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MAJ. MOSES VAN CAMPEN.
To preserve the terrified population from the merci- | ground to fight on, and if they did not succeed, the al. less tomahawk, forts were ordered to be built for their ternative was to sell their lives as dearly as possible. If reception. In the spring of 1777, VAN CAMPEN took another day should close upon them in captivity, and it the command of a small detachment of nine months men, would soon wing its course, hope would grow faint, and and built a small fort on the waters of Fishing creek perchance the taunt the triumphs, and the lingering which emptied into the north branch of the Susquehan. death, would be meted out in all its horrors, while na river. It was soon filled by the surrounding popu- every effort at manly resistance would be palsied. His lation, who fled from their homes and their all, rather fellow prisoners agreed to join in the attempt. The than wait till the warwhoop should sound their doom. natural vigilance of the Indians returned, and it was It was not long before the inmates of the fort were put well for the prisoners that they were far from the place to the trial of their security. In the month of May, the of destination. fort was attacked by a large party of Indians. Van On the fourth day of their captivity, a few moments Campen and his men gave them a warm reception, and offered for consultation on the mode of attack. As the defended their post manfully. It was at fearful odds Indians had on former nights laid five on each side of that the little band sustained the shock; after a long the fire, the prisoners bound and placed between them, conflict and a bloody one for the Indians, they collected Van Campen's plan was to procure a knife, and at an their scattered forces and withdrew. But savage ven. hour when they were sound in sleep,cut off their bands, geance remained unsatisfied; many a fire broke out in disarm the savages of their guns and tomahawks, and the darkness of that night, in the route of the retiring the three prisoners with each a tomahawk, come to close forces. The deserted tenements were all laid in ashes. / work at once. This plan was objected to by the other
The same year, Van Campen intercepted a small par- two. All agreed in the necessity of disarming. The ty of Indians, and, in the conflict that ensued, he suc objectors to Van Campen's mode, thought it best for ceeded in killing five. The chief and party ran. In
one of the party to fire upon the Indians, on one side of the spring of 1779, a number of companies of boatmen the fire, while the remaining two were engaged in the were raised to man the boats built by Government to work of death on the other. Van Campen was decidconvey the provisions for Sullivan's army, from sundry edly opposed to this proposition, as the moment a shot places of deposit on the Susquehanna river, to Wilkes- was fired, the alarm would be given, and it would then barre, and from thence to Tioga Point, Van Campen involve the issue in a dreadful uncertainty. They were was appointed Quarter Master of that department, and obstinate, and as there remained no alternative, he suba superintended the conveyance of the provisions to Tioga mitted, and they pledged themselves one to the other Point by water. While the army was lying at Tioga to fight unto the death in the proposed conflict, rather Point, waiting for General James Clinton to arrive with than remain long in captivity, with a cruel death in the his brigade, at the request of Gen. Sullivan, he recon
prospect. noitered the Indian camp at Chemung. The next night,
On the night of the second of April, about 12 o'clock, Van Campen went with a detachment, and fought the Indians, at a place called Hogback Hill, and routed the prisoners concluded that all the Indians were souná them from their ambuscade, with some loss of killed in sleep: Van Campen had previously procured a
knife. They rose, cut themselves loose, and immediately and wounded.
removed all the arms. It was a moment of the most In March, 1780, a party of Indians reached the fron.
thrilling interest; five brawny savages were stretched at tiers in the neighborhood of his father's farm, and as Sullivan, in 1779, had destroyed their towns and villages, length on either side of the fire. The faint light emitit was thought they would not venture upon their accus. Shadows of night from the sleeping forms. Their out
ted from the burning brands, scarcely threw back the tomed deeds of violence. In the hope that the frontiers would have some rest, and lulled into a fatal security lines, however, were full and fair to the eye accustomed from the shy movements of this band of savage wariors, wilderness. At that moment iwo of the Indians awoke,
of a night in the many returned to their homes, and ventured to engage and discovered the situation of the captives. Van Camin their ordinary occupations. Van Campen went with his father to his Farm, and assisted in erecting a shanty pen and one of the men were on one side of the firefor lodging. On the morning of the 29th of March, be lost; in an instant the two that were rising fell before
partner proved the coward. Not a moment was to they were surprised by a party of ten Indians. ther and brother were inhumanly killed, scalped, and his tomahawk, and sunk into the arms of death. He
despatched the third one, when the shot was made on thrown on the fire, and himself taken prisoner. Van Campen was pinioned, and the party took up neral.” Three were mortally wounded from the shots
the opposite side of the fire. The alarm was then getheir march, course of the next day. Their route over the mountain -four still remained. Van Campen gave one a severe
wound as he was on the jump. The stroke was aimed was very difficult, and in many places the snow was
at his head, but sunk into his shoulder. He fell, and deep. They came to the nor branch of the Susque. hanna, at litile Tunkhannock creek where the Indians unfortunately as Van Campen was on the leap afhad moored their canoes after descending the river.
