FIRST NAME

LAST NAME

LOCALITY

   
TheShipsList Home Page Search the Passenger Lists Search Ship Company Fleet Lists Ship Descriptions and Voyage Histories  
Find Pictures of Ships, Ports, Immigration Stations
Find Diagrams & Photographs Ships' RiggingSearch Ship Arrivals from Newspapers &c
             
 
Search Marriages at Sea, British Ships
Search Numerous Files for Famine Emigrants, 1847Find Reports & Lists of Ship Wrecks Search 1862 Lists & Shipping Information Search Immigration & Ship Related Off-site Links              
Diaries & Journals | Immigration Reports | Illustrated London News | Trivia | Frequently Asked Questions
 

Ship Arrivals at the Port of Quebec, 1823

The following information on arrivals, due to the condition of the papers, has been taken from various sources including the Montreal Gazette, Montreal Herald, and the Canadian Courant & Montreal Advertiser.
note: if ships' rigging or name of Master unpublished, it is indicated by -- (The newspapers were often filmed within their binding, making one side of some entries, unreadable, or only partly legible. This can lead to errors in the interpretation of the entry or missed entries. ) Be aware that there may be two or more ships of the same name, from the same, or different ports, during the same year. A few ships also made two trips in 1823.

see also St. Lawrence Steamboat Co. Passenger Records for Lady Sherbrooke, Malsham, New Swiftsure, Quebec & Telegraph.

May 09 - June 22 | June 25 - August 26 | August 27 - November 26
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
1823
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Montreal Herald, Wed., August 27, 1823.]
  No Arrivals
New-York, August 19.
Latest From France.

By the arrival of the Cadmus, Capt. Whitlock, in 48 days from Havre, we are put in possession of Paris advices to the 30th of June.
Invisible Cement.–Isinglass boiled in Spirits of Wine will produce a fine transparent Cement, which will unite broken glass so as to render the fraction almost imperceptible.
Newspapers in Schools.–The Editor of the Windsor Journal, says he received an order a few days since for a supply of his paper to be used in a public school. Many advantages would doubtless, result from this practice, as children generally “seize with avidity a newspaper, and find in its variety sufficient attraction to render study a pleasure instead of an irksome task, performed only through fear of the ferula.” The Editor also well observes, that there will be no objections in point of morality to the newspaper being admitted as a weekly visitor in the family. A judicious master, (and schoolmasters should be of this character,) would select the most appropriate and useful parts of the weekly about....

Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Montreal Herald, Sat., August 30, 1823.]
Aug 22 brig Nicholson Cairn 56 days Liverpool 20 settlers to Irvine & Co., genl. Cargo
Aug 24 brig Mary Ann & Luisa Bartie 20 days Halifax Mr O. Quirouet, Mr Reynolds, Dr Dubord and Capt. M’Donald to Quirouet & Co., rum
Aug 25 brig Emerald Gray 23 days Boston 13 passengers from Gut of Canso to ____, pitch & tar
Aug 26 brig Jean Innes 5 July Gibraltar   to Heath & Moir, salt
  Passengers in the Ship Hannah, for Liverpool, Mrs Mitchell, Mrs and two Miss Scotts, Miss McVittie, and Mr Millard.
In the Brig Henry, for Newry, Messrs. Marshall and Ledlie.
In the Ship Lord Wellington, for Liverpool, Dr. Franklin, 37th Regt. Messrs Lymburner and Dawson.
Spoken by the Mary Ann & Luisa, on the 8th of Aug, in the Gutt of Canso, the Schooner Ranger McClean, of St. John’s New Brunswick, from Kingston, Jamaica, bound to Quebec.
Quebec, August 26.
The fine weather at the close of last week has materially altered the appearance of the country in this District; much of the grain is already fit for harvesting, and the hay has mostly been got in, though, generally speaking, not in a good condition.–Mercury.
St. John’s N.F., July 20.
His Excellency Vice Admiral Sir Charles Hamilton Baronet, Governor, and Commander in Chief in the Island, with his suite, arrived here on Friday morning last, in H.M.S. Ranger, Capt. Fisher, from England.–As soon as the Ranger had anchored, a salute was fired from Fort Townshend, and shortly after from the respective ships in the harbour, who welcomed his Excellency’s return to this place with all the distinction due to his rank.

In the Ranger came passenger Col. Harris, on his way to Halifax.

Arrived, the Loyal Britain, 31 days from Cork, with three companies of the 52d. Regt. intended to relieve a Detachment of the 74th Regt. but in consequence of orders from the Earl of Dalhousie, the Detachment is to remain here, and the three companies of the 52d. are destined for New-Brunswick.


The brig Blandford, Soper, from Brigue for Quebec, was run down in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, June 29th, 11 at night, in a thick fog, by a large ship, 20 leagues from Chapeau Rouge, and instantly filled–crew saved, and arrived at St. John’s in H.M.Pandora.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Montreal Herald September 3, 1823.]
  No Arrivals

Latest from Spain
New-York, August 23.
The ship Canton, Capt. O. Sullivan, arrived at this port on Saturday evening, from Cadiz, whence she sailed on the 10th of July. She brings newspapers and letters to that date inclusive. We have availed ourselves of all the translations which appear in the morning papers. These translations are chiefly interesting, from the view they give us of the activity, spirit, and good feeling which prevail among the besieged Constitutionalists in Cadiz. It affords us a high degree of satisfaction, moreover, to learn, that Cadiz is well provisioned, and that so far, all the precautionary measures of the French Admiral, have had little effect in preventing the arrival of vessels with provisions. Upwards of forty arrivals are mentioned in a single day. The intelligence from without is not important. The accounts of the movements of the several Constitutionalists corps, are so ???, and so confirmed[?], that we must conclude the French have cut off all communications, leaving the government to collect what they can from traders who arrive coastwise....

Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Montreal Herald September 6, 1823.]
Aug 30 Brig Dido Lee 21 July Demerara   to Hunt, rum
Aug 30 Bark Wilberforce Dodds 45 days Newcastle   to order, sundries
Aug 30 Bark Martha Johnson 45 days Madeira   to order, wine
Aug 31 Ship Hebe Hare 51 days Cork Dr. J. Dickson and 287 settlers to H. Logan & Co. in ballast
  The first Peter Robinson ship. The Hebe passengers proceeded to Montreal about the steam boat Lady Sherbrooke.
Aug 31 ship Ben Lomond Rattery 57 days Greenock   to C.F. Aylwin, general cargo
Aug 31 brig Thomas Brewry 2 July Lisbon   to order, salt
Aug 31 ship Regent Boyes 57 days Hull   to order, ballast
Aug 31 brig Orient Gallilee 63? days Dublin 185 settlers to order, ballast
Aug 31 schr Ranger McLean 50 days Kingston, Jamaica   to M. Bell, general cargo
Sept 1 bark John and Mary Farvens 58 days Newcastle 1 settler to H. Atkinson, general cargo
Sept 1 brig Southhampton White 30 days Grenada   to Mr Leyerail, rum, &c. – 2nd voyage
Sept 1 ship Indus Wright 48 days Portsmouth   to H. Atkinson, ballast
Sept 1 brig Hebe Backhouse 68 days Bristol   to Rogerson and Co., ballast
Sept 1 bark Ibbotsons Langley 50 days Stockton   to M. Atkinson, ballast
Sept 2 bark Benjamin Shaw Ramsden? 52 days Chepstow   to R. Wood and Co., coals
Sept 2 bark Henry Maintland 70 days London   to Usborne and Co., ballast
Sept 2 bark Resolution Smith 75 days ? (Mediteranean)   to order, salt
Sept 2 ship Defence Marshall 70 days London   to Finley and Co., ballast
Sept 2 brig Caroline Andrews 27 June Exmouth   to Usborne & Co., ballast
Sept 2 schr Mary Catherine White 22 days Halifax pass. Mr Graham to W. Price, ballast
  Quebec, Sept. 2.
The Ship Hebe, which arrived in our harbour on Saturday, has brought out a party of settlers, sent from Ireland, pursuant to the plan which we lately noticed, and which will next year be acted upon more extensively:–They proceed to Upper Canada at Government expense, and we understand are to receive provisions until twelve months after their arrival at the Settlements, where it is proposed to locate them.–Mercury.

Arrivals From Canada
From Lloyd’s Lists,–11th July, arrived at Gravesend–The Ocean, Fame, Isabella, Crown, Charles Williams, Sternshall, Prospect, Shannon, Hannah, Montmorenci, St. Lawrence, Kingston, Latona. At Deal,–Ocean, British Tar. At Liverpool–J. Howard, Caroline, Resolution, Emma, Camilla. At The Clyde–Robert, Rebecca. At Dublin–Mayflower. At Waterford–Blenheim, George fourth. At Belfast–Hugh. At Cove of Cork–J Howard, Jane. 17th July, at Belfast–Rob Roy. 18th At Dublin–Prince of Austurias, 26th at Liverpool– Alexander, Marshall–Lady Gordon, Bell,– Charlotte, Shearer.


Boston, August 30 (Canadian Courant... same date)
By the fast sailling packet ship Emerald, Capt. Fox, in 32 days from Liverpool, we last evening received the papers of that city up to the 25th ult. and London to the 23d.
Steam Vessel Soho (Canadian Courant... same date)
This fine vessel, the property of the London and Edinburgh steam packet company, and the largest that has yet been built in Europe for steam navigation, was launched yesterday from the yard of Messrs Wigrams & Green, at Blackwall. At 20 minutes after one the dogshores were struck, and in a few minutes the Soho went off amidst the cheers of an immense multitude. The Soho, which is built with equal regard to strength and swiftness, will be impelled by two engines, each of sixty horse powr, constructed by Mathew Boulton, Esq. whose lady christened her. Length on the deck, 163 feet 3 inches; do between the perpendiculars, 151 feet 10 inches; keel for tonnage, 131 feet 6 inches; breath, extreme, 27 feet; depth, in hold, 16 feet 10 inches; burden in tons, 510 17 94. The accommodations are particularly extensive, there being space for 112 beds. The lades’ cabin is eight feet in height.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, Sept 10, 1823.]
Sept 2 ship Stakesby Johnson 57 days Cork Pass. Mr. James Hamilton, R.N. Mr. P. Robinson and 291 settlers to H. Atkinson, ballast
  The second Peter Robinson ship of 1823, including Peter Robinson himself. The Stakesby passengers proceeded to Montreal about the steam boat New Swiftsure.
Sept 2 brig John Cowens 65 days Cheapstow   to H. Gowan, ballast
Sept 5 brig Alchymist Stevens 57 days Cork 134 settlers to ______, ballast
