janilye on Family Tree Circles
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The First Fleet of ships to carry convicts from England to Botany Bay sailed from Portsmouth, England, at 3 am on 13 May 1787. It arrived at Botany Bay on 18 January 1788. When that place proved unsuitable for a settlement the fleet made its way a short distance up the coast and on 25 January 1788 entered what is now known as Sydney Harbour and anchored in Sydney Cove.
There were eleven ships of the FIRST FLEET Two, the Sirius and Supply were naval warships to guard the fleet six were transports for the convicts and three were storeships.
The six transports and three storeships were supplied by shipping contractor William RICHARDS. In addition to the ships the contractor supplied, the sailors, all food and water and medicines for both soldiers and convicts. This charter cost the government £49,487.
List of Livestock and Provisions taken to the Colony of New South Wales on the First Fleet.
175 Steel Hand Saws
700 Iron Shovels
700 Garden Hoes
700 West Indian Hoes
700 Grubbing Hoes
700 Felling Axes
700 Helves for Felling Axes
100 Pairs of Hinges and Hooks
10 Sets of Cooper's Tools
40 Corn Mills
40 Wheel Barrows
12 Smith's Bellows
330 Iron Pots
4 Timber Carriages
14 Fishing Nets
14 Chains for Timber Carriages
5,448 Squares of Crown Glass
200 Canvas Beds
62 Chauldrons of Coal
80 Carpenter's Axes
20 Shipwright's Axes
600 lbs of Coarse Sugar
1001 lbs of Indian Sago
1 Small Cask of Raisins
61 lbs of Spices
3 Hogsheads of Vinegar
2 Barrels of Tar
1 Dozen Tin Saucepans
1 Printing Press
Type Fonts for printing press
3 Dozen Flat Irons
48 Spinning Brasses
7 Dozen Razors
Bible Prayer Book etc.
6 Bullet Moulds
9 Hackies for Flax
9 Hackies Pins
3 Flax Dresser Brushes
127 Dozen Combs
18 Coils of Whale line
305 Pairs of Women's Shoes
40 Tents for Women Convicts
6 Bundles of Ridge Poles
11 Bundles of Stand Poles
2 Chests of Pins ans Mallets
1 Portable Canvas House (Gov. Philip)
1 Bull Calf
Gov. Philip's Greyhounds
Rev. Johnson's Cats
Mill Spindles with 4 Crosses
2 Cases of Mill Bills and Picks
1 Case of Mill Brashes
589 Womens Petticoats
606 Womens Jackets
121 Womens Caps
327 Pairs of Womens Stockings
250 Womens Handkerchiefs
700 Steel Spades
175 Claw Hammers
504 Saw Files
6 Butchers Knives
100 Pairs of Scissors
30 Box Rules
100 Plain Measures
50 Helves for pickaxes
700 Wooden Bowls
700 Wooden Platters
5 Sets of Smith's Tools
20 Pit Saws
700 Clasp Knives
500 Tin Plates
50 Hay Forks
42 Splitting Wedges
8,000 Fish Hooks
48 Dozen Lines
8 Dozen lbs of Sewing Twine
12 Brick Moulds
36 Masons Chisels
6 Harness for Horses
3 Sets of Ox Furniture
20 Bushels of Seed Barley
10 Bushels of India Seed Corn
12 Baskets of Garden Seed
Coarse Thread (Blue/White)
Ventilators for Water and Wine
24 Spinning Whorls
1 Set of Candlestick Makers
Oak and Myrtle Trees
135 Tierces of Beef
165 Tierces of Pork
50 Puncheons of Bread
116 Casks of Pease
110 Firkins of Butter
8 Bram of Rice
10 Pairs of Handcuffs and Tools
1 Chest of Books
5 Puncheons of Rum
300 Gallons of Brandy
15 Tons of Drinking Water
5 Casks of Oatmeal
12 Bags of Rice
140 Women's Hats
1 Machine for Dress Flax
252 Dozen lbs of Cotton Candles
168 Dozen lbs of Mould Candles
44 Tons of Tallow
2 Millstones Spindles etc.
800 Sets of Bedding
1 Loom for Weaving Canvas
2,780 Woolen Jackets
26 Marquees for Married Officers
200 Wood Canteens
40 Camp Kettles
448 Barrels of Flour
60 Bushels of Seed Wheat
381 Women's Shifts
Vegetables, like beans and cress were grown on the ships on wet cloth
What they forgot
Convict Ships, Entitlements and a little bit of trivia 1790
some of the above words are no longer in use.
