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0 / 75
LIBERTY, THE CONSTITUTION UNION'.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. 1832.
The Monongahela, at Philadelphia, brings
London papers to the 7th of August, inclusive.
The London Times of that date says that re
ports'had arrived of the total failure of Don
ptdro's expedition. The people of England
arc unwilling to give credit to the rumour, but
from the lone of all the papers we are inclined
to believe that it is but too well founded." It
is tliscouraging to learn that the troops of the
yueen that landed at Oporto on the 8th, were
still on the north of the Douro on the 30th.
Had a spirit of patriotism prevailed among
-ihe-Fortogtrcse, the. Standard of Pedro would
have have been their rallying point : hut they
are inured to slavery, and their spirit is bro
ken. The fond anticipation of the patriots who
jlanncd the expedition, -that the yoke had
become irksome to thesubjects of Miguel, and
that they would flock to the aid of their deliv
4rer are likely to end in deep and disaster
ua rlisannointment. The reason given for
U I' J
ihc delay at Oporto, is the want of cavalry.
This, as the editor of the Times justly remarks,
should have been foreseen and provided for.
The apathy of the people of that country
leaves the.friends of liberty no hope ; and no
thing but the energy of Pedro's army, with
whom it is literally death or victory, will save
lliciu from the degradation and misery which
they almost deserve for their lukewarmnesa in
their own cause
Biela's Comet is now visible, but its appearance is
so unlike that of jEncke's or Halley's, that it wil
scarcely be considered by a majority of observers, as
belonging to the class. Its right ascension is now
nlx-iut 91 degrees, its declination 35, and its distance
from the earth about 62 millions of miles. On the
.23rd of October it will make its nearest approach to
the earth, at which time it will be 51 millions of miles
We invite tlie special attention of the Clayites to
the articles on our first page.' : The first is republish
ed for the purpose of showing them the proneness of
their party to make fallacious calculations, whereby
they do violence to common sense, and imjKhse shame
fully upon their confiding and too credulous friends ;
and the second, embracing a variety of extracts from
n speech delivered by Mr. Clay in 1811, against
the renewal of the charter of the United States Bank,
is introduced in order to exhibit the doctrine which
that gentleman maintained when acting with the
party to which General Jackson now belongs. He
then avowed the sentimenjpf the Veto Message,
and, like an honest repuban, contended for the
principled of the constitution. Had he preserved his
integrity, and been less the slave of a reckless ambi
tion, he would now be strong in the affections of the
eople, and instead of depending on the false promi-
sesol a jjowerless faction, the reward of merit would
be extended for his acceptance..
It is amusing to read the predictions of the Clay
Editors?, on the subject of the Presidential elec
tion. With no better authority than is found in
the presses belonging to the Bank, they make up
statements similar to those which they ' issued in
1828, and assure their readers that they may be im
plicitly relied on. If they can enjoy comfort in this
way, let them' go on as they did aforetime shouting
victory in the midst of defeat. :
Vie regret that our limits do not allow us to copy
the proceedings of the Jackson and VanBuren meet
ings which have been held in several of the Western
counties, within the last few weeks. The people in
that reigion are moving in solid body for Van Buren,
whose success in this State, is now beyond all doubt.
The Opposition place great reliance on. the efforts
now making by the U. S. Telegraph in favor of their
cause. Having on a former occasion done much to
defeat, Mr. Clay, they seem to think that General
Green will be equally successful in his warfare
asrainst President Jackson. But they are mistaken.
l'he Telegraph has changed sides and abandoned
.the principles which brought it into notice. In 1828,
it enjoyed ihe confidence of republicans ; it is now
a favorite of the Bank party and a co-worker with
All thrDeieieyr--outeonyB Philadelphia Ad
vertiser of the 21st inst. publishes an original article
m wlilch e profane use of the words devil, devilish,
'L' iami we, and damn,. occurs no less than seven
teen times. Yet this is one of the "respectable"
papers which we are told supports Mr. Clay !
