Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, … /
Dec. 24, 1832, edition 1 /
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I " , - published
j IJV THOMAS WATSON.
J Three dollar per annum payable in advance
No paper will be discontinued (but at the f is
cti;on of the Ptiitor) until all arrearages have been
piul up. '
New and Cheap Goods.
jS. -J. GRAXAB : , &CO.
.TS"r()KM their friends and customers that
Jj they have received by sundry late arrivals
iruin N. York, Philadelphia an I Baltimore, their
fall and winter supplies, consisting of
1 large assortment of. Foreign and Domestic
'GHOCKRIES, LIQUORS AND WINES,
Crockery (jJlass, and Stoneware,
Hats, Caps; Shoes, Leghorn and Straw
- ! Bonnets, tyc. eye.
of which were purchased upon the rnost
advantageous terms and selected with greatcare,
ami are offered for sale at a very small profit--,
' Als : lliefdlmrhiir articles, viz
"" ;trd dozen common Windsor Chairs ' .
, f ft- :' Fancy Cane and Rush bottom'd-do-M
. Fancy ' do.. .Rocking and
' '. Sewhi Chairs' for Ladies.
3 - Chilli en Chairs ,i. .
reams Foolscap writting Pa'per,
40. fetter , ' "do. .
T hales Cassia
Ui' bags' blackf pepper1 doz. Cayenne do.
i Pimento .
" 1 box 0 doz. , fresh London Mustard
; j rases preserved Ginger and. Pine Apple
! U boxes Soda Lemon Syrup
soft shell'd Almpnds, Filberts, Currants,
Primes, "fresh bunch Raisins, in whole
and half boxes.
Nutmegs, Cinnamon, Mace, Cloves, Race
. 1 and ground (linger.
; 0 small boxe? Chocolate
1 -box prepared Cocoa.
" hags Manilla Coffee
JO St. Domingo do.
Imperial, Gunpowder, Hyson, and Black
Teas in quarter and half chests,
0 hhds. prime retailing St. Croix Sugar
5 bbls. very superior do. do.
! Loaf and Lump Sugar
jo. hhds, j)rime retailing Molasses
x baskets fresh Sallad Oil
100 beltys do. . do.
30 ha rich and 10 half bbls. Beaches red
brand Family Flour,
half barrels Buckwheat Meal,
tit) firkins Goshen Butter fm. choice dairies
10 iisks Goshen Cheese,
10 fibls. Pitotand 0 half bbls. Nary Bread
10 New Ark Cider
20? pplos, New Town Pippins
Ohall hols, family mess Beef
ilOO- lb j Smoked do.
l boxes Scotch Herrings
12 casks sweet Malaga Wino
4 Muscatel do.
4' ; Canary do.
1 baskets Champaigne in qt. and pt. Bottles
ti half Pipes very supr Seignett's Brandy
1 pipe superior Holland Gin
10 hhds. N. E. Rum
5 do. I 0 bbls. Rye Whiskey
10 bbls. New Orleans Whiskey
2 hhds. do. do. " Rum
T bbls. Old Monongahela Whiskey
10 do. Curtis' Rye Gin
10 Bbls, Cider Brandy
; 5 . " " Vinegar
6 Dos Amigos Spanish Segars
30 qr. boxes half Spanish do
100 small . " American do
12 boxes Poland Starch
o whole and 50 half boxes yellow Soap
10 boxes patent mould Candles
. 20 boxes and Kegs of Tobacco
400 bottles Lorillards best Snuff
100 bladders High Toast and com. Snuff
30 doz'n Lee fc Thompson's Blacking
1, cans Virdigris !
w0 kegs white and black LeadL,
M bbls. Linseed Oil
2 winter Sperm do.V .
Porpoise or Train do
43 in. heavy Dundee Hemp bagging
to) 42 Common
30 4 Heavy Tow
HK) coyls Bale Rope
2 bale 501b Bagging Twine
00 lb coarse Shoe thread
150 fine do do
fi bales Coiton Tarn assM No's.
0 doz. Spades and Shovels
100 setts Wagon and Cart boxes
10 doz. Jong Bitt adz
1 setts BlacksVnith's tools complete
i . -ma-. it n i r
o patent fanning Mills tor clearing vrrain
i ton vmndstones ass d. sizes
3 Iron do
250 kegs cut Nails and Brads ass'd. sizes
from Id. to 20d.