Hogshead before 1824, a unit of liquid capacity, about 119.24 liters.
Helves or helvers are handles
1 Tierce (tirs) equals 159 liters or 42 gallons.
1 Firkin equals 34 liters or 9 gallons.
1 Puncheon equals 304 liters or 80 gallons
Christopher Columbus Cornelius The son of William Thomas CORNELIUS 1834-1905 and Charlotte Catherine PUTMAN 1839-1910
Christopher Columbus CORNELIUS was born 1 May 1868 in Blount, Alabama and died 11 December 1945 at Oneonta,Blount Alabama
Christopher on the 1 March 1888 in Blount, Alabama married (1.) Sarah A Ryan b:3 April 1867 in Blount and d: 6 May 1895 in Blount.Sarah was the daughter of James M Ryan 1843-1908 and Mary Ann WILEMON 1841-1945
The children of this marriage were:-
1.James Loue Cornelius 1888 ? 1956
2.Syrena Catherine Cornelius 1891-?
3.William Myrdia Cornelius 1893 ? 1957
Christopher on the 25 September 1895 next married (2.) Hester BARNES born 1 February 1877 in St.Clair Co., Alabama and died 26 April 1896.
Hester was the daughter of Jordan Adolphus BARNES 1851-1882 and Artemecia? MOORE 1849-1911
The couple had no children.
Christopher in 1897 next married (3.) Nancy Viola THOMPSON, Nancy was born on the 26 December 1876 in Blount Alabama and died 25 April 1948 in Oneonta, Blount Alabama. The daughter od David Crockett THOMPSON 1853-1893 and Frances MOORE 1856-1945
The children of this marriage were:-
General Grant Cornelius. 1899?1985
Ruthie Mary Cornelius 1901?1993
Beatrice 'Bertie' Cornelius 1905?1994
Gerthia Le Ella Cornelius 1906? ?
Odus Benjamin Cornelius 1909?1965
Jay Pinson Cornelius 1915?2007
Alton Beck Cornelius 1917?2004
sources all Us Census records
1870 United States Federal Census
1880 United States Federal Census
1900 United States Federal Census
1920 United States Federal Census
1930 United States Federal Census
Alabama Marriage Collection, 1800-1969
Alabama Deaths, 1908-59
It is said that Rebecka Small was the first Currency Lass to be married in Australia when she married Francis OAKES at the St.John's Church of England in Parramatta on the 27 January 1806.
Rebecka born on the 22 September 1789, in Pitt Street Sydney in the little cottage right next door to the first Government House in Sydney. The daughter of First Fleeters.
Her father John SMALL was born in Birmingham on the 30 November 1761 the son of John Small 1723-1790 and his wife Rebecca, nee ASHFORD.
He joined the 33rd Company of the Plymouth Division of the Marine Corps at Birmingham on 16 April 1781. He sailed on 'HMS Lively' to New York and then to the West Indies. His ship was taken over by American rebel prisoners, who had been held captive on board. He was taken as a prisoner to Havana where he remained until after the War of Independence May 1783.
When peace was signed in 1783 John and other English prisoners were exchanged for Spanish prisoners and he eventually got back to Port Plymouth in August 1783.
Along with Stephen DAVENPORT, John HERBERT and Robert ELLWOOD, John then became a highwayman, He was caught, tried and sentenced to death on the 14th of Mar 1785 for crimes againest James Burt in the King's Highway. He was extended mercy on 5th of April 1785 conditional to serving 7 years he spent two years on the hulk Dunkirk then was transported on the'Charlotte' and he died in Ryde, a Sydney suburb on the 2 October 1850. He became Captain Phillip?s personal servant, and was nicknamed 'The Sergeant'
John Small died at the age of 88 on the 2 Oct 1850 at this time he was the last known First Fleet convict to die in NSW.
His wife Mary PARKER, had been born in Chelsea on the 26 August 1758. Mary had been transported on the 'Lady Penrhyn' for theft. Mary met John at Government House where she was assigned as a servant. Mary accidently drowned in a dam on their property at Kissing Point on the 4 April 1824.
