January 19,1856 NEW YORK , JANUARY 12, 1856 The year 1856 will inaugurate a new era in our national policy. In its course the people will learn whether America is or is not to throw off the last remnant of European tutelage and take a thorough independent position as the mistress of her own interfamily treaties and relations as the sole guardian of her own grand highways of trade and the watchtowers of her own coasts and harbors. But, is she not all this at present? We'll be asked by those who are equally innocent of the bearing of our foreign relations and coast geography.

No, certainly; the United States, with all our boasts of the power, progress, and prosperity of the confederation, are perfectly quiescent while a strong maritime power seizes and strengthens by cannon, colonies, protectorates, and treaties, the portals of our most precious lines of commerce and communication. This question, of who is to have the control over the great route of American trade, has now taken a form which will compel our statesmen to bring it to solution. Mere politicians would gladly put off the day of decision a little longer, but the popular instincts clamor for an answer to this, the deepest foreign issue of 1856,"Is Europe or America to hold the gates of the American Isthmus and the highways to the pacific?"

England always true to her traditionary policy of universal supremacy aims steadily and without disguise at checking the advance of our Republic, and with collateral effort watches and labors to keep under European command all the inlets and outlets of our American seas, and the warship of all the Isthmus highways to the pacific.

A brief study of the map of the Mexican and Caribbean seas will illustrate the breadth and boldness of the policy on our borders. Without dwelling on the fact, that on the north she bounds us from ocean to ocean, and that her naval depots and fleets sentinel us as if we were a nation of pirates, the masterly disposition of her island ports, and mainland colonies and protectorates encircles with a strong military cordon the entire sweep of the Caribbean sea, locks up the Gulf of Mexico, and way shut against us the Isthmus routes to our trade at their pleasure.

It was with no idle boast of her minister that "England could at will cut in twain the coast commerce of the different sections of the Union." Cuba bars in the Gulf of Mexico with an impassable wall, leaving but narrow inlets at Florida and Yucatan, both of which are flanked and sentinelled by British colonies-the Florida passage by the Bahamas, and that of Yucatan by Jamaica, the Belize, and the new colony of the Bay Islands, lately wrested from the State of Honduras, in daring viola-tion of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty. Cuba completes the European guards over the Mexican Gulf, and hence the intense anxiety to retain Cuba in the hands of Spain-hence the avowed determination of both governments to give it over to the blacks rather than permit it to become American. "African if not Spanish, but never American." This is official proclamation of the destiny of Cuba; and, to all intents and purposes Cuba is thus maintained as a standing threat over the freedom of our coasting trade.

Haiti, which in position and importance is second only to Cuba, is with a slight difference of constitution, as much a protectorate of the Allies as the Mosquito Kingdom is of England. The Eastern portion of the island is occupied by the Dominican Republic, and as it possesses superior harbors and fine coal supplies in the direct line of our South American trade, our government proposed to draw closer its friendly and commercial relation with this interesting neighbor. This France and England, "allies in both hemispheres," would not permit, and they adopted the extraordinary mea-sure of sending down a fleet to compel this treaty between two independent republics, and both of them in amity with the Allies, to be cancelled, even after it was signed and sealed by the plenipotentiaries of the only parties interested in it. This act settles the condition of St. Domingo as a European dependency, and completes the island cordon of the Caribbean Sea, now held without break or opening by European powers.

When the golden regions of California broke upon the knowledge of the world, and the opening of new channels across the American Isthmus began to warn Europe of vast commercial revolutions England alone had the energy and forecast to grasp the gates of the Pacific. She, with her European allies, owned or ruled all the islands that fence in the Caribbean from the Atlantic, and the Isthmus and mainland were held by feeble and divided states perfectly incapable of resisting her dictation. She exercised a kind of sovereignty over the Belize, and the Ruatans were seized and erected into the Bay of Islands colony.