200 lb. Putty
tf boxes 10. IU. 50 feet window Glass
10 8. 10. do
'2 kegs refined Salt Petre
2"-. sacks Liverpool Blown salt
400 bushels Ground Allum do
250-1 bushels coarse Turks Island do
1000 bushels Irish Potatoes.
Xcwbcrn, Dec. 10, 1832.
TJ" WILLattendatmyOffire on Middle Street,
-U. until the first day'of January next, for the
purpose of receiving Taxes lifted in 1K31 af
ter which time I shall proceed to collect from
delinquents, as the law directs.
THOMAS J. PASTEUR, Shff.
t Newbern, Dec. 17th, 1832.
BANK OF NEWBERN, )
December 1st, 183-c. )
PTJIHE Stockholders of the Bank of Newbern
JJ are hereby reminded that their annual
meeting will take place at the Banking house
in Newbern, on the first Monday of January
next, it being the seventh day of the month ;
at which time an election will be held for the.
choice of eleven Directors for the ensuing year.
JOHN W. GUION, Cashier.
FALL &, VT1TTE3. GOOES.
B. L. HOPKINS, & CO.
TTTT AVE received, per late arrivals from New
IJ1J York, an extensive assortment of
Woollen, Cotton, and Silk Goods,
Among which are a few pieces of Carpeting,
and a variety of Hearth Rugs.
THEY HAVE ON HAND,
I case Ladies' and Misses Bonnets,
Fresh Teas and Loaf Sugar,
Cross cut and Mill Saws,
And a few copies of theMethodist Discipline
; Newborn, ari91, 1832. p
; rjpjm PITTMAN
tRTAS just received from New York a gen
;JJ eral . assortment of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HARDWARE,
CROCKERY & GLASSWARE,
CONSISTING IN PART OP
Rum, Gin, Brandy, Whislcey. Wine, Imperial
and Hyson Teas, best Goshen Butter,
Cheese, Crackers, Bale Rope and
A good assortment of Hats and Shoes.
ALSO Fl our in bbls. and half bbls.
Smoked Beef, Herrings in boxes,
Raisins, Cider and Apples,
I bhd. prime Sugar, Coffee & Molasses,
Cabbage, Onions, &c. &c.
I Which he will sell at the very lowest prices.
Newbern, Dec. 10,
JOMT A. CRIPIHr
AS just returned from New Y'ork witli a
general assortment of
HARDWARE, jCUTLERYT, CROCKERY
The fulloicing articles comprise apart of his Stock'.
Champaigne, in qtJ
Loaf &l Lump,
Brown, various qual.
Cogniac Brandy (supe
Peach do. j
Old Jamaica Rum,
Superior Holland (fin,
Old Monong. Whiskey,
N. E. Rum, f
Portei inqt.& pt. bottles
Do. PINE APPLES,
Buckwheat. Goshen Butter, Cheese,
Spanish & American Segars, su
perior Chewing Tobacco, etc.
Which he offers low for cash or country produce
at his Store on FoHok-street.
December 3d, 1832.
To Journeymen Tailors.
TWO JOURNEYMAN TAILORS.
THE higher prices and constant employ
ment by the year or job, will be given to
two Coat makers. I None need aDDl v but first:
rate workmen of steady habits.
Also, three or four first rate Seamtresses,
to make Pantaloons and Vests. To such, and
none other needipply, the highest prices in the
otate will be given by the year or job. For
further particulars apply to
i HENRY ERAMBERT.
Favetteville, N. C. Nov. 24, 1832.
TJT) ANAWAY from the Subscriber, on the
28th May last, my boy CRAWFORD,
about 18 years of age, 5 feet 3 or 4 inches high,
: swarthy complexion nearly white, broad fnco
and down look, no beard, straight hair not ve-
ry black, very full breast took with him a suit
of new white rotton clothes and black fur hat.
This bnv ran rpnrl nnrl will nrnbuMir atomri
to pass as a free man. A reward of Ten Dol- Damu ' occasionally tney can om ....
lars will be given, if taken within this county, s,ve b-v leaping the baruer. 1 he knight, in
to any person who will deliver said boy to the e meantime, rses, escapes, and mounts ano-
. ..... i t "'"-'"I"
nuiii" citiii auu a nail iniits irum
m . . . e
Tarborough, on the Raleiffh road, near Cokev
bridge; or, if taken out of the county, Twenty
Dollars will be given for his delivery to me,
or if secured in any jail so that I get him again.
ingoffsaid.bov, under penal
ty of the law.