During roadworks at Devlin Street Ryde, a grave, said to be Mary's was found. The remains re-interred at the Ryde Cemetery and a plaque added in 1979.
John SMALL and Mary, nee PARKER were married at St.Phillips Church of England, Sydney on the 12 October 1788.
The children of this marriage were:-
*1.Rebecca SMALL 1789?1883 m. Francis OAKES 1770-1844. The children of this marriage were:-
Elizabeth Oakes 1806?1889 Ann Oakes 1808?1880
Mary Oakes 1810?1880 George Oakes 1813?1881
Rebecca Oaks 1815?1904 Sussanah Hassal Oakes 1816?1907
Francis Rowland Oakes 1818?1886 Lucy Oakes 1819?1828
Rowland Hassal Oakes 1821?1888 Samuel Oakes 1822?1822
James Lawry Oakes 1824?1853 John leigh Oakes 1826?1901
Martha Oakes 1828?1910 William Oakes 1831?1881
2.Mary SMALL 1791?1879 m. Matthew HUGHES Poss.1770-1845 the children of this marriage were:-
Margaret Hughes 1812?1863 Ann Hughes 1815?1902
Robert Hughes 1816? 1818 Mary Hughes 1818?1902
James Henry Hughes 1820?1886 Matthew Henry Hughes 1822?1905
Thomas Henry Hughes 1824?1908 Elizabeth Hancox Hughes 1826?1853
Eliza Rebecca Hughes 1828?1921 Martha Hughes 1830?1901
Charlotte Hughes 1832?1919 William Charles Hughes 1837?1900
Henry Francis Hughes 1839?1930
3.John SMALL 1794?1883 m. Elizabeth PATFIELD 1802-1870 on 31 October 1820 The children of this marriage were:-
John Frederick Small 1821?1897 Ann Small 1825?1904
Eliza Small 1828?1907 Sophie Small 1831?1831
George Small 1832?1910 Jane Small 1834?1835
Mary Small 1836?1924 James Small 1838?1914
Harriet Small 1842?1932 Rebecca Small 1845?1923
Henry Edward Small 1847?1918
4.William SMALL 1796?1891 m. Charlotte MELVILLE 1803-1885 on the 18 June 1820. The children of this marriage were :-
Elizabeth Small 1821?1916 William Small 1824?1892
Robert Small 1826? 1906 Thomas Small 1829?1920
Samuel Small 1834?1910 Henry Small 1837? 1900
George Septimus Small 1839?1912 Susannah Martha Small 1841? 1907
Andrew Octavius Small 1843?1932
5.Thomas SMALL 1799?1863 m. Priscilla Mason SQUIRE 1792-1862 on 17 December 1821. The children of This marriage were :-
Thomas Small 1822?1893 Suzannah Small 1824?1858
Elizabeth Small 1826?1905 William Small 1828?1905
Samuel Small 1830?1915 Timothy Small 1835?1911
Priscilla Small 1838?1851
t6.Samuel SMALL 1804?1889 m. Rachel Rebecca BRADLEY 1811-1891 on the 14 October 1833. The children of this marriage were:-
Rachel Lynn Small 1831? ? Samuel Small 1833?1912
Elizabeth Small 1836 ? 1919 James Small 1841?1912
Joseph Small 1841?1921 John Joseph Small 1843?1921
Rebecca Small 1847?1937 Reuben SMALL 1850?1852
Robert Small 1853?1915 Charlotte Small 1855?1939
t7.Sarah SMALL 1804?1861 m. George PATFIELD on the 31 October 1820 at St.Phillips, Sydney. The children of this marriage were:-
George Patfield 1822?1839 Susannah Patfield 1824?1852
John Patfield 1827-1920 Thomas Patfield 1830?1920
Mary Patfield 1832?1918 Samuel Joseph Patfield 1834?1910
Elizabeth Patfield 1838?1857 Joseph Patfield 1842?1930
Currency Lads and Currency Lasses was a term used to describe the first generation of Australian-born, mostly the children of convicts or emancipists of British or Irish descent. currency referred to the paper money that Macquarie issued in Sydney from 1810. As this local pound was depreciated against the sterling, the word currency, as recorded by (Peter Cunningham in Two Years in New South Wales (1827)), implied inferiority. By contrast, sterling identified the superior class of free emigrants. The physical and behavioural characteristics of currency lads and lasses impressed contemporary observers. J. T. Bigge in 1820 described them as tall and slender, of fair complexion, stronger and healthier than the English-born, ?active in their habits?, lively and assertive, and optimistic about the future; and observed that these qualities provided ?a remarkable exception to the moral and physical character of their parents?. Their brash assertiveness and penchant for toasting themselves reflected both pride in their currency status and loyalty to their native land, which, they claimed, gave them greater rights to land than free British-born settlers. Russel Ward saw their belief in democracy and egalitarianism, and disdain for authority and new chums, as critical to the development of the Australian character. W. C. Wentworth was the most celebrated currency lad; others were Daniel Deniehy and Hamilton Hume. A paper called The Currency Lad appeared from 1832?33, and the currency lass was the subject of Edward Geoghegan's musical comedy of 1844. They are the subject of (John Molony's The Native Born (2000)).
