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Albany, Western Australia Cemeteries

All lonely graves in the Albany area.

Albany Town Hall Block several graves not all marked.
Those marked are C.BROWN, MOKAREI, TALWIN, and Dr. A COLLIE who has been re-interred at Middleton Beach Rd.
Candyup: 2 graves : C. DICKSON and T LARKINS
Callenup: W VICKERS
Takalanup: ROYCE children and S G MARTIN
Warriup: E C WRAY
Wylie: Native (no name)
Grassmere: baby BURVILL
Great Southern Railway line (26 mile) GARDINER
Kalgan River: WARTHWYKE
Marbellup: T KNAPP
Two Peoples Bay: 2 graves believed to be men from a french ship. Probably how the name came about.

Public Cemeteries;

Albany Memorial Park Upper and lower Middleton Road
Allambie Park
St.John's Anglican Churchyard
Elleker and Redmond land set aside but not used.
Quaranup Quarantine Station 2 graves- J GRANT and R L MCGUIRE

This work, part of the Western Australian Burial Location Index was collated by Yvonne and Kevin Coates and published by the Western Australian Genealogical Society Inc.

2 comment(s), latest 6 years, 4 months ago

ALESHIRE

Just in case you're ever talking to a Scot and to save some embarrassment AYRSHIRE is pronounced ALESHIRE.

The reason being the name Ayrshire came from the 12th century A.D. when the Scottish alphabet did not include the letter 'L'. For this reason the spelling had to be changed in order for it make sense in a written context. However the oral traditions have remained from the Gramian region of Scotland and confirm the correct pronunciation is actually 'Aleshire'. It was believed at this early stage in the language that the 'yr' between the 'A' and the 'Shire' was the best way in which to navigate this problem and hence this is the reason for the spelling today.

I doubt a Scot or anyone else could say Mamungkukumpurangkuntjunya Hill which is in South Australia, not an 'L' to be found till we get to the Hill.
Mamungkukumpurangkuntjunya is pitjantjatjara (pronounced pitjanjara) for 'where the devil urinates'

Then again, I guess the kiwi's didn't have any 'Ls' either. I'd like to hear from anyone that can pronounce this uninhabited hill in Hawkes Bay, New Zealand, Taumata?whakatangihanga?koauau?o?tamatea?turi?pukakapiki?maunga?horo?nuku?pokai?whenua?kitanatahu
Which translates to;-The summit where Tamatea, the man with the big knees, the climber of mountains, the land-swallower who travelled about, played his nose flute to his loved one.

I won't mention the Welsh.


5 comment(s), latest 6 years, 7 months ago

Alexander Munro 1812-1889 NSW

Alexander MUNRO was born in Ardersier in the Scottish Highlands, on the Moray Firth, east of Inverness, near Fort George, and Nairn,Scotland on the 18 July 1812 the son of George MUNRO and Isabel MAIN.

On the 3 September 1829 Alexander was transported for seven years, he had been sentenced the day before in Inverness, where the family had moved after the death of his father. Along with two other boys, Alexander robbed a grocery store.

He arrived with 200 other convicts onboard the ship, York on the 7 February 1831. Measuring only 5'3" tall, he could read and write and his occupation was given as a Farm Boy. Alexander was assigned to John BROWNE a settler of Patricks Plains.

Alexander gained his Certificate of Freedom in 1836 and soon began buying up depasturing licenses all around the Singletom Area.

On the 6 July 1838 the Reverend HERRINGTON at Whittingham married Alexander MUNRO to Sophia LOVELL 1812-1889, Sophia, a convict sentenced to seven years had come from Isle of Ely, Cambridgeshire, on the 'Diana', arriving in 1833.

Sophia and Alexander failed to have children of their own and in 1840 adopted 3year old Harriet. Harriet was the natural child of Thomas PHILLIPS and his wife Catherine.

Harriet 1837-1873 became known as Harriet MUNRO and married Walter COUSINS 1829-1904.

Alexander in 1839 began a successful carrying business in 1839 and with his depasturing licenses soon began to acquire wealth. In 1841 he built the Sir Thomas Mitchell Inn on the corner of Cambridge and George Streets in Singleton and managed several other hotels and began his mail coach service from Singleton.

In 1851 Alexander built Ness House in George St., Singleton which is still standing today and he replaced the old Sir Thomas Mitchell Inn with the large Caledonian Hotel. In the 1868 Rate Book it was stated as "two,story,brick iron roof,13 rooms". The Singleton Argus 9th November 1901 advertisement stated" 14 bedrooms, 2 dining rooms, 2 parlours, sample room,kitchen,bathroom, laundry, pantry, man's room, stables, 4 stalls, buggy house etc". It had a 73ft frontage to George St, 73ft to High St, and 332ft to Cambridge St. The sale was on account of Mrs R.H.LEVIEN his grandaughter Harriet Emma COUSINS 1860-1946

MUNRO began the 'Bebeah' Vineyard and his wines won more than 2000 prizes all over the world; more than 500 first prizes. He built his house 'Ardersier House' on the grounds of Bebeah.

Alexander MUNRO was elected the first mayor of Singleton in 1866, when Singleton became a municipality.

Alexander MUNRO was a good man with a big heart, always putting back into the community and always helping those less fortunate than himself. He was very much admired by both the wealthy and the not so wealthy.

When the council in 1884 was not interested in building a gas making plant themselves, they passed an act on the 16 May 1884, to allow him to build it himself thereby giving the town light. He then turned the plant over to the town at cost price.

He donated the land for the Glenridding Church and Cemetery, the Masonic Hall and was a huge benefactor in the building of the Singleton Grammer School. He was the founder of the Oddfellows Lodge and his Hunter River Building Society financed the building of a north wing on the hospital in John Street and gave money to the hospital. He had a beautiful fountain made in Glasgow and gave it to the Town

In 1878 Alexander Munro retired from politics and was given a large banquet by the town, he returned to Scotland with Sophia for a short holiday.

On the 2 February 1889 Alexander MUNRO died at Ardersier House. Two days later on the 4 All the shops in Singleton were closed at 1:00pm to allow the town to mourn in what was to be the largest ever funeral Singleton had ever seen. The cortege being a half a mile long.

Sophia followed on the 26 July 1889.

Alexander in his will left 6,000 to various lagacies and 500 to the Singleton Benevolent Society. All this from a man who had been transported for stealing groceries.

The Maitland Mercury paid homage to Alexander Munro with this stirring obituary
in their newspaper on the 5 September 1889

SINGLETON.

"DEATH OF MR. ALEXANDER MUNRO.The kind and sympathetic voice is
hushed for ever, and the noble eye will no longer speak the sentiments
of a heart that for three-quarters of a century was beating full of
truly Christian love.
Alexander Munro is no more-the Great Conqueror claimed him to join
the silent majority.
Singleton has lost one of its greatest citizens, and the colony,
a prominent philanthropist and one of Nature's gentlemen.
The sad event took place at the residence of the deceased,
Ardesier House, near Singleton, on Saturday, the 26th instant, at half-past
two o'clock in the afternoon. For more than a week all hope had been
abandoned by Mr. Munro's medical attendants, and it was only a
question of time when the end should come. During nearly the whole
of that period the deceased was in a comatose state, but when
consciousness returned at intervals he appeared to suffer much pain.
Life, however, ebbed gradually away until the last grain
had dropped out of the glass and a merciful Providence ended
the earthly troubles of our noble friend and fellow townsman.
Mr. Munro was born at Ardesier, Invernesshire, Scotland, in the
memorable year 1812, and arrived in the colony in 1831, and has
resid ed here ever since, with the exception of a trip to his native
land about 11 years ago.
Arriving here when quite young, he soon adapted himself to the
rough mode of life then prevailing in New South Wales, with that
readiness and endurance for which the national character of Caledonia's
sons has so eminently qualified them as the best colonizers in
the world.
One of his first ventures in Singleton was to build the Caledonia Hotel.
Having made some money at hotelkeeping, he subsequently took up stations
in the Liverpool Plains district, where he was squatting for many years.
In all his undertakings he was singularly prosperous, and wealth flowed
in from all sides.
About thirty years ago Mr. Munro, being fully convinced
that viticulture as an important industry would eventually take root
as an important industry in the valley of the Hunter, he started
to work with that determination and enterprise so characteristic of
the man, and having obtained a suitable piece of land-a portion of the
well-known Kelso estate, near Singleton-planted there the Bebeah vineyard,
now so famous throughout the length and breadth of the Australian colonies.
At an early period of the establishment of Bebeah, Mr. Munro
engaged the services of Mr. Mackenzie, under whose excellent management
Bebeah wines attained such a celebrity that at length
they appeared at the table of the gracious Sovereign who rules the
destinies of this great Empire. The late Emperor William of Germany also
patronised Bebeah wines, and expressed himsnlf in approving terms of
their excellent character.
As the demand for Bebeah wines was increasing at a rapid rate, in
order to add to the supply, Mr. Munro about a dozen years ago purchased
the adjoining Greenwood Vineyard from Mr. James Moore, and between
the two vineyards there are now about eighty acres in full bearing.
After purchasing the Greenwood Vineyard, Mr. Munro built there, on
an excellently elevated site, the residence where he ended his days.
When in England some eleven years ago, Mr. Munro ordered a gas plant
for Singleton, and, having subsequently got an Act passed through
Parliament, the gas works were established.
the first lamp in Burdekin Park being lit by Mr.James P. Quinn, then
Mayor of Singleton, in October, 1881.
Throughout his long residence in Singleton, Mr. Munro took an active
part in all public matters. On the establishment of the municipality
in the year 1867, he was elected the first mayor, and was twice re-elected
after wards, thus remaining in office for three years.
The subject of this notice took an active part in the establishment
of the Singleton and Patrick's Plains Benevolent Society some forty-five
years ago, and throughout that long period Mr. Munro was always, we believe,
on the Committee of Management,
He was subsequently for many years Vice-President of the Society,
and on the retirement of the late President, Mr. J. C. S. M'Douall,
Mr. Munro was elected as President, an office which he held up till
his death.
Mr. Munro's sympathetic disposition made him at all times take a
deep interest in the poor inmates of the Asylum and nothing gave him greater
delight than to provide an ample feast for the old men and women on holidays,
namely Christmas and New Year, Easter, and Queen's Birthday, etc.,
making it a point to be present at the meal and enjoying
the hearty manner in which the old people appreciated his kindness.
Many years ago Mr. Munro showed his deep interest in the welfare of
the Benevolent Society by giving a munificent donation of 1000 towards
completing the Benevolent Asylum in accordance with the original design
prepared by Mr. Rowe, architect, Sydney.
In order to recognize this noble act the people of Singleton determined
to perpetuate Mr. Munro's memory by erecting a marble bust of the
generous donor in that building, and the ceremony of unveiling it
was performed last year by Miss White, eldest daughter of the
Rev. Dr. J. S. White, in the presence of a large number of people;
the day having been made a half-holiday in Singleton.
Mr. Munro was an ardent Freemason, and took an active interest
in masonic affairs. He joined the first lodge established in Singleton
in the year 1864, and passed the chair, and remained in connection
with various lodges here ever since.
Some time ago he presented the brethren with an allotment of land
in a central position in John-street for the purpose of erecting
there on a Masonic Hall, and further contributed a donation of 100
towards the building fund.
Mr. Munro was also one of the founders of the Oddfellows' Lodge
in Singleton many years ago, and remained a consistent member till
his death.
He took great interest in the Northern Agricultural Association from
its establishment in the year 1868, and for several years was one
of the vice-presidents ot that society.
He was a liberal contributor to the funds of the Mechanics' Institute
and all public movements which in his opinion were worthy of support.
Quite recently he gave the handsomesum of 1000 to the funds of
St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church for the purpose of building
a new church ; but although a consistent supporter of the church of
his forefathers, he was at all times ready to support any calls made
upon him by other denominations, and his charitable feelings made no
distinction between creed or country : no poor man was ever turned
away from the door of good Alexander Munro without a crust of bread.
An instance of the genuine charitable character of Mr. Munro was
lately conveyed to us from a trustworthy source, and it may not be
out of place to give it here. It appears that when in Scotland
some 11 years ago he ascertained that some of his relatives were
rather reduced in circumstances, and in order to provide against
want for the rest of their lives he built four cottages, one for each,
and allowed each an annuity of 40 per annum, the money having been
remitted regularly since then.
All honor to the noble departed. May a glorious resurrection be his reward."


Singleton, 3rd February, 1889.




researched, written and transcribed
by janilye 1999


Family Note:

Thomas EATHER 1824-1909 established a vineyard which was soon producing wine grapes of good quality and Thomas sometimes sold Alexander grapes from his vineyard at "Meerea" to help his growing business. Family legend has it that his wife, Eliza nee CROWLEY threatened to leave Thomas if he persisted in selling grapes to MUNRO for his "immoral liquor trade". Faced with this threat, Thomas is said to have dug out his wine grapes and replaced them with table grapes. However later on the family again began to grow good wine grapes as you see here in Meerea Park Today
The photograph below taken in George Street, Singleton around 1900 shows The Caledonian Inn on the left and the horses drinking from Munro's fountain.


Alfred Smith 1831-1917

It certainly pays to take the time to ask the old locals "What was it like?"
These are the recollections of Alfred Smith of Richmond in New South Wales, which hold a wealth of valuable family history.
Alfred was born in Hobartville, New South Wales (when old William Cox owned it), on the 13 July 1831 to John Smith 1798-1833 a convict who drowned in a river near Liverpool in 1833 and Adelaide Eliza De La Thoreza 1808-1877 she had been born in Madrid. After John Smith died, at 15 months of age, Alfred was adopted by George JAMES 1768-1862 and his wife Ann Kelly 1789-1864. They had only one girl, Eliza JAMES 1824-1862 ( the mother of Ann ONUS 1841-1927) Alfred died on 24 December 1917.
On the 11 October 1854 at St.Matthew's Catholic Church, Windsor, Alfred married Ann Amelia KINSELA 1838-1917 the daughter of Martin KINSELA 1793-1860 and Ellen, nee HENDLING 1794-1862. Alfred had many jobs throughout his lifetime, including Town Stockman, running The Punt across the river and a Drover, droving throughout New South Wales and as far down as Victoria.

Below is part of Alfred SMITH's recollections which were Chronicled by Robert FARLOW, which began when Alfred was 78, in November 1909 and published in The Windsor Richmond Gazette, under the heading,
Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite, Mr. Alfred Smith

"Adjoining old Mr Roberts' place, at the back, was Wiltshirehurst. Here Mr Wiltshire lived for a while when I first went to the punt. Then George Case rented it. He farmed a little, and dealt largely in sheet stringy bark.Coming along we had Peter Hornery living. He owned the place he lived on. He had been a bricklayer, but could not follow the trade on account of being a cripple for many years. William Maughan bought the land from Peter Hornery, except the little piece on which Hornery lived. Maughan lived there for some time while he was droving. Next was William John, father of Mrs Robert Pitt and Mrs John McQuade. Mrs John was a great butter maker. Next to Mr John's was Mr Kingswood. He owned the property. Richard Gow (father of the popular Frank, who was a large produce dealer in Richmond years ago) lived with the Kingswood's, was married to the only daughter. He grew a great quantity of maize. The Kingswoods and Gows left Kurrajong a good while before I left the punt, and went to live down on Griffiths' old farm. A man named Rich went to live in the place at Kurrajong. He was a shoemaker but didn't work at the trade in Kurrajong, though I remember him working at it in Richmond. He grew potatoes and vegetables and took them to Richmond and Windsor. Ad joining this property was Tom Jones' ? "Kingswood's Tom " as he was generally known. He was father to Mrs Thomas Stanford and Mrs Thomas Brown. He grew a lot of fine oaten hay. Mrs Jones would never ride in a cart, and I often wondered why. One day I asked her, and she told me Mrs Stanford, mother of Mr Tom Stanford, and herself were driving home in a cart once and capsized in the rough road and Mrs Stanford was killed. The next farm belonged to the Gilligans. James Leavers, father of Harry, rented it, and lived there. He did some farming, and with his two horses and dray took his produce and wattle bark to town. Leavers met with an accident by his horse running into a tree which stood in the road opposite Thomas John's place. Leavers was well liked. Harry was born some three weeks after his father's death. Old Mrs Leavers left there after her husband's death, and went to Richmond to live. Edward Mitchell, father of the present Robert in Kurrajong, lived on the Comleroy and owned the property he lived on He had six bullocks and a dray and drew a considerable quantity of wattle bark to town. Mrs Mitchell made a lot of butter. She was a sister to John Lord, who lived many years in Yarramundi. She was a great step-dancer, Mr Mitchell was coming home from Penrith one night, and told me he got a great fright coming down Crowley's lane. He declared he saw Andy Farrell's wife, who had been dead some time. He was perfectly sober, and whether it was imagination or a reality, he was quite upset over it. _ Close to Mitchell's, Denny McCabe lived. He married a daughter of Edward Mitchell. Denny McCabe was a king among bark. He was a jolly fellow and a great step-dancer. The last time I saw him was at Mr. A Towns station, near Boggabri, where he was fencing. It was Christmas time, and we spent a good time together. Some of his sons are still in the Kurrajong. Below Mitchell's property George Turner lived on some property belonging to Thomas John. He did a little farming and made grass-tree brooms. Then we had Mr Parker living on the Comleroy Road somewhere handy to the present Methodist Church. He did some farming, and with his one horse and cart took his maize and potatoes to town. There were some old hands scattered about the locality worthy of mention. John Williams?"Blackjack" they used to call him ? lived by himself, being a single man. He was a hard working man and took bark, etc., to town with his one horse and cart. George Turner was another great man among the bark. He married Sarah, a daughter of Edward Mitchell.
Robert Eather, father of the late Abe Eather who lived many years in Richmond, lived on the Comleroy. He owned a station on the Narran. The four sons were Thomas, Robert, James and Abe. Mr and Mrs Robert Eather died at Comleroy. After their death Jim lived there for some time. Mr and Mrs John Norris lived close by the Eather's. Norris was killed on the property. Mr Coleman lived near the Norris family. He was a fencer, but did a little farming. Cornelius McMahon can be reckoned among the old hands. He married a daughter of John Norris. I knew them both before they thought of getting married. Then we had Bill London ? ' Bill the native,' as they used to call him. Some of his children are still in the Kurra jong. Mr Murray was another old hand. Richard Skuthorp, father of our present Richard, was another I knew well. His wife was a daughter of John Ezzy. It was old Mr Skuthorp who first brought the racehorse Veno to the district, having purchased him from Mr William Clarke, who managed Bomera for years for Mr A. Town. Mr and Mrs Lamrock, parents of the late William and John, lived up Kurrajong, and I don't think they ever missed a fine Sunday going to the Presbyterian Church in Richmond. Having had a fair say about the old hands in Kurrajong we will now proceed to Colo. There wasn't a very great number of people living there in my early times, but among them were some who should not be forgotten. Colo has seen the time when it could boast of its police man. I knew two that were stationed at Colo. Curry was one. He used to visit George James. He was a tall man with sandy hair. He used to look very well in his black "bell topper". Jim Hunt was another policeman there. He was a short man and dark complexion. Mr and Mrs Cavanough kept a boarding-house down there for many years. The house was noted for its good table, and as it stood. on the Kurrajong side of the river Mr Cavanough used to help the drovers with their sheep and cattle up "the rock." Cavanough did some farming, and grew a lot of maize. They both died at Colo, the old man dying first. I knew their sons Tom, George and Jim very well. Tom was on the railway for some years in Richmond and was very popular. The last time I saw Jim was at Jerry's Plains, many years ago. William Penton, the blacksmith, who is still alive, living at North Richmond, lived for many years in Colo and I believe his family are natives of there. He lived up under the mountain on the other side of the river. He worked at his trade and did good business. There were plenty of drover's horses to be shod. He became a road contractor and carried out some big jobs on the Bulga road. His wife, was Miss Lucy Lord, but in no way related to John Lord, of Yarra mundi, There were a lot of the Gospers at Colo. Mrs Cavanough and Mrs Ivery were Gospers. I knew Robert Gosper. The late John Gosper, of Windsor, was, I believe, a native of Colo, also Henry. He kept an accommodation house at "The Gibber," It was a good place to stay at. Harry Gosper was a real friend of the drovers. If ever they lost a beast and it was to be found, Harry would get it for them. I have often heard him spoken of hundreds of miles up country, and always referred to as honest Harry Gosper. Of course there were others living up the river, but as I never went far off the road I didn't see much of them. Among them I knew Mr Caterson. I knew his son, the present Thomas, and his wife, who was Miss Grace Richardson, before they were married. Getting along from "The Gibber ' we soon get to Putty. Among the good old sorts out there were Mr Robert Ridge and his wife, He grew a lot of maize, and did droving. Mrs Ridge was post mistress, and kept an accommodation house. You could also get rations there. Mr Ridge had a mill and ground his own flour. Mrs Ridge was a sister to Mrs George Pitt and Mrs. John Crowley. Then we had Thomas Laycock and his wife. Mrs Laycock was a sister to George and Robert Pitt. I knew their sons Thomas, Andrew, Henry, George and Robert. They were always great cattle men. Andrew for many years before his death was a noted breeder of stud cattle, and was always a prominent exhibitor at the Sydney show. The eldest boy was a great pig raiser and used to drive his flocks of swine to market. Bob was killed from his horse. Thomas Laycock did a lot of droving, and bought stock for Sydney men. He was a horse fancier as well, and owned some well bred mares. At Bourawell we had Charles Sympton managing the place belonging to Mr William Farlow, senr., of Yarramundi, and also looking after Boggy swamp for the same man. I remember Mr Farlow giving me ?40 to pay Davy Hayman who was fencing out there for him. Charley was there a good while. Mr Farlow did some cultivation out there. Mr and Mrs Chapman lived at Putty on a place they bought from old Stephen Tuckerman, Their son George is still out there and seems to be doing well.
The first gaoler I remember in Windsor was a Mr Steele. He was a tall man. Mr North was the first police magistrate, and lived at old Government House, Windsor, in my early days. How I came to know a little about early Windsor, was by going with my foster father, then a policeman, on court days. What I will say about Windsor must be taken as Meaning my early recollections of that place. There was what we always knew as the watch box. This stood between the court house and the gaol wall. It was a little movable place of weatherboards. The watch box, I believe, used to be occupied by soldiers in turn, to prevent any prisoners escaping out of gaol. Then we had the flogging period in Windsor, and I knew Reuben Bullock who administered the lash. When flogging was done away with in the Haw kesbury Bullock, kept a public house. Reuben was a thin man of medium height, and although his former occu pation was not the pleasantest, he was well liked. He was of a pleasant disposition and very obliging. He was generally called "Little Bullock."

