janilye on Family Tree Circles
Journals and Posts
Please feel free to add some little known fact you may know. Here are just a few things to get it started.
1.In London the poor would collect dog turds from the pavements and sell them. You could earn 6 pence a sack in 1780. Water was added to the turds and what is known as a 'bate' was made. This was then used to soften the skins to make them supple before the tanning process.
This will give you a bit more to think about when you're handling those beautifully bound leather books.
1b. Also on the street corners, were 'piss-pots' where human urine was also collected for use as 'bate'.
1c. Oh yes 'itellya' and the washerwomen claimed it made the linens whiter than white
2. In 1667 the first act enacted requiring all burials to be in woollen cloth in an effort to protect the wool trade from imports of silk cloth. Then in 1678 the Act re-affirmed. An affidavit signed by the parish clerk was required to be made attesting to such burial. A fine was levied for failure to comply with the Act. Eventually, during 1814 this Act was repealed.
3. In 1707 'Act of Union' united Scotland with England and Wales to form the United Kingdom of Great Britain
4. From the year 1710, whenever a boy was apprenticed to a trade a stamp duty had to be paid, and these records of the binding of apprentices survive to provide the name of the apprentice, that of his father or widowed mother, and his master, as well as his parents' abode. Churchwardens and overseers of the poor were empowered to apprentice to husbandry any child under the age of 16 whose parents they judged unable to maintain him. If a master could be found in a neighbouring parish, this form of apprenticeship was often a convenient way of getting rid of a pauper child, because the apprenticeship conferred settlement after a period of forty days. "Husbandry" for a boy and "Housewifery" for a girl, simply meant being a servant on the land or in the house: later, in the industrial revolution, it might mean life in the mill, or even down the mine.
5. Change to the Julian Calendar. (24 Geo. II, c. 23)3 September became 14 September. In the middle of the 18th century, two changes were made in the English calendar. The first, moved the official start of the year from 25th March to 1st January, so changing January, February and March from being the last three months of the old year to the first three of the new year. The second, by "losing" eleven days from September, was from the Julian calendar to the Gregorian, bringing England into line with the rest of Europe where the Gregorian system had been used since 1582. As the new system was adopted by some before its official introduction, great care must be taken in transcribing extracts containing dates in January, February and March before 1752. The correct procedure is to transcribe the dates in both Old Style and New: 2nd February 1603 Old Style, should be shown as 2nd February 1603/4.
5. In 1878 The Christian Revival Society changed its name to the Salvation Army
1. For those who believe the Roman Dictator Gaius Julius Caesar 100BC - 44BC was born by Caeserean section, you are wrong. Caesar's mother, Aurelia COTTA lived to be almost 70 and enjoyed excellent health. Since this barbaric practice of caesarean was sometimes performed back in those days, the infant sometimes lived but the mother always died.
2. The first successful caesarean was not performed until April 1876 in Pavia, Italy by Dr. Edoardo Porro 1842-1902 on Julie Covallini. The child and the uterus were both removed. Mother and child did very well.
3. Speaking of Italy, Pope John Paul II drove a light blue 1975 Ford Escort GL before he got his popemobile. The old Escort sold in Las Vegas for $690,000 on Saturday 29 October 2005 to Houston Multimillionaire John O'Quinn a 62 yr old Baptist.
4. Nero didn't fiddle whilst Rome burned. He plucked the lyre and sang. Violins weren't invented
1.In the first 100 years of settlement in the colony there were 6,000 documented bushrangers, this includes convict bolters.
2. Many of the Irish rebels had been landed men in Ireland, unlike a lot of the other Irish convicts who had rented land and been driven off it if they could not pay the tithe. Most Irish convicts were not given large grants of land or in the position to buy large areas. They tended to live between Campbelltown and Windsor or along the Hawkesbury River.
3. The Catholic Church did not have government recognition in Australia until 1820. Irish rebel William DAVIS received 200 lashes for refusing to attend Anglican church services, and was one of the people on the committee for the building of St Mary's Chapel, which is today St.Mary's Cathedral.
4.Two of the first land owners on the Oberon Plateau were emancipated Irish rebels William Davis and Edward (sometimes called Edmund) Redmond. Both received grants of 1000 acres in the west of the shire in May 1825. Davis called his Swatchfield, and Redmond called his Bingham ? it is at Arkstone, west of Porters Retreat. (He did not secure legal possession of it until 1838). These two men were transported in 1800 for their parts in the Irish Rebellion against the abolition the Irish parliament and incorporation of Ireland into Great Britain, as well as the economic and religious oppression of the Irish by the English. Both of them were successful businessmen in Sydney, both original shareholders in the Bank of NSW, and never lived on their grants.
5.The term "Blind Freddy" was coined after Sir Frederick POTTINGER 1831-1865 the NSW Inspector of Police. Pottinger was riding in the gentlemans race at Wowingragong, unaware that the bushrangers he'd been chasing for months, Ben HALL and John Dunn were on the track watching him. Blind Freddy didn't see them. Afterward Pottinger became the subject of much ridicule, charged with neglect of duty and later accidently shot himself.
6.Australia's first bushranger was "Black Caesar" an ex slave from the West Indies said to be well over 6' tall. Somehow got to England and then transported for theft. A 'First Fleeter' born John CAESAR 1763-1796 . It was Black CAESAR who shot and wounded the feared aboriginal resistance fighter PERMULWY in 1795.
7. Australia's first novelist, and author of the first collection of literary essays was Bristol born Henry SAVERY 1791-1842. Unfortunately he directed most of his talent to forgery.
8. Australia's first produced musical comedy was staged in 1844. Titled "The Currency Lass"
9. Transported three times was Con-man and thief James Hardy VAUX b:1782 and disappeared from the pages of history in 1841. Transported on the Minorca 1801, the Retribution in 1810 and the Waterloo 1831.
10. The law stated that immigrants to Australia under 18 had to be accompanied by parents or a guardian, unless employment had been pre-arranged.
11. Police in the Colony in the early 19th century worked 7 days a week without a break. Were unable to vote until 1888 and needed permission to marry from the Chief Commissioner.
12. The first dogs imported into New South Wales were Captain Arthur Phillip's greyhounds who arrived with him on the first Fleet.