The photograph below is Rebecca OAKES nee SMALL taken later in life.
Just after supper on the 4th of March 1804, The Reverend Samuel Marsden, preparing for bed at his home in Parramatta, heard shouts from the street,"THE CROPPIES ARE COMING!" He was immediately struck with fear, God knows he'd flogged too many of them to feel safe.
In New South Wales, Marsden had earnt himself the nickname 'The Flogging Parson' for his terrible cruelty and harsh sentences. Therefore, he quickly bundled himself onto a boat and headed for Sydney.
The feared Irish rebellion in New South Wales was born.
The Irish croppies, so called because of their short cropped hair were Irish political prisoners who had arrived in the Colony in 1800.
After 4 years of ill-treatment, they had become desperate and decided it was time to take action.
The first armed rebellion by a group of about fifty convicts from Castle Hill began, marching towards Parramatta burning farms and looting muskets and pikes on the way.
Their leader Phillip CUNNINGHAM, hardened by rebellions in Ireland, knew this rebellion would not succeed without secrecy and discipline and although the convict farms on which the rebels worked were full of informers, word of the planned rebellion didn't leak out until that day, when a convict overseer, turned informer, warned them just hours before of the uprising, he was ignored. It began at nine o'clock in the evening with a signal fire that lit up the sky.
When Marsden arrived in Sydney, he alerted Major George Johnston who gathered fifty of his soldiers from the New South Wales Corps, marching them overnight to Parramatta.
On arrival in Parramatta they found no sign of the rebels and were told that after a night of drinking they'd headed up the Hawkesbury.
Johnston and his Red Coats gave chase and just 10 mile from Windsor, on a hill, the next morning, Johnston found the numbers had swelled to two hundred and thirty three, all shouting "DEATH OR LIBERTY"
Calling on them to surrender, Johnston rode forward to speak with Phillip Cunningham - then breaking all the rules of parley, he suddenly put his pistol to Cunningham's head and arrested him. At the same time, ordering the Corps to open fire. Within a few minutes fifteen convicts lay dead, several were wounded with not one British casualty.
Punishment was swift, nine were hanged and nine were flogged of the rest, some were taken, to serve out long sentences at Coal River* where a convict/military outpost known as Fort Scratchley had been established that year to mine coal, harvest timber and prepare lime. The rest to Van Dieman's Land.
The Hill was forever after known as VINEGAR Hill so named after Vinegar Hill in Wexford, Ireland. Vinegar Hill was the site of the only battle, apart from Eureka, (fought fifty years later) ever fought on Australian soil
NB: Skilled in-fighters in politics, the Irish produced more Australian Prime Ministers than any other group: SCULLIN,LYONS,FADDEN,CURTIN,FORDE,CHIFLEY,MCEWAN,MCMAHON,KEATING and John GORTON had an Irish mother. They were physically and mentally tough they helped to found and later dominated the Australian Labor Party. Their exploits, rebel songs and traditions would mix with those of the English and Scots to form the basis of our folklore.
*Coal River became Newcastle
Elcho Island is a beautiful little Ireland in the Arafura Sea off the coast of Arnham Land Northern Australia.550 kilometres east of Darwin.
The community's artists produce a wide range of traditional craft and fine artworks, utilising materials collected from surrounding bushland and beaches, continuing a tradition of many thousands of years.