They were the property of the State of Honduras which warmly protested against this wholesale plunder of her territory, and is was besides in flat contradiction of her engagements not to "colonize or fortify" any part of central America, but it secured her the com-mand of the Bay of Honduras and dominion over the "Squiers route to the Pacific" which British engineers have pronounced the best line for a railway on the Isthmus, and which British capitalists have contracted to build ,and so England declares the Ruatans are to remain a "permanent British possession." What congress will say about this double infraction of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty and the Monroe doctrine is one of the important matters to be developed in the course of 1856. San Juan del Norte, another gate to the Pacific, was taken care of with equal promptitude and with the same disregard of the rights of an American state.

There was some dispute between the states of Costa Rica and Nicaragua respecting their limits on the San Juan, and England disposed of the diffi-culty by stretching the range of the Mosquito Indians about a hundred miles beyond what they had ever thought of claiming, and included in it the coveted port of San Juan. Its name was changed to Graytown, and British subjects of all shades of color except perhaps pure white were manufactured into a city government. Nicaragua protested against this spoliation of her territory as Honduras had done in the case of the Bay of Islands, and with as little effect. This strange, irresponsible pretence of a government signalized itself by the exactions and interferences it practiced on the transit of American citizens and merchandise, and one bright day Capt. Hollins of the U.S. Navy demolished the town and government together under a rigorous reading of his instruction to demand satisfac-tion for injuries to our citizens.

This is another open question between this country and Great Britain, but the bombardment of Graytown will be easily over if the United States will lend the equivocal sanction of its silence to the occupation of San Juan and the permanent dismemberment of the State of Nicaragua. This the Senate Committee of Foreign Relations have determined to resist, and it is tolerably well understood that some of its members are preparing to meet this complication of foreign encroachments by introducing a bill suspending the neutrality law of 1818 in its application to England until that power shall satisfy the United States of its disposition to observe its treaty obligations and the gener-al duties of international community.


Municipal Constitution for the Government of the Mosquito Reservations*

Article 1. The official name of the Government shall be the Municipal Authority for the Government of the Mosquito Reservation.

Article 2. The boundaries of the said Reservation are and shall be as fixed and set forth in the Third Article of the Treaty of Managua, January 28th, 1860, as follow: [Here the Articles are copied in full]

Article 3.The Municipal Authority shall be invested in and consist of the General Council and an Executive Council.

Article 4. That, conformably with an Act of the Mosquito Council dated October 1846, entitled and Act conforming the establishment of the laws of England and the Common laws, as well as the Statute law of England, as the same are now known and acknowledged, the same shall be, and are hereby made, the laws of the Municipal Authority of the Mosquito Reservation, so far as the same can be made applicable to the present and future position, circumstances and form of authority, and when the same shall not be inconsistent and at variance with the sovereignty of Nicaragua.

Article 5. The General Council shall be appointed by the hereditary Chief of Mosquito, upon the recommendation of the people of the Mosquito Reservation, assembled in public Convention, and shall hold their office five years from the date of appointment; and said Council shall consist of forty-one persons besides the hereditary Chief of Mosquito.

Article 6. That all made persons residing within the Mosquito Reservation for a period of three years next preceding their appointment, being of lawful age, and possessing property in real and personal estate to the value of 250 dollars, shall he eligible to serve as a member of the General Council.

Article 7. The Executive Council shall be elected by the General Council upon its first regular meeting, or as soon thereafter as possible, and shall consist of the presiding officers of the General Council, and seven teen other persons who shall serve for a period of five years following their election.

Article 8. That all male persons of the age of 25 years, and who are natives and have resided within the Mosquito Reservation five years next preceding their election, and who can read and write, and who shall be possessed of property, real and personal, within the Mosquito Reservation of the value of 500 dollars shall be eligible to serve as a member of the Executive Council.

Article 9. The hereditary Chief of Mosquito shall hold and possess, in virtue of his authority as Chief of his nation, the superior Executive office of Chief and President of the General Council.

