The Maritime History of the Great Lakes
Harwich (Schooner), aground, 18 Oct 1858


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Full Text

The schooner HAIRBURCH, of Clayton, N.Y., Capt. Curran commander, bound for Chicago, and loaded with lumber, went ashore above False Presque Isle, on the 18th, inst., and all on board are supposed to have perished. Capt. Charles Irvin, of the schooner INDUSTRY, saw her at about 1 o'clock P.M., standing in, disabled by loss of canvas, when he immediately stood for her until he saw her go to pieces, and until satisfied that all on board were lost. The vessel was owned and sailed by Capt. W.W. Curran and cost about $8,000. We obtain this information from a cousin of Capt. Curran, who has received a letter from Capt. Irvin, containing the facts. - Sandusky Register.
      Buffalo Daily Courier
      Wednesday, October 27, 1858

      . . . . .

      LAKE DISASTERS. - The schooner HARWICH, of Clayton, Capt. Curran, is reported to have gone ashore near False Presque Isle, on the 18th, inst., and all on board are supposed to have perished. She was bound for Chicago with lumber. - Milwaukee News.
      Buffalo Daily Courier
      Wednesday, November 3, 1858

      . . . . .

NOTE. - The name HAIRBURCH is an error, proper name HARWICH.


Media Type:
Text
Newspaper
Item Type:
Clippings
Notes:
Reason: aground
Lives: 7
Freight: lumber
Remarks: Total loss
Date of Original:
1858
Subject(s):
Local identifier:
McN.W.17329
Language of Item:
English
Donor:
William R. McNeil
Copyright Statement:
Copyright status unknown. Responsibility for determining the copyright status and any use rests exclusively with the user.
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Harwich (Schooner), aground, 18 Oct 1858