The people have a wonderful culture, they love to sing and dance and even more they love to laugh.
When Methodist Missionary Harold Urquhart SHEPHERDSON and his Scottish born wife Isabella Gray nee GOVENLOCK arrived in 1942 three months after the Bombing of Darwin from neighbouring Milingimbi Island there was no community established.
Harold who had been born in Bunbury in Western Australia in 1903, the son of George Urquhart SHEPHERDSON born in Victoria in 1869 and met his wife, South Australian born, Elizabeth Louise 'Lizzie' Carle in Adelaide.
George and Lizzie married in Adelaide in 1896 and the pair travelled on to Western Australia where they had five children,
Allan garfield 1898,
Gwendolyn Ada 1900?1973,
*Harold Uquhart 1903,
Gillan Ross 1906?1983 and
Allister Carle 1912 ? 1983.
Harold and his wife never had any children of their own. The islanders were their children.
I was just watching the original amateur video of The Chooky Dancers aboriginal teenagers from Elcho Ireland performing Zorba for their community, which made them world famous and having a laugh and reading the Reviews Which led me to have a look at how things are going on Elcho now.
I think the Shepherdson's would be very proud.
The photo below is Maratja Brown, aged 9, being painted by Gali Gurrwiwi with designs given by the G?lpu clan for his initiation at Galiwin'ku on Elcho Island, Arnhem Land, NT.
Photo: Yasunori Hayashi 2008.
George Guest had been baptised at St Nicholas, Sevenoaks, Kent on 9 May 1811, the son of Thomas Guest 1773-1858 and Martha, nee Collins 1778-1864, who had been married at Wateringbury, Kent 24 October 1796. Thomas Guest had been baptised at Tonbridge, Kent on 24 October 1773, the son of Samuel Guest 1749-1802 and Mary, nee Cork 1753-1818, who had been married at Tonbridge on 18 February 1772.
The children of Thomas GUEST and Martha, nee COLLINS were:-
Elfrida GUEST 1797 - 1834
Matilda GUEST 1803 - 1890
Martha GUEST 1805 -
Edward GUEST 1806 - 1872
Laura Elizabeth GUEST 1809 -
George GUEST 1811 - 1893
Thomas Henry GUEST 1818 - 1820
William Valentine GUEST 1821 - 1876
Emma GUEST 1823 -
George Guest, a saddler by trade, migrated to New South Wales in 1832 when he was 21, after arrival, he set himself up in business at Windsor, then at Richmond, where he also owned a tannery.
George made huge financial contributions to the building of St. Peter's Church in Richmond. I believe he paid for every stick of timber that went into it
In 1834 at Richmond NSW George married Jane White.
Jane had been born in Bristol on the 17 July 1817 the daughter Laban WHITE 1794-1873 a prominant businessman in Richmond and his wife Jane, nee EVANS 1778-1846
The children of George GUEST and Jane, nee WHITE were:-
Laban Thomas GUEST 1835 - 1903 m. Charlotte EATHER 1836-1888
George GUEST 1837 - 1909 m. Emma Elizabeth GROVER 1841-1903
William Collin GUEST 1839 - 1900 m. Susannah ONUS 1847-1935
Henry Robert GUEST 1842 - 1930 m. Amelia FULFORD 1846-1924
Edgar Frederick GUEST 1843 - 1938 m. Anna GROVER 1847-1926
Edward GUEST 1846 - 1919 m. Johannah McDONALD 1847-1933
Charles Septimus GUEST 1849 - 1915 m. Adeline Jane GRIFFIN 1850-1942
Laura Mary GUEST 1850 - 1933 m. David William GROVER 1850-1936
Matilda White GUEST 1851 - 1853
Emma Louisa GUEST 1854 - 1933
Clara Kate GUEST 1856 - 1945 m. Charles John BIRCHAM 1852-1934
Lucy Jane GUEST 1857 - 1918
Blanche GUEST 1858 - 1928 m. William GALE 1846-1917
Martha GUEST 1861 - 1933
George GUEST, not just a respected and generous businessman but a very talented sportsman, he was reputed to be one of the best cricketers in the state and also a crack shot with his rifle.
The photograph below taken around 1870 is 'Eltham' at 317 Windsor Road, Richmond where the George Guest and his family resided for many years.
