Hi Guest!

Community Contributions

ConvictRecords.com.au is based on the British Convict transportation register, compiled by the State Library of Queensland. We have given a searchable interface to this database, and show the information for each convict in full.

You can help grow this resource by contributing your own findings on any convict page by pressing the Contribute to this record button.

Goal: 100 500 1,500 3,310 5,000 10,000 New Convicts

A big thanks to everyone who contributed a convict - we reached our original target of 100 new convicts in less than a month, and have had an amazing 6,606 new convicts added in total!

If you have found a convict record that is not listed on this website (there is approximately 29,506 of them after all!), you can add a new convict here.

66%

Goal: 1,000 5,000 10,000 25,000 50,000 Contributions

By contributing you will bring the community a step closer to a goal of 50,000 contributions. We currently have 27,352 contributions.

55%

Recent Submissions

D Wong on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Joseph Drew:

26/7/1830 Reading Mercury Berkshire, England:
BERKSHIRE ASSIZES,
Joseph Drew was convicted of breaking into the house of W. Miles, at Benham, and stealing a whip, silver watch, and several other articles.

Conduct Record: States that he died on the 8th February, 1831.

Death Record: States that he was buried on the 2nd February, 1831.

No other information on his record.

Joseph died at the Hobart Town Hospital, aged 28.

D Wong on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of John Thomas:

16/4/1842 Bristol Times and Mirror Bristol, England:
Charles Warlock, Jeremiah Taylor, and John Thomas, were indicted for stealing a ham and two pieces of bacon, the property of William Whittread.

Jeremiah Taylor arrived per ‘Cressy 1843’ to VDL.  Charles Warlock/Worlock arrived per ‘Earl Grey’ 1843.

John Thomas was listed as 22 years old on arrival.  He was born in Bristol.

John was 5’6½” tall, fair complexion, brown hair, hazel eyes, J on inside of right arm, scar on each finger of right hand, 3 scars on right thumb, scar on left jaw, reads, single, protestant.

Mother: Sarah
Sister: Marian - at native place.

25/9/1849: Certificate.

27/10/1861: At Cascades.

Jan Neaves on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Joseph Wittall:

Married free Irish girl Eliza Keogan
Son Charles Whittall

Jan Neaves on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Samuel Whittall:

Born Hartlebury,Worcester
Died Parramatta NSW, age 30
Brother Joseph Whittall also convict
Death Certificate 5196/1821

Jan Neaves on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of William Watts:

Born York died Warkworth NSW
Married Irish convict Ann O,Brien
Died wealthy owner of hotels and farms
Had a large family
Grave St Phillips Church Warkworth
Assigned to Robert Scott as horse groom

Nell Murphy on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Elizabeth Mcgoverin:

Elizabeth McGOVERIN was convicted at Co. Cavan, Ireland on 21 June 1848 for larceny - stealing fowls. Previous conviction. 7 yr transportation sentence. Sent to Van Diemen’s Land (Tasmania) per the ship ‘Lord Auckland’ arriving 20 Jan 1849.

Elizabeth’s sister Bridget McGoverin was co-convicted of this offence and also transported, on same ship, to VDL.

Aged 16 yrs; nurse girl; single woman; 4’10 1/2” height; fair complexion; brown hair; grey eyes.
Native place of birth: Co. Cavan
Sister: Bridget McGoverin - transported
Sister: Mary
Mother: Ellen - already transported per the ‘Waverley’ to VDL (ref. noted on Convict Indent record)

Work services in the Colony.
Absconded in 1851 and sent to the Female Factory, Hobart.

Married John YOUNG March 1853 (ref. noted on Conduct record)

17 Oct 1854: Ticket of Leave granted.
21 July 1855: Free Certificate issued.

Nell Murphy on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Elizabeth Davis:

Elizabeth (Eliza) DAVIS was charged at Middlesex, London May 1819 for break, enter and steal from a dwelling house, Margaret St. Spitfields. Convicted of stealing only. 7 yr transportation sentence. Sent to Australia per the ‘Janus’, New South Wales then on to Van Diemen’s Land (Tasmania) per the ‘Princess Charlotte’ 1820.

Aged 19yrs; single woman.