Herkimer Convention. The proceedings of this
onyentwn have been published at large in the New
one papers. Great unanimity pervaded the meet-
ff, which consisted of 119 Delegates. Of these,
113 voted for WiilianvL. Marcy, of Albany, as a
candidate for Governor, and John Tracy, of Che
nango, received the whole number as candidate for
Lieutenant Governor. These gentlemen were ac
Michigan. This Territory is about taking
measures to enter the Union. The legislative
council have passed an act requiring meetings
lo be held of the white male inhabitants who
are 21 year of age, in the organised townships
f the Territory on the first Teusday of next
rooath, and that a vote shall then be taken on
lhe question whether it is expedient for the peo
ple of the territory to form a State Government,
and returns of such votes are to be made to the
secretary and laid before the legislative council
a ns nest session.
ANOTHER fePLENDID VICTORY.
Jackson in Maine. We copy the follow
ing from the"Wiscasset Intelligencer.-Thepros-
pects of the Clay party are truly flattering. The
recent elections in Kentucky, Indiana Missou
ri and Maine, not forgetting Anti-masonic Ver
mont, doubtful Rhode Island, and uncertain
Louisiana, must, politically speaking, reduce
United States Bank stock below zero, ,
"We turn with pleasure to the political
prospecis through the State. Considering the
exertions of the opposition, with their State,
uounty, rown ana scnooi uistrici iohiuih-
tees therr base and infernal lies their U. o.
Bank money which has been brought to bear
on the election, we can claim our triumph as
a great one.
It is a triumph of THE PEOPLE IT IS A
TRIUMPH OF PRINCIPLE OVERCOR-
RUPTION! And in November the very hills
of Maine will resound with praises to Jackson
for his United States Bank Veto for putting
down that Usurping Institution, whose
funds are employed to bribe, yes, bribe the
voters of our country.
From returns received,. we believe the ma
jority tor Governor will be over rOUK
THOUSAND! We have elected a decided
majority in the Senate, arrd are sure of a most
triumphant majority in the House.
iTjr I his is the State that has has been put
down as DOUBTFUL ! ! When Andrew
Jackson's name comes directly before the
People of Maine, we will shew his opponents a
rEW at least of our doubtful votes. fc We
will shew them TEN THOUSAND majority
for " the man who has filled the measure of his
Spirit of the Times! The call for a re
publican delegate meeting in the town of Dans-
ville, was signed by about 300 individuals,
many of them former opponents of Gen. Jack
son. That town has always been antimasonic
to the back-bone. Albany Argus.
From the Rochester Republican. 1
Ruin Spreading. If our opponents really
consider the Veto Message injurious to the
President, they must rejoice at the zeal with
which the ruinous document is spread abroad
by his friends! Our partialities for the Old
Soldier have not prevented us from issuing a
large edition, besides the ordinary newspaper
circulation; and -we perceive the democratic
editors in several neighboring counties have
pursued a similar course. Forinstance:
The Farmer's Advocate of Bath, Steuben co.
has issued 3,000 extra copies, and published
the whole Veto Message twice in its columns:
The Wayne Sentinel issued some thousand
copies in addition to the circulation through its
The Orleans Republicanhas published two
newspaper editions,' and 1,000 extras;
Besides a wide circulation through the Jack
son prints of old Ontario, an edition of 3,000
extras has been issued by thaVienda Republi
can. While in Livingston, the Jacksonians have
caused to be struck olf 5,000 extra copies at the
These facts are the most convincing "Signs
of the Times."
The "Southern Banner" (at Athens) unhesita
tingly affirms, that Wm.H. Crawford is oppos
ed to Nullification that he signed the pro
ceedings of the Athens Meeting, only because
he was Chairman and that when he was called
to theChair, "it was little expected by any one
that, before its close, the meeting would assume
the character it did." Why has no historian
of that Meeting appeared to show us plainly
how it wa.4 got up anyhow it was turned from
its original object? Richmond Enq.
Senator Benton. It is well known that
Clay and Webster have been indefatigable in
their exertions. to turn the tide of popular
opinion in Missouri against this talented and
independent Senator. His colleague, Buckner,
it was said, had joined the coalition, and at the
adjournment of Congress, it was considered by
the junto as a settled question, that Benton,
whose senatorial term expires next 4th March,
would not be re-elected. How fallacious have
all the plans of Clay & Co. so happily arranged
in theory, proved when brought into practice.
In no solitary instance have they succeeded.
Missouri will send again to the United States
Senate that man who of all others will be least
acceptable to the oppositionists.