  Emigration.–The Steam Boats Lady Sherbrooke, and New Swiftsure arrived here last week from Quebec, on board the first there were 287, and in the latter 277 Irish Emigrants, being a part of those for whom passages were provided under the superintendence of Mr. Robinson, as formerly noticed. We understand that another vessel is now on the way from Ireland with a full cargo of settlers, and that many more may be expected in the spring. The measurers taken by Government are well calculated to ensure success to the Emigrants in this country, and to relieve the inhabitants of both Quebec and Montreal, from a very unpleasant burthen with with [sic] the former wretched state of these wanderers taxed their humanity.–The Emigrants are now to receive a free passage, and provisions, and to be forwarded at government expence from the place of their landing to the spot laid out for their intended location, and to be put in immediate possession of the quantity of land allotted to each, free of every charge. A special order from Lord Bathurst has been received in this country, directing that the Emigrants shall receive one years rations, to commence from the period they take possession of the land, and to be distributed in proportion to the number of each family. They are also to be provided with farming utensils, and one set of bedding for each.–We have heard likewise, (but we cannot vouch for it) that a cow is to be added to each family.–This mode cannot fail of producing the good consequences which the government is so desirous of effecting. On the arrival of the Emigrants by the Steam Boats above mentioned, fifty eight carts, and two caleshes were procured at this place to convey them and their baggage to LaChine, on their way to the townships recently laid out on the south side of the Ottawa, or Grand River–during the period of their remaining at LaChine they occupied the Government Barracks.–They were accompanied by Doctors Dickson and Hamilton, gentlemen of excellent character, and eminent for professional abilities.
On Sunday morning last between the hours of 8 and 9 o’clock a smart shock of an Earthquake was experienced at Cham-plain, [sic] it was instantanious, [sic] but the rumbling noise was distinctly heard for upwards of a minute–our informent could not tell whether any damage was done by this Phoenomenon, as he left the place shortly after it occurred.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, Sept 13, 1823.]
Sept 6 schr. Frances Newbolt 25 days Bermuda   to Heath & Moir, rum
Sept 6 ship William Harris Beeroft 18 July Cork Pass. Majors Wallis and Mercer, Lieuts. Poynter, Foot, Warren, Hare and Smith, Surgeon Kabby, Asst. Surgeon Hallannan; Lieut. John Pritchard, Agent No. 5. And 134 men of the R.A. to Government, ballast
Sept 6 brig Glory Brinn 70 days Lynn   to Wm. Pemberton, ballast
Sept 6 schr.   17 days Mingan   to Mr. M’Tavish
Sept 6 brig Leander Norman 18 July Liverpool   to Heath & Moir, ballast
Sept 6 two schrs         from Fisheries
Sept 9 brig Fortune West 22 July Belfast 76 settlers to Hy. Atkinson, ballast
  Passenger in the Ship Essex for London, Mrs Greig. Ditto in the Asia for London, Major Bruce, 37th Regt., Major Fitzgerald and Lieut. Andrews, 60th Regt. Capt. Haigh, R.A. and Capt. Hay, Aid-de-Camp to His Lordship the Governor in Chief–Mr. Gibbons in steerage. Ditto in the Bark Snowden for Greenock, Mr. Davidson and Mrs. Walter Grieves of Ceneva, (Ontario County.)
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, Sept 17, 1823.]
Sept 11 bark Hope Harker 5 July Hull   to H. Gowen, ballast. Intelligence, July 14th spoke the Bark Alfred for Hull, one days sail from the land, would arrive in three days.
  Liverpool, July 11.–Arr. Thisbe, and Carricks–Montreal-at Gravesend, Eagle, and Benj. And Mary. Quebec
–At Liverpool July 16, Liberality, Quries–Liverpool July 21, sailed British Tar, Quebec, Congress do–Liverpool July 24, arr. Alexander, Marshall, Quebec, Lady Gordon, do. Charlotte and the Prince Asturius[?]
The London papers say that there has been some misunderstanding between the French blockading squadron off Cadiz, and an English frigate, relative to some English vessels that wished to enter that port.–The frigate succeeded in procuring their entrance.–American vessels are said to pay no respect to the blockade and to enter and sail at pleasure.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, Sept 20, 1823.]
  This issue missing
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, Sept 24, 1823.]
Sept 16 brig Hugh Greig 26 July Belfast   to Wm Pemberton, ballast–2d voyage
Sept 16 brig Congress Ridly 25 July Liverpool   to Chaffers, Bolton & Col, ballast
Sept 16 ship Sally Sinclair 16 July Alicant   to order salt
Sept 17 schr Dalhousie Poirce 24 days St John’s, N.F. 2 settlers to J. M’Callum & Co.
Sept 17 brig Procriss Arnold 29 July Southampton   to Mr Budden, ballast
Sept 17 brig John and Joseph Hamilton 27 July Workington   to Heath & Moir, ballast
Sept 17 brig Paris Wilkingson 23 July Maryport   to Shappard & Campbell, ballast
Sept 17 brig London Brown 5 [no month] London Pass. Mr. Hankins and 2 in steerage to Finlay & Co., general cargo
Sept 17 schr Chatham Meredith 11 days Mirimachie   to Mr Richardson, ballast. Intelligence, the Bark Commerce has lost her rudder by striking the ground in the traverse. This is the vessel which was lately wrecked below.
Sept 18 brig Donegall Grayson 26 July Whitehaven   to order, ballast
Sept 19 bark Commerce      Matan   This vessel was strained near Matan, and got off.
  Passengers in the Transport Ship Brunswick, sailed this morning for London, Doctor Lloyd and family, and a detachment of the Royal Artillery. [N.B. this is an error corrected in the next issue. The vessel was the William Harris they say.

