Australian English Genealogy

Descendants of William Bellamy

Notes - Page 8


Rosalind Ann Clark

Rosalind's paternal grandfather was Griffith William Parry (Convict-Speke). 
Her maternal grandfather was Richard Ellem (Convict-Isabella). Her
maternal grandmother, Charlotte Huxley, was the daughter of convicts
Thomas Huxley (Salamander) and Ann Forbes (Prince of Wales).

Christina Rebecca Cusbert

Christina's paternal great grandmother was Ann Davis (Convict-
Lady Juliana).  Her maternal grandparents were William Kentwell
(Convict-Admiral Barrington) and Elizabeth Morris (Convict-Mary Ann).

516. Ernest Matthew Gallard

Sad Fatality at Kellyville.
Ernest Gallard Drowned.
A sad fatal accident occurred on Thursday night, whilst Ernest Gallard, a well known young man of our district, was bathing in a water-hole at Kellyville near Mr. M. Pearce's premises, with two companions — Ernest Shayler and Joseph Anlezark. The particulars to hand as yet are but meagre, but it appears that after
the heat of the day the young men decided to try a bath. The night was rather dark. Gallard and Shayler were both good swimmers, and they started together from one bank to the other. Shayler called out to deceased "Come along," and Gallard replied from out of the darkness "Where are you?" Then, all was silent; but for the splashing of the leading swimmer, as he made a landing at the further bank. As Gallard could not be seen then, his comrade swam back to about the centre of the pool, and there he found Gallard apparently in difficulties, and sinking for the second time, He sank before Shayler could render him any effective aid; and, though, when he rose again to the surface, his friend tried to grab him by the hair to assist him to the bank once more, the efforts of rescue were of no avail. The young fellow's hair was too short; and he slipped from Shayler's grasp, and sank in 12 feet of water. As it seemed impossible to find his body, word was sent at once to the Rouse Hill police, three miles away; and in the course of a couple of hours the deceased's body was discovered and taken from the water. Of course Gallard was then quite dead. The occurrence has cast a deep gloom over the whole neighbourhood. Gallard was a young man about 20 years of age, and unmarried. He lived near "Broadview," Pennant Hills Road; and was the son of Mr. Mat. Gallard of that district. A magisterial inquiry will be held at Kellyville, at 11 a.m. to-day.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 15 Oct 1898


The Funeral of E. Gallard.
On Saturday afternoon the funeral of Ernest Gallard took place at Parramatta. The sad procession moved from the residence of the young man's father, North Rocks, and the interment took place at the Presbyterian Cemetery, Sherwood, the Rev. J. E. Carruthers officiating. There was a very large representation of the fruitgrowing district of Central Cumberland in the cortege, for the members of deceased's family are very well-known locally. On the coffin were laid several very handsome wreaths. Messrs. Wilkinson and Metcalfe had charge of the arrangements in connection with the funeral.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 19 Oct 1898


 

Douglas George Stiff

Douglas was a descendant of Charles Whalan (Convict-Albermarle) and
Elizabeth Berry (Convict- Glatton).

 

111. Mark Gallard

ELDERLY MAN MISSING.
Inquiries are being made by the Watson's Bay police into the disappearance of Mr. Mark Gallard, aged 64 years, who has been missing from his residence, 12 Haberfield-road, Haberfield, since Friday, July 29. An over- coat since identified as belonging to the missing man, was found on the evening of his disappearance near Watson's Bay, but the police were then of the opinion that he was still wandering. His nephew, the Rev. H. D. Taylor, of Paddington, has now been informed that he was seen in Paddington last Monday evening by two different people.
Source: The SMH 6 Aug 1927

WASHED-UP Well-Known Citizen's Body Suicide at Gap The body of Mark Gallard (64), of Haberfield-foad, Haberfield, was found on the rocks near Signal Hill Fort, South Head, by Signal Master A. Gibson on Sunday morning. Deceased had been missing from his home for some time, and the finding of his coat and a letter strengthened the opinion that he had committed suicide. Though nine days had elapsed from the finding of the coat, the body was recovered near the same spot. The remains of the dead nman were identified by his brother. Deceased was a member of a well known district family and was a conspicuous figure in the fruit markets. He was highly esteemed by a large circle of friends to whom the news of his tragic end came as a shock. Mr. Gallard was for many years a member of Ashfield Bowling Club and was a player above the average.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 9 Aug 1927