SAMUEL P. JENKINS.
Dec. 17th, '83
NEATLY AND KXPEDITIOFSLY EXF.CFTED AT
THE OFFICE OF THE SENTINEL.
LIBERTY.. ..THE CONSTITUTION
NEWBERN,JSODAY, i)EC -MO ill SI
novel bv the author nf ViviL r- . . w
novei uy me autnor ot Vivian Grev. with tho i
"u'Ff uac ubi re-DUDllshrl fhA
above title. It is pmhraporl ;n . " i ,
i . : . i w i . . - .
- . ... vu nanasome
imie volumes oi less tftan two hundred paaes
each. All the works of this author are wild,
irregular, original and frequently interesting
and powerful. The present is marked bv all
these characteristics. It may be read with in
terest, and will rather please the young and
poetical, than those of sober and "cool know
ledge " We have only space this morning lor
the brief extracts which we find ready to our
hand in the New York American the first, a
successful politician's counsels to his son; the
second, a good description of a Spanish bull
"But to enter society with pleasure, Conta-
nni, you must be qualified for it. . I think it
quite lime for you to make yourself master of
some,aceomplishments. Decidedly you should
make yourself a good dancer. Without dan
cing, you can never attain a perfectly graceful
carriage, which is of the highest importance
in life, and should be every man's ambition.
You are yet too young fully to comprehend
how much in life depends upon manner. When- j
ever you sec a man who is successful in socie
ty, try to discover what makes him pleasing,
and, if possible, adopt his system. You should
learn to lence. For lano-uao-ps. at nrpspuL
o o 1 t '
French will be sufficient. You speak it fairlv;
try to speak it elegantly. Read French authors.
Read liocheloucault. The French writers are
the finest in the world for they clear our heads
of all ridiculous ideas, Study precision.
"Do not talk too much at present, do not tru
to talk. But whenever you speak, speak with
self possession. Speak in a subdued tbne, and
always look at the person whom you arc a !-
dressing, nelore one can engage in general
conversation with any effect, ihere is a certain
acquaintance with trilling, but amusing subjects,
which must be first attained. You will soon
pick up sufficient by listening and observing.
Never argue. In society, nothing must be dis
cussed; give only results. If any person differ
wiih you bow and turn the conversation. In
society, never think always be on the watch,
or you will miss many opportunities, and say
many disagreeable things.
- "Talk to women, talk to women as much as
you can. This is the best school. This is the
way to gain Uuency because you nee ! not care
what you say and had better not be sensible.
They too will rally you on many points; and,
as they are women you will not be offended.
Nothing is of so much importance, and of so
much use, to a yonng man entering life, as to
be well criticised by women. It is impossible
to get rid of those thousand bad habits which
we pick up in boyhood without this supervision.
Unfortunately, you have no sisters. But never
be offended if a woman rally you. Encourage
her. Otherwise you will never be free from
your awkwardness, or any little oddities, and
certainly never learn to dress.
"You ride pretty well, but you had better
go through the manege. Every gentleman
should be a perfect cavalier. Y"ou shall have
your own groom and horses, and I wish you to"
ride regularly every day.
"As you are to be at home for so short a
time, and for other reasons, I think it better
that you should not have a tutor in the house.
Parcel out your morning, then, for your sepa
rate masters. Rise early and regularly, and
read for three hours. Read the memoirs of the
Cardinal de Retz the Life of Richelieu eve
ry thing about Napoleon read works of that
kind. Strelamb will prepare you a list. Read
no history; nothing but biography, for that is
life without theory. Then fence. Talk an
hour with your French master, but do not throw
the burden of the conversation upon him. Give,
him in account of something. Describe to
him the events of yesterday, or give to him a
detailed account of the constitution. You will
have then sufficiently rested yourself for your
dancing. And after that ride and amuse your
self as much as you can. Amusement to an ob
serving mind is study.'.'
"Another trumpet ! a second, and a third blast.
The governor throws the signal. The den
opens and the bull bounds in. That first spring
is very fine. The animal stands for a moment
j still, staring, stupified. Gradually his hoof
j moves ; he paws the ground; he dashes about
the sand. The Knights face him with their ex-
. . . . . ml 1
tended lances at due distance. I he taunoors
are all still. One flies across him, and waves
his scarf. The enraged bull makes at the near
est horseman. He is frustrated in his attack.