* Note: Peoples relating to the Arbitration of His Imperial Majesty. Page 50.M

Article 10. The General Council, after their appointment, shall be severally sworn into office. The duties, power, and authority of the said Council shall be as follows: To make form, and adopt a Constitution, enact and pass laws and regulations necessary and lawful for the Municipal Authority of the Mosquito Reservation; to elect a Vice President and a secretary; and appoint any and all other officer or officers that may at any time he found necessary to carry into effect the Constitution and laws and regulations of the Municipal Authority; to elect the Executive Council; and to fill all vacancies occurring in its own body during its continuance.

Article 11. The Executive Council shall, after their election to the General Council, severally take and oath of office. The duties, power, and authority of the Executive Council shall be as follows:

They shall possess the sole and entire executive power of the Municipal Authority of the Mosquito Reservation.

They shall hold in their executive capacity the Seal of the Municipal Authority. They shall regulate the receipt collection, and expenditure of the finances, taxes, and revenue of the Municipal Authority.

They shall possess power to appoint offices and officers they may find necessary for the purpose of carrying into effect the Constitution, laws, and regulations of the Municipal Authority.

They shall possess power to constitute Courts of Justice, and appoint the Judges and local Magistrates, and other officers of said Courts.

They shall possess the power to regulate the occupation of the public lands and the disposition of the productions thereof; and in fact they shall possess and enjoy every power that an Executive Government shall possess to enable it to carry into effect the Constitutional laws, and regulations of the Municipal Authority of the Mosquito Reservation.

Article 12.The presiding officers of the General Council shall, ex officio, be the presiding officers of the Executive Council, and exercise the duties thereof, and be members of said Executive Council; and the Secretary of the General Council shall be the Secretary of the Executive Council.

Article 13. All and every person of lawful age residing within the Mosquito Reservation, as well as all real and personal estate, situate, lying, and being within the said Reservation, shall be subject to taxation for the support of the Municipal Authority of the Mosquito Reservation, its Constitution, laws, and regulations, in such manner and form as the General or Executive Council may hereafter order and direct.

Done at the Council Chamber of Bluefields, September 13th, 1861 A.D.


Chief and President


Government Secretary


Enclosure I in No. 52

  The Chief of the Mosquito Indians to the Earl of Rosebery.

My Lord,                                                                              Bluefields, March 8, 1894.  

I have the honour to transmit to your lordship, for presentation, a petition addressed to Her Most Gracious Majesty the Queen, signed by myself, Indians, and other inhabitants of the Mosquito Reservation, touching the lamentable state of the Reserve through the forcible possession and occupation by Nicaragua of the Reserve.

                                            I have, &c.


Robert Henry Clarence.                                                                                                 
Chief of the Mosquito Indians.

Enclosure II in No. 52 Petition

To her most Gracious Majesty Queen Victoria, Queen of Great Britain and Ireland, and Empress of India.

May it please your Majesty, the humble petition of the undersigned Robert Henry Clarence, Chief of the Mosquito Reservation, Indians, and other inhabitants.


        That on the 10 th of February past the Nicaraguan Government landed, with officers and men, about 200 Nicaraguan troops. As the detachment was numbered off they unfurled the Nicaragua flag, and three cheers were given for Nicaragua. The troops were then marched along the street under arms, with fixed bayonets this happened about 9 o'clock at night. They then marched and took quarters in an old condemned steamer called the "Mabel Conneaux". On Sunday, on account of parade, blowing of bugles, and rattling of drums, the inhabitants became much excited; the day, however, passed off, and at midnight, when deep sleep was upon the peaceable and defenseless inhabitants of Bluefields, the Nicaraguan officers and their armed men, with loaded guns, fixed bay-onets, revolvers, bowie knives, and other dangerous weapons, rushed on the several districts of the town and took charge of the several Government buildings and the arms of the police, and at day-break hoisting the Nicaraguan flag, ignoring the Municipal Government of the Mosquito Reservation, and proclaiming martial law; were if not for the timely advice that was given to the inhabitants days previous there might have been untold trouble, but the people was quiet, and was advised to suffer all hardship and insults, and to appeal to your Majesty 's Government, and to lay this complaint of our wrongs at your Majesty's feet.

