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William Carr

William Carr, one of 192 convicts transported on the Royal Admiral, 01 July 1830

Name, Aliases & Gender

Name: William Carr
Aliases: none
Gender: -

Birth, Occupation & Death

Date of Birth: -
Occupation: -
Date of Death: -
Age: -

Life Span

Life span

Median life span was 60 years*

* Median life span based on contributions

Conviction & Transportation

Sentence Severity

Sentence Severity

Sentenced to Life

Crime: -
Convicted at: Bermuda Islands Court of Assize
Sentence term: Life
Ship: Royal Admiral
Departure date: 1st July, 1830
Arrival date: 8th November, 1830
Place of arrival New South Wales
Passenger manifest Travelled with 192 other convicts

References

Primary source: Australian Joint Copying Project. Microfilm Roll 89, Class and Piece Number HO11/7, Page Number 433 (219)
Source description: This record is one of the entries in the British convict transportation registers 1787-1867 database compiled by State Library of Queensland from British Home Office (HO) records which are available on microfilm as part of the Australian Joint Copying Project.

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Community Contributions

Anonymous on 20th August, 2011 wrote:

Wiliiam was born 9 2 1812 in St Mary London was arrested for second time for stealing a coral necklace from a 2 year old child and sentanced to 7 years in 1825 aged 13.  He spent time on the Hulks Bellerophon, Justitia, Euryalus and Ganymede. He was transported to Bermuda at about age 15.  In 1830 he was convicted of assualt with intent to murder and transported to Sydney for life.
William Carr arrived in New South Wales as a convict on the ship ‘Royal Admiral’  It set sail from Portsmourth 5 July 1830 with 193 male convicts.  Arriving in Sydney 8 November 1930.  The voyage took 126 days and there were no deaths on board.  The ships master was David Fotheringham and the surgeon George S Rutherford.  During the voyage 40 convicts were picked up in Bermuda causing ‘mutinous’ behavior among the convicts.  This resulted in punishments including bread and water rations, put in double irons or handcuffs and flogging.  The normal diet of the convicts was 2/3 rations of the soldiers on board and were allowed meat each day.  They took excercis on deck and if well behaved were allowed to be free of their irons during this time. 

Taken from Old Bailey Wiki on the life of Henry Brown, a convict on board this ship.
In 1845 he married Sarah Barber and took up land in central NSW near Bathurst at a station called Caddington.He died in 1860 of influenza along with his wife and 2 of their 12 children. Caddinton station remained with the family until about 1904

This record was discovered and printed on ConvictRecords.com.au