This does not precisely answers your question, but I believe helps somehow (could not render it as a comment).
I singled out in red the hebrew texts I could notice.
Let's split them into 2 groups:
- to the left of the vertical double-line separator
- to the right of this same separator
I believe the beginning of the text in group (1) denotes the date (year). However, I would expect 1832 to render
תקצ"ב (try this) - but the text does not look like that. Isn't the word in german there (the one beginning with Ge****) related to date/time ?
The last word in the hebrew text in group (1) reads "Avra" I would think it corresponds to the Abraham I see in the right. But again the hebrew I would expect should be (See updated section).
אברהם or at least
אברם, and again it does not match.
The hebrew word (is it hebrew ? it looks like...) in group (2) - I can't decipher at all. Update: there is a chance this is Avraham (which Abraham translates from), in this particular cursive writing script. I can see the right parenthesis, then an alef, a bet with a leg that stretches to the succeeding reish, then a heh then a mem sofit.
Try JewishGen's ViewMate - I used them a lot a decade ago, I assume they are just as helpful.
Great you shared the whole document. Now I can go over other entries in the same column, and now I can say the hebrew in what I called group (1) is indeed the date. In your case I am still unsure about the year, but the rest indicates it was on the month of Adar Alef (1st month of Adar (it was a Hebrew leap year (does not coincide with Gregorian leap years), when a 2nd month of Adar is added, meaning a year has 2 Adar months, denoted as Alef (1st) and Bet (2nd))