The first chief constable I have any recollections of was a Mr Hodgins. He had son Benjamin, who used to knock about Charlie Eather's over at Enfield. 'He had a daughter Ann. She was a tall, buxom young woman, and married a man named Bill Allsop. She has been dead many years. The next chief constable was Moses Chapman, a Jew I believe. He was mostly known as "Mo the Jew." He was a short stout man and a smart little chap at his work. He was well liked. Then I mind George Jilks, another chief constable, and his wife, one son, and two daughters. He was a man who was highly respected. The daughters, Kitty and Jane, would take it in turns and come and stay a few days with the James' at Richmond. His son George was then but a lad going to school. Mr Jilks lived where Mr W. McQuade is living. George Shirley was another chief constable. He was a stout man, with a very flushed face. After him was William Hobbs, who was the last chief constable in charge of Windsor before we got our sergeants. We start our sergeants with a Mr Frewin. He was an Irishman. He wasn't in Windsor a great while. The first lockup keeper I knew there was John Horan. This was when the lockup was where the Council Chambers stand. I remember one day, in Horan's time, we had been into court, and were starting for home in the cart when I happened to look round and noticed two men with a man on the ground. I told James about it and he drove up to them. It was two police men with a prisoner who wouldn't get up and they couldn't make him move. As soon as James came up it was "Here George give us a hand.'" James had a quince stick in his hand and gave him a few smart cuts with it on a portion of his body, which made him jump up quickly enough. The first C.P.S. I knew there was a Mr Wyatt, in Mr North's time. He was a tall man. Then as a C.P.S. there we had Mr Callaway, "little Callaway" they used to call him. Then there was Mr G. A. Gordon, who was C.P.S. for many years. Mr Gordon was father of Mrs Brinsley Hall, and died recently. He was a Police Magistrate up country for a few years when he retired. Then there was old Mr J. J. Fitzpatrick, father of Mr J. C. L Fitzpatrick, M.LA., who spent many years in old Windsor. In the corner by the old Fitzroy bridge there was a large two storey place which was kept as a pub by a man named Thomas Cross. He was a very big man. I remember this same pub being kept by Mrs. Aspery, who was mother to the late Mrs M. Nowland. Her son, Thomas, who was killed at Denman by lightning, used to serve in the bar. Nearly opposite the barracks there was a pub kept by John Shearin ? "Jack the baker," as he was called. He left there and built the two storey place opposite the court house where he kept a pub for a long while. Jack died there, and his widow kept the business on for some time after his death. I remember ihe 26th, 50th, 8oth and 99th regiments being in the old Windsor barracks at different times. The present Royal Hotel used to be what we always knew as the mess house. Robert Fitzgerald lived there for a long time, and was living there at the time of the first election when he was a candidate against William Bowman Quite close to the barracks, only in Macquarie-street, there was the old "Jim Crow" inn. It was kept by Henry Hudson. He dealt a lot in horses. He had two stallions, Jim Crow, a trotter, and Clinker, a draught. He imported both of them. He died there. His widow kept the pub a while after his death, and then married James Lane. Lane kept the pub for a while. She was a native of Richmond, a sister of our Henry Silk, and I knew her before she was married to Henry Hudson, who came from Birmingham. Somewhere about where the late William Gosper lived there once lived a man named O'Dell who kept the post office, and this was the first post office I remember in Windsor. Going along Macquarie-street we come to the big house, part of which is pulled down, and the remainder occupied by Edward Day. The father of the popular mailman. Tom Thompson, kept a pub there. The hospital was built before my time. At that time it was an hospital only. The poor house, as we called it, was where the old people's quarters are at present A man named Williams, was overseer of the poor house then. He was a brother to Fred Williams, the constable who was stationed at Enfield once. I have mentioned that Reuben Bullock kept a pub. Near where the "Jim Crow " stood, and on the same side, he kept the pub. I think his sign was "The hole in the wall". John Rafter kept a pub there also. Mick Hagon kept a pub there. Mick was a big Irishman, and his wife was no small woman. Mrs Hagon kept the pub for a while. At Moses' corner I remember Mrs Moses, William's mother, having a baking business. William and Henry were only lads then. Henry used to drive his mother's bread cart. He was always a smart business chap, and to-day he is reaping the reward in wealth and honor.
The first bailiff I remember in Windsor was Richard Sheriff He was a short stout man with a very red face, and a a great horseman. The earliest mounted police I recollect were Sergeant Lane and Trooper Joseph Levy. Levy shot Armstrong, the bushranger, on a Good Friday morning. Windsor has had its bellmen, and I remember the 0ld bellman Oliver. He had a very strong voice and could be heard a long way off. He was a comical old chap and after he had finished 'crying' his business was always wound up with "God save the Queen." The attached residences of Dr. Callaghan and the late Dr. Gibson in my earliest days in Windsor was an hotel kept by Mr Coffey. He was a tall man of fair complexion. I recollect also that James Ridge kept an hotel in a two-storey house between the Royal Hotel and where Coffey kept the hotel. Where our member, Mr Brinsley Hall, lives was once occupied by Dr. Dow. He was coroner for a long while. Robert and James Dick lived up the top end of the town facing the main street. They kept the post office and a store. In the bouse where the late Ben Richards lived for years, and which is now owned by Mr Daniel Holland, I remember old Mr. Thomas Dargin living. Mr Dargin died there. In the course of time Laban White married his widow and lived there.
He was auctioneer and coroner at Windsor.
Somewhere about where Mr. R. A. Pye has his business, stood a pub kept by a man named Weller. The sign was painted by Tom Masters' father, and represented a blackfellow with a big nugget of gold in his hand. Where the Bank of New South Wales is, belonged to James Hale. He lived there for a long while, and when he left he went to live at "Fairfield," which he had bought. He died there. About where Pulsford's shop is, Mr Fox kept a general store, and about where the post office is Mr Crew had a large ironmonger's shop. Adjoining Mr Crew lived the father ot Peter Beveridge. He was in business as a confectioner. Fitzgerald-street we always knew as Hangman's Row. In this street old Mr Chandler had a furniture store on the left hand side between the post office and Macquarie street. At the time of the big fire, when the Barraba Hotel was burnt down, the shop was saved. The first I remember keeping the Barraba Hotel was Charles Blanchard. I was in the Barraba the day before it was burnt down and had a glass of beer with John Grono of Pitt Town. Miss Isabella Bushell kept it at that time. Not far away, on the same side as the Barraba, lived old Mr Gallaway, a tailor. Then handy we had Mr. Watt, a shoemaker, with whom George Eather served his apprenticeship. His son, Edward, lived about Windsor for a long while, and a daughter married George Eather's eldest brother, Charles Eather.
Mrs. O'Donovan kept a draper's shop where W. H. O'Brien lives. She owned the place. She had two daughters, the last dying some little time ago, unmarried. Where W. H. O'Brien's shop is William Gaudry and his brother Charles lived, William was a great sporting man, and was clerk of the course at the old Dargin track. Old Mrs Cope lived in the house where Mrs. Brancker lives. She. owned the property and died there. Where the Commercial Bank stands old Mr Richard Ridge kept a pub. He built the Fitzroy Hotel and kept it for a good while. Ridge was a great mail contractor in conjunction with a man named Hill. Old Harry Martineer used to drive for them in the days when the train only came as far as Parramatts. I am not likely to forget those days, as I came from Sydney one day, and when I got out of the train at Parramatta Harry Martineer couldn't take me as he had too many on board. I had to put 7000 sheep over the river in the punt next day and to Richmond I had to get ? so I walked going by the Blacktown road. Mr Richard Ridge had the mail contract when the train came on to Black town. Paddy Doyle was the driver of the mail. After Ridge went to the "Fitzroy" old Mr Broderick had a watch maker's shop in the place Ridge left. Sometimes I brought watches down to him from up-country for repairs while I was droving. Close to Broderick's was another watchmaker named Stewart. The house where Mr William Primrose had a saddler's shop for many years, was built by Mr Mumford, the chemist. He was thrown off his horse out Magrath's Hill way, which proved fatal. He had only insured his life some nine months before for ?500. Not far from where the "Fitzroy" stands and in the direction of the railway, old Mr Thomas Tebbutt kept a store. At the present day I have a pair of old fashioned brass candle sticks which George James bought off Mr Tebbutt while in was in business there. A daughter of mine in Sydney has a small, extension table which James purchased at Mr Tebbutt's shop. George Freeman kept the Cricketer's Arms on the corner where Miss Bushell conducted the Royal Exchange Hotel for so many years. In connection with this pub I had a funny experience once which I must tell. Up stairs the Oddfellows held their meetings, and I had been proposed by Mr Peebles. How I came to be proposed was, Peebles used to draw the grog to the pubs over the river, and I used to put him over in the punt. Anyhow I had been proposed, so I mounted my horse and rode in. Dr.Day was the medical officer and when he examined me he wouldn't pass me. He told me to come again next meeting night, in a fortnight, and in I went. Again he wouldn't pass me, and wanted me to come again in another fortnight, but I told him I wouldn't come any more. Dr.Day thought I had heart disease, but here I am battling well in my 80th year, while the doctor went to his rest many years ago.
A little further in the direction of the railway Thomas Freeman kept the St. Patrick's Hotel. About opposite the Salvation Army barracks Frank McDonald kept a pub in a two-storey house. He did a good business. I knew both him and his wife well. McDonald was a great man with the late Hon. William Walker in election time. Hon. William Walker's father kept a school in the cross street close by. I knew the, Hon. William's brothers, George, Robert, and John. The last time I saw George was when he was a storekeeper on a large sheep station near Coonamble. Some time after he was an auctioneer in Mudgee. The first time I saw William was on Dargin's old race course. He was pointed out to me as the young chap who was learning to be a lawyer under Mr Beddick."

Sources:
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 17 September 1910
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 24 September 1910
Transcription, janilye, 2012





The photograph below of Windsor,
the Royal Hotel on the right
was taken around 1880


Alfred Smith 1831-1917 recollections 5&6

Some Ups and Downs of an Old Richmondite, Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow.
[For the Gazette.]
Windsor Street.? (Continued.) 2 April 1910
Where John Allen now lives I don't remember getting built. My first know ledge of the place was Mr Ben Richards keeping a mutton butcher's shop, there. He married there and went to live in the corner house, a remnant of which has been made into the comfortable residence occupied by Mrs Alex Benson. Old Mr Kidd lived there many years ago. He was a sort of a butcher; the chief thing he made was sausages. He also went round killing pigs and such like for anyone who needed his services. He was the father of good old 'Ned,' who is not forgotten in Richmond at the present time. When the Frenchmen lived in old Mrs Cuff's place, I used to sell them green frogs, and out of them they used to make soup. They gave me fourpence a dozen for them. They also bought them off other boys. One day Mrs ? went into their shop? they were keeping a store there then? to buy something, and they were at dinner. They asked her if she would try some soup. She said she would. They gave her a cupful and after she had finished it they asked her how she liked it. She said it was a nice drop of soup. They then told her what it was, and whether she ventured on frog soup again I don't know. On St. Patrick's night and other festive occasions there used to be great dancing in the hotels in Windsor-street and other parts of the town in the olden times. Step-dancing, four-handed reels, etc., were the fashion, It was quite a common thing to see men and women dancing. The race between the late 'Abe' Eather and a horse, fifty or a hundred yards and back, took place in Windsor street, and we have several still in the flesh who remember the event. "Abe" won the race.

FRANCIS STREET.
We will commence this street from the Windsor end.
About where Mr J. G. Percival's factory is was an old slab place with a verandah, and bark roof. Old Thomas Kenny's father, Charles, lived in it and worked a farm on the lowlands. He would be grandfather to Charles Kenny, well-known to local residents. Old Charles Kenny, after leaving there, removed to Windsor-street, opposite to where the late Mr Joe. O'Sullivan lived. In the same place a man named Robert Smith lived for some time. He was a farmer. This old place I don't remember getting built. Where Mr John Madden lived the first I remember there was William South, who married a Miss Byrnes, and did farming.
He was a brother to Ben. South, and James South. The Rigneys lived there for a long while, and were farmers also. From there they went up country and took up selections. The building of this old house took place before my recollections. Where Mrs Ridge lives there was a cottage of several rooms before the present front was put on. This old place I remember getting built for old Mr Ben- son, father of William Benson, the elder, of Richmond. It was ready for him when he came out from Scotland with his wife and family. Alongside this place was a cottage of several rooms where old Mrs Fossett lived. She died there. I remember Mrs Fossett's husband, James, very well. Also her previous husband, Byrnes. Byrnes was a short, stout man, and he, too, died there. He was a Presby- terian, and I remember him going to I church where ' Granny ' Ashton lives. He was father of the late William South's wife. The next house in this street was the old place which stood on the ground where Mr Robert Marlin has his nice house. I don't remember this place getting built. It belonged to Mr Vincent, grandfather of Mr Neville, who lived in Paget street. In this place Frank Gow's father and mother lived some time. His mother died there. She was a Miss Kingswood, 'Ned' Thompson lived there at one time. ' Bandy ' Smith, as they used to call him, lived there also and did some farming. Jim. Douglas, a brother to ' Billy ' the bricklayer, lived there for some time and farmed. He afterwards went up country, and, I believe, did well.
Then we come to where "Abe" Eather lived for a number of years. This place I have no knowledge of getting put up. The first I knew living in it was old 'great grandfather' Martin. His wife died there. After he left Frank Simons (father of the late Frank, of Windsor) came there to live and went in for farming. Then the father of Mr Alex Matheson, J. P., lived there for some time. Like some of his predecessors he went in for farming. This place has been pulled down some time. The house where Mr Thomas Horan lives was erected before my time. The first I remember living in it were Paddy and Jimmy White, brothers. Both died there. Jimmy married a widow named Mrs Kelly, who owned a public house on the road between Windsor and Parra- matta. It was a great house of call for teamsters. After leaving the house next to Mrs Ridge's William South went to live in this place. He was farming and carrying. He brought a large quantity of loading up for old Mr Ducker. I remember a man named Stubbs, a farmer, living there. Then we come to where Mr Joseph Onus lives up on the hill, 'The Cedars.' This was built when I knew it first. William Sharpe was the first man I remember living there ? and he was there for a long time. It belonged to William Onus, father of Mr Joseph Onus, now living in it. [To be continued] .

Continued). 9 April 1910

When William Onus married Miss Annie Hough, sister to the late Peter Hough, of Agnes Banks, he went there to live. Good old Edward Robinson, also lived there for a while, and kept a boarding hoase. On the same side, down rear the lagoon, was a brick house of four rooms and a verandah with a kitchen at the back , where Jacob Inness lived. He was a farmer and had three sons, Jacob, Isaac and John, and one daughter, Betsy. I went to school with them. Betsy was a fine working girl, and I have heard them say she was a great reaper ? girls thought nothing of that work in those days ? and could do her half acre a day. Mr Inness died there. After they left, the place went to ruin, and Mr Joseph Onus, senr., had it pulled down.
Another place was built and that, too, has been down a long time. We will take the opposite side of this street, and work from the Windsor end. There were no houses on this side till we come to the old brick place opposite to where Abe Eather lived. It was a big place with a verandah back and front, and a barn. It belonged to Robert Martin, Mrs William Price's father, who lived there. He sold the property to old Mr. Fossett. Mr Fossett had the barn built. He died there. I don't remember it getting built, Crawford Bedwell lived there for a number of years, and a large portion of his family were born there. Afterwards old Mr. and Mrs. Field lived there. Here old Mr Field died.
Then we come to the long weatherboard place on the corner, which was built before my time. The first I remember there was old Mr Peter McAlpin, father of the well-known William. He was a blacksmith, and carried on business there. He was a fine singer, and had a very strong voice, and I remember him singing at the Presbyterian services, which they held where 'Granny' Ashton lives. When Thomas Eather left the pub he went there to live. Mrs Eather was a daughter of Mr Peter McAlpin. Old Mr. McAlpin, the black smith, died there Mrs Thomas Eather died there also. We then had vacant land till we come to where Mr Henry Hughes lives. This must be a very old place, and was built before my time. The first I remember living there was Henry Hughes' father, the old schoolmaster, and his wife. Both Mr and Mrs Hughes died there. This house has always been occupied by the Hughes family. Where Mr Fred Powell had his milking yard there was a four-roomed weather-board cottage, with a verandah. It belonged to Mr Joe Sharpe, who lived in it. This also I cannot remember getting put up. Mrs Faithful's coachman, Riley. lived there after he left 'Lakeville.' This place, has been pulled down many years. The next place is the skillion where Miss Thorley lives. This is a very old place. The first I remember living there was Jack Cafe, better known as Jack Tailby. He was a splitter and fencer. He married a sister to old William Timmins, and she died there. Miss Thorley has been living there a great number, of years.
Where Matthew Hughes lived there was an old weatherboard place with a verandah I don't remember getting built. When Matthew got married and went there to live they made alterations and additions to it. Here the good old Matthew lived all his life, and died. His wife died somewhere about Goulburn. She had a married daughter living up there, and went up for the good of her health.
The next place is the historic building, the old church and school. The portion down stairs was used as a church and the upstairs as a school. The first minister I heard preach there was the Rev. H. Stiles, and the first schoolmaster I remember was old Mr Hughes. The next schoolmaster was Mr Braham and then came Mr Griffiths. He was the first registrar of births, deaths and marriages in Richmond. I understand a daughter of his was keeping a boarding house at Manly a short time ago. Mr Braham was a little man, and I remember hearing people say he was the last of a family of twenty two.
While in this locality I am reminded of old *Mr George James when we used to go down to the lagoon for casks of water. He was fond of children, and when leaving home would bring out a basket of fruit to take with him. When he got to the school he would scramble them among the school children and delight in the sport.

CHAPEL STREET.
Commencing at the lowlands end of this street.
I can just remember the two-storey house on the corner belonging to the Onus' being finished. It was here old Joseph Onus went to live when he married Emma Powell, sister to Mr Henry Powell, and daughter of the late Edward Powell, His son, 'young' Joe, lived there also for a great number of years and died there. Coming along on the same side about half way between the house we have mentioned and Windsor-street there was an old weatherboard place of several rooms without a verandah. There were two doors in the front. One end of it was occupied by 'Jerry' Hill, a very tall Stout man. He had no family. He was a veterinary surgeon, and will be remembered by some of the very old hands. At the other end towards Windsor-street Tom Watson, 'Tom the Tinker'as he was called, lived. His sign was "T. Watson, tinman and brazier" lettered on a piece of tin. This old place has been pulled down many years, and I don't remember it getting built.
That is all the houses in this street at that time. On the opposite side was a paddock.
The house in which old Herbert Travis lived for so many years, and the places to be seen to-day, have all been built within my recollection.

