77. Esmond Hannell
GREAT CATCH OF FISH
The late rains caused the Tuggerah Lake to become quite fresh, and the winds 'sanded' up the entrance from the sea. An extraordinary scene is described by Mr. Esmond Hannell and a number of gentlemen who camped there. At the lowest commutation, fully 200 tons of fish were killed in their efforts to reach salt water. Their force was so great that it was impossible to stand among them. There were sea-mullet by thousands, many of fully 2ft 6in. One man stringed seven, but could not lift them, and they were dying in tens of thousands. Large eels, black fish, bream, and other kinds were among the huge shoal.
Source: Evening News 13 May 1884
DEATH OF MR. ESMOND HANNELL. Mr. Esmond Hannell, eldest son of Mr. C. H. Hannell, of Newcastle, died at his residence, Paddington, Sydney, yesterday morning, after an illness of less than three days duration. Mr. Hannell, who was employed in the Customs Department, was at work on Saturday last, but took to his bed in the afternoon, and was found to be suffering from pleurisy. The deceased was in hit 48th year, having been born is Bolton-street, Newcastle, in 1860. He leaves a widow and four children, the oldest. being 22 years and the youngest 15 years. Hr. Hannell joined tile Customs Department eighteen years ago, and for 16 years he was stationed in Newcastle. In 1906 he was promoted to Sydney. While in Newcastle he was a general favourite with the public, and the news of his death will be received with regret. The deceased is well known in local aquatic circles. As an amateur oarsman he won many races., and for several years he officiated as starter at the annual regatta, At various times he also acted as umpire of important sculling contests, The remains are to be interred In the Waverley Cemetery this afternoon.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners' Advocate 8 Jul 1908
79. Edith Hannell
On the 16th lnst., at the pro-Cathedral, Newcastle, by the Rev. Canon Selwyn (Vicar-General of the Diocese), assisted by the Rev. G C. F. Grieve, W. George Barton, second son of W H. Smith, J.P., West Maitland, to Edith, eldest daughter of Clarence H. Hannell, J P., Newcastle.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 29 Nov 1887
84. Horace Edgar Hannell
TWO HOURS IN THE SEA
Man Who Fell Overboard
NEWCASTLE, Saturday. — Horace Hannell, a passenger by the North Coast steamer Cavanbah, was picked up by the pilot steamer Ajax while the latter was on her way out to put a pilot aboard one of the incoming steamers. He stated that he had fallen overboard and had been in the water nearly two hours.
Source: Sunday Times 23 Dec 1923
1938 was third officer on the ship 'Macumba'
86. Harry Rouse
A NARROW ESCAPE. A Boat Overturned. about noon on Monday. Messrs. Arthur and Edward Hannell, accompanied by Mr. Harry Rouse, started from the wharf in the sailing boat Eric for a trip to Lake Macquarie. When jibing to get the breakwater at the Nobbys the boat overturned, the occupant, being thrown into the water. Luckily they could all swim, and they managed to cling to the overturned boat, until seen from the dredge-tug Everett. A boat was lowered from that craft and Mr. Arthur Hannell rescued, but the other two had to wait for some time before the boat returned for them.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners Advocate 17 Sep 1890
90. Stephena Florence Rouse
1896. co respondent: Thomas Carrick
1898 co respondent: Leo Henry
DIVORCE CASE. Garrick v. Garrick. SYDNEY, Monday. In the Divorce Court to-day, Joseph Garrick, a chemist, sued for a dissolution;. of his marriage with Stephena Garrick, formerly Rouse on the ground of her adultery with Leo Henry, who had been joined as co-respondent. The parties were married in December, 1888, at Newcastle, according to tile rites of the Presbyterian Church. The petitioner deposed that on December 3 last, while living at Newtown. he left the house shortly after 7 o'clock in the evening, intending to attend a cricket social. He, however, did not go to the social, but instead returned to the vicinity of his home, where he concealed himself. It was not long before he heard the sound of kissing, immediately inside the door, and he also heard footsteps, and saw a man emerge from the house, followed by the respondent. They stood at the gate talking, and petitioner approached them, and said, " I've caught you at last; your little game is up." Almost immediately after he struck the man, who was none other. than the co-respondent, twice, and in the scuffle the latter's hat fell off. This he detained. There were children of the marriage, of which he sought the custody. His Honor granted a decree, to be moved returnable in a month. The costs of the suit were to be paid by the co-respondent, and the petitioner was given thee custody of the children.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners Advocate 22 Nov 1898
An order nisi was granted in the divorce suit in Melbourne in which Joseph Garrick, chemist, sought, a; divorce, from his wife, Elizabeth, In which John Sutton. a sculptor was co-respondent. The parties were married in Newcastle,: the respondent being formerly-a Mrs. Field, and during the hearing it transpired that Sutton, was alleged to have hypnotic influence over the woman.