Consoling.- A correspondent of the Na
tional Intelligencer is trying to explain away
the recent defeat of his friends in Kentucky,
and winds up with the following consoling re
"I think there is much reason to hope that
the late event will lead to more certain success
in November than if we had carried the election
of the governor by such a majority as the other
side has obtained."
A simple African said he always, liked to
bark his shins, because they felt so good after
they had done aching.
Napoleon was remarkable for comforting
the wounded foe after a victory. As the coali
tion have undertaken to say that the President
4 told Count Survelliere that he took his cele
brated brother for his model,' we have en
deavored, on his behalf to pick up some crumbs
oi comtort to console the afflicted who have
been wounded at the battle of the kVetoV We
have succeeded, as we think, in obtaining a
rare crumb; it is from the Hesperides of
ivoDen narrick rare fruit of two hundred
years years old : but. as Foote said of his Lord
ship's wine, very small of its age;'
' Som comfort in calamity.9
To conquered men some comfort 'tis to fall
By tne hand of him who is the GeneraU P
1 he Richmond (Clay) Whig.says: We do not
indeed I Fray what do
r "rLy ,1 you-yoa will carry
General Jackson will have about 10,000 majority
iveiuuchy w-moveniDer next. It's an old savin
among the hunters there, that Old Hickory, like old
wpse, reus oeuer man any of his colts. Jbi
THE SIGNS OF THE TIMES.
We take pleasure in statin, that Mr. Wil
liam Albright, editor of the " Americanischc
btaatsbothe," a German paper published in this
city, heretofore a supporter of Clay, has an
nounced his intention to enter the ranks of
Jackson, WiUcins and Wolf. It is his design
to publish a new paper, to take place of .the
old one, under the title of ' the Independent
Republican. It will be published in English
and German ; in the first number of which he
will give his reasons, at length, for the change.
uancasier fenn. item.
ANOTHER CHANGE. When we noticed
last week, the establishment of the Democratic
Volunteer, by Mr. Asa G. JJimock, of Susque
hanna County, we were not aware, that it had
taken the place of the Independent Volunteer,
a Clay paper, which had been published for
some time, in that county. There re, there
fore, three democratic papers in feusqnenanna
County, two published at Montrose, and one
atDundaff,in favour of Jackson, Wilkin ana
W olf. Philadelphia Gazette.
A SIGN FROM GENESSEE NEW .YORK.
From the Attica Republican.
To the Public. As false rumors are in cir
culation respecting the causes which have in
duced me to withdraw my support from Henry
Clay and to yield my support to Andrew Jack
son, an explanation from me to the public at this
time seems due.
It has been charged upon me that I sacrificed
my political feelings for office. This is false and
ungenerous. With me office is no considera
tion. I am a farmer, and by following my occu
pation, I expect to gain a livelihoojl. No, sin
ister motives actuated me, I becam a Jackson
man from, thorough conviction ; from a convic
tion that the man was honest, was capable, and
that he advocated a policy of government which
was for the benefit of the whole, not apart.
That he is opposed to all Aristocracies, and the
creation of Monopolies that he seeks the equal
advancement of our Commercial, iManufactu-
ring and Agricultural interests. His message
vetoing the United States Bank Bill, is docu
ment that will convince every man of his deter
mination to preserve unimpaired the conslitu
tion of the United States, who is not blinded by
party zeal, or noosea about Dy aspiring poiiti
cians. When I became oenvinced, I openly
avowed it. For this I am denounced. It would
be much more to their credit, were some of mv
former political friends to "go and do likewise.
And hereafter, when any of my political oppo
nents shall speak of me, I wish them to "speak
of me as I am," a Jackson man ; one who be
came so from an honest conviction, and one
who will yield the hero, the patriot and the
statesman his firm and unyielding support.
Attica Sept. 5, 1832. ORIN FISK.
" The Washfngton Globe and the Jackson
papers generally, make war upon the South
Carolina heresy of Nullification, which has,
however, the President's sanction."
The foregoing is from the National Gazette
of yesterday. When the editor penned it, he
must have known that he was writing a wanton,
wicked falsehoods,. An accommodation of 86,000
may be much to a needy man ; and one who
lives by writing on any subject proposed by
the employer, may acquire a code of ethics to
suit his necessities, but nothing can justify or
excuse such gratuitous untruths as the above
even from a hack writer, superfluous and su
pererogatory as Mr. Walsh. Pennsylvanian.