BOSWORTH STREET.
At Cox's lane end the first house I remember was up before my time. The first person I knew there was James Griffiths. He was a shoemaker, and a brother to Mrs Parnell and Mrs Potts. He had three daughters and two sons. When he first came to Richmond he and the wife and family ? it wasn't quite as large then ? stayed with old Mr. and Mrs. George James for a week or two till they got a house. They went back to Launceston.
Mr Thomas Richards lived there for years and kept a butcher's shop. When he left there he went round into Windsor Street, and there ended his days. Old Mr William Heath lived there for many years, and carried on tailoring. He sent clothes to all parts of the district, and miles up country. He was a jolly old man and good company. He had been an old soldier, and learnt the tailoring while in the army. His training as a soldier stuck to him, and in his advanced years was a very nimble man, and could kick the top of a door frame quite easily ? and the hat off your head if you wished. He was a great admirer of game fowls, and an excellent hand at making 'heels,' and heeling the birds. Others have lived there also, but Charley Curtis crosses my mind at present as living there for a while. The old house was pulled down years ago. A few years ago a new cottage was
put up on the same block of land. When Mr Jim. Shields and his sisters are living I don't remember getting put up. I remember Thomas Harris keeping a 'pub' there, but that is many, many years ago. Old Mr Potts kept a ' pub ' there also. After the 'pubs' a Jew, whose name I forget, kept a shop there. He was a very big man, jolly, and good company. Old Mr George Shields lived there pretty well a life time, Both Mr and Mrs Shields died there. The house is still in the possession of the family and occupied by the children already mentioned. I fancy old Mr Joseph Stafford kept a shop there, and dealt in poultry. Where the two skillions are next to Shields' old place was one block of land, on which stood a weatherboard place of four rooms, the two back rooms being skillion roof. This, like Shields' house, I don't remember getting put up. There was an old low paling fence in front. A man whom we always knew as ' Robison the carpenter ' lived there for some time. He and his wife died there, leaving no family. I have heard it said he was a good tradesman. This old place has been down many years. The two skillions standing there to-day I remember getting built. Harry Willis, a shoemaker, lived in the old house. He worked for old Mr Swinbourne.
We then come to where Mr Richard Allen lives? and truly 'Dick' is a very long way over the three score and ten. Mrs Masters, my mother, stands first in my mind. I was taken down to see her one day, and told she was my mother, but I couldn't make out how it was possible to have two mothers. I had always known Mrs James as mother, and I was too young to know anything about being adopted at the age of fifteen months. This place is too old for me to recollect. Old Mr Allen has been living there a very fair lifetime ? and may he be spared many years yet. Old Mr Allen was a wheel wright, and I was going to be bound to him for seven years to learn the wheel wrighting, I was then fourteen years of age, and my term was to be till I was twenty one, The indentures was drawn up and ready to be signed when my foster father and mother jibbed on it. I went to school with Mrs Richard Allen, who was Miss Matilda Cornwell then.
The little skillion on the corner is a very old place ? long before my time. The first person I knew living in it was a man named Whalan, a basketmaker. He was a short man, and had a great habit of saying How do ! How do !'to, himself as he went along. Little 'Bob the Hatter' lived in it. He was a very short, stout, jolly man, and made straw hats for sale. When walking up the street he would have his plait of straw with him and hard at it as he went along. Tom Watson, the tinker, removed from Chapel-street and lived in it for some time. Alex. McKay lived there for a number of years. He worked for Mr Thomas Richards for many years. He was a jolly old fellow, and a true-born Scotchman. In one of the skillions we have been speaking about in this block Thomas Young lived, but the exact one I cannot say. He was a quiet, harmless old man, and was thought a great deal of by Mrs W. H. Holborow, the Rev. Dr. Woolls and others. All were kind to Tom. Where Mr Charles Sly has been living for a number of years ; where the old skillion so many years occupied by 'Janey' Baldwin stands; where the old homes of Mr Houghton and his son Clem, and where the old home of good old 'Betty' Mortimer are to be seen, was all vacant land when I first knew it. It was at the old Houghton home that 'Clem' ran the livery stable for so many years.
We next have the old, low, house on the corner, opposite to the side 'Dick' Allen lives on, which was built before my time. When I first knew it it was a pub. kept by Thomas Mortimer. His wife died there. A man named Harris, or Owen, kept it as a 'pub' also.
John Markwell also kept a ' pub ' there for some time. While Markwell was there a very funny thing happened. A man who was famous for his non-shouting propensities was in there, sitting on the seat. Several jolly boys came in for a drink, and invited him to take one with them. The next one's turn came, and he, too, extended the invitation. And so it went the rounds of the boys, the invitation being given every time. They thought they would drag a shout out of the man by this method, but no. Some of them had been out back and knew a little about the black's language, and, as they knew their guest prided himself on knowing more about the blacks language than anyone else, they challenged him to a test. Their friend led off with some of the language and told them they did not know what he was saying. One of them said he was asking them would they have something to drink, and named their drinks and told Markwell to draw them.
The old man protested strongly that wasn't what he was saying, but it was no go. They were all of the same opinion that that was what he, said, and the wind up of it was the old man had to pay for drinks all round. Then a Douglas Hadkins kept a 'pub' there also. Douglas in years after drifted into Sydney. He invented an incubator, etc , for poultry raising and was, I believe, keeping a shop in that line in Bathurst-street. Old Mr. Joe. Stratford lived in this old place at one time. He kept a little shop, and still dealt in poultry.
(To be continued).

Source:
Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite,
by Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 2 April 1910
Saturday 09 April 1910
Transcription, janilye, 2012

Alfred Smith 1831-1917 recollections 1

Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite, Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow.
[For the Gazette.]
Right in the corner of the vacant allotment at the corner of Paget and March streets, there stood a weatherboard house, which had a verandah in front. At the side of the house was a very large cedar tree. When I first remember the place the old man Douglas of all lived there. He would be great-grandfather to the present William Douglas, who we all know today as a good bricklayer in Richmond. In those days we always knew the corner as Douglas' corner, and the big tree at the side of the house as Douglas's cedar tree. I still have a vivid recollection of old Mr. Douglas. He used to wear his hair very long, brush it round behind his ears, and it would hang well on to his shoulders. He had two horses and carts, and hired them out to people who wanted to draw wood. He charged five shillings per day for each horse and cart. He had one very funny saying, which he would use on special occasions. It was this "Bad luck to all informers! You're a liar ! Whether or no too bad. cabbage is no good without pork." He bad two sons, wheelwrights, Joseph and Isaac, and about where Ernest Marlin is living at present there was a skillion, and they had a big workshop there. In this same skillion Ellen Cavanah lived for some time. I think old Saunders, the brickmaker,lived there also. Alderman T. Biddle's father was the agent. Where Mr Sid Paull's residence stands there was a blacksmith's shop kept by Dan Ward. He was a single man and lived with his mother, who we always knew as Granny Ward. I remember three daughters. Sarah married a man named Brett. Jane married a man named Ben Gawthorn, and went to Mudgee to live. I think there are some of the descendants about there now. Phyllis married a chemist named Lester, in Mudgee. Old Granny Ward had a white cockatoo, which could say almost anything, He would call her whenever she was wanted in her little shop. I understood he was 35 years old when Mrs Ward died, and I heard her daughter, Mrs Lester, took him to Mudgee. Outside her family she had a boarder named Robinson, who was a tailor. The old lady was a most industrious woman, and had a big mangle, with which she did a large trade.
Then there was vacant land till we came to where Mr W. Drayton is residing. Here was an old house, used as a school, which was kept by Mr Hogsflesh. Mrs Harrington, a widow, lived there after Mr Charles Hogsflesh kept the school. I think Mr Harrington was killed by the blacks somewhere up Kurrajong. Old Mrs Harrington was a chatty old woman. She often came round to Mr James for advice, as he was a constable. If I were about when she came she would say to me 'Go out !? get out of this!' and away I would have to go. Later she becme Mr. Preystnell, but the union did not turn out a happy one. They did not live long together, and Preystnell told me the reason.
In the course of time the property came into the hands of the Draytons, and is now owned by my old friend Mr W. Drayton. Some years ago he built an up to date cottage on the land, which has improved it so much that only us old hands can have an idea of what it was like in my boyhood days. Next door to this stood the old Horse and Jockey Hotel that was pulled down when the Imperial was built on the corner. The first person I remember living there was Thomas Silk, Harry's father, who kept it as an hotel. His sign was the Lion and the Unicorn. We lads had a song among ourselves which went : ? The Lion and the Unicorn Are fighting for the crown, Tbe Lion beat the Unicorn All around the town.
The first circus I ever saw was in tbe paddock at the back when Tom Silk kept the pub. A man named Croft was the proprietor, and I never forgot Quinn the tight rope walker. We thought it was something wonderful to see a man walking backwards and forwards on a tight rope. Old Mr Joseph Onus lived there for a while. Here he had ' Jerry Sneak,'the racehorse, half brother to the famous 'Jorrocks' The first gold cup run for in the colony was won by ' Jerry Sneak' at Homebusb. When old Mr Crisford and family first came to Richmond it was in this place they commenced housekeeping. Caleb Crisford was only talking to me about it the second last time he was in Richmond. Then a tall man, whose name I don't remember, kept a school there. He had a school also down on the 'Bottoms,' by 'Smashem' Smith's. One night as he was going to Windsor two fellows nearly killed him. The Rev. Father Terry, the Roman Catholic priest, held services upstairs in the big room. Old Mr Brooks also kept a school here, and no doubt some of his pupils are alive to-day in the district. At the time Mr. James Bates took it over to start pub keeping, the building was in a state of great disrepair, and it cost him a large sum of money to put it in thorough order. He was living there at the time of the '67 flood, and I heard it was about half an inch over the counter, but I was up the country at the time and only heard this.
Among others who kept the old place as an hotel will be remembered 'Black' Johnny Gough, ]im Ryan (Toby's son), Tom Hough, George Cobcroft, Tom Young, Campion, Ted Morgan and, after his death, his widow. On the piece of land on which the Imperial Hotel is built was a weatherboard place in which Dan Neil lived. Right on the corner he had a blacksmith's shop. I have been given to understand he was a Government man to old Mr Cox, of Clarendon, and did his blacksmithing. But to his credit, with good conduct and a good record he became a free man, and started black smithing on his own account on this corner.
On this same corner Tom Masters, of Windsor, kept his first little shop. He had been droving, but his health began to give way, and he decided to start in business. On the opposite side of the street where Joseph Ashton keeps his cases there was a little slab place with no verandah. 'Bill' Wilmott a shoemaker, lived in it. While living there he died suddenly. Mrs Morgan, who they called 'Betty,' a very stout woman, was his housekeeper. Next door, only on the same block of land, there stood one room in which lived an old bachelor known as 'Bob the Stockman.' For a long time he made ti-tree brooms, and sold them for sixpence each. He would go out to the Black Swamp and get the good class of ti-tree, cut it, and let it wilt for a certain time before making it into brooms. You would see him coming home with a large bundle of it on each shoulder. Where Mr. S. Orchard's own house stands, and where he kept a store for many years, stood a skillion with no verandah and containing three or four rooms. Here Mrs. Davis, mother of Mrs S. Orchard, lived for some time. Later on Mrs. Davis married Matthew Webb, a carpenter. It was Mr Webb who had the front put on and started storekeeping. Later on he went to St Mary's, and kept a tannery. He died over there. Tom Masters kept a general store there also. Coming down nearer the present day we knew it as a butcher's shop kept by 'Ike' Cornwell. Mr. Orchard conducted a successful business there and a general store for a long time.
What we now call the park, wasn't such a beauty spot when I first knew it, and was called the Market Square. In wet weather water would lie in a few places about the centre. It wasn't quite as level as now. There were a few trees standing, a few logs on the ground, and plenty of stumps. On the 5th of November, Guy Fawkes day, they would build a platform some five or six feet high about where the pavilion now stands, and make a effigy of a man. They had the effigy on show at day time, and large heaps of wood piled up about a a rod away. When night came they set fire to the man and heaps of wood, and great was the rejoicing.
Where the School of Arts and public school stands was the pound paddock. About where Constable Ross has his garden was the pound. The first poundkeeper I remember was old 'Dicky' Lounds.
Returning to the corner where Mr. S. Orchard keeps his present "Railway Stores" I remember there stood a skillion with a small verandah. In this humble, dwelling Charles Chamberlain, the fencer and splitter, lived. On the spot where Mr Orchard's store stands there were several lots of bricks made by 'Tim ' tbe brickmaker. This was the only name I knew him by. Where Mr. F. Gow's places are there stood a weatherboard skillion of four rooms and no verandah, which was occupied by Mr Tafe. He used to grow tobacco, and had two sons, Joe and Dick. After that there stood a brick skillion, where Mr Wade lived. Mr Wade was a gardener to Mr William Bowman. In his spare moments, and with the help of his wife, he used to raise a lot of good vegetables, his wife used to sell them. He also grew tobacco. He had two daughters, Jane, and Harriet. but only one son, I think. He had a tobacco press made out of logs and a long lever to press his tobacco leaf. A man named Province ? 'Ratty,' as he was always called ?lived with him for a long time and helped him with the tobacco.
A brick house stands on the allotment where Mr Guest's saleyards are. It is an old place. I don't remember it getting built, but I don't think it had been up many years when I first knew it. Here old Mr Ducker (Roland's father) kept a shop when they first came to Richmond. Old Mr Ducker was an industrious man and I recollect him driving his team up and down for goods. Mr B. Richards had a butcher's shop in the verandah portion on the end towards Mr F. Gow's property, and sold, mutton only. This was the last place he lived in in Richmond till he built the beautiful mansion 'Kamilaroi.' From here he went to live at the bridge, where he kept public house. Mr Joseph Single lived there also.
I have heard old Mr Martin, who married Miss Henderson (Granny Field) gave it to his granddaughter, who married Charley Price. Charley lived here a good while. Next door, where Miss Fergusson is living, must be a very old place, as it had an old look when I first recollect it. Mr King occupied the whole premises ? late years it has been made into two dwellings. Old Mr King was a nail maker, and consequently was always known as 'King the nailer.' He used to live in one end and have his shop in the other. After Mr King left it, Joe Poole lived there. He ran a one horse coach to Windsor. Nixon, the tailor, lived there also.
Then there was a vacant allotment next in my earliest days. Later on, but standing on this piece of ground is the old two-storey place which has been in the possession of the Price family for many years. The brick work was done by Caleb Crisford and his father. Grand father Price died there, as also did Rebecca, his daughter. It was from this place that Mrs Archie Kennedy buried a son, Donald, and a daughter, Mary, in a very short space of time.
Mrs Parkinson, who afterwards went to England, kept a school there.
Next door we have the old home of the Price family which I don't remember getting built. Old Mr. William Price of all (great grandfather of the two young Prices now living in Richmond), kept the second post office in Richmond in the old place. At the back was the tan-yard. He also carried on undertaking, &c.
Again there was vacant land, but afterwards there was a black-smith's shop erected, and this, combined with monumental work, made it a scene of activity.
I don't remember the house at the corner, owned by William Sly, getting built. The first I recollect living there was 'Joe the wheeler,' a wheelwright by trade. Joe engaged with Mr William Bowman to go to Tunnabutta but he never turned up. He arranged to go by Bell's Line, and some considerable time afterwards the remains of a man were found at the Bald Hill, seven miles the other side of Mount Tomah. As he was never heard of after leaving Richmond it was always thought to be his body.
Dr. Rowan lived there also. Miss Hawsey ? a miss, about 60 years of age ? kept house for him, and did dressmaking besides.
Where Mr Steve Dunston is living plays its part in Richmond's history.The first man I remember living there was James Griffiths. Then old Alexander Gough (father of the 'Johnny' who kept the Royal Hotel) lived there. He was a cooper by trade, and used to make the old fashioned churns, &c, and one of his make I worked many a time when making butter at old Mr James'.
On the same block of ground as John Sly has his house built, only about forty for fifty yards back from March-street, was an old slab place, I think, with a tremendous large vine in front of it. Here lived old Mr and Mrs William Magick. And here it was Mr Magick died at the reputed age of 108 years. I
remember the old man well. He had two bullocks, and with these he ploughed the back paddock of nearly an acre for old Mr George James where he lived. It was through ploughing the paddock I came to know him first. Further down there stood an old weatherboard place. I do not remember its erection. It contained four rooms and had a verandah. Robert Reeves ?'Bob Fatty,' as he was generally called? who owned this block from March-street to Lennox-street, lived in the house and kept a little shop. He sold pipes, tobacco, starch and blue, He died in this place and I saw him when he was dead. Mr. William Sharpe ? young Bill as we knew him then ? married the widow, and I think the old lady died there. At any rate some time after her death, I remember Sharpe marrying old Mrs Onus, mother of the old Joseph Onus, who did a great deal towards the making and advancement of Richmond. The two-storey place next door to where I have been speaking of I remember getting built. Burgess and Shelton kept a store there for a while Burgess married a Miss Dargin, of Windsor, I understood. Thomas Bell, after leaving 'Belmont' came there to live. I sold him many 'possum skins while he lived there. I remember well old Mr Bowen (father of Mr G. B. Bowen, of 'Bowen Mount') living in the two storey house for about two years, It was my work to take them two quarts of milk every morning. They dealt with old Mr George James for butter as well, but he always delivered this himself. Mr G. B. Bowen never forgets it, and always likes to have a chat with me about it. He reckons he was about four years old then. The old house owned by William Sly on the corner will be dealt with when we speak of Bosworth-street, as it faces into that street Where the late Doctor Cameron's grand mansion stands was vacant ground. Next to this vacant block I speak of was a skillion with no verandah, at that time, which belonged to old Mr. Sam Payne, He was grandfather, of the present Mrs. Tomkinson who lives in Windsor street. The first man I remember living there was Thomas Death, a butcher. He was a single man, and was found dead on the floor of his bedroom. They held an inquest, and found the cause to be eating cucumbers. After this 'Long Harry,' the bricklayer, lived there and died there also. I was one who helped to carry him to the cemetery. From there to Bosworth-street was vacant land.
Going down March-street, from the corner of Bosworth-street, toward Mr Charles Guest's there was a skillion standing just past the corner. The front portion has been put on since I first knew it. The first person I have any recollections of living there was John Masters, father of Tom Masters in Windsor. He was a painter and decorator by trade, and a splendid tradesman. He was an artist also, and could paint animals or any other pictures.
Weller, I think, who was a publican of Windsor in the early days, had a sign done by him. It represented a blackfellow and a large lump of gold in his hand.
Sam Nixon, the tailor, lived there also. Nixon's wife was run over by some horsemen while coming home after dark, The accident happened at Seymour's corner (now the 'Black Horse') only in Bosworth-street. In those days they hadn't a Constable Ross to regulate the traffic, and as they were galloping round the corner run over Mrs Nixon.
It was in this house that Bill Johnson was living at the time he got his leg broken in front of my residence, and it was here he had it taken off. Tom Johnson (father of Arthur and Tom) told me that when the doctor was taking off the leg it was like as if they were sawing a baton. He stood the operation without chloroform, and had, I believe, a handkerchief rolled up in his mouth to bite to stand the pain.
[I informed my narrator that my grand father, William Heath, who had been an old soldier, held the leg while the doctor amputated it, and carried it for the doctor who preserved it. Also that Dan Carter saw the handkerchief after, the operation was over, and it was bitten to pieces. ? R.F.]
Where Mr C. S. Guest is living there was a weatherboard house of' about four rooms with a verandah. In it lived a man by the name of Simpson, who was a currier by trade. I went to school with two of his sons Ebenezer and William. Our schoolmaster was good old Mr Charles Hogsflesh.

Source:
Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite,
by Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 12 February 1910
Saturday 19 February 1910
Transcription, janilye, 2012

Alfred Smith 1831-1917 recollections Windsor St. Cont. 7and8

Continuing along Bosworth street at old Joe Stratford's).
* His first wife died there. I remember the day Joe got married to his second wife. John Cashell also lived there for many years. The little building at the March-street end has been used by differ ent people as a butcher's shop ? among them my old road mate William Sly.
Where Dr. Helsham lives is of comparatively recent date, and was built by the well-known contractor of Windsor, old Mr John Johnson, father of the late Mrs Edwin Pitt.
One more old place was only to be found in this street when I first knew it. It stood just below where. Mrs Alex Benson lives. The first I have any recollections of living in it was a man named George Smith. His wife was a servant to old Mr. Dan Harriskey, and Smith married her from there. Mr Isaac Cornwell owned it for a long time. Afterwards it came into the hands of Mr Henry Turner, and he used it as a bake-house for many years. I think Thomas Allen used it as a bake-house also. A man named Afflick lived in it for a while, in earliest history. Where old Mr. and Mrs. Buckton lived is an old place ; so also is the one next to it.
The other places on the opposite side cannot be included among our old building.

West-Market Street.
Commencing from Lennox-street ? the old house in which Mrs John Collins lived for some years was built before my time. The first people I remember living there were old Mr and Mrs Thomas Ashton. Mr Ashton was dealing in poultry then. Then old Mr and Mrs George Campling lived in this house for a long time. One of his daughters was a teacher, and well up in the profession. George Smith, the brickmaker, lived in it also. Mr and Mrs John Collins lived there for a long while, and on more than one occasion.
On the opposite side of the street, only facing into this street, was a very large weather board room with a single roof and no verandah to it. In this old place a single man whom I never knew by any other name than old 'Warley Camp' lived for a long time. He was a brickmaker and very deaf. This room was built on the property of old "Scotch John". It has been pulled down many years.
Where Mr Tom Chalmers lives I remember getting built, and the brickwork was the first done in Richmond by the late Caleb Crisford.
In this street there was only one more house standing in my earliest recollections. It was a skillion which stood about where Mr John Cashell is now living. It contained two main rooms, and a little room at the back, with a shingle roof, and no verandah. Thomas Hogsflesh lived there for some time. He was a blacksmith by trade, having served his apprenticeship to Jack Freeman, and had his shop there. He left Richmond, and I think he died at Rope's Creek. I often saw his widow there.
The Salvation Army barracks is not an old place by any means, and is now used by the Richmond Light Horse as an orderly room.
Where Mr Alf Sly lives is a more recent addition to the street, and a few more houses like it would make this street look up. I think it was on this allotment of land where Peter O'Hara had a weatherboard building where he kept a bit of a shop. One of his sons, Harry, kept a billiard room there, and finally, it was burnt down. The old house on the corner of March Street was mentioned when we spoke of March-street, but the blacksmith's shop adjoining Mr. Alf Sly's place faces into this street, and has been a busy little shop more than once. Mr. Fred Small has only left it a few months. Fred is a son of William Small, of Lennox-street, whose reputation as a blacksmith spread far and wide.
The house belonging to some of the Onus family, and rented by Mr Fitzsimons, has been up some time, but does not come in our list of old Richmond buildings.
Coming along the street we have the School of Arts, and when I first knew the ground on which it stands it was a portion of the pound paddock. I was at the laying of the foundation stone. The stone is at ihe corner of the building on the March-street side as you enter the main hall. It was laid by Mary Ann Bowman, who afterwards became the wife of the medical Dr Cameron. A sovereign was put under the stone, a copy of the daily paper was put under it also.
The Presbyterian Church I remember getting built. Mr Long had the contract for the woodwork. Later on Mr Sam Boughton was the contractor for the tower. While the work was in progress Mr. Tom Masters and I went round to have a look at it. Mr Boughton was working about where the clock is, and a ladder was standing up almost as high as the ball on top. Tom was chaffing me about not being game to go up to the ball, and Sam happened to hear him at it, and remarked he had seen me as high as that in the trees out on the common after possums. To show I still had nerve left, up I went and placed my hand on the ball.
The Commercial Bank, which faces into Windsor-streets is a comparatively recent ornament to the town. So also is the police station.
Years ago old Mr William Stevenson kept a shop in a weatherboard place close to where Mr Les. Wheeler lives. He dealt in poultry as well. The houses on the same side as Mr Wheeler's have been up some years, but are not the oldest.
The opposite side of this street was much improved by the two new cottages built to the order of the late William Sullivan. The skillion next to these cottages is not a youngster, though I remember when it was vacant land. William Douglas has built himself a comfortable home close by. He is a great gardener, and what he grows on his small plot shows what can be done both in quantity and quality.
The Public School is in this street, and as I see the youngsters playing about in such numbers I think of the big difference there is now for a child to get an education and when I was a youngster. If they do not get a good schooling now it is the parents' fault.

