Australian English Genealogy

Descendants of Edward Priest

Notes - Page 3

17. Clarence Hewson Hannell

A fearful storm of thunder and lightning occurred this evening, between ö and 0 o'clock. The residence of Mr. Clarence Hannell, shipping master, was struck, which parted the gable ornaments, which were carried away; his son, about 15 years of age, was struck by the electric fluid, which paralysed his arm for some time. The storm lasted half-an hour, causing some alarm.
Source: The SMH 17 Oct 1876

This Gentleman is the son of the later Mr James Hannell, J.P, (at one time a member of the Legislative Assembly), and a native of Newcastle. By reason of his lengthy residence and his long association with several of its foremost public Institutions there is perhaps no better known the city. He is one of he principal officers of the port, and at the same time one of, if not actually, the oldest, having held the position of Government Shipping Master there for the past forty years.  Mr Hannell is an ardent supporter of all local charities and a patrol of all ennobling sport. He has been connected with the hosptial for upwards of thirty years and is still it's president. His disinterested and successful labours on it's behalf evoked recognition at the hands of subscribers in the naming of the southern portion of the building "The Hannell Wing".  A successful promoter of Innumerable charitable and other public entertainments, it is estimated that altogether over £20,000 had been raised by him in this way for various laudabile purposes. Mr. Hannell is president and judge of .the Newcastle Jockey Club, with which he has been connected for forty-seven years; president of the Sailors Home and a member of the public school board. He was chairman of the board for fourteen years, and it may also be interesting to note, that he laid the foundation stone of the new Superior Public School, and formally opened the same for use. It is becoming his position that he should be fond of aquatic sport. In his younger days he was a remarkably good amateur sculler, and established a record which, it is said, still remains unbeaten. He took an active part in inaugurating and conducting the finest regattas ever witnessed on the Hunter at Newcastle. It will, doubtless to many to learn that Mr. Hannell contemplates retiring next year from his position as Government Shipping Master at Newcastle.
Source: Australian Town and Country Journal NSW 20 Sep 1903

(By Telegraph).  Sydney, Monday.
The estate of the late Mr Clarence Hannell, of Newcastle, has been proved for probate purposes at £26,778.