Again he plants himself, lashes his tail, and
rolls about his eye. He makesanother charge,
and this time the glance ofthe spear does not
drive him back. He gores the horse, rips up
its body, the steed staggers and falls. The bull
rushes at the rider, and his armour will not now
preserve him, but, just as his awful horn is a
boutto revenge his future fate, a skilful tauri
dor skims before him, and flaps his nostril with
his scarf. He tlies after his new assailant, and
immediately finds another. Now you are de
lighted, by all the evolutions ot this consumate
I ; . "... .i . ...l.. .u:
; , ... . . . . i
TM. 1 li l r-K ot annlhpr norsP-
x uuii now inaKt's a i un -
man. The horse dexterously turns aside. The
bull rushes on, but the knight wounds him se
verely in the flank with his lance. The tauri-
th darts. They rush
nic uuw miiiriaie. miiniai, - o o
weapons in different parts ol nis oouy, and
scudd away. To some of these darts are affix
ed fire works, which ignite by the pressure of
the stab. The animal is then as bewildered as
infuriate. The amphitheatre echoes to his roar
ing, and witnesses the greatest efforts of his
rage. He flies at all, staggering and streaming
with blood ; at length, breathless and exhausted,
he stands at bay, his black swollen tongue
hanging out, and his mouth covered with foam.
. i i
'Tis horrible. Throughout a stranger's
ieeiinP'S arft tor thp hn alfh
r ' fc- . , ' V , U1C '
fairest Snamard cannot comnrpbpnd A ; i
Spaniard cannot comprehend. As it is !
now evident that the noble victim cannot only !
",,,u" im-ui uy ms ueain, mere is a universal
cry for the matador; and the matador, gaily
1 r P c r 1 1 1 1 l ml
--v.u, appears aiuiu a iouo cneer. me ma
ta !or is
omt 18 a ireat artist Stron nerves must
ienr J1 wItnreat quickness, and gre-t expe-
"te, to loTm an accomplished matador. It
ISar-irrr.k . ii
exisnrtorT- ' hhl-v1p1e,L Their fame
thZ ! ? u, hGlr deal.h' an,i different cities pride
witmiseives on nnwl.n : '
most eminent. b
nVlt Tatador Plants "'niself before the bull,
and shakes a red cloak suspended over a drawn
fcpr; VllS TUU ecites the lingering
crgy of the dying hero, fae makes a violent
charge, the mantle falls over his face, and the
sword enters his spine, and ho fall, amid thun
dering shouts. The death is instantaneous,
without a struggle and without a rroan A
car, decorated with flowers and ribands, and
drawn by, oxen, now appears, and draws off the
Douy in triumph."
Propensity of Gkrmiv .o.i-r,i T.,
Germany all classes travel, from the sovereign
nrinrfl ,fnw t.. ,hn IV.l LV
loconiotive existence narrows, in a wonderful
degree, the circle of. national prejudice. For
enlightened and impartial opinions on the man
ners and superstitions of foreign countries,
commend me to the German. The approach
ofthe cureit as they emphatically style the
bathing season produces much the same effect
as the 12th of August with us: every body
flocks to the country. At this period, all that
is dis inguished for rank and fashion in the
land may be found assembled at some of their
numerous watering places ; when the traveller
at a glance, may contemplate all the lights and
shadows of German life: the sovereign prince
and his Morganic consort ; the mediatised
prince and his mistress ; the foreign diploma
tist, am! the native statesman, tired of confer
ences and protocols; the rich Jew banker,
from Frankfort orLeipzic; crowds of foreign
ers Irom every clime; hosts of counts and ba
rons, soldiers and students, merchants and
mechanics, blacklegs and dames de moyennc
virtu all congregated in some beautiful ro
mantic spot, ardent in the pursuit of health, or
its anthithesis dissipation. The class of ar- I
tistes, who form the base of this Corinthian
pillar, outnumbered' the votaries of pleasure,
in the same ratio as the camp followers of an
Indian army exceeded the combatants. Actors
from Berlin and ViejKa ; prima-domas from
Venice "and Milan; opera-dancers, coturicres
gaming house-keepers, and coohs from Paris ;
watchmakers from Geneva; pipemakers from
Frankfurt; Tyrolean glove-makers; fiddlers
and jugglers; in short the professor of every
art that can administer to luxury and dissipa
tion are found assembled, actively employed
in rcaping,from the exercise of their vocations,
a rich and plentiful harvest. This singular
melange, and activity and bustle they occasion,
would alone present a wide field for observa
tion and amusement; but add to this, romantic
scenery, fetes-champetres, balls, concerts, en
chanting society, beautiful women, piquant ad
ventures .and in such a place may the ennujre
safely write in his note-book, " Invent por
tum V Whittakcr's Magazine.