ter the savage, his foot slipped, and he fell by his When they had crossed over to the east side, the canoes side. They grappled together, each exerting his utmost were propelled into the middle of the stream and set power to prevent the use of the knife and tomahawk. adrift. The party then proceeded along the bank of After a short and severe struggle, they mutually relaxed the river towards its source. On the way to Whilusink, their bold, which was no sooner done than the Indian
regained his feet and run. The victory was complete, Van Campen improved an opportunity which the unwonted carelessness of the Indians offered, in suggest only one of the ten Indians, who had laid down to repose ing to his companions in captivity a plan of escape, only, their villages or Fort Niagara.
in confidence and security that evening, ever reached however, to be effected in the total massacre of the Indian party:
We would here observe, that common report says, The motive for such a daring attempt was indeed a many years after this conflict, the Indian who so narpowerful one, for he well knew their fate, being the rowly escaped with his life called upon Major Van first prisoners taken after Sullivan's campaign. Van Campen at his residence, where a mutual recognition Campen was well aware, that under these unfavorable took place. The subject of that eventful evening was auspices, they would, after a parade in savage triumph talked over, when the Indian, after partaking of the through the Indian villages, suffer every torture that hospitalities of the house, departed on apparantly frienddispositions wild, uncontrolled, and revengeful, could ly terms. suggest, and finally grace a burning pile. He reasoned On the 8th of April, Van Campen, was commissioned under these convictions, that they had now an inch of as a Lieutenant of Infantry, in the Pennsylvania line, the
remaining part of the year 1780 was spent in recruiting 2.4 miles below the city. About the 1st of November
company, when organized, they mustered 110 men, they were put on board a British vessel, which sailed to
Major Van Campen is still living, [at Danville, Liv. the Indian forces, to ascertain their size, watch their faculties, and enjoying, in common with his countrymen, movements, and to make report by sending in one of the fruits of our free institutions, which have sprung their number. They marched in the month of August, into life since he mingled in the revolutionary contest. but made no discovery, , On their return one evening He is respected for his patriotism and bravery, and beabout sun-setting, they discovered a smoke, which they loved for the amiable qualities of his mind, by an exat once concluded must proceed from an Indian camp: tensive circle of friends. Benevolent in his disposition
The number could not be determined; at all events, it his life, since the revolution, has been spent, not in was settled in council to give them battle that night. hoarding up wealth for self
gratification, but in alleviatThey were dressed and painted in Indian style. Each ing the distresses of the unfortunate, and extending the had a good rifle, tomahawk, and a long knife. It was hand of charity to the wants of his fellow beings. B. a fine evening; all felt fit for action, and eager for the
Wayne, N. Y. August 13. conflict. The appointed time came, and, with a silent and stealthy step, they reached the camp undiscovered. To their surprise, they found that the battle must be
From the Commercial Herald. waged with about thirty Indian warriors. They kept their rank, and each man fought arm to arm; first used
HUNTINGDON COUNTY, (PA.) the tomahawk and knife, and then poured in their five
Messrs. Editors—Having understood that you had shots-raised the warwhoop, and roused the whole par expressed a desire to publish in your valuable paper, ty with a loss of four killed and several wounded.