Source: The Maitland Daily Mercury 13May 1908
THE GARRICK CASE'- Melbourne, May 12.
The extraordinary divorce case of Garrick v. Garrick was concluded to-day when Mr. Justice Hood granted Joseph Garrick an order nisi. In giving his decision his Honour said: 'I do not know what to say about this unfortunate woman. Her manner in the box seemed to me to be that of a woman who had not full possession of her senses. She frequently contradicted herself. I do not for a moment assert that she was lying. I say it is impossible to rely upon her evidence. The story she tells is un believable. The petitioner's evidence shows no connivance, and he was never acquiescent. He was simply doing what he was entitled to do, trying to catch his wife in the act.
Source: Kalgoorlie Miner 13 May 1908
PECULIAR DIVORCE DEFENCE.
MELBOURNE, Tuesday. — Tile divorce suit Joseph Garrick versus Elizabeth Garrick, in which John Sutton, a Melbourne sculptor, figures as co-respondent was concluded to-day. A decree nisi was granted. The wife ad mitted misconduct, but claimed that it took place under spiritualistic influence.
Source: North Western Advocate and Emu Bay Times (Tas) 13 May 1908
92. Florence Isobel Clack
A FASHIONABLE MARRIAGE. In the Pro Cathedral yesterday, Mr. Walter Peroy Lance, of Newcastle, was united in the bonds of holy matrimony to Miss Florence Isabel Clack, only daughter of Mr. Thomas Clack. The ceremony, which took place at two o'clock, was conducted by the Rev. Canon Selwyn, assisted by the Rove. Grime and James. As the bride was the leading soprano, and a most enthusiastic member of the choir, the service was a full choral one, and very beautiful. There were fully 600 people in the church, which was gaily decorated with flowers and evergreens for the occasion. The bride, who looked charming, was dressed in a plain white skirt of brocade, with a train and bodies of pale Francais. A girdle of orange blossom was worn, and the handsome costume was finished .at the neck with white chiffon. The young lady had a coronet of orange blossom, and carried a handsome bouquet of carnations, with camellias and roses intermixed. The bridesmaids were Miss Bolisario, Miss Wood, Miss P. Hannell, and Miss Miller, all of whom were very tastefully attired in cash. mere. Each of the young ladies carried bouquets of roses and autumn leaves. The groomsmen were Meesrs B. O. Graham, G. Allen, H. Ash, and H. H. Clack, brother of the bride. After the brilliant marriage ceremony was over, the bridal party, which included about eighty guests, proceeded to Wyrallah, where the wedding breakfast was laid out in a large marquee, erected at the rear of the residence. The toasts given and honoured were, "The Bride," proposed by the Rev. Canon Selwyn, "The Host end Hostess," "The Ladies," and "The Vasi. tore." At half past 5 o'clock the young couple proceeded to Sydney by the express, en route for Katoomba, where they will spend their honeymoon. In the evening the guests gathered together in the residence of the bride's parents. The presents to the bride are both numerous and costly, and they serve to show the esteem which is felt in the city towards Mrs. W. P. Lance.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners' Advocate 4 Jun 1891