Australian English Genealogy

Descendants of Charles Hadley

Notes

(Page 2)

 


James Landers

Married as James Laundran and Ann Keiling in 1827

Licensee of The Oddfellows Arms at Castlereagh and then South Creek.
 


19. Samuel Bulcher Landers

PERSONAL
Mr. Samuel Landers, who met with a serious accident by the fall of a horse some little time since , died yesterday. He was in the Hospital for treatment, and returned to his selection to resume work. Subsequently be again returned to the local Hospital and left that institution on June 23rd last, staying at Mr. Knox's Hotel. He was present at the Annual races, and appeared to be getting on all right. On Saturday last he did not appear to be doing well, and Dr. Lister was called in. He, however, gradually sank, and died on Wednesday. Tbc deceased was well known all over the North of Queensland. and was much esteemed by his acquaintances. Mr. Fraser, of this town had been Intimate with him for nearly forty years, and Mr. and Mrs. Knox have kindly recollections of him for the last 20 years.

Source: The Northern Miner (Charter Towers) 8 Jul 1904


3. Thomas C Hadley

Extract from article on HIGHWAY ROBBERIES
On Thursday, the 4th instant, Mr. Thomas Hadley encountered them on the Parramatta road, near Mr. McArthur's gate. He was driving a dray, accompanied by a servant. The robbers, after compelling them to stop, took down a panel in the fence, and led the dray and its drivers into the thick brushwood, where they examined its contents, and finding nothing valuable to them but a keg of gin, they took possession of it, and permitted Mr. Hadley to pursue his journey. It is deserving of notice, that while searching the dray, they heard a noise as if some one was approaching, when, after listening a moment, one of them observed, " O, it's not the Mounted Police, or we should hear their swords rattling". This ought to be a hint to those guardians of the highway, to take some means of keeping their swords silent till called into action.

Source: The Sydney Gazette and NSW Advertiser 13 Nov 1830

CONTRACTS For 1841, AND 1842. The following particulars of contracts for conveyance of the Post Office Mails, from and to the undermentioned places, during the years 1841 and 1842, and published for the information of those concerned. From and to Penrith, Hartley, and Bathurst, three times a week, Thomas Hadley, £950.

Source: Australasian Chronicle 2 Mar 1841

DIED.
On the 7th instant, at Penrith, after a long and painful illness, borne with the most Christian fortitude, Mr. Thomas Hadley, aged thirty-eight years, of consumption, leaving a wife and a numerous family, together with a large circle of friends, to deplore their loss.

Source: The SMH 8 Sep 1847


William Webb

Emigrated in 1818 on Tottenham.


5. Mary Ann Hadley

On the 3rd instant, at her residence, the White Horse Cellar, George-street South, Mary Titterton, aged 41 years, leaving four children to deplore their loss.

Source: The SMH 4 Feb 1853


Isaac Titterton

Convicted - Arrived on the Mangles

Publican White Horse Cellar George St Parramatta - George and Dragon and Talbot Inn
1844 Titteron's Livery Stables

Alderman for Macquarie Ward, 1 November 1845 to 31 October 1849.


34. Charles Hadley Titterton

TITTERTON, Master Charles Hadley, after a severe illness of fifteen days, deeply regretted by his affectionate and afflicted parents, and his numerous friends, who were acquainted with his kind and amiable disposition, aged eleven years and five months, on the 23rd Instant.

Source: The Australian 24 May 1845


37. Elizabeth Jane Titterton

DIED.
On Saturday, September 16, after a short and painful illness of three days, Elizabeth Jane, the only daughter of Mr. Isaac Titterton, of George-street, Sydney, aged four years.

Source: The SMH 18 Sep 1848


6. Charles Hadley

DARING BURGLARY.-On Tuesday, the 20th inst. a gang of five ruffians, strongly armed, broke into the house of Mr. Charles Hadley, a publican, on the banks of the Nepean ; and, after cruelly beating Mr. H. and even his wife and children, they decamped with nothing more than a watch. The Government servants, who slept contiguous to the house, being awoke by the noise, hastened toward the door to render assistance to their master, but were repelled by two of the plunderers, who, pointing their firebrands, swore they would shoot the first man who dared to approach. Having finished their nefarious work, and supposing they had dispatched poor Hadley, they deliberately walked away, and, to immediate pursuit, discharged a pistol in the air. From their appearing satisfied with so inconsiderable a booty, it is suspected their principal object was to take Mr. H's. life; who, we are informed, now lies in a very dangerous state. A party of constables, accompanied by a sagacious native, are in active pursuit of those daring villains ; and, it is confidently hoped they will succeed in bringing them to justice.

