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Extracts from Excursions around Tasmania Stories in Excursion books: Lake Tiberias Oatlands Steam and Wind power mill. He would actually have been This ship had a complement of men victualled at Deptford, England 25 th October David Kilpac gave evidence. He said that he had received a silk handkerchief and a bottle of liquor from Hamly sic for a young pig. Hamly said that he didn't know that giving liquor away was an offence. He said that it was so often done.

He thought it might be done by him without being wrong. Hambley had worked as a carpenter at Port Jackson from the end of January and continued his work in the community at Norfolk Island, after Sirius was wrecked receiving payment for his work. After unloading all her passengers, including Mary Springham and her baby, the Sirius sank off shore of Norfolk Island after hitting a reef 19 th March No lives were lost and most of the provisions were saved.

He was recorded as unmarried at this date, and listed alternatively as carpenter and gardener in the community. Settlers were given 2 breeding sows and 6 hens and 1 cock, and were assigned 2 convicts for 9 weeks to clear an acre of the land, and to erect a hut for shelter.

They were given supplies of clothing from the stores and entitled to receive rations for 18 months. Johnson sat as magistrates. John White was brought before the court, being suspected of having 'stolen a carpenter's tools'. William Hamly and the prisoner gave evidence, and White was discharged. On 15 th September William Hambley gave evidence, and Thomas Jones was acquitted for want of evidence. He said he had received various articles from Hambley for clearing 80 roods of his land.

An attempt was made by the Governor to make female convicts independent of the stores by giving them and some of their children, a number of hogs to breed. Mary and her son William received theirs in July During this time Hambley, who had up to now behaved in a very orderly manner, was involved in distilling spirits, which at that time was proving to be a very lucrative business on the island.

The surgeon was concerned, as he believed it was contributing to the poor state of health amongst the inhabitants, since they were drinking it hot from the stills. Hambley lost his wife Mary 18 th June , leaving him with two of his four children William and Elizabeth. Mary had given birth their fourth child on the 11 th June and this child died the following month 15 th July Presumably Mary died from complications of childbirth.

William Mitchell ex fellow marine on the Sirius , sold the land again in several parcels 1st November viz. His vacated property consisted of a boarded and floored house 18'X12' a log barn, thatched 12'X12' and one log outhouse. Jane and William had arrived on the 1 st Fleet per Charlotte.

The carpenters agreed to erect a mill house and shingle the same It still stands today [] nearly years later. Lot 45 - 60 acres William Hambley owned on Norfolk Island. His age given was There is no headstone visible today [] He had lost his second wife Jane, whose burial was registered at St. David's Hobart 25 th November Mary was returning by boat from Gravesend to her home where she lived with her mother in Baker's Row, Whitechapel.

A woman passenger was taken ill on the boat, and Mary took her home, where she fainted. Mary brought her water and washed her face. Mary's story was different. Bowes said she had been a hawker. The Proceedings of the Old Bailey Ref: Other trials 25 Oct I awoke and found the prisoner searching my pockets; she ran away, and away she went; there were two guineas in gold, three silver half crowns, one shilling, and a sixpence; the gold was tied up in my black silk handkerchief, and round my neck in a double knot; the silver was in a japanned iron snuff box in my pocket; the snuff box was taken with the money in it; when she went out of the room, I could not go so quick after her, and there were three turnings; I could not tell which of the turnings she went down.

She asked me in the lock-up room to make it up with her, she said, she was very poor? Court to Mary Reynolds: You knew where this woman lived? I knew where her mother lived.

You knew her name also? How came it then you did not go before a Justice of the Peace? Forecast, I wish you a good by; she went home with me; she was taken very ill, and sent for a quartern and half of gin, and changed sixpence; my mother asked her to lay down; says she, do not leave me; says I, I am sleepy, I must go home to bed; I left this gentlewoman at my mother's, and saw no more of her till five weeks ago she charged me with this.

