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41 13 Sep 1942 - 15 Apr 1944 ROSSOW, Leonard William (I114)
42 13 Sep 1942 - 15 Apr 1944 RIEK, Friedrich (Martin Christian) (I230)
43 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20952)
44 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2953)
45 14 May 1943 - 20 Dec 1943 JUILLERAT, Leslie Gordon (I1545)
46 16 Apr 1942 - 21 Oct 1945 BEITZEL, Kelvin Henry (I3156)
47 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales FITZGERALD, Vernon Christopher Cecil (I13)
48 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales WATSON, Ellen Jane (Nellie) (I14)
49 16 Denison Street, Waverley, Sydney, New South Wales FITZGERALD, James (I5751)
50 16 Jul 1942-29 Nov 1945 NYKVIST, Sydney Harold (I1619)
51 16 Mar 1942 - 22 Sep 1944 BEITZEL, Gordon Victor (I5785)
52 16 Rockwell Crescent, Potts Point, New South Wales MORGAN, Ethel Esther Robinah (I19748)
53 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)
54 16 Sep 1943 - 19 Feb 1946 VANSLEVE, Meredith Ivan "Pat" (I226)
55 16600/1891 Birth MCCROHON, Cecil G (I20746)
56 17 Dec 1943 - 7 Mar 1946 VANSLEVE, Gavin Louis "Mick" (I225)
57 17 Feb 1942 - 28 Mar 1943 CARVOLTH, Ernest Henry (I422)
58 17 Mile Sheep Station TROTTER, Clara (I17084)
59 18 Mar 1941 - 29 Dec 1944 SCHY, Allan Francis (I2948)
60 18 Mar 1942 - 18 Nov 1944 KUHN, Arthur Henry (I1722)
61 18 Yaldwyn St, Toowoomba MCGRATH, Thomas Matthew (I1691)
62 1828 'Family Notices', The Monitor (Sydney, NSW : 1826 - 1828), 30 April, p. 8. (EVENING), viewed 02 Apr 2017,

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)
63 1829 'Family Notices', The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), 28 April, p. 3. , viewed 02 Apr 2017,

On St. George's Day, (the 23d instant) at Chelsea Farm, Baulkham Hills, Mrs. SUTTOR, jun. of a son. 
SUTTOR, George Thomas (I21928)
64 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)
65 1840 'Family Notices', The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842), 14 December, p. 3. , viewed 02 Apr 2017,

At Chelsea Farm, Baulkham Hills, on the morning of the 11th instant the lady of Mr. G. B. Suttor, of a daughter. 
SUTTOR, Sarah Jane (I21932)
66 1840s
Inn keeper / Surgeon / Glue maker 
BEISSEL, George Gottlieb Jacob Christoph (I15604)
67 1841 'Family Notices', The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842), 21 May, p. 3. , viewed 02 Apr 2017,

By the fall of a tree, which had been set fire to, on the 12th instant, when riding with his father, John Andrew Suttor, aged nine years and eight months. Mr. Suttor was not aware of any danger till he heard the tree crack, when he saw it falling nearly over him, and had just time to spur his horse out of danger, and saw his poor child coming after him, when in an instant both him and the pony were killed, to the great affliction of his parents. 
SUTTOR, John Andrew (I21929)
68 1850s
Hairdresser Melbourne Hairdressing Saloon and City Baths, Dunedin 
BEISSEL, George Gottlieb Jacob Christoph (I15604)
69 1858 'The Metropolis.', Illawarra Mercury (Wollongong, NSW : 1856 - 1950), 17 June, p. 2. , viewed 10 Sep 2017,

MONDAY, 7th JUNE, 1858.
Archimedes Byrne Liscombe was charged with having, on the 7th September, 1856, embezzled the sum of £40, belonging to the Government, which he had received as Clerk of Petty Sessions, at Molong.
He pleaded guilty, stating in extenuation, that he had appropriated the money to his own use with the intention of paying it on receiving his salary, which was at the time over due, but he had been unable to carry out his intention.
Evidence was given to show prisoner had hitherto held a good character, and he was sentenced to three years' hard labor on the public works of the colony. 
LISCOMBE, Archimedes Byrne (I21989)
70 1861 census:
With dau Maria andher husband Jonathon James, listed as lodger, widower, aged 70
1871 census
Lived Leavage Cottages, Overmonnow, Mon, with daughter Maria and her husband Jonathon James: listed as father-in-law, formerly waterman, aged 70 
EMBREY, John (I4275)
71 1868 'Family Notices', Queensland Times, Ipswich Herald and General Advertiser (Qld. : 1861 - 1908), 22 August, p. 2. , viewed 08 Jun 2016,

On the 13th August, at the Wesleyan Parsonage, Ipswich, by the Rev. John Gardiner, Augustus Pedwell to Emma Elizabeth Shard. 
Family F28921
72 1869 'Family Notices', Queensland Times, Ipswich Herald and General Advertiser (Qld. : 1861 - 1908), 24 April, p. 2. , viewed 07 Sep 2016,

FUNERAL. - The Friends of Mr. H. BEMI are invited to attend the Funeral of his late WIFE, to move from Mr. R. Hargreaves', Nicholas-street, at four o'clock p.m. THIS DAY (SATURDAY).
J. V. JENKINS, Undertaker. 
BURT, Anne (I5314)
73 1871 'Family Notices', The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), 24 May, p. 1. , viewed 02 Apr 2017,

On the 12th instant, at Bourke, Darling River, after a short illness, ANDREW JOHNSTON SUTTOR, of Gorimpa, Paroo River, aged 35. 
SUTTOR, Andrew Johnston (I21931)
74 1872 'Family Notices', The Brisbane Courier (Qld. : 1864 - 1933), 26 January, p. 2. , viewed 01 Jul 2016,

LEIGH. - On the 22nd December, at Oxley Creek, the wife of Mr. Arthur Leigh, of a son. 
LEIGH, Henry Thomas (I2075)
75 1872 'Monday, June 17.', Queensland Times, Ipswich Herald and General Advertiser (Qld. : 1861 - 1908), 18 June, p. 3. , viewed 06 Jun 2016,

Monday, June 17.
(Before the Police Magistrate and Mr. James Foote.)
Emma Shard was brought before the Bench on suspicion of being of unsound mind.
John Walker, lockup keeper, deposed to having taken the prisoner in charge that morning from her husband.
Henry Shard, husband of prisoner; deposed that she had not been in her proper senses for the past month ; she had been violent for the past two weeks; she had been previously in the Ipswich Hospital for general treatment, and had become insane while there; witness was unable to take care of her, and was desirous of having her placed under proper supervision, as she was not fit to be at liberty.
Dr. W. M. Dorsey deposed that he had at the desire of the Police Magistrate proceeded to the Pine Mountain, to the residence of the prisoner, and found her in a similar state to that in which she appeared before the Court; she had been a patient of his own some two years ago; believed her to be suffering from mania which required medical treatment, and that she was unfit to be at large in regard to her own safety and that of others; he recommended her removal to the lunatic reception-house, Brisbane; he had prescribed medicine for her, which she refused to take. The Bench committed the prisoner to the lunatic reception-house, Brisbane, for one month.

1872 'IPSWICH.', The Queenslander (Brisbane, Qld. : 1866 - 1939), 22 June, p. 11. , viewed 06 Jun 2016,

On Monday last we had a dangerous lunatic before the Bench - a poor woman named Emma Shard, whose appearance was of the most pitiable description. Dr. Dorsey having examined the poor woman, who was brought under the notice of the Bench by her husband, recommended her to be taken to the Lunatic Reception House for treatment - an order for which was accordingly made. I question much whether she will long remain a trouble to any institution. 
SMITH, Emma (I13980)
76 1877 'OBITUARY.', The Kiama Independent, and Shoalhaven Advertiser (NSW : 1863 - 1947), 5 January, p. 4. , viewed 02 Jul 2016,

Sarah Maria Claydon, born at Dublin, Ireland, January 13, 1829, died at Ulladulla, New South Wales, December 23, 1876, daughter of John and Mary Faulks, and wife of Henry Claydon, of Ulladulla, sister to William Faulks of Woodburn, Ulladulla, John Faulks of Meroo, Shoalhaven, Robert Faulks of Cullingar, Murrumburrah, Mrs. James Boxsell of Murrumburrah, Mrs. Henry Tuckerman of Ulladulla, and Mr. George Faulks of Shoalhaven.
For any one person to do justice to the character of the late Mrs. Henry Claydon would be a difficult task. I am not fond of eulogising the dead. Only in a very few cases, among the numbers that cross over to the other side, is it prudent to say a word of praise, or hang an "immortelle" on the tombstone. We are all prone to think too lightly of those that are near and dear to us—it is doubtless the natural instinct (or something nobler) of our nature to speak well of the dead. Well that is so. But during one's lifetime we are apt to come in contact with here and there an exceptional case - some character that amid all the gloomy surroundings of a chequered life stands out as a bright light, shining in spite of all obsacles, clear, distinct, unmistakeable. Such an one, in my humble opinion, was the late Sarah Maria Claydon. Born amidst the stern discipline of the soldiers' camp in the quarters at Dublin where the regiment then lay, in which her father was a private, we may be quite sure that the early days of our friend and benefactress was not of the most gentle kind. Mr. and Mrs. Faulks came to this colony with their family soon after the birth of the subject of this memoir, with the Regiment, doing duty in various parts of the colony. At length, having retired from military service he was appointed district constable, and in the course of time abandoned that sphere of labour, and retired into private life. Since the year 1836 the family have been located in this and the Shoalhaven district, and from the old veteran of nearly four score years to the youngest grandchild, all seem to enjoy the respect and esteem of the inhabitants.
About twenty years ago Sarah Maria Claydon became intimately associated with the Wesleyan Methodists, becoming a member of the Church, and aiding that body in all its efforts to extend the Kingdom of Christ. The early days of Mrs. Claydon and her partner in this district were surrounded with all the up-hill difficulties attendant upon our early settlers. Clearing, fencing and putting a 100-acre block of rich land in order, besides building houses, &c., was no easy task in those days, and many of our old residents remember seeing her at work burning off and clearing with as much energy as her stalwart partner. The heavy lift with the handspike was no unusual thing for Mrs. Claydon wh she and her husband determined upon clearing a paddock. Gradually the work was accomplished, the beautiful home erected, the farm cleared, and the tide of prosperity turned in their favour. From small beginnings they gradually became possessed of a comforable competency - and something else must be undertaken. Never having been a mother herself, it will be thought more surprising that all her thoughts seemed centered upon alleviating the ufferings of her sisters in nature's extremity. Commencing a medical career in this direction, she has been a friend in need to hundreds of persons in this district. Gradually extending her studies she at length became the adviser and the nurse of not only females, but all who needed a careful adviser, and a skilful nurse. Her stock of drugs and appliances would not disgrace a medical practitioner, and her works upon medicine, surgery, &c., were studied with a degree of perseverance and application that would have placed M.D. before many a one's name, not more deserving. For sixteen years Mrs. Claydon has been at the beck and call of every person, rich and poor who might be desirous of obtaining her services. Often times she has left her home amid storm and tempest in the middle of the night to render assistance in nature's woes; and when all was over she has frequently had to go into the stockyard, milk the cows, do the washing and household work for days at a time.
Need I say anything about her private charities, money, time, labour, anxiety, and years of anxious solitude in rearing, training, and educating those that needed a mother's care but had not a mother to care for them? No! they are household words.
On Sunday afternoon the remains of Mrs. Claydon were consigned to their last resting place in the Wesleyan burial-ground, being a portion of the estate owned by Mr. Claydon, and presented some years ago to the Wesleyan body for church purposes.
The funeral cortege numbered nearly 300, and was represented by all shades of opinion in this district. A respectable requisition has been handed to the Mayor,
for him to call a public meeting to take steps to erect a suitable memorial to the memory of Mrs. Claydon. In conclusion, I may simply add that she was loved, honoured, and respected during her life, and all in this district deeply sympathise with her excellent partner and venerable father in the loss that they have sustained by her decease. Her presence in the sick chamber was such as only a Florence Nightingale could eclipse. Every requisite of the careful nurse, with all the little etcetras, were instantly sought after, procured, and applied. Such was the character of Sarah Maria Claydon, who, amid all her anxiety and care for other people's welfare was for year carrying about with her the germs of an insidous disease, often rendiering her life almost unbearable, until at length she was compelled reluctantly to abandon her philanthropical exertion in the cause of humanity, and lay herself down to endure anguish and pain of body for months, until relieved at last by Death. The daughter of an old soldier, as she lived so she died - true to her colors - "Duty" her wachword. - Communicated 
FAULKS, Sarah Maria (I18072)
77 1878 'Family Notices', The Darling Downs Gazette and General Advertiser (Toowoomba, Qld. : 1858 - 1880), 30 October, p. 3. , viewed 17 Sep 2016,

ROBINSON. - On Tuesday, October 22nd, at Toowoomba, Arthur Hercules, infant son of Mr and Mrs T. G. Robinson, aged 7 months 19 days. 
ROBINSON, Arthur Hercules (I19736)
78 1878 'Family Notices', Toowoomba Chronicle and Darling Downs General Advertiser (Qld. : 1875 - 1902), 5 March, p. 2. , viewed 17 Sep 2016,

ROBINSON. - At her residence, Russell-street, March 2, Mrs. T. G. Robinson of a son. 
EDWARDS, Thomas (I3142)
79 1878 'Family Notices', Toowoomba Chronicle and Darling Downs General Advertiser (Qld. : 1875 - 1902), 5 March, p. 2. , viewed 17 Sep 2016,

ROBINSON. - At her residence, Russell-street, March 2, Mrs. T. G. Robinson of a son. 
ROBINSON, Arthur Hercules (I19736)
80 1879 'Family Notices', The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), 1 November, p. 1. , viewed 02 Apr 2017,

SUTTOR. - October 27, at Baulkham Hills, George Banks Suttor, aged 80 years. 
SUTTOR, George Banks (I10939)

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