That petitioners suffered during the time of martial law grievances as only those who know the tyranny of Nicaragua could tell.

That many of our women and children, for their lives and for the peace and safety of the inhabitants, had to take refuge in the bushes at night, and were insulted and kept in slavish fear by day.

That petitioners have to thank Almighty God and the timely aid afforded by the gallant Captain of your Majesty's ship "Cleopatra" who at once relieved the great danger of the situation by his prompt action, and his kind and courteous assurances of having all things settled and in order.

That petitioners at present are feeling safe under the great vigilance of your Majesty's marines who are now in charge of the town, but the inhabitants cannot but remember, with ailing heart and troubled mind, of the Spanish occupation of this town a few days past, and petitioners are assured and feel confident that if your Majesty withdraw from the situation, our lives-the lives of men/women, and children-will be as nothing in the hands of these revengeful invaders, as we have affirmed assurances that vengeance will be taken as soon as opportunity offers, and that without mercy.

That petitioners now will not burden your Majesty with lengthened details of this sad occurrence, but we leave it entirely to the loving and experienced mind of your Majesty to conjecture in what state this petition leaves us, when we tell you that we will be in the hands of a Government and people who have not the slightest interest. sympathy. or good feeling for the inhabitants of the Mosquito Reservation; and as our manners. customs. religious. laws. and languages are not in accord. there can never be a unity,* and therefore we ask humbly and respectfully that your Majesty will take our case in your consideration, and not allow a forcible incorporation, or that no pressure or undue influence be exercised with a view to obtain the consent of the people, as Nicaragua have in her employ tramps, speculators, and men of the baser sort, who are endeavoring by unfair means to bring about the incorporation. We most respectfully beg to lay before your Majesty, and to submit to your Majesty, to take back under your protection the Mosquito nation and people, so that we may become a people of your Majesty's Empire, who shall ever be devoted and obedient to your Majesty and your Majesty's Government.

That petitioners beg to your attention to the occupation of the city of Rama and all the other stations along the coast within the Miskito Reservation. That Nicaragua and the Nicaraguan Government are now levying import and export duties granting concessions of the natural products, and using and appropriating to her own use the revenue of the Mosquito reservation thus collected.

That your petitioners refrain from enumerating evidence concerning the pretext of the Nicaraguan Commissioner to the Reserve, charging the Reserve with acts of rebellion, as your Majesty's Consul will adduce sufficient to refute his false statements. To this our mode and manner of life will be evidence in itself, which can he attested by all the world.

And your petitioners as in duty bound will ever pray.

Bluefields, March 8, 1894.

* Our emphasis denotes the different socio-economic formations on the Atlantic Coast of Nicaragua.