The Ellenor Ann, Coldsworthy, arrived at New-York, on the 7th inst. from Quebec.


His Excellency the Governor General left this City [Montreal] in the steam Boat New-Swiftsure yesterday morning, on his return to William Henry.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, Sept 27, 1823.]
Sept 19 brig Freeland Stiles 12 Aug Jamaica   to Paterson and Weir, rum and sugar
Sept 19 bark Shallett Mason 29 July Bristol 3 settlers to Wm Budden, general cargo
Sept 20 brigantine Saguenay Nicholas 17 Aug Demerara pass. Mr. Meyers to Mr. Meyers, rum and sugar
Sept 22 bark Chilton Gorley 29 July Bristol   to Wm. Pemberton, ballast
Sept 22 brig Superior Robertson 1 Aug Liverpool   to George Symes, ballast
Sept 23 brig Quebec Packet Anderson 5 Aug Aberdeen pass. Lieut. Straith and family, Mrs Greyson and 3 children, Mr Alexander and 6 in steerage to Heath & Moir, sundries
Sept 23 bark Mary Ford Barton 28 July Liverpool   to J. Leather and C., salt. Intelligence, on the 23d of August took out the master and crew of the Brig Mariner, of Mary Port, in long. 33, which vessel foundered immediately afterwards, having suddenly sprung a leak.
Sept 23 brig Mary Ann Laidley 1 Aug Bristol   to order, ballast
Sept 23 bark John Howard Smith 29 July Liverpool   to Sheppard and Campbell, ballast
Sept 23 brig May-flower David 1 Aug Dublin 42 settlers to Mr Le Vallee
  For transport “Ship Brunswick” in our last, read “William Harris.”

Spoken Sept. 8, lat. 41, lon. 65 brig Brock, Mossop, from Jamaica, for Quebec.

At Deal, July 25thQuebec Packet, Atkinson, from Quebec; London, Chapman do.; Portsmouth, sailed 27th Harmony, for do.; Liverpool, 25th sailed, Emma; and Mary Ford, for do.; 29th Cleared Aurora, for do.; 31st entered for loading, Carricks; Thisbe; Scotia; William Dowson, for do.; Arrived D?dem; Kelsickwood; Elizabeth and Ann; Pariot; Prince of Asturias, do.; at Clyde, July 24th Cherub, Rayside from do.