Source: Singleton Arugs 18 May 1909

Hannell's Private Boarding Establishment at Lake Macquarie.
We have pleasure in noticing the supply of a manifest want at Belmont, Lake Macquarie. Those who have been in the habit of resorting during the summer months to that charming watering-place have been obliged to submit to an inferiority of accommodation which largely interfered with comfort. There was no help for it, unless the visitor occupied a furnished cottage ; and that was not feasible where a stay of a day or two only was intended, or where it was desired to avoid the troubles and anxieties of housekeeping. But Mr. and Mrs. Hannell, of "The Gunyah," Belmont, have come to the relief of tourists. To plans provided by Mr. Menkens, architect, of Newcastle, they have had built a commodious, elegant, well-arranged, and profusely-ventilated house, which will help to supply tourists and visitors with home comforts, however long they may stay. The structure is built of weatherboards and studs on brick piers, and raised from the ground so that a current of air constantly circulates beneath the floors. It is lined with pine, but the architect has contrived by the use of colours judiciously selected, and the employment of moulding, to add no inconsiderable degree of ornament to the more prominent parts of the building such as entrance hall, the sitting rooms, and the dining room. The front elevation of the building is necessarily of great length; and, to break the monotony which would be presented thereby, the architect has taken into the sitting rooms on either side of the hall the width of the verandah, and brought the verandah round them with a bay. This verandah, broad at the front and on one side of the house, at the back widens to truly noble dimensions. Views of the lake in its changeful aspect are obtained from the side and rear of the house, and these views are none the less charming from the fact that they are gained through a fringe of trees on the margin of the water. The front looks to the main road to Newcastle, and the prospect there is the thickly-wooded reserve which with a little application of taste and energy might be made a splendid addition to the attractions of Lake Macquarie. The copious verandah space allows residents of the establishment to enjoy under shade a cool breeze from whatever quarter it may flow.  From the entrance steps the visitor passes into a wide hall, into which at each side a prettily furnished sitting room opens. The hall leads into a long corridor, by which access is gained to the numerous bedrooms, comfortable, clean, well-ventilated rooms, some having single, others double beds. Each. bedroom is lighted from the verandah, and there is a ventilator over each window and door. When we say the ceilings are 12 feet from the floor, it will be clear that no stuffiness need be feared. A bathroom with shower and plunge bath, to be reserved for ladies, is also placed in the corridor. The walls of the rooms generally are painted in cheerful tints, and, as has been said, the choice of colours in the mouldings is an element of distinct beauty which cannot fail to be appreciated. From the corridor s passage leads to the back verandah and on to the spacious dining-room, behind which is placed the kitchen. The out offices of the establishment are conveniently located, and presently, when the refuse of the builder's work has been removed, the place will have as attractive an appearance outside as it already presents within. A billiard-room is constructing, so that visitors will have amusement for evenings ; and, in connection with the billiard room, will be provided a bath-room and lavatory for men. The establishment is close to the water, and the bathing ground is reached in a minute by descending a gentle slope. And, as most visitors to the Lake know, boats are always obtainable for those who desire to fish. We have written enough to show that the above statement was justified -  namely, that in providing boarding accommodation of a superior kind, Mr. and Mrs. Hannell have supplied what has long been felt as a want at Belmont, undoubtedly the best side of the Lake on which to sojourn.  By way of signalising the progress of the buildings towards completion sufficiently for the immediate occupation of the boarding house, on Friday Mr. and Mrs. Hannell bade a number of their friends to a fish luncheon. A goodly company assembled, and the chair was occupied by the genial and portly brother of the host, Mr. Clarence Hannell. The produce of the Lake, cooked in various appetising ways, was enjoyed by the guests, and at the close of the repast toasts appropriate to the occasion were proposed and responded to. It was generally conceded that the enterprise and judgment of Mr Hannell in the erection of the establishment were so conspicuous that, if he did not succeed, he had at any rate deserved the fullest measure of success. In that opinion we cordially concur.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 22 Dec 1891

Maria Phoebe Tighe

Deep regret was manifested in Newcastle on Tuesday evening, when the news spread of the sudden death of Mrs Hannell, the wife of Mr Clarence H. Hannell, shipping master at Newcastle. The deceased lady paid a visit to Mrs Hickinbotham, in Church-street, in the afternoon, being apparently in her usual health when she left her home. She walked the distance, less than a quarter of a mile, and carried a basket of fresh eggs, which she presented to her friend. She was in conversation with Mrs and Miss Hickinbotham in their drawing-room, when she suddenly expired. All that was noticed was that she was inclined to fall forward while saying she did not feel well. Miss Hickinbotham held her, and in a few seconds life was extinct, without any other words being uttered. A message was immediately sent to Dr. John Harris, under whose care she had been for some time. He certified that death was due to heart disease. Much sympathy is felt for Mr Hannell, who, himself, has not been in robust health lately, and this sympathy is extended to the members of his family. There are two sons; Esmond and Horace Hannell, and three daughters, Phoebe Hannell, Mrs W. Miller, and Mrs Smith, the latter being the wife of Mr W. G. B. Smith, P.M. Deceased's maiden name was Maria Phoebe Tighe, who represented Northumberland in the Parliament of New South Wales from December 18G2 to November, 18G9, and whc wns subsequently a police magistrate at Waratah. Mr Tighe is now living in retirement at Petersham, near Sydney. Deceased was a native of Newcastle, and was married there about d-5 years ago, Mr Hannell being also a native of the city. She was Gd years of age, and esteemed by all who knew her as a kindly-disposed Christian lady. She was always interested in the charitable affairs which her husbaud promoted, and was a good friend to the poor. She was a devoted member of the Church of England. The funeral took place jester day afternoon.
Source: Singleton Argus 11 Aug 1904

78. Clarence Hannell

MR. CLARENCE HANNELL, son of the shipping master at Newcastle died to day, from tumour on the brain.
Source: Singleton Argus 7 Jan 1904

