenty miles from Wilmington, containing be
tween 800 and 1000 acres, 300 of which are
cleared and under good fence, and about two
hundred well worth clearing; the remainder
well timbered and an excellent range for cattle
The oualitv of the Land is equal
i w . j , , j .1
tn t ho t rT oi, f1 4 . 4U0 fimmrl. and tne
1L Store1 ne
situation ,s hea thy and ViJZiati day ofrulylast, byinutaal ebnSenf
provements consist of a good Dwelhand aH and transferred f iRh
necessary out houses. PfnTview the ODeo"i partners, ith full ' and autho
purchase, arc reque wH to 11 a nd ejj rUy to settle up and close the busfnes otUt
will be accommodating, apply to the subscri- JXE HIGHEST CASH iPRIpES
ber in Ne wberrr. . :i - i TVTTTILLbe riven forfik&Yb&g&gft&fl
Newbcrn, May 25, 1832.
j NAVY TIMBER
sJEALED proposals' wilTb eiveoUtfhk
k!9 office until the 10th' Oclobir roex to, fur- .
nish and-deliver 210,000 euMcfeet pf tBebest
"j " iiue tjaKriaTiKT5j0CKS, wmcn snaii
have grown on landsnear to salFwateroYwith
m the influence ofthesalt'aifi f hey 'mtfit Soiiarc
not less than 14 inches atUhbutt; atfd may
- "'"- at uieiap ena, ana must m
free-from sap. Also, 150,000 cubic feet-of jhc
best quality W leaf, fine grain, heart, South
ern Yellow Pmcf Plank Stocks, to square not
less than 14, nor more thn lOirich at'the
butt, and may square 1 one-fifth less1 at tht top
enu. jao allowance win o maqc in ahe,xneas
uremeht of the Pine Plank stocks, for.pajtaent
for the contents of the sap.i 'All of the afore
said Plank Stocks must average 45 feet iii length,
and none must be less than 35 feet long.
They must have1 been felled, or-the treses must
nave Deen giroiea, oeiween tne sutrr oiucioDer
and the 20th of February. The afore said PJahk
Stocks ure to be delivered at the foil owing. Na
vy Yards, and in the following proportions,
viz: Portsmouth. 20,000 feet Of Oak; lSOfJO oi .
Pine; Charlestown and Brooklyrl 55j000icet
of Oak. and 35,000 feet of,Pine at each j Phila
delphia, 15,000 feet of Oak, f 15,000 . Teet of
Pine; Washington, 10,000' feet of Oak, and
10,000 feet of Pine; and at Gossport, 55,000 feet
of Oak, and 40,000 feet of Pine Plank Stocks. '
Also, all the oest quality long leaf, nii6 'feraiij
heart, "Southern Yellow P'ine Timber, required
for making the lower masts and bowsprits toy
masts, lower yards, ; topsail yrtspritsail yards,
and jib booms, ; for 2 74's, ! six 44's;' and six
sloops of war, and the fore and thje main masts,
bowsprits and main booms for two schooners
to be got out to the dimensions and specifica
tions of thesamevhichwinbefurhishejqn ap
plication at this office. The said timber tobe de
livered in the following proportions ; at Boston,
a set for one 74, 44, and sloop of war ; at New
York, Philadelphia, and Washington, a set for
one 44, and sloop of war, at eadh Navy Yard ;
and at Gdssport, a set for one 74, and sets for
two 44's, two sloops of war, and two schoo
The whole of the aforesaid tiniber must Ie
free from heart shakes, wind shakes, and all
other defects, and must have been felled, or
the trees must have been girdled," within tuc
prescribed periods ; ! which must be proved to
the satisfaction of: the commanding officers
of the respective Navy Yards',iy the certifi
cates of two respectable and disinistered per
sons, to be produced with every cargo of timber
offered for delivery.
All the aforesaid timber must be delivered,
and the contracts completed in twelve montlit
from , the dates of the respective contract?.
After due notification thereof, by the Navy -Agents,
fifteen days will be allowed each C021
tractor for signing, sealing, and delivering his
contract and bond to'the Navy-Agents respec
tively; upon failure toloo within the timx
allowed, such contracts will be cancelled.
On delivery, the aforesaid timber will be in
spected and measured according to the printed
rules for the government of Inspectors of Tini' .
ber, for the Navy of the United States, under
the instructions of the respective Commanduig
Officers ; or to any other inspection as the Com
misioners of the Na vy may direct.
Persons who have not been contrrtotors, and
those not known to the Commissioners for
their punctuality, are required to produce the
most satisfactory, testimonials of their ability
and competency to fulfil promtly and in good
faith, any engagements they may enter into ;
they must also name to the Board their sureties
and their residences, and produce satisfactory
evidence of their being good anq sufficient fer
tile penalty incurred by a failure on the part
of their principals a failure in these parties
lars will forfeit their bids.
Bonds in the sum of one third the amount of
the respective ; cohtracts will be required, and
a deduction of ten per centum will be withheld
from the amount of each delivery made, as col'
lateral security for the performance of the res
pective contracts, and will not be paid until
they are, in all respects, fullfilled, unless speci
ally authorizedby the Commissioners of the
The timber must be offered by the cubic foot
and the offers must be Dronerlv endorsed.
Any bid not made in conformity with or defi
cient in any of the requirements of this adver-
lisementi will be rejected.
At a meeting of the Commissioners of the
Town of Beaufort, on the 27th of July, the
following Ordinances were passed : ,
FIRST. That the introduction of Goods,;
Wares, or Merchandize, into this place
from , New York, or any other city, town or
place, that is, or has been infected .with the
Epidemic Cholera, without a permit from the
saidiCoramissioners, is forbidden, under the
penalty of five hundred dollars. . . . .
Second. That no person or persons will bif
allowed to enter the Town, that have not been
absent at least twenty days from New York
or any other city, town or place, that is, or. has
been infected with the Epidemic Cholera, un
der the penalt- of one hundred dollars, , 'and
thirty days imprisonment.
t BENJ. t. PERuY,
Clerk for ihe Commissioners.
fTTIHR conartnerfihin htrtrif
I I rt.e tnwn ftr -.w.!,.., '. .tiST
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