It "Sketches” of the natural history of the several coun: was a roving party that had long been a terror to the ties in Pennsylvania, I take the liberty of furnishing you frontier settlers; they had killed and scalped two or with a brief notice of Huntingdon County. Though three families, and plundered every house they had vi- now rapidly growing into importance, through the insited.
strumentality of public improvements, and the conseIn the spring 1782, Van Campen was sent with a quent stimulous given to industry and enterprize, it is party of 25 men, up the west branch of the Susquehan, but a few years since it was denominated the back nah river. On the morning of the 16th April, on Bald woods;" and scenes of Indian massacre are yet fresh Eagle creek he met with 85 Indian warriors. A severe in the recollection of many of the inhabitants. Even battle took place; 19 of his men were killed, himself its location, except as delineated on the maps, is yet and five taken prisoners. The day after the battle the but imperfectly known to strangers. Indians killed one of the prisoners for some trifling
The general features of this section of country, like Van Campen and his fellow prisoners were marched its pioneer settlers, are “rough and strong,” occasionalthrough the Indian villages, some were adopted to
ly presenting to the eye of the traveller views of terrific make up the loss of those killed in the action. Van grandeur, partaking of the sublime of nature's works." Campen passed through all their villages undiscovered; One of these presents itself in travelling westward imneither was it known that he had been a prisoner he
me on passing the boundary of Mifflin county, fore, and only effected his escape by killing the party,
on “Drake's Hill," a part of Jack's mountain. The until he had been delivered up to the British at Fort Ni- t!ırnpike road is carried along the side of an awful preagara. As soon as his name was made known it be cipice, with avalanches” of rock and rolling stone on came public among the Indians
each side, threatening to slip from beneath your feet,
They immed iately demanded him of the British Officer, and offered a
or overwhelm you from above, On this hill you catch number of prisoners in exchange. The commander
a glimpse of Aughwick Valley, stretching southward. on the station sent forth with an officer to examine him. This, though not generally so fertile, is perhaps as large He stated the facts to the officer concerning his killing south of Shirleysburg, stood “Bedford Furnace," the
as any valley in the county. Here, about four miles the party of savages. The officer replied that his case was desperate. Van Campen observed that he consid- first one erected in Western Pennsylvania. It has long ered himself a prisoner of war to the British; that he Cromwell's has changed owners, and a town has been
since fallen to ruins. The estate, formerly Ridgley & thought they possessed more honor than to deliver him laid out at the scite of the old furnace, called "Orbisoup to the Indians to be burnt at the stake; and in case they did, they might depend upon a retaliation in the nia;" from the name of the present proprietor, in life of one of their officers. The officer withdrew, but which a post office, bearing the same title, has recently shortly returned and informed him that there remained been established. The inexhaustible mines of iron ore, no alternative for him to save his life, but to abandon the and never failing water power, at this place, are likely rebel cause and join the British standard. A farther once more to make it “known to Fame." Two fur. inducement was offered that he should hold the same
naces have been lately built, and a forge is now being rank that he now possessed, in the British service. erected in the immediate neighborhood. The ore is
The answer of Van Campen was worthy the hero, and chiefly prized for its peculiar adaptation to the manutestified the heart of the patriot never quailed under
facture of castings. But to resume our travels. the most trying circumstances. "No sir, no: my life
At the foot of Drake's Hill, the mind of the traveller, belongs to my country; give me the stake, the tomaharuk, especially if he has descended in a stage coach at half or the scalping knife, before I will dishonor the character speed, fecls greatly relieved, and the eye is greeted of an American officer.
with a view of the river Juniata and the Pennsylvania In a few days, Van Campen was sent down the lake Canal on the opposite side, built and excavated along to Montreal, and there put in close confinement, with the base of a mountain, bearing the same threatening about 40 American officers. In the month of Septem- aspect with the one he has passed. A little farther on ber he was taken out of prison, with ten of the other you get along side of the canal at “Jack's,” where it officers, and sent to Quebec. From thence they were removed to the Isle of Orleans, on the St. Lawrence,
*William Orbison of Huntingdon.
41 crosses the river on a handsome covered aqueduct, but my tour through the upper part of the county, includ. soon are obliged to leave it, and “take to the hills” ing what is commonly called the "Iron Region, again. There is nothing then to interest the traveller
VIATOR until you get near to Huntingdon, the county town, except an occasional peep at the river and canal, and some fine mountain scenery. The approach to the town is
From the Pennsylvania Telegraph. peculiarly beautiful. At about half a mile distance, the
STATE LOANS. road cut through a valuable quarry of solid rock, ac- Names and Places of Residence, of Foreigners who quires an elevation of some twenty or thirty feet above hold stock in the State Debt of Pennsylvania, agreeathe canal, from which it is separated by a railing placed ble to the Report of the Auditor General, made to the on a nearly perpendicular wall. On rounding the hill, Senate of Pennsylvania in January last: together with the aqueduct across the mouth of Stone Creek-the the amount held by each, where the amount is five town beyond, with its spires, gardens, and adjacent thousand dollars or upwards, but under that sum the highly cultivated fields--the canal, river, and variegated amount is not carried out, with each name. Be it re"leafy world” on the surrounding hills burst at once on membered that the first name on the list of stockholders the enraptured vision! The “grave-yard hill,” within is a foreigner. the limits of the borough, covered with half-grown forest trees, is (strange to tell) an admired and much
Loan per Act of April 2d, 1823. frequented spot by the living. The place was formerly Bethia Alexander, Airdrie House, Scotland. called "Stone Town," or "The Standing Stone,” from | The Right Honourable Sir William Alexan. the circumstance of a stone some ten or twenty feet der, Knight, of London,
$17,500 high, having been erected here by the Indians “time James Brown, Esq. of Leeds, Eng.