81. Herbert Hannell

MR. THOMAS CLACK, of this city, received a telegram yesterday from Mr. C. H. Hannell, stating that his son Herbert expired at Armidale at 11 o'clock in the forenoon. This news will come as a surprise to many, although those who were aware of the disease from which the lamented young gentleman was suffering expected to hear of his demise at any moment. It will be remembered that he contracted a severe cold several months ago, which settled upon the lungs, and all that medical skill could perform was done for him, but to no purpose, as the ailment gradually took the form of consumption.
Mr. C. H. Hannell proceeded to Queensland with his son, and for a time the change proved beneficial. Upon his return to
Newcastlel he again became' worse, and was conveyed to Armidale by Mrs. Hannell, who remained with him up to the time of his death. By the premature end of Mr. H. Iannell, his family and the community of Newcastle have lost a promising young gentleman. He had always evinced an interest in manly sports, and was universally esteemed for his gentlemanly qualities. The deceased was only twenty years of age, and Mr. and Mrs. Hannell have the sympathy of their numerous friends in their sad bereavement. It is intended to convey the remains of Mr Hannell to Newcastle for interment, and his funeral will probably take place tomorrow. It is stated that Mr. Hannell contracted a cold through skating in the first instance, and that this was the primary cause of his death.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners Advocate 23 Jan 1889

82. James Hannell

Died of Hydrocephalus

Henry Rouse

AT Christ's Church Cathedral, Newcastle, on Wednesday, the 7th instant, by the Rev. C. P. N. Wilton, M.A., by special license, Mr. Henry Rouse, of Newcastle, to Stephena Mary, eldest daughter of Mr. James Hannell, of the same place.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 14 Mar 1855

89. Florence Rouse

LESTON—ROUSE.—On the 17th February, at Sydney, Mr. Harry Leston, the popular comedian, was married to Miss Florence Rouse (third daughter of Mr. Henry Rouse, of Rouseville, Red Head).
Source: Table Talk 4 Mar 1886

The hearing of the consolidated suit Daly v. Daly was resumed to-day  by the Judge in Divorce. Both parties are seeking a divorce. The petitioner, John Joseph Xavier Daly, teacher of elocution, charges his wife Florence (formerly Rouse) with adultery with Julian Brandet, at various places in and near Sydney between January 1 and October 1, 1897; and the respondent, who denies the allegation, counter-charges her husband with desertion for three years and upwards.  There is no appearance on behalf of the co-respondent.  Beatrice Mabel Atkins, further cross-examined by Mr. James, said she had not been employed by petitioner or anyone to watch the respondent.  She went to an hotel at Hurstville to serve the co respondent with the petition. Saw him afterwards at her house, when he asked her not to say anything about Flo. She on that occasion served him with the petition. Brandet was rather a short man, thick-set, with large eyes and dark hair — rather a good-looking man. To Mr. Armstrong: Brandet spoke with a French accent and walked peculiarly. 'He drew his legs behind him.'  Constable Griffiths was called, but did not answer. This closed the case for the petitioner.
Source: Evening News 17 Mar 1899

A Decree Granted.
In the Divorce Court to-day Florence Daly (nee Rouse) applied for a decree for the restitution of her conjugal rights with John Joseph Xavler Daly, an elocutionist and comedian. The marriage took place In Newcastle in February, 1886. In 1889, said the applicant, her husband went to Brisbane for a week, and during his absence she went to Newcastle to nurse her sister, who was ill.  When he returned from the north he went to Newcastle, and after an Interview with her travelled to Sydney. Letters passed between them and when she was desirous of Joining him he notified her to the contrary. At last she took proceedings for divorce, on the ground of desertion, and he counter-charged her with misconduct. Each suit was
dismissed, and she wrote asking him to return, to her, but he had not done so. His Honor granted a decree In the usual
form, respondent to certify within 14 days.
Source: The Australian Star 20 Nov 1899

Florence Daly petitioned for a dissolution of her marriage with John Joseph Xavier Daly, on the ground of desertion. Mr. Ralston, who represented the petitioner, intimated that in November last the wife obtained a decree for restitution of conjugal rights, which had not been complied with. Petitioner gave evidence to the effect that she married respondent in September, 1886, at Newcastle, according to the rites of the Church of England. She had obtained the decree referred to. Her husband had not taken her back, nor had he offered to take her back. A decree nisi was granted, to be moved absolute in six months.
Source: Evening News 12 Jun 1900

