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Ship Arrivals at the Port of Quebec, 1829

The following information on arrivals, due to the condition of the papers, has been taken from various sources including the Montreal Gazette MG, Montreal Herald MH, and the Canadian Courant & Montreal Advertiser CC.
note: if ships' rigging or name of Master unpublished, it is indicated by -- (The newspapers were often filmed within their binding, making one side of some entries, unreadable, or only partly legible.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 1829.

note: There seems to be under-reporting by the Montreal Gazette, of the numbers' of settlers and names of cabin passengers on vessels arriving at Quebec for the year 1829, so do not conclude that any such vessel did not carry passengers.

see also St. Lawrence Steamboat Co. Passenger Records for New Swiftsure, Chambly, Waterloo, John Molson & St. Lawrence.

May 04 - May 31 | June 02 - August 01 | August 01 - September 14 | September 14 - December 31

1829
January 12th - MG Shipping Intelligence.
The wreck of the Golconda, which was lying upon Green Island Reef, has been carried away by the ice.
The Exmouth lying on the North side of Crane Island, has suffered very much from the Ice, it is apprehended that she will also be carried away.
   
January 15th - MG
QUEBEC STAGE
Three times a week, through in two days. Leaves Montreal & Quebec every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at Four o'clock A.M. — Passengers sleep at Three Rivers ; and arrive in Quebec and Montreal the following evening.
For Seats, apply at the Upper Canada and Quebec Coach Office, Montreal, and at CADY and HOUGH'S, Quebec.
All baggage at the risk of the owner
Montreal, December 29th, 1828
MONTREAL AND ALBANY MAIL STAGE
Through in Three Days — by the way of Lapraire, Champlain, Plattsburgh, Chester, Lake George, Sandy-Hill and Troy, to Albany.
Leaves Montreal every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Mornings, and arrives at Albany the third day.
Returning.— Leaves Albany every Monday, Wednesday and Friday Mornings, and arrives in Montreal in the same order.
For Seats from Montreal, apply at E. CUSHING'S Stage-House, No. 7. McGill Street. All baggage at the risk of the owner.
Montreal, December 29th, 1828
* * The arrangements upon this line are better than they have been for any past year ; and were inducements necessary to the traveller to take this route, he might be insured of every convenience and comfort that can be found on any other.
OLD LINE OF MAIL STAGES FROM MONTREAL TO ALBANY
On the East side of Lake Champlain.— Through in Three days by way of Laprairie, St. John's, Burlington, Middlebury, Poultney, Troy, to Albany.
Leaves Montreal every day. For seats apply to the GENERAL STAGE OFFICE, next door to the Upper Canada and Quebec Stage-Office, in front of the EXCHANGE COFFEE HOUSE. All baggage at the risk of the owner.
Montreal, 8th January, 1829
MAIL STAGES—LINE from MONTREAL to St. ANDREWS,
HAWKSBURY, HULL and BYTOWN, twice a week.
Leaves E. Cushing's, No. 7 McGill Street, Tuesdays and Fridays at Five o'clock, arrives at Hawkesbury the same day, and arrives the next day at Hull and Bytown. For Seats apply at
E. CUSHING, Montreal
W.M. DOLE, Petite Nation
FULFORD & CLARMOUT, Hull
January 22, 1829.
THE STANSTEAD LINE OF STAGES
has also commenced running once a week
Leaves MONTREAL every Wednesday Morning at Five o'clock, and STANSTEAD every Friday Morning at the same hour— Through in two days. Meets the different Stages from the UNITED STATES and intersects those from BOSTON and THREE RIVERS. For Seats apply at
E. CUSHING'S, Montreal
January 22, 1829.
   
January 15th - MG NAVY OF FRANCE
  On the 1st January, 1828, the French Navy consisted of :— Line of battle ships, 36 ; frigates, 35 ; sloops of war, 7 ; brigs, 23 ; corvettes, 8 ; brig-schooners 15 ; small brigs, 3 ; gun-boats, 60 ; schooners 35 ; cutters, &c. 13 ; floating batteries, 27 ; steam-boats, 32 ; transports, 4 ; yachts, 2.— Total, 319. [difficulty reading numbers 3 & 8]
Other vessels were building in the dock-yards of Cherbourg, Brest, L'Orient, Rochfort and Toulon.
The following enumeration of the ships of the line, &c. now at sea, or in readiness for immediate equipment, was published at Paris in June last.
Most of them are at the depots at Brest and Toulon ; and the ordinary seamen for manning them amount to 22,000 men.
 
Names Guns   Names Guns
L'Ocean 118   Le Veteran 84
Le Majestueux 118   Le Borée 74
L'Austerlitz 118   Le Courageux 74
Le Wagram 118   Le Breslau 74
Le Royal Louis 118   Le Danube 74
Le Montebello 118   L'Ulm 74
Le Heros 118   Le Nestor 74
Le Soverain 118   Le Marengo 74
Le Trocadero 110   Le Trident 74
Le Commerce de Paris 110   Le Trajan 74
Le Duc d' Angoulesne 110   Le Gaulois 74
La Foudroyent 84   La Ville de Marseilles 74
L'Eylau 84   Le Colosse 74
Le Jupitar 84   Le Scipion 74
L'Illustre 84   L'Orient 74
Le Diademe 84   Le Duguay Trouin 74
Le Conquerant 84   Le Superbe 74
Le Duquesne 84   La Provence 74
Le Magnifique 84   Le Duc de Berri 74
Le Santi Petri 84   Le Jean Bart 74
Le Neptune 84   Le Triton 74
L'Algcairas 84   La Couronne 74
Le Tourville 84   45 ships — 3,920 guns  
  Frigates Guns      
14 first rate 64   each — Total guns 894
23 second rate 41   each — Total guns 1,452
18 3 mast corvettes 24 & 26   each — Total guns 450
15 large brigs, carronades 22      
20 small brigs, carronades 16-18      
12 schooner brigs &c. 18      
10 schooner brigs &c. 10      
19 schooner smaller vessels        
  The Duke of Angouleme is High Admiral of the Navy, under whom are 10 Vice Admirals, 20 Rear Admirals, 75 Captains, 115 Commanders of frigates, 498 Lieutenants, 345 Ensigns, and 189 Cadets. The total force is 29,620 officers and men, of which 1,220 officers are employed on the General Staff, as engineers, or on quarantine duties in the ports, &c. There are 9,500 marines, of which 3,900 are employed in the administration centrale, and 15,000 officers and sailors afloat.
   
