Australian English Genealogy

Descendants of William Bellamy

Notes - Page 3

8. William John Bellamy

Lived at Wollombi and later went North to the Clarence River area cedar cutting.

61. Thomas Bellamy

ASSAULT.-Thomas Bellamy and Minnie Bellamy appeared at the West Maitland police court, on Thursday, on a charge of assaulting and beating one James Beaumont, on Sunday last, 15th instant, Mr. Young appeared for the complainant, and applied for a postponement, on the ground that several material witnesses were absent. Mr. Levien, who appeared for the defendants, objected to a postponement, as the complainant had plenty of time to have had his witnesses present. He would, however, consent to an adjournment, if witnesses' expenses, and professional costs were allowed. Mr. Young would proceed with the case. James Beaumont deposed : On Sunday last, the 15th instant, I was in the defendants' house between half-past six and seven o'clock; I saw both defendants there; Mrs. Bellamy threw a glass of brandy and water in my face; the male defendant came from behind the bar and struck me a violent blow on the eye, which knocked me senseless; my eye bled ; I gave no provocation for the assault; I don't recollect what he said when he struck me, as I was senseless from the blow he gave me; before he assaulted me we had some dispute about an account that I owed him. Cross examined by Mr. Levien : I was sober enough to know what I was about; the defendant, Thomas Bellamy, came into the bar after I was there; Mrs. Bellamy was talking to me about the account before he came in; I did not call Mrs. Bellamy a liar, but I said it was a lie, that I did not owe all the money; when I said it was a lie he struck me; I didn't say Mrs. Bellamy was a b-y liar; I didn't close my fists at the defendant Thomas Bellamy, nor strike him. This was the case for the prosecution. - Rebecca Lester deposed: I am in defendants' employ; I remember Sunday last; I was in the bar when complainant came in  when he first came in, he accused Mrs Bellamy of sending him a wrong bill. [Mr. Levien here submitted that the information was bad, inasmuch as it WAS a joint assault. The bench were unanimous in dismissing the objection.The witness continued: Mrs. Bellamy said it was a correct bill; some words then took place, and complainant said "You're a b-y liar;" Mr. Bellamy then came in; he asked complainant to repeat the words; complainant then said, " You're a b-y st-g liar," and challenged him to take it out of him (complainant); he then ran at Mr. Bellamy with his fists shut; Bellamy then struck him, and they fought; I was frightened, and went out; I saw complainant hit Mr. Bellamy once. By Mr. Young: I was in the bar when complainant first came in; Mr, Bellamy came in afterwards; I stayed behind the bar ; I was there all the time; I'll swear that Mrs. Bellamy did not throw a glass of brandy in complainant's face; complainant said it was a wrong bill, and he would not pay it; when he called her a b-y liar, Mr. Bellamy came in, and said to complainant, "Call her it again;" complainant then said, " It's a b-y ft-g lie, -Daniel Furry was also called for the defence, and gave evidence similar to that of the previous witness. The bench, after a short consultation, dismissed the case against the female defendant. They were of opinion that an assault had been committed, and would fine the defendant Thomas Bellamy the small penalty of 5s.-On the application of Mr. Young, professional costs, &o,, were granted.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 21 Apr 1877
Thomas Bellamy applied to the bench at the East Maitland police court, on Tuesday, for a publican's license for the house known by the sign of the Caledonian Hotel, Morpeth, lately kept by E. Corrigan. The application was granted.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 12 Jul 1879

West Maitland Police Court Proceedings
INSULTING WORDS.-On Thursday, at the West Maitland police court, Thomas Bellamy was charged with having used insulting language towards John Green on the 27th instant, whereby a breach of the peace might have been occasioned. Mr. Young appeared tor the defendant. The complainant's case was : On Sunday night last, between half-past eight and nine o'clock, he was passing down High-street on his way home, and when at the corner of High and Albert streets he met the defendant, and as he passed, he said, " Good evening, Tom." Defendant replied, " Good evening, Ranger." He afterwards said, " You're a mean thing for putting the Town Ranger on to my horses." Complainant replied that he did not put defendant's horses alone out. Defendant then called him a b-y mean thing, and said if he came round the back he would take it out of him. He afterwards put up his hands, and said he had a good mind to smash his (complainant's) b-y nose. A constable came up, and complainant asked him to take the defendant in charge, but he did not do so. Complainant then said he would summons Bellamy. He gave the defendant no provocation. In the early part of the week he turned the defendant's horses out of his employer's hay shed. - The complainant called Andrew Crothers and Constable Dummett. The former heard the defendant "threaten to smash Green's by nose if he came round the back." The latter, who was on duty in High street, came on the scene when he heard Bellamy say to Green, "Come round the back and I'll smash your nose." Green wanted to give the defendant into his custody, but as he did not say what it was for, witness would not arrest him. -For the defence, Thomas Jones stated that he did not hear Bellamy make use of any insulting word. Green and Bellamy were talking in a loud manner, but witness could not distinguish the words. He was standing only a very short distance away from the parties. -Henry Chivers was present on the night in question,but did not hear the defendant make use of the words mentioned in the information. Bellamy did say that "if he (Green) came round into Grogan's yard he would take it out of him." -Mr. Young addressed the bench for the defence. -The bench considered the case fully proved, and that the conduct of the defendant was most disgraceful. He was fined £2 and costs, in default to be imprisoned for one month.
Source: The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser 3 May 1879

Isaac Mobbs

Isaac's paternal grandfather, William Mobbs arrived as a convict on the Barwell. 
His maternal grandparents were Robert Tomlinson (Convict-Canada) and Sarah
Lester (Convict-Glatton).


