28. Charlotte Blanch Teale
RONE Charlotte Blanch -March 4 1952 beloved wife of James Rone of 29 Middle Street Marrickville.
Source: The SMH 6 Mar 1952
James Joseph Rone
As an example of how protection assists the workers, and to show what a beneficent all round institution the protectionist tariff is, we can cite a Riverstone case which recently came under our notice. Mr. James Rone, always an industrious man, has lately effected considerable improvements at his place on the Riverstone Heights. He sunk a well and cemented it, and also erected a 400 gallon tank on a stand, running pipes through to the kitchen, where a tap can be turned on. He purchased a semi rotary, pump w20 Sep 1903ith which to force the water from the underground tank into the elevated one. First he made enquiries from Mr. E. Joseph, who had previously bought a semi-rotary pump, as to price, and that gentleman had paid 21s for his. Mr. Rone's surprise can be well imagined when he was told that ' the price now is 32s 6d.' Needless to say this incident only tended to confirm his belief that protection is a snare and a delusion.
Source: Windsor and Richmond Gazette 20 Sep 1902
Alleged Embezzlement by a Lodge Official.
At the Windsor Police Court on Friday, James Rone was brought up on a charge of having embezzled the sum of £161 9s 6d, the property of the Riverstone Branch of the Grand United Order of Oddfellows. He was com mitted to take his trial at the next Court of Quarter Sessions at Parramatta. Bail was allowed, himself at £200, and two sureties in £100 each, or one of £200.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 4 Mar 1903
MR. DAVID GOSPER.
It is with great regret that we have to record the death of another of Windsor's highly respected residents, in the person of Mr. David Gosper. The deceased was a son of Mr. Alder- man J. T. Gosper, of "The Terrace," Windsor, and had lived in the Hawkesbury all his life. He was a man of quiet, unassuming nature-a characteristic trait of the family-but in his own quiet way did much good, and won the respect of all with whom he came in contact. He was 48 years of age, and leaves a widow and four children-one son and three daughters-including Misses Annie Grace (a nurse), Eva and Edie, and Mr. Harry Gosper, a porter on the rail- way at Werris Creek. Deceased had been a great sufferer for over twelve months, with that dire complaint consumption, and although everything possible was done for him by those near and dear and skilful doctors, he gradually sank and passed away on Sunday night. Recently he spent three months with his sister at Bathurst, but the benefits he derived by the change were but temporary, and the symptoms of his old com plaint soon returned, and his friends realised there were no hopes for his recovery. Sincere sympathy is expressed in all sides for the bereaved widow and members of the family at the loss of their breadwinner. The funeral took place on Tuesday afternoon, and was largely attended. The coffin was a polished cedar, with silver mountings, emblematic of the order of Oddfellowship. Deceased was a very old member of the Prince of Wales Lodge, the brethren of which followed the remains to their last resting place in St. Matthew's Church of England. The pall- bearers were Messrs F. J, Mortley, J. P., (Mayor), Joseph Ward, J.P., L. J. Barnett, G. Kirwan, and G. Pye. At the church the Rev. S. G. Fielding delivered an address, and paid a high tribute of respect to the memory of the deceased. A hymn was also sung, and the " Dead March " played as the corpse was conveyed from the church to the grave. The funeral arrangements were carried out by Mr. Thomas
Wreaths were forwarded by the following :-Mrs. Berckleman and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. Holland and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Upton and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Ward and' family, Mr. T. Hulbert and family, Mrs. Ti Eather and family, Mr. T. Primrose and family, Mrs. F. Onus, Mr. and Mrs. Rea and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. Mullinger, Lance H nd GorrickTeale, Mrs. George Davis, Mr. and Mrs. E. Wickham, Mr. and Mrs. F- Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Alf Mottram and family, Mr. and Mrs. S. Upton and family, Mr. and Mrs. T. Lobb and family, Mrs. T. Primrose and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. Grono, Rev. and Mrs. Fielding, Mrs. C. Hartigan and family, Mrs. J. Christie and family, Miss Minnie Holland, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Gosper, Mr. and Mrs. C. Taylor and family, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Cupitt and family, Mr. T. Chaseling and family, Alex Jack Teale, Miss. Josephine Tea le, Mr. and Mrs. Masters, Mr and Mrs. W. Pendergast, Mr. and Mrs. G. .Kirwan and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. Gow, Miss. Bessie Onus, Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. Walker and family, (Newtown), Mrs.J. Green.