13. And of course the Reverend Richard Johnson brought his cats.
ALLAN LAYFIELD 1842-1899
age 45 with wife, Sarah Anne 37 and children, Gordon 1, John 3, Alice 5, Hubert 7,
Percy 9 and Lawrence 11. arrived from London on the mail steamer R.M.S.S. OROYA, (Orient Line)
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Origin: -; Master: James Brunton PARK;
Origin port code: B; Fiche number: 491; Page of list: 3,
Born ALLAN LAURENCE LAYFIELD, in 1842 at Darley, North Yorkshire. and according to the 1881 census was a Corn Miller, Journeyman. Allan was the son of James LAYFIELD and Ellen MOORE, Allan LAYFIELD died at the Austin Hospital in Melbourne, January 1899 and is buried in the Paupers Grave Section at the Warringal Cemetery, Heidelberg, on Upper Heidelberg-road.
SARAH ANNE LAYFIELD, nee MORLEY 1851-1892
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 37; Origin: -; Master: PARK JAS BRUNTON;
Sarah Annie LAYFIELD, nee MORLEY born at Birstwith, Yorkshire in 1851, died at East Melbourne Hospital in 1892, age 40
1. LAURENCE JAMES EDWIN LAYFIELD1876-1940
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 11.
Laurence James Edwin LAYFIELD born in Darley, Yorkshire, 1876, firstly married Elizabeth JOYCE b. 1876, in 1894.
The children of Laurence and Elizabeth were:-
Rosalie Joyce b. 1895 Carlton. In 1913 'Rose' married Fredrich FITT 1891-1930. Fred was the son of Fredrick and Emily Rebecca, nee Locke and killed when he was knocked off his bicycle on Dandenong-road on the 7 October 1930.
The Age, Wednesday 8 October 1930
FITT.— On the 7th October (suddenly),Frederick Fitt, dearly beloved husband of
Rose, and loving father of Roma, Jean, Joyce. Lance, and loving son of
Frederick and Emily Fitt
In 1939 Rose next married Henry Percy Ingham. 1877-1958 . Rose died at Caulfield in 1961 age 66.
Her mother, Elizabeth died at the Alfred Hospital in 1896.
Laurence next married Alice Mary WATT in 1900.
The children of Lawrence and Alice Mary, nee WATT were:-
Grace Beatrice 1900, Carlton. m. Connor d. 1963 at Heidelberg
Laurence 1902,Carlton. m. Ida May HANLEY 1897-1978 in 1924 d. 1985 Carlton
Mabel Eveline 1904, Geelong. In 1922 Mabel married Leslie Ormond HUNT 1893-1959 the son of John HUNT
and Bertha, nee LUCAS,
Sydney Allan 1906, Geelong. d. 1962 Parkville
Ivy Margret 1906, Geelong. m. Richard Baden LOH,at St.Matthew's, Prahran on 5 January 1929.
Stanley 1909, Geelong.
Leonard 1913, Geelong.
Laurence LAYFIELD died at Moolap, Geelong on 6 January 1940 age 64.
The Age (Melbourne, Vic.) Monday 8 January 1940
LAYFIELD.— On January 6, at his daughter's residence,
6 Alexandra-avenue, East Geelong;
Laurence James Edwin, loved father of Rose (Mrs. Fitt),
Grace, Laurence, Mabel (Mrs.Hunt), Ivy Margret (Mrs. Loh), and Sydney;
—Inserted by Laurence, Mabel, Margret.
2. PERCY MORLEY LAYFIELD 1877-1945
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 9;
Percy Morley LAYFIELD born in Birstwith, Yorkshire, in 1877. Percy married Letitia STONE in 1905.
Children of Percy and Letitia were: -
Hubert Vincent b.1914 d.19 September 2000 at Austin Hospital Heidelberg, married Gwendoline ?
had a grandson, Allan. Gwendoline died 18 April 2000, at Elizabeth House, Rosanna
Alfred Morely married Edith Mary Livingstone BABIDGE in 1932 d: 1982
Percival James, married Linda Charlotte CLAYFIELD in Melbourne in 1934.
Linda Charlotte CLAYFIELD was born in Port Melbourne in 1906. The daughter of William Edward CLAYFIELD and Elizabeth Emma GOWTY(Linda was also a hairdresser)
Percy died at his home at 3 Spring-street, Port Melbourne on the 28 October 1945.
Record (Emerald Hill, Vic.) Saturday 3 November 1945
THE FINAL CALL Mr. Percy Layfield
The death occurred at his home, 3 Spring-street, Port Melbourne, on Sunday of
Mr. Percival Morley Layfield at the age of 68.
Six years ago he was severely injured in a motor accident and had been
an invalid ever since. For many years he was scorer for the S.M.C.C. Second
Eleven, and at its meeting on Tuesday night the club committee passed a motion
of sympathy with the bereaved family.
A widow, Mrs. Letitia Layfield, and three sons, Percy, Alfred and Hubert, survive.
Deceased was an elder brother of Cr. H. A. Layfield, of South Melbourne.
The remains were interred at the Melbourne Genera] Cemetery, Carlton, on Tuesday afternoon
3. HUBERT ALLAN LAYFIELD 1879-1966
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 7;
Three times Mayor of South Melbourne, Hubert Allan LAYFIELD was born Allan Hubert Vincent Layfield in Wetherby, Yorkshire on the 11 February 1879;
and in 1905 at the Presbyterian Church in Dorcas-street, he married Margaret Josephine PRATT.
Margaret was the daughter of Alexander PRATT 1829-1903 and Alice Susannah FINLAY 1849-1932
(Alice Finlay arrived with her parents at Geelong on November 1, 1853, by the 'Credenda').
Margaret was born in Clarendon-street, South Melbourne in 1883, and Christened at the Dorcas-street Presbyterian church. Margaret Josephine LAYFIELD died on Sunday 27 July 1952, Her funeral service at McKenzie's Chapel took place about 50 yards from where she was born. The LAYFIELDS had been living in Foote-street, Albert Park, when she died. Margaret had three times been Lady Mayoress of South Melbourne;
H. A. LAYFIELD known as 'Harry' to his friends, was a hairdresser in City Road, South Melbourne and secretary of the Victorian Master Hairdressers' Association. Few could forget when he played the tearful mother-of-the-bride at a pageant before a large crowd of residents in the Dispensary Hall in July 1920. He, along with the South Melbourne Council and the Education Department established a Boys’ Club, The Montague Youth Centre, at Montague which included a gymnasium as well as teaching automotive skills, boot repairing, carpentry, tin work and toy making. He was vice-chairman of the Melbourne and Metropolitan Board of Works and had been an unopposed member of South Melbourne City Council for 35 years, and Mayor in 1929-30, 38-39, and 49-50. A staunch Labor supporter, and chairman of several committees from 1925 until 1963. H. A. Layfield died in Armadale, Melbourne on 10 June 1966, before Layfield Court at 150 Victoria Avenue, was completed in 1967. The informant on his death registration incorrectly places his birth as being in South Melbourne.