James Allen

James maternal grandparents were Joseph Wright (Convict-Scarborough) and
Ellen Gott (Convict-Neptune).


William McMullen

Arrived with parents on the Susan

11. Ann Bellamy

SHEATHER.-October 15, 1909, at her late residence, Camellia-grove, Parramatta, Annie, relict of the late Silas Sheather, aged 82 years.
Source: The SMH 16 Oct 1909

Miriam Sarah Moore

Miriam's paternal grandparents were William Moore (Convict-Royal Admiral)
and Eleanor Wise (Convict-Minstrel).

James Bellamy

At the Wollombi, on the 2nd instant, by a fall from his horse, Mr. James Bellamy, aged 23, leaving a wife and three children to deplore their loss.
Source: The Maitland Mercury & Hunter River General Advertiser 7 Jan 1852

Susana Bowerman

Susana's grandfather was George Bowerman (Convict-Indian) and Mary Partridge
daughter of Richard Partridge (Convict-Scarborough) and Mary Greenwood
(Convict-Lady Penrhyn).
Her maternal grandparents were John Martin, a negro (Convict-Alexander) and
Mary Randall, daughter of convicts John Randall (Alexander) and Mary Butler

William Joseph Aiken

William Aiken's maternal grandparents were John Aiken (of negro or Jamaican
descent) and Frances Randall (daughter of John Randall Reynolds (Convict
Alexander) and Mary Butler (Convict-Neptune).

13. Elizabeth Bellamy

The death of Mrs. Gallard, of Castle Hill, mother of Mr. L. Gallard and others of the family well known in the district, took place on the 3rd of July. Mrs. Gallard's funeral, the arrangements in connection with which were in the hands of Messrs. Wm. Metcalfe and Co., took place on Tuesday, moving to the Castle Hill C. E. Cemetery. The Rev. R. Pitt Owen officiated at the graveside. Mrs. Gallard was 75 years of age; and her coffin was carried to the churchyard at the head of a procession in which were representatives of all the best known families of the district. Her husband was buried only a few months ago.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 9 Jul 1910

Robert Gallard

Castle Hill.
DEATH OF MR. R. GALLARD.— The funeral of Mr. R. Gallard, who passed away at the advanced age of 78 years, on Monday, took place on Tuesday, the interment being at the C.E. Cemetery, Castle Hill. It was largely attended. Mr. Ralph Metcalfe had control of the arrangements in connection with the interment.

 ACCIDENT. — A rather alarming accident happened at the funeral of the late Mr. R. Gallard. A piece of paper blew into the face of a horse, in a trap, at the gates of the cemetery, and the steed dash ed into the horses and vehicles in the line, upsetting and more or less damaging three of the turn-outs.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 11 Dec 1909

138. Albert Bellamy

SYDNEY, Sunday.
ALBERT BELLAMY, 21, a resident of Carlingford, died yeasterday afternoon very suddenly at Parramatta. He was witnessing a hack race at the Central Cumberland A. and H. Association Show, in which his brother was riding, and as his brother's horse came to the front when nearing the winning post he became greatly excited and fell back in the cart in which he was standing. He was taken with all haste to Dr. Waugh's, but when he arrived there life was extinct. His father died some years back in an equally sudden manner from heart disease.
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald and Miners' Advocate 4 Apr 1892

142. Herbert Bellamy

Sudden Death at Granville..On Saturday afternorn Herbert Bellanmy aged 46 years, a drover, residing at Eleanor-street. Granville; died suddenly. It appears that during the afternoon he complained of pains in the heart, and after tea he went to his room to lie down. About a quarter of an hour afterwards his brother went to the room to see how he was getting on and found him dead. Dr Stanton was called in and expressed the opinion that death was due to heart failure. The matter has been.reported to the Coroner- Deceased, who wasn a native ot Pennant Hills. was a brother of Mr Silas Bellamy, for whom he had been droving for many years. many years.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 24 Nov 1920

17. Zadock Bellamy

BELLAMY - MOORE. - On the 24th February, at St. Paul's Church, Castle Hill, by the Rev. R. Taylor, Zadok, fourth son of James Bellamy, Esq., of Castle Hill, to Miss Miriam Sarah, second surviving daughter of Mr. Samuel Moore, of the same place.
Source: Empire 1 Mar 1864