Daniel WARNERwas one of nine children born on the 20 May 1699 in Ipswich,Essex,Massachusetts, to Philemon WARNER b:1 August 1675 at Ipswich and died 6 May 1741 also from Ipswich and his wife Abigail TUTTLE 1673-1756, the daughter of Simon TUTTLE 1637-1692 and Sarah COGSWELL 1631-1732. They had been married on the 27 April 1696 in Ipswich.
The children of this marriage were:-
1. Philemon WARNER b: 7 JAN 1697/98 in Ipswich, MA. and died in 1778 in Gloucester, MA. m. Mary PRINCE the daughter of daughter of Capt. John Prince 1677-1767 and Abigail ELLERY 1678-1744.
b: 10 JUL 1707 in Gloucester, MA died 1784, Married on the 3 NOV 1726 in Gloucester, MA.
*2.Daniel WARNER, on the 15 December 1720 the Reverend Hugh ADAMS married Daniel to Sarah HILL 1698-1770 the daughter of Samuel HILL and Sarah NUTTER granddaughter of Valentine Hill by his wife Mary, dau. of Gov. Theophilus EATON.
Daniel died in Portsmouth,New Hampshire in 1778.
3. William WARNER b: 17 MAR 1700/01 in Ipswich, m. (1) Mary Mountford
on 16 MAY 1723 in Boston, MA m. (2)Deborah Mason on 1 SEP 1743 in Boston, MA
4. Abigail Warner b: 4 OCT 1702 in Ipswich, MA
5. Sarah WARNER b: 8 MAR 1703/04 in Ipswich, MA. m.1 Dependence ELLERY b: 24 JAN 1696/97 in Gloucester, MA. His father was William ELLERY and
Mother Mary COIT on the 4 JAN 1721/22 in Gloucester, MA
6. Nathaniel WARNER b: 19 NOV 1705 in Ipswich, MA
7. Nathaniel WARNER b: 15 APR 1707 in Ipswich, MA m. Hannah Mountfort b:abt 1710 on the 23 NOV 1732 in Boston, LIN, ENG
8. Susanna WARNER b: 13 MAR 1707/08 in Ipswich, MA m.(1) Daniel Parsons in 1732 in Gloucester, MA (2) William Haskell on 12 SEP 1739 in Glocester, RI
9. Jonathan WARNER b: 1710 in Ipswich, MA
10. Mary WARNER b: 8 APR 1712 in Gloucester, M
11. Mercy WARNER b: 24 FEB 1712/13 in Gloucester, MA
*Daniel WARNER Some say Daniel WARNER built The Warner House The mansion was inherited by Jonathan WARNER.
The children of the marriage between Daniel WARNER and Sarah HILL were:-
Sarah Warner b:16 March 1722 Portsmouth, NH d:31 December 1814 Portsmouth, NH m. Henry Sherburne 1709-1767 22 Oct. 1740
Daniel Warner 1723 ? 1746 died in England
ColonelJonathan Warner b: 6 Sept.1726 Portsmouth, NH d: 15 May 1814 Portsmouth, m. (1)Mary NELSON on 5 Mat 1748 had one child POlly 1749-1770. m. (2) Mary Macphaedris, daughter of Captain Archibald Macpheadris on the 1 October 1760 at Portsmouth. (3) Elizabeth PITTS on 15 December 1781
Nathaniel Warner 1729 ? died at sea
William Warner b: 29 Mat 1731 Ipswich d: 3 October 1733 Ipswich
Samuel Warner b:1733 Ipswich Essex d:1733 Ipswich, Essex
William WARNER b:14 October 1734 in Ipswich, m.Lucy TILTON 1734-?
in Ipswich in 1756 daughter of Abraham TILTON 1702-1786 and Susannah HARRIS 1706-1742
Samuel Warner b:21 August 1737 Portsmouth, NH d: 10 Sept.1771 m. Elizabeth WENTWORTH 1739-1793 in Portsmouth, 8 Oct 1761
This WARNER family originally came from Boxtead, Essex, England beginning with William WARNER 1594-1648 and his wife Abigail BAKER 1590-1659 migrated to Ipswich sometime after their marriage in 1611.
sometime between 1620 and 1640. Both died in Ipswich.