January 19th - MG New York.—
It is now sixty-four days since we have had any advices from Europe. The latest dates received at this port from Liverpool, is the 8th of November, and via Charleston to the 9th. The following packet ships are now due, allowing the last named, the John Jay, a passage of 34 days.
From Liverpool. — ship William Thompson, day of sailing 16th November ; New England, 20th November ; George Canning, 24th November ; Caledonia, 1st December ; London, 5th December ; John Jay, 8th December.
From London. — Robert Edwards, 10th November ; Columbia, 25th November.
From Havre. — Charles Carroll, 15th November ; Montano, 15th November ; Charlemagne, 1st November.— Total 11.
The following packet ships are now on their passages to this port. From Liverpool, William Thompson ; New England ; George Canning ; Caledonia ; London ; John Jay ; Canada ; Napolean ; Florida ; Birmingham — 10. From London, Robert Edwards ; Columbia ; Corinthian, and one other — 4. From Havre, Charles Carroll ; Montano ; Charlemagne ; Henry IV ; France, and Don Quixote — 6. Total 26 packet ships, independant of a great number of transient ships.
The average passage, in the last ten years, of our packet ships from Liverpool to New York is about 38 days ; and from New York to Liverpool, 24. In the months of November, December and January, the average passage of packet ships from Liverpool to New York, has been a little over 42 days. In the same period, of the old line ships, only two passages from Liverpool to New York have been so long as 64, one of 65, one of 70, and one of 74 days.
All the vessels that have recently arrived from Europe have been very long passages. Several vessels have been between 30 and 40 days in getting into Eastern ports after making soundings on the Grand Banks. We should not be surprised if half a dozen packet ships should enter one port together the first fair wind. — New York Daily Advertiser.
   
  Passengers.
In the packet ship York, which sailed from New York for Liverpool, on the 10th instant ; Messrs. Smith, William Stevens, J.G. McKenzie, and J. Scott, of Montreal ; Mr. Levy of Quebec ; Mr J. Young, of Niagara ; Mr. Mayer, of Liverpool ; and Mr. P.W. Doyle, of London.
   
January 22nd - MG Passengers at New York.
In the Columbia, arrived January 16th, from London, Mons. John Charles Denis, 30 & Madame Caroline Denis. 25 & Miss Harriet Denis, 12, of Brussels ; Mrs. E. (Clara) Holman, 25, of London ; John Pettis, 25 & Thomas Pettis, 25, of London ; Samuel Allinson, 23, of Philadelphia ; John David Defaux / Dufaux, 40, of Geneva ; Mr. James Carvill, 35 & [Mr. Woodward] of the East India Company's service ; John Sullivan, 40, Royal Navy ; Joseph Foster / Forster, 30, of New York ; Major J.A. Kriene, 40, 66th Regiment ; John Collins, 40, of New Hampshire ; Miss Mary Ann Tayler / Tyler, 21, of London.
In the St. George, arrived January 16th, from Liverpool, Mr E.T. [Edward J.] Jones, 24, of Montreal ; John Barrowdale, 23, of England ; James A. Watson, 26, of South Carolina.
In the Manchester, for Liverpool.— Mr. J.W. Brown, Havana ; J.J. Sims, John Macnider, junior, James Dean, Quebec ; Edward Cheney, John Carter, John Fisher, Robert Simpson, of Montreal ; William Gamble, York, U.C. ; De Schaumburg, Paris ; Captain James Pearl, Royal Navy ; S. Smith, New Jersey ; A. Philipson and J. Clement, New York
   
January 26th - MG Died.
At Ernest Town [County of Lennox, Ontario], on the 9th instant, Mary Walker, relict of Daniel Walker, in the 95th year of her age, a native of Rhode Island, and one of the first settlers in Ernest Town, after a short illness, which she bore with Christian fortitude.
Her posterity runs thus ; children 8 ; grand children 62 ; great grand children 174 ; great grand children's children 10. Total 254.
   
 
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given, that the Copartnership lately subsisting between the Subscribers in the Brewery branch of their business in this city, under the firm of JOHN MOLSON AND SONS, terminated on the thirtieth day of June last, by the retirement of JOHN MOLSON Junior, therefrom — the said business has been assumed from that period, and will hereafter be carried on by JOHN MOLSON Senior and his son WILLIAM MOLSON, under the firm name of JOHN & WILLIAM MOLSON ; to whom all persons having claims on the late concern, are desired to present their accounts immediately for settlement, and all those who are indebted therein, are particularly requested to pay their respective amounts without delay, they being duly authorised to pay the former, and to receive the latter.
JOHN MOLSON,
JOHN MOLSON, Junior,
WILLIAM MOLSON.
Montreal, 20th November, 1828.
   
February 9th - MG Shipping Intelligence.
The new ship Fulwood [Fullwood], of 400 tons, Captain Morrison, from Quebec for Liverpool [cleared Oct. 25th 1828], was totally lost November 13th, on Langley or Little Miquelon Island. The mate, carpenter, five of the crew, and two passengers were drowned. The master, 2nd mate, and remainder of the crew arrived at Weymouth.
   
February 12th - MG Passengers at New York.
Among the passengers by the packet ship William Thompson, sailed from New York for Liverpool, is Peter McGill, Esq., of Montreal.
The Rev'd. William E. Stanton [Shanston] 27, and the Rev'd. John P. Hetherington 28, [& Ann Mary Hetherington 25], Missionaries for Canada, arrived at New York 4th February in the British ship Lord Gambier, Capt. Thomas Taylor [406 tons], from Newcastle, England.
 
February 16th - MG Shipping Intelligence.
We regret to notice further disasters among the vessels from Canada. . . .
"We are sorry to find that every new arrival from England brings accounts of disasters among our homeward bound shipping. The severest gales were experienced in the Gulf of St. Lawrence about the 15th November and on the coast of England, between the 5th and 20th of December."
We inserted in the Gazette of the 9th instant an account of the shipwreck of a new vessel called the Fullwood on Miquelon, in which was mentioned that two passengers and part of the crew were drowned. The following from the Old Quebec Gazette mentions the names of the passengers, with some of their particulars.
"The only passengers in the Fullwood, wrecked on Miquelon, were Mr. Martinucio of this city, well known as an importer of French goods, and Mr. Fitzsimmonds, a brother of the cooper in the employ of H.G. Forsyth, Esq. The ship was on her first voyage, having been launched at Munn's Cove late in the summer. Mr. Martinucio had about 1,700 in specie with him."
   
March 2nd - MG Died.
At Chambly, on the 29th February last, of an attack of apoplexy, the Honorable Charles Michel De Salaberry, Esquire, Lieut. Colonel in His Majesty's Army, Knight Companion of the Most Honorable Military Order of the Bath, Member of the Legislative Council of the Province of Lower Canada, Seignoir of Beaulieu &c. &c. aged 50 years. This distinguished Officer commanded the Canadian Voltiguer Regiment at the memorable defeat of the American Army at Chateauguay the 26th October, 1893 [sic] ...1812.
 

 

March 26th - MG Died.
On Tuesday [March 24], Mr. James Silvester, a native of Clapham, England. Mr. S. emigrated to this country as Steward on board the Ewretta, and for several years past has been employed as such by the St. lawrence Steam-Boat Company.
   
March 30th - MG Passengers.
The Packet ship New York, Captain Bennett, arrived at Liverpool on the 28th January. The following gentlemen were passengers in her. Messrs. Charles Potter, of Providence, R.I. ; John S. Timmins, of New York ; M.L. Gracie of Dublin ; George Estridge, of London ; Thomas Hardy, of Birmingham ; Robert P. Ross, Alexander Clark, H. Hayes, of Quebec ; William Cormack, Nelson Walker, J.D. Gibb, of Montreal ; John Watkins, of Kingston, U.C.
Passenger in the Florida, sailed on the 18th instant from New York for Liverpool, Lieut. Colonel Macintosh of the 15th Regiment, and servant.
   