There are no details on her conduct record in VDL.

Nell Murphy on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of John Stewart:

John STEWART was convicted at Suffolk, England on 8 Jan 1839 for setting fire to a barn. Previous convictions. Life sentence. Transported to Van Diemen’s Land (Tasmania) per the ship ‘Marquis of Hastings’ arriving 18 July 1839.  Ship Surgeon’s Report: “orderly”.

Married man - wife Sarah, at native place.

VDL:
Assigned to the Van Diemen’s Land Company to work.
Dec 1839: insolent & neglect of duty. 24 lashes.
Assigned to other work places.
1839: at Circular Head (far north west of Colony)
1841: at Launceston
1842: at Ross
1846: at Antill Ponds

APPLICATION FOR PERMISSION TO MARRY: (note remarriages were permitted, if approved by the Govt., as most convicts were not able to return to their home country or have the funds to bring their family out to the Colony)  31 Aug 1845 - John STEWART per ‘Marquis of Hastings’ to Elizabeth DAVIS, free (or free by servitude, not stated).  Approved.

MARRIAGE (in Colony of VDL):
6 Dec 1845 at Hobart, St. George’s Church of England.  John STEWART, aged 25 yrs, labourer to Eliza DAVIS, aged 29 yrs, spinster. (ref. 37/1/4 no. 1685)

Nell Murphy on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Mary Monk:

Mary MONK was convicted at Essex, England on 23 July 1832 for being an accessory to larceny at a dwelling house. Gaol Report: “good”.  Letter given, in her favour.  Life Sentence. Transported to Van Diemen’s Land (Tasmania) per the ‘Frances Charlotte’ arriving 10 Jan 1833.

Single woman; aged 25 yrs; 5’1 1/2”; plain cook & housemaid; fair complexion; red/brown hair; grey eyes.

Assigned to work services in the Colony.
Clear conduct record.
20 Sept 1840: Ticket of Leave granted.
1843: Recommended for a Conditional Pardon.
14 Jan 1845: Conditional Pardon approved.
6 April 1847: Conditional Pardon extended.

MARRIAGE:
2 May 1834: Mary MONK (Convict per ‘Frances Charlotte’) to John SMITH (free) at St. John’s Church, Launceston, VDL. (ref. 36/1/2 no. 2569)

D Wong on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Ann Wilson:

Old Bailey:
ANN WILSON, Theft > simple larceny, 18th September 1837.
Offence: Theft > simple larceny
Verdict: Guilty > no_subcategory
Punishment: Transportation
ANN WILSON was indicted for stealing, on the 11th of August, 1 bag, value 1s. 10d.;7 yards of ribbon, value 2s.; 4 yards of net, value 2s.; 1 pair of gloves, value 1s.; 1 purse, Value 6d.; 1 half-crown, 6 shillings, 2 pence, and 4 half-pence, the goods and monies of Ann Robins; and 1 handkerchief, value 6d., the goods of Alexander Bell.

ANN ROBINS. I live at Upper Clapton, and am servant to Alexander Bell. About half-past three o’clock on the 11th of August I saw the prisoner at the gate—I thought my fellow-servant would answer her—the prisoner went down into the kitchen—I saw her go out—I had left my bag on the table in the kitchen when I went up stairs, and when I came down I missed it—it contained the articles stated—having missed it I thought 1 must have moved it—I did not think any more of it till the policeman came in the evening to ask me if I had lost any thing—I have since seen the things—they are mine—they were secure five minutes before she came into the house—there was a handkerchief belonging to my master—this is it—I don’t know whether she had a basket—she had a large cloak on. Prisoner. I did not take them—I know nothing of them.

JOHN CONNELL (police-constable R 138.) My brother-officer searched the prisoner, and found the bag on her—I took her in Upper Clapton, at near four o’clock.

WILLIAM ARKILL (police-constable R 68.) The prisoner was brought to the station-house by Connell on the 11th of August—she was desired to pull off her cloak, and inside there was a large pocket, which contained the bag and these articles in it.