By the arrival of the Lancaster at Philadelphia, the latest European intelligence has been received.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, October 1, 1823.]
Sept 23 brig Quebec Packet Anderson 5 Aug Aberdeen pass. Lieut. Straith and Family, Mrs. Grayson & 3 children, Mr. Alexander & 6 in the steerage to Heath & Moir, sundries
Sept 23 bark Mary Ford Barton 28 July Liverpool   to J. Leather and C., salt. Intelligence, on the 23d of August took out the master and crew of the Brig Mariner, of Mary Port, in long. 33, which vessel foundered immediately afterwards, having suddenly sprung a leak.
Sept 23 bark Mary Ann Laidley 1 Aug Bristol   to order, ballast
Sept 23 bark John Howard Smith 29 July Liverpool   to Shepperd and Campbell, ballast
Sept 24 brig Thisbe Dawson 13 Aug Liverpool pass. Mr Burlingham to Garden & Co., general cargo - 2d voyage
Sept 24 brig Hanson & Tomb Christian 9 Aug Mary Port   to R. Wood, ballast
Sept 24 brig Nancy M’Cubbin 3 Aug Liverpool   to Sheppard & Campbell, ballast
Sept 24 brig Eagle Henley 26 July London   to Mr Le Mesurier, ballast – 2d voyage
Sept 24 brig Endeavour Levi 8 Aug Dublin 19 settlers to Wm Budden, ballast – 2d voyage
Sept 24 brig Henry Jamison 3 Aug Liverpool   to Mr Pemberton, ballast
Sept 24 brig Carricks Sparks 16 Aug Liverpool   to C.A. Holt, general cargo – 2d voyage
Sept 24 ship Aurora Athenden 1 Aug Liverpool   to Wm Pemberton, salt
Sept 24 bark Alfred Clark 10 Aug Hull 10 settlers to R Wood, ballast – 2d voyage
Sept 24 brig Spencer Huggap 24 July Greenoc [sic] pass. Mr and Miss Buchanan, Mr Nelson and 20 settlers to order, ballast
Sept 24 brig Jane Hury 28 July Waterford   to Froste & Co., ballast
Sept 24 schr Bonne Citoyanne Tuppin 27 days St John’s, Newfld pass. Mr M’Cauley to Mr M’Cauley – 2d voyage
Sept 24 schr Eleanor-Ann Goldsworthy 18 Aug Grenada    to Garden & Co., rum
Sept 24 ship Rebecca Harvey 13 Aug Greenock pass. Mr J. M’Naught, Mr W.D. M’Farlane, Mr Norland and family, Mrs and Miss Henry, Mrs Erquhart (Urquhart) and family and servants to Laurie and Spence, general cargo – 2d voyage
Sept 25 ship Wm Dawson Hutchinson 31 July Liverpool pass. Mr Stinson, Mr Lng, Mrs Murray & daughter, Mr Doncaster and Mr Howell to Wm Newton, salt and coals
Sept 25 brig Trent Sinclar [sic] 21 July Plymouth   to H. Atkinson, ballast
Sept 25 ship Camillus Baird 13 Aug Liverpool pass. Capt. Mathews to J. Jones, ballast
Sept 26 brig Robert Neil 18 Aug Greenock   to George Ross, cargo, coals
Sept 26 ship Minerva Hadley 26 July Chatham pass. Mr Cochrane & 2 settlers to Osborne & Co., ballast
Sept 26 brig Elizabeth Moon 8 Aug Plymouth   to order, ballast
Sept 26 brig Cherub Rayside 17 Aug Greenock   to R. Shaw, general cargo
Sept 26 ship Cumberland Ashbridge 1 Aug Liverpool   to Froste & Co., ballast
Sept 26 bark Sarah Mary Ann Christian 10 Aug Mary Port   to George Symes, ballast
Sept 26 brig Isabella Morris 12 Aug Workington   to Chaffers, Bolton & Co., ballast
Sept 26 brig Henry Thompson 4 Aug Greenock   to M. Bell, ballast
Sept 26 bark George McClelland 3 Aug Liverpool   to G. Symes, ballast
Sept 26 brig Mary Cownian 8 Aug Whoven   to Irvine & Co., ballast
Sept 26 brig Columbus Young 60 days Chepstow pass. Mr Beaubien to Finlay & Co., cargo, iron
Sept 26 brig Caesar Fisher 15 Aug Liverpool pass. Mrs Mills and the Revd T. Hall to Heath & Moir, ballast
Sept 26 brig Margaret Troop 11 Aug Leith   to Garden & Co., general cargo
Sept 26 brig Commerce Daliymple? 22 Aug Liverpool   to order, ballast
  Western Canal–It is supposed that the waters of the Western Canal will be joined to the Hudson the first week in October, and great preparations are making at Albany to celebrate the arrival of the first boat. Committees of arrangement, on the part of the citizens, and of the corrporation have been appointed, and it is expected that the military will unite in the joyous demonstration. Com. Adv.
From the Baltimore American of Wednesday.
We have received Havana papers of the 6th inst they contain the notification of the declaration of war by Spain against France, then for the first time only it would seem, officially communicated by the Spanish Government to the Captain General of Cuba.

...At the time the Dart sailed, affairs at Havana were perfectly tranquil. The U.S. brig Spark and two small schrs, arrived the day before....


The American papers mention that a most destructive Fever prevails at Natches; the intemperate, or those of irrigular [sic] habits, are said to suffer most. At Parkersburgh in Virginia, a Fever has made its appearance, many valuable members of society have fell victims to it.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, October 4, 1823.]
Sept 27 brig Sarah Rodgers 4 Aug Mary-Port   to order, ballast
Sept 27 brig Sarah-Ann Meldrum 13 Aug Liverpool   to G. Symes, ballast
Sept 27 bark Sir James Kempt Stewart 13 Aug Cork 13 settlers to Sheppard and Campbell, ballast
Sept 27 brig Harmony Harle 27 July Portsmouth   to P. Burnett, ballast
Sept 27 brig Bonito Terry 9 Aug Whitby   to W. Patten, ballast
Sept 27 ship Æolus Thomas 14 Aug Waterford pass. Mr Pope and 7 settlers to Froste & Co., ballast
Sept 28 brig Charlotte Shearer 13 Aug Liverpool   to J. Leather & Co., salt & coals – 2d voyage
Sept 28 brig Elizabeth Thomson 28 July Swansea   to Finlay & Co., ballast
Sept 29 bark Castlereagh Armison 15 July Southampton   to H. Lemesurier, ballast
Sept 29 brig Scotin Robinson 14 Aug Liverpool   to Heath & Moir, goods and coals
Sept 29 brig Terry Brown 9 Aug Maryport   to G. Symes, ballast
Sept 29 bark Dutchess of Richmond Cunningham 13 Aug Greenock   to Lawrie and Spence, ballast
Sept 29 brig Brisk Mossop 16 Aug Jamaica   to Irvine & Co., rum
  Melancholy Wreck of the Brig Monarch, of Aberdeen, Alexander Martin, Master, on St. Paul’s Island, in the Gulph of St. Lawrence.
On Sunday morning, the 14th Sept. At 3, A.M. the Monarch, bound from Newry to Quebec, in a thick fog and wind southerly, struck on a sunken rock on the south-east side of the Island of St. Paul; but fortunately for the crew and passengers, she beat over it and came in contact with the cliffs of the Island. There were thirty persons on board when the vessel struck, twelve of them seamen, the others passengers, five of whom were drowned and many of the remainder dreadfully wounded by the rocks. The Captain and crew, who were particularly active in their endeavours to save the lives of the passengers, fortunately sustained but trifling injury. The method they adopted to get on shore, was by cutting away the masts which fell on the rocks, and by the greatest exertions twenty-five of their number succeeded in getting to land. The vessel held together but ten minutes after they were landed, and the whole of the passengers and part of the crew being at rest when she struck, they were consequently cast naked on shore. In this deplorable state they remained three days on the Island without any thing to subsist on but a few pieces of pork which fortunately floated on shore from the wreck, and which they were obliged to eat raw, some clothing which also come on shore assisted in port [sic] to cover their nakedness. Luckily on the morning of the 17th, the Ship Generous Planter, of London, from this port, hove in sight off the Island, and perceiving their signals, succeeded in bringing them all on board, and rescuing them from their perilous situation. The Captain, (Woodford) afforded them every assistance which their distresses required and is deserving the greatest praise for his humane and gentlemanly conduct towards them. The Captain, Mate, and on passenger, went home in the Generous Planters; [sic] the remainder have arrived here in the Sir Jas. Kempt, to which vessel they were transferred by Capt. Woodford. Capt. Stewart, of the Sir J. Kempt, rendered them every assistance which his means would allow, and is equally entitled to their gratitude.

