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Edward TREASURE (10) born 3 Mar 1825 Stoke Lane, Somerset, England

Journal by artyfartyvee

Edward TREASURE was born on the 3rd March 1825 at Stoke Lane, Somerset, England.

He was baptised on the 10th April 1825 at Stoke Lane to Levi & Elizabeth TREASURE.

On the 2nd April 1840 he was acquitted of larceny. His father Levi was also acquitted of burglary on the same day.

On the 6th July 1840 he was convicted of curtilege breaking and sentenced to transportation to Australia for 10 years.

On the 6th June 1841 he was a prisoner at Millbank Prison, Middlesex.

????? Back to Stoke Lane.

On the 28th March 1848 he convicted of Larceny before convicted of a Felony and sentenced to transportation to Australia for 10 years.

On the 30th March 1851 he was a prisoner on board the "Stirling Castle" Prison Hulk in Portsmouth Harbour.

On the 16th July 1851 he left England on board the convict ship "Minden".

On the 18th October 1851 he arrived at Freemantle, Western Australia.

He was granted his Ticket of Leave prior to the ship arriving in Western Australia.

In October 1856 he was granted his Conditional Convict Pardon.

On the 17th February 1863 he married Anna Maria NORRISH.

He died on the 26th January 1886 at Kojonup, Western Australia, Australia and is buried at Kojonup Cemetery.

Surnames: NORRISH TREASURE
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on 2012-04-18 02:43:12

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by artyfartyvee on 2012-04-26 19:59:08

MARTINUP enters State Register of Heritage Places.

From the Western Australian Government. 22 November 2011.

One of the Great Southerns earliest surviving farm complexes has entered the State Register of Heritage Places.
Office of Heritage Executive Director Graeme Gammie said Martinup is an excellent example of a relatively intact pioneering farm.
Martinup is notable as being one of a few places in the Great Southern developed to a profitable and thriving venture by an expiree (ex-convict) owner, and constructed with ticket-of-leave labour.
Set on the west bank of Pallinup River, the distinctive form of the buildings and the golden stone of the shearing shed makes Martinup a well know landmark in the Broomehill-Gnowangerup area, Mr Gammie said.
Martinup demonstrates the self sufficient and resourceful lifestyle of early pioneers in the mid-to-late nineteenth century.
The complex includes a house constructed of handmade red brick, a meat room, blacksmiths shop, mens quarters, wool barn, shearing shed and two small unmarked graves set on the hill behind the property.
Ticket-of-leave man and expiree Samuel Swift built the original buildings at Martinup in 1860-63 and 1879, for Edward Treasure, also an expiree, who owned and developed the farm. Martinup remained in Mr Treasures family, on and off, for more than 100 years until 1984.
Martinup was nominated for the State Register by a community member, illustrating that the place is highly valued within the region, Mr Gammie said.
Martinup joins Northams Buckland Homestead and Farm Buildings, and Northamptons Oakabella on the State Register, all of which played an integral role in the States development during this period, and which survive as relatively intact homestead complexes. Martinup is particularly notable due to its well-established links to an expiree owner who prospered in his new role as a free settler.

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