Prisoner. I was walking to London—there was another female walking, and she asked me what time it was—I said I did not know—she then asked me to hold this bag while she tied her boot lace—we walked on till we came to a large gentleman’s house—she said, “Will you wait here? I want to go ill; “and I said, “I want a sister of mine, but I don’t know where she lives”—I gave her a description of her, and she said she would inquire—she returned in a quarter of an hour, and then she had a watch in her hand, and asked me to pledge it—I said I did not mind—I said, “Did you inquire about this female?”—she said she forgot—I said I would go and ask; and I went and knocked, and no one came—I was coming away, and then a servant came and said I had stolen a watch—I said no, I had not—I walked a little way, she went back again, and then ran after me, and said she thought I had got a watch—I said I had, but a female gave it me—I did not know whether she had taken it or not, but the female was outside—I went to the gate, but the female was gone—she said, “If you give me the watch you may go, if my spoons are safe”—I said the watch was not mine, and I gave it her, and she sent for the policeman, who took me—he said he knew me to be a common thief; and then they brought me to the station, and told me to pull off my cloak, which I did, and this reticule was in the pocket—I did not steal either of them—they were given to me by the woman—I have only been in town one month.

GUILTY . Aged 26.— Transported for Seven Years.

Sick list of the Nautilus 1838:
Folio 4: Ann Wilson, aged 28, prostitute, received from Penitentiary; disease or hurt, dyspepsia. Put on sick list, 1 July 1838. Discharged, 4 September 1838.

Ann Wilson was listed as 29 years old on arrival.
Her native place was Halliwell/or Holywell, Wales.

Ann was 5’0” tall, dark brown air, brown eyes, dark complexion, .
Married with 1 child, husband Charles at Town St, Lambeth.

15/7/1845: TOL

24/4/1848: Married Charles Worlock/Warlock ‘Earl Grey’ 1843 - no children found.

4/12/1849: CP

D Wong on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Charles Worlock:

**Records appear with both Warlock and Worlock.

16/4/1842 Bristol Times and Mirror Bristol, England:
Charles Warlock, Jeremiah Taylor, and John Thomas, were indicted for stealing a ham and two pieces of bacon, the property of William Whittread.

Jeremiah Taylor and John Thomas arrived per ‘Cressy 1843’ to VDL.

Charles Worlock/Warlock was listed as 22 years old on arrival in VDL.  He was born in Bristol.

Previous convictions: stealing coal, 1 month.
Stealing potatoes, 14 days.

Charles was 5’10” tall, fair complexion, brown hair and whiskers, grey eyes, tattoos, reads, writes a little, single.

Mother: Elizabeth
Brothers: John, William, George, Henry.
Sisters: Esther, Mary.

21/9/1847: TOL

31/3/1848: Permission to marry Ann Wilson (Nautilus).

24/4/1848: Married Anne Wilson at Christ’s Church, Longford, Tas.  He was 30 and she was 35, both had a TOL. No children listed.anne wi

18/4/1849: Certificate of Freedom.

24/1/1855: Hobart Town: Feloniously assaulting Titus Brown, being armed with a pistol, putting him in bodily fear and stealing one pound his money and one till his property - Guilty.

8/12/1854 Colonial Times, Hobart:
THE ROBBERY AT MR. TITUS
BROWN’S.
Yesterday the three men charged with the outrage, at the Rob Roy, in Liverpool street were brought before Mr. A. B. Jones, for examination.
Mr. Knight appeared for the accused.
Maria Brown, wife of Titus Brown deposed That on the night of the 29th November, at twenty minutes past ten, she admitted the prisoners Charles Warlock, Charles Cooper, and
John Murray, into the house no one but herself being there at the time. One said they had just come in from the Huon, and were very tired, and asked for a bed. They called for drink.
Murray did not speak to the other prisoners while in the house. On Mr. Brown coming in, Cooper struok him across the bar with his fist and knocked htm against a cask which rendered
him insensible. Warlock then took out of the till 17s, and went out at the street door, Murray going out after him.
Cooper struck her husband, having a small single barrelled pistol in his hand ; she ran to the street door when Cooper caught her by the dress and pressed her against the wall.
In about three minutes he let her go and walked out of the street door. She did not call out when Cooper canght hold of her. she was too frightened. The bouse had been cleared about
twenty minutes, the front door being bolted.
The witness was cross-examined by Mr. Knight with much particularity, and after the examination of several other witnesses, the prisoners were remanded.