Two of the passengers were preachers, one of the Presbyterian, and the other of the Methodist persuasion.

A Subscription List is open at the Exchange for the relief of the surviving suffereres [sic] by the above wreck, who from the loss of their all, may justly be considered fit objects for public commiseration and beneficence.

Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, October 8, 1823.]
Sept 30 bark Dublin Donald 20 Aug Dublin 72 settlers to W. Pentland, ballast
Sept 30 bark Asia Ward 16 Aug Liverpool pass. Mr and Mrs Dyer to H. Atkinson, ballast
Oct 1 bark Shannon Peart 2 Aug London   to W. Pemberton, ballast
Oct 2 brig James Grave 16 Aug Liverpool   to J. Leather & Co., ballast
Oct 2 brig Jane Allen 22 Aug Greenock 2 settlers to George Ross, general cargo
Oct 2 brig British Tar Clark 1 Aug London   to Finlay & Co., ballast
Oct 2 brig Aurora Nelson 22 Aug Liverpool   to H. Lemesurier, ballast
Oct 3 bark Pearsons Galilas 3 Aug Bristol   to Wm. Pemberton, ballast
Oct 3 brig Nelly Dales 6 Aug London pass. Mr Woodward to P. Burnett, ballast
Oct 3 brig Rob Roy Kenn 13 Aug Belfast pass. Mr McClear and 31 (34?) settlers to order, cargo, dry goods
Oct 3 brig Ceres Rait 22 Aug Dublin   to M. Bell, cargo, dry goods
Oct 3 brig Alexander Marshall 18 Aug Liverpool   to J. Jones, general cargo
Oct 3 bark Dawson Robison 13 Aug Liverpool   to J. Whitney, ballast
Oct 3 bark Sophia Beckett 31 July London   to H. Atkinson, ballast
Oct 3 bark Kelsick Wood Porteous 22 Aug Liverpool pass. Mr Symes to Irvine & Co., general cargo
  Arrived this season 484 vessels; tonnage 117,994; settlers, 10,047
  William Ponden found Guilty at the late Criminal term, of the murder of Agnes M’Kay and who was to have suffered DEATH on Wednesday last, has been respited till Friday next; when the awful sentence of the Law will we understand be carried into execution.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, October 11, 1823.] [Note: date is give as Sept but should be Oct - I have used Oct to avoid confusion.]
Oct 3 brig Harriet Sibson 16 Aug Liverpool   to Chaffers, Bolton & Co., ballast
Oct 4 Emperor Alexander Watt 23 July Tobermorey 49 settlers to Froste & Co., ballast. This vessel brings the remainder of the stores and cargo of the Constantia wrecked upon Cape Breton.
Oct 4 ship Diadem Edmon 14 Aug London   to W. Price, ballast
Oct 4 bark Ranger Carter 3 Aug London   to G. Symes, ballast
Oct 4 bark St. Charles Leslie 30 Aug Cork 10 settlers to Sheppard & Campbell, cargo dry goods
Oct 5 ship Brilliant Beverly 17 Aug Aberdeen   to Heath & Moir, ballast
Oct 5 bark Crown Banks 1 Aug London   to order, ballast
Oct 5 ship Reward Terney 8 weeks London   to P. Patterson, ballast
Oct 5 ship Gorge [sic] Consitt 8 Aug London pass. Cap. Clint to H. Atkinson, ballast
Oct 6 bark Brothers Kelsh 8 Aug Hull   to H. Atkinson, ballast
Oct 6 brig Hope Carter 9 Aug Whitehaven   to Heath & Moir, ballast
Oct 6 brig Clarkstone Fullerton 24 Aug London pass. 5 officers and 45 men of the 60th, 68th, 70th and 76 Regiments to Hancox and Cringan, general cargo
Oct 6 ship Montmorenci Wood 25 Aug London 7 settlers to P. Patterson, ballast
Oct 7 brig Port Spain Walmsly 9 Aug Jamaica   to M. Shaw, rum and sugar
Oct 7 ship Canada Lamb 1 Sept Belfast 55 settlers to Heath & Moir, ballast
Oct 7 ship Christopher Knight 1 Aug London   to Finlay & Co., ballast
Oct 7 bark Duck Nichols 14 days St John’s, Newfld   to Jas Hunt. This vessel brings soldiers’ clothing saved from the Penryn Castle, which was wrecked near Cape Ray, in Newfoundland, on the 4th September; she was bound from Halifax to Quebec; all the crew were saved except one, named Peter Linch.
Oct 7 sloop Intermediate Johnson 55 days Granada   to J. Leacraft, rum and sugar
Oct 7 brig Westbury Gilpin 50 days Liverpool   to Froste & Co., ballast
Oct 7 brig Friends Foster 9 Aug Mary Port   to Froste & Co., ballast
Oct 7 brig Castor Cochran 14 Aug Dublin   to order, ballast
Oct 7 brig Aid Archibald 7 Aug Carmarthen   to R. Wood & Co., ballast
Oct 7 brig Prince of Asturias Morrison 50 days Liverpool   to W. Pentland, ballast
Oct 7 bark Europe Willis 15 Aug London   to H. Lemessurier, ballast
Oct 7 ship Lady Gordon Bell 29 Aug Liverpool   to G. Symes, general cargo
Oct 7 ship Margaret Young 7 Aug London   to Forsyth & Co., general cargo
  Passengers in the Clarkstone.–Maj. Glibborn, Royal Artillery; Ensigns Cogan and Smyth, 68th Light Infantry; Shepperd, 76th Regt. Staff Asst-Surgeon Monroe, with 44 Non-commissioned Officers and privates for the different Regts. in Canada.
A singular occurrence took place at the launch of the Ship General Wolfe, from the Yard of Mr. Bell, in this City [Montreal], a few days ago. When the shores, &c. had been removed and the last wedge applied, the vessel unaccountably hung upon the ways; several fruitless efforts were made to put her in motion, at length one of her crew, half seas over, remarked that “the General had not been shaved, and no soldier officer he knew would ever quit his quarters without that operation being first performed,” he accordingly took some oakum and black paint and proceeding over the bows, envisaged the figure head & trimmed the General to his own taste, giving his whiskers the most martial cut imaginable; scarcely had the humourous shaver half alarmed at the successful issue of his jest, regained the deck just in time to avoid the shock which consigned the good ship to her destined eliment, [sic] amidst te loud huzzas of the mystified multitude, many of whom went home completely satisfied that the launch was affected by the jocular necromancy of the honest tar.–Mer.
From the N.Y.E. Post.
Red River Establishment–Earl Selkirk’s establishment on the Red River of Hudson’s Bay, appears to be on the eve of breaking up. Two Swiss families who left it and arrived at St. Louis, state that the whole of the Scots and Swiss located there were about to evacuate the country, owing to the extreme severity of the weather, and the constant dread they were under of being attacked by the Indians. There had been an engagement between the Sacs and Sioux Indians in which the former had 7 killed and 12 or 15 wounded, and the latter 11 killed & 12 wounded.
Quebec, Oct. 7th.
We are sorry to announce the loss of two vessels bound to this port, near Cape Ray. The brig Emma, Captain Cockin, owned by Mr. Finch, of this city; from Liverpool, in ballast, and the Schr. Penryn Castle, from Halifax, with military clothing. The clothing and the crew of the latter vessel, with the exception of one man who was unfortunately lost, have been brought up by the Bark Duck, from Newfoundland.
Galvanic Apparatus–A new and powerful apparatus has been constructed at the London Institution by the ingeninus [sic] W.H. Pepys, Esq. It consists of a single sheet of copper and one zinc, each 50 feet long and 2 feet broad. They are wound round a wooden centre, and kept apart by pieces of interposed hair-lines. The coil and its counterpoise are suspended by a rope over a tub of a dilute acid. When lowered into the tub, its electricity is so low as not to affect the electrometer; even a bit of charcoal serves to insulate it, and it can hardly ignite an inch of plattnum [sic] wire of one thirtieth of an inch diameter; but when the poles are connected by a copper wire of 1/8 inch diameter and 8 inches long, it becomes hot, is most powerfully magnetic, and admirably adapted for all electro magnetic experiments.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, October 15, 1823.]
  No Issue
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, October 18, 1823.]
Oct 7 ship Nile Story 31 July Plymouth   to R. Wood, ballast
Oct 7 a schooner         from Fisheries
Oct 9 barque Isabella Ismay 3 Aug London pass. Lieut. Hancox, wife and child to H. Atkinson, ballast
Oct 9 barque Cybele Heckler 16 Aug Liverpool   to J. Witney, ballast
Oct 9 brig Hope Saunders 26 Aug Liverpool   to R. Wood, salt and coals
Oct 9 ship Hannah Webber 13 Aug London   to Lawrence & Dyke, ballast
Oct 9 ship Barbadoes Lee 29 July London   to W. Patton, ballast
Oct 9 bark Asia Weynton 28 July London   to W. Pemberton, ballast
Oct 9 ship Dœdalus Emberton 1 Aug London   to A. George, ballast
Oct 10 brig St. George Fearon 15 Aug Liverpool   to Irvine, McNaught & Co., wines and bottles
Oct 10 brig Jessee Hardy 50 days Greenock   to George Symes, ballast
  The Ship James Cropper which has lately arrived at New York, has brought London papers to the 5th and Liverpool to the 6th September last.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, October 22, 1823.]
Oct 12 schr Hope   12 days Mirimachi 10 settlers to Pattersons and Weir, ballast
Oct 15 bark Quebec Packet Atkinson 24 Aug London pass. Mr Keatis, Messrs G & H Grout and 3 settlers to H. Atkinson, general cargo
Oct 16 ship Princess Royal Townsend 35 days Grenada   to J. Laycraft, rum and sugar
Oct 16 bark Eliza Boswell 28 Aug Liverpool   to Chaffers & Co., ballast
  The Bark St. Lawrence, from London, has just arrived.

Passengers in the Hugh for Dublin, sailed 15th inst. Lieut. Plunkett, 37th Regt.

Passengers in the Regent for Liverpool, sailed the 15th inst. Mr & Mrs Chaffers.