Names of Petitioners

A. Gart Jeremiah Hodgson
A. Gart Jeremiah Waters
A. Gart Jerusha Berry
A. Hodgson Jerusha II Smith
A. Omeir Jesianla Waters
A. Omeir Jest Wales
A. Sanders Jno. L. Dixon Sr.
A. Sanders Jno. O. Hodgson
A. Slate John Barrows
A. St. Clair John Bryan
A. St. Clair John Colie
A. St. Clair John Green
A. Taylor John H. Hooker
A.W. Howell John Tatiem
A. Wilson John Taylor
A. Wilson John Vogel
A.A. Sinclair John Wilson
A.A. Sinphenson Jonathan Walters
A.B. Ingram Jos L. Dixon
A.O. Wilson Joseph A. Price
A.V. Wilson Joseph Dixon
A. Wilson Joseph Ellis
Aaron Edie Joseph Ellis
Ad Wilson Joseph Ellis Sr.
Adeline Omeir Joseph Gairo
Adella Hodgson Joseph Hooker
Adolphus Howell Joseph Piper
Adolphus Parson Joseph Walters
Ages Wilson Joseph Walters
Agustus Waters Joseph Walters
Ahsolum Forbes Joseph Waters
Albert Clare Josephene Cassanova
Albert Forbes Josephene Dixon
Albert Forbes Josephene Forbes
Alesha Bogle Joshua Ellis
Alex Clair Sinclair Josiah Forbes
Alex Forbes Julia Hodgson
Alexander Forbes Julia Wilson
Alfanden Brooks Julius Clare
Alfred Blandord Juo L. Dixon Jr.
Alfred S. Hodgson L. Blandford
Alice Cottrel L. Cayasso
Alice Hodgson L. McKay
Allie Hodgson L. Sinclair
Amanda Walters L. Wilson
Amelia Clair L. Blanford
Amelia Clair L. St. Clair
Amelia Dixon L. Wilson
Amelia E. Smith Lambert Cassanova
Amelia Ellis Laura Cash
Amelia G. Hodgson         Lawson Siong 
Amelia St. Clair.        Lazarus Clair
Ami.Blanford.            Leandro
Andrea Waters.          Leanorah Sharp 
Andrta Hodgson         Lemuel Hodgson 
Angoline U. Smith      Lenel Hodgson 
Ann Hodgson             Lennox Bistow 
Ann Mariah Hodgson Leonard Dixon
Anna Blandford.         Leonorah Taylor
Anna Bryan               Leontia Dixon 
Anna Cassanova        Lesley Hodgson 
Anna Omeir               Levenia Hodgson
Anne Cassanova        Levenia M. Hodgson
Annie E. Smith.         Lewis Dixon
Antionette Vogel       Lillian Purson 
Antonet Wilson.        Lionel Hadgson. 
Antonette Hodgson    Lisen Joseph 
Antonio                  Lois Dixon
Arabella Hodgson  Loncolmn Casssanova 
Arabella M. Hodgson. Lonisa Cassanova 
Arelia Nareisso.         Lonisa Vogel
Arimenta Harley        Lonise J. Hodgson 
Ariminta Cayasso      Lotte Brooks
Arondei Blandford     Louie Cox
Arrilitta Forbes         Louis Cash. 
Arthur Waters Richard   Louisa Dixon
Asinto                   Louise Bryan
Atkin Hodgson     Lowell Wilson 
Avenel R. Halsall  Avenel R. Halsall 
Avolitta Cash       Lucy Cairo
B. Broun               Lucy Cayasso
B. Casanova.         Lucy Mackis
B. Hodgson.          Lurence Bartice
B. Mackis.             Lusinda Wellcome 
B. Wilson.             Lydia Parson
B.J Hodgson         Lydia Waters Hodgson 
Banca Blandford   M Connor
Bartholomew Wilson  M. Gart
Batriee Omeir            M. Omeir
Bedford Joseph.         M. St. Clair
Benj.Brooks              M. Tayler. Richard
Benjamin Brooks     . M. Wilson
Benjamin Chaters      M. Wilson
Bermena Waters        M. Downs
Berta Brooks             M.H. Wilson
Bertha Waters           M.H.Howell 
Betsey Blandford         M.V. Wilson
Bill Vaughans            M.Walters