Tried by the first Middlesex Jury before Mr. To see the original go to http: After receiving sentence Mary would either have been kept in gaol or sent to the hulks, old ships at the wharves until she could be put on board the ship to transport her to Australia.

The hulks were known to be damp, smelly, and vermin ridden, life would not have been pleasant. They lost only 32 people on board the ship, during its passage out. It anchored in Sydney Cove until 26 th January Two months later the family went to Norfolk Island, where Hambley, stranded after the Sirius was wrecked, decided to become a settler. Mary died on 18 th June two years later, her son William and daughter Elizabeth surviving. He survived until Mary gave birth to a child 11 th June and this child died the following month 15 th July There is no record of a stone marked M.

There does appear to be a tombstone M. They may have been married in [as assumed by J. Donahoe] but there appears to be no surviving record of a marriage between them. There would be no end to it. The name they were convicted by in England are the names they should go by here. Maybe this is her headstone and it was moved to the newer cemetery? Photo of the tombstone in question right the answer below. It is thought that perhaps daughter Mary may have died first in June The first settlement burial ground has recently been identified and is awaiting development of interpretation signage.

Also attached is a photo of the headstone of the two Mary's in its current location. Giles Cripplegate, London England. When he was only 15 years of age: He was found guilty and transported for 7 years. The Arbermarle departed Portsmouth 27 th March with males on board, and arrived at Port Jackson 13 th October , after a journey of days.

It arrived with males and 6 females on board. There were 32 male deaths, including 2 executions. The Master was George Bowen. A month after he arrived in Sydney on the Albermarle which was part of the 3 rd Fleet in , he was transferred to Norfolk Island on the Atlantic and remained there as a carpenter after his sentence expired.

Yet when he left for VDL 26 th December on the Porpoise with the Hambleys', he is listed among those individuals not holding land. Elizabeth was unable to read or write at this time, whereas John appears to be literate. John Duncombe was a carpenter and worked in Hobart Town during his early years in the Colony.

Three and a half years later the family went to Pittwater to live, where they farmed a acre grant of land. John Duncombe does not appear on the General Muster in , of all the free men in the Derwent settlement. Possibly he was being held in custody. Elizabeth wrote that 'shortly after the sale of the Hobart Town property her husband became deranged' and in the month of September was sent to a place called Castle Hill in NSW. Lucy [] baptised in , the daughter of Elizabeth Hambley; and George Hambley Duncombe [] baptised as Hambley also, appear to be the children of William Steer with whom Elizabeth was living at the time.

Elizabeth had two other children Charlotte [] and Emmanuel [] to Steer before finally marrying him in John Duncombe became deranged and was sent to an asylum in Sydney in September He was admitted to the Benevolent Society 24 th September and listed in the Census aged 57 years. Castle Hill Lunatic Asylum. The Asylum, in Sydney, where it is assumed Duncombe was sent, was, at the time, situated at Castle Hill, some 6 miles from Parramatta, and within clear sight of he Blue Mountains.

This first psychiatric hospital in Australia was located on the site of a former Government Farm, the main building, the stone farm barn of two stories, built about but fallen into dilapidation since that time.

There was also an acre for gardens both for the pleasure and the therapeutic labour of inmates - potatoes and turnips were grown among other vegetables. He wanted a garden for therapeutic activity for the inmates. Weekly food allowances comprised 7 pounds of meat at one stage even 10 pounds - the so-called 'stockman's allowance' , 10 pounds of flour or bread and fresh vegetables.

Tea was provided morning and night and inmates were allowed a quantity of tobacco.

Early Australian History, by Charles White

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the story of the ten governors, and the story of the convicts. by charles white bathurst: c. &. g. s. white, "free press" office, george street. The Voyage of Governor Phillip to Botany Bay with an Account of the Establishment of the Colonies of Port Jackson and Norfolk Island; compiled from Authentic Papers. Pre Please click here if you wish to view events leading up to Farm prices began to collapse, and for the next decade farmers would be in financial difficulties.