April 2nd - MG The Steam boat Richelieu, consisting of sixty-four shares was sold by public sale on Monday, to John Torrance, Esq., at the rate of 39.15s. per share, being 2,544. The Richelieu is to run this season in conjunction with the Tow-boat Hercules and Lady of the Lake, which boats have taken the contract for the transport of troops and Government stores, during the season.
   
April 13th - MG Passengers.
Among the Passengers by the Pacific, Captain Crocker, sailed from New York for Liverpool, were Colonel Camac, of the Guards, Lieut. Cuthbert, 15th Regiment, and Mr. William Philips, of Upper Canada.
Mr. & Mrs. Meyer of Quebec were passengers on board of the Corinthian, Chadwick, from New York for London.
   
April 16th - MG Passengers.
Among the passengers by the Silas Richards from New York for Liverpool, were Mr. James Stuart, of Canada, and Mr. Newbigging of York, Upper Canada.
   
  EMIGRATION AND NEW SETTLEMENTS
  the following is extracted from the long report of the questions posed to and answers made to a Parliamentary Committee, by A.C. Buchanan, "His Majesty's resident Agent for superintending settlers and Emigrants in the Canadas." . . this extract is in regard to the settlement of Lower Canada.
 

. . . . . . Emigration to Lower Canada has never yet had a fair chance, or that support or protection that naturally leads to favourable results. The French language is certainly a drawback to the stanger on first arrival in this Province. Hitherto few of the new and desirable part of the emigrants find their way into the interior of the Province, and those that do are generally men that have loitered a year or two about Quebec as servants or labourers, and persons connected with rafting timber or shantys, and who are by no means a healthy class to form new settlements. In point of fact the strange settlers on arrival at Quebec, were perfectly adrift without a pilot to guide their steps, or render any authorized disinterested advice, and in many cases they never had the opportunity afforded them of putting their feet on shore — The ship runs to the ballast ground (distant on the south side of the river about two miles from Cul-de-Sac,) and the anchor is hardly let go when a number of steam-boat agents and sailor crimps flock on board, their object it is unneccessary to illustrate . . * . . ; Lower Canada is represented as a mere desert, sure starvation, &c. the credulous stranger believes every word, and while the dialogue is going on, the hatches are opened, baggage hoisted out, and in a few hours the poor emigrant finds himself crammed on the deck of a steam boat on his route to Montreal, expecting that on his arrival there all will be well. When arrived, a similar scene takes place with boatmen from Ogdensburgh, waggoners from St. John, &c. &c. and without time to reflect, and bewildered with the novelty around, the poor fellow is hurried on step by step as long as his money lasts, when not infrequently sickness ends his troubles, and if not after reaching perhaps Ogdensburgh or Kingston in a miserable batteau or Durham boat, and finding his resources nearly exhausted in trying to find verified the disinterested advice received on the route, he struggles into the States truely disgusted and disappointed with his Canadian reception.
This is a true picture, it has occured every year and so long as it is permitted to exist, and aided by the indifference and I may almost say the impossibilty for the stangers finding even the way to obtain a location in Lower Canada, without first expending more time and money than double the value, may we chiefly attribute to a great degree the trifling settlement of Emigrants from the United Kingdom hitherto in this Province, and not from any objection or predetermination to the contrary on their part. . . . . ; The voluntary emigrant on to Quebec is by no means that of paupers, the original destination of a portion of them are generally for the back part of Pennsylvania, Ohio, &c. being the cheapest route, the greater number are industrious, loyal, farming families, possessed of means which would, if properly directed, establish themselves in the country, but from the causes already alluded to, their hard earned gatherings are flitted away without their being permitted to render any lasting advantage to the Province, or they themselves becoming good subjects, thus by a want of arrangement and I fear occasionally over zealous prejudices, are thousands of valuable settlers forced over the lines to enrich and augment rapidly the increasing power of our ambitious neighbours. It is worthy of note that 29,000 settlers arrived at Quebec in the years 1827 and 1828, and I do not believe out of the whole number, 100 families have taken up lands in this Province ; this I should consider is of itself a sufficient proof that something is wrong, that some measure is wanted. — . . . . . .

Remarks by a correspondent of the Herald.
. . * . . This last season I have known of steam-boats meeting the ship off Orleans and in fact entering the passengers before their arrival at Quebec, a little collusion with the Captain easily gets the maintopsail laid aback to deaden the ships' progress, until the emigrants and their baggage are secure ; hence arises in addition to other strong reasons, the absolute necessity of some legislative protection against such abuses as I had the honour to submit on a former occasion, when giving evidence in relation to the proposed Emigrant Hospital.
. . . . The repeated delays and disappointments which emigrants have experienced, soon become the subject of remark among themselves and no doubt is often communicated to their friends in the United Kingdom to the great prejudice of settlement in the country.

   
April 20th - MG Montreal.—
Our harbour is one more enlivened with the presence of vessels, and the active operations of commerce are not far distant. On Thursday afternoon the steamboat Lady of the Lake came up from her winter quarters at Bout de L'isle, and was soon after followed by the Laprairie. On Saturday the Waterloo, St. Lawrence and New Swiftsure from Sorel made their appearance in rapid succession. The John Molson, Hercules and Chambly have also arrived in port from their winter quarters. The quantity of floating ice is rather unusual and has proved the cause of some damage to paddles of the boats. The Laprairie will ply to Laprairie for a few days until the Edmund Henry undergoes some neccessary repairs. The Lady of the Lake left this for Quebec yesterday morning. Two schooners have also arrived from Boucherville.
The waters will be let into the Lachine Canal this day, being only twelve days later than last year.
   
April 23rd - MG In our last, in noticing the arrival of the different steam-boats in port, we inadvertently omitted to mention that of the Richelieu, which reached this place on Monday morning.
The Waterloo left this for Quebec on Tuesday morning, and John Molson on the succeeding day. The Laprairie has during the week, made regular trips to Laprairie ; this boat is now owned by the proprietors of the Edmund Henry, which arrived in port this morning, having repaired the serious damage wich she sustained from the New Swiftsure, coming in contact with her, at the time of the ice breaking up at that place.
From the Lachine Canal being now open, several of the forwarding Batteaux and Durham-boats have arrived at the Canal Basin.
The navigation of the Ottawa [River], we understand, is now free, and the first steam-boat will leave Lachine for Point Fortune on Monday next. The boat is the Cascades has not yet commenced plying.
   
April 27th - MG The Steam Boats on the Ottawa have commenced running this season. The William King arrived at Bytown on her first trip from Grenville, on the 19th instant, being two days earlier than a trip has been performed on this route in any former season. The river was found by her to be perfectly clear of ice.
We understand that this boat has been rendered more comfortable than it formerly was by some judicious alterations in the cabin, which has been fitted up in a very elegant manner. The deck has been covered over to protect steerage passengers from rain, and also from sun. An improvement has also been made in this boat in the placing of her works, so that she now runs considerably faster than she did last season, her first trip upwards having been performed in less than ten hours.
The boat for Point Fotune was expected to leave Lachine this morning at seven.
The Lake Champlain boats have also commenced running. The Franklin arrived at St. John's on Thursday and left for Whitehall on Friday.
The first steam boat from this place (the Lady of the Lake) arrived at Quebec on Monday last, the 29th instant.
   