Ann Charlotte Small

Ann's paternal great grandparents were John Small (Convict-Charlotte)
and Mary Parker (Convict-Lady Penrhyn).  Her maternal grandparents
were William Bragge (Convict-Baring) and Ann Rumsby (Convict-
Mary Ann).

 

112. Luke Gallard

A Record Fire.
Mr. Luke Gallard, of Kenthurst, called in this week to tell THE ARGUS of a record fire in his district. Just before last Christmns, a mammoth red gum tree took fire at the top branches when the bush conflagrations were raging, and, notwithstanding rain in the, meantime, has been burning ever since. On Wednesday night it was burning as brightly as ever, limb after limb being gradually eaten off by the fiend until it is now within 15 feet of the butt. The trunk of tbe tree, notwithstanding, is still sending out sturdy young shoots.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 24 May 1902

VISIT OF FRUIT INSPECTOR. Mr. L. Gallard, Government Fruit Inspecter, visited Goulbarn on Thursday. His object was to inspect the fruit shops and auction marts. Mr. Gallard found a number of instances where the pest was present. As his time was limited Mr. Gallard will return to make a thorough inspection and enforce the Act, which affects anybody with a single fruit tree.
Source: Goulburn Evening Penny Post 27 Jul 1907

GALLARD v. TALBOT
At the Sydney District Court this week, Luke Gallard, of 19 Regent Street Newtown, proceeded against John Talbot, sen of 163 Wells Street, Redfern, to recover compensation for alleged breach of agreement and wrongful dismissal. The plaintiff''s case was that on Wednesday 8, 1906, defendant engaged plaintiff as manager of the new Newtown markets for two years, at £5 per, week, payable weekly, but on January, 10, 1907, defendant discharged plaintiff from his, employment. Plaintiff also, claimed £8 5s 5d as balance of salary due. Damages; were laid at £325. Defendant paid into Court £8 5s 5d, balance of salary claimed and as to the other part of plaintiff's case, the defence was general disputed liability, incompetence, unfaithfulness and general neglect of duties. Judgement reserved.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 13 Apr 1907

Grower of Famous Apple.
PROPOSED MONUMENT.
A movement has been initiated at Eastwood to perpetuate the memory ot Granny Smith, a pioneer of the district, who gained world wide renown by producing the apple which bears her name. Mr. Luke Gallard, an inspector connected with the Department of Agriculture of New South Wales, has already taken steps to raise funds for erecting a tablet on the roadside adjacent to the farm where the famous apple was raised. Mr. Gallard, who lives at Lovell-road, Eastwood, within a stone's throw of where the first Granny Smith apple tree was raised, is of opinion that orchardists throughout Australia would be interested in a proposal to erect a fitting memorial tablet.
Just on 70 years ago, on the Great North road, between Lovell and Balaclava roads, Eastwood, lived an old lady named Smith, who, assisted by two sons, conducted an orchard. The location is midway between Ryde and Eastwood. A lengthy search failed to disclose the Christian name of the sturdy old pioneer, but when one mentions "Granny" Smith, the faces of the district veterans light up with instant recognition. For "Granny" Smith earned world-wide fame by raising the first tree, on which was grown what is generally recognised as the world's most valuable apple, which is named after the sturdy old lady who lived on the hill between Ryde and Eastwood. Orchardists will tell you that the Granny Smith apple has many virtues but no faults. The green unripe apple, when cooked, is delicious, and no better eating apple is obtainable than the matured Granny Smith, which has long since become one of the world's standard apples.
The first Granny Smith apple tree grew up unexpectedly, at the side of the cottage occupied by the old lady. It was a sturdy seedling, and the sons of the owner of the orchard tended it carefully. When the tree produced its first crop of apples, the orchardists of the day sat up and took notice. For here was an apple the like of which had never before been seen. To-day, according to Mr. Luke Gallard, it is the most-sought apple inthe world.
The old cottage occupied by Granny Smith has long since been demolished. The original property was subdivided and sold, and the block on which the famous apple was produced is now owned by Lackersteens, the manufacturers of sauce and condiments. To- day the place is known as Lackersteen's paddock, and is mainly used as a ground for friendly cricket matches.
A legend is to the effect that Granny Smith purchased a fine apple and planted the seeds, and the famous apple is the result. "I do not think there is much in that story," commented Mr. Gallard. "My own opinion is that the Granny Smith is a freak apple, which came into being as the result of a combination of favourable circumstances. This I do know, the Granny Smith has held its place for half a century as the finest apple for the grower. It is in truth a wonder apple."
Source: The SMH 30 Dec 1932 (Maria Ann smith 1799-1870)