Charles Warlock and Charles Cooper, for robbery, 20 years transportation.

No date of death found - NB: There was a John Charles Worlock in Launceston at this time.  He was not a convict.

Greg Fromyhr on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Elinor Bessonett:

I am a direct descendent of this person. I had a close look at the handwritten baptism records from SS Michael and John Church in Dublin (no longer operating as a church) - the handwritten records indicate that the surname written down in the parish baptism record of Elinor was Bassnett. This is also the surname written for the witness who was her father’s brother by the look of it.  In 1797 in the British Isles and some other northern countries the letters “ss” in the middle of a word were written in most records with a long “s” a bit like an “f” as the first “s” and a short “s” for the second “s”.  This practice seems to have ceased by about 1830 in most formal written language.
There are clearly variations with this name through all the records since the baptism.  Originally I thought EB was from a Huguenot background but now I don’t.
Kind regards…Greg Fromyhr, Brisbane

Robin Sharkey on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Charlotte Williams:

Tasmanian Conduct Record states:
Married with NINE children. Her husband and 3 sons were transported for the same offence. Her gaol conduct report (in England) was very good.
She had only one offence in Tasmania – on March 2 1835 while she was assigned to ‘Davidson’, her master complained of neglect of duty and she was reported only.

Charlotte’s personal details were recorded as follows:
She was said to be aged 56 years and a dairy woman.
Complexion Swarthy, hair reddish brown, eyes light hazel. Oval face and large chin. She was only 5ft and a half an inch

Noted on the Conduct Record is “Office 5/10/41. Clarence Plains P(?) Off”
This means she was given her Conditional Pardon on 5th October 1841 at the Clarence Plains Police Office.

This Marriage could be Charlotte.  She was already at Clarence Plains in 1841.
In 1843, on 26th August,  there is Tasmanian marriage of a Charlotte Williams at Clarence Plains who states her age is 50 years, and who is unable to sign her name. She married William Spooner who was only 26 Years of age! The ceremony was in the school house at Clarence Plains, in the rites of the Church of England. Witnesses were J.O.O McArdell and William Nichols.

Robin Sharkey on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Mary Philip:

Mary PHILIP had arrived on the “Wanstead” in January 1814, aged only 18, a childrens’ maid. She had a 7 year sentence.  She had been tried at the Northumberland Quarter Sessions that had been held at Alnwick.

On arrival, she was on the list of 68 women sent to Parramatta Female Factory by water, where {such of them are to be indentured as servants as may be required by persons of respectable character who are married”.  Later in the October 1814 Muster she was still at the Factory at Parramatta.

MARRIAGE to BARTHOLOMEW (“PATRICK”) CAVANAGH
Two and a half years after arrival, at St John’s Church Parramatta, on 8th July 1816, she married Irishman, Bartholomew Cavanagh. He had become Free by Servitude the previous year after 7 year sentence, having arrived in 1809 on “Boyd”. He was Catholic and a stonemason, aged 40 years old at marriage (his statement).  Mary was recorded in the marriage register as “Phillips”, not Philip.  She was only 20 yrs old. He signed his name but Mary could not sign.

There were two marriage witnesses – David Byrnes and Elizabeth Johnson.

Elizabeth Johnston could have been the girl who arrived on “Northampton” in June 1815 and was sent to the Female Factory, also known as “Frances”, who in September 1816 applied to marry.
OR it could have been Elizabeth Johnson “Betty” arrived per Canada (2), in 1810 who was also in the Factory then. However, she had been in NSW for several years and had been sent back to the Factory for misdemeanours/ bad behaviour. She would be less likely to have become the friend of an 18-20 yr old newly arrived girl than would another 20 yr old newly arrived girl i.e. the “Northampton” Elizabeth.

Witness David (sometimes “Davy”) Byrnes/ Burns would have been a friend of Bart’s, He was also Irish and had been transported for being a United Irishman (political activity) in the 1798 Irish Rebellion and arrived on “Friendship” in 1800. He’d finally been given a conditional pardon at the beginning of 1813.

After her marriage Mary is easier to locate through the movements of Patrick Cavanagh.