Layfield said in later life that "he had seen the first cable cars run in the area, and the last,
and had been Mayor when the Spencer Street Bridge was opened, and also the first man to pass
over it in a motor car." *References: Miles; Priestley
4. WILLIAM CUTHBERT LAYFIELD 1880-1881
born the last quarter of 1880 in Wetherby, Yorkshire. Died in the first quarter of 1881, in Wetherby, Yorkshire.
5. ERNEST JOHN LAYFIELD 1884-1947
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 3;
Ernest John LAYFIELD Born in Wetherly, Yorkshire in February 1884, he married Alice Lavinia BOWERS in Melbourne in 1910. Alice was born in Balmain, Sydney, in 1887, the daughter of George Rueben Peeke BOWERS and Charlotte Ruth LEER.
On the 22 August 1914 Ernest John enlisted in the A.I.F. at the local South Melbourne office giving his occupation as 'Rubber Worker and his wife as next-of-kin. At the time they were living in Tribe-street, Sth. Melbourne
Ernest John died in Coburg in 1947.
Alice Lavinia LAYFIELD, nee BOWERS died in Baxter, Victoria on 10 April 1969.
The children of Ernest and Lavinia were:-
1.Raymond John Layfield b: 1915 South Melbourne d. 10 June 1989, at Peninsula Private Hospital m. Jessie RUSSELL in 1942
6. ALICE GERTRUDE LAYFIELD 1882-1963
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age: 5;
Alice Gertrude LAYFIELD born in Yorkshire in 1882 married James JOYCE in 1899 and died in Armadale, Melbourne in 1963 age 81.
7. GORDON LAYFIELD 1887-1888
Ship: OROYA; Arrival Year: 1887; Arrival Month: DEC; Age:1;
Gordon LAYFIELD born 1887, died soon after arrival in 1888 in South Melbourne age 1
8. ALEXANDER LAYFIELD 1888-1969
born in South Melbourne in 1888. On 9 August 1916, Alexander married Lena Myrtle OWEN, the daughter of William James OWEN and Bertha LAMBERT.
The Age, Saturday 25 November 1916
Husband's Contribution Equals One Penny Per Week.
At South Melbourne on Wednesday, Lena Myrtle Layfleld proceeded against her husband,
Alexander Layfield, for the maintenance of her child
It was stated in support of the claim that the parties were married in August last,
but two years previously complainant gave birth to a child, of which defendant was
the father. They made up their minds quite suddenly to get married, and after the
ceremony defendant had no home for her except a room at his brother's house. As there
were only four small rooms to accommodate the brother, his wife and three other
children, she refused to live there, and defendant agreed to pay her 10/ per week,
on the understanding that he saved and made a home.
In the meantime. he gave her one 10/-, but there his effort stopped. No other money
had been paid her at any time by defendant.
For the defence it was held that the offer of a home was bona flde. Defendant
earned £2/7/- per week on permit at Kitchen's (soap works), and the offer he made was the best
he could make.
Mr. Moore, P.M: We do not consider the offer bona fide. In two years this man pays 10/-,
less than 1d. per week, and then has the impudence to come here and say he has offered
a home. Defendant is ordered to pay 10/ per week.
Mr. Stevens: You are keeping them apart forever.
Mr. Moore, P.M.: From what. I see of defendant, I think the order is more likely to
bring them together.
An order was made for the payment of 10/ per week, with £2/5/ - costs.
The children of Alexander and Lena were:-
Rose born 1915 and died 31 October, 1925 at Alfred Hospital, Prahran, Alexander and
Lena were living at 67 Elizabeth street, North Richmond at the time.
James Allan b; 1922, died in 1924 at Prahran.
Margaret Derry born 13 July 1925 at the Queen Victoria Hospital, Melbourne,
lived 12 hours.
Lena Died in 1968 and Alexander in 1969 at Castlemaine, Victoria.
9. THOMAS LAYFIELD 1890-1890
born in South Melbourne in 1890 and died soon after birth.
ANNUAL LICENSING MEETING.
DISTRICT OF HOBART.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1ST, 1871.
The annual meeting of Justices of the Peace for the consideration of applications
for certificates of approval of persons receiving public-house and packet licences,
for the district of Hobart, took place this morning at the Court Room, Town Hall,
at 10 o'clock.
The Justices in attendance were, Messrs. G.Wilson, H. L. Crowther, Hon. Mr. Fysh,
Tarleton, Hopkins, Robertson, Belbin, Hon. Mr. Kennnerley, Risby, Pearce, Ferguson,
Cook, and Major Douglas. Mr. D. Lewis sent an apology for his unavoidable absence.
Mr. R. P. Adams was present in his capacity of Clerk of the Peace ;
as also Mr. Superintendent Propsting, Mr. C.D. C. Quodling, Mr. C. D. C. Innes, and
Mr. Reynolds, Police Clerk.
On the motion of Mr. Tarleton, Mr. Kennerley was called to the chair and that
gentleman reported that the Police Committee had within the last few weeks visited
the licensed houses, and the Superintendent of Police would be able to give any
information that information that might be required.
The Clerk of the Peace then called over the names of the applicants seriatim.
In cases where there was nothing calling for remark, and no objection was made, the
applications were granted. In others the Chairman read for the information of the
Bench the remarks appended to the list.
According to custom the Hobart Town applications were first heard, commencing
with applicants for houses already licensed.
The following renewals were granted without comment :—
Anderson, William, Woodpecker, Harrington-street.
Andrews, James, Kensington Inn, Argyle-street.
Allen, Philip, Royal Exchange Hotel, Campbell-street.
Burt, George, Turkish Bath Hotel, Harrington-street.
Billing, Henry Charles, Park Hotel, Colville-street.
Brown, George, Sir John Falstaff, Campbell-street.
Burgess, William, Prince of Wales, Hampden-Road.
Bromwich, John, Lord Melbourne, Melville-street.
Bye, Jane Caroline, Man of War, Argyle-street.
Cousins, James, Man of Ross, Liverpool-street.