Notes by the way-side. "And whence has
New Hampshire' its derivation?" we asked of
He hesitated a moment;
"I will tell you, "said he.
When the colony ofthe pilgrims had pushed
the spoliation of culture farther into the interi
or, and lopped off more of the natural luxuriant
redundances of the new world; when colonies
were sent out to pitch their log houses in the
wilderness of woods, one among their number
became very short of provisions, and it was
thought the whole would die of starvation.
They called loudly on the mother colony for
assistance. This was not refused, but in con
sequence of an unusual drought, the scarcity
had been general. The venturous spirit, which
is a characteristic of the genuine Yankee, in
duced many to turn Speculators. In what
ever direction - you cast your eye, the broad
and staring capitals, NEW HAMS HERE,
met its vision. And from many a soft and
cherry cheeked lassie, did the then enchanting
sound proceed of "new hams here,'' "new
hams here." Every person who was not in
absolute necessity, and could shoulder a ham,
hung out his sign and turned pork merchant.!
And I have now given you as far as I could col
lect, the origin ofthe appellation of the New
England State, New Hampshire.
Boston. The Bostonians never sleep No-
thinr can evade their attention. If a fire des
v. C5 . .....
i4-c a tnwn and turns its inhabitants awau
nouseie&s auu MciuMivsa, aic me nr&i lo
send relief. If a famine prevails in a distant
land, they are foremost in supplying their
wants; while others are talking about what
ought to be done, they have the work accom
plished remembering " he giveth twice that
doth it promptly." Conn. Mirror.
THE VALLEY OF VIRGINIA.
Jefferson county land maintains at this time
high value. Not lonff since, a farm on Bull-
Not Ion? since, a farm on Bui
skin, with dilapidated buildings, was sold at
auction for 845 per acre. The worst land
in the county, (the mountain always excepted)
would bring not less than .5 dollars an acre ;
and if flour should continue at Us prese nt
handsome price, we may even carlcul u ;,
c .u i ,kD value of our choice
further advance m the vame
This is truly the gru: -
Charleston tree fress.
Distressing Death. We have seldom been
UlStresszn " Aaath nfnnp rf niir ri
valled to announce . " ;
tizens under more
thanLtofMr.Jamc5 B. Patterson, an old
and estimable member of society. Mr. P. tvtfs
passing tnrougn Broadway, near uanai si. on
b - , J t,-
Mnn,lav art, t.,.Mns ridv
threw a fire cracker under a cartman's horse,
which took fright arid with his cart run ov-
ver Mr. Patterson, the wheel passing ever bfs
head, bruised him in sn shockinor a manner as
to deprive him of his senses-; he lingered but a
iew hours and expired. A lady was also run
nvar.i th a u k.ltr iri-
w. .v. aumv nine, nun auiivulii i'au it ,.
j"1' is not considered to be in much dangcY.
L.N. Y. Daily Adv.
Dreadful Mortality. The British ship Sybelln.
Capt. Thomhill, arrived at the quarantine ground,
yesterday from Helvoeteluys, which place she left
aboirt the lOtK September, with one hundred and
i thirty-two passengers, emigrants from 'Wirtemberg,
Germany. Ot this nnmber, only twenty-eight nave
reached port alive, the residue having died on the
passage. The mortality was so great, as to rcqdirjc
almost the whole time ofthe crew in attending to them,
which is the cause of the prolonged passage of the
phin. The whole of the crew have been in perfect
The captain states that tne disease among
the passengers did not at all resemble the choleramost
ofthe victims having died without more apparent.
pain or stT"le than rffin ,to B.,ee,P: Th? pa?"
n iv 1 extremely indolcnr-it wtx
on to make the least exertion "in behalf of themselves.