They have a child named Ann; year unknown, no birth/baptism record found.

1816 Settler Lists – Patrick Cavanagh per Boyd 1809, tried Limerick, Emancipated, Labourer, Sydney
1820 – Labourer (no place stated)

MOVE TO TASMANIA
In May 1821 they moved to Tasmania. The daughter named Ann first appears here on the passenger list with them.  No record found of the child’s baptism.

Sydney Gazette 19 May 1821
“PATRICK CAVANAGH and Wife, Thomas Hoskisson, and Richard Dalton, leaving the Colony in the Ship Duchess of York, request Claims to be presented.”
They departed NSW on the ship “Duchess of York” on 21 May 1821, which was plying between Sydney and Hobart in early 1821 and which left for England later in October 1821.
On the listing of departing crew and passengers for Hobart on 21 May 1821 the family is found listed as follows: 
“Barth’w Cavanagh. Free by Certificate no 9/1400 dated 6 March 1815.
“Mary Phillip ux Cavanagh [ i.e. wife of Cavanagh]. Free by Certificate 5/2418 dated 6 March 1820.
“Anne, child of the above.”
1824 P Cavanagh is in Index to letters received. “Memorial” Is this him?

Patrick is still in Tasmania in 1826, so presumably Mary is also [1826 Tasmanian List of Convicts. Bartholomew Cavanagh per Boyd. ‘Free Certificate 5th March 1815”.]

Mary and Patrick/Bartholomew had another child in Tasmania:
“KAVANAGH, Elizabeth” baptised 12 July 1824 at Hobart, Roman Catholic Records
Parents names (in latin) Maria [Mary] Phillips, Patricio [Patrick] Kavanagh.
Sponsor: Maria [Mary] Livinson Woodhouse.
However, 2 year old Elizabeth “Cavanagh” died on 27 July 1824. This is most likely the same child, meaning she was born in 1822 - in Tasmania.

The baptism sponsor, Mary Woodhouse, had been formerly Mary Leavings. Aged 25 and a convict, she had married John Woodhouse aged 31 yrs, free, on 5 March 1823 at Hobart’s St Davids.

Robin Sharkey on 23rd January, 2018 wrote of Bartholomew Cavanagh:

Bartholomew Cavanagh arrived In NSW on the transport ship “Boyd”.  He was probably about 32 years old at the time, given later stated ages.

He had been tried at Cork City in the Spring sessions of the Assizes.  Probably tried end of March or 1st April. Sentence was pronounced on 1st April 1808 on all prisoners found guilty at these Cork Sessions:

Finns Leinster Journal, Saturday April 9th 1808 page 3.
“COUNTRY INTELLIGENCE.
“LIMERICK April 2nd
“Barth. Cavanagh, for stealing to the value of 1s 7dh, from Mr James Seward, grocer, on the 13th February [i.e. 1808], to be transported for 7 years.”

Bartholomew Cavanagh was more commonly known as “Patrick”. He even referred to himself Patrick in a newspaper notice in 1821 and he appears often in NSW Government records as Patrick. He was a stonemason by trade and remained a prisoner until he obtained his freedom in 1815. He set up with one woman in 1814, married another in 1816, had at least one child alive by 1821 (Ann) when he moved his family to Tasmania where the family became harder to trace through the records
_________________________________________

The ‘Boyd’ arrived on 4th August 1809.  Cavanagh was a stonemason [ per Col Sec Correspondence, 1813 index to letters]. He would have worked out of the government lumber yard on George Street, being sent out to jobs from there. He’d have had to find his own accommodation in the town – often this was in a ‘skillion’ tagged on to another convict’s rough hut, or on the kitchen floor of a house.

1813 Patrick Cavanagh is noted in “Index to letters received” which notes that he came per ‘Boyd’, and was a stonemason.
He was given his Certificate of Freedom when his sevenyears were up.  (Certificate no 9/1400 dated 6 March 1815).

Bart may have been something of a ladies’ man.
In 1814, after five years in NSW, he was recorded living with Ellen Holland, who had arrived on the ‘Archduke Charles’ ship a year and a half before, in February 1813. There was one child off stores, so this was probably her child, not necessarily theirs together.