Chesterman, Henry, Union Club Hotel, Murray-street.
Clarke, Thomas Henry, Marine Hotel, Murray-street.
Cook, William, Ocean Child, Argyle-street.
Collins, Robert, York Hotel, Brisbane-street.
Cowburn, William, Jolly Hatters, Melville-street.
Crane, George, White Pheasant, Goulburn-street,
Childs, Mary Ann, Sailors' Return, Old Wharf.
Chapman, Edward Samuel, Angel Inn, Argyle-street.
Cresswell, William, Bridge Inn, Macquarie-street.
Cullen, Thomas, McLaren's Hotel, Collins-street.
Downie, Thomas, Custom House Tavern, Murray-street.
Eady, Charles Golding, Albion Hotel, Elizabeth-street.
Edmonds, Ann, Young Queen, Lower Collins-street.
Easton, George, Eardley Arms, Melbourne-street.
Ferguson, William, Alabama Hotel, Liverpool-street.
Featherstone, John, Featherstone's Wine and Spirit Store,
formerly Grey Hound Inn, Antill-street.
Fulton, William Bell, Old Commodore, Brisbane-street.
Gill, James Blake, Duke of Wellington, Barrack-street.
Grainger, Thomas, Steam Hammer, Macquarie-street.
Hyams, Israel, Rose and Crown, Elizabeth-street.
Hartam, Charles, Ship Hotel, Collins-street.
Hurst, James, British Hotel, Liverpool-street.
Hammond, James, Lord Rodney, New Wharf.
Hill, Thomas, Sir William Don, Elizabeth-street.
Isherwood, James, Fountain Inn, Argyle-street.
Jones, Thomas, Eagle Hawk, Elizabeth-street.
Knowles, George, George and Dragon, Elizabeth-street.
Lawton, John Holmes, New Market Inn, Argyle-street.
Lilley, Edward Mulhearin, All Nations Hotel, Elizabeth-street.
Latham, Frederick, Rainbow Inn, Liverpool-street.
McLaren, Ellen, Telegraph Hotel, Morrison-street.
Moore, Joshua, Rock Hotel, Elizabeth-street.
McDonnell, John Patrick, Lloyd's Galatea Hotel, Argyle-street.
Morton, William, Black Prince, Elizabeth-street.
Mashall, Henry, Star Inn, Goulburn-street.
Miller, Charles Henry, Star of Tasmania, Battery Point.
Mackrell, Amos, Plough and Harrow, Murray-street.
Norton, James, Joiners' Arms, Macquarie-street.
Oldham, Edwin, Nautilus Hotel, New Wharf.
Oldham, Peter, Bird-in-Hand, Argyle-street.
Priest, James, Davey-street Inn, Davey-street.
Paterson, John, Thatched House, Argyle-street.
Poulton, Elizabeth Maria, Bull's Head, Goulburn-street.
Prentis, Ann, Duke of York, Hampden Road.
Quinlan, Michael, Montpelier Retreat, Montpelier-street.
Robertson, James Thomas, Criterion Hotel, Liverpool-street.
Riley, Lewis, Victoria Tavern, Murray-street.
Robinson, Ann, Prince Napoleon, Hampden Road.
Seton, Henry, White Conduit Houso, Murray-street.
Screen, Mary Ann, Sir George Arthur, Campbell-street.
Spence, James, Royal Standard, Elizabeth-street.
Stanton, Job, Hope and Anchor, Macquarie-street.
Smith, William, Marquis of Hastings, Brisbane-street.
Shrimpling, Ann, Stowell Arms, Elizabeth-street.
Swann, George, Rear Admiral Hornby's Hotel, Salamanca Place.
Sanders, Jane, Steam Packet Tavern, Old Wharf.
Simmons, Julia, City of Norwich, Argyle-street.
Smith, Margaret, Old Bell, Elizabeth-street.
Smith, Maria, Railway Inn, Molle-street.
Thompson, Thomas, Holyrood Houso, Murray-street,
Tynan, Francis, Albemarle Arms, Goulburn-street.
Tapping, Mary Ann, Freemasons' Hotel, Harrington-street.
Turner, John, Denison Hotel, Macquarie-street.
Thompson, Henry, Phoenix, Old Wharf.
Wilson, William, Brunswick Hotel, Liverpool-street.
Wiggins, James, Wiggins' Hotel, Murray-street,
Wiggins, Robert B., Builder's Hotel, Bathurst-street.
Watchorn, John, Royal Hotel, Liverpool-street.
Watkins, Mary Amn, Derwent Hotel, Murray-street.
Weare, Thomas, Vine Tavern, Harrington-street.
Webb, John, Webb's Hotel, Murray-street.
Wilson, Joseph, Wheat Sheaf, Macquarie-street.
Woods, Alfred, Prince Alfred Inn, Macquarie-street.
White, Thomas, Waggon and Horses, Argyle-street.
Webb, William, Elephant and Castle, Bathurst-street.
Watson, Frederick, Lime Kiln Inn, Veterans' Row.
