The Maritime History of the Great Lakes
Black Rock Gazette (Buffalo, NY), 24 Nov. 1827, page 3

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We are informed that the bodies of Mrs. Judson and Mrs. Pelton, passengers on board the schr Ann, and one of the crew, have been found, and buried on Monday last. Mr. C. P. Judson left here for Long Point, this morning, for the purpose of conveying the bodies to this place.


Quick Passage.--Arrived, at Buffalo, from Green Bay, on Tuesday evening, at 1/2 past 6 o'clock, the elegant and fast- sailing schr. Marie Antoinette, Capt. H. Whitaker, with a cargo of upwards of 300 bbls. of white Fish, and a considerable number of passengers. We have conversed with one of the passengers, who states that the Indians in that section of the western country are peaceable, and no further trouble may be anticipated from that quarter, from the natives.--The Marie Antoinette left Mackinaw, on Friday 16th inst. at 9 o'clock P.M. and arrived at Fort Gratiot, on Saturday 17th, P.M.; left Fort Gratiot on Sunday the 18th at 6 o'clock A.M. and arrived at Detroit, on Monday, at 4 P.M.; left Detroit, on Monday, the 19th at 1/2 past 12 o'clock, at noon, and arrived at Buffalo Pier, head on Tuesday, at 1/2 past 6 o'clock, P.M. making the distance of about 700 miles in 60 hours sailing.

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Column 3
Date of Original:
24 Nov. 1827
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Richard Palmer
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Public domain: Copyright has expired according to the applicable Canadian or American laws. No restrictions on use.
Maritime History of the Great Lakes
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Black Rock Gazette (Buffalo, NY), 24 Nov. 1827, page 3