His Majesty’s Packet, Frolic, with the August mail, bound to Halifax, struck the 18th ult. On the N.E. Bar of Sable Island, but got off next morning at four, after being exposed to great danger. Most of the provisions, cables, &c. were thrown overboard. She however, received very little injury. Passenger in the Frolic, George Addenbroke Gore, Esq. Comtroller of H.M. Customs at the Port of Quebec.–Mercury.
A person has rented of the Managers of Covent Garden Theatre all the hat and coat pegs, &c. belonging to the theatre. He pays an anual [sic] rent of 60 pounds. In future, no person except himself or assistants will be at liberty to receive or take care of any coat, cloak, benjamin, pelisse, hat, wig, bonnet, umbrella, cane stick, whip, purse, &c. &c.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, October 25, 1823.]
Oct 17 bark St. Lawrence Douglass 1 Sept London pass. Mr & Mrs Molson, Capt. Johnson 76th regt., Mr Davis, Mrs Cozens and Mr Wilson and family to W. Newton, general cargo
Oct 18 bark Centurion Bankier 28 Aug London pass. Mr Thew to R. Wood & Co., ballast
Oct 18 schr Robust Clary 30 Sept Halifax 4 settlers to C.F. Aylwin, sugar and coffee
Oct 18 brig Wm M’Gillivary Cozens 37 days Tobago   to Garden & Co., rum
Oct 18 a schooner         from the Fisheries with fresh Oysters
Oct 19 bark Baltic Merchant Stony 1 July and 20 Aug London and Falmouth   to R. Wood & Co., ballast
Oct 20 schr John Glawson 1 Oct Halifax   to Quirouet and Chinic, sugar
  Arrived at Boston 7th Oct, Schr. Providence, Nolin, from Quebec in 26 days.
New-York, Oct 16.
Intercourse with Europe.–We lately mentioned that four packet ships were building at Liverpool, for the purpose of establishing a regular intercourse between that port and Charleston. The Lella Rookh, arrived at the latter place in the remarkable short passage of 23 days, in one of these ships, and is described in the Charleston papers as an elegant and convenient vessel, measuring 330 tons: her windlass works by iron machinary (an endless screw on wheels) her pumps are of a new construction, and she is steered by an improved simple and compact wheel apparatus....
The competition among the steam boats on the Clyde is at present so great, that some of them carry passengers from Glasgow to Campbeltown, a distance of upwards of a hundred miles, for the charge of half a crown.
We understand that a letter from an officer of the 29th foot states, that that distinguished corps is to embark for Canada in the Spring.
Ben Jonson the Poet.–As the workmen were excavating a vault in the north aisle of Westminster Abbey, last week to receive the remains of the wife of Sir Robert Wilson, they discovered at the head of it, a leaden coffin in a perpendicular position, which they found upon examination, to contain the skeleton entire of Ben Jonson, the poet.–Tradition states, that Ben Jonson, while he was seriously indisposed, was asked where he would be buried? He replied, “I will be intered in Westminster Abbey if I can get a foot of ground;” and that the Dean of Westminster gave sufficient ground (about two foot square) to admit the coffin in a perpendicular position, and a square hole was dug and the corpse admitted head downwards. At the top of the hole, a stone, about eighteen inches square, was found with the initials “B.J.” upon it, in rather illegible characters.–London Paper.
Upper Canada.
The Tobacco in the Western District is this season very promising. Towards the close of last month sharp frosts materially injured what was still on the ground. We are happy to learn however, that the greater part of the crop had been previously secured.
Niagara, Oct. 4.–The wheat crop were got in in good order, and would have been an excellent crop had it not been for the Hessian Fly, which greatly injured many fine fields; still, however, there is much good wheat in the Country.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, October 29, 1823.]
Oct 22 ship Royal Yeoman Sly 7 Sept Weymouth   to P. Patterson, ballast. Intelligence, saw nothing coming up.
  A coroner’s inquest was last week held on the body of Wm. Potter, a native of England, who was drowned in the St. Lawrence, near the foot of the Current St. Marie. It appeared before the Inquest, that the deceased went to the river with his cart, and a puncheon to procure water, and not being acquainted with the depth, the cart sunk below the surface of the water and the puncheon floated on the stream. The weight of the cart under water overturned the horse, and in the efforts which the deceased made for the recovery, of the puncheon, and the preservation of himself and horse, he was unfortunately drowned!–Verdict, “accidental death.”
The Orphean Society gave a Concert at the Mansion House on Monday evening last, in aid of the funds of the Montreal General Hospital.–A numerous, and fashionable audience attended, and we understand they were highly gratified by the efforts of the Gentlemen amateurs. The net proceeds we are informed will amount to about £45.
Casualty–On Thursday afternoon, one of the fire men on board the New Swifture Steam-Boat, being employed on some duty near the engine, was unfortunately caught in a part of the machinery and so dreadfully crushed that he survived the accident but a few minutes. The deceased was a native of Ireland, named James Dooris.–Times. On the same evening a person by the name of Fortin, belonging to Sorel, fell from the Steam Boat Telegraph, and was drowned. He was taken from the water about ten minutes after having fallen, but life was extinct. In the endeavours to save him the Telegraph was loosened from her moorings, and a very strong wind drove her directly against Goudie’s wharf, in such a manner that she was not extricated without considerable injury. On the night of Wednesday last the New Swiftsure in endeavouring to pass from Goudie’s Wharf in Quebec, up the river, to put some freight on board a brig; the night being very dark and snow falling, she ran directly afowl of the ship Dublin, which vessel had not, as is prescribed by law, a light exhibited. The shock was terrible; the Steam Boat being under full headway. The left wing of the Swifture coming in contact with the laboard bows of the Dublin, her stancheons were broken in, her cut-water injured, and her bob-stays broken.--No very serious injury was sustained. The Dublin suffered more seriously; her bulwarks were broken in; her rigging damaged, and her chain plates so much injured, as to be declared not sea-worthy.--Times.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, November 1, 1823.]
Oct 27 schr George the Third Cuttler 14 days Mirimachi 1 passenger to Capt., 5 puncheons molasses. Intelligence, picked up the Crew of the Schooner Province off the Magdalen Islands.
Oct 27 ship Margaret Creighton 58 days Hull 7 settlers to Heath & Moir, ballast. Intelligence, Brig Royal Oak, Captain Darley, from Quebec, foundered near Cape Rozier, picked up the mate, carpenter and 2 seamen.
  Orphan Assylum.–We understand that the paintings lately announced in the Herald as intended for exhibition in aid of the funds of this excellent institution, are now arranged, and will be opened to the public this day. We are convinced the benevolent motives of the Gentleman to whom the paintings belong, will be duly appreciated by the public, and that the charitable purpose for which he has so generously permitted these valuable pictures to be exhibited, will continue to receive that encouragement which the liberality of our citizens have hertofore bestowed on the distressed Orphans, who have been supported, protected, and educated in the assylum. [sic] Tickets may be had at the Book Stores by those who have not an opportunity of obtaining them, from the Ladies who direct the institution.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, November 5, 1823.]
  No Arrivals.
Quebec, Oct. 30th
The Brig Royal Oak, Capt. Darley, outward bound from Quebec to Hull, was totally lost on the morning of the 15th ult. Off Cape Rosier. She sailed on the 11th, and until the 14th experienced nothing unfavorable; on that day the wind began to blow strong from the N. East, and by the following morning had increased to such violence, as to compel the ship to lie to. In this situation a heavy sea struck her, which carried away her stanchions, bulwarks, boats and deck load, starting at the same time her deck timbers; this caused the vessel to fill rapidly, and she shortly fell over, but in about ten minutes righted again, with the loss of the foremast and bowsprit, and three of the crew, the 2d mate, cook and a boy; the remainder, consisting of the Captain, Mate, carpenter, 4 seaman and 2 boys, now used their endeavor to get to the fore-part of the vessel, and all succeeded except the 2 boys, who were washed over by the violence of the waves. Here they remained some hours, benumbed with cold and exhausted with exertion; in the course of which time two of the seaman died. Towards evening, the rest (5 in number) got into the main-top, where they remained, with the exception of the Captain, who returned on deck the same night, and was washed overboard, until the 19th, when the Ship Margaret, Capt. Creighton, from Hull hove in sight, and immediately despatched two of her boats to the wreck, which brought off the survivors who were in a shocking state of debility for want of food, and having their hands and feet severely frost bitten. From Capt. C. They gratefully acknowledge to have received every mark of kindness and attention that humanity can bestow; and by him were they landed at Quebec on Monday last. Names of the survivors, Mathew Gresswood, 1st Mate, John Green, Carpenter, Charles Shuttleworth and Robert Smith, seamen. The Mate and the two seamen are in the Emigrants’ Hospital, in a fair way to recover. The following gives a comparative view of the number of vessels and their arrived tonnage at the port of Quebec up to the 30th October 1822 and the same late this year.
  Vessels Tonnage, Men, Emigrants.
1822 583 145,272 7080 10,465
1823 583 134,062 6530 10,188