Source: The Sydney Gazette and NSW Advertiser 30 Aug 1833

Information from Windsor informs us, that the robbery lately perpetrated at the house of Mr. Hadley,, at the Nepean, has, fortunately for the ends of justice, become satisfactorily discovered. A man had been apprehended, in the town of Windsor, with Mr. Hadley's watch on his person.

Source: The Sydney Gazette and NSW Advertiser 6 Sep 1822

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Charles Jenkins

 

1828 - Occupation stonemason living in Druitt St Sydney.

1833 -1845 - Councillor for Cook.

1837 - Licensee of Bush Tavern George St.

FUNERAL.—The friends of the late Mr. CHARLES JENKINS are respectfully invited to attend his funeral, the procession to move from the Red Bull Inn, Parramatta-street, on SUNDAY AFTERNOON, at 2, o'clock precisely. RICHARD HANSLOW, undertaker, No. 577, George-street South.

Source: The SMH 20 Mar 1857


50. Caroline Rosetta Anna Jenkins

LUSCOMBE - November 19, at her residence, No,1 Alma-street, Darlington, Caroline Rosetta Anna Luscombe, second daughter of the late Charles Jenkins.

Source: The SMH 20 Nov 1905


8. Lucy Ann Hadley

DIED.
On the 24th instant, at her late residence, Newtown in the thirty-sixth year of her age, Lucy Ann, the beloved wife of Mr. James Richards.

Source: Empire 25 Dec 1854


James Richards

Horse racing may well be the sport of kings, but as promoted by James Richards, mine host of the Newtown Inn, on Boxing Day in 1847, it appears to have been not so much about racehorses of the thoroughbred variety, but rather races for horses. Richards, son of a convict woman, three times bankrupt, and some time coach owner and driver from the City of Sydney to Cook’s River, offered an entertainment the like of which we are not likely to see in this century. His hotel on the Cook’s River Road (now King Street) at Newtown was the venue, but just where and how long the race course was is uncertain. Note the qualification for three of the races being, “horses of all ages that work in harness,” effectively disqualifying all but carthorses or coach horses.

Source: St Peters Cook River History Group (posted by Laurel 2011)


CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES,

NEWTOWN INN, NEWTOWN.

J.RICHARDS begs to inform his sporting friends and the public in general, that on MONDAY, the 27th (being Boxing Day) he intends to give a treat to all lovers of sport, according to ancient custom.

PROGRAMME.
A Grand Match of Skittles to be played by the Champions of Newtown and Cook’s River.
Three Races for three Pigskin and Saddles, to be run for by horses of all ages that work in harness. Entrance, ten shillings each.
A Match of Quoits.
A Hurdle Race for men, three stiff leaps for a horse. Entrance fee, known on the ground.
Bobbing in a Tub of Water for oranges.
Two prime Garryowen Grunters will be turned out with Greasy Tails; the party who catches by the tail to keep them.
Climbing the Greasy Pole for a Hat.
With a variety of other amusements too numerous to mention.

N.B. – J.R. begs likewise to inform the public, he has engaged a first rate Band for the occasion, and no extra charge made for Refreshments.

P.S. – Fire-Works and a Dance on the green in the evening.

Source: St Peters Cooks River History Group


RICHARDS. - November 10, at his residence, White Horse Hotel, King-street, Newtown, James Richards, aged 72 years, after a short and painful illness. A very old and much respected citizen.

Source: The SMH 16 Nov 1885

THE FRIENDS of Miss ETTA RICHARDS are invited to attend the Funeral of her beloved FATHER, James Richards; to move from his late residence, White Horse
Hotel, King-street, Newtown. THIS WEDNESDAY, at 2.30 p.m., to St. Peter's Cemetery. MELVILLE and SON, Undertakers, 225, King-street, Newtown.

Source: The SMH 11 Nov 1885

THE FRIENDS of Mr. JOSEPH BROADLEY are invited to attend the Funeral of his late beloved FATHER-IN-LAW, James Richards; to move from his late residence, White Horse Hotel, King-street, Newtown, THIS DAY, at 2.30 p.m., to St. Peter's Cemetery. MELVILLE and SON, Undertakers. 225, King-street, Newtown.

Source: The SMH 11 Nov 1885


Vincent Howell

At his residence, Newtown, on the 29th instant, Mr. Vincent Howell, in the 39th year of his age, leaving a beloved wife and six children to deplore the loss of an affectionate father.

Source: The SMH 30 Aug 1855


61. Charles Thomas Howell

DEATH.
On the 21st instant, at North Ipswich, Queensland, of black fever, CHARLES THOMAS HOWELL, aged 24 years, second son of the late Vincent Howell, formerly of Richmond, deeply and deservedly regretted by a large circle of relatives and friends.

Source: The SMH 31 May 1866


73. Louisa Hughes

BDM Deaths Reg No 12233/1883