The National Intelligencer has a column
" short paragraphs for those who have not J
time to readmuch." Among those "elegant!
extracts" we find the following sentence :
"The Jackson party seems to be annihila
ted in Pittsburg and Philadelphia."
We commend the sagacity of the Intelligen-
cer in reserving such information for " those
who do not read much." Pennslyvanian.
From the Irish Republican Shield.
IRISH PATRIOTS IN NEW YORK.
Our countrymen in New York, are to a man
the friends of General Jackson.
Dr. Macneven, whose fame as a leading pat
riot of J798, is enshrined in Irish history ; and
whose literary talents,, distinguished profes
sional eminence, and exemplary conduct as an
American citizen, are admired and appreciated
in two hemispheres, communicated the follow
ing sentiments in an apologetical letter, declin
ing an invitation to a dinner given lately by
tne omcers ot me Jackson ixuaras, in uie vi
cinity of New York. After assigning the caus
es that prevented the acceptance of the invita
tion, he says,
" Among no people, and I haved lived with
many, did 1 ever, see more now oi soul, man ai
the entertainments of our countrymen ; and I
feel as if I could yet enjoy them. Butaccept of
my toas for mvself, and better still, for my
purpose. It refers to our chief magistrate,
who defended liberty in the revolution ; prop
erty at New Orleans ; and the Union in his
emphatic declaration 4 It must be preserved.
Jackson and liberty ? Jackson and property ;
Jackson and the Union.
WM. J. MACNEVEN."
When the apostates' from national feeling in
this city, read those sentiments, so worthy of
me uoerai ana patriotic ininu irum wmm uicj
emanated, thpir fares must become suffused
with the hectic blush of shame.
The Globe expressly affirms, that immedi-
. . ... Wl 1 11
ately after Daniel Webster arrived in rnuaaei
phia, on his return home from Washington,
in July last, or between Saturday evening and
12 o'clock on Monday morning, he received
from the Bank of the United States from 10 to
15,000 dollars and calls upon Mr. Webster's
friends to answer or erplam.
The sugar crop of East Florida promies wel
this season. There are about ten sugar plan
tations, each of which will produce from 80 to
Clay Victories. X Clay victory, according
to the arguments of the party, consists inr their
coming out second best wnere there are but two
to contend for the prize. Witness the elections
in Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Mis
sissippi, and .Maine Bait. Republican.
TREATY WITH CHILI.
We are favored with the following extract of
a letter frdm a very respectable irent1mn
resident in Chili, to his friend id this city, an
nouncing the conclusion of a Commercial Trea
ty with that government by Dr. Hamm, our
Charge d' Affaires at Valparaiso. We learn
that Capt. Hicks, of the ship Edward, arrived
at Providence, is the bearer of an official copy
of the Treaty, and is now on his way to Wash
ington. N. York Mer. Adv.
" VALPARAISO, June 3, 1822.
Among the events which have lately trans
pired here, is the interesting news of the con
clusion of a treaty 6f commerce and naviga
tion lately made by the Plenipotentiary of this
government, and our Charge d' Affaires at San
tiago. This is a most ffratifviner circumstance,
and really important for the growing interest
oi our merchants residing here, as well as for
all the citizens of our country in this republic.
In fact, we have long suffered in many ways
am oi a general agreement or con
vention between the two nations, and I now
coiigraiuiaie you upon the event. To have
accomplished this desirable object, a better
cnuice couiu not nave been made than that of
1 r. Hamm. I have lived here many years, and
believe I am pretty well acquainted with the
peopic generally, and I must say that this gen
tleman seems io nave wen understood and ap
preciated the Chilian character shortly after
his arrival, and mixing among them, for with
out thisknowlcdge, be could not haVe succee
ded in the manner he Iras done, and that too in
little more than one year' For close applica
tion to business, correct principles, politeness
to all, with unassuming manners, and patient
perseverance, he cannot, m mv. opinion, De
exceeded ; I and with all is one of the most can
did and sincere men I am acquainted with.
In fact, my dear friend, I consider Dr. Hamm
qualified by his ability, education, . industry,
true republican principles, and acquaintance
with mankind, to continue Ato be a faithful and
excellent officer, let him be where ever our
government may see proper to place him,
whether it be at home or abroad."