East Market Street
Commencing at the Lennox street end, we have the old place where "Granny" Ashton lives, which dates back before any time. When I first knew it there was only one room, and in it Mr.and Mrs. Johnson lived. This would be 'Bill' Johnson's father and mother, Afterwards they went to Londonderry ? 'Town's paddock' in those days ?where they lived for years. After they left it was done up for the Presbyterian Church, and services were held there for a long time. I have heard Dr. Lang, Dr. Fullerton, and the Rev. Mr Adam, of Windsor, preach there. The pulpit stood at the end of the room on Lennox-street side. As you went in at the door, on the left side along the wall, there was a long cedar seat with a back to it which was occupied by George Bowman and his family. William Bowman, his wife and daughter, Ann (who married a Mr. Caddell) went there to worship also.
On the opposite side of the room to the Bowman's seat was another long seat where William McAlpin and his father, Peter McAlpin, sat. On a front cross seat, facing the pulpit, sat Mrs. Field's father, John Henderson. He, too, like McAlpin, was a great singer, and his voice was always loud and clear during the singing. Mrs. Martin had a Sunday school there, and taught a few children.
The old weatherboard house which stood by the fig tree which grew in the paddock at the back of the Imperial Hotel I remember getting built. It was an old place, and has been pulled down many years. Among those who have lived there we have with us in Richmond to-day Messrs. Ernest Marlin and John Ashton. Mr. Sam Farley lived there also. Mrs. Elliott lived there for years, The good old lady went to her last resting place some few months ago.
The railway station is in this street, but though built a goodly number of years looks different to my boyhood days. What is to be found in the way of buildings below the Royal Hotel is the outcome of later years.

Paget Street.
We will start in this street at the College end, and up to the corner of Lennox street there was only two houses when I was a boy. George James lived in one and Thomas Silk in the other. About where Mr John Cornwell now lives there stood a very large bushy apple tree, which were plentiful on the common then. On Sunday evenings people used to sit there in the hot weather. The blacks were about then, and had their camp not more than a hundred yards the other side. All about there then was a wild bush, but just about that spot it was principally gum trees.
About where Mr Dan Carter lives there, was a saw pit where they used to cut timber for the town. It was kept by a man named Robert Westmore. Before Westmore came here he worked at Cockle Bay, and here he was known as 'Cockle Bay Bobby.' His wife used to help him saw, and at work in the pit he acted as top sawyer, his wife underneath. To prevent the sawdust getting into her eyes she wore a veil.
Coming along towards the railway there was only the old white house standing. I have no recollection of this getting built. These were the only three houses facing into this street in those days.
The large hole in Paget street between where Thomas Richardson lived for years and the double house just mentioned, is the result of brickmaking. Many a kiln of bricks were made there by Jack Short. Speaking of Jack Short reminds me we had at that time living in Richmond Jack Short, Jack Long, Jack Large, Jack Small. Jack Short was short, Jack Long was short, Jack Large was a big man, Jack Small a big man also.

Mooray Street.
In my earliest days no houses. Later on Charley Roberts kept a butcher's shop between March-street and the railway line for many years-His first house was close to the butcher's shop, but some time after he built another house lower down and facing into March-street. His wife died in the latter house, so also did old Charley.
The few other houses in this street have been built long enough since I first knew it.
We have now been round the town, a street at a time, and dealt mainly with it in the very early days.
A casual jaunt around it in more recent years will not be out of place before we leave it.
Where James Moulds now lives (the last house in Lennox-street going towards the Blacktown road) Ned Kidd kept a blacksmith's shop alongside it for many years. His wife died there.
the corner house where Tom Richardson lived Mr William Mitchell lived for some time. It was on this spot Mr. Mitchell laid the foundation of what afterwards developed into the famous coachbuiiding, horseshoeing, general smithing and implement making business. When he first came to Richmond he worked, I think, for William Price. He then started on this own account on the corner I have just mentioned. His wife's brother, named Ross, who was a clever man, used to do woodwork and painting. Mr Mitchell was by no means a man of money then, but he was a great tradesman and a very hard worker. It was nothing unusual for him to work all hours of the night, and he got along by degrees.
I have just alluded to Nedd Kidd's blacksmith's shop in Lennox street, and at one end of the shop Fred Thomson had his wheelwright's shop and carried on his work for some time. William Heath, 'the old taiior,' as he was often called, lived in the skillion a little this side of Kidd's blacksmith's shop. Years after two brick rooms and a verandah were put on the front of the skillion, and Tom Kewen lived there for years. Tom was a fetler on the line, Heath lived there for years and did his tailoring. I think it was from here Dan Carter married a grand-daughter of Heath's. I often met his son John in after years while I was droving. The last time I saw him was at Gunnedah where he was keeping a pub. Before he started pub keeping I often camped at his place at Middle Island.
In the house on the corner where Mr Mitchell first started in business ? Mr Swinbourne, Mr Collins, and McCredie lived at different times. John Waldren, a blacksmith, lived in this corner house for a time also. When he left Richmond he went to Rouse's, at Guntawang. Tom Masters went up with him, having agreed with Mr George Rouse.- Tom was striking for Waldren up there. I shall never forget one little thing which happened to Mr Roland Ducker in this locality. He had been out to the 'three holes' to get their mare, "Busy," and could not catch her. He asked me to go and help him catch her, and we succeeded. Both of us mounted her bare back and came along alright till we got about where Mrs. Magick now lives-?plenty of trees and stumps there at that time ? and I wanted to get off.
As I was getting off the mare started to buck and I fell off unhurt. Roland was thrown, and as he fell the mare kicked him on the forehead. He bled a good deal and was unconscious for about half an hour I called Eliza James and Mrs. Martin to come over, and with a jug of water they bathed him and brought him round. I have no doubt Mr Roland Ducker carries the scar today.
Close to the College avenue entrance stood the old pound. I remember Tom Pryke being poundkeeper there many years ago Harry Gunton kept it for a long time. He also kept the present pound many years.
Opposite to this old pound is the old house which has been there many years, but which I remember getting built. Mr Dean lived in it for a long time and had a tan yard. The old shed, which still stands, was built for Mr Dean, and in it many a score of hides I have seen hanging up to dry. George Dean, his son, was married from there. Both of his sons, Billy and George, were very venturesome boys with snakes. I have often seen them catch a snake by the tail and pull it out of a log and kill it. They would then cut the heads off and take the body home. These their mother boiled down for the oil, which was considered a cure for cer tain complaints in those days. Old Mrs Dean died in this old house. George was always a jolly chap and ready for a lark. He played a good one on Johnny Roberts one day. We had been out in the bush and had brought a good lump of a snake home, and after I left him he saw Roberts coming. He knew Roberts would have to go round Richardson's corner on his way home, so he laid the snake about a couple of yards round the corner across the footpath with the head part of the body in some rubbish against the fence. He called me over and told me what was in the wind. Roberts was coming along the Paget-street footpath so we waited and watched him turn the corner. He came on to the snake unexpectedly, and got a great fright. He pulled a rail out of the fence and started to settle the snake, when he found out it was dead. When he saw its head had been cut off no doubt he had his, suspicions as to who played the joke.
cannot pass this part of the town without mentioning a good old woman whom we knew as "Granny" Roberts. She was grandmother to Charley Roberts, of Clarendon, grandmother to the late Thomas Primrose, of Windsor, and several other well known and respected people in the district.
The house I am living in I remember getting built. About where my big gate is there was an old weatherboard place which was nearly down when I first recollect it. The bricks were made on the allotment by 'Tim, the brickmaker'. Mr William Sbarpe, 'Daddy', as he was often called in after life, often told me he helped 'Tim' to make the bricks. The bricklayer was Henry White who lived in Silks old bouse in Paget-street. He was a married man, but had no family. A man by the name of Clayton, a tailor, lived in Silks' house before White. The house was built for Mr Baines He pre viously lived in the Lodge at "Fairfield," Windsor. Baines died in this house, and Mrs Baines died there in June, 1867. Then their son, Johnny, lived there. Johnny, like his father, was a chair-maker, but didn't work much at it. It was the rush bottom chairs in those days.
If my old stable could only speak it could tell some very funny tales about the gaffing schools they carried on in it. It was here that ' Bricky ' Colley stayed with us, and not at the old pub, as I stated when speaking of my pub-keeping days. I shall never forget 'Bricky' giving me the tip about Sterling for the Metropolitan once. He told me, bar accidents, he was going to win. Sterling was a 10 to 1 chance, and I decided to go down and have ?5 on him. But a day or two before the races I had to start up country, and as Tom Masters was keeping shop round the corner, I commissioned him with instructions what to do, as he intended going down. As I was going up country I met the mailman as asked if he had, heard what won the Metropolitan, and he told me Sterling. When I got up country there was a letter from home and I learned Tom had not gone to the races, so I was as far off as if 'Bricky' had never given me the tip.
Old Mr. and Mrs. Baines had two daughters and one son. Emma married William Crowley from here, and as tin kettling was all the fashion then they got a good one. Louisa married a Mr Wood, who was a brother to the late Mr John Wood, of the Grose River. Wood was a saddler and lived for years in Singleton. Mrs Baines was a dressmaker, and the present Mrs Henry Powell, senr., learned the art from her, Sam Freeman lived in Francis-street.
He could tell some stirring tales about the old rimes. I knew Sam very well and for many years. I remember when he was a boundary rider for Mr. A. Town for years at Bomera. He also worked at Lakeville for some time for Mr Town, who had the property rented. After leaving Bomera he came down over Bell's Line ? known as Maddocks' line then ? and got lost for two days. It was a cold "shop " to be lost in, and when Sam got out of it he was nearly done up. When he came to Richmond, after this adven ture, he stayed with us for fully a month. Sam had seen a deal of the old convict days, and the treatment the men received. He was a jolly old fellow, and it didn't take much to start him going about the flogging days. And it was no secret about town how to start him, and when one felt inclined they only had to say to him, "Where is Dr. B -??" The answer he would give you was, "Dr. B-? 's in hell." Then he would tell you about the brutal work, and the scant regard this doctor had for human life. Sam never forgot to tell you that Dr. B-? would say, "Men's no object to me. If there's 50 killed to-day, I can get 50 more to-morrow". Sam was a brother to Tom and George Freeman, who kept a Public house in Windsor. The Town family thought a lot of Sam, and other families were good and kind to him, while the boys found him interesting and amusing.
In Richmond we had another Sam Freeman, but in no way related to this one. He was a carpenter, and lived for some time in the weatherboard house where Robinson, the carpenter, lived, which stood on the ground where the two skillions stand next to where Jim Shields and his sisters live in Bosworth-street. His sons William and Jack were blacksmiths. William left Richmond and secured property on the Comleroy Road, and was living there when I was at the punt. He kept a public house there. Billy sold the property to Michael McMahon, now ' Garryowen.' He then went out somewhere about the Cockfighter to live. While out there he had the promise of a great crop of wheat one year, but the grain got blighted. He mowed it and made it into hay and I have heard that this was the first time he found out the value of wheaten hay. He later came to live on what we call the Grose Farm which lies between the Grose and Nepean rivers, now occupied by Mr Donald Clemson. I hear his father, Edward, owns it. Billy left there and went to live in the old bouse by the river, on a farm belonging to Mr George Williams. There he lived till he accidentally met his death. He reared a large family. The boys were a fine big lot of men, and the girls were good styles.
Among the family I knew Bob, William, Joe, Tom. George, Wellington and Annie, who married Mr W. Maughan and still lives in Richmond. Charlotte was another of the girls, she married Mr John Devlin, who is still living at Agnes Banks. George is still at Riverstone meatworks and liked by all who know him. Bob and Tom are dead William, Joe and Wellington are still living at Agnes Banks, the latter occupying the same house as his late father and mother.
Then not long ago there died an ex Richmondite who took great interest in town matters when he was here ? David Cobcroft. He was for years an alderman in the Council, and the opposition side wished him out of it many a time. In those days party feeling in the Council was very strong, but the Onus side carried the sway. But for all that, Dave fought them, and, if he couldn't best them, often tormented them.
He lived in the two-storey house in March street which stands about half way between East and West Market streets. He was a good chemist and had his shop there. Before he took up chemistry he was in a bank. One time I was going up to Warrah and had a five pound note I wanted to change, so I went into a bank at Muswellbrook, and he was in charge of it. Before he came to live in the two storey house in March-street he lived in the old long house in Windsor-street which belonged to old Mr Long. He was married to a sister of William Benson, senr., who has been dead many years. The loss of two sons cut him up very much. One fine young fellow accidentally met his death at South Creek railway viaduct one encampment at Gosper's Groves. The other one died at home after a lingering illness. After Dave left Richmond he was in Sydney for years, and died somewhere in Forest Lodge.
R. B Hughes, "Bobby" Hughes as he was generally called, was a good chemist and as good as plenty of the doctors with some complaints. He often saved a poor person the expense of a doctor. I re member him coming to Richmond. At one time Richmond was lively on Saturday when German Charley, the doctor, used to visit it. He was a queer old sort in many ways, but could cure many things. He used to attend patients at my place, and I have seen as many as 18 vehicles in front ? from Penrith, Kurrajong, Pitt Town. Wilberforce and Free man's Reach.
Old ' Bob ' Eggleton, the wheelwright, who was buried quite recently, was reared up Kurrajong, and when a lad of about 14 started to serve his apprenticeship with William Small who had a wheelwright's shop on the pro perty Mr Bowman Douglass owns and occupies.
Johnny Madden served his apprenticeship to the wheelwrighting to the same man and at the same time as Eggleton. Bob lived at one time in the old house in Lennox-street where I lived and saw the ghost. He was there for a long while. Later on he bought the ground opposite, the Roman Catholic Church at the Windsor end of Richmond. Here he built, and carried on business as a wheelwright and blacksmith for years. He was a good tradesman. Bob was a good sportsman ? a great pigeon shot, quail shooter, wild duck hunter and an ardent fisherman with both the rod and the net. The latter he could make and was considered a good hand at hanging them. He had an old gun ? and good one it was ? he kept for duck shooting which they called 'Long Sal.' He married a Miss Roberts who died some time back. They reared a family of fine big children. Among the boys I knew Jack, George, Bob, Ted ; and Kesiah, the girl. Jack was for years in charge of the Hawkesbury racecourse, and could do wheelwrighting as well. Bob was a great hand among horses. George is in the railway service.
I was at the punt when the railway was opened to Richmond. Among the station masters in Richmond I remember Mr. McKenzie, who is buried in the Church of England cemetery here. Mr Morris was here, but had to leave on account of ill-health. Mr Lackey was here for many years, and is now in charge of Burwood station, I think. The present station master's residence, at the corner of Bourke and March streets, was built for him. Then We had Mr. Gazzard for a while. Mr Stafford was a great bike rider, and used to take part in the bike races on the park, which were all the go here at that time. Then Mr. Chivers was here for years, and when he left took charge of Blacktown station where he is at present. Then came Mr. Cox, who stayed with us till he retired from the service, when he was given a hearty send-off by his fellow railway men only a month or two ago.
Tom Cavanough was here for some time and was head porter, and afterwards worked up to be stationmaster.
Among the men on the engines who have been in Richmond, a man named Frost was the first driver from Blacktown to Richmond, and lived in the old house in Lennox-street occupied by Tom Miles. Then there was old Mr Ritchie who spent many years among us and was well liked. (To be continued).

Source:
Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite,
by Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 16 April 1910
Saturday 23 April 1910
Transcription, janilye, 2012

Alfred Smith's recollections of Kurrajong

Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow.
[For the Gazette.]
Mr John Rule owned a farm at Wheeney Creek. He did a little farming and had other means by which he made ends meet, He was a jolly old fellow, and Mrs Rule was a very quiet woman. He thought nothing of walking to Richmond
and back. Old Mr Lamrock built a store there and afterwards kept an hotel for years. He had a racecourse there where races were held for years. It was a great camping place for travellers, for John Lamrock was a very popular man, and he was deserving of it all.
On Wheeney Creek, near the 'Donnybrook,' James Walsh lived for some time. I remember he had a beautiful grey mare. His sons Paddy and John used to draw sawn timber and wattle bark to town with the bullock team. The last time I saw him was at Ben Bullen when I was droving. He was then keeping a pub there, where he died. Then at the ' Donnybrook,' on the creek, Mr John Town ? 'Grand father' Town? had one flour mill. I remember 'Bob the Miller,' who died there. Mrs Harriett Sylvester, I believe, had some interest in the mill. Mr Easter brook rented the mill from Mr William Town.
Up towards the main road from "Donnybrook " there was a blacksmith named Paddy Costello. Paddy afterwards kept a pub the other side of Hartley.
Near the 'Donnybrook' Samuel Hurst owned a farm and was a great potato grower. Among his family I knew John, Samuel, Joseph, Mrs Bonus and Mrs Thomas Dean.
Joseph Baxter rented some land from William Town at the 'Donnybrook.' He had two bullocks and a dray and used to draw bark and potatoes. Going along Comleroy Road there was a man named Squire Brooks who rented land from Mr Price. This land was purchased afterwards by William Scott. He was living up Yarramundi way on the farm at the time. 'Bill the puntman ' fenced it for Scott. Mr Brooks while living there did a little farming and dealing in draught horses.
Thomas John owned the next farm and grew a lot of maize, and I have paid him 10/- a bushel for 30 bushels. Mrs John was a great butter maker and took a lot to Richmond. Of the family I knew William (who died lately), James, Thomas, Mary (married to Ned Taylor, who died recently at Orange), Jane married William Taylor a brother to Ned. Sarah married David Gow, and Martha Still lives in Kurrajong, unmarried.
Then we had good old Robert Pitt next. He married a daughter of old William John, a brother of Thomas John who lived to be 107 years of age. Old Mr Robert Pitt was a man of means. He was a very cheerful, upright man, and I don't think you could meet a more jolly woman than Mrs Robert Pitt. Of the family I know Henry, George, Robert and William. Sarah (who married Billy Want) another (who married a son of John Timmins, the famous drover), Clara, and a single sister who still lives in Kurrajong.
The present John Shepherd's father rented some land from Mr Robert Pitt. He, too, grew a lot of corn, and I have paid him as much as 6/- a bushel. He also brought wattle bark occasionally to town with his horse and cart. He was a jolly old man and was always ready with a joke. They used to call him 'Fleming's Jack.' Shepherd's wife was a Miss Parker, and a very jolly woman she was.
The next place we came to belonged to Mr William Ezzy. I put him and Miss Roberts over in the punt the day they went to Richmond to be married by the Rev. Elder. Mr Ezzy was a jolly man. They lived there for a long time, but removed to Grose Vale.
Behind his property lived 'Scotch Jack' (John Turner) the sawyer. 'Scotch Jack' and William Ezzy were playing on the same cabbage bed, so Mr. Ezzy got Mr Crew, an iron monger in Windsor, to buy 'Scotch Jack ' out for him. When 'Scotch Jack' found out the true state of things he performed in good style.
Then we came to old Mr Charles Day, who adjoined Ezzy's property. He was a married man but had no family. Mrs Day was an Irish woman. I think Day was about the first man to start orange growing at Comleroy Road. He died in Windsor at Miss Isabella Bushell's when she was keeping hotel, and left his landed properly to Mick Butler, Going along we came to Mr William Butler's place. He owned the property and kept an accommodation house, and had two yards for sheep drovers. It was a busy time among the sheep drovers, and he was very obliging
to them. I have known him to help an odd drover as far as Fullagar's. He was a jolly old man and his wife was likewise. Those were great days for dancing, and Butler used to play hornpipes and jigs on the flute ? and he could play it too, believe me. His eldest son, Richard, was killed by a burning tree falling on him. Mick lives over Freeman's Reach way, Of the daughters I knew the late Mrs Richard Hennessy, and another married daughter, Mrs Woodbury, living at Colo. That was the last house on the left side going to Colo. On the opposite side, just above Butlers, James Lake had a selection. He was a married man and had some small children in those days, Coming in one, flood time I camped at his place for ten nights with sheep. He was a great fencer, and a very good rough carpenter. Lake's wife was a Miss Mangings.
The next place, in the direction of Kurrajong, was James Hennessy's, father of the present Richard and Edward. He was a carrier on the mountains and a very jolly man. His wife was a very tall woman, and jovial with it. Next we had William Freeman, and between Hennessy's and Freeman's, Archbishop Polding had some land which was purchased by one of the McMahons. Free mans lived there a good while, farmed, and afterwards kept a public house. Next was James Roberts, father of Mrs William Ezzy. He had a good scope of land there. He was a very quiet man, but Mrs Roberts was a very jolly woman. Old Mrs Roberts was a sister to William and Thomas John.
(To be continued.)
SOURCE:
Some Ups and Downs of an old Richmondite,
Mr. Alfred Smith
Chronicled by Robert Farlow
Windsor and Richmond Gazette
Saturday 27 August 1910
Page 14
Transcription, janilye 2012