April 30th - MG Accounts have been received in Quebec of the loss on Anticosti, during the month of November last, of the brig Hibernian, Captain Pollock, cleared from Quebec the 27th October for Portaferry, and of the bark George Canning, Captain Bayham, cleared the 28th, for Cork. The Captain and three hands of the George Canning were killed by the falling of the main mast, when the vessel first struck, and four more of the seamen subsequently died from the excessive cold. The Captain of the Hibernian has likewise perished through excessive fatigue and cold.
   
Arrived at the Port of Quebec May 4th, 7th & 11th - MG
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 02 brig Anne Eliza Jane Reid 23 March Bristol   to T. Gordon & Co. / in ballast
May 04 brig Elizabeth & Ann Wright 03 April Greenock   to Rodger Dean & Co. / in ballast
 
Shipping Intelligence.
The Anne Eliza Jane, reports a great deal of heavy ice in the Gulf. Saw a ship and a bark off Cape Ray.
John Porter, hence for Dublin, was off Cape Rosier on 27th ult. Spoke a French fishing schooner on the Grand Bank, who reported having boarded a new Ship laden with Timber, water-logged, in lat. 43, 55, long. 58, 05. No person on board. John SNB marked on her stern.
The Elizabeth and Ann, passed to the North of Anticosti, — on Sunday last saw the Cato for Quebec. The Sophia sailed from Greenock four days before her ; the Cherub, to sail the next day.
On Saturday a fine new brig called the Margaret, of 312 tons, was launched from Mr. Bell's yard. On Monday, the three masted schooner William & Thomas of 100 tons, was launched from Mr. Bennet's yard, at St. Rock.
Among the vessels sailed for Canada, are the following:— From Bristol, 22nd March, Margaret, Williams ; from Liverpool, 27th Annabella ; from Deal, 26th, Simpson.

Died.
At sea, on board the ship Brighton, on the 21st January last, Mr. Edward M. Murden, of New York, aged 33 years.
In Adams, Jefferson County, on the 29th March, Mr. Edward Salisbury, aged one hundred and three years. He was a soldier, and held a commission in the French war. He was at the building of Fort Stanwick, under General Stanwick, at Rome, in 1775 ; at the taking of Oswego, and Cataragua, near Kingston, from the French and Indians in 1756 ; and in the battle of Ticonderoga in 1758. where about 2,000 were slain. He has about 200 descendants, 12 children, 81 grand children, 100 great grand children, and several of the fith generation.
At Woolbrook Glen, Sidmouth, Major General Baynes, formerly Adjutant General of the Forces in Lower Canada, under Sir J.H. Craig, and Sir George Prevost.
At Haluvill Dean House, Northumberland, (England) on the 2nd March last, in consequence of an accident occasioned by a fall from his horse, Mr. Robert Bell, student at law, son of Mr. George Bell, late of Quebec.

We are gratified to learn that Captain Nickless of the steam boat Waterloo has prepared a book, in which will at all times be entered the arrivals &c. till the period of her departure from Quebec, taken from the books kept at the Exchange room. This very meritorious act, which will afford our merchants the latest shipping intelligence, we hope may be followed by his brother captains.

Passengers.
In the March 1st Packet from Liverpool, Captain Henderson of the British Army, Alexander McTavish and Thomas Simpson of the Hudson's Bay Company.
In the 16th ship, the Honorable Colonel Talbot and servant, of Upper Canada, and Messrs. Clarke, Reiffenstein and Windsor of Quebec.
In the 24th ship, Messrs. Brooke and Levey of Quebec and Stevens of Montreal.
In the Sylvanius Jenkins, for Liverpool from New York, Mr. Galt of the Canada Company, James Buchanan, Esquire, British Consul, and his daughters Miss Sarah and Miss Elizabeth Buchanan.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Thursday May 14th - MG - Monday May 18th issue missing
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 10 brig Prince George Morrison 03 April Leith   to Roger Dean & Co. / coals & brick
May 10 brig Universe Craigie 08 April Belfast   to H. Hayes / salt &c.
May 10 brig Favourite Alexander Allan 09 April Greenock Misses Wilson & McNab ; Mrs. & two Misses Galt ; Messrs. Oliphant, Cheney, Kerr, Kilgow, Hugh and James Barwick | & 50 in the steerage to W. Price / general cargo
May 10 brig Thames Adams 09 April Greenock Mr. Thompson to Roger Dean & Co. / general cargo
May 10 brig Quebec Packet Anderson 04 April Aberdeen Mr. Farquar ; Mr. Blaik ; Mr. & Mrs Head and family ; Mr. Clearihue & Mr. Fowler to H.G. Forsyth / general cargo
May 10 bark Faside McArthur 09 April Glasgow   to A. Gilmour / general cargo
May 10 brig Hero Wilson 10 April Workington   to James Hamilton & Co. / in ballast
May 10 brig Liddle Thompson 05 April Cork   to J. Leather / in ballast
May 10 bark Cato Moon 28 March Plymouth   to H. Lemesurier & Co. / in ballast
May 10 brig Cherub Miller 05 April Greenock Mr. Martin | 18 settlers to Robert Shaw / general cargo
May 10 brig Fidelity English 06 April Leith   to J. Hamilton / in ballast
May 10 brig Hudson Donaldson 04 April Dundee Mr. Anderson to H.G. Forsyth & Co. / with stoves
May 10 bark Montreal Leitch 09 April Liverpool Captain Graham to George Ross & Co. / general cargo
May 10 brig Medusa Sampson 30 March Dublin 57 settlers to H. Lemesurier & Co. / glass
May 10 brig Sophia Neil 04 April Greenock Messrs. Dean, Ross, Walker, Scott, Smith, McKenzie, McIntosh, Young, Armstrong and Crawford to G. Ross & Co. / general cargo
May 10 ship Abeona Tate 09 April Belfast   to Messrs. Pemberton / in ballast
May 10 bark Euphrosyne Garbutt 25 March Bridgwater   to Messrs. Pemberton / bricks
May [13] ship John Francis
(360 tons)
John Miller 09 April Liverpool   — / general cargo
 
Shipping Intelligence.
John Francis, 9th April from Liverpool, with a general cargo is at hand. Horatio and Margaret were to sail on the 11th April.
The Fidelity, at this port, has four seamen of the brig William of St. John, N.B., from Liverpool to St. John, which foundered at sea, 17th April — crew saved.
Most of the vessels which have arrived fell in with ice in the gulf.
Favourite and Sophia go up to Montreal in tow of John Molson, this evening.
Rebecca and Ariadne would leave Greenock about the 11th April. Cleared at Befast, 6th April, Sir Watkin and Saladin. Loading at Greenock, 8th April, George Canning and Caledonia.
The report that the John Howard, (missing since last fall) had arrived at Cork, does not appear to be confirmed.
Sailed 3rd April from Liverpool, Primrose and George Canning ; 4th April, Attaliah and Thomas Tyson. Loading, Jean, Martha, Dalmarnock, New Felix Souligny and Hope.