However, two years later at Parramatta St John’s Church, on 8th July 1816, he married Mary “Phillips”, who was only 20 yrs old, per Wanstead. Bartholomew said he was aged 40. He signed his name but Mary could not sign. There were two marriage witnesses – David Byrnes and Elizabeth Johnson.

Witness David (sometimes “Davy”) Byrnes/ Burns would have been a friend of Bart’s, who of course was an Irishman himself. Byrnes had been transported for being a United Irishman (political activity) back with the 1798 Irish Rebellion and arrived on “Friendship” in 1800, and had finally been given a conditional pardon at the beginning of 1813.

1816 Settler Lists – Patrick Cavanagh per Boyd 1809, tried Limerick, Emancipated, Labourer, Sydney
1820 – Labourer (no place stated)
May 1821 - moved to Tasmania

Sydney Gazette 19 May 1821
“PATRICK CAVANAGH and Wife, Thomas Hoskisson, and Richard Dalton, leaving the Colony in the Ship Duchess of York, request Claims to be presented.”

They departed NSW on the ship “Duchess of York” on 21 May 1821, which was plying between Sydney and Hobart in early 1821 and which left for England later in October 1821.
On the listing of departing crew and passengers for Hobart on 21 May 1821 the family is found listed as follows:
“Barth’w Cavanagh. Free by Certificate no 9/1400 dated 6 March 1815.
“Mary Phillip ux Cavanagh [ i.e. wife of Cavanagh]. Free by Certificate 5/2418 dated 6 March 1820.
“Anne, child of the above.”

1824 P Cavanagh is in Index to letters received. “Memorial” Is this him?

He is still in Tasmania in 1826 [1826 Tasmanian List of Convicts. Bartholomew Cavanagh per Boyd. ‘Free Certificate 5th March 1815”.]
Mary and Patrick/Bartholomew had another child in Tasmania:
(1) “KAVANAGH, Elizabeth” baptised 12 July 1824 at Hobart, Roman Catholci Records
Parents names (in latin) Maria [Mary] Phillips, Patricio [Patrick] Kavanagh
Sponsor: Maria [Mary]Livinson Woodhouse.

However, 2 year old Elizabeth Cavanagh died on 27 July 1824. This is most likely the same child, meaning she was born in 1822 - in Tasmania.

In 1828 he was committed on trial on suspicion of theft of money. Outcome unknown. This earned him time in prison (awaiting trial) and a record in the Tasmanian Convict archives:

Tasmanian Convict Records:
CONDUCT RECORD for Bartholomew Cavanagh
CAVANAGH, Bart’w   Per Boyd 1809
[to Tasmania] Per D [Duchess of] York 1821
Limerick March 1808 – 7
“February 18th 1828 Free by Servitude.
Committed for trial on suspicion of stealing £2.16 from Charles Kirk (J. Simpson i.e Magistrate)

In 1837 there was an Inquest Record for a Patrick Cavanagh at Bosworth. Could this be the same man?  He would by then be 60 years of age. No age was stated.

D Wong on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Jeremiah Taylor:

16/4/1842 Bristol Times and Mirror Bristol, England:
Charles Warlock, Jeremiah Taylor, and John Thomas, were indicted for stealing a ham and two pieces of bacon, the property of William Whittread.

Charlles Worlock/Warlock arrived VDL per ‘Earl Grey’ 1843.

Jeremiah Taylor was listed as being 20 years old on arrival - he was born in Bristol, was 5’5¼” tall, fresh complexion, dark brown hair, no whiskers, hazel eyes, single, could read, 3 moles on right arm, scar on middle finger left hand, scar on left jaw, face pimpled, mole over upper upper lip left side, mole right side of neck, mole back of ditto.

Father: Jeremiah at native place
Mother: Mary
Brother: William at Bristol
No Sisters.

No blemishes recorded on his Conduct Record.

20/8/1844: Released from 1st stage of probation.

2/3/1847: TOL

19/4/1849: Free Certificate.

22/12/1850: Steerage passenger on the ‘Sydney Griffiths’ which was bound for London.  He was Free By Servitude.