John Joseph Xavier Daly

John known professionally as Harry Leston

20. Emily Frances Hannell

FUNERAL OF MRS. CLACK, The funeral of the late Mrs. E. Clack took place yesterday, and was largely attended. Service was held In the Cathedral at two o'clock, the Rev.T Garnsey, sub-dean, acting as presenter. Alter the hymn, "Christ will gather in His own," an address was delivered by the ILight Rev. Or. Stretch, Bishop of Newcastle, who said that such a life an that of the late Mrs. Clack, characterised as it had been by meekness and humility, and zealousness in the service of Almighty God, was an example for all, a living epistle, known and eand of all. For 45 years she had beca a member of the congregation, and for the greater part of that time a member of the choir. The joy which she had found in the service of God could be explalned only upon the hypothesis that faith had found God in Christ, and she had rejoiced throughout life to acknowledge thle satle faction, and pleasure, and rest which the soul could find In Him. They rejoiced in her example, in her faith which had sustained her even in the great shock when her husband, another of God's servants, was called away. Now she had followed, but the call was only to do greater things for Him Whom she had served so faith fully on earth. The choir sang "Peace, Perfect Peace," and Mr. E. King, the organist, played the Dead March as the procession moved down the aisle. As it passed out of the church, the choir sang the "Nunc Dlmit tls." In the funeral procession, the male members of the choir marched ahead of the hearse. The chief mourners were Mr. H. H. Clack, son; Mir. Arthur Hannell, brother; Mr. Joseph Wood and Rev. W. F, James, brothers-in-law; Mr. F. A. Clack, brother of the late Mr. T. Clack ; Messrs. J. Campbell Wood, J. Arthur Wood, Keith Wood, Esmond Hannell, and Horace, James, Frank, and Austin Han nell, nephews of deceased. Mr. C. H. Hannell, brother of Mrs. Clack, was too ill to attend. In the procession were the churchwardens and parochial council of the cathedral, and many of the leading citizens of Newcastle. At the graveside Psalm xxv. was chanted. Rev. W. F. James read a portion of Scripture, and the burial service was conducted by the lishop, assisted by the sub-dean and Rev. F. T. Perkins. Many wr:aths had been sent, including those from the following relatives and friends:-Mabel and Sylvia, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wood and family, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wood, Mr. and Mrs. H. Lang, Mrs. Pendleton, Mr. Clarence Hannell and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Clack, the maids and coachman of "Wyrallah," Cathedral Choir boys, Cathedral Parochial Council, Cathedral Women's Guild, the Cathedral Choir, Dr. and Mrs. Warren, Mr. and Mrs. W. Miller, and Mrs. John R. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Flemming and family, Mrs. Bode, Miss Ash and family, Misses Hickenbotham, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hickenbotham, Mr. and Mrs. J. Caddell, Mr. David Miller and family, Mr. W. Shotton, Mr. and Mrs, Snudden, Mr. J. Richards, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Allen, Mr. and Mr,. W. Gardner, Miss Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Richards, Captain and Mrs. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Field, Mr. and Mrs. A. F, Hall, Messrs. Davies and Canningtou, Mr. E. Parnell and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Burke and family, Dr. and Mrs. Harris, and family, Mrs. King and Mrs. Cowell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Wilkins, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Timbury, Mr. J. Dickson Hamilton, Messrs. W. H. Paling and Co., Mr. Edward King, and Mr. Ralph Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jones, Mr. Thee. Hyndes, Mrs. E. Hudson.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners' Advocate 7 Jul 1906