Passengers.
The following are passengers by the packet ship Caledonia, Captain Rogers, which sailed on the 4th April from Liverpool for New York, but had not arrived on Saturday afternoon at the latter part: Mr. A.D. L. Rogers, Mr. Crysler (Chrysler), Mr. Heart, Mr. John Cook, Mr. Lindsay, Mr. Young, Mr. Gilmour, Mr. Brown, Mr. A. Renne, Mr. R. Hog, Colonel Wood, Mrs. S. Barber, Mrs. Rebecca Wright.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Thursday May 21st - MG - Monday May 18th issue missing
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 17 bark Cottlingham Short 02 April London   to L.S. Levey / in ballast
May 17 brig Springflower Brown 10 April Padstow   to order / in ballast
May 17 ship Caroline Greig 09 April London   to W. Patton / in ballast
May 18 bark Clarkson Ward 10 April Hull 100 settlers to R. Methley / general cargo
May 18 brig Tom Bowline Hunter 35 days Newcastle   to R. Hayes / in ballast
May 18 ship Brilliant Barclay 14 April Aberdeen 14 settlers to Moir & Heath / in ballast
May 19 ship Thomas Wallace Douglas 14 April Bristol 5 settlers to W. Budden / iron
May 19 brig Diana Millar 05 April Belfast   to H. Hayes / potatoes
May 19 bark Ocean Hearn 13 April Waterford 96 settlers to W. Price / in ballast
May 19 brig Pilgrim Brown 11 April Greenock   to J. Hamilton / in ballast
May 19 brig England Lewis 11 April Newcastle   to H.G. Forsyth & Co. / goods
May 19 brig Harrington Halliday 15 April Dublin   to order / in ballast
May 19 brig Andromeda Wilkie 07 April Liverpool   to George Symes & Co. / salt
May 19 brig Dorcas Savage Fitzsimmonds 30 March Belfast 5 settlers to order / general cargo
May 19 bark Janus Carey 18 April Falmouth   to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 19 bark Bolivar Ballard 18 April Waterford   to W. Price / in ballast
May 19 bark Ythan Cairns 18 April Dublin 84 settlers to L.S. Levey / in ballast
May 19 bark Volunteer Patterson 11 April Cork 18 settlers to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 19 bark New John Avre (Ayre ?) 01 April London   to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
May 19 bark Champlain Hughes 14 April Cork 85 settlers to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 19 bark Francis Mary Grandy 14 April Newcastle   to order /coals
May 19 brig Harmony Young 13 April Leith 83 settlers to George Ross Co. / general cargo
May 19 brig Earl of Aberdeen Mearns 12 April Belfast 161 settlers to J. Hamilton & Co. / with linens
 
Cleared:
May [] — schooner Lively, Hall, (for) Richibucto
May [] — schooner William Henry, O'Brien, (for) St. John, N.B.

Shipping Intelligence.
Fifty-four vessels have arrived up to present date. A great number may be expected the first breeze from the eastward. No arrivals yet from the West Indies. [11 vessels not included with above arrivals, due to the missing May 18th issue of the newspaper]

Port of Montreal,
arrived May 15:
1— brig Favourite, Allan, 9th April from Greenock
2— brig Sophia, Neil, 4th April from Greenock
3— brig Cherub, Miller, 5th April from Greenock
arrived May 17:
4— bark Montreal, Leitch, 9th April from Liverpool
arrived May 18:
5— ship John Francis, John Miller, 9th April from Liverpool

England.
The House of Lords.— At the close of the present Session of Parliament the interior of the House of Lords is to be entirely altered. Side galleries for the accomodation of the Peers themselves are to be erected, not only upon a tasteful, but upon as substantial a scale as the limited space will permit ; and in the front of the House, below the bar, a large gallery is intended to be built, for the admission of strangers. The space under the gallery, where that portion of the public who have the good fortune to procure an order from one of their Lordships are received, will be kept clear for the Members of the House of Commons, on the bringing up of Bills, or when otherwise especially summoned to receive communications for His Majesty.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Monday May 23rd - MG
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 19 brig Sprightly Johnson 14 April Dundee 11 settlers to H.G. Forsyth & Co. / general cargo
May 19 ship Alicia Jones 09 April Bristol 5 settlers to W. Budden / general cargo
May 19 ship Rebecca Laurie 17 April Greenock Mr. John Spence ; Mr.& Mrs. Haddan ; Rev'd. Mr. Lochead, Mrs. Lochead ; Messrs. Cleghorn, J. Macnider junior, Quinton Macnider, James Connell, Henry Chillas | 9 settlers to Laurie & Spence / general cargo
May 19 bark Minerva Carrick 03 April Hull 34 settlers to L.S. Levey / in ballast
May 19 bark Prince Chapman 08 April London   to William Budden / in ballast
May 19 brig Thetis Gorman 15 April Limerick 130 settlers to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
 

London Times, April 28, 1829:

Emigration:—
The Rev. Richard Harte, appointed to a living in Canada, with 44 respectable farmers, chiefly from the county Tipperary, left Limerick in the brig Thetis, on Wednesday, for Quebec.— Dublin Evening Post.

May 19 brig John Esdale Wright 17 April Cork Mr. Morgan to R. Dean & Co. / in ballast
May 19 ship Princess Charlotte Reid 10 April Newry 44 settlers to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 19 brig Alexander Michison 09 April Maryport 80 settlers to order
May 19 brig Fawcett 09 April Workington   to Pemberton brothers / in ballast
May 19 brig Albion Isaac 05 April Cork 18 settlers to Pemberton brothers / in ballast
May 19 bark Huskisson March 08 April Bristol   to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 19 bark Lune Brown 12 April Belfast   to George Symes & son / in ballast
May 19 brig St. George Thompson 17 April Maryport   to Pemberton brothers / in ballast
May 19 ship George the Fourth Morgan 18 April Waterford 34 settlers to Froste & Co. / in ballast
May 20 ship George Canning Stephenson 21 April Portsmouth Mr. Gray to L.S. Levey / in ballast
May 20 brig Catherine Carnegie 15 April Grenada Mr. A. Fraser to James Ross & Co. / rum & sugar
May 20 brig Greenhowe McKie 16 April Newry 27 settlers to P. Patterson / potatoes
May 20 brig Caledonia Butlers 19 April St. Ubes   to Cringan & Co. / salt & fruit
May 20 brig Southampton Tuzo 11 April Grenada Mr. Leaycraft, Mr. Wood & Mr. Tucker to J. Leaycraft / rum
May 21 ship Canadian Morgan 01 April London   to H. Atkinson / in ballast
May 21 ship Abeona Rodgers 42 days London   to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
May 21 bark Tottenham Evans 19 April Ross 84 settlers to James Black / in ballast
May 21 bark Ellen Henderson 14 April Belfast 280 settlers to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 21 brig William Fell (William Tell ?) Fearon 18 April Newry 114 settlers to George Symes & son / in ballast
May 21 brig Promise Shearer 05 April Liverpool Mr. Sharples | 1 settler to John Leather & Co. / salt
May 21 brig Rhoda Whitewell 21 April Bristol   to G. Symes & Co. / in ballast
May 21 brig Jessie Christie 09 April Leith Mr. MyInes (McInnes?) & family ; Mr. McDonnell & Mr. Carmichael | 45 settlers to Mr. Ritchie / general cargo
May 21 bark Newry Crosby 18 April Newry 110 settlers to — / in ballast
May 22 brig Dryden Taylor 13 April Newcastle   to Mr. Wright / in ballast
May 22 brig Briton Dixon 13 April Bristol   to P. Patterson / in ballast
May 22 brig Celerity Heron 13 April Newcastle   to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 22 ship British Sovereign
(350 tons)
Thomas Thompson 15 April London Captain Adams, Paymaster 71st Regiment & Mrs. Adams, 2 children & 2 servants ; Mr.& Mrs. Budden, two children & servant ; Mr.& Mrs. Hart ; Misses Spindler and Chamberlain ; Messrs. Ermatinger, Newton and Hall | 14 settlers to W. Price / general cargo
May 22 brig Margaret Pollock Drysdale 10 April Greenock   to A. Gilmour / in ballast
May 22 brig Good Intent Edwards 10 April Youghall 83 settlers to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 22 brig George Canning Callender 12 April Greenock 103 settlers to Charles Stuart / in ballast
  London Times, April 20, 1829:

On Saturday last the brigantine George Canning sailed from Greenock, with an association of families, who have agreed to form an establishment on Lake Huron, in Upper Canada, under the direction and upon the lands of Henry Jones, Esq., of Exeter. From the excellence of the soil and the convenience of communication by water, the mildness of the climate, and the short duration of winter, no situation in Canada, hitherto selected, promises better for health and immediate comfort, while the liberal aid and benevolent system of regulations on the part of Mr. Jones, cannot fail to assure every industrious family an earlier arrival at an independent competency than could be hoped for by the unaided and uncombined exertions of insulated settlers. The vessel is fitted up with the greatest attention to the conveniency and comfort of the passengers, who left the harbour in high spirits, and with a fair wind.— Glasgow Chronicle.

May 22 bark Charlotte Hanson 14 April Liverpool Major Reid, Captain Jackson & 64 men of the 68th Regt. to J. Leather & Co. / salt
May 22 brig Carrington McDougall 19 April St. Vincents Mr.& Mrs. Thirlwall and family & Mr. Warner to Mr. Thirlwall / rum & sugar
May 22 brigantine Erato Mossop 37 days Jamaica Messrs. Ramsay, Miller & McCracken to Irvine & McNaught & Co. / rum & sugar
May 22 brig William Armstrong 10 April Jamaica   to Patterson. Weir & Co. / rum & sugar
May 22 bark Trio Thompson 37 days New York   to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 22 brig Enterprise Terry 22 April London   to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 22 brig Thomas Tyson Stockdale 43 days Liverpool   to — / salt
May 22 bark Sir Watkin Sanderson 42 days Belfast 164 settlers to H. Gowen & Co. / general cargo
May 22 brig Bob Logic League 05 April Newcastle   to Mr. Orkney / general cargo
May 22 bark Town of Ross Key 18 April Ross 193 settlers to James Black / in ballast
May 23 bark Foveron Robertson 09 April Greenock   to George Symes & son / in ballast
May 23 brig Hampton Miner 25 April New York   to T. Cringan & Co. / flour &c.
May 23 bark Wilberforce Clark 35 days Hull   to L.S. Levey / in ballast
 
Cleared:
May 19— ship Strathisla, Bonnyman, (for) London
May 21— brig Elizabeth & Ann, Wright, (for) Liverpool

Shipping Intelligence.
Nailer and Ariadne sailed from Greenock before Rebecca. No vessels loading to sail after her. Endeavour, with general cargo, was to leave London on the 20th of April.
123 vessels have arrived in port since the opening of the navigation.
The Trio brought up Captain Carr and eleven men of the brig Joseph, wrecked at the Bird Islands. The Joseph sailed from Liverpool for Quebec, 17th April, with general cargo for Montreal, addressed to Mr. Amner — was totally lost with her cargo on the 13th May, by striking a hidden rock at the Bird Islands. All hands saved, but the vessel went down in fifteen minutes after striking.

The New Swiftsure arrived this morning, reports the arrival at Quebec of the Captain of the Horatio from Liverpool, which he had left some miles below.


Port of Montreal,
arrived May 21:
6— brig Economy, Fenwick, from Newcastle
7— brig Mary, Jacobson, from Newcastle

An attempt to commit suicide was this morning made by Captain Fenwick, of the Economy of South Shields, now lying in port, by cutting his throat with a razor. We learn that he has betrayed symptoms of derangement since the entering of the vessel into the Gulf, and that on Saturday evening last he attempted to destroy himself by leaping over board. Since that, a strict watch was left over him, but while this morning one of the sailors turned round to procure some clothing that he had asked for, the Captain cut his throat across the wind pipe with a razor which he had managed to conceal about his person. The razor fortunately did not touch the jugular vein. The unfortunate man has been conveyed to the General Hospital, where hopes are entertained of his recovery.

We observe in a Rochester paper, of the 12th instant, a statement of a robbery, which had been discovered there ; it would appear to be somewhat connected with some individuals in this or the neighbouring Province.
"A trunk was yesterday found broken open behind a fence in Carrol street, containing many letters &c. to various persons in Canada, mostly with the seals broken. Some of them are for Sir James Kempt — others for James Young, Esq., of York U.C., from his uncle, Hugh Cross, of Banff, Scotland, dated 19th January 1829. The name of H.C. Young is on the trunk, and his name is mentioned as the bearer in one of the letters from Mr. Cross to Mr. Y. of York. — No trace of such a person can be found on the Stage registers, or from other inquiries."

New York Passengers.
In the 1st April packet at New York, J. Jamieson and C. Londay Esquires, of Montreal, and John Young Esq. of Niagara.
In the 8th packet ship at New York, Mr. J.A. Perkins of Montreal.
In the 16th packet at New York, Colonel Talbot of Dublin ; Mr.& Mrs. H. Anderson of Quebec ; Martin Caldwell, Esq., of London ; J.D. Gibb Esq. of Montreal ; W. Gamble Esq., of York, Upper Canada.
In the Hudson from New York for London, Major-General Winfield Scott of the US Army. amd Rev'd. Mr. Osgood of Canada.
In the Manchester, 16th April packet from New York for Liverpool, Capt. Galway of the British Army.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Thursday May 28th - MG
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 24 brig Belfast Swan 15 April Barbadoes   to Tucker & Stewart / sugar
May 24 brig Henry Brougham Reigh 19 April Waterford 145 settlers to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
May 24 bark Perseus Jackson 06 April Dublin 58 settlers to Pemberton brothers / in ballast
May 24 brig Samuel Mageen 19 April Dublin   to Pemberton brothers / in ballast
May 24 brig Emerald Leslie 20 April London   to C. Noyes / in ballast
May 24 brig Horatio John Sparks 16 April Liverpool 20 settlers to H. Gates & Co. / general cargo
May 25 brig Cherub
(232 tons)
Joseph Selkirk 12 April Liverpool   to Mr. McGill / general cargo
May 25 brig Dryad Swinburn 03 April London   to W. Price & Co. / general cargo
May 25 bark Castlereagh Coates 04 April London Mr. Courtney to L.S. Levey / in ballast
May -- brig Bonito Cockburn 20 April the Lizard   to W. Patton / she loads at Riviere du Loup, where she had arrived on May 20th
 
Shipping Intelligence.
133 vessels have arrived in port since the opening of the navigation.
We learn by private letter from a friend at Chippawa of the 13th instant, that the ice had broken up and entirely left Lake Erie on the day previous, and that one of the Steam-boats had cleared for Detroit.

