1832 22 April Ann Elliott of the Parish of Fulharn in the County of Middlesex steals clothing, the property of Mary Brotherton.
17th May Ann Elliott tried at the Old Bailey. Witnesses shown on the back of the Indictment are Mary Brotherton and Francis Gough. Ann puts herself at the mercy of the Court is found "Guilty to be transported beyond the seas for a term of seven years".
30 June The convict transport "Fanny" is moored in the River Thames with 106 female prisoners on board, one of them is Ann Elliott. Cholera has broken out; the Surgeon Superintendent is Francis Logan.
29 July The Barque "Fanny" sails from the Downs (an anchorage in the Strait of Dover between Deal and the Goodwin Sands).
11 August The "Fanny" is near Madeira and Logan is still battling with cholera.
2nd September 80 north of the Equator the fever has broken out.
4th September Close to the Equator fever still rages.
19th September Near the Island of Trinidad Scurvy still apparent among the prisoners.
25th October The barque "Fanny" is anchored in Simons Bay, Cape of Good Hope so that the scurvy patients can receive the benefits of fresh food. They stay here for 7 weeks.
16th December Three days out from the Cape heading south towards New South Wales.
1833 7th January Ann Elliott, aged 17 years, reported in Medical Journal as suffering with fever.
1Oth January Ann Elliott reported in Medical Journal as cured.
2nd February (Sat.) The barque "Fanny" arrives in Sydney after a passage of 188 days 106 female prisoners embarked on the River Thames 8 died (6 from cholera); 98 prisoners landed in Sydney. The indent of the "Fanny" describes Ann Elliott as 17 years, Protestant, a single nurse girl who is a native of Middlesex. Sentenced to 7 years for stealing clothes and tried on the 17th May 1832. Height 5 feet 2Y2 ins., Fair Complexion with Sandy Flaxen hair and light Hazel Eyes. She has a scar on the back of the middle finger of the right hand, nail of little finger of left hand disfigured, two slight scars on the right side of the forehead.
4th February Notice of "Fanny's" arrival noted in Sydney "Herald".
19th February (Tues). The female prisoners per "Fanny" landed at the Dock Yard (Rocks Area) and are forwarded to their respective assigned Masters and Mistresses. Sixteen females are destined for Bathurst.
24th February Barque "Fanny" departs for Calcutta.
28th March (Thurs). Dr. Logan returns to London by the ship "Sovereign".
From "Four and Fifty Years" A brief summary of the life of John Locke by:- Marie & Allan Jackson,
Transported to Australia as a convict in 1833 aboard the "Fanny". Her crime was stealing clothes.
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