MR. LUKE GALLARD.
Mr. Luke Gallard, of Eastwood, a retired fruit inspector, of the Department of Agri- culture, collapsed and died yesterday while waiting for a bus at the corner of Ferry Road and Blaxland Road, Ryde. Mr. Gallard who was aged 75 years, was well known to orchardists in the Cumberland and other districts and was a recognised authority on many insect pests which attack fruit trees.
Source: The SMH 16 Mar 1938


Louisa Priscilla Crane

Louisa's maternal great grandparents were William Kentwell
(Convict-Admiral Barrington) and Elizabeth Morris (Convict-
Mary Ann).  Her maternal great grandfather was Samuel James
(Convict-Perseus).

 

Violet Rosetta Davies

DEATH OF MRS. GALLARD Well known resident of Castle Hill, Mrs. V. Gallard, died at her home in Old Northern-road on Thursday night. She was the wife of the local hairdresser, Mr. ,J. Gallard. Mrs. Gallard had been ill for some weeks before her death. There are four small sons.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 8 Jul 1942


540. Linda Gallard

AN EPPING BRIDE.
A pretty wedding was celebrated in the Epping Methodist Church on Saturday week between Miss Linda Gallard, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Luke Gallard, of Epping, and Mr. William E. Rendell, second son of Captain Rendell, of Kogarah. The ceremony was performed by Rev. B. Lane. Mr. C. Bell was best man, and Mr. J. Gallard (brother of the bride) was groomsman. The church was daintily de- corated with, festoons of greenery relieved with white chrysanthemums, the pulpit
being draped with white-muslin, and withi festoons of white roses. The bride wore a pretty gown of pure white crepe de chine, with a wreath of orange blossoms and a fall. The bride's sisters, Lily and Maggie, acted as bridesmaids, and wore dressed in sea-foam crepe, the bodices being of gray ninon over pink. Instead of hats, they wore a spray of pink rose- buds in their hair. The bride wore, an amethyst and pearl pendant, and the bridesmaids a cameo ring each, the gifts of the bridegroom, who also presented the bride with a bouquet of white cactus dahlias, and each of the bridesmaids with a bouquet of pink dahlias. The reception was held in the School of Arts, Epping, about 50 guests being present. Afterwards, the young couple motored to Kogarah, the bride wearing a travelling dress of nattier blue silk voile with hat to match.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 8 may 1915