New York Passengers.
In the Napolean, Captain Smith, at New York from Liverpool April 24th, Andrew Belcher, Esq., lady & two servants of London. Miss Belcher, Miss Emily Belcher, Miss Eleanor Belcher ; John Shuter, Esq., lady & servant, of London ; Miss Shuter ; Miss Lunn of Devonport, England ; Miss Henriquez of New York ; Joseph Hall of Staffordshire ; John Meyer of Staffordshire ; George Oakley of New York ; John Watkins of Kingston, U.C. ; Samuel Gale Esq., Peter McGill, John Fisher, Robert Simpson, John Frothingham, Alexander Hutchinson, of Montreal ; Thomas Cringan and Thomas Hutchinson of Quebec

Died.
At the poor-house in Middlebury, Vermont, lately, George Sparrow, and Englishman, aged about 46. This unfortunate individual was, by his own confession, one of Thistlewood's coadjutors, engaged in what was called the " Cato Street Conspiracy " which was matured in London some twelve years since : and had for its object the murder of the British Ministry. The plot as understood from the public prints of the time, went only to assassinate the Kings' Ministers while at dinner at the Earl of Harrowby's, and thus obtain a reform in the Parliament ; but according to Sparrow's account, other and wide spread mischiefs were contemplated by the conspiritors. Several of the traitors were arrested at a stable in Cato street, (which was their uniform place of meeting.) and executed. — George, with two or three others, narrowly escaped on board of a ship, and reached Quebec. At that place rewards were soon offered for them ; but George saved himself by coming into the States. He has lingered out a miserable life, being much of the time disordered, or stupified by ardent spirits. He was, however, a man of excellent natural powers, possessed a singularly retentive memory and had an almost inexhaustible fund of information.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Monday June 1st - MG
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 27 bark Elizabeth 13 April Greenock   to — / in ballast | the Master, Captain Charlton was lost overboard in early May
May 27 ship Nailer McColl 17 April Greenock Messrs. Stuart, J. Douglas, McDougal and Miss Newbigging to J. Munn / general cargo
May 27 ship Hibernia Kempt 37 days Bristol   to Ross & Mitchell / in ballast
May 27 ship Thomas Gelstone Laurie 19 April Belfast 206 settlers to J. Richardson / in ballast
May 27 brig Gratitude Young 13 April Dundee   to H.G. Forsyth / general cargo
May 27 brig Margaret Balfour
(251 tons)
John Gellatly 13 April Dundee Mr. Balfour and Miss Millar to Lawrie & Spence / general cargo
May 27 ship Hope Marshall 23 April Portsmouth   to H. Atkinson / in ballast
May 27 brig Juno Russell 01 May Nassau, N.P. Mr. Williams to Irvine & Co. / salt &c.
May 28 brig Young Samuel Buteau 11 days Halifax 6 settlers to Mr. Buteau / rum & sugar
May 28 brigantine Enterprise Sheppard 26 April New York Mr. McClean (McLean), from the Gut of Canso to S.F. Holcomb / flour & tobacco &c.
May 28 bark Benjamin & Mary Straughan 22 April London   to H. Lemesurier & Co. / in ballast
May 28 brig Albion Sims 16 April London   to Peniston & McGill / in ballast
May 28 ship Blenheim Tranlin 14 April London   to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
May 28 bark Kingston Turns 21 April London   to Peniston & McGill / in ballast
May 28 ship Thames Stoddard 16 April London Mr.& Mrs. Mountpleasant to Finlay & Co. / general cargo
May 28 brig Ambassador Roche 21 April Antigua   to Tucker & Stewart / rum & sugar
May 28 brig Earl of Dalhousie
(280 tons)
James Boyd 22 April Liverpool   to W. Price & Co. / general cargo
May 28 brig Crown Shields 20 April Bordeaux   to order / in ballast
May 28 bark Unity Johnstone 24 April Bristol   to order / in ballast
May 28 brig Latona Patterson 16 April London   to Pemberton, Brothers & Co. / in ballast
May 28 brig Kingfisher Rayside London  
May 28 brig Mary Duck 17 April Greenock 161 settlers to Mr. Miller / coals
May 28 schooner Mary Ann Smith 07 May New York   to T. Cringan & Co. / flour
May 28 ship Ariadne McKillop 23 April Liverpool   to J. Munn / general cargo
May 28 brig Ritson
(237 tons)
William Dillon 21 April Liverpool Messrs. Stowe, Bentley & Alexander to Forsyth, Richardson & Co. / general cargo
May 29 brig Earl of Dalhousie Spring 42 days Hull Mr.& Mrs. Smith & child to J.S. Campbell / general cargo
May 29 bark Quebec Packet Atkinson 10 April London   to H. Atkinson / in ballast
May 29 brig Eagle Forster 16 April London   to — / in ballast
May 29 brig Jane Jack 17 April Liverpool   to C. Noyes & Co. / in ballast
May 29 brig Elizabeth Roxby 22 April   to H. Gowen / in ballast
May 29 brig Joseph and Mary Stratford 15 May Newfoundland   to W. Patton / sugar & wines &c.
May 29 ship Manfield Stainbank 10 April London Captain Castle, 79th Regiment & lady ; Mrs. Stainbank ; Deputy Commissary General Price ; Dr. Grenier of Quebec ; Mr Routh ; Miss Price, Mr. Price junior and Master Castle to H. Lemesurier & Co. / general cargo | lost overboard 22nd May, Mr. Bald, chief mate.
May 29 brig Friends Hudson 14 days Newfoundland   to James Hunt / wines
May 29 ship Lady Gordon Harmer 23 April Liverpool   to George Symes & Co. general cargo
May 29 bark Endeavour Collinson 21 April London Messrs. H.N. Patton, Gray, Levey, Salmon, Fotherington, Delamer, Orkney and Leeds to W. Patton / general cargo
May 29 brig Royalist Uxbridge 28 days London   to H.V. Wright / in ballast
May 29 bark Friends Taylor 17 April Hull   to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 29 brig Mentor Harrison 14 April London   to H. Gowen & Co. / in ballast
May 29 brig Equestrian Harrison 14 May Newfoundland   to James Hamlton & Co. / in ballast
May 29 brig Grecian Marshall 39 days London   to C. Noyes & Co. / in ballast
May 29 bark Princess Royal King 25 April Grenada   to J. Leaycraft / rum
May 29 ship Clio Wood 10 April London   to P. Patterson / in ballast
May 29 brig Dykes Cockton 22 April Maryport 107 settlers to Pemberton & Co.
May 29 brigantine Friends Urin 13 May Halifax   to H. Dubord / fish & flour
May 30 brig Commerce Rush 20 April Workington   to George Symes
May 30 schooner Marguerite Williams 40 days Newport 3 settlers to James George / iron
May 30 brig Bragilla Irvine 16 April London   to J.S. Campbell / hemp
May 30 brigantine Caroline Scott 09 April London   to Mr. Tulloch / in ballast
May 30 brig Hope Hall 43 days Shields   to L.S. Levey / coals & glass
May 30 brig Blagdon Craft 20 April London   to Peniston & McGill / in ballast
May 30 brig Ulysses Dodd 22 April Maryport   to James Richardson / in ballast
May 30 brig Dwina Yale 20 April Peterhead   to Moir & Heath / in ballast
May 30 brig Latona Robinson 40 days London   to J.S. Campbell / in ballast
May 30 brig Russell Whitway 23 April Bristol   to Irvine & Co. / iron
May 30 brig Sqaw (Squaw) Williams 12 days Halifax   to George Symes & son / on ballast
May 30 bark Hero London   to H. Atkinson
May 30 brig Hannah Jordieson 12 April London   to Pemberton & Co. / in ballast
May 30 bark Cicero Robinson 23 April London 17 settlers to H.V. Wright / in ballast
May 30 brig Alexander Craigie 16 April Whitehaven   to R. Methley / iron
May 30 brig Weston Marshall 17 April London 3 settlers to C. Noyes & Co. / goods
May 30 bark Triton Keighley 14 April Hull 157 settlers to G. Symes & son / bricks
 