Their son Daniel WARNER 1618-1688 married Elizabeth DENNE 1619-1659. Her parents were also immigrants from Boxted- John DEANE 1600-1660 and Alice STRONG 1661-1660.
Daniel WARNER and Elizabeth nee DENNE were married in Ipswich on the 2 June 1641. Their Son Daniel (the father of Philemon) was born in Ipswich in 1640 and died there in 1696 he married Sarah DANE .
The painting below is
Polly Warner, daughter of Jonathan WARNER, painted by Joseph Blackburn, 1761
28 November 1884
The City Coroner, Mr. H. Shiell, J.P. held an inquest at the Agricultural Hall, in the Domain, yesterday, on the body of a drayman named Charles Pugsley, who died in the Sydney Hospital on Wednesday night from injuries he received through a dray passing over his body on the Botany-road.
William Pugsley, of 143, Botany street, Waterloo,
deposed : The dead body just viewed is that of my brother Charles; he was 34 years of age, and a native of Barnstaple, Devonshire, England ; he was a married man, and has left a widow and seven children; he has lately been employed as a drayman by Geddes Brothers, woolwashers ; he was of temp?rate habits.
Edward Roberts, butcher,of Kent-street,
deposed: On Wednesday evening last, about 7 o'clock, I was driving from Botany towards Sydney, when I saw a trolly laden with bales of wool and drawn by three horses approaching me; the driver was sitting on a bale of wool on the near side of the trolly; a tram passd along at the time, and the horses appeared to be somewhat frightened; the driver then tried to get ahead of a couple of cabs, and in doing so one of the front wheels of the trolly seemed to catch in the tramline; directly the wheel caught in the metal the man was jerked from his seat, and fell to the ground; the hind wheel of the vehicle passed over the upper portion of his body ; he was quite unconscious when he was picked up; I assisted to convey him to the Sydney Hospital.
The medical testimony showed that death was caused by internal haemorrhage, which was the result of external violence.
John Lovett, of Margaret-street, off Botany-road, witnessed the accident to Pugsley, and stated that the man was on his right side at the time of the occurrence, but that while trying to get more into the centre of the roadway his wheel caught in the rail and the waggon slid along for a short distance, throwing him off the vehicle. The witness gave it as his opinion that the tram-rail was about an inch above the level of the road.
The jury, after consideration, returned a verdict to the effect that Pugsley came to his death through falling off a waggon on the Botany road; and further, that such death was accidental; it was brought about through the wheel of his vehicle sliding along the tram-rail, owing to the road being in a defective state at the time, the tram-rail being above its level.
THE FRIENDS of the late Mr. CHARLES PUGSLEY are respectfully invited to attend his Funeral ; to move from his late residence, Botany-road, Waterloo, THIS FRIDAY, at 2 o'clock, for the Necropolis.
J. and G. SHYING and CO., Undertakers, No. 8, George-street West, near Tooth's brewery, and 140, Liverpool-street.
THE FRIENDS of Mr. GEORGE PUGSLEY, Sen., are respectfully invited to attend the Funeral of his late beloved SON, Mr. Charles; to move from his late residence, Botany-road, Waterloo, THIS FRIDAY, at 2 o'clock, for the Necropolis.
J. and G. SHYING and CO., Undertakers, No. 8, George-street West, near Tooth's brewery, and 140, Liverpool-st.
THE FRIENDS of GEORGE, WILLIAM, and JOHN PUGSLEY are respectfully invited to attend the Funeral of their late beloved BROTHER, Mr. Charles ; to move from his late residence, Botany-road, Waterloo, THIS FRIDAY, at 2 o'clock, for the Necropolis.
J. and G. SHYING and CO., Under- takers, No. 8, George-street West, and 140. Liverpool-street.
NEW SOUTH WALES.
[From our own Correspondent.] Sydney, September 22.1885
In the Supreme Court to-day Martha Pugsley obtained a verdict against the Government for ?1,340 for the loss of her husband. Charles Pugsley, by the tramway accident at Botany.