Corkery, John Wright, London Vaults, Liverpool
This application was withdrawn by Mr Graves
The Mercury, Hobart, Tasmania
Monday 4 December 1871
Transcription, janilye, 2013
Publicans licences Hobart, 1846
Publicans Licence Hobart 1898
Below; Sketch of the Fountain Inn on Argyle Street, near Brisbane Street
CITY OF HOBART
Ainslie, Joseph Raymond, Globe Hotel, Antill-street
Abbott, Samuel, City of Hobart Hotel, Harrington street
Atwell, George, Eardley Arms, Melbourne Street
Boland, David, Canterbury Inn, Elizaeth street
Boyle, George, Cornwall Holel, Argyle street
Beck, Charles, Rainbow Hotel, Liverpool street
Beaumont, Charlotte Virginia, Holyrood House, Murray street
Barber, Annie Alma, Hobart Hotel, Macquarie street
Batchelor, James Daniel, Rear-Admiral Hornby Hotel, Salamanca Place
Billinghurst, James, White Pheasant Hotel, Goulburn street
Brown, Sydney F., Telegraph Hotel. Morrison street
Chaffey. Henry Frederick, Woodpecker Inn, Harrington street
Cross, John Edward, Lord Rodney Hotel, Salamanca Place
Cherry, Henry, Carlton Club Hotel Liverpool street
Cooney, Edward Francis, Rose and Crown Hotel, Elizabeth street
Cullen, Joseph James, Sir John Franklin Hotel, Murray street
Cross, John, Phoenix Hotel, Old Wharf
Chidgey, Arthur, Prince Alfred Hotel, Macquarie street
Cuthbert, Richard, Marine Hotel Murray street
Dove, Samuel, Tattersall's Hotel, Murray street
Davern, John, All Nations’ Hotel, Elizabeth street
Davis, George, Dallas Arms, Elizabeth street
Davis, James Michael, Alabama Hotel, Liverpool street
Evans, Sarah. Freemason's Arms, Murray street
Evans, John, Crescent Hotel, Burnett street
Enright, Thomas James, Montpelier Retreat, Montpelier street
Rosworthy, William Thomas, Popular Hotel, Melville street
Rady, William George, Federal Hotel, Liverpool street
Foley, William Henry, Hope and Anchor Hotel, Macquarie street
Freeman, Jobn J., Royal Standard Hotel, Elizabeth street
Foster, Annie, Stowell Arms, Elizabeth street
Finnigan, Denis, Shamrock Hotel, Liverpool street
Ford, Abraham, Prince of Wales Hotel, Hampden road
Foster, Charles, Waggon and Horses, Argyle street
Green, Elizabeth Jane, Rob Roy Hotel, Liverpool street
Green, Henry William, Liverpool Hotel, Liverpool street
Geary, Robert, Salutation Inn, Liverpool street
Heathorn, Thomas, Heathorn’s Hotel, Liverpool street
Hope, George, Metropolitan Hotel, Murray street
Hadley, Howard Henry, Orient Hotel, Murray street
Hughes, Frank, Ship Hotel Collins street
Harris, Jobn Walter, Bright Smile Hotel, Molle etreet
Hands, William Robert, Star Inn, Goulburn street
Hurt, Frederick, Sydney Hotel, Bathurst street
Harvey, Emily Louisa, Royal Exchange Hotel, Campbell street
Hart, Henry, Old Commodore Hotel, Brisbane street
Harrison, John, Cornish Mount Hotel, Barrack street
James, Thomas Alfred, Royal Hotel, Liverpool street
Jones, Albert Edward, Queen's Arms, Harrington street
Kelly, John, Huon Hotel, Argyle street
Kerr, Hugh Smith, Sir George Arthur Hotel, Campbell street
Lewis, John, Marquis of Hastings, Hill street
Langdon, Eliza Jane, Franklin Hotel, Elizabeth street
Lawton, Mary Ann, Rock Hotel Elizabeth street
Love, Henry, Terminus Hotel, Collins street
Langford, Catherine, McLaren’s Hotel, Collins street
McAllister, Highfield Hotel, Murray street
Mead, Herbert, Angel Inn, Argyle street
Martin. Charles Joseph, Sir William Don, Elizabeth street
Mead, James, Man of War Hotel, Argyle street
Mallott, George, Mountain Retreat Hotel, Macquarie street
Myers, Charles, Duke of Wellington Hotel, Barrack street
O’Doherty, Hugh, West Coast Hotel, Elizabeth street
O'Shea, Michael, Oporto Wine Vaults. Liverpool street
Parker, David, Shipwrights' Hotel, Trumpeter street
Ross, Sarah Agnes, Albion Hotel, Elizabeth street
Ring, Thomas, Queen’s Head Hotel, Elizabeth street
Reid, William Henry, Criterion Hotel, Liverpool street
Read, John Henry, Man at the Wheel Hotel, Liverpool street
Smith, John, Caledonian Inn, Elizabeth street.
Smith, Arthur Alexander, Old Bell Hotel, Elizabeth street
Sanders, Alexander, Steam Packet Hotel, Hunter street
Shaedel, Harriet Laurence, Brisbane Hotel, Brisbane street ,
Tapping, Caleb Pryor, Freemasons Hotel, Harrington street
Talbot, Arthur John, Howard's Family Hotel, Argyle street
Turner, Edward, Joiners' Arms, Macquarie street
Wilson, William, Brunswick Hotel, Liverpool street
Westbrook, Frank Ernest, Victoria Tavern, Murray street
Wakeham, William Henry, Argyle Hotel, Argyle street
West David, Palace Hotel, Murray street
Wilson, Thomas, Derwent Hotel, Murray street
Wilson, Arthur A.,Theatre Royal Hotel, Campbell street
Wood, Alfred, Elephant and Castle Hotel, Bathurst street
HOLDERS OF LICENSES BY TRANSFER FROM OTHERS
Clayden. Alice Ada, Kensington Hotel Argyle street
Denholm, Alexander, Denison Hotel, Macquarie street
Ellen, John Harding, Park Hotel, Letitia street
Essen, William, Goulburn Inn, Goulburn street
Furk , Henry David, Customs House Tavern, Murray street
Grant, George Alexander, Goean Child Hotel, Argyle street
Goodison, Harriet, Prince Napoleon Hotel, Hampden Road
Goldsmith, Thomas David, Tasmanian Inn, Campbell street
Jones, George Henry, George and Dragon, Elizabeth street
Ledwell, Edward Henry, Flemington Hotel, Argyle street
Lipscombe, Thomas Meredith,Wheat sheaf Hotel, Macquarie street
Lee, Thomas, Lord Nelson Hotel, Salamanca Place
Symmons, Henry Nathaniel, Tramway Hotel, Macquarie street
Webb, Samuel. Bird-in-Hand Hotel, Argyle street
NEW APPLICANTS FOR LICENCES
IN RESPECT OF HOUSES PREVIOUSLY LICENSED
Chamberlain, John Henry, Cornish Mount Hotel, Barrack street
Green, Robert, Eaglehawk Hotel, Elizabeth street
Instance, Richard George, Steam Hammer Hotel, Macquarie street
Kemp, Charles, British Hotel, Liverpool street
Long, Charles Camps Nightingale, Waratah Hotel, Murray street
Tasmanian News Hobart, Tasmania.
Wednesday 9 November 1898
Transcription, janilye 2013
Publicans licences Hobart, 1846
Publicans Licences Hobart 1871.
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people should be aware that this document contains names of people who have since passed away.
Farewell to all the games on earth,
Where honestly thou play'dst thy part,
Then let me sing the native worth
Of Jackey Taylor's cricket art.
The willow-bat he handled well,
And urged afar the flying ball ;
His bowls dead on the wicket fell—
Best all-round player of them all.