Biona Peralta            M.Wilson 
Blanchy Dixon         Macialin Tattem 
Bresania  Russell      Mackenzie Taylor 
Buruet Blandford      Madeline Blanford 
C. Cash.                 Madgoleine Wilson
C. Hudson              Mafia Archibold 
C. St. Clair.            Magdelin Narcisso 
C. W. Patterson.     Magrett Watters
C.Broun                  Makombro
C.P. Wilson            Mancival Cassanova 
C.Temple.               Manorvalan Bravo 
Carlotha Jinnett      Manswal Cayasso 
Caroline Patterson.      Manuel Blanford
Cassanova Emma Vogel    Margaret  Hodgson
Catherine Hodgson       Margaret Hodgson 
Catherine Ingram         Margaret Waters
Catherine Omeir         Margret Tallem
Catherine Waters         Maria Hawkins
Cathrine A. Hodgson  Mariah Forbes 
Cathrine Bryan           Mariam Joseph
Cathrine Wellcome    Marie Joseph
Catr. E. Camphell.     Marina Warters
Cecelia Waters           Marrieta P. Smith
Chales Omeir             Marta Camill 
Charles B.Vogel         Martha Clair
Charles B.Vogel jr.     Martin Ellis 
Charles Dixon            Martin Ellis.
Charles Forbes           Martin Lewis. 
Charles H. Hodgson   Mary Archibold. 
Charles H. Hodgson.  Mary Broun
Charles Hodgson        Mary Cassanova 
Charles Oomeir            Mary Hodgson. 
Charlote Edie            Mary Omeir. 
Charlotte Brooks       Mary Sinclair
Charlotte St. Clair.    Mary Smith.
Chas H. Dixon          Mathew Hodgson
Chas. Cassanova       Matthew Hodgson
Chas. Waters             Mayan Bitow
Chas.E. Smith Jr.      Mehelia Taylor 
Chas.E. Smith.          Mellisa Smith.
Chas.Wilson            Mice Barrow
Christian Hodgson    Mice Garth.
Christopher              Michael Hodgson
Christopher Forbes  Michael Hodgson 
Clara W. Hodgson  Michael Omeir. 
Clara Wilson            Millissa Hodgson. 
Clarence Concot      Millo Brooks 
Clarence Taylor       Mira. Ming
Cliford Wilson         Moles Edmond
Conslina Taylor       Morel Dixon
Constance Allen.     Moses Joseph 
Correlius Ellis         Mrs. E.A. Hodgson
Costabbe M. Sinclair  Mrs. Emphemia Brooks
D. Wilson               Mrs. John Wilson
D. Brown                 Mrs. R.C. Lewin. 
D. Cayasso          Mrs. Stanley Hawkins
Daniel Blanford  Mrs. Walter Hodgson 
Daniel Cayasso Jr    Mrs.A.E. Brooks 
Daniel Cayasso          Mrs.Win. Cash.
Daniel Mena              Multon Blandford 
Daniel Temple    N. Wilson
Daniel Usher             N.8 Wilson
Daniel Wellcome      Nany Hawkins 
Darcis Joseph            Nathan Charles 
Darzy Waters            Nathan Forbes
David F. Jigon         Nathaniel Blandford 
David Howell           Nathaniel Blanford. 
David Mitchel           Nathaniel Cassanova
David Moleno           Nicholas Hodgson 
David Smith.             Nicholas Hogson. Jr. 
Delico A. Sinclair     Nicola Brown
Dick Forbes              Nicolas Hodgson
Diomed Downes Sinclair  Ninson Vic. Sinclair
Dora Vogel               Norabell Pinnock 
Dr. R. C. Lenin        Norah Taylor
Drusilla Hodgson      O. Hawkin
E. Campbell              O.A. Wilson
E. Campbell              O.S.Blanford. 
E. Cash                 Obidiah Campbell 
E. Ellis                Oliver Omeir 
E. Gart                 P. Joseph