The process of Emigration in this quarter appears to have commenced with renewed alacrity. The vessels that have left our port lately for North America, have all exhibited on thier decks a numerous compliment of passengers. Amongst them we have observed both males and females of every age, and of various classes of society.— They all seem to evince an eagerness to quit the country of their birth, and, judging from their countenances, we should say that not one in a hundred feels any regret upon that score ; though it is more than probable the observation of the poet " Nescio qua natale solum. " &c. may be verified some few years, perhaps months hence. That some amongst them may have formed a very inadequate notion of a voyage in search of wealth and independence to the northern extremity of the New World is evident from the following anecdote, upon the truth of which our readers may rely :— On Tuesday morning last the Triton sailed from this port for Quebec, with a full share of passengers. The wind was unfavourable for getting down the Humber, and she was consequently beating about for several hours. An old woman, who, on the ship's leaving the harbour, had retired below, in the course of the afternoon suffered her curiosity to get the better of her terrors, and ventured on deck, the first object that attracted her attention was Paul Church, which we may remark, for the enefit of our distant readers, is situated about eight miles down the river. She approached the pilot, and in a very strong East Riding dialect, accosted him with " Pray'ee, honey, is that ' Mericky ?'" " No, not yet mother," was the answer. " Why, bairn," rejoined the old lady, " I whoap it be'ant much further, or me an' my owd man 'il gang back again, for I nivver wur sae sick o'naught i'my whoal life! " —Hull Packet

 
See the Triton passengers aboard the steamboat Chambly from Quebec to Montreal, 2nd June 1829 and the news item which indicates that many of them migrated to Illinois.
May 30 bark Argyle Dunn 24 April Ross 22 settlers to W. Price & Co. / in ballast
May 30 brig Heroine Hall 25 April Cork 172 settlers to H. Gowen & Co. / wines
May 30 brig Alexander
(198 tons)
William Errington 05 April London Mr. Roberts and Mrs. Errington to — / general cargo
 
Cleared:
May 26— brig Hero, Wilson, (for) Belfast
May 26— brig Ann, Eliza & Jane, Reid, (for) Liverpool
May 26— [schooner] Emilie, Nolin, (for) Esquimaux Bay
May 26— brig Quebec Packet, Anderson, (for) Aberdeen
May 28— brig Quebec, Todridge, (for) Barbadoes
May 29— brig Huron, Metcalfe, (for) Liverpool
May 29— bark John Campbell, Havelock, (for) Cork

Total number of vessels arrived, 206.

Port of Montreal,
arrived May 26:
8 — ship Thomas Wallace, Douglas, from Bristol
9 — brig Horatio, Sparks, from Liverpool
10— ship British Sovereign, Thompson, from London
11— brig England, Lewis, from Newcastle
arrived May 30:
12— brig Dryad, Swinburn, from London
13— ship Thames, Stoddard, from London
14— brig Cherub, Selkirk, from Liverpool
arrived June 01:
15— brig Kingfisher, Rayside, from London
16— brig Margaret Balfour, Gellatly, from Dundee
17— brig Jessie, Christie, from Leith
18— brig Juno, Russell, from Nassau (N.P.)
19— ship Lady Gordon, Harmer, from Liverpool
20— brig Ritson, Dillon, from Liverpool
21— brig Mary, Duck, from Greenock
15— brig Gratitude, Young, from Dundee

Died.
On board the General Harris, East Indiaman, at Sauger, off Calcutta, George, the youngest son of the Rev'd. Dr. Barclay, minister at Kettle, Fifeshire, and brother to the late Rev'd. Mr. Barclay, of Kingston, Upper Canada, in the 22nd year of his age.
 
Arrived at the Port of Quebec Thursday June 4th - MG
Date Vessel Master Sailed From Passengers Remarks/Consigned to
May 31 bark Ibbotson McClough 13 April Stockton   to H. Atkinson / coals
May 31 brig New Felix Souligney Painchaud 17 April Liverpool   to C. Noyes & Co. / coals
May 31 brig Constantine Benny 18 April Sunderland   to order / coals & glass
May 31 brig Ardent Broughey 08 May St. Vincent   to Irvine & McNaught & Co. / rum
May 31 brig Sylvanus / Sylvanius Lawson 22 April Bordeaux   to H.G. Forsyth & Co. / in ballast
May 31 brig Union Taylor 36 days Milford   to Pemberton, Brothers / in ballast
May 31 brig Cheviot Mawson 40 days Newport   to Smith & Lindsay / iron &c.
 
On Tuesday evening the fine ship lately built at the foot of the current, by Robert Hunter, Esq., was launched from his ship building yard. She went off the stocks in beautiful style, amid the shouts of the crowd who had assembled to witness the launch. The new vessel, which confers great honour on its builder, was named the Minerva. [builder was Mr. Luke Shea]

The following is a comparison of the number of vessels, their tonnage, and the number of emigrants arrived at this port to the 1st June, 1828, and the same date of 1829:—
Years Vessels Tonnage Settlers
1828 206 54,938 3,629
1829 213 60,364 4,813

May 04 - May 31 | June 02 - August 01 | August 01 - September 14 | September 14 - December 31

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