We'll miss him at his wonted place,
When the next Wagga match is play'd ;
And see no more the Darkey's face
When friendly after-feast is laid.
Now sports he's in another land—
Perchance a spirit fair and bright
As any of the chosen and—
Among the happy sons of light.
Within the many-mansion'd hall
I feel there is a place for thee ;
Blackfellow of the white man's fall
Thou'lt rise as sure and fair as he.
June 29 1875
DEATH OF JOHNNY TAYLOR 1847-1875
THE following article and lines on the death of John Taylor,
a native of Gininderra, have been handed to us for publication,
and are taken from the Tumut and Adelong Times
"Taylor was brought up on the
station of Mr Davis, of Gininderra, in
the Queanbeyan district, where he remained
till he was thirteen years of age.
He then came to Tumut, and
entered the service of Mr E. G. Brown,
of Blowering , in whose employ he was
till within a month of his death.
He was well tended but, like all his race,
the moment sickness overtook him, his
physical energies became paralysed—
he had no power, did not even "make
an effort to shake himself up," but
quietly lay down and died.
In a cattle muster, in a drafting-yard,
or in travelling with stock he was perfectly
at home, and his services always valuable.
Besides, he was thoroughly trustworthy —so much so,
indeed, that Mr Brown has frequently given him
charge of a mob of cattle, and even empowered
him to sell.
In all athletic exercises he excelled ; few could beat
him in a foot-race, and he was the best
all-round cricketer in the district. His
funeral, which took place on Monday,
was attended by fifty or sixty respectable people,
not ashamed to pay the last tribute of respect to a
fellow being, though his skin was black. Not
the least affecting sight at the funeral
was the solitary representative of the
male aboriginals in the district following as chief mourner.
There was no deception about his grief ; he could
not hide it, and lacked the policy to feign it.
The Rev. Mr. Jones read the impressive funeral service.
We hope to see a move among the townspeople
to erect some simple memorial over his grave."
TAYLOR JOHN 387/1875 187500387 159AGE 28 YEARS DIED TUMUT
When you can, Tonkin, no hurry
Bathurst Free Press and Mining Journal Thu 8 Mar 1888
STAINES.— At Lonsdale St. Melbourne— JOHN STAINES. An old resident of Bathurst.— Age 62.
Robert EATHER The son of Thomas EATHER 1764-1827 and Elizabeth LEE 1771-1860, was born on the 29 April 1795 at Parramatta, New South Wales.
On the 24 August 1824 at St.Matthews Church of England, Windsor, Robert married Mary LYNCH the daughter of Dublin couple Thomas LYNCH 1769-1831 and Celia Catherine DALEY 1768-1826.
Thomas LYNCH, was born in Ireland in the parish of St Paul's, Dublin in February 1769.
He joined the 61st regiment of foot (South Gloucestershire) on 1 May 1790, and served in it until 5 February 1791. He then transferred to the 56th regiment of foot (West Essex) & served in it until 26 June 1794. He joined the New South Wales corps (102nd regiment) in London on 15 August 1796 & for 2 years helped overseer convicts in the hulks on the Thames.
On 6th August 1798 he sailed from London to Cork in the transport ship "Minerva".
The ship was delayed at Cork by the Irish Revolution and other causes and it took over six months to embark 191 prisoners. Of these, 78 were political prisoners.
The ship "Minerva" finally sailed from Cork on 24 August 1799 under the military command of William COX, the later builder of the road over the Blue Mountains.
On the ship "Minerva" Thomas met Celia Catherine DALEY who, born in Dublin in 1768 & convicted at the same place in May 1798 for an unknown offence, had been transported for seven years. The date of their marriage is not known although the settlers muster book of 1800 records that they were living together at that time. Their only surviving child, Mary, was born in 1802/03 but it is possible that an infant named Thomas LYNCH who died in 1801 was an older child. In the Indents Thomas is described as being 5'7" in height, of swarthy complexion, with grey eyes, dark brown hair and a long visage.
Celia died in 1826 age 58 years & was buried on 16 November 1826 with the rites of the Roman Catholic Church.
Private Lynch's total military service of 31 years and 27 days included 4 years and 56 days in the 61st Regiment, 13 years and 222 days in the 102nd. Regiment, and 13 years and 214 days in the Royal Veterans.
( His military career, by later confusion of ancestors, seems to be the origin of a common belief that Thomas Eather, the pioneer, was a soldier).
On discharge in 1827 Thomas Lynch was granted one hundred acres of land which he unsuccessfully endeavoured to select at the Hunter River. Taking up his residence with Robert and Mary Eather in George Street, Windsor, he made a further attempt to select his grant, this time at Kurrajong, but he was again frustrated and his death occurred before he could choose his land. The grant was finally secured by Robert Eather in the Field of Mars district (Ryde) and named "Eather's Retreat".
Robert Eather received his first grant of land from Governor Macquarie at Mittagong.
The stony, scrubby land of the southern highlands, then so remote from the settled districts and so unfamiliar to a Hawkesbury native, induced him to exchange it for a small herd of cattle which he took to a sixty acre farm which he leased at Cornwallis.
He was prospering for in one year, 1828-1829, his stock increased from 20 cattle and 6 horses to 100 cattle, 11 horses and 40 pigs.
Shortly afterwards he spent a brief period in Tasmania, presumably in company with Jonathan Griffiths, an old family friend who had come out to New South Wales at the same time as Robert's father and who was by that period engaged in some very important pioneering work in Launceston.
Before the Tasmanian interlude, he moved with his wife and six children in 1829 onto the Cornwallis farm where he had constructed a comfortable dwelling.
Ten years later he was living at Richmond, having obtained a six years lease of the farm of Jonathon Griffiths from the beginning of 1836 and taking as wards three of Griffith's orphaned grandchildren as part of the arrangement.
He was also interested in land in the north, across the forbidding mountain ranges which his brother, Thomas EATHER, had been one of the first to penetrate and tame.
He used land between the Bulga Road and the Colo River; he leased an area near Howe's Valley a little later, and was lessee at various times of a number of runs in the far north west of New South Wales.