$50,000 out of mind,” on which hieroglyphics were inscribed, Richard M. Bell, of St. Jago de Cuba. indicating to those who frequented the place, the Baring, Brothers, & Co. bankers of London, 13,500 course which the party of hunters preceding them had Cropper, Benson, & Co. of Liverpool, Engtaken, their success in the chase, &c. Tradition relates land,
15,000 that the original stone was destroyed or concealed by Maria Serafina Aloy, Veuve Chauviteau, of the Indians at the time of their expulsion by the white Paris, France. savages. Fragments of the stone erected in imitation Donald Cameron, jr. of Lochiel, in Scotthereof by the whites, are yet in the possession of some
land. of the inhabitants, on which are inscribed the names of Francais Maria Delessert of Paris.
9,3000 visiters, and dates as early as 1760. The town was in - Mrs. Candelaria, Yradi De Bell.
7,000 judiciously laid out; no street or avenue' along the river, John Ferguson of Irvine, in North Britain, narrow streets and without alleys, and as injudiciously and Andrew Service now in London. selected, with regard to local advantages, for the seat of Charlotte Finch, of Charles street Berklı y justice, when the organization of the county took place Square, Middlesex in England.
5,000 in 1787. Notwithstanding these disadvantages it is a
Gowan and Marx, London.
9,000 wealthy and respectable place. In days of yore it was Samuel Gurney of London.
25,000 famous for its hospitality and sociability.
The Right Reverend James Hoby, of Upper It was no uncommon occurrence to see the parson's Stamford, England. lady lead down the contre-dance by the powdered me. Paul Moon James, banker and others of chanic, to the melodious "Flowers of Edinburg” or Birmingham, England.
6,387 53 “White Cockade.” The inhabitants are not quite so Mary Finch, of Berkley Square, Middlesex, "primitive” in their manners now.
Wealth here, as
5,000 elsewhere, has exercised its magic power, and the de. Mrs. Lydia Sophia Melizet. scendants of those who "some time back” in the pro. John Marshall, of Leeds, England.
7,000 gress of gentility had no family intercourse, are now Mary Prime, of Twickenham, Middlesex, united in the bonds of matrimony and the old folks sit and Richard Prime, Esq. of Walburton and chat, "cheek by jowl” with zeal, or affected com
House, Sussex, England.
Ambrose Policarpe de la Rochfoucauld, duc Huntingdon for many years commanded the trade of de Doudeauville, of Paris.
15,000 the whole county. The progress of improvement has Alexander Saunderson, Esq. of Castle Saunextended equal facilities to other portions, and of course, derson, county of Cavan, Ireland.
5,000 deprived it of much of its former sources of traffic. It William A. Sears of Bermuda, Dame Louisa is still the natural depot and outlet of the surplus pro
Stracham, of Middlesex, Eng.