Alfred Smith, an old Richmondite, Remembers

continued
Windsor in days gone by had its mills, and a busy time it was. Hopkins' steam mill just below the Council Chambers in George-street, I remember getting built. knew old Mr and Mrs Hopkins and their sons Abe (who used to do droving) and William. Then we had Teale's steam mill opposite the park, which was built before my recollection. Teale did a great trade. The last time I saw Joe Teale was when I was coming in with sheep at Wallerawang years ago, but good old Henry I saw in Windsor about six months ago. Then there was Caddell's brewery which stood near the Church of England, as you go down the lane to Cornwallis. This was built before my time. Other boys and myself often walked from Richmond in there for our sixpennoth of yeast. When they left there they built the big brewery near the residence of Miss Dick. Mr Thomas Caddell, who owned the brewery, married Ann, the only daughter of old Mr William Bowman.
The old place just over Windsor bridge on the Wilberforce road I knew as a pub, and being kept by old Mr. Cunninghame. About where James Rowthorn lives close to "Fairfield", I remember there was a two storey brick place kept as a pub by James Cullen. He was a great sporting man, and much interested in horse-racing. He had been butchering before he went into the pub business, but it was while keeping the pub I got to know him. He was a popular man.
The first I remember keeping the pub at Clarendon now owned and kept by Mrs Edwards was Charles Ezzy, who owned it. Others who have presided over it as a pub were Charles Barker. James Norris and James Huxley. In Charley Barker's time they had seen good foot races there. and, of course, the [--- ----] sport of cockfighting was frequent enough ? and I think it no worse than pigeon shooting and other things one might mention. The last time I saw Charley Barker and his wife was in Walgett where they were keeping a
butcher's shop. At one time Charley did droving for Joseph Cope and we often travelled together. The old two-storey place a little further on, William Thomas Bayliss kept as a pub when I first knew it. The house was built before I can remem ber. The property belonged to Bayliss, and he lived there and kept the pub for many years. His sign was "The bird in hand." A widow Smith kept it at another period, and it was while she was there Johnny Higgerson's experience in love matters commenced.
We can now get back to Windsor. I remember the old wooden bridge which did duty where the Fitzroy bridge is. It looked a very old bridge when I first knew it. They didn't build bridges then on the same lines as they do now-a-days. Charley Marsden was a big butcher in Windsor in those days, and had a narrow escape one day. He was driving a lot of fat bullocks out Magrath's Hill way, and was just over when a good slice of the bridge fell in. The first man I remember being super intendent of the Hawkesbury Benevolent Asylum was Timothy Paull. Then I mind the time when James Rowthorn had the position.
An old man who had been living with us for years went into the Asylum and came back to visit us a little while before he died. He told us all about the institution, and spoke very highly of James Rowthorn.
Old Mr Champion was a prominent citizen in Windsor years ago. He was agent for Tooth and Co. He visited the pubs in Richmond and Enfield regularly for orders. After he gave up being agent for Tooth and Co. he used to take photographs. I knew some of his sons, and the last time I saw his son Charley he had a big business in Tamworth as a saddle and harnessmaker.
Ben Barnett I knew from boyhood. He went to Hogflesh's school, next to Mrs Tomkinson's in Windsor street, Richmond, the same time as I did. He had a brother David. I knew their father and mother, the latter was a sister to Dean, the tanner of Richmond.
There was a Mr Edwards who was a chemist and dentist in George-street, Windsor. I remember him very well ? and I have good cause to remember him. I went to him once to get a big double tooth out and he couldn't shift it with two pulls in the chair so he sat me on the floor and got my head between his legs and after some lugging got the tooth. Mr Edwards was uncle to C. S. Guest, of Richmond.
Jimmy Dargin, who died in Macquarie street some time ago, was an old school mate of mine when Hogsflesh kept school where Harry Fong lives in Lennox-street, Richmond. When I first knew "Grand father" Hoskisson he was farming at Cornwallis. And while he was farming there he had "Gravesend" on the Big River, Barraba and Gyrah, three cattle stations. He had a flock of cattle coming in nearly every week while I was at the punt. He was always at the river to see his cattle put over. He had a fine chestnut horse and used to ride in till the water would be up to his knees and with his stockwhip steered the cattle along. He delighted in the work, and no matter how many others were there with cattle he would help them in. He prided himself on being the ' Grandfather ' of them all putting cattle over, and on that account we always knew him as 'Grandfather' Hoskisson. He was an industrious man, made a heap of money, and took care of it. He bought 'Clifton' from Charles Smith.
Mr Montague was the first auctioneer I remember in Windsor. I remember him having a sale of bacon in Richmond. Dick Meagher was another old hand. He kept a pub opposite the military barracks, and his sister kept house for him. Both were from Ireland.
I have mentioned William Durham living at Wombo, but I must speak of him again in Windsor, when be was a single man. In the first election in the colony when Fitzgerald and Bowman were up the seat Mr Durham took a very active interest in it. He was a very staunch Fitzgerald man, and was very busy riding about to get votes for his man, In those days they wore colors, and Mr Durham had a very big green rosette in his jacket. They were worn a great deal in those times. Mr Durham was very disappointed when his man was beaten, While on this election I might mention a few others who fought hard to get Fitzgerald in. Among them I remember Jimmy Cullen, Mr Burgess (a shopkeeper), a man named Sibthorpe, and George Freeman. There was a little song about it, but all I remember of it is "Calico, butcher, and Sibby the swell". Calico was meant for Burgess, butcher was meant for Jimmy Cullen as he was butchering at the time, and 'the swell' was given to Sibthorpe who was a bit of a 'swell'.
Among the Js P. who sat on the Windsor bench when I first remember were William Cox (of Hobartville), James Bligh Johnston (who lived out at Magrath's Hill); Captain Scarvall (from Killarney) ; Stepnen Tuckerman (down the river), George Bowman (Richmond), William Bowman (Richmond), Thomas Bell (Belmont), and James Ascough (Windsor).
Ned Armfield, and a man named Miller were among old timers in Windsor. They were constables, and under some of the chief constables I have already mentioned.
I knew old "Ben the fisherman," very well, and many a time saw him in Richmond with his fish. He had his little slab house on the point, and fished about the river, and it has been known as Ben's Point ever since.
"Fairfield " has seen gayer days than it is seeing now, I remember when old Mr Baines, "Daddie's" father, lived in the lodge at the entrance before Mr Hale bought the property. During Dr. Gamac's time, Alex. Gough lived in the lodge. In Mr.Hale's time Robert Tilling occupied the lodge. Opposite to "Fairfield," on the brow of the hill, John Seath occupied the cottage. Afterwards Thomas Wall and family lived there a lifetime. Again, good old Edward Roberts (Charley's father), John Barker and James Dargin are worthy of a place, as they, too. have played their part in making the district what it is.
While I had the mail to Windsor there was a big flood. After it went down I was the first man along, and when I got over the Ponds bridge, near Fairfield, I saw the body of a man dead. I recog nised it as Bill White. He was engaged burning charcoal out at the Glebe, and was drowned returning home.
Edward Robinson I knew away back in the days when he was poundkeeper at Gulgong, where he made a good bit of money Then we often met on the roads when he was droving. He went in for cattle droving and buying on commission for Thomas Sullivan, while I turned my attention to the sheep.
Charley Smith owned "Clifton," now the property of Mr Samuel Hoskisson. Among his racehorses I remember Crazy Jane, Beeswing (Beeswing broke her loins at the turn on the old racecourse near Charley Roberts' and was being ridden by George Marsden, who got hurt a little) Lady Cordina, Betsy Bedlam. Among his jockeys were George Marsden and Johnny Higgerson. Other jockeys were John McGrath, Micky McGrath, Dunn, Micky O'Brien, Joe Badkin and Johnny Cuts, who rode on the old racehorse.
Jorrocks, died at "Clifton" one cold, wet, winter while I was keeping the pub on the Clarendon road, and they drew the carcase out on the common a little distance from the gate. A servant man of old Mr Hoskisson's came and told me that they had drawn it out to the prickly pears ? they were plentiful about there then ? so I went out in the afternoon to have a look at the old warrior. Jorrocks had a very short mane but I was bent on having some of the hair as a keepsake of the old horse that punters and myself had so often hoorayed for. I pulled a good piece out and have had it ever since. Beside the piece of hair ? which I have had plaited into a long tan plait ? I have two of his long teeth, and would be pleased to show them to any person interested in old Jorrocks. I got the skeleton of his head when it dried and had it hanging on the stable wall for about twelve months, but as my wife was always at me about having such a thing hung up I took it down one day and buried it in the garden at the side of the pub. Some time after I was down in the museum and saw a horse's head there labelled "Jorrocks." Two men were standing by at the time and said they supposed that was the head of the great old racehorse that used to run at the Hawkesbury. I told them the difference, and what I had done with the head, but they didn't seem to believe what I said. Billy Reid took the four hoofs off and sent them to the owner, Mr Archie Thompson spirit merchant, of Sydney. I heard he had them mounted in silver.
To show how sentimental people were about the grand old equine, Mr McAlpin, of Bulga, once told me that he would have given half a sovereign towards digging a grave rather than have the bones bleach on the common. Mr McAlpin had won a lot of money on Jorrocks.
George Cupitt, an old farmer, lived near "Clifton." He was a great breeder of game fowls, and was one of the old time sports. He died there.
The Hawkesbury has had its pugilists, and among them I remember some of the best. George Hough was champion of the colony at one time. He fought Paddy Haddygaddy at Regentville for the championship, and had no trouble in beating Paddy. A lot of the leading sports went over from Richmond, to see the fight George Hough fought Black Perry for the championship some time after, but was knocked out by Perry in five rounds. Then there was the fight with Frank Norris and Dick Hunt, which took place at "Boshey's" at Blacktown. Blacktown at this time was five miles this side of the present Blacktown station. There was a lot of money lost on this fight, Martin Gibbons being a heavy loser. Joe Teale and Jim Johnson fought a great battle at the Chain of Ponds, below the present racecourse. It ended in a win for Teale. Then we had a great battle between Harry Teale and Tom Johnson. Johnson was a very game man, but got such a punishing from Teale that they had to take him away to save him from getting finished altogether. Three fights that day, and the other one was between Isiah Bell and Charles Metcalfe. It was a hard battle, and won by Bell. Each of these three fights was for ?10 aside. I remember the day, though I didn't see this fight, Courderoy and Stringybark Jack fought down about the Ponds. I heard it was a great fight, and Stringybark Jack was killed dead by a chance blow. Then there was another fight down there for ?10 aside between two local chaps who had had a quarrel. The winner is now advanced in years and suffering from paralysis.

Sources:
Ups and Downs of an Old Richmondite
Alfred Smith
Chronicled bt Robert Farlow
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 22 October 1910
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Saturday 29 October 1910
Windsor and Richmond Gazette (NSW : 1888 - 1954)
Transcription, janilye

All Registered Voters in 1851 Hobarton, Tasmania

Hobart, initially known as Hobart Town or Hobarton,
Australia's second oldest city after Sydney.