From a Tallahassee paper of the 4th ult. we
learn the following facts': Sentence of death
having been passed by the Superior Court of
Florida upon a man by the name' of Rogers, he
was respited by the Secretary,- Mr. Westcot,
until Governor Duval should arrive, from whom
strong hopes of executive mercy were enter
tained by the criminal and his friends. Accor
dingly, on his arrival a formal, application for
pardon was made ; but at the time and place
appointed for the hearing, the counsel for the
criminal found nothing but the Governor's
written refusal to interfere in the matter. Up-
on tins he was aoDlied to. with the annrobation
of Judge Randall, who presided at the trial of
Rogers, for another respite till the meeting of
the Court of Errors ; but rather than meet the
responsibility even of granting this applica
tion, he resigned his office as Governor of
His letter of resignation to the President,
with his commission enclosed, together with a
note to the Secretary, requesting him to put
the letter of resignation into the post office and
assume the executive duties, were handed to
. i ' I I
Mr. Westcott, who thereupon1 secreted himself
to avoid the application for the respite ; but
being ferretted out and compelled to hear it,
he declared he had no power to act in the case,
and if he thought he had, he would resign too.
During the progress of this farce Rogers was
executed ; upon which the Secretary took upon
himself to retain the resignation and commis-
sion of (jrov. Duval, who, it is understood, has
taken them back and resumed the duties of his
" One of the most remarkable and inexplica
ble experiments relative to the strength of the
human frame, which you have yourself seen
and admired, is that in which a heavy man is
raised with the greatest facility, when he is
lfted up the instant that his own lungs and those
of the persons who raise him are inflated with
air. Ihis experiment was. 1 believe, first
shown in England a few years ago by Major
H., who saw it performed in a large party at
Venice, under the direction of an officer in the
American navy. As Maior H. performed it
more than once in my presence, I shall des
cribe, as nearly as possible, the method which
he prescribed. The heaviest person in the
party lies down upon two chairs, his legs be
ing supported by the one and his back by the
other, r our persons, one at each leg, and one
at each shoulder, then try to raise him and
they find his dead weight to be very great, from
the difficulty they find in supporting him.
When he is placed in the chair, each of the
four persons takes hold of the body as before,
and the person to be lifted gives two signals
by clapping his hands. At the first signal he
himself and the fotrf lifters begin to draw a
long and full breath ; and when the inhalation
is completed, or the lungs filled, the second
signal is given for raising the person from the
chair. To his own surprise and that of his
bearers, he rises with the greatest facility, as
n ne were no Heavier man a leather. On se
veral occasions I have observed, that whn
one of the bearers performs his part ill, by
making the inhalation out of time, the part of
ue uuuy which ne tries to raise, is left as it
were, oenmu. As you have reneatpfllv spph
this experiment, and have performed the part
1 U C 4.1 l.l 1.A
uum ui me joaa and ot the bearer, you can
lC8liy "uw remarkable the effects appear to all
parties, and how complete is the conviction,
either that the load has been lightened, or the
bearer strengthened by the prescribed process
At Venice the experiment was performed in a
much more imposing manner. The heaviest
man in the parly was raised and sustained upon
the points of the fore-fingers of six persons.
Major H. declared that the experiment would
not succeed if the person lifted were placed
the bearers should communicate directly with
the body to be raised. I have not had an op
portunity of making any experiments relative
to these curious feats ; but whether the general
effect is an illoson, or the result of known or
of new principles, the subject merits a careful
investigation. oir u. nrewsier.
On Sunday last, Mrs. JUT.T A rtnnnifAV
wife of the RevJOHN R. GOODMAN. Rector ol
Christ Church,- nx this place.
PCra OP itEHttlSRti.
Schr. Mary, Chadwick, New Yer.
Schr. Rebecca Hyer, Marring, Philadelphia.
Schr. Rebecca, JonesL'
Susan Mary, Thompson,
James Monroe, Freeborn,
Office of the Commissioners under the
Act to carry into effect the Convention
Washington City, lth Sept. 1832.
mRDERED, That all persons navfttg claims
V4J under the Convention between the Uni
ted States and his Majesty the King of the
French, concluded on the 4th of July, 1831,
do file memorials of the same with Ihe Secret
ary of the Board. Every memorial so filed.
must be addressed to the Commissioners ; it
must set forth minutely and particularly the,
facts and circumstances whence the right to
prefer such claim is derived to the claimant.
and it must be verified by his affidavit.