Thomas Albert Clack

Mr. Thomas Clack has been the proprietor of his present extensive business in, Dolton-street for the past 32 years, and his trade connection is now second to none in the district. He serves the best class of customers, and at the same time does a good counter trade with the people who wish to obtain genuine value in all the lines appertaining to a high-class general grocery establishment. His teas are a specialty, being nutritious and delicious to the taste, and, being a cash buyer, he is enabled to retail his goods to the public at prices which will bear comparison with any other house in Newcastle. The fruits, such as Currants, sultanas, limes, &e. (the pick of the colonial markets), are all thoroughly cleaned before being sent out by means of a most Ingenious machine, which Mr. Clack specially imported from England. The process of cleaning entails a loss on the wholesale weight by the Winnowing of the dirt and stems from the fruit, but Mr. Clack does not charge this to his customers, his prices being the same as charged elsewhere. A new consignment of dates has just been opened out. Mr. Clack has made it a practice ever since he has been in business to grind all coffee on his premises, thus ensuring freshness and purity at all times.
Source: Newcastle Morning 15 Dec 1898

The death was announced to-day of Mr Thomas Clack, sen. who was one of the oldest and most respected residents of the city of Newcastle, and who for a period of over 40 years took an active and prominent part in the commercial and religous life of the community The deceived was borna in London in the year 1840, and arrived in Australia with his parents in the year 1856.  After a short residence on the Hunter River the family settled down in Newcastle, where the deceased, remained until the time of his death.  Throughout his lifetime Mr Clack manifested a deep interest in the work of the Anglican Church and was intimately associated with the Newcastle pro-Cathedral.  He was a teacher in the Sunday school for over 30 years, during the greater part of which time he occupied the position of superintendent .  The deceased, up to the time of his death was one of the people's church wardens, one of the trustees for Anglican church property, one of the honorary treasurers of the cathedral building fund, and honarry treasurer of the parochial council.  His last act in connection with the work of the Church wan performed as late as Saturday night last, when he was present at the cathedral schoolroom. In commercial life Mr Clack carried on business as a grocer, and had occupied the same premises in Bolton street for over 40 years.   He was very successful as a business man, and was interested in a number of commercial pursuits.  The deceased at the time of his death was a director of the Newcastle Building and Investment Company, Limited, and was also a member of the board of directors of the City of Newcastle Gas and Coke Company, Limited.  He had been ailing for many months past, his complaint hetug diabetes but he was only confined to his room for a couple of days before his death. The deceased leaves a widow, a son, a daughter, and two grand-children.  The funeral will leave his his residence Wyrallah, Church Street, to morrow afternoon, for the Anglican pro-Cathedral, where a service will be conducted by the Bishop of Newcastle, Dr. Stanton, assisted by the Revs P. S Waddy and W. F. James. The remains will be interred in the family vault at the Necropolis at Sandgate.
Source: The SMH 8 May 1901

21. Fanny Ann Hannell

On the 8th instant, at Christ Church, Newcastle, by the Rev.A. E. Selwyn, assisted by the Rev. C. Walsh, of Morpeth, JOSEPH WOOD, of the firm of Wood, Brothers, and Co., Newcastle, to FANNY ANN, third daughter of JAMES HANNELL., Esq., M.L.A., Mayor of Newcastle.
Source: The SMH 28 Sep 1868

DEATH OF MRS JOSEPH WOOD. At an early hour this morning, Mrs. Joseph Wood, relict of the late Joseph Wood, died after a serious operation at "Woodlands.". The funeral will leave the Cathedral on Monday, for interment at Sandgate.
Source: The Newcastle Morning Herald 29 Oct 1910

Joseph Wood

Wood, Brothers & Co, Newcastle

RETURN OF MR. JOSEPH WOOD. Our esteemed and highly-respected citizen, Mr. Joseph Wood, of the firm of Wood Bros. and Co.-who left here in May last for the British Isles, via New Zealand, Honolulu, and San Francisco-has returned to Newcastle, having reached Australia by the P. and O. Co.'s magnificent liner Britannia. The trip, which Mr. Wood undertook chiefly for the good of health, has proved beneficial, and this gentleman returns in the full glow of health and vigour. Mr. Wood was welcomed back to this city by a large circle of friends and relatives. During his absence, his presence has been greatly missed on many important occasions, as he is an enthusiastic supporter of all manly sports and amusements, and always succeeds in infusing interest into the various societies with which he is connected, by his liberality, and assistance in many other ways. The Newcastle Liedertafel, of which Mr. Wood is the worthy president, intend welcoming him by a concert, and it cannot be gainsaid that he is the life and soul of this society, and has done infinitely more to advance its affairs than any other gentleman. Mr. Wood during his tour visited every place of interest en route, and has returned with quite an entertaining description of his travels, which will make many of his fellow citizens ambitious to go on a similar journey. We wish Mr. Wood that success he so deserves as one of the chief business men of the city, and one who has ever manifested an interest for its social progress and prosperity.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald 3 Nov 1888