A.
Abbott John, freehold. Davey street
Abbott George, householder, Argyle st
Adams John, do Macquarie street
Agnew James Wilson, do do
Ainsworth Oliver Donald do do
Akin William John, do Harrington st
Allen Edward, do Melville st
Allen Philip, do Macquarie st
Allen Williams, do do
Anbingham William, do Francis st
Anderson Francis, do Macquarie st
Anderson George, do Elizabeth st
Andrews William Henry, do Molle st
Appleby Joseph, do Montpelier retreat
Arnold Frederick, do Colville st
Arundel John, do Hampden road
Atkinson Henry Esh, do Macquarie st
Ashton David, do Davey st
Aubart George, Bathurt st
Austin William, do Elizabeth st
Abery Thomas, do Bathurst and Argyle streets
Abrahams Moses, do Liverpool st
Adam John, do Collins st
Aldridge John, freehold Liverpool st
Alexander George, householder Collins st
Alexander John do Sackville st
Allison William, do Liverpool st
Allwright Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Anderson Moses, do Liverpool st
Andrew John, leasehold Collins st
Anson Richard, householder Collins and Elizabeth streets
Armstrong William, do Campbell st
Ashton Henry, do Liverpool st
Abbott Francis, do Murray st
Abbott Joseph, do Collins st
Abbott Robert, freehold Collins st
Adams Thomas, householder Bathurst st
Adcock William, freehold Liverpool st
Adelaide Henry, householder Goulburn st
Aherne Thomas, freehold Harrington st
Alcock Thomas, do Collins st
Allsbrook Richard, householder Upper Goulburn street
Allport Joseph, leasehold Macquarie st
Anderson William, householder Bathurst st
Anson Josiah, do Collins st
Andrews John, do Melville st
Arkwright Michael, do Bathurst st
Archer William, freehold Upper Goulburn st
Arnold James, householder Molle st
Aust.Uriah, do Liverpool st
Abbott Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Adams William, freehold Veterans row
Adams William, householder Harrington st
Addison Stephen, freehold High st
Allan John, do Elizabeth st
Allen William, householder Brisbane st
Anderson William, do Brisbane st
Anderson Robert, do Church st
Anderson James, freehold Campbell st
Anning William, householder Veterans row
Archer James, do Burnett st
Arnold John, do Argyle st
Ashby John, do Patrick st
Astall Samuel, do Argyle st
Atkins William, do Brisbaane st
B.
Babbington John, householder Kelly st
Bacon Samuel, leaseholder Elizabeth st
Baker William, householder
Balfe John Donellan, do Davey st
Barber Henry Claridge, do Old wharf
Barclay William, do Macquarie st
Barnard James, freehold do
Barnes William, do Harrington st
Barnett James, householder Macquarie st
Barnett Amos, do Argyle st
Barrow James, do Macquarie st
Barry Michael, do Colville st
Batcheler Henry Jones, do Brisbane st
Battersby John, do Old wharf
Bayley Charles do Kelly at
Bayley John, do Brisbane st
Bayley Samuel, do Napoleon st
Bayten John Elishie, do Macquarie st
Beaumont Henry John, do do
Beard Samuel, householder, Macquarie st
Beaumont William George, do Old Wharf
Bedford Edward Samuel Pickard, do Davey st
Bedford William, do Macquarie st
Bell James, do Davey st
Bentley James Richardson, do Old Wharf
Betts James, do Bathurst st
Bezett George, do Colville st
Bishop William, do Davey st
Bitton Chas Edward, do Wilmot st
Blackmore Arthur, do Davey st
Blood Michael, do do
Bowers John, do Melville st
Boucher Wm, do do
Bowden Joseph, do Davey st
Bowden Chas Joseph Dandy, do Barrack st
Bowtell Jessee, freehold, Argyle st
Brady Phillip, do Macquarie st
Bray Richard Spence, householder, Elizabeth st
Broadribb Edward Kenrich, do Sandy Bay road
Brock Henry, freehold, Macquarie st
Brooke Richard, householder, Wellington crescent
Brooks Thos, do Old Wharf
Brown Fielding, do Davey st
Brown Geo, do Old Wharf
Brown James, freehold, Bathurst st
Brown John, householder, South road
Brown Richard, do Duett st
Brown Thomas, do Macquarie st
Buckland Chas, do Molle st
Buckland John Richard, do Macquarie st
Burgess Murray, do do
Burgess Robt Burnett, do Harrington st
Burgess Wm, do Hampden Road
Burgoyne Wm. do Arthur st
Burnett James Ludobich, do Macquarie st
Burnett John, do do Burns Richard, do do
Burrows Wm, do do Burt George, do Melville st
Burt John, do Garden crescent
Burt Richard, do Napoleon st
Butler Charles, do Hampden road
Butler Gamaliel, do do
Butler Henry, do Macquarie st
Bakewell Thos, do Brisbane st
Barber John, do Park st
Barclay David, do Elizabeth st
Barclay Thomas, do do
Barnett Samuel, do Collins st
Basstian Christopher, do Argyle st
Bateman Wm, do Liverpool st
Beales John, do Argyle st
Beasley Dan, do Collins st
Bedford James, do Bathurst st
Belbin Wm, do Collins st
Belcher Geo, do Murray st
Belvin Wm. freehold Liverpool st
Benjamin Hy Sam, householder, Murray st
Benjamin Simeon, freehold Liverpool st
Best Charles, do Collins st
Billing, Henry Charles, do Collins st
Bird David, do do
Blake Thomas, do Bathurst st
Bagaid John, do Campbell st
Beemford Wm, do Bathurst st,
Boot Thos. freehold Liverpool st
Boyd Robt, householder, Collins st
Brady James, do Bathurst st
Bruce Charles, do Argyle st
Bunster Wm, freehold, Campbell st
Burden James, householder Argyle st
Biernett James, freehold Collins st
Buous Edward, householder. Sackville st
Bush David Watson, freehold, Campbell and Liverpool sts
Baldwell James, householder, Melville st
Banks Thomas, do Molle st
Barnett Joseph, do Upper Goulburn st
Bartler Thomas, do do Barnes Wm. do Forest Road
Barrett Hugh Sunderland, do Liverpool st
Bastian Wm, freehold, Barrack st
Baxter John Henry, leasehold, do
Beale John, householder, Molle st
Beesmore Joseph, do.Goulburn st
Beacroft James, do Harrington st
Bell George, do Liverpool st
Benson Thomas, do Harrington st
Bennison Robert, freehold, Liverpool st
Beresford Henry, householder, Upper Melville street
Berry William, freehold, Collins st
Berry William, householder, Liverpool st
Bernard Robert, freehold, Collins st
Birbick William, do Upper Goulburn st
Blackman James, do Hope st
Blackey John, householder Liverpool st
Bogar William, freehold Murray st
Bolgar Patrick, householder Liverpool st
Boltz Samuel, do Molle st
Boon James, do Liverpool st
Booth Vincent, do do
Bosward Joseph, freehold Harrington st
Bowden Thornton, do Molle st
Boys John do Melville st
Bott William, householder Barrack st
Bower John, do Bathurst st
Bonney James, freehold Murray st
Bright Richard, householder, Collins st
Britton John, freehold Liverpool st
Brindley Isaac, householder Murray st
Britton Charles, do Forest road
Bradburne Thomas, do Melbourne st
Brown Edward, do Murray st
Brown Thomas, freehold Collins st
Brown William, householder Melbourne st
Brown Thomas, do Watchhorn st
Brown Titus, do Liverpool st
Brown William, do Murray st
Brown William, do Barrack st
Brown William, do Bathurst st
Brown Charles, do Upper Goulburn st
Bryan James, do Hope st
Bryan Edward, freehold, Goulburn st
Buchanan John, householder Liverpool st
Bullock W. Jeffrey, do Prince st
Burgess W. Henry, do Liverpool st
Burrell William, do Murray st
Buckley Joseph, do Bathurst st
Burke Patrick, do Upper Goulburn st
Buxton Stephen, do Goulburn st
Byrne Edward, do Melville st
Boothman Edward Westleke, freehold Liverpool street
Bush William, householder Barrack st
Burley Charles, do Watchorn st
Bailey Thomas, freehold Murray st
Baker Edward, householder Elizabeth st
Baker Robert, do do
Baldwin Richard, do Argyle st
Ball John, do Elizabeth st
Ball Charles, freehold, Harrington st
Barber Joseph, householder High st
Baptie John, freehold Patrick st
Barlow John, do High st
Barrett John, householder Elizabeth st
Bartley Mark, do Argyle st
Barnett William, do Harrington st
Beamond Edward, do Campbell st
Beamont John, freehold Patrick st
Beasemore Charles, householder Murray st
Benham James, do Campbell st
Betts Francis, do Murray st
Bidgood John, do Harrington st
Biggs Abraham, freehold Elizabeth st
Biggs Joseph, do Lansdowne crescent
Blackney John, householder Patrick st
Bloomfield William, do Murray st
Bodman John, do Warwick st
Bock Thomas, do Campbell st
Boulter George, do Murray st
Boulter Alfred, freehold Murray st
Brailsford William, householder Patrick st
Bridges William, freehold Harrington st
Brown Joseph, householder Brisbane st
Brown Joseph, freehold Argyle st
Brown Henry, householder Murray st
Brown John, do do
Brown Henry, do Williamson st
Brown William Clavey, freehold, Patrick st
Bromfield T. Hodgson, householder, Murray st
Browning James, do Elizabeth st
Bryant Joseph, do Argyle st
Buller Samuel, do Burnett st
Buckley Thomas, freehold Landsdowne crescent
Buckman George, householder Patrick street
Berbridge James, do High st
Bush Robert, freehold Campbell st
Butler John Sedgfield, householder, Elizabeth street
Buckingham John, freehold, Landsdowne crescent
Burwick James, household Campbell st
C.
Cairns James, do Melville st
Campbell George, do Antill st
Campbell James, do Elizabeth st
Campbell Peter, freehold Melville st
Carlisle Matthew, householder Kelly st
Carmody Michael, do Macquarie st
Carter John, do Elizabeth st
Case Henry, do Brisbane st
Chadwick Thomas, do Norfolk place
Chambers Thomas, do Macquarie st
Chambers William Manley, do Old wharf
Chambers William, freehold Melville st
Champion William, do do
Chandler James, householder Duett st
Chandler Jacob Bailey, do Napoleon st
Chandler William, do Hampden road
Chapman Thomas, do Fitzroy place
Chadman Thomas Daniel, freehold Macquarie st
Charner Edward, householder Harrington st
Clarke George, do Elizabeth st
Cleary Michael, do Fitzroy place
Cleghorn John, freehold Brisbane st
Cocker James, householder Williamson st
Cohen Morris, do Davey st
Cole Henry, do Melville st
Collins William, do Macquarie St
Cooke George, do Molle st
Colvin Charles, do Franklin wharf
Conolan Barnard, do Trafalgar place
Corio James Afflick, do Brisbane st
Cotterell George Stephen, do Hampden road
Cotton Hugh Colveley, do Macquarie st
Cotton William, do Elizabeth st
Coult Henry Harvey, do Melville st
Cowgill James, do Cromwell st
Cox John Francis, do Hampden road
Creswell William, freehold Macquarie st
Crisp Samuel, householder do
Crombie Andrew, do Davey st
Crowther William Lodwick, freehold Macquarie st
Cully Charles, householder Davey st
Curling William, do Barrack St Currie George, do Argyle st
Curtis Daniel, Freehold Garden crescent
Clarke Andrew, householder Macquarie st
Cain John, do Market st
Cairns Robert William, do Liverpool st
Casper Ellis, do do
Cathie John, do Lord's buildings
Chadwick Peter, do Campbell st
Chalk Thomas, do Liverpool st
Chamberlain Charles, do do
Chance Thomas, do do
Chaplain William, do Collins st
Chapman Edward Manuel, do do
Chapman John, do do
Chatley William, do Liverpool and Argyle st
Clarke William, do Elizabeth st
Clarke John, freehold Campbell st
Cleburne Richard, do Murray st
Clements George, householder Elizabeth st
Cockram John, do Brisbane st
Cohen Moses, freehold Argyle st
Cole Edward Hunter, leaseholder Liverpool st
Cole William, householder do
Colley Robert, do Elizabeth st
Collinge John, do Campbell st
Collins John, do Elizabeth st
Colman Joseph, do do
Compt Stephen, do Campbell st
Connell Thomas, do Collins st
Cooper John, do Murray st
Cook Henry, do Elizabeth st
Cooke Joseph, do Liverpool st
Coweley William, Argyle and Liverpool st
Cranse John, do Liverpool st
Creed Elias, Elizabeth st
Cribb James, do Collins St
Crisp George, do Campbell st
Crooke William, do Elizabeth st
Cullen James, do Liverpool st
Cumming Angno, do Murray st
Curtis John, do Bathurst st
Cutmore William, freehold Campbell st
Cahill John, householder Melville st
Cain Francis, freehold Collins st
Callaway Richard, householder Upper Goulburn st
Callaghan Charles, do do
Campbell Peter, freehold Melbourne st
Campbell William, household Bathurst st
Campion Thomas, do Collins st
Carter William, freehold Murray st
Carter James, householder do
Carroll Thomas, do Collins st
Carrington George, do Melville st
Carter Henry, freehold Murray st
Carney Emanuel, householder do
Carter James, do Melville st
Carrol William, do Goulburn st
Cartledge John, do do Chard John, do do
Chatfield William, do Liverpool st
Clark Alexander, do Collins st
Clark Alexander, do Liverpool st
Clark Stephen, do do
Clotworthy James, do do
Clarke William, do Harrington st
Clarke Charles, do Goulburn st
Cleary Walter, do Liverpool st
Clinon John, do Collins st
Cogan Thomas, do Liverpool st
Cockrane John, do Goulburn st
Collins Martin, freehold do
Cooke Thomas Walker, do Upper Melville at
Collins William, householder Liverpool st
Costine Lawrence, do do
Coulson John Gray, do do
Coulter Michael do Upper Goulburn st
Cox Frederick Holdship, do Forest road
Cox Charles, do Liverpool st
Craghie John, do Bathurst st
Croft Henry, do Liverpool st
Crump William, freehold do
Conleff Charles, householder do
Crawford Francis, do Watchorn st
Connor Thomas, do do
Cuddy Thomas, do Murray st
Cullan Robert do William st
Cahill Joseph, do Patrick st
Carroll James, do Murray st
Calder James Erskine, freehold Church st
Campbell William, householder Warwick st
Campbell William, do Elizabeth st
Cantwell John, do Patrick st
Carson Simon, do Murray st
Carmichael James, freehold Landsdowne cresent
Cassidy John, householder Campbell st
Case John, do Williamson st.
Catley James, do Warwick st
Cawston William, do Elizabeth st
Chapman Henry, freehold do
Chapman Henry John, householder do
Chapman Thomas, do Argyle st
Chapman Charles, do High st
Chapman Isaac Eynon, freehold Warwick st
Chatto Thomas, householder Elizabeth st
Clarke Joseph, do Argyle st
Clayton John, do Murray st
Clarke William, freehold do
Cleary James Lloyd, do Veteran's row
Cook William, householder Harrington st
Cockram John Talbot, freehold Argyle st
Cocke James, householder Williamson st
Collier William, do Argyle st
Collins William, freehold Veteran's row
Collins Robert, householder Burnett st
Condon Thomas, freehold Brisbane st
Coney Joseph, householder Elizabeth st
Colter Richard, do Campbell st
Cox Charles, freeholder, Brisbane st
Cox John Edward Hippesly, householder, Elizabeth st
Cox Henry, do Argyle st
Cox Anthony, do Murray st
Crisp Samuel, sen., freeholder, Elizabeth st
Crossland William, freehold, Campbell st
Curtis Richard, householder, Murray st
Curtis Charles, freeholder, Warwick st
Cursay Daniel, do Patrick st
D.
Danby James William, householder, Montpelier retreat
Davis Charles, do Macquarie st
Dawson Alexander, do do
Dawson Joseph, do Old wharf
Dawson William, do St. James' st
Davie John, do Macquarie st
Dean John, do do
Deakes James, do Brisbane st
D'Arch Henry, do Hampden road
Dent John, do Argyle st
Dermer William, do Davey st
Despard Henry, do Macquarie st
Dobson John, do do Dobson Robert, do do
Dodd George, do Fitzroy place
Donaldson Robert, do Davey st
Dorme Edward, freehold Melville st
Dowling Thomas, householder Davey st
Downer Henry, do Hampden road
Downes Thomas Sylvester, do Kelly st
Downing Frederick Arundell, freehold Davey st
Dowson Michael, householder do
Dry Richard, do do
Dunn John, sen., freehold do
Durant Edward, householder do
Daley William, do Liverpol and Elizabeth st
Daniels Henry, freehold Campbell st
Davis Charles, householder Market st
De la Hunt John Henry, do Elizabeth st
De Manse Robert, do Murray st
Dennett John, freehold Campbell st
Dillon Adam, sen., do Melville st
Dillon Charles, householder Lord's buildings
Dillon John, jun., do Melville st
Dossiter William, freehold Bathurst st
Downing George, householder Brisbane st
Duly Abraham Philip, do Liverpool and Campbell st
Dutton Thomas, do Sackville st
Daldy Henry John, do Liverpool st
Dole Thomas Ralph, do Melville st
Dalglish William, freehold Frederick st
Dalmore John, householder Victoria st
Dashing Robert, do Upper Melville st
Davies Thomas, do Victoria st
Davis Richard, do Liverpool st
Davidson Henry, do Collins st
Davidson Edmund, do Harrington st
Davis James, do do
Davidson John, do Melville st
Dawson William, do Amelia st
Dison John, do Bathurst st Doy James, do do
Dench James, do Liverpool st
Dennett William Henry, do Brisbane st
Denny Daniel, do Upper Melville-street
Degraves Henry, freehold Collins st
Doody George, householder Collins st
Douglass William, do Bathurst st
Donaldson Alexander, do Melville st
Dodd James, do Molle st
Dove William, do Collins st
Done William, freehold Barrack st
Doyle Michael, householder Melvile st
Doyle John do Collins st
Drury Richard, do Liverpool st
Drew Thomas, do do
Drew Thomas, do Upper Goulburn st
Demphy Martin, do do Duncan Henry, do do
Dunn Michael, freehold Forest road
Dunlop Alexander, householder Barrack st
Dunn William, do Murray st
Duncan Malcolm, freehold Melbourne st
Davies James, householder Elizabeth st
Dawson William, freehold Campbell st
Dawson Benjamin, householder Veteran's row
Day William, do Campbell st
Denham Thomas, do Brisbane st
Dickenson James, do Murray st
Deigar John, do Elizabeth st
Digney John, do Warwick st
Dalphin Patrick, do Burnett st
Donaldson Thomas, do Argyle st
Dowdle John, do Campbell st
Dowdle John, do Warwick st
Driver Charles Henry, freehold Argyle st
Dudgeon Peter, do Murray st
Duffy William, do Warwick st
Duffy William, householder, Lansdown crescent
Duffeld Robert, do Murray st.
Dunagan James, freeholder, Warwick st
Dunning John, householder, Murray st
E.
Eastin George, do Brisbane st
Eastwood Samuel, do Macquarie st.
Edwards Thomas Wentworth, do Melville st
Elliott Henry, do Macquarie st
Elliott William, leaseholder, Elizabeth st
Elliston William Gore, householder, Macq st
Emery William, do Macquarie st
Emscel John, do Wilmot st
Evans George William, do Macquarie st
Evans Michael, do Macquarie st
Easby James, freeholder, Old Market place
Eastwood William, householder, Campbell st
Eddington John, freeholder, Elizabeth st
Edmonds John, householder, Argyle st
Edwards Richard James, do Liverpool st
Elliott William, do Collins st
Every William, do Collins st
Early John, do Harrington st
Eason John, freeholder, Watchorn st
Easton George, do Bathurst st
Edmonds Henry, householder, Goulburn st
Edwards James, do Harrington st
Edgar Francis Smither, freeholder,
Barrack st Ellis Richard, householder, Liverpool st
Ellridge William, do Goulburn st
Ellis Charles, do Bathurst st
Ellis William, do Forest road
Embley Frederick, do Melville st
Emery James, do Upper Goulbourn st
Earle Thomas, freeholder, Murray st
Eaten Richard, householder, Argyle st
Edmund Charles, do Warwick st
Edward Robert, do Elizabeth st
Edwards Robert, do Patrick st
Elliott John, freeholder, Elizabeth st
Evans John, householder, High st
Everatt Robert, do Harrington st
Everest William, do Harrington st
F.
Fairchild William, do Napoleon st
Fawkes Charles, do Melville st
Fay Morris, do Old Wharf
Fearnley James, do Macquarie st
Featherstone John, do Antill st
Finlayson Andrew Hunter, do Hampden road
Fisher John, do Davey st
Fitzpatrick Daniel, do Davey st
Flannaghan William Augustus, do Melville st
Foster John, do Hampden road
Fox Anthony, freeholder, Macquarie st
Fowler George, householder, Davey st
Foy John, do Old Wharf
Francis James Goodal, do Wellington crescent
Frankerson Charles, do Brisbane st
Frazer Peter Gordon, do Elboden place
Fry Henry Phibbs, do Fitzroy place
Fulcher John, do Macquarie st
Facey John, do Collins st
Facey Peter, do Collins st
Farrell Charles, do Bathurst st
Farrell Stephen, do Collins st
Farrington Philip, do Liverpool st
Finch James, do Cross st
Fitzgerald Michael, freeholder, Elizabeth st
Flacay Anthony, do Campbell and Sackville st
Flegg Charles, do Liverpool st
Fletcher William, householder, Elizabeth st
Fowler Henry, do Argyle st
Fowler Robert, do Argyle st
Frazer Alexander, freeholder, Collins st
Frazer Duncan, householder, Collins st
Fagan Andrew, freeholder, John and Brisbane st
Farquer Robert, householder, Melbourne st
Feeney James, do Goulbourn st
Febar John, freeholder, Molle st
Feneran John, householder, Forest road
Fines James, do Bathurst st
Fisher John, freeholder, Liverpool st
Finch Henry, householder, Harrington st
Fitzpatrick John, do Murray st
Flemming John, freeholder, Bathurst st
Fletcher John, householder, Collins st
Fogo John, do Barrack st
Fogarty Thomas, freehold Bathurt st
Foght George, do William st
Ford William, householder Barrack st
Ford Joseph, do Watchorn st
Franklin James, do Liverpool st
Franks Charles, do Collins st
Franklin James, do Liverpool st
Frazer Simon, do Melville st
Franklin Benjamin, do Forest road
Frost George, do Collins st
Fuller George, do Melville st
Furley Samuel, do Liverpool st
Fergusson George, do Upper Goulburn st
Fergusson Daniel, do Barrack st
Fisher Samuel, do Argyle st
Fisher Thomas, do Murray st
Forest Alexander, do Elizabeth st
Foster John Schofield, do Veterans row
Fox Henry, do Elizabeth st
Frazer John, do Brisbane st
Frappell William, freehold Argyle st
Freeman Thomas, householder Elizabeth st
Frost Benjamin, do Murray st
Fryer James Robinson, do Brisbane st
G.
Gale David, householder Macquarie st
Gard Joseph, do Melville st
Gard William, do Old wharf
Gardener Arthur, do Fitzroy place
Gardener Robert, do Kelly st
Gardener Thomas, do Davey st
Garnant Lewis, do Wilmot st
Garnett George, do Old wharf
Garrett George, do Old wharf
Gaylor Charles, do Murray st
Giblin Charles, leaseholder, Murray st
Giles Charles, householder, Elizabeth st
Gillin John, do Macquarie st
Goode Thomas, freehold, Murray st
Goodwin Thomas, householder, Norfolk place
Grady Bernard, do Macquarie st
Gray Charles, do Wellington crescent
Gray William, do Davey st
Gray William, do South road
Green George, do Elizabeth st
Green Edward, do Murray st
Green John, do Brisbane st
Green Joseph, do Macquarie st
Green William, do Old wharf
Grimbsy Elias, do Harrington st
Grisley Edward, do Sandy bay
Guesdon William Andrew, do Old wharf
Gallagher Thomas, do Park and Sackville streets
Gallatar Thomas, do Argyle st
Galway Edward, do Liverpool st
Garde John, do Sackville st
Gellie Alexander, leaseholder, Argyle and Collins streets
Gerrand Hamilton, householder, Liverpool st
Gibbins Henry, freeholder, Park st
Glaysher Joseph, householder, Elizabeth st
Goodby Robert, do Collins st
Goodwin Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Goodwin William, do Sackville st
Graham Daniel, do Liverpool st
Grant John, do Kemp st
Green Thomas, do Campbell st