E. Geart              P.Broun Wilson 
E. Hamans          P.C.Brooks
E. Joseph            Palmiston Hodgson 
E. Manuel Omeir Patrecia Brown
E. Sinclair            Patrick E. Hodgson
E. Waters            Patterson Swart
E. Wilson            Paul Davis 
E. Wilson            Paul Walters
E.B. Wilson        Paul Warters
E. Downs             Paul Waters
E.M. Howell         Pelham C. Halsall 
E.MoJoiner          Penelope W. Hooker
E.P. Wilson Percival Joseph
E.St. Clair           Peroran Salvadore 
E. Thomas            Peter Dixon
Eanar Gart           Peter Hodgson 
Edgar Taylor        Peter Joseph 
Edith Wilson       Peter martin
Ednor Hodson      Peter Pinnock
Edw. Waters         Philemon Cassanova 
Edward Cassanova        Philianina Brooks 
Edward Mactea            Philinine Hodgson 
Edward Murrrar           Philip Hodgson
Edward Stewart           Pureival Forbes 
Efelia Thomas            R. Blanford
Egbert Hodgson         R. Cash
Egbert Hodgson         R. Omeir
Elario Martinest         R. Omeir
Elezebeth Wiltshire    R. Omeir
Eliazer Brooks           R. Sinclair
Eliott Taylor            R. Taylor
Elisba Hawkins       R. Blandford
Elisba Slate            R. Brown 
Eliza B!anford       Raymond Blandford 
Eliza Blamford       Rebecca  Forbes
Eliza F. Vogel        Rebecca Cassanova 
Eliza Hawkins        Regina Brooks 
Eliza Hodgson            Renier Obed
Eliza Hodsgson           Renoe Siles 
Eliza Miar               Ricardo
Eliza Wilson           Richard Dixon 
Elizabeth Blandford Richard Joseph 
Elizabeth Downes     Richard Sharp 
Elizabeth Joseph      Richard W. Barnard 
Ellensworth Wilson  Ridgenald Omeir 
Ellin V. Forbes         Robert  Hodgson 
Ellinor Hodgson       Robert Ginnette
Ellinora Hodgson.     Robert M. Hodgson 
Ellis Children           Robert Morison
Elmira Cassanova    Robt St. Clare
Elmira Hodgson Robt. Dixon 
Elmira P. Casanova Robt. T. Smith 
Elrick Sinclair          Rodah Clair
Emanuel Smith Rodelph Taylor 
Emelia Dixon    Romalio Frankling 
Emelia Omeir    Rosabella Wilson 
Emelia Wiltshire Rosalin Dixon 
Emelino Hodgson Rosaline Chaters
Emma A. Ingram   Rose Wellcome 
Emma Brooks        Rosita Parson
Emma E. Ingram    Rossana Brown
Emma Hodgson      Rudolph  Omeir 
Emma Hodgson      Rudolph  Omier 
Emma Omeir         S. Hodgson
Emna St. Clair.        S. James
Enmanuel Blandford  S. Joseph
Esabel Usher             S. Joseph
Esmiliosa Cottrel      S. Joseph
Esther Joseph           S. St. Clair
Etty Hooker             S. St. Clair
Eug. Hadgson S.E. Wilson
Eugene Harley S.M. Blanford 
Eugene Wilson S. St. Clair
Eustas Dixon    Saial Wilfsbire 
Eutha Mistrichiel Salomon II. Sinclair
Eva St.Clair Salomy Wilson 
Eveline Cassanova Salvador Yrcas 
Eveling Howell       Salvadore
Everella Waters       Salvadore Nathan 
F .Slate.               Saml. Cash
F. Wilson           Saml. Forbes
F. Wilson Samuel Cassanova
F.Brown Samuel Parson
Fanny Ellis Samuel St. Clare
Fanny Taylor Samuell Brooks
Farnest Joseph Santanio Peralta
Fealore V. Hodgson  Sarah Piper 
Fedrick Archibold Sarah St.Clair
Fedrick Wiltshire  Sasit
Felton Cash           Saul Pits