541. Lily Josephine Gallard

KUHNELLE - GALLARD
An interesting wedding was celebrated at the Eastwood Methodist Church on Saturday afternoon, 24th January, when, in the presence of a large number of the intimate friends and relatives of the contracting parties, the Rev. W Brown, late circuit superintendant of Ryde, and new minister of Granville Methodist Church, celebrated the marriage of Mr Carol Francis Kuhnelle, of Goulburn, son of the late Mr. Rudoloph Kuhnelle and Mrs Kuhnelle (Ryde) and Miss Lily Gallard, second daughter of Mr and Mrs Luke Gallard, of Lovells Road, Eastwood. The Church was decorated, for the occasion. The congregation assisted in the service by singing a wedding hymn as the bridal party entered the church. Miss Clarke presided at the organ; and while the register was being signed, Miss Thelma Muir (Eastwood) sang "Because". The bride, who was given away by her father, looked charming in a figured crepe de chine dress, trimmed with pearls and orange blossom, cashmere de sole train, trimmed and lined with pale pink georgette; lace veil arranged in mob cap fashion. She carried a beautifully arranged arranged bouquet of cactus dahlias, carnations, and sweet peas, secured with long white silk streamers. The bridgegroom's present to the bride was a black Morocco hand bag. Two bridesmaids attended on the bride - Miss Joyce Gallard (sister) and Miss Jessie Davies (cousin), the former being attired in a dress of eau de nil crepe de chine; black hat. Miss Jessie Davies wore champagne crepe de chine; black hat. The bridegroom's gifts, respectively, were a string of pearls and an armlet. Each carried bouquets of flowers of Autumn shades. The best man was Mr. A. Kuhnelle (brother of the bridegroom), and Mr. A. Bull (Eastwood) was groomsman. The wedding breakfast was held at the School of Arts. where the guests were received by the parents of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. L. Gallard. The Rev. W. Brown presided, and a toast list was enthusiastically honoured. The rev. gentleman proposed tile principal itoast-"The Bride and Bridegroom"- to which Mr. C. F. Kuhnelle responded. Mr. Tom Muir (Eastwood) proposed "The :Parents of the Bride" (Mr. and Mrs. L. Gallard), to which Mr. Gallard responded. The chairman proposed "The Parent of 'the Bridegroom" (Mrs. A. Kuhnelle), to which Mr. A. Kuhnelle and the bridegroom responded. Mr. Kuhnelle proposed "The Bridesmaids," and Mr. Bull responded. Mr. Gallard gave "The Chairman," and Rev. Mr. Brown responded. Mr. Bert Muir proposed "The Ladies." The wedding cake, supplied by Mr. D. McKay, of Parramatta, was cut by the bride, the company meantime singing, "For they are jolly good fellows.:' The Benediction having been pronounced, the company subsequently indulged in music and harmony. A choice collection of wedding presents was on view on the stage of the hall. A gift eveing in honour of the occasion was held a week previously, at Eastwood, a numerous gathering of friends attending. Messrs.L Gallard, McNutt (Deepwater), and A. Kuhnelle each de livered appropriate speeches, an enjoyable evening being spent. Mr. and Mrs. C. F.Kuhnell left for the South Coast on their honeymoon trip, the large company assembling on Eastwood station and giving them a royal send-off. Mrs. Gallard (bride's mother) was attired in navy blue crepe de chine, Mrs. R. Kuhnelle (bridegroom's mother), in black morocain. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Kuhnelle will reside at Goulburn.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 30 Jan 1925


542. Roy M Gallard

Fighters of Parramatta and District.
The Roll Call. IN THE HUNS' HANDS.
Mr. Luke Gallard, of Epping, has re- ceived word that his son, Private Roy Gallard, who was previously reported wounded, is a prisoner in the hands of the Germans.
Source: The Cumberand Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 30 Sep 1916


116. Mary Gallard

Castle Hill.
WEDDING.— On Wednesday, Mr. Fred Fuggle of Kenthurst was married at St. Paul's Church, Castle Hill, by the Rev. E. Hargrave, to Miss Mary Gallard, daught- er of Mr. R. Gallard of Castle Hill. The bride, who was given away by her brother, Mr. Luke Gallard; wore a pretty dress of grey material trimmed with white silk, and a white hat adorned with feathers, Her twin sister Miss Hannah Gallard, was
her bridesmaid, and wore fawn with pink silk trimming and a white hat ornamented with feathers and flowers. Both ladies carried lovely bouquets. Mr. R. Booth was the best man. Tho happy pair left the Church amid a shower of flowers and after a wedding-breakfast at the residence of the bride's parents, departed for their future home in Kenthurst.
Source: The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate 8 Oct 1898


120. James Bellamy

Divorced in 1913