Green Thomas, do Campbell st
Greig John, freehold, Murray st
Griffiths William, householder, Bathurst and Campbell streets
Gruncel George, do Murray st
Guest John, freehold Campbell st
Gallagher Thomas, householder Melville st
Gamble William, do Watchorn st
Gaskell William, do Melbourne st
Gay James, freehold Bathurst st
Giles William, householder Goulburne st
Gillespie Robert, do Harrington st
Giles William, do Liverpool st
Glare, Brook Goorge, do Upper Goulburne st
Glenir James, do Liverpool st
Glover Thomas, do Liverpool st
Glowry Michael, do Harrington st
Gloustin William, do Forest road
Godfree John, do Forest road
Goldie David, freehold Upper Melville st
Gordon Hugh, do Bathurst st
Gore James, householder Bathurst st
Groves Samuel, do Upper Goulburn st
Goss Joseph, do do
Godd John, do Liverpool st
Grant David, do do
Grady Michael, do Murray st
Graff Earnest, freehold. Upper Bathurst st
Graham Thomas, householder, Collins st
Grey James, do Liverpool st
Grey Charles, do Murray st
Grey George, do Harrington st
Grey Robert, do Bathurst st
Gallagher Roger, freehold, lansdowne crescent
Garden Alexander, do High st
Garwood James, householder, Brisbane st
Gee John, do Campbell st
Gifford Wm, do Vetran's row
Giles Charles, do Church st
Gilmore Michael, do Argyle st
Glue William, do Campbell st
Goodman Thomas, do do
Goddard James, do Murray st
Goodwin William, do Elizabeth st
Gordon Thomas, do High st
Gormley Patrick, freehold, Harrington st
Graham John, householder, Elizabeth st
Grantham Henry do Burnett st
Grant John, freehold Argyle st
Gray James, do Elizabeth st
Gravenor James, householder Argyle st
Groves Richard, do Murray st
Grubb Henry, freehold do
Gruncell George, householder Elizabeth st
Gubby James, do Murray st
H.
Haig Andrew, do Macquarie st
Hales Daniel, do Arthur st
Halford William, do Macquarie st
Hall Henry, do Melville st
Hampton Thomas, do Kelly st
Hanger Samuel, freehold, Melville st
Hardcastle William Michael, householder Colville st
Hardman James, do Franklin Wharf
Hargreaves Simon, do Napoleon st
Hallard James, householder, Campbell st
Hamilton Thomas, do Liverpool st
Hamilton William, freehold Elizabeth st
Hampton Edward John, householder Argyle st
Hancock James, do Liverpool st
Hand Josiah, do do
Harbottle Thomas, freehold Elizabeth st
Harcourt Robert, junior, household do
Harding John, do Murray st
Harris John, do Collins st
Harrold John, do Melville st
Hartam Charles, freehold Liverpool st
Hartland Joseph, householder do
Harvey William, do Elizabeth st
Hay John Alexander, freehold do
Haywood William, householder Collins st
Hebliery Olof Hilmer, do Argyle st
Hern Alexander, do Liverpool st
Hewlins George, do do
Hill Samuel Proul, do Campbell st
Hinsby Henry, do Elizabeth st
Hoggins John, leasehold Liverpool st
Holbird Frederick John, householder Elizabeth street
Holden Thomas, do Bathurst and Market sts
Hollinsdale Charles, do Elizabeth st
Holmes John, do do
Hood Robin Lloyd, junior, do Liverpool st
Hood Robin Vaughan, freehold do
Hughes Thomas, household Kemp st
Hurst Benjamin, do Liverpool st
Hurst Isaiah, do do
Hutton George, do Elizabeth st
Huxtable John, do Liverpool st
Huxtable William James, do Elizabeth st
Hagon Henry, freehold Liverpool st
Hall Alexander, household Melbourne st
Hatwood William, do Liverpool st
Hammond Elias, do Goulburn st
Hamilton Alexander, do Upper Goulburn st
Hames William, freehold, Liverpool st
Hammery Joseph, householder Harrington st
Hanson John, do Molle st
Hart Robert, do Collins st
Harrison William, do do
Harley Alexander do Arthur crescent
Harris John, do Garden do
Harrison John, do Macquarie st
Harrison William, do Bathurst st
Harvey Robert Bruce, do De Witt st
Hassell William, do Brisbane st
Hattrell James, do Old Wharf
Hayden Michael, do Davey st
Haynes George, do Old Wharf
Haynes Philip, do Hampden road
Haywood Charles, do Elizabeth st
Hebblewhite William, do do
Heckson David, do Brisbane st
Hedge Thomas, do Macquarie st
Hernsley William, do Melville st
Henderson John, do Fitzroy place
Hennessy Edward, do Napoleon st
Hill Alfred, do Davey st
Hill William, do do
Hinsby Frederick Gavin, do Macquarie at
Hobden John, do St James st
Holland William, do Brisbane st
Holland John, do Bathuest st
Hooper George, do Elizabeth do
Hooper William, do Argyle st
Hopgood Thomas, do Melville st
Hopton Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Hone Joseph, do Macquarie st
Hone Robert, do Brisbane st
Horne Thomas do Fitzroy place
Hort Abraham, do do
Horton William, do Murray st
Howe Edward, do Old Wharf
Howe James, do Murray st
Hubbard Thomas, do Napoleon st
Hughes John, do Wilmot st
Hughes George, do Montpellier st
Hughes Peter, do Elizabeth st
Hughes William, do Brisbane st
Humphries Thomas, do Hampden road
Humsen William, do Davey st
Hurst Elijah, do Old Wharf
Hursey William, do Macquarie st
Hurst John do Elizabeth st
Hutchins James, do Arthur crescent
Harrison James, do Collins st
Harnett Arthur Ryder, freehold Liverpool st
Harmsworthy John, do Bathurst st
Hardestie William, do do
Harvey Patrick, freehold Melville st
Hay John Alexander, do Molle st
Haynes John, householder Murray st
Hazell George, do Murray st
Heaton Thomas, do Watchorn st
Henderson Daniel, do Melbourne st
Hedges Thomas, freehold Liverpool st
Hodges Britton, householder Upper Goulburn st
Hitt John, freehold Molle st
Hilton Emanuel, householder Liverpool st
Higgins Henry, do Molle st
Hill Bernard, freehold, Upper Goulburn st
Hinds John, householder do
Holman Samuel, do Melville st
Horton Joseph, freehold Hill st near Brisbane street
Horner Francis, do Barrack st
Houghton Abraham, do Upper Goulburn st
Hudson William, householder Bathurst st
Hughes John, do Collins st
Hulks Thomas, do Liverpool st
Hume James, do New st Forest road
Hurst William, freehold Upper Goulburn st
Hurley William, householder Murray st
Hurst William, do Melville st
Huxtable John, do Murray st
Hackett Charles, freehold do
Hall Thomas, householder Lansdowne crescent
Haller Frederick John, do Patrick st
Hampton John, do Argyle st
Hancock John, do Harrington st
Halstead Joseph, do Campbell st
Hardwick Ivan, do do
Harris Thomas, do Williamson st
Harris Charles, do Warwick st
Hardin Thomas, freehold, Elizabeth st
Harbro George, do Warwick st
Hartley John, householder, Harrington st
Harrison Samuel, freehold, Patrick st
Harvey William, householder Arthur st
Hawkins James, do Murray st
Harris Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Hayes Richard, do Argyle st
Hawkins William do do
Heelan John, do do
Hiddleston John, freehold Brisbane st
Hickling Samuel, householder Argyle st
Hill Thomas, do Campbell st
Hill Richard, freehold Harrington st
Hitchins George, householder Lansdowne crecent
Hodson George do Elizabeth st
Hodsolt John, do Campbell st
Hoggins William, do Burnett st
Hogan John, do Williamson st
Hole John, freehold Argyle st
Holdship William do Burnett st
Holloway Charles, do Murray st
Honey James, do Church st
Hopkins Henry, do Elizabeth st
Hopkins Thomas, householder do
Hopkins Richard, do Lansdowne crescent
Howard Edmund, freehold Argyle st
Howarth Roger, householder Brisbane st
Huish Henry, do Elizabeth st Hunt James, do Murray st
Hurst James, freehold Elizabeth st
Humphries William, householder Argyle st
Hurst Henry, freehold Brisbane st
Hyams Israel, do Elizabeth st
I.
Ikin William, householder Old wharf
Impey Joseph, do Argyle st
Ironmonger Henry, do Murray st
Ikin Thomas, jun., do Collins st
Ikin Thomas, sen , freehold do
Isaacs Thomas, householder Old wharf
Ivey Edward Henry, do Liverpool st
Ivey William, freehold Elizabeth st
Imberg Julias Samuel, householder Murray st.
Inglish George, do Upper Melville st
Insley William, do Liverpool st
Isaac Isaac, do Upper Goulburne st
J.
Jackson Henry, householder Molle st
Jacobs Samuel, do Murray st
Jacobs Samuel, do Argyle st
James John, do Macquarie st
Johnson Archibald, do Kelly st
Johnson George, do Davey st
Johnson John, do New wharf
Johnson Robert, do Macquarie st
Johnson Thomas, freehold do
Johnston James, householder Cromwell st
Jolly William, do Kelly st
Jones Charles, do Macquarie st
Jones Henry, do Murray st
Jones John, do Elizabeth st
Jones Thomas, do Old wharf
Jones Thomas, do Argyle st
Jones Thomas, do Davey st
Jury Francis, do Old wharf
Joseph Rheuben, do Macquarie st
Jack Alexander, do Brisbane st
Jackson Matthew, freehold Liverpool st
Jeffrey Robert, do Bathurst st
Johnson Adam, householder Collins st
Johnson George, leaseholder Liverpool st
Johnson William householder Elizabeth st
Johnson William, do Murray and Collins st
Johnson John, do Liverpool st
Jones Charles, do do
Jones John, do Cross st from Sackville st
Jones Peter, do Market st
Jones Thomas, do Liverpool st
Jones William, do Murray st
Jostage Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Jackson John, do Collins st
Jackson Josph, do Melville st
Jacobs William, do Liverpool st
James John, do Upper Goulburne st
James Robert, do Barrack st
James Thomas, do Melville st
Jeffrey William, do Victoria st
Jennings Thomas, do Liverpool st
Jinks William, do Upper Goulburne st
Jenkins William, do Liverpool st
Jennings Redmond, do barrack st
Jones Thomas, do Harrington st
Jones Edward, do Barrack st
Jones William, do Watchorn st
Jones Henry, do Liverpool st
Jones Richard, do do
Johnson George, do Bathurst st
Johnson Robert, do do
Johnson Charles, do Forest road
Jordan William, do Melbourne st
Jackson Matthew, do Campbell st
Jarvis George, freehold Warwick st
Johnson Frederick, householder Elizabeth st
Johnson James, do Warwick st
Jones John, do Elizabeth st
Jones Robert Jordon, do do
Jones John, freehold Argyle st
Jones Lewis, householder Murray st
Jones William, do Veteran's row
Jones Thomas, do do
Jones Robert, do High st
K.
Kearney Anthony, householder Brisbane
Keevey James, do Harrington st
Kelly William, do Francis st
Kennally Jeremiah, do Bathurst st
Kenny William, do Barrack st
Kerr Alexander, do Arthur crescent
Keys John, do Wellington crescent
King George, do Battery point
King James, do Military barracks
King Thomas, do Old wharf
Kirby Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Kirkley Samuel, do Colville st
Knight William, do Macquarie st
Knox James, do Sandy bay road
Kebble Charles, do Bathurst st
Kelly James, do do
Kent John, do Campbell st
King George, do Collins st
Keens Austin, do Liverpool st
Kelly Thomas, leaseholder do
Kennan James, householder do
Keval Michael, freehold Melville st
Keys, John, householder Watchorn st
Kiddell William Davis, do Harrington st
King Robert, do Barrack st
Kissock Robert, freehold Murray st
Kissock Alexander, do do
Knight William, householder do
Knockett John, do Melville St
Kelly John, do Burnett st
Kenwright James, do Murray st
Kevil Robert, do do
Kenworthy Robert, do Elizabeth st
Kirk Patrick, freehold Arthur crescent
Knight Richard, householder Campbell st
Knight Thomas, do Argyle st
Knight Fitzherbert Henry Waters, do Murray st
Kramer Augustus, freehold Patrick st
L.
Laing David, freehold Melville st
Landsbury Charles, householder Macquarie st
Lane William, do Melville st
Langford George, do Elizabeth st
Langford William, do Argyle st
Lawrence John, do Elizabeth st
Lee James, do Montpelier retreat
Lear James, do Murray st
Lees Charles, do Davey st
Lemon William, do Bathurst st
Lewis Henry, do Norfolk place
Lewis Thomas, do do
Lewis William Henry do Macquarie st
Lewis Charles, do New wharf
Livingston Alexander, do Fitzroy place
Llewellyn John, do Elizabeth st
Locke Thomas, do Macquarie st
Logan James, do do
Logan Robert, do De Witt st
Lovett Charles, do Murray st
Lovett George, do Macquarie st
Lovett John, do Cromwell st
Lovett William, do Davey st
Lowe Alexander, do Elizabeth st
Lowes Thomas Yardley, leaseholder Collins st
Lucas John, do Napoleon st
Ladds William, do Elizabeth and Bathurst streets
Lambert Joseph, do Collins st
Lascelles Thomas Allen, do Argyle st
Latham John, do Campbell st
Latham William, do Liverpool st
Law Benjamin, do Collins st
Lawrence William, do Campbell st
Levy Lazarus, do Murray st
Levy Samuel, do Elizabeth st
Lewis Charles, do Kemp st
Lewis George, do Elizabeth st
Lewis Neil Lewis, do Argyle and Collins streets
Lindsay William, freehold Argyle st
Long Samuel, householder Liverpool st
Lumsden John, do Liverpool st
Lyons Joseph, do Bathurst st
Lacey Joseph, freehold Liverpool st
Lambert William Gale, householder Watchorn st
Leppin William, do Watchorn st
Large Thomas, do Liverpool st
Latham George Henry, freehold Collins st
Lavack Angus, do Upper Goulburne st
Lawrence John, do William st
Lazarus Joseph, householder Murray st
Lewis Robert, do Liverpool st
Lent Robert, freehold Goulburn st
Leonard James, householder Upper Goulburne st
Lester Joseph, freehold Murray st
Lewis Gidley, do Bathurst st
Long Samuel, householder Murray st
Livingston William, do Collins st
Lot Isaac, do Watchorn st
Laury David, do Bathurst st
Luttrell Edgar, do Frederick st
Lumsden James, freehold Brisbane st
Lyall William, householder Bathurst st
Lynch Terrance, do Bathurst st
Lynch Thomas, do Goulburne st
Long William, do Harrington st
Lang Thomas, do Argyle st
Larwood Francis, do Argyle st
Last Henry, do Patrick st
Lawson Henry, do Murray st
Lawson Henry, do Warwick st
Lemon William, do Barrack st
Leslie Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Lewis Frederick William, do Argyle st
Lewis Francis, do High st
Lingford Alfred, do Campbell st
Lingard William, do Williamson st
Littler Thomas, ditto Argyle st
Lowe James, do Williamson st
Lowe George, freehold Warwick st
Loxton Charles, householder Campbell st
Lyall William, do Argyle st
Lyons Tenis, do Murray st
Lyons Henry, freehold Burnett st
M.
McArthur George, freehold, Kelly st
McBeth Peter, do Elizabeth st
McCabe Michael, do Kelly st
McDonell Thomas, do Davey st
McGrath George Wright, do Davey st
McGregor Alexander, Hampden road
McKema John Murray McGregor, do Macquarie street
Macfic Hector, do Montpelier retreat
Mackey David, do Francis st McLean Hugh, do Davey st
McLeod Hugh, do Bathurst st
McMillin Archibald, do Hampden road
McNaughtan Alexander, do Hampden road
McPherson James, do Melville st
McPherson John, do Macquarie st
McWharrie Robert, do Davey st
Maddocks Samuel, do Brisbane st
Manning Alfred Henry, do Byron st
Manning Frederick, freehold Macquarie st
Manson David, householder Macquarie st
Marriott Ellis, do Macquarie st
Martin Henry, do Colville st
Martin James, do Old wharf
Martin William, do Bathurst st
Martin William, do Davey st
Matches James, do Kelly st
Maxwell Crawford Mayne, do Davey st
Mays John, do Elizabeth st
Mead Patrick McDonald, do Davey st
Mead Thomas, do Kelly st
Meadows John, do Harrington st
Meason James do Macquarie st
Midwood Claude Made, do do
Milligan Joseph, do do
Milliner James, do Murray st
Millington William, do Davey st
Muline Archibald, do Hampden road
Muline George, do Macquarie st
Minchin John, do Elizabeth st
Mitchell James, do Hampden road
Montgomerie William, do Macquarie st
Moody Adam, do Francis st
Moodie Walter, do do
Moore George, do Davey st
Moore James, do Arthur crescent
Moore John, leasehold Macquarie st
Moore Joshua, household do
Morgan Andrew, do Davey st
Morgan John, do do
Morgan Joseph, do Garden Crescent
Morling James, do Old Wharf
Moriarty Silvester, do Trumpeter at
Morris Patrick, do Macquarie st
Morns William Vile, do Wellington crescent
Morrison Askin. freehold New Wharf
Moses Hyam Leopold, do Hampdon road
Munday George, do Elizabeth st
Muir William, do do
Murdoch John, do Old Wharf
Murdock Peter, do Elizabeth st
Murray George, do Macquarie st
Murray William, do Melville st
Muddook Richard, do Liverpool st
Maker Edward, do Sackville st
Major Thomas, do Campbell st
Mallett George, freehold Murray st
Maudowser Aaron, householder Bathurst st
Marks Morris, do Liverpool st
Mason William, do Argyle st
Mather Joseph Benson, leaseholder, Liverpool streets
Mather Robert Andrew, householder do
Matthews Henry, do Bathurst st
McCarthy Charles, do Campbell and Sackville street
McClure John, householder, Melville st
McConnell John freehold Collins st
McDonald Charles, do Bathurst st
McDonald John, householder Murray st
McGregor Donald, freehold Elizabeth st
McKensie John, householder Liverpool st
McLarin William, freehold Kemp st
McLoughlin John, do Argyle st
McMinn Washington, householder Collins st
Mezger Thomas, do Liverpool and Campbell sts
Millar William, do Argyle st
Miller James, do Elizabeth st
Mitchell Richard, do Bathurst st
Mitchelson James, do Collins st
Moor Joseph, freehold Murray st
Mooney James, householder Elizabeth st
Moore Andrew, do Bathurst st
Moore William, do Elizabeth st
Morton George, freehold do
Moses David, leasehold Liverpool st
Moses Samuel, do corner of Liverpool and Murray sttreets
Murphy Dennis, householder Collins st
Mabey Robert, do do
McBride James, freehold Melville st
McCann Thomas, householder Barrack st
McCarthy Eugene Charles, do Murray st
McCarthy Jeremiah, do Liverpool st
McClean Robert Anthony, do Melville st
McClements Robert, do Bathurst st
McCracken Robert, do Liverpool st
McDonald John, do do
McGrath John, do Murray st
McIntire Bernard, do Goulburn st
McLoughlin Martin, do do
McKay David, householder Bathurst st
McShean Charles, freehold Melville st
McFuggart John, householder Upper Goulburn street
Makeig George, do do
Mallendue Henry, do Kelly's Court Liverpool st
Mann James Cotterdale, do Molle st
Maugon John, do Brisbane st
Marks Abraham, do Liverpool st
Marsh Henry James, do Murray st
Marshall Henry Valentine, do Murray st
Marshall George, do Harrington st
Marshall Henry, freehold Goulburne st
Marshall William, do Upper Melville st
Martin John, householder Barrack st
Matthew Joseph, do Bathurst st
Mather Robert, do Liverpool st
Mayfield William, do Bathurst st
Mays Edmund, do Molle st
Meany John Thomas, do Murray st
Meech James, do Liverpool st
Meikle Robert, freehold Harrington st
Miles John, householder do
Miles Frederick William, do Bathurst st
Millhouse Richard, do do
Mitchell John, do Barrack st
Mitchell Lewis, do Upper Goulburne st
Mitson John Alfred, do Liverpool st
Milson Robert, do Harrington st
Mitson William, Liverpool st
Mitson Thomas, Melville st
Moller Thomas, do Murray at
Monday Samuel, do Harrington st
Monk James, do Barrack st
Montgomery Patrick, freehold Harrington st
Moody James, do Liverpool st
Moon Henry, householder do
Morgan John, do Victoria st
Morgan William, freehold Liverpool st
Morrison John, householder do
Mullhall Robert, freehold Prince's st
Murdock John, householder Brisbane st
Murray William, do Liverpool st
Murphy Dennis, do do
Maxwell Thomas, freehold Bathurst st
Mansfield Michael, do Prince's st
McCoy John, householder Murray st
Maddock John, do Harrington st
McDonald James, do Veteran's row
McDonald Alexander, do Elizabeth st
McGuinness Hugh, Murray st
McMarra Patrick, freehold Patrick st
McSorley Patrick, householder Veteran's row
Miles William, do do
Mallott Edmond, do Argyle st
Mann George, do Burnett st
Marriett John, do Argyle st
Marks Phillip, freehold Elizabeth st
Marks Joshua, householder High st
Mather John, do Elizabeth st
Murray John, freeholder Brisbane st
Marsden George, householder Elizabeth st
Mason Thomas, freehold Veteran's row
Marshall William, householder Barrack st
Merland - , do Campbell st
Midwood Edwin, do Argyle st
Miller Henry, freehold Campbell st
Miller Frederick, householder Murray st
Miller James, do High st
Mills William, do Argyle st
Mills Henry, freehold do
Mills John, householder Murray st.
Miles John, do High st
Milward John, do Patrick st
Millhouse Richard, do Elizabeth st
Mison John, do do
Moore Philip, do do
Moore Frederick freehold Argyle st
Moore John, householder Veteran's, row
Moore Edward, freehold Elizabeth st
Mooney John, householder Murray st
Moles Edward, do Argyle st
Morris John Dallis, do do
Morgan John, freehold Campbell st
Moir John, householder Murray st
Moss Phineas, do Church st
Molton James, freehold Campbell st
Murray John, do Brisbane st
Murray William, do Elizabeth st
McWilliams John, do Argyle st
N.
Nash Vivian, householder St. James' st
Nash William Henry, do Macquarie st
Newman Joseph, do Davey st
Nichall William, do Kelly st
Nicoll Alexander McKenzie do Brisbane st
Noodle Henry, do Macquarie st
Norman William, householder, Brisbane st
Norton Frederick, do Davey st
New James, do Murray st
Nicholas Alfred, do Liverpool st
Niscon William, do Park st
Noakes James, do Liverpool st
Nalias Walter, do do
Neale James, freehold Upper Goulburn st
Neilson Isaac, do Molle st
Newry Thomas, householder Melville st
Nibbly John, do Harrington st
Nicholson James, do Upper Goulburn st
Nicholson Thomas, do Collins st
Nison John, do Upper Bathurst st
Nowland Patrick, freehold Prince st
Nutt Robert William, do Collins st
Nance James, do Burnett st
Neilson William, householder Church st
Newill Henry, do Argyle st
Needman Richard, do Warwick st
Nichols Josiah, do Patrick st
Nichols Richard, do Veteran's row
Norvell Edwin, freehold Church st
O.
O'Donohoe Thos Alexander, householder Hampden road
Oldham Peter, do Davey st
Olive Henry, do Elizabeth st
Orford George, do Wilmot st
Orr Alexander, do Montpellier retreat
Osborne John, do Sandy Bay road
Osborne Robert, do Argyle st
O'Sullivan Peter, do Wilmot st
Oakley Joseph, freehold, Campbell st
O'Donnell John, householder Elizabeth st
Officer Robert, do Campbell st
Oldfield Edwin, do Brisbane st
Oldham Thomas, do Campbell st
Osborne James, freehold do
Overnment Thomas, householder, Market st
Owen William, do cross street from Sackville street
Owens Henry, do Collins st
O'Connor Peter, freehold Bathurst st
O'Donoghue Timothy, householder Harrington street
Ogilvie Thomas, do Collins st
O'Keif John, do Goulburn st
Olford Robert, freehold Liverpool st
O'Meher Patrick, householder, Collins st and Milton st
O'Neill John, freeholder Forest road
O'Neill Joseph, householder Upper Melville st
Oakley William, do Patrick st
Orme Alexander, do Veteran's row
Overall John, freehold Murray st
P.
Packer, Charles Sandys, householder, Cromwell Street
Parker John, do Arthur crescent
Parsons Trigonwell Henry White, do Antille street
Pascoe Thomas, freehold Macquarie st
Patterson William, householder, Old Wharf