6,500 ducts of Wood.cock and Stone Vallies. The former a Thomas Wilson, & Co. of London,
12,500 rich limestone soil, and though rather hilly, well adapt. Christopher Wordsworth of Cambridge, ed to the culture of small grain. The direct public England. road to Bedford passes through it; the inhabitants are Total amount of this loan held by Foreigngenerally of German extraction. Stone Valley has ers including all sums under $5,000 $202,825 94 heretofore chiefly been considered valuable for it's for Amount of Loan $930,000. ests of timber and the facility of transportation afforded by the creek which gives name to it. Though better
per · Act of March 30th, 1824. calculated for grazing than grain growing, yet it con: Thomas Badaraque, tains some good upland; iron ore has been discovered Alexander Baring and Richard Willing of in the neighborhood, and a furnace is about to be built Montreal, Canada. on the head of the creek-a forge a few miles lower Cardelia Van Wickeyport Cromlin, of Haardown has been in operation some years. In this valley lam, Holland. are situated the "Warm Springs,” a place of consider- S. Girard in trust for L. Cune of the Isle of able resort during the watering season. The water is France. something colder than the common temperature of our do for F. Poussin, rivers, light on the stomach, diuretick, and a chemical do for John F. De Lasa analysis discovers the presence of magnesia. It has do for J. J. Benoist been found serviceable in rheumatic affections. But as my leaf is filled I must cease for the present at least, though * For a more particular account of this Co. its iron not half through the county: Should my lucubrations works, &c, see Reg. vol. 1. p. 41. vol. 7. p. 396. vol. prove acceptable, I may perhaps be tempted to finish / 8.275. VOL. XII.
Sophia E. Perot, of Bermuda.
Gage John Hall, a Lieutenant Geno in his William A. Sears, of Bermuda.
Britannic Majesty's Service,
10,000 Wilhelmina Phillippina Van Tuyl Van
Benjamin D. Harvey, of Bermuda.
10,200 Scrooskerken, of Amsterdam, Holland.
James Pool, of Birmingham, Banker &c. 19,000 Total amount of this loan held by foreign
John Janson, of London, banker.
$12,279 41 Alfred Lewis, of Stock Exchange, London, Loan $600,000.
15,667 Abraham Lyon Moses, of London, Merchant, 10,000 Loan per Act of April, 1825.
John Marrell, LL. D. near Brighton, England, 7,000 C. Carvelho, of Cape Haytien.
Hannah Middleton, of Somersetshire, England. 5,000 C. A. Gildermeister of Bremen. 6,000 John Marshall, of Leeds, England.
5,000 Mrs. Mary Darrell of Bermuda.
Samuel Mills of Russell square Middlesex, Dame Louisa Strachan, of Middlesex, Eng
Rev. Richard Martin, of Cornwall, England. Total amount of this loan held by foreign
Charles Frederick Paxton, Esq. of London. 15,000
$9,470 00 John Hey Puget, of Totteridge, England. 18,878,47 Loan $150,000.
Thomas Redhead, Esq.of Nottingham Place,
15,500 Loan per Act of April 1st, 1826.
Thomas Robins & co. of Cornwall, England,
bankers. James Brown, of Leeds, England.
Elizabeth T. Sears & co. of Bermuda.
Andrew Service, in London.
10,000 Donald Cameron, jr. Lochiel, Scotland.
Alexander Saunderson, Esq. of Castle SaunJohn Ferguson, of Irvine, and Andrew Ser.
15,000 vice of London.
Misses Esther E. W. Spencer and Sisters, of Helene, Francoive Ferte.
Bermuda. George Fordham, Esq. of Odsey, England. 5,000
Eliza Scott, of St. Thomas.
10,590 Francis Hall, Esq. of Jamaica.
William Sheepshanks, of Leeds, England. 7,604 70 Miss Elizabeth Roullet, of Laguira,
George Smith, Esq. of Lancashire, EngWilliam Sheepshanks, of Leeds, England.
7,000 Total amount of this loan owned by foreign
Thomas Thornthwaite, of London.
9,411 77 $49,665 00
Robert Taylor, of Bristol, England, gentleLoan, 300,000.
7,500 Claude George Thornton, Esq. of Hertford. Loan per Act of April 9th, 1827. shire in England.
Elizabeth Thornthwaite, of Middlesex, EngGeorge Alston & Robert Scott, of Glasgow,
20,000 Edward Tyrrell, Esq. of Guildhall, London, 10,000 Thomas Palmer Achland, Esq. of Devon
Alice Tucker, of St. Thomas.
20,000 shire England.
44,000 Margaret Withall, of Devon, England, James Brown, of Leeds, do.
20,500 | Thomas Wilson & Co of London. Baring, Brothers & Co. Bankers, London. 76,000 Total amount of this loan held by foreignJames Temple Bowdoin. 22,500
$710,091 70 Rev. Stephen Barbut, of Chichester, Eng
Loan $1,000,000. land.
8,500 Eleanore Susanne de Breante,of Lachapelle, in France, gentleman.
per Act of March 24, 1828. Maria Asunta Leonida Bustini, Countess de
Thomas Bardaraque and John M. Melizet. Bourke, of Paris. 10,000 James Brown, of Leeds, England.