Source: Hawkesbury Herald 6 May 1904
11. Frances Jane Teale
LINK WITH FIRST FLEET
LATE MRS. F. J. ROCHESTER DESCENDANT OF HENRY KABLE
Mrs. Frances Jane Rochester died at the . age of 86 on Sunday, 9th ultimo, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Perrin, 63 Young-street, Croydon. She was the mother of Ald. G. J. Rochester, of Burwood Council, and sister of Mrs. Walker, of George street, Windsor. Mrs. Rochester was a direct descendant of Henry Kable and Susannah Holmes, who were married in a tent at Sydney Cove in 1788 by the Rev. Richard Johnston — the first wedding of white people in Australia. Henry Kable was an official of the First Fleet, and he claimed to have carried ashore Governor Phillip when he first landed at Port Jackson. Kable was afterwards chief constable of the settlement at Sydney Cove, and later conducted a store at George street North, where the police station now stands. Mrs. Rochester's grandfather, Mr. Teale, was headmaster of Windsor School, and also operated an old-style stone flourgristing mill at Windsor; his son, John Henry Teale (Mrs. Rochester's father) was a far mer at South Creek, Windsor. Mrs. Rochester's married life was spent in the Mudgee district. Between 20 and 30 years ago, after the death of her husband, she removed to Sydney, living at North Syd- ney and Epping, and about two years ago went to her daughter's residence at Croy don. A first cousin was Mr. John Teale, for merly headmaster of Burwood Public School. Mrs. Walker, of Windsor, is the sole surviving sister. Three sons and three daughters survive — Ald. Rochester, Mrs. E. A. Rochester. (Arncliffe), Mrs. J. A. Rochester (North Sydney), Mrs. Drey (New Zealand) , Mrs. Perrin (Croydon), and Mrs'. W. Fletchett (Dulwich Hill). The funeral, at Rookwood cemetery, was very largely attended.
Source: Windsor and Richmond Gazette 6 Mar 1936
17. Rose Annie Teale
MISS ROSE ANN TEALE.
THE death took place in the District Hospital on Monday of Miss Rose Ann Teale, a well-known resident of Wilberforce, at the age of 81 years. She had been ailing for some time past and was admitted to the hospital about a week before her death. Born at Windsor, the deceased was a daughter of the late Henry William Teale, and had lived at Wilberforce for the greater part of her life. The funeral took place on Tuesday, the remains being interred in the Church of England cemetery, Wilberforce. Rev. Stanley Howard,- M.A., officiated at the graveside, and Mr. Chandler was the undertaker.
Source: Windsor and Richmond Gazette 13 Sep 1929
20. William H Teale
TEALE. - March 22, 1933 at his residence, 25 Gladstone-road, Eastwood, William Henry Teale (late of Education Department), beloved husband of Agnes Teale and loving father of Arthur (deceased), Elsie (Mrs. Potter), Neta, Ronald, Alwyn, Colin, and Kenneth, in his 75th year.
Source: The SMH 23 Mar 1933
85. William H A Teale
DEATH OF MR Wm. TEAIE.
PROMINENT KYOGLE RESIDENT;
KYOGLE, Wednesday.—Mr. William Teale, chemist, and a prominent resident, of Kyogle, passed, away suddenly last evening. He had been ailing for a considerable time. The best medical.aid could not stay the progress of the malady from which he was suffering, and the end came with dramatic suddenness. The funeral to-day was the largest seen locally. The Masons marched in the procession. The Church of England and Masonic services were read at the grave. The deceased leaves a widow. and one daughter. He was regarded as a very competent pharmacist, and., was highly respected by a large circle of friends.
Source: Northern Star 7 Jul 1921