Peace Joseph, do Davey st
Peek William, do Brisbane st
Perkins John, do Davey st
Perry Arthur, do Hampden road
Perry John, do Wellington crescent
Phillips James, do Macquarie st
Pitcairn Robert, freehold Davey st
Payson George Thomas, householder Macquarie street
Ponds John, do Napoleon st
Poole Daniel, do Wellington crescent
Powell John, do Arthur crescent
Pratt James, householder, Brisbane st
Pratt Josiah Courtenay, leasehold Elizabeth st
Pratt William, freehold Brisbane st
Preaubx Henry, householder Davey st
Prentis Edward, do Military Barracks
Pressnell Abraham, do Elizabeth st
Priest James, freehold Davey st
Pritchard Isaac, leasehold Murray st
Probutt Henry, householder Macquarie st
Palfor Charles, do Napoleon st
Pye John, do Davey st
Payne Edward, do Murray and Collins st
Palmer Thomas, do Sackville st
Pearson Leonard, freehold Elizabeth st
Pettarn William, do do
Patterson John, do Collins and Argyle st
Pierce Stephen Elson, householder Elizabeth st
Piesse Frederick Henry, householder, Brisbane st
Philips Charles, leaseholder, Murray st
Plunkett Robert, householder, Liverpool st
Poole Charles, do Bathurst st
Potter William, do Collins st
Propsting Richard, do Elizabeth st
Paddon Frederick, do Molle st
Panton David, freeholder, Melville st
Parker James, householder, do
Parson Charles, do, do
Patey John Saunderson, do Prince st
Paton Henry, do Upper Bathurst st
Pearce Thomas, do Bathurst st
Peck James, freeholder, Liverpool st
Peet George, householder, Upper Melville st
Perry Patrick, do Liverpool st Kelly's court
Purkis William, do Liverpool st
Pettiford William, do Upper Goulbourn st
Philips Thomas, do Melville st
Phibbs, do Melbourne st
Pilsbury Lewis, do Murray st
Pitfield John, do Bathurst st
Pitt Francis, freeholder, Collins st
Platt George, householder, Liverpool st
Poppin Thomas, do Upper Goulburn st
Poppin John, do Forest road
Poole Thomas, do Liverpool st
Parfert Thomas, do do
Poultney David, freeholder. Upper Goulburn st
Priett John, householder, Bathurst st
Preston Thomas, do Melville st
Price James, do Brisbane st
Prior Joseph, do Liverpool st
Patterson Frederick, do do
Panton Elijah Edward, do Harrington st
Pursehouse William, freeholder, Prince st
Page James, householder, Warwick st
Page James, do Harrington st
Page William, do Veteran's row
Paine John, do do
Pain Henry Eugene, do Brisbane st
Paisley John, freeholder, Murray st
Panton James, do Veteran's row
Parker John, householder, Harrington st
Parker George, freeholder, Lansdowne crescent,
Parkhouse Stephen, householder, Elizabeth st
Parsons Augustus White, do do
Parsons Samuel, do Murray st
Parsonage William, do Elizabeth st
Payne Edward, do do
Pearce Matthew Frederick, do Veteran's row
Perriman George, freeholder, Argyle st
Perry Thomas, householder, Burnett st
Piguinett Frederick, do Lansdowne crescent
Perkins Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Petrie James, do do
Petley William, do do
Phillips Robert, freeholder, Murray st
Poole Richard, householder, Argyle st
Potts Edward, do Campbell st
Preston Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Priest Thomas, freeholder, Argyle st
Prior Samuel, householder, Elizabeth st
Price Edward, do Veteran's row
Puncheon Edward, do Elizabeth st
Purkess William, freeholder, Argyle st
Q.
Quinn Thomas, householder, Argyle st
Quin Daniel, do Harrington st
R.
Rait Alexander, householder, Argyle st
Ramsden Richard, do Wellington crescent
Ray James, do Bathurst st
Rayner James, do Murray st
Reckless Ralph, do Antill st
Record Thomas, do Davey st
Redman William, do Melville st
Reynolds John, do Kelly st
Richards John, do Macquarie st
Rider Samuel, dodo
Riley Lewis, do Old Wharf
Ring Joseph, do Colville st
Risby Joseph, leaseholder, Napoleon st
Risby Thomas, sen., householder, Colville st
Risby Thomas jun., do Napoleon st
Roberts James, do Bathurst st
Roberts Richard, do De Witt st
Roberts William Poult, do Hampden road
Robinson Thomas, do Arthur cresent
Rockwell Alfred Charles, do Hampden road
Rogers Richard, do Hampdon road
Rowntree Edward Cassem, do Melville st
Rose Henry Sherwin, do Harrington st
Rose Joseph, do Melville st
Ross John, do Hampden road
Rowland John, do Kelly st
Russell Frederick, do Macquarie st
Reeves Isaac Godfrey, leaseholder Elizabeth st
Regan John, householder Liverpool st
Rex George, leaseholder do
Riches Joseph, householder do
Ricketts Edward, do Argyle st
Roberts George, do Collins st
Roberts James, freehold Argyle st
Robertson John, do do
Robertson William, do Elizabeth st
Robinson Edward, do Argyle st
Robinson James, do Cross st from Sackville st
Robinson Robert, householder Argyle st
Robinson William, freehold Park and Sackville st
Rolwegan George, householder Collins st
Rosman Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Rose Peter McLean, do Collins st
Rout William, freehold Bathurst st
Rudderforth Thomas, householder Murray st
Ray Frederick, do Liverpool st
Rang John, do do
Raimes William, freehold do
Rawlings John, do Upper Goulburn st
Read Charles, householder Murray st
Read John, do Liverpool st
Reid James, do Forest road
Reynolds Barnaby, do Goulburn st
Reynolds William, do Liverpool st
Richardson William, do Melbourne st
Riches Benjamin, do Liverpool st
Roberts James, do Collins st
Roberts John, freehold Liverpool st
Roberts William, do do
Robinson George, householder Collins st
Robertson Alexander, do Victoria st
Roberson Robert, do Collins st
Rogerson Enoch, do Murray st
Rogers James, do Upper Goulburn st
Rooke Benjamin, do Watchorn st
Rose John, do Liverpool st
Rose John, do Prince st
Rose George, do Watchorn st
Ross James, do Liverpool st
Ryan Simon, do Goulburn st
Rathall William, do Campbell st
Reed John, freehold Elizabeth st
Reeves John do Lansdowne crescent
Ready Charles, householder Harrington st
Rheuben Abraham, do Elizabeth st
Rice William, do Campbell st
Rice John, do do
Richards Thomas, do Elizibeth st
Richardson Thomas Walker, do do
Ring William, freehold do
Robertson James, householder Brisbane st
Robinson James Dawson, do do Robinson John, do Murray st
Robinson James, do Patrick st
Rodd Henry, do Campbell st
Rose George, do Brisbane st
Rowe James, do Argyle st
S.
Stephen Sandford, householder Elizabeth st
Saunders Thomas, do Kelly st
Samson Henry, do Macquarie st
Sams John, do Argyle st
Sargeant Daniel, do Barrack st
Sarjeant Henry, do do
Saunders Edward, do Wilmot st
Seabrook William Henry, do Franklin wharf
Seccombe - do Davey st
Seal Charles, freehold Macquarie st
Sharp Charles, householder Elizabeth st
Sheel John, do Hampden road
Sherwin John, do Macquarie st
Scouller Thomas, householder, Upper Goulburn st
Scott John Henry, do Liverpool st
Self Thomas, do Murray st
Sefton John, do Barrack st
Selby Charles, do do
Shackleton John, freeholder, Frederick st
Sharland Thomas do Upper Goulburn st
Sherwin William, do Liverpool st
Sherrott Joseph, householder, do
Sherrott Edward, do do Shields Patrick, do do
Sheehy John, freeholder, Barrack st
Sheedy Timothy, do Goulburn st
Short William, do Melville st
Shire Benjamin, householder, Bathurst st
Simpson Henry, do Melville st
Smith George, do Liverpool st
Smith James, do Melbourne st
Smith Thomas, do Liverpool st
Smith James, do Liverpool st
Smith John, freeholder, do
Smith Henry, householder, do
Smith Henry, do Harrington st
Smith John, do Barrack st
Smith Joseph, freeholder, Goulburn st
Smeedon Richard, householder, do
Smith John, do, Upper Goulburn st
Smith William, freeholder, do
Smith John Samuel, do, Forest road
Smith John, householder, Liverpool st
Solomon Isaac, do do
Sparrow George, do. Upper Goulburn st
Speis Alexander, do do Spong John, do do
Squires Joseph, do, Liverpool st
Stanford William, do, Melbourne st
Stelling Wiliam, do, Liverpool st
Stone Able, do do
Stockell William, do, Harrington st
Stevenson William, do, Murray st
Strutt George, do, Bathurst st
Strutt William, freeholder, do
Stuart Alexander, do. Harrington st
Stuart Thomas, do, Colville st
Sullivan John, householder, Liverpool st
Stuart John, freeholder, do
Stuart Kirkman, do, Bathurst st
Sullivan Patrick, householder, Prince st
Smales Charles Robert, freeholder, Bathurst st
Salier George, do. Elizabeth st
Sakeld Benjamin, householder, do
Salter Arthur, do do
Sanders James, freeholder, High st
Satterley William, householder, Patrick st
Schofield William, do, Argyle st
Scott Hopeton, freehold, Elizabeth st
Sculthorpe William, householder, Argyle st
Shakleton James, do, Brisbane st
Sharp Thomas, do, Warwick st
Shelton William, do. Burnett st
Sherwood William, freeholder, Argyle st
Symons John, do, Warwick st
Simmonds Henry, do, Argyle st
Sinclair Peter Johnson, do, Brisbane st
Sinclair George, do, Patrick st
Singer John McDonald, householder, Argyle st
Skinner Richard, do
Skey Charles, do, Burnett st
Smales Joseph, freeholder, Patrick st
Smith John, householder, Brisbane st
Smith Joseph, freeholder, Elizabeth st
Smith Thomas, do
Smith John, do, Argyle st
Smith Thomas, do
Smith William, do
Smith John, do, Campbell st
Smith Isaac, do, Murray st
Smith Thomas, do, Harrington st
Smith John, do, Burnett st
Smith Henry Edwin, do
Smith John, do, High st
Smith John, do, Warwick st
Solomon Mark, do, High st
Sofer Valentine, do, Murray st
Sprent James, do, Warwick st
Spur Thomas, do, Church st
Stanley William, do. Murray st
Staples James, do, High st
Short John Makin, householder, De Witt st
Simmonds Edmund, do Elizabeth st
Simpson James, do Garden crescent
Smallhorn Francis, do Francis st
Smart Joseph, do Murray st
Smart John, do Arthur st
Smart Thomas Charles, do Argyle st
Smart Frederick Coape, do Macquarie st
Smith Francis junior, do Macquarie st
Scott Sandford, freehold Argyle st
Smith John, do Davey st
Smith John Hadfield, do Kelly st
Smith Samuel, do Sandy Bay road
Smith Samuel, do Macquarie st
Smith Stephen, do Davey st
Smith William Charles Denny, do De Witt st
Smith William Slade, do Brisbane st
Smith William, do Davey st
Smyly Philip, do Davey st
Snow William, do Antill st
Snowden Robert, do Colville st
Solomon Joseph, do Macquarie st
Solomon Judah, do Liverpool st
Sorell William, householder Macquarie st
Spencer James, do Harrington st
Spratt John, do Davey st
Spurle James, do Elizabeth st
Spurling Ansley, do Colville st
Squires Thomas, do De Witt st
Stanhouse David, do Francis st
Stanmore John, do Brisbane st
Stevens Thomas, do Montpelier retreat
Stewart James, do Arthur crescent
Stone John, do Brisbane st
Stonor Alban Charles, do Davey st
Stuart James, do Murray st
Stubbs Thomas, do Macquarie st
Sutton Daniel, do Garden crescent
Sullivan Michael, do Elizabeth st
Swan John, do Barrack st
Sweenie Campbell, do Davey st
Swinton Thomas, do Macquarie st
Sykes William, do New wharf
Salier James, leaseholder Liverpool and Elizabeth streets
Sawyer James, householder Collins st
Scott Gavin, do Campbell st
Scurl John, do Elizabeth st
Seal William Rolfe, leasehold Liverpool st
Seaton Henry, do Argyle st
E-William, do Elizabeth st
Sergeant Thomas Hewist, do Argyle st
Stanley John, do Melville st
Shipley George, do Liverpool st
Short William, freeholder Campbell st
Short William, householder Collins st
Sims William, freehold Argyle and Collins streets
Sly James, do Liverpool st
Smart Thomas Christie, householder Collins st
Smith Charles Thomas, do Liverpool st
Smith George, leaseholder Elizabeth st
Smith James, householder Collins st
Smith James, do do
Smith John, freeholder Melville st
Smith John Ball, householder Collins st
Smith William, do Campbell st
Spencer Robert, do Sackville st
Spurr Robert, do Collins st
Stanley John Blizard, do Collins st
Stanley Richard, do Argyle st
Steel John, do Argyle st
Steward John, do Elizabeth st
Storey Joseph William, do Elizabeth st
Stump Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Summerwell William, do Sackville st
Sutton Joseph, do Argyle st
Sweeney William, do Campbell st
Swift Thomas, do Collins st
Swifte Bernan, do Campbell st
Solomon Lewis, do Elizabeth st
Salier John, do Elizabeth st
Sanson George, freehold Upper Goulburn st
Sargeson Samuel, householder Liverpool st
Saunders Daniel, do Murray st
Saunders John, do Watchorn st
Saunders William, do Upper Goulburn st
Saville Frederick, do Murray st
Scandrich Edward, do Liverpool st
Stephens Charles Green, householder Campbell st.
Stocle John Thomas, do Murray st
Stroud Thomas, do Argyle st
Stump Mark, freehold Brisbane st
T.
Tancred William, householder Macquarie st
Tapping Caleb, do do
Tayer George, do Elizabeth st
Taylor Joseph, do Macquarie st
Taylor William, do Melville st
Tegg John, do Macquarie st
Tennant George Nathaniel, do Byron st
Thomas William, do Macquarie st
Thompson James, do Davey st
Thompson Thomas, do Old wharf
Thompson William, do Macquarie st
Thorpe Benjamin, do Bathurst st
Tilley Thomas, do Macquarie st
Toppin Stephen, do Davey st
Trowbridge John, freeholder, Macquarie st
Tulling Frederick, householder Old wharf
Turnbull Adam, do Macquarie st
Turner William, do Elizabeth st
Turner William, do Byron st
Turnham Joseph, do Garden crescent
Tuting Henry, do Hampden road
Taylor Joseph, householder Collins st
Taylor William, do Bathurst st
Terry George, do Campbell st
Thomas Henry, do do
Thompson Alexander McGregor, do Murray st
Thompson James Alexander, freehold Liverpool st
Thompson Richard, householder do
Thompson William, freehold Argyle st
Toby Charles, householder Bathurst st
Todd William, do Collins st
Tolman James, do Campbell st
Townsend Thomas, do Liverpool st
Turner Charles Henry, do Liverpool st
Tate Thomas, householder Upper Goulburne st
Taylor Daniel, do Murray st Taylor James, do do
Thompson John, do Melbourne st
Thompson Thomas, do Collins st
Thomas John, do Liverpool st
Thurley William, do do
Thompson Thomas, do Bathurst st
Thomas Frederick, do do
Thomas James, do Molle st
Thompson Robert, do Upper Goulburn st
Tibbs James, freehold do
Todd Christopher James, householder Bathurst st
Tomkinson Isaac, do Liverpool st
Tonkin Henry Boase, freehold do
Tovey Jose, householder do
Triton Joseph, do Watchorn st
Tunniclift William, do Melville st
Tysill Benjamin, do Collins st
Tynan Francis, freehold Upper Goulburne st
Taavis Thomas, householder Brisbane st
Tasker William, do Murray st
Taylor Daniel, do Brisbane st
Taylor William, do do
Telford Robert, do Warwick st
Telley William, do do
Thane John, freehold Lansdowne crescent
Therry John Joseph, freehold Harrington st
Thompson Thomas, do Argyle st
Thompson James, freehold Burnett st
Thomas John, do Murray st
Thomas James, householder High st
Thorpe Thomas, do Murray st
Tidwell John, do do
Tilley George, do Argyle st
Tilley John, do Murray st
Toogood Titus, do Argyle st
Tottersdal Charles, do Lansdowne crescent
Trott Charles, do Williamson st
Trump John, do Church st
Trubee Stephen, do Patrick st
Turner Henry, freehold, Brisbane st
Turner John, householder Campbell st
Turner John, do Patrick st
V.
Vigar Frederick, householder Collins st
Vautin James, do Burnett st
W.
Wade Robert Lewis, householder, Napoleon st
Ward John, do Trafalgar place
Walker Robert, do Davey st
Wallis Henry, do Melville st
Warburton John, do Elizabeth st
Ward, George, do Old Wharf
Ware William, do Melville st
Warn William, do Trumpeter st
Warren James Halse, do Elizabeth st
Warner Henry Joseph, do Macquarie st
Watchorn William, do Davey st
Waterhouse Rowland Skipsey, freehold Elizabeth street
Watkins Benjamin, householder Macquarie st
Walkins John, do do
Watson Alexander George, do Fitzroy place
Watson George, leasehold Old Wharf
Watson James, householder Bathurst st
Watson James, do Macquarie st
Watson John, do Napoleon st
Watson John, do Arthur crescent
Watt Thomas Truible, do Fitzroy place
Webler William, do Wilmot st
Wemyss Daniel, do do
Wevil William, do South road
Whabdon Thomas, do Macquarie st
Wheeler Thomas, do Melville st
White Abraham, do Wilmot st
White Henry, do Macquarie st
White Joseph, do South road
White Thomas do Brisbane st
Whitehouse William, do Old wharf
Whitney Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Wilkinson Edward, freehold Macquarie st
Wilkinson John, householder Elizabeth st
Williamson William, do Murray st
Williamson Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Williams James, do Macquarie st
Williams Thomas, do Wellington crescent
Williams William, do do
Williams William, do Elizabeth st
Wilmot Augustus Hillier Eardley, do Macquarie street
Wilmot Chester Eardley, do do Wilson Joseph, do do
Wilson John, do Elizabeth st Wilson John, do Old wharf
Wilson William do Brisbane st
Windsor Frederick, do Fitzroy place
Wise Thomas, do Bathurst st
Wood Benjamin, do Hampden road
Wood James, do Davey st
Woodcock William, do Old wharf
Woodwins Charles, do Elizabeth st
Worn James, do Melville st
Worn George, do Macquarie st
Wray Joseph, do Murray st
Wright Arthur, do Francis st
Wright Henry, do Elizabeth st
Wright Isaac, do New wharf
Wright John, do Colville st
Wynne Robert, do Antill st
Wilson Robert William, do Macquarie-st
Waddle Alexander, do Liverpool st
Wart John, do Elizabeth st
Walker George Washington, do Liverpool st
Walch James Henry Brett, do Liverpool and Elizabeth st
Walch James Henry William, do do
Walsh John, do Campbell st
Ward Charles, do Collins st
Ward Frederick, do Argyle st
Watt James, do Old Market place
Webb George, do Liverpool st
Wellington William, do Sackville st
Whitesides James, freehold Liverpool st
Whiting George, householder Melville st
Wiggins Thomas, do oross street from Sackville street
Wiggins William, do Elizabeth st
Williams George, do Market st
Williams James, freehold Elizabeth st
Williams John, householder do
Williams John, freehold
Williams John, householder Argyle st
Williams John, do Melville st
Williams William, freehold Argyle st
Wilson Benjamin O'Neil, household Elizabeth st
Wilson Charles, do Liverpool st
Wilson James, do do
Wilson Robert, freehold Elizabeth st
Wiseman John, householder do
Woods William, householder Campbell and Liverpool st
Woodward Thomas, do Collins st
Wooley Joseph William, leaseholder Liverpool st
Worley Robert, householder Elizabeth st
Wright Benjamin, do Park st
Wright Henry, do Collins st
Wright Thomas, do Elizabeth st
Wyles John, do Sackville st
Wade William Richard, do Bathurst st
Waddam William, freehold Barrack st
Walker John, do do
Walker William, do Upper Goulburn st
Walter Thomas, do Forest road
Walsh Thomas, do Amelia st
Ward William, householder Hampden st
Watts Thomas, do Barrack st
Watchorn William Bingley, do Liverpool st
Watts Levi, do Melville st
Watson William, freehold Bathurst st
Webb John, do Murray st
Webb William, householder Watchorn st
Weare Thomas, do Liverpool st
Weston John, do do
Webberley Lucas, do Murray st
Webb Michael, do do
Webb William, freehold Bathurst st
Wells Charles, householder Liverpool st
Wheeler John, do Molle st
White John, do Liverpool st
White John, do do White Peter, do do
White Richard, do do
White John William, do Murray st
White Alexander, do Harrington st
White George, do Goulburn st
Whitlaw Andrew, freehold Bathurst st
Whologhan Daniel, householder Liverpool st
Wicks Joel, do Murray st
Williams Thomas, do Liverpool st
Williams John, do Melbourne st
Williams George, do do
Williams William, do Watchorn st
Williams Richard, freehold Liverpool st
Williams Bartholomew, householder do
Williams John, do Melville st
Williams George, do Bathurst st
Williams John, do do
Wilson James, do Liverpool st
Wilkie William, do do
Wilson John, freehold do
Wilson William, householder, Harrington st
Wilmot Stephen, do Murray st
Wilks Matthew, freehold do
Wood Edward, householder Collins st
Wood James, do Liverpool st
Woolley William, freehold Williams st
Wattin Joseph, householder, Murray st
Winter Timothy, do Upper Goulburn st
Wright John, freehold Harrington st
Wright James do Hope st
Wyman John, householder, Bathurst st
Wainwright Thomas, freehold Warwick st
Walker John, householder Brisbane st
Walker Luke, do Elizabeth st
Warboys Henry, do Patrick st
Warn Jacob, freehold, Warwick st
Warren William, householder Elizabeth st
Wassermah Joseph, do do
Wilkins George, do do
Watson John Robert, do Argyle st
Watson Joseph William, do do
Webb John, do Murray st
Weldon James, freehold Warwick st
Wells Robert, householder Campbell st
West William, do High st
Weymouth William Stephen, do Argyle st
Wheelton Matthew, do Harrington st
Weymouth William, do Harrington st
Wherett John Thomas, freehold Argyle st
White Bridge, householder do
Whiteman David, do Harrington st
Whitton Francis, freehold Lansdowne crescent
Whittle John, householder Patrick st
Whiteworth James, do Elizabeth st
Wholoham James, do Lansdowne crescent
Wiggins James, freehold Elizabeth st
Wiggins Robert, do Burnett st
Wiher Joseph, do Campbell st
Wilkinson Henry, householder
Warwick st Wilks John, do Argle st
Willison James, do Brisbane st
Williams Charles, freehold Elizabeth st
Williams David, do Warwick st
Wilkins John, householder Murray st
Willison Ambrose, do Elizabeth st
Willings Richard, freehold
Williamson st Wilson Robert, do do
Willis Alexander, householder Elizabeth st
Wilson Henry, do do
Wilson John, freehold Argyle st
Wilson John, householder Patrick st
Wilson Robert, do Veteran's row
Wilson Thomas, freehold do
Wilson Thomas Edward, householder High st
Wickens George, freehold Harrington st
Window David, householder Argyle st
Wooden Edward, freehold Patrick st
Walfe Thomas, householder Murray st
Wisby Alfred, do Harrington st
Wise George, do Elizabeth st
Witburn William, Argyle st
Witton Joseph, do Elizabeth st
Withers Samuel Edward, do Warwick st
Y.
Yeoman David, householder Kemp st
Young Thomas, freehold Liverpool st
Yardley William, householder Melbourne st
Yates Thomas, freehold Amelia st
Yeend Henry, do Veteran's row
Yeoman Matthew, householder Harrington st

(Signed) JOSEPH MORGAN.
D. WISE.
HENRY WILLIAM MORLEY.
JOSEPH HARDY.
Dated at Hobart Town the 20th day of August, 1851.
THE ELECTORAL DISTRICT OF HOBARTON.

Source:
Colonial Times
Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857
Date of Issue, Tuesday 2 September 1851
Pages, 1s & 2s
Transcription, 2012



Photograph below, was taken from the middle of
historic Ross Bridge, Ross, Tasmania.
The sandstone bridge was completed in 1836
using convict labour.