The children of Robert EATHER and Mary, nee LYNCH were:-
1. Thomas EATHER 1820 - 1874 m. Susannah MERRICK 1812-1894 on the 26 August 1844, St.Matthews Catholic, Windsor.
2. James Joseph EATHER 1821 - 1906 m. Bridget Harriet HONAN 1833-1886 at St.Matthews Catholic Church, Windsor.
3. Elizabeth EATHER 1822 - 1874 m. Thomas GRIFFITHS 1820-1856 on 3 Feb. 1840 at St.Matthews Presbyterian Church, Windsor
4. Robert Vincent EATHER 1824 - 1879 m. Ann CORNWELL 1831-1889 on 29 May 1847 at Richmond, NSW.
5. Cecilia Teresa EATHER 1826 - 1913 m. Michel Thomas DESPOINTES 1815-1865 at St.Mary's Cathedral, Sydney, on 14 Sept. 1848
6. Abraham Joseph EATHER 1828 - 1906 m. (1) Margaret MCELLIGOTT 1830-1856 at St.Matthews Catholic church Windsor,17 June 1851 (2) Ellen FARRELL 1842-1928 on 16 September 1863 at Windsor.
7. Mary EATHER 1830-1902 m. (1)Mathias GRIFFITHS 1823-1863 at St.Matthews Catholic church Windsor, in 1850 and (2) Thomas COOPER 1823-1902 at St.Matthews in 1865.
8. Charlotte Cecilia EATHER 1835 - 1862 m. Michael Benedict HEFFERNAN 1835-1877 at St.Mary's Roman Catholic Cathedral, Sydney in 1858
9. Rachel Teresa EATHER 1836 - 1912 m. William John KING 1829-1905 at St.Matthews Catholic church Windsor, on 18 June 1855.
10. William EATHER 1839 - 1842
11. John Joseph EATHER 1841 - 1842
12. Sarah Mary EATHER 1843 - 1921 m. James EATHER 1838-1935 on the 16 September 1863. James was 1st cousin, son of James EATHER 1811-1899 and Mary Ann HAND 1815-1894
Mary EATHER nee LYNCH died on the 9 June 1853 at North Richmond. She was buried the next day at the Windsor Catholic Cemetery.
To view some of my Family Tree Images
Surveyor General's Office, Sydney, 25th August, 1820
Notice is hereby given, that Grants and Leases to the undermentioned persons, will
be ready for delivery at this office, on Monday, September 4; and persons who do not
apply for their grants within one month from that date, will be considered as having
relinquished all claim to the land measured to them; the grants will consequently be
cancelled and allotted to such persons having orders for land, as may make
applications for the same.
John Anderson, Thomas Acres, Thomas Adams,
William Aspinall, Richard Alcorn, John Austen,
H. C. Antill, and Thomas Moore, Esquires, Robert Bostock,
Thomas Brown, William Bateman, William Blackman, William Bowman, sen.
William Bowman, jun. George Bowman, John Brabyn, Esq. William Burgin,
George Barnett, Samuel Blackman, Robert Bolton, Thomas Blackett,
William Barnett, James Byrne, John Butcher, John Coleman, Andrew Coss,
George Carr, William Craft, William Coomb, William Clark, William Carter,
George Cribb, Thomas Cosgrove, Michael Conroy,
** Colebee, (Black Native),
[known as Coley's grant at Black Town ( Blacktown) Given to sister, Maria LOCK 1805-1878
whose marriage in 1824 with Robert LOCK was the first officially sanctioned union between
a convict and an Aboriginal woman .]
Daniel Clarke, John Cupitt, William Cupitt, William Cossar, Mr. Robert Campbell,
George Core, John Coogan, William Cosgrove, George Collesse, Henry Davis,
John Donnelly, William Davis, William Dean, Frederick Dixon, Samuel Dent,
Thomas Douglas. Lachlan Doyle. James Darbyshire, Roger Doyle, Philip Devine,
William Dean, William Dean, William Duckett, James Duff, William Dye,
James Everett, Rowland Edwards, Samuel Fair, Peter Finnamore, John Fenton,
Richard Farrington, William Fairburn, Edward Field, jun. Richard Freeman,
Samuel Freeman, William Farrell, John Freeman, Mr. Richard Fitzgerald,
Daniel Geary, Thomas Gorman, Frederick Garling, Esq. Edward Gould, John Grover,
Thomas Green, John Goldsmith, George Guest, William Hill, Samuel Haynes,
Richard Hicks, James Hayes, James Horse, Mr. R. Howe, Mrs. Sarah Howe, James Hart,
John Harris, Esq., John Harris, Esq., John Harris Esq., Patrick Hoy,
Mr. William Hutchinson, John Harris Hamilton Hume, Samuel Haslam, Edmund Hobson,
Sir John Jamieson, Knt. Benjamin Jamison, Mr. John Jaques, Mr William Johnston,
Francis Kenney, Mr. Henry Kitchen, Joseph Kearnes John Kennedy.
James Leek, William Lawson, Esq. Paul Loutherborough, John Leadbetter, jun.,
John Liquorish, Andrew Loder, Robert Lowe, Esq., Francis Lloyd, John Lamb,
William Lane, Mr. Daniel Dering, Mathew, Wiliam Marson, William Mahoney,
Sarah Middleton, Daniel Millar, Edward McGee, John Murphy, Michael May,
Bernard Moran. Mr. Joshua John Moore, Mary Marshall, Julia McNally,
James Morris, Denis Molloy, Joseph McLaughlin, Peter McAlpin, Giles William Moore,
Thomas McGuire, James McGrath, Thomas McDougal, John Norman, James O'Neal,
Matthew Pearce, George Percival, Richard Partridge, jun., George Panton Esq,
William Pawson, George Pashley, jun., John Palfrey, Thomas Quinn. Henry Rolfe,
Stephen Richardson, John Randall, Jacob Russel, Jacob Russel, jun. James Ridley,
James Richard, William Ragan, John Riley, Richard Rouse, Richard Rouse, Richard Rouse,
John Roper, William Sykes, George Simpson, Alfred Sims, John Smith. Thomas Styles,
Henry Stockfish. George Smith, Timothy Sheady, Robert Sherringham John Stephenson,
James Smith, James Smith, William Shedworth, George Stanbury, James Stuart,
James Sherrard, Thomas Slaven, Charles Stuart, John Small, James Smith, John Smith,
William Shelly, Walter Thompson, Edward Tutty, Daniel Tindall, jun., Andrew Thompson,
Mr. Samuel Terry. Doctor Townson, John Tonks Thomas Upton, Antonio Vitrio,
James Watson, Major West. John Williams, James Wilshire, John White, John Wood,
Sylvanus Williams, William West, George Wilson, George Williams, James Wilbow, jun.