6,300 Edward Chapman Bradford, Esq. of Port
George Beadnell, of London, Candelaria man Square Middlesex, England. 6,250 Yradi de Bell. of St. Jago de Cuba.
18,000 Jeane Etienne Felix, Cadiot, of Paris,
30,000 Jaques Gabriel Le Coigneux de Belabre, of Thomas Cotterill, at Birmington, England,
the department of Indre, in France. Edward Calvert, of Derby, England.
Henry Ralph Beaumont, Esq. of Britton Richard Colls, Esq. of Tavistock Square,
Hall, Yorkshire, England. England.
9,758 57 Louis Albert de Brancas, Duke of Cereste. The Most Honourable Francis Seymour Con
5,000 Richard M. Bell, of St. Jago de Cuba.
6,400 way, Marquis of Hertford, of Great Bri.
David Bevan and R. S. Bevan, bankers, of tain.
5,000 London. Arnault Jacques Marie Depres Defains, of
Thomas Yates Brown, Esq. of Isle of Wight, Paris, gentleman.
in England. Mrs. Mary Darrall, of Bermuda.
Sir C. Richard Blunt, Baronet, of HeathJohn Ferguson of Irvine and Andrew Ser.
field Parke, Sussex, England. vice in London.
5,000 9,750 Rev. Thomas Brock, of Guernsey. Francis Fisher and William Joseph Fisher
His Royal Highness Charles: Sovereign of Gloucestershire, England.
10,000 Duke of Brunswick, of England. Admiral Edward Fellows, of the Royal Navy,
Thomas Cotterill, John Towers Lawrence, of Gloucester place, Portman Square,
and William Redfern, trustees, &c. Middlesex, England.
40,503 17 12,000 Robert Coleman, Esq. of Bath, England. William Henry Fellowes, Esq. of Ramsey
Madame Louisa Paulina de Chastellux, Abbey, Huntingdonshire, England.
Countess de Damas, of Paris. Robert Gamble, of Wortham, England,
2,900 5,000 Henry Frederick Carey, Esq. of Guernsey. Alexander Graham, Esq. of Russell Square,
The Most Honorable Francis Seymour Con. London.
way, Marquis of Hertford, of Great BriCharles August Gildermeister.
tain. Sarah Gooch and Georgiana Gooch, of
Thomas Cotterill, Esq. of Birmingham, Brunswick Square, London. 17,000! England.
Miss Mary Darrall, of Bermuda.
David Bevan and R. C. Bevan, Bankers of Margurite Madeline Delessert, of Paris.
30,000 Guillaume Favre, of Geneva. 7,891 89 Thomas Cotterill, at Birmingham, Eng.
30,000 John Ferguson, of Irvine, and Andrew Ser
Jean Etienne Felix Cadiot, of Paris. vice, in London.
Robert Chapman, of Chappel Allerton, near Gowan and Marx, of London. 26,500 Leeds, Eng
10,000 Sara Gooch, E. S. Gooch and G, Gooch, of
Donald Cameron, Esq. of Lochiel, Scotland. Brunswick Square, London.
10,000 Maria Augusta Evans, of Gloucester, Eng. Julia Elizabeth Sophia Gautier, wife of Fran
Thomas Fyfe, Esq. of Surry, England. 15,000 cois M. Delessert. 10,000 Gowan and Marx, of London.
5,000 Henry Harvey, Sen. of Bermuda,
Charles Gray Hartford, Esq. of Bristol, EngLouis Joseph du Hamel
6,053 93 land. William Holland, Esq. Grovesnor Place,
Henry Harvey, of Bermuda. London,
5,000 Benj. D. Harvey, of Bermuda. David Pretto Henriques, of St. Thomas. 15,000 Richard Robus Hall, of Wye, Kent, in Eng. William John Hurry, merchant, of Great
John Marshall, E.q. of Leeds, England. 23,500 Yarmouth, England.
Gilles Marie Marton. Robert Higgs, of Bermuda.
John Bacon Sawrey Morritt, Esq. of Rokeby Edward Jean, of Dieppe, in France,
Park, Yorkshire, England.
15,000 Philomen Land, of Dresden, in Saxony. 12,000 Nicholas Naflet, of Great Britain. Henry Thomas Siddell, His Britannic Ma
William Smith Neilson, of Trinidad. jestie's Consul at Gottenburg.