The estate of the late Mr. Joseph. Wood, of Newcastle, has been valued for probate purposes at £118,900. 
Source: The Maitland Daily Mercury 21 Dec 1908

NEWCASTLE, Monday.— Mr. Joseph Wood died early this afternoon, at his late residence  'Woodlands,' Newcastle, after a short but severe illness. Mr. Wood was one of the city's most prominent and most popular citizens. Born 67 years ago at Newcastle-on-Tyne, England,  the late Mr. Wood had lived in this city for upwards of half a century. He was on the directorate of the Castlenmine Brewery, and Wood Brothers, building societies, and gas companies, and was largely interested in Queensland sugar plantations. He is survived by a widow and| three sons and three daughters. His daughters W are Mrs. H. H. Lang, Mrs. Warren, of Wagga Wagga, and Mrs. Logan; while his sons are  Messrs. J. C. Wood. J. A. Wood, and Keith Wood. Deceased was the uncle of Mr. J. JEL « Wood, who married Miss Essie Jenyns. The . a late Mr. Wood was a church warden at the ] J Anglican Cathedral, and a member of the  Synod.
Source: Evening News (Sydney) 23 Nov 1908

98. Keith H Wood

Mr. Keith H. Wood died on Friday night in a private hospital in Newcastle, of which he had been inmate for nearly a week. He had been in indifferent health for a considerable time.  The late Mr. Wood, who was 45 years of age, was the youngest son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wood, and was a native of Newcastle. He had lived for some time past with his aunt, Mrs. Florence Craven, at "Ocean View," Newcomen-street. From his early days the late Mr. Wood was a well-known figure in Newcastle social circles; particularly was he known and appreciated in the musical world. A capable musician, and possessed of a fine voice, he had always placed his gifts at the service of the community. Older residents of Newcastle
can look back with appreciation on the generous work and help at all times given by him to worthy objects. He went abroad on two occasions, to England and America, where he continued his musical studies. He had a long stay in America, remaining there for five years, eventually returning to Newcastle. In more recent years failing sight restricted his activities,
but although incapacitated in this way he still maintained undiminished interest in music, and that cheerfulness and amiability of disposition which endeared him to so many retained to him a very wide circle of friends. He is survived by two brothers, Messrs. J. C. Wood. Cliffdale, Scone, and J. A. Wood, Newcastle, and three sisters, Mesdames H. H. Lang,
Newcastle, O. F. Warren, Sydney, and Myra Logan, London.  The funeral, which took place from his late residence, "Ocean View," Newcomenstreet, Newcastle, was private. The Interment was made in the family mausoleum in the Church of England Cemetery, Sandgate, Rev. Minor Canon O. C. J. Van, assisted by Rev. B. C. Wilson, headmaster of Broughton Church of England School for Boys, officiating.  Wreaths were laid on the grave on behalf of brothers and sisters, nieces and nephews. CGsh, Rulpert. Mr. Alec Regan, Mr. Stafford, Mr. and Mrs. Ivanoff, Mrs. Morris Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. Harker, Miss Kathleen Melvil, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Croudace, Messrs. Nevil and Colin Hall, Messrs.Capewell and Taylor, Rev. W. F. and Mrs. James, Mrs. Hudson Berkeley, Mr.Oscar Gillam, Bishop of Bathurst and
Mrs. Crotty, Mr. and the Misses Bewick, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Cadell, Mr. and Mrs. Shine, Mr. and Mrs. Harold O'Neill Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ash, Messrs. Johnston and O'Neill, Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Nickson, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ellis, Florence and girls, Ray and Ann, Paddy, Doris and Len, Mrs. Alexander, Miss Briggs, Miss Linda Cares, Miss Woodhouse, Dr. and Mrs. W. Nickson, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. E. Scott, Mr. Harold Miller, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Jones and Barbara, Cecil and rBa. Mary and Phyl, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Miller, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Clack, Mr. and Mrs. Alison Ingham, Miss Phoebe Hannell, Mrs. Eliza Porter, Mr. and Mrs. Catemore, Mr. and Mrs. J. Cameron and girls, Mr. A. H. Gibson, Minor Canon and Mrs. Van, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bateman. Dr. C. J. Middleton, Messrs. Gibbs, Bright and Co., Mrs. Keightley. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hannell, Dr. and Mrs. Peisley, Mrs. Bertram Smith, Mr. Colin Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hannell, Mr. and Mrs. Macdonnell, the Cathedral Women's Guild, Mrs. Fred Evans, Colonel and Mrs. Rancland, Miss Carr Boyd, Dr. and Mrs. Hingston, Mr. Archie and Miss Rancland, Mr. and Mrs. Sells and son, Mr. and Mrs. Brett and Jim, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hannell, the Hudson family, Mrs. and Miss Boydell, Colonel and Mrs. Corlette, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Wansey, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Rankin, Mr. H. Newton, Dr. and Mrs. Leslie, Matron Greaves, Sister Cheater, nursing staff of Iluka Hospital, Mrs. W. A. Reid, Mr. J. D. Reid. Ms. E. M. Merewether, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. H. Merewether, Mrs. W. Cann and Elsie, Mr
and Mrs. C. B. Baker, and Mr. and Mrs.Walter Wood.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners' Advocate 30 Jly 1928