Charles PUGSLEY married Martha Elizabeth ROLFE at Redfern, Sydney, NSW in 1870
Children of the marriage were:-
5387/1875 PUGSLEY CHARLES A CHARLES MARTHA E WATERLOO
5863/1877 PUGSLEY PRECILLA M CHARLES MARTHA E WATERLOO 3849/1871 PUGSLEY ERNEST CHARLES CHARLES MARTHA ELIZABETH
4956/1872 PUGSLEY ALBERT WALTER CHARLES MARTHA ELIZABETH
8613/1882 PUGSLEY MABEL CHARLES MARTHA WATERLOO
10845/1884 PUGSLEY SIDNEY C CHARLES MARTHA E WATERLOO
6897/1879 PUGSLEY ADELAIDE CHARLES MARTHA E WATERLOO
18214/1950 DEADMAN ALFRED
SYDNEY DAVID CHATSWOOD
15283/1967 DEADMAN ALICE LEONE
JOHN CORA AMANDA GOSFORD
18927/1975 DEADMAN ALMA
RICHARD ALICE NSW
11034/1979 DEADMAN BERTHA MABEL
WILLIAM HANNAH NSW
70629/1973 DEADMAN BOSAN
STEVEN AGED 86 YRS GOSFORD
12604/1944 DEADMAN CONSTANCE BERTHA
EDGAR O'KENDEN ETHEL FRANCES ROCKDALE
3736/1979 DEADMAN ENID
JOHN BARBARA NSW
1698/1920 DEADMAN ESTHER
THOMAS FANNY LIVERPOOL
16066/1918 DEADMAN FRANCES E
SAMUEL RHODA LIVERPOOL
5902/1864 DEADMAN FRANCIS
WILLIAM ELIZABETH TAMBAROORA
18107/1947 DEADMAN FREDERICK DAVID
DAVID JESSIE EMMA REDFERN
16497/1914 DEADMAN GLADYS H
SAMUEL P ESTHER LIVERPOOL
V18491422 34B/1849 DEADMAN JOHN
AGE 60 NSW
12082/1958 DEADMAN LILLIAN HORATIA E
GEORGE J CAROLINE S ROCKDALE
49155/1971 DEADMAN LIZZIE
EDWIN AGED 89 YRS ST LEONARDS
16877/1950 DEADMAN MARTHA FRANCES
WILLIAM JOSEPH MARY PARRAMATTA
26357/1950 DEADMAN MARTHA FRANCES
WILLIAM JOSEPH MARY PARRAMATTA
7176/1877 DEADMAN MARY A
AGE 72 YEARS DIED NEWCASTLE NEWCASTLE
7571/1894 DEADMAN REGINALD F
STEPHEN FANNY E LIVERPOOL
28666/1958 DEADMAN SAMUEL PETER
STEPHEN FRANCIS LIVERPOOL
8050/1923 DEADMAN STEPHEN
PETER HELEN LIVERPOOL
10146/1923 DEADMAN STEPHEN
PETER HELEN ANNANDALE
2910/1960 DEADMAN STEPHEN HARRY
HARRY FRANCES ESTHER MARRICKVILLE
44085/1971 DEADMAN STEPHEN JACK
BOSAN ALICE LEONE LIVERPOOL
V1839339 23A/1839 DEADMAN THOMAS
AGE 21 NSW
58/1954 DEADMAN UNNAMED MALE
JAMES ERIC MARGARET ROSE SYDNEY
18494/1960 DEADMAN UNNAMED STILLBORN
STEPHEN ROBERT ELAINE SYDNEY
45054/1973 DEADMAN VALARIE DAWN
FREDERICK HALE THELMA GRACE LIVERPOOL
853/1951 DEADMAN WILLIAM DAVID
CHARLES ANN KOGARAH
61148/1973 DEADMAN WILLIAM EDGAR
WALTER CHARLES ELIZABETH LIVERPOOL
Also: Service number: NX194065
Rank: Lance Corporal Colin Frederick DEADMAN
Unit: 55/53rd Battalion (Infantry)
Service: Australian Army
Date of death: 14 May 1945
Place of death: Bougainville Island
Cause of death: Killed in action
Service number: Q119810
Rank: Private William Kevin DEADMAN
Unit: 1 SPECIAL SERVICES TRG BN ASSC TRG
Service: Australian Army
Date of death: 24 November 1943
Place of death: Australia
Cause of death: Illness
Source: AWM147 Roll of Honour cards, 1939-1945 War, 2nd AIF (Australian Imperial Force) and CMF (Citizen Military Force)
.The photo below is 21 yr old Lance Corporal Colin Frederick DEADMAN