And in order that claimants may be apprised
of what the Board now considers necessary to
be averred in every such memorial, before the
same will be received and acted oh, it is further
; Ordered, That in every such memorial it
i- ii i ......
snau oe set torth,
1. For and in behalf of whom the claim -it
2. Whether the claimant is a citizen of the
United States of America; and if so, whether
he is a native or naturalized, and where is how
his domicil; if he claims in his own right;
then whether he was a citizen when the claim,
had its origin, arid where was then his domicil
or if he claims in the right of another, then
whether such other was a citizen when the
claim had its origin, and where was then,- and
where is now, his domicil.
3. Whether the entire amount of the claim
does now, and did at the time when the claim
had its origin, belong solelyjand absfclutely tW
the claimant ; and if any other person is or
has been interested therein, or in any pari
thereof, then who is such other person,- and
what is, or was, the nature and extent of his
interest ;, and how, when, by what means.,
and for what consideration' the transfer of
i . j . . . . .
F lSnis or mleres V 11 an? sucn were, took place
4. Whether the claimant, or any other who
may at any time have been entitled to Uu
amount claimed, or any part thereof, hath ever
received any, and if any, what sum of money
or other equivalent as indemnification for the
whole or any part of the loss or injury upon
which the claim is founded ; and rf so," when,
and from whom, the'same was received.
And that time may be allowed to the claim'
ants to prepare and file the memorials above
mentioned, it is further
Ordered, That when this Board shall elostf
the present session, it will adjourn to meet
again on the third Monday of December next,
at which time it will proceed to decide whether
the memorials which may have been fifed with
the Secretary are in conformity to the forego
ing orders, and proper to be received for
examination, and to transact any other busi
ness that may come before it ; and that the
Secretary cause public notice hereof to be
given in the journals authorized to publish the
laws of the United States.
By order of the Board,
J. E. FROST, Sac.
Sept. 28 t3MD
WILL be sold at the Court-House hi .
Newbern, on Thursday the 18th oi
October next, the following Property, viz:
Fart of Lots No. 91 and 93 ;, it being 2Ui;
feet on Hancock-street, and 90 feet on Pollok
street, containing the Custom House, an Office:
and Stables. Half of Lot No. 82 on Hancock
street, the former residence of F. Hawks.. 67i
feet of Lot No. 96 on Pollok-street, with if
good dwelling and out houses. Lot No. 85 ori .
Broad-street, with a large commodious dwel
iing, Kitchen, Smokehouse and Stable, oppo
site Joseph BelPs Hotel. Part of Lot No. 64.
near the Court-House, on Middlestreei, and
part of Lot No. 51 on Craven -steet.
THREE HUNDRED and Twenty Acre
of Land on the North side of Trent road, about
seven miles from Newbern. TWO HUN
DRED and Fifty Acres on the South side of
Neuse road about six miles from Newbern :
Both of these Tracts are valuable for Turpen
tine, Tar, and range for Cattle.
EIGHT and ONE-THIRD acres of lank
(Marsh) near Stvimming Point
NINE acres adjoining Dryborough, with a
comfortable dwelling and out houses. The
Plantation on Bachelor Creek containing five
hundred and sixty acres, of which about two
hundred and fifty acres are cleared. This plan
tation is truly deisrable not only on Account of
the fertility of the soil, but its proximity to nar
vigable water and possessing a Mill-seat equal
perhaps to any in Craven County.
EIGHTEEN LIKELY NEGROES
And some Household FURNITRE of good
Terms of sale for the Teal estate :
'Approved Notes negotiable at the Bank of
Newbern, and renewable by paying one-eighth
of the original sum every ninety days until the
debt is reduced to one hundred dollars Or
Newbern Stock, if offered within a few day sr
after the sale, will be received at $65theshare
ror me negroes Approved Notes negotiable
at the Bank of Newbern, and payable in thfee"
equal payments, every ninety days.
JNO. W. GUION, 1
, - JNO. CO ART. 5 Ex
Wewbernlbth, Sept. 1832, j