The arrival of the Lady Louisa at New York, has furnished us with London dates to the 9th September;...


Three French ships were at Port au Prince, Sept. 30th waiting for news of peace with Spain, or convoy to protect them against Spanish privateers. A brig under Spanish colors was committing depredations on the Haytien coaster on the south side of the Island.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, November 8, 1823.]
Oct 30 brig George IV R. Thomas 43 days Waterford 69 settlers to Froste & Co., ballast
  From the Philadelphia Gazette
By the schr. Mary Washington, Captain Kea, we have received Jamaica papers to the 29th ult. In an article under the St. Vincent head, it is stated that the two missionaries who have been arrested at Demerara, on suspicion of having excited the blacks to rebellion are named Eliot and Smith, and that they are agents of the London Missionary Society not of the Wesleyan, as has been erroneously reported. Destruction of Vera Cruz.–The Baltimore Patriot of yesterday, says:–“The schr. Camilla, from Vera Cruz, in 15 days, has just anchored at quarantine. It is said she brings accounts that the town had been razed to the ground, by the castle of St. Juan d’Ulna.”
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, November 12, 1823.]
  No Arrivals.
The arrival at New York of the Ship Canada has furnished us with London dates to the 20th September.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, November 15, 1823.]
  No Arrivals.
The Camillus, outward bound for Liverpool, grounded on Hare Island Shoal last Monday, 3d inst. And lost her rudder; but we believe received no injury. The mate has returned to Quebec for a new rudder which was despatched on Friday last, and to procure such assistance as may be necessary. It is thought she will soon again proceed on her voyage.
New-York, Nov. 6
By the arrival of the ship Othello, Captain Cook, in 34 days from Bordeaux, the editors of the New York Daily Advertiser have received a paper published in that city on the 26th of September, which contains nothing new from Spain...
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Saturday, November 22, 1823.]
Nov 15 brig Elizabeth Jones 16 Sept London pass. Mr Adams and Mr Henry to Mr Adams, general cargo
  Passengers in the Lady Gordon, sailed the 15 inst. For Liverpool, Messrs. Grainger, Wilkie, Amner, Rawlins and Legg. Passengers in the Eliza for Liverpooll, [sic] Capt. O’Brien. Passengers in the Ayrshire for Liverpool Mr. Caldwell Passengers in the Princess Royal, sailed the 9th inst. For Barbados, Dr. Stewart and Lieut. Poynter, R.A. Arrival at Liverpool from Quebec, Nimrod, Black; Commerce, H. Robinson; Hamilton, J. Williams; Noval, Leslie; Hannah, J. Graham; Wellington, Coats; Tinley, Boass?; Lady Hood, Mackenzie. Plymouth, Sept. 16.–Arrived the Lord Exmouth, Barret from Quebec. The John and Robert, Jefferson, from Bristol for Quebec, sprung a dangerous leak, in long. 21, which compelled her to bear up for Plymouth, where she arrived 5th Sept. She was expected to leave Plymouth on the 8th.
A thaw commenced on Thursday, which has continued till this morning; the weather was so hazy that the Steam Boat Montreal could not proceed to LaPrairie yesterday evening.
Arrived at the Port of Quebec [Canadian Courant..., Wednesday, November 26, 1823.]
  A Passenger in the Steam Boat Quebec, who left her at Portneuf, informs us that such was the quantity and power of the ice running in the river between that place and Quebec, that a considerable hole was cut in her bows, and had not the greatest expedition been used in shifting the freight and placing in the after part of the vessel, she must have filled in a very short time. She was run aground in order to be repaired; and it was thought that the mildness of the weather on Friday and Saturday would make it practicable for her to reach town. The coldness of the weather subsequently, must have prevented it.–Times.
On Sunday morning as the Steam Boat Montreal was leaving the wharf at Laprairie for this place, the crosshead of her engine broke, which was occasioned by the frost. This is the only accident that has happened to the Montreal during the whole season; and will prevent her running again this year; as soon as her engine is repaired she will proceed to her wintering ground at La Tortue.–Times.
Lost.
Supposed to have been taken by Mistake from on board the Steam-boat New-Swiftsure, on Monday the 10th, Instant, a Case marked J.S. addressed Thos. Madigan, Grocer Place D’Armes, Montreal. Whoever may have the above case and will forward it to the above address, or to this Office will oblige the Subscriber, who will pay any expence, that may be incurred.
Thos. Madigan.
Montreal, 18th Nov., 1823.

May 09 - June 22 | June 25 - August 26 | August 27 - November 26

TheShipsList | return to Arrival index

TheShipsList®™ - (Swiggum) All Rights Reserved - Copyright © 1997-2014
These pages may be freely linked to but not duplicated in any fashion without written consent of .
Last updated: June 23, 2005 and maintained by and M. Kohli