Adeline Matilda Theobald

On the 20th instant, at Newcastle, N. S. W., after a long and painful illness, in the 23rd year of her age, ADELINE MATILDA, the beloved wife of JAMES EDWARD HANNELL, Esq., and only daughter of R. B. Theobald, Esq., of the same city.
Source: The SMH 31 Dec 1869

Jane Danson Rush

Mrs. Jane Danson Hannell, relict of the late James Edward Hannell, passed away at the Newcastle Hospital on Tuesday. She had not enjoyed good health for a number of years. She was in her 65th year, and had lived in the district for over 40 years, having come here from Brisbane. She leaves a family of six sons, Messrs., James., Frank, Walter, Austin, Wilford. Leslie, and one daughter, Miss Mary Hannell. Mr. Walter Hannell, who is a sergeant in the Army Medical Corps is in training in Victoria for the front. The late Mrs. Hannell always took an active part in the work of the Church of England.
Source: The Maitland Weekly Mercury 2 Oct 1915

103. Frank Raymond Hannell

A popular concert at popular prices, will be given in the Town Hall by Mr. Frank Hannell, the well-known Newcastle baritone, on the evening of Thursday, 25th instant. Tho. box plan is now filling rapidly at Poulton's.
Source:The Maitland Daily Mercury 17 Sep 1913

107. Leslie Macquarie Hannell

A young man named Leslie Hannell was helping another young man to lift a piano off the stage in the School of Arts, Merewether, when his foot slipped. At the time he was on the floor steadying the instrument.  He fell down, and the piano fell on his legs, breaking his right thighbone near the hip joint.
Source: Singleton Argus 1 Jun 1905

Wiliam Smith Pendleton

At the time of his marriage, William was commander of the barque, William Watson.

30. Emmeline Ann Hannell

On the 23rd March, at the residence of the parents of the bride, by the Rev. Canon Selwyn, GEORGE WILLIAM PRESTON, of Newcastle, to EMMELINE ANNE, second daughter of Mr. JESSE HANNELL, Superintendent Lighthouse, Nobby's, and niece to James Hannell, Esq., M.P.
Source: The SMH 5 Apr 1872

125. Muriell Florence Hannell

HANNELL.-January 23. at the residence of Mrs. Blackwell, St. Andrew-street, West Maitland, Muriel Florence ouly daughter of Henry and Agnes Hannell, of Newcastle, aged 17 months.
Source: Australian Town and Country Journal 16 Feb 1878

132. William Percival Hannell

31st Battalion AIF - served in the First World War.