James Wright, Henry York. Charles York.
Thomas Abbott, John Blakefield, Serjeant Jonas Bradley, James Bull, William Biggs,
Thomas Beams, Owen Connor, Farrel Cuffe, Patrick Cullen, John Davis, John Graham.
John Harris, William Hibberd, John Jeffreys, Catherine Johnston, John Dawrie,
Serjeant George Lodar, James Lane, Hugh McAvoy, John Manning, James Morris, Mary Moore,
Thomas Massey, Richard Palmer, James Phelan, Mary Skinner, J. H. Stroud, Mary Stafford,
William Thomas, William Trigg, George Woodhead, John Wood, John Jones.
By Command of His Excellency
JOHN OXLEY, Surveyor General
Throughout the 19th century Ireland saw an exodus of people to all corners of the world especially to the colonies and former colonies governed by the British, in particular to Canada, United States and Australia. These countries are often referred to now as the Irish Diaspora.
I'd like to bring to the attention of our Australian members the Irish Famine Memorial website which has a free online searchable database for ORPHANS from workhouses in all 32 counties throughout Ireland and SHIPS to Australia between 1848 and 1850.
Compiled initially from article by Trevor McClaughlin, 'Barefoot and Pregnant?Female Orphans who emigrated from Irish Workhouses to Australia, 1848-1850', in Familia: Ulster Genealogical Review, incorporating Ulster Genealogical & Historical Guild 'Newsletter', Vol.2, No.3, 1987, pp.31-36 and updated from shipping lists in New South Wales and South Australia.
The Great Irish Famine Commemoration Committee is gathering stories about all the women, following on from the work of Dr Trevor McClaughlin. Some of the stories are attached as pdfs to the individual girls and are mainly complied by descendants - some have not been authenticated by The Great Irish Famine Commemoration Committee but have been compiled from research conducted by descendants.
NOTE THAT NOT ALL 4114 WOMEN FROM THE 20 SHIPS ARE IN THE DATABASE - 2 South Australian ships are still being researched
© copyright 2011 irish famine memorial
IRISH FAMINE MEMORIALS WORLDWIDE
STATE RECORDS OF SOUTH AUSTRALIA
PUBLIC RECORD OFFICE OF NORTHERN IRELAND
National Archives of Ireland
NATIONAL LIBRARY OF AUSTRALIA
THE FRIARS BRITCHES at the Corkman Pub, Carlton, Melbourn
Arrival Tuesday 7 August 1849 Port Adelaide South Australia
The barque Indian, 591 tons, J. F.English, Master, Captain Isaac Thorney, from London.
Departed Plymouth on the 8 April 1849 and Port of London on the 16 April 1849 at 4 o'clock
Cost - £14/-/-
Passengers in the Cabin
A. Bristow, Esq.,and Dr Sanford, Surgeon Superintendent.
The following Emigrants in the steerage
George Andrews, Caroline Arnold Alfred Barlow, Joab Beazley, S. Benbringe wife and child, A Bennett wife and two children (one child born during the voyage), W. Bennett wife and two children, E Birkin wife and two children, J. Bowes wife and two children, Anthony Bradley and wife, H. W. Bowes, Elijah Branford, John Brown, John Barne and wife, W. Buxton, Jas. Charles, John Clarke and wife, Benjamin Conke, John Cook wife and two children, Amos Cousins and wife (one child born during the voyage), Richard Dakin and wife, W. M. Dale wife and one child (one child born during the voyage), W. Denley, John Eley wife and three children, J. B. Elliott, G. Etheridge, J. Evans wife and three children, Catherine Fleming, H. Fish wife and child, Herbert Gater, W. Godson, J. P. Goodman, Thomas Gould, W. J. Green, Ralph Gregory, Margaret Harizon, Joseph Hill wife and five children, R. Holdworth wife and two children, W. Hough, Ellen Hough, Sam. Hempston, A. Hunt and wife (one child stillborn on the voyage), Samuel Illingworth and wife, T. Irons wife and six children, Isaac Jarvis. Mary A. Johnston, W. Johnston wife and three children, Jesse Johnston wife and four children (one born during the voyage), Joseph King, D. Knife and wife, Rebecca Lewis, Fanny Malom, Margaret McEwen, Ann Marshall, Elizabeth Marshall, John H. Marshall, Mary Marshall, W. R. May wife and child, I. Moorcroft and wife (one child stillborn during the voyage), R. Murphy wife aud two children, H. Newbold wife and two children, J. Peacock wife and three children, J. Pearce wife and child, J. Prence wife and four children, T. Paine and wife, W. Peach wife and two children, J. Ritchie wife and child, A. Robertson and wife, J. Sampson wife and two children (one born during the voyage), W. Sanderson wife and child (one born during the voyage), C Sewell, T. Shaw wife and three children, Ann Simms, H Stiggants and wife J Stringer wife and child, T. Snashall wife and child (one child died and another born during the voyage), J. Stokes and wife, G. H. Theobald, D. Thomson wife and child (one child born and died within a few days), J. Thomson wife and two children, Caroline A. Thwaites, Ellen M. Thwaites, Jacob Tootell, J. Tootel wife and two children, B. Turner wife and child (one child born during the voyage, and one died aged six months), W. Ansom wife and five children, Elizabeth Walters, Mary Welshwood, W. Wood wife and four children, J. Wright and wife, A. H. May.
Cargo of The Indian
20 hhds, 10 barrels, Acraman & Co. 392 deals, A. L. Elder & Co. 100 casks, Order; 147 tons coals, 30 Yards water-pipes, G. S. Walters : 1 case, 5 trunks, T. C. Bray ; 651 bars, 50 arm moulds, 98 cart boxes, A. L. Elder & Co.; 1 box, S. stocks, jun.&Co. ; 48 cases, 7 half-hhds, 10 casks, C. and F. J. Beck ; 50 casks, A. L. Elder ; 1 box, Smillie ; 5 cases, J. Heathcote ; 3 boxes, 2 bales, P. Cumming and Son; 114 butts, C. and F. J. Beck.
11 babies born on the trip (incl. 2 stillborn and one neonatal death), 2 other children died and some families travelling with 5 or 6 children!
Public meeting by emigrants and complaints against the First Mate during this voyage and numerous other complaints surrounding this voyage caused a change from The Passenger Act of 1842 to The Passenger Act of 1849
transcribed by janilye
from the South Australian Register
20 May 2010