They appeared to be wholly unaffected by the fre
quenr and numerous deaths of their companions alld
relatives. Even mothers would see their tlead chil
dren thrown overboard without any expression of fe
rret. Indeed, they all seemed wholly indifferent to
their (ate. The provisions and stores on board werp
ample, and the captain was provided with plenty of
medicines and most ofthe passengers had money o
provide for a journey to the western part of the In
states. We understand the ship Beaver, which arrived
last month from the same place, lost about 50 passen
gers in a similar manner. Advertiser.
uMiiuci uuijv. Ult V LIIC'V V'UUItl iri UlU'un w
We have received a series of a Chinese (Can
ton) Courier down to theSSlh May. We sub
join all the matter of immediate interest, which
we find in them. Nat. Gaz. ,
" The U. States ship Potomac, Commodore
Downes, arrived from Batavia, on the 18th
In another part of cur paper will be found an
acconnt of the destruction of the town of
Quallah Battoo, on .he West Coast of Sumatra,
in retaliation for piracies committed on ah
American vessel in eoruary, ioJi. inis spc-
l f- a - " l i . i i i : 1 1
1 imon t t pnncTiBP m pti nn i i in nil tit" ra ni 1 1 w
be sufficient to repress further attempts of the
kind against ships trading to that coast.
The Potomae will leave China in a few days
for the Sandwich, and Marquessas Islands, and
proceed to the west coast "of South America, a
flag ship upon that station. '
THE MALAYS AND THE POTOMAC'
A paragraph in the Singapore Chronicle
contains an account of the severe and just pun
nishment of an atrocious act of piracy by tlje
Malays: London Times.
From he Singampore Chronicle of Apdil 2(5.'
" Our readers may remember our having no
ticed last year (No. 18, last series) almost atro
cious act of piracy and murder, committed oil
the west coast of Sumatra, by the inhabitants
of Qual la Batu, on an American vessel, wheu
the officer in charge of the vessel and most
of the crew were crissed by the natives, and
the vessel plundered of specie to some amount.
Late accounts from Batavia inform us that an.
American frigate of 60 guns (the Potomac or
Potonia, wc are uncertain which) now at that
port, has lately returned from QualJa Batu;
having taken signal vengeanc on the place
for the savage act, the opening heavy fire of
grape on the village and by people, who wejp
collected on the bench for the purpose of sel
ling their paper, by which upwards ofloO
Malays are said to have been killed, and the
whole village destroyed. This, we think, is ?i
punishment which the Malays of that coast
have well merited by their numerous acts of
treachery, murder and rapine, which they have
committed even recently, on peaceable vessels
that have gone thither for purposes of corn
merce. It is to be hoped the Malay states on
the west coast, some of which are little re
moved from barbarism, will learn a wholesome
lesson from Qualla Batu."
Gold Mines in ftgypt. A letter from Alex
andria, in Egypt, dated August 12, states tba.f
M. Linant, a French traveller, has discovered
a rich mine of gold in the mountains that run
along the Isthmus of Suez. He conveyed nino
chests of ore to Cairo, some of which on being
smelted, rendered one 5th of pure meial. 1 be
most productive ofthe mines of Peru do not af
ford a larger proportion.
The ship Dalmatia, which sailed yesterday
for Liverpool, was so crowded with passengers.
tbat thp I'finta n was under v
I . . r l,m at the liook; ana sent
...v.. ...v. I .
llllg OUl UV ..... -
She had on board
ithpm hack to njc v
27, 1 160, reusing W Enri.. no. bdng.blc
to find employment. iV. 1 . Com. Adv.
" " '
A London paper says " Government is ta
king ever possible precaution against the'TOe
ditated escape of some great delinquent, whose
name has not yet come before the public. The
imcrican packet now lying at Portsmouth was
a few days ago minute cAmueu a.i xnrpugn
. ..,! : i n ,1 t
by the ponce, . uuuu. oim-
ilar measures of vigilance are adopted at all
the other outports of the United Kingdom
Total number of emigrants arrived at Quebec,
from the opening of the navigation to Sept. 13th,
49,560 ; in corresponding period, last year, 56,070.
A Family of Soldiers. Mr. John Bronson,
Wolcott, Conn., in his 88th year, and three ece
aged about 69, 72, and 75, are all living, d'?fri&
health. The father was in the French .fjr el
and himself and sons were all engaged m
f the revoTmidn.
Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Dec. 24, 1832, edition 1
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