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201 Died working on Lane Cove River ferry due to an electrical accident. The boat moved and she was thrown against live cables. O'donnell, Victoria Anne (I0938)
202 Donald (born 1796) Alexander Johnston (born 1803), are considered the founders of Laphroaig Distillery. Donald, the entrepreneurial one of the two brothers, was initially recorded in the Excise accounts of 1826 as "licensed" distiller.

Donald died in 1847 two days after he tragically fell into a vat of boiling ale. He had married twice. He left one son and four daughters by his first wife Isabella MacDougall and a daughter of his second marriage to Alice MacDougall. His son Dugald inherited the distillery, but couldn't run it immediately since he was only eleven. His uncle John Johnston of Tallant acted as one of the Trustees. He appointed Walter Graham from neighboring Lagavulin as distillery manager. In 1857 Dugald came of age, took over the management and was assigned the land lease by his father's Trustees in 1858, but not after some legal disputes with his sisters. 
Johnston, Donald (I1662)
203 Donald (born 1796) Alexander Johnston (born 1803), are considered the founders of Laphroaig Distillery. Donald, the entrepreneurial one of the two brothers, was initially recorded in the Excise accounts of 1826 as "licensed" distiller.

In 1836, Donald offered his brother Alexander £350 for his share, to which the latter agreed. Alexander emigrated to Australia where he died in 1881. 
Johnston, Alexander (I0274)
204 Donald (born 1796) and Alexander Johnston (born 1803), are considered the founders of Laphroaig Distillery. Donald, the entrepreneurial one of the two brothers, was initially recorded in the Excise accounts of 1826 as "licensed" distiller. Family F0105
205 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0004)
206 Drowned off the coast of New Guinea fishing. Cook, Boris (I0957)
207 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0092)
208 Edward at age 16 went to India as an ensign with the 29th Native Infantry. He had served in the First Burma War and in 1839 had recently been promoted to captain with the 57th Native Infantry. The family had hoped he could sell his commission and join them in NSW. Darvall, Edward (I1393)
209 Edward was a pastoralist. Barton, Edward Darvall Moore (I1368)
210 Elizabeth was housekeeper for her unlce Thomas Davies of "Nant Gwylan" before his marriage. Jones, Elizabeth (I1017)
211 Elizbeth Lloyd of Brookfield, was daughter and heiress of Thos. Lloyd Esq, of Abertriceant, co of Cardigan, by his wife Hon Elizabeth Vaughan, only sister of Wilmot, 4th Viscount and 1st Earl of Lisbourne (died 1766). Lloyd, Elizabeth (I0558)
212 Ellen died at her home 57 Lammas Street, Carmarthen, Wales. Davies, Ellen Lloyd (I0560)
213 Ellen never married.

Following is a newspaper transcript dated June 19, 1914
£74,000 FORTUNE

Miss Ellen Lloyd Davies, who recently inherited the estate of the gross value of £74,000 from Thomas Hughes Ford Hughes (her bachelor brother who has lived a life of a recluse at Carmarthen) passed away at her residence, 57 Lammas street, Carmarthen, on Saturday last, at the age of 73 years.
The announcement of Mr. Ford Hughes's will combined a tolerance of wealth and loneliness. Although well connected and the owner of a considerable estate in West Wales, he lived alone in Union street, Carmarthen, for 25 years, and allowed hardly anyone to enter. For 20 years he very seldom left his abode, and lately he followed the life of a recluse. One morning, early in March last, a messenger delivering provisions received no response to his knocks, and on fearing