Australian English Genealogy

Descendants of William Eggleton

Notes - Page 3

7. William Eggleton

Occupation: Blacksmith

9. John Eggleton

Before His Honor Mr. Justice Theivy.
John Eggleton was indicted for having, at Liverpool, on the 3rd of July, 1841, stolen three cows, the property of Richard Sadlier,
From the evidence of Mr. Sadlier, it appeared that about forty head of cattle, belong- ing partly to himself and partly to the Orphan School, of which he had charge, were stolen from the run between the years 1840 and 1844, and among the jest was a particular cow known by the name of "Bald-faced beauty." The cattle of Mr. Sadlier were branded RS, and those of the Orphan School were branded OS. In the year 1843 seven head of cattle, which had been missed at the previous muster by Mr. Sadlier's men, were in the possession of the prisoner, at Brisbane Water, three of them being the property of Mr. Sadlier, with the RS brand upon them, and the remaining four being the property of the Orphan School, and branded OS. These cows were sold by the prisoner to two parties resident in that neighbourhood, to whom, as well as to the officer of police, he represented that he had got the cows from a man named Owen Sullivan. The animals alluded to were seen by a boy who had been attached to the Asylum, and seeing the " Bald faced beauty" among them, an animal with which he was well acquainted, he gave such information to the police as led to the impounding of the cattle and the apprehension of the prisoner. The prisoner was confined in East Gosford lock-up, but after remaining there for some time, he managed to effect his escape by boring a hole through the slabs. He was afterwards apprehended by a constable narnad Gorman, at which time he was armed with pistols, but Gorman having left him in charge of another man while he had some rest, the prisoner again escaped.
The prisoner was found guilty, and remanded for sentence.
Source: The Sydney Morning Herald 15 Oct 1846

George Fowler

Arrived as a convict on the Burrell in 1832

13. John Somerville Frazier

Committed to Orphan School in 1826. His parents were no longer together and his mother was no longer able to care for him and his siblings/half siblings.

Settled in Beechworth, Victoria in 1856.

The death of John Frazier, 87 years of age, lately residing at 2 Union-street, Malvern, has been reported to the coroner. Frazier had lived with his wife at Centre-road, East Brighton, but on Sunday he was removed, at his own request, to the residence of his son, in Union-street, Malvern, where he died yesterday. Death is believed to have been due to natural causes, and Dr. Brett, after a post-mortem examination, found that the appearance of the body was not incompatible with that idea, although there were signs of intestinal irritation. This report, coupled with the fact that the patient had had severe attacks of vomiting before death, caused the coroner to have the con- tents of the stomach preserved for analysis.
Source: The Argus 28 Apr 1908

14. Daniel Joseph Frazier

Comitted to Orphan School in 1826. His parents were no longer together and his mother was no longer able to care for him and his siblings/half siblings.

18. Robert Lack

Death of Mr. Robert Lack.
On Saturday last, at about midday, the death occurred of a very old resident of the district in the person of Mr. Robert Lack, of Appin-road. Mr. Lack had been ill for a long time, and was unable to get any relief from his sufferings which were the cause of an internal fincurable) complaint. He was 78 years of age at the time of his death, and he leaves a widow and family of eleven. In his younger days Mr. Lack travelled considerably throughout New South Wales as a teamster, and he knew every corner of the State. He always made Campbelltown his home, however. He was a native of the place; in fact, he was born in the neighbourhood of the spot where he died. The funeral took place on Sunday afternoon. It was conducted by Messrs. Gee and Fowler, and was very largely attended. The body was interred in the C. of E. Cemetery, the Rev. T. V. Alkin, M.A., reading the burial service.
Source: Campbelltown Herald 11 Dec 1901

110. William Richard Lack

Death of Mr. William Lack
Mr William Richard Lack, who had been staying with his brother, Mr Harry Lack, of Castlereagh Road, Penrith, since taking ill recently, died early on Wednesday morning, at the age of 68 years.  Deceased, who was a native of Campbelltown, was the seventh son of the late Mr and Mrs Robert Lack, of Campbelltown. Although he spent half his life around the Bourke district, he was well-known in this dis trict. While at Bourke he was associated with his brothers in the Gooling Station. Being a keen sports man and of fine companionship, he made many friends, and interested himself in all movement around Bourke for the benefit of mankind. His death will be greatly felt by his brother, Mr. Harry Lack, as they had been almost inseparable for many years. At the age of 14 years the late Mr. Lack left Campbelltown and went to the Bourke district, where he remained until 1911. He then came to Penrith, and has resided here and at Wentworth Falls ever since. He was a single man. By his death only two brothers (Mr. Harry Lack, of Penrith, and Mr. Charles Lack, of Hamilton) are left of a family of 13 children.
The funeral took place on Thursday, the interment being , in the Campbelltown Church of England Cemetery, where his parents and nine brothers and sisters are also buried.
Source: Nepean Times 9 Sep 1933

119. William James Hayden

Died from asphyxia by lying on his nose and mouth, while in a state of intoxication, on November 8.

124. George David Hayden

Death registered as Haydon