Married Mary Flynn in Victoria -
Children: Elizabeth 1859, Patrick 1860 - there is also a death listed for a Bridget in 1859 with the parents being Mary and Jeremiah.

5/12/1868 The Toowoomba Chronicle, QLD:
Crown Land Selections:
Jeremiah Taylor, 640 acres agricultural.

Alexandra Fraser on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Jeremiah Taylor:

After serving his sentence, he chose to remain in Australia and moved to the mainland. He married Marian Flynn in 1857. They had one child during their marriage. He died on 25 October 1871 in Mackay, Queensland, at the age of 50.

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of James Clarke:

Convicted: 27 March 1820

Application for Marriage: 15 October 1830 at St. Peters Church Campbell, NSW to Rose Bruce (Mackelvie) aged 26, Spinster, on ship Princess Charlotte - James Clarke b.1796, aged 34, Bachelor on ship Elizabeth (3) 1821

Ticket of Leave No.27/368, dated 27 June 1827, year of birth 1793

Ticket of Leave No.29/368, dated 30 June 1829, in lieu of No.27/368 now returned mutilated and cancelled

Convict Muster 1825, est.birth year:abt 1798

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Rose Bruce:

Convicted: 20 April 1826

1828 Australian Census - aged 24, est.birth year: abt 1804, Laundress, Blackett, Rooty Hill

Native Place: Perth
Convict Indents: Offence possibly Stealing Cotton (hard to read), Occupation: Housemaid

Application for Marriage: 15 October 1830 at St. Peters Church Campbell, NSW to James Clarke b.1796, aged 34, Bachelor on ship Elizabeth (3) 1821 - Rose was aged 26, Spinster

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Euphemia Barnet:

1827 - Medical Journal on ship “Complains of sickness, vomiting and pain in her Bowels. Has had no motion in her Bowels during the last ten days”

Conditional Pardon No.745, Dated: 31 December 1836, Trade; Dairy and Housemaid, Offence: Stealing Clothes, Year of Birth 1786

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of William Martin:

Convicted: 21 April 1819
Calling: Potter
year of Birth 1803
Ticket of Leave No.298/1232 dated 29 July 1824

Parramatta Gaol, 17 November 1842, Free, Native Place: Stafford, Protestant, Trade: Potter

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Elizabeth Miller:

Convicted: 20 September 1826

Ticket of Leave No.29/763 dated 18 September 1829

Certificate of Freedom No.33/1190, dated 31 October 1833, Prisoner’s No.27/1466, Wife of William Martin on ship Eliza (1) Free by Servitude. Had a Ticket of Leave No.31/128 dated 16 April 1831 now surrendered and cancelled

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of William Martin:

Married to Elizabeth Miller, convict ship Princess Charlotte 1827 - as per her Ticket of Leave Butt (State Records Authority of NSW, NRS 12210, 1833, TOL 33/1190, dated 31 October 1833)

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Hannah Murphy:

Convicted: 14 September 1826
Hannah the wife of Patrick Murphy
Occupation: Dairy woman washerwoman

1828 NSW Census, aged 30, Est. birth year: abt 1798, District: Parramatta

Convict Index, aged 40, birth place Cork, married with 1 child, Occupation: Cook

Sydney Gaol, 30 September 1829, Female Factory, assigned to Mr John Smith, Newcastle, October 1

Ticket of Leave No.32/1129 dated 15 December 1832 - District: Maitland

Iris Dunne on 22nd January, 2018 wrote of Thomas (the Younger) Thomas:

Tried: 18 April 1813

Marriage Application: 10 Dec 1829 at St. Philips Church, Sydney, NSW to Helen Murray (Lamb) aged 43 Widow, ship Princess Charlotte 1827 - Thomas Thomas alias Rytherok b.1783 sentence Life

TOL No.176/2310 in Sydney, dated 8 May 1826 in lieu of No.18/243 (number hard to read), Year of birth 1784, Native Place: Brecknockshire

Marriage Permission granted 26 December 1829 - Named Thomas Thomas (Thomas Rutherick) Birth abt 1783 and Helen Murray

Conditional Pardon No.48/525, dated 31 December 1847, Trade: Sawyer, Year of Birth: 1784, No Offence written

 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 >  Last ›