Willis Percival & Co. Bankers, of London. 20,000 John Marshall, of Leeds, England.
31,700 Richard F. Peniston, of Bermuda. Abraham Lyon Moses, of London, mer.
Samuel Palmer, of Shoreham, Kent. Eng. chant.
5,000 James Patterson, at Linlathan, near DunBoyd Miller, Esq. of London.
7,500 dee, Scotland. Major General John Maister, of Warwick,
Emmanuel Victor Paurray de L'Auberri. England. 9,000 viere de Quinsonas, of Paris.
14,000 Rev. Richard Martin, of Cornwall, Eng. 5,000 George R. Robinson, Esq. of London. 5,026 91 Nicholas Naftel, of Great Britain.
6,735 | Rev. James A. Rhodes, of Hortsforth Hall, Ralph Nicholson, Esq. of Hertfordshire
The Honorable Ann Rushout, of Wansteal., William Smith Neilson, of Trinidad.
Essex, in England.
10,000 Sophia E. Perot, of Bermuda,
William A Sears, of Bermuda.
11,500 de Quinsonas, of France.
William Pettenden Shirley, of Lutton Va. Miss Ann Redfern, of Birmingham, Eng
lence, Kent, England. land.
10,503 17 John Todhunter, of Lloyd's Coffee House, William Stanley Roscoe, Esq. of Liverpool,
London, John Dickinson, Esq. and Phoebe Mc.
Thomas Wilson & Co. of London,
28,325 Creedy of Middlesex, England.
10,000 Richard Wood, of Bermuda. The Honorable Ann Rushout, of Wanstead,
Total amount of this loan held by foreign. Essex, England. 10,000
$328,965 04 Rev. James Armitage Rhodes, of Horsforth
Loan $800,000. Hall, Yorkshire, England.
6,000 William Sears, of Burmuda.
Canal Loan per Act of April 22d, 1829. Elizabeth T. Sears of Bermuda,
George Alston and Robert Scott, of GlasAndrew Service, in London.
32,353 56 Joseph Sevelenge, guardian of Maria Lucia
Alexander and Richard Willing, trustees, Lamottee, and Maria Loisa Bernadine
11,315 Caroline Lamotte.
Candelaria Yradi de Bell, of St. Jago de Cuba 9,800 Arthur Spencer, of Hithe, England.
James Brown, Esq. of Leeds, England. 10,000 Eliza Scott, of St. Thomas.
George and John Beadnell, of London Alexander Saunderson, Esq. of Castle Saun.
Thomas Bardaraque and John M. Melizet, derson, in the county Cavan, Ireland. 20,000 Guardians
5,367 88 William Sheepshanks, of Leeds, England.
Robert Cooper Lee Bevan, of London, Ban. John Henton Tritton, of London, banker. 10,000 ker
5,000 Alice Tucker, of St. Thomas.
Richard M. Bell, of St. Jago de Cuba
12,600 Thomas Wilson & co. of London.
15,399 13 His Royal Highness, Charles Duke of Bruns. Miss Mary Watson, of Exeter, Executrix of
30,000 Captain Joshua Rowley Watson, of the
Sir Charles Richard Blunt, of Healthfield Royal Navy, deceased. 7,000 Parke Sussex, England, Baronet
20,000 Total amount of this loan held by foreign
David Bevan and R. C. L. Bevan, of Lond.
$584,064 86 Thomas Cotterill, John Towers Lawrence, . Loan $2,000,000.
and Wm Redform, trustees.
Juan Martinez Cardeza. Canal Loan per Act of 18th December, 1828. Mr. Josefa Espinosa de Cuesta, of Mexico. 8,038 57 Thomas Palmer Acland, Esq. of Devonshire,
Edward Stillingfleet Caley, Esq., of YorkEngland.
6,000 shire, England.
10 000 James Brown, Esq. of Leeds, England.
Francis Gabriel Auguste de Cossand, of Paris.
7,500 Candelaria Yradi de Bell, of St. Jago de Cuba. 7,700 Rev. Nathaniel A. Coster, of Newfoundlar.d. Richard M. Bell, of do.
5,000 Donald Cameron, Jr. of Lochiel, Scotland. His Royal Highness Charles, Sovereign
Madam Louisa Paulina de Chastellux, CounDuke of Brunswick.
gow, in Scotland