Felx Cash              Sedon Sinclair 
Feodora Cassanova Selecia Peralta 
Feodore W. Hodgson Jr.  Senturian
Ferdn Omeir Set Barrlice
Francis Hodgson Severine Cassanova 
Francis Joseph     Severine Halsall 
Francis Patterson Severino Narcisso
Francis St. Clair Sewah Martin 
Frank R. Patterson Simeon Jinnett 
Fredrick M. Smith  Sophia Bistow 
G. II. Douns Sophia Clare
G. St. Clair Sophia Gairo
G. Wilson  Sophia N. Hodgson
G.A. Hodgson  Sophia St.Clair
G.E.Wilson      St. Caroline Joiner 
Ge. Eliet          Stanley Hawkins 
Gearty Hodgson           Stephem Cayasso 
George A. Hodgson        Stephen Joseph
George A.M. Hodgson   Summervilo Parson
George Alveria           Susan Alveris
George Haymond       Susan Cassanova
George Howell           Susan Hodgson 
George L. Downs     Susan Hooker
George N. Hodgson   Susan M. Casanova
Georgiana Hodgson Susan St. Clair 
Gilbert Dixon Laura Susie Hodgson 
Gladys E. Smith       Sussan A. Scott
Gorge Berry       T Thornbeck
Gorice Alexander T.E.Pinnock 
Grace M. Hodgson      T.St. Clair
Grace Pablow             Tama Blandford 
Granril Hodgson         Tania Blandford 
Gustavus Daniel          Templo Dixon
H. Joseph Thabita Joiner
H. Joseph Thearasa Hooker 
H. Omeir Theodore  Bartolos
H. St. Clair Theodore Omeir 
H. Wilson Therasa Taylor
H.N. Hodgson Thomas A. Hodgson
Halstead Hodgson Thomas Bitow
Hanival Temple Thomas Brown 
Harriet Ellis       Thomas Brown. 
Hendrieta Taylor Thomas Howell
Henrieta Wellcome Thomas Walters 
Henrietta Cassanova Thomas Wanki
Henry Blandford        Thomison Charley 
Henry Clair             Thos. A. Joseph 
Henry Downs Thos. Stephens 
Henry M. Smith Tillir Gilbert 
Henry Wilson    Tonie Marcelena 
Henry Wyburn Unice Joseph 
Herbert Wilson           Uriah Cayasso
Hezckiah B. Sinclair   V. Wilson
Hezekiah Waters         Vic.E.Blanford. 
Horatio Hodgson         Victoria Ellis
Hortencia Hodgson      Victoria Forbes 
Howard Omeir             Vinceint Cottrel 
Htirbert Brooks         Virginia M. Hodgson
Ida Taylor               W. M. Wilson 
Ilearietta Cash W. Perry
Ilen Wilson W. Wilson
Ino. Cash W. Wilson
lshmail Paor        W.A Hodgson 
J .Hodgson W.Cayasso.
J, Joseph W.St. Clair
J. Omeir Walter Davis Smith
J. Omeir Walter Hodgson 
J. Smith Walter Taylor 
J. Tanpsin Warren Taylor
J. Tayler Wellel Bryan
J. Wilson Wellel Bryan
J. Wilson Whieliffe Wilson 
J.A. Howell Wilford Cassanova 
J.II. Hodgson Wilfred Cassanova
James  A. Dodfrey William Brown
James  Brooks       William E. Joiner 
James  Carler.       William F. Cassanova 
James  Cassanova  William Hawkins
James  Cottrel         William M. Halsall. 
James  Gart.            William Walters
James  Peckford Willice Pinnace
Jane Bartice Willie Joseph 
Jane Cassanova Willim Cash.
Jane Hodgson     Wm J. Dixon 
Jane M. Omeir   Wm. Bartice
Jane Omeir Wm. Birch
Jane Taylor Wm. Forbes. 
Jane Taylor             Wm. Halsall. 
Jane Wilson           Wm. Omeir
Janne Hadgson Wm. Panton
Jano Taitem  Wm..Smith
  Z. Sanders
  Zemelia Hodgson
  Zoc Blanche Halsall



Website designed and maintained by G. Lewin Copyright 1999  - 2008 Oneg LLC. All rights reserved
Please send your comments to: