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Matches 41 to 80 of 8,798

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
41 10th January 1935
Age: 75 years
Cemetery: Wilberforce Cemetery, Wilberforce
Location: right section, row 15 plot 6 
DUNSTAN, Maria Mary Ann (I22252)
 
42 11 months BEITZEL, Carl Martin (I15366)
 
43 13 Apr 1940 - 6 Sep 1943 JOYCE, Henry Hartley Frederick (I1241)
 
44 13 Jul 1942 - 21 Feb 1946 STEPHAN, Cecil Percy (I1551)
 
45 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I16379)
 
46 13 Sep 1942 - 15 Apr 1944 ROSSOW, Leonard William (I114)
 
47 13 Sep 1942 - 15 Apr 1944 RIEK, Friedrich (Martin Christian) (I230)
 
48 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20952)
 
49 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2953)
 
50 14 May 1943 - 20 Dec 1943 JUILLERAT, Leslie Gordon (I1545)
 
51 16 Apr 1942 - 21 Oct 1945 BEITZEL, Kelvin Henry (I3156)
 
52 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales FITZGERALD, Vernon Christopher Cecil (I13)
 
53 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales WATSON, Ellen Jane (Nellie) (I14)
 
54 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales FITZGERALD, James (I5751)
 
55 16 Jul 1942-29 Nov 1945 NYKVIST, Sydney Harold (I1619)
 
56 16 Mar 1942 - 22 Sep 1944 BEITZEL, Gordon Victor (I5785)
 
57 16 Rockwell Crescent, Potts Point, New South Wales MORGAN, Ethel Esther Robinah (I19748)
 
58 16 Sep 1914 - 16 Nov 1917
Arthur enlisted in Brisbane on 16 September 1914. Service Number 4164. He embarked on the HMAS "Commonwealth" on 28 March 1916. Arthur was wounded in action in France. He suffered a gunshot wound to the leg, on 5 August 1916 and was transferred to Queen Mary's Hospital in England on 17 September 1916. He was discharged on 16 November 1917. 
LEIGH, Arthur Gerard (I2079)
 
59 16 Sep 1943 - 19 Feb 1946 VANSLEVE, Meredith Ivan "Pat" (I226)
 
60 16600/1891 Birth MCCROHON, Cecil G (I20746)
 
61 17 Dec 1943 - 7 Mar 1946 VANSLEVE, Gavin Louis "Mick" (I225)
 
62 17 Feb 1942 - 28 Mar 1943 CARVOLTH, Ernest Henry (I422)
 
63 17 Mile Sheep Station TROTTER, Clara (I17084)
 
64 18 Jan 1842 - Arrival
As an unmarried female immigrant aboard ship "Agnes Ewing". Brought out by Mr George Townshend under the protection of her parents. She came from Mancester, Lancastershire, was aged 19, and her occupation was a cotton spinner. 
GREGORY, Hanna Jane (Anne) (I18049)
 
65 18 Mar 1941 - 29 Dec 1944 SCHY, Allan Francis (I2948)
 
66 18 Mar 1942 - 18 Nov 1944 KUHN, Arthur Henry (I1722)
 
67 18 Yaldwyn St, Toowoomba MCGRATH, Thomas Matthew (I1691)
 
68 1804 'ACCIDENTS.', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 3 June, p. 2. , viewed 01 Dec 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article626239

We are concerned to state that a few of the Natives have again manifested an inclination to hostility, and already proceeded to acts of abominable outrage. Report at the present juncture confines their ravages and barbarity to Portland Head, where Mr. Matthew Everingham, settler, his wife, and a servant, are said to have been speared ; as is also Mr. John Howe, settler, near the above spot. The house and out-houses of the former were plundered and afterwards set on fire, but the spear wounds received are not accompanied with any mortal appearance.
Several other settlers in this neighbourhood have suffered very considerably in being robbed of their cloathing, stock, and grain. 
EVERINGHAM, Matthew James (I22682)
 
69 1812 'Classified Advertising', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 25 January, p. 2. , viewed 30 Oct 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article628413

THE Court of Civil Jurisdiction having granted, probate of the last Will and Testament of William Addy, late of Hawkesbury, deceased, to Elizabeth Addy, his Widow, all Persons whom the late William Addy stood indebted to are requested immediately to furnish the Amount of their Accounts to the said Executrix, that they may be discharged; and all those Persons who stood indebted to him, are hereby required forthwith to pay the respective Debts to the said Executrix, to avoid resorting to legal measures for the recovery thereof.
Sackville Reach, Jan. 25, 1812. 
ADDY, William (I22129)
 
70 1815 'EUROPEAN POLITICS', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 7 January, p. 2. , viewed 30 Oct 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article629035

DIED - On Saturday last, at Windsor, much lamented by his family and numerous friends, Mr. Thomas Ivory, a long established trader in the Colony, and for the last five years resident in the Town of Windsor, where he was universally esteemed for the integrity of his dealings and mildness of his disposition. 
IVORY, Thomas (I22130)
 
71 1818 'JEU d'ESPRIT.', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 3 January, p. 3. , viewed 01 Dec 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2177671

On Friday last Mr. Matthew Everingham, settler and district constable at Portland Head, fell overboard from a Hawkesbury boat, and was unfortunately drowned.-On the finding of the body an Inquest was convened, who returned a Verdict Accidental Death. He leaves a large family to deplore his premature destiny.

Reported in other sources
After a festive family Christmas day, duty called Matthew to a sloop on the river, a sly grog runner. Matthew fell overboard and drowned. 
EVERINGHAM, Matthew James (I22682)
 
72 1825 'NEWS OF THE WEEK.', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 17 February, p. 2. , viewed 12 Nov 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2183756

HORRID MURDER.
The following may be depended on as too true an account of the direful deed glanced at in our last: - On Saturday morning, the 5th instant, between 8 and 9 in the morning, a most barbarous murder was committed on the body of Mrs. Wright, a daughter of the late Mr. Turnbull's, Portland-head, by her husband. This dreadful event took place in their own house, on the first branch of the Hawkesbury River. The first notice of it was given by one of the children, who cried out to Mr Cavenagh's people, the nearest neighbours, that her mother was killed, and that her father had run away. On entering the house a shocking scene presented itself. The woman was lying on the floor covered over with the bed, bathed with gore, and quite speechless. On examination she was found to have received several mortal fractures upon the head , besides several bruises in other parts of her body. The axe, which had been the instrument of inflicting these wounds, was lying at a little distance, covered with her blood and hair. Medical aid was procured with the utmost despatch; but it was unavailing; the poor woman died on Monday. On the Coroner's inquest it was ascertained that the woman, as well as her husband, had been seen only a few minutes before the deed was perpetrated. The children had been sent to their customary employments; the eldest, a boy, to mind the pigs; the second, a girl, to frighten away the cockatoos from the maize, who had also to nurse the youngest child, an infant about a year old. There was only this difference, that the father sent away the least boy with some bread to his eldest brother, which was an unusual thing. There was no evidence of any domestic quarrel, either that morning or the preceding night; nor of the intoxication of either parties. Some conversation, however, of rather a singular nature, occurred on Friday evening. The woman, on telling her son that she should go with him in the morning to the place where he took the pigs, that she might get some peaches, added--- 'If I live till the morning, for I may die, or I may be killed;' on which her husband said--- 'Killed! why, who is to kill you if I do not?'. She replied, 'No, there is no-one to kill me if you don't.' The Coroner's Inquest was wilful murder against the husband; who has not yet been found, though several persons think they have seen him prowling about in the neighbourhood. By others it is conjectured, as he took his razors with him, that he has destroyed himself. 
TURNBULL, Mary Ann (I22290)
 
73 1825 'No title', The Australian (Sydney, NSW : 1824 - 1848), 2 June, p. 2. , viewed 12 Nov 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article37071412

On Monday last James Wright, who had been found guilty the preceding Friday of the wilful murder of his wife, was executed pursuant to his sentence, - When he ascended the scaffold he appeared perfectly resigned to his fate 
WRIGHT, James (I22372)
 
74 1825 'Supreme Criminal Court.', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 2 June, p. 3. , viewed 12 Nov 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2184084

MURDER.
Friday, May 27. - James Wright was indicted for the wilful murder of his wife, Mary Ann Wright, in the district of Hawkesbury, on the 5th of February last.
It appeared in evidence, that the improper conduct of the deceased has been a constant source of disquiet to the unfortunate man; and was eventually the cause of his committing the dreadful act, for which he stood trial. He confessed to the Magistrate, after he was apprehended, that having had reason to suspect the deceased of an adulterous intercourse with a man named Cavanagh, he spoke to her on the subject, when she told him that - 'he knew she had been common both before and since he married her, and that she would be so to any man she pleased'. --- in the unguarded impulse of the moment, he seized an axe which was at hand, and committed the dreadful act, which deprived the wretched victim of existence. He declared, that he had no desire to escape from justice, and only absconded for the purpose of gaining time to pray to God for forgiveness. - He was described by William Cox Esq. a Magistrate of Windsor, who had known him for some years, to have been a quiet industrious man, somewhat irritable in temper, and of quick and sensitive feelings. --- No defence being set up, the Jury retured a verdict, without retiring, of guilty. Sentenced to die on Monday; on which day the unhappy but penitent man expiated his life. May such awful exits be attended with lasting benefits to that society which crime had thus ignominously deprived of another member! 
WRIGHT, James (I22372)
 
75 1827 'Police Reports.', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 30 January, p. 3. , viewed 29 Oct 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2187536

The King versus Stephen Tuckerman, farmer, Portland Head. - The defendant was summoned to answer the complaint of the chief constable, and charged " with retailing spirits without a license, on Sunday, the 24th day of December last, at Portland Head." John Roche, newly made a constable, deposed that he accompanied a neighbour's government servant to the house of the defendant, that the said John Roche not having with him his staff of office, and that they thereat called for and received "half a pint," and as they were like unto people's servants in general, they drank the same in the kitchen of the house. The defendant pleaded, he had given them the gin, as they were much fatigued and he was induced to do so, (in his opinion, they only came from an adjoining farm-house) that he had sold them some tobacco, and thus he accounted for money passing - (they both swore, that not a word about tobacco passed that morning) ; in other respects Mr. Tuckerman's address to the Court was very proper ; it was his first offence, and so on, was touching a string the Bench would at all times gladly yield to when in their power ; but the admissions, and the questionings, settled the business most effectually.—Fined £25 sterling.

The King versus David Dunstan. - Retailing spirits without a license. One of the parties, and the person through whom the information had arisen, stated, on his oath, that he had received the spirits as a gift, although he had told the constables it cost him half-a-crown. The Bench did not consider the selling was proved. - Complaint dismissed. 
TUCKERMAN, Stephen (I20047)
 
76 1828 'Family Notices', The Monitor (Sydney, NSW : 1826 - 1828), 30 April, p. 8. (EVENING), viewed 02 Apr 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article31759846

DIED. - At Chelsea Farm, Baulkham Hills, on Friday afternoon, the 25th instant, after a short illness, George Andrew Suttor, aged three months, infant son of Mr. George Suttor Jun. 
SUTTOR, George Andrew (I21927)
 
77 1829 'Family Notices', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 28 April, p. 3. , viewed 02 Apr 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2192309

On St. George's Day, (the 23d instant) at Chelsea Farm, Baulkham Hills, Mrs. SUTTOR, jun. of a son. 
SUTTOR, George Thomas (I21928)
 
78 1829 'Family Notices', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 5 December, p. 4. , viewed 12 Nov 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2194017

On the 24th ultimo, at the Scots Church, Portland, by the Rev. JOHN McGARVIE, A.M. Mr. RALPH TURNBULL, of Sackville Reach, to Miss MARY ANN RILEY, of Windsor. 
Family F104429
 
79 1837 'Family Notices', The Sydney Monitor (NSW : 1828 - 1838), 8 December, p. 3. (EVENING), viewed 29 Oct 2017, http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article32158269

Death.
At his residence, Windsor, on Thursday the 30th ult, Mr. Charles Beasley, in the 61st year of his age ; an old inhabitant of the Colony. 
BEASLEY, Charles (I22115)
 
80 1838 - Family came to Australia per "Layton". The two young daughters, Maria & Sarah Anne died en route.

The "Layton" was engaged by the Admiralty in London on 15 July, 1837. It had been built in Lancaster in 1814 and had a tonnage of 513 tons. The owner was a Mr J Somes and he was paid a rate of 4 pound 17 shillings and 6 pence per ton for the voyage. She departed Bristol on 8 September 1837 and arrived in Sydney on 18 or 19 Jan 1838. The voyage took 135 days.
The surgeon superintendent W Rogers RN reported that on embarkation there were 69 men and 69 women on board as well as 49 children between 7 and 14 and a further 113 under the age of 7. A total of 300 people. Two babies were born during the voyage; however 2 adults and 70 children, all under the age of 4, died.

All passengers were receiving assistance under the Poor Law from the government.
The total expense to the government was as follows:
Surgeon Superintendent's Emoluments
Pay, Lodging Money & Gratuity 404/11/-
Passage Money 180/-/-
Cost of Shipping
Freight 2501/2/-
All other Expenses 1450/18/-
Total Cost 4533/12/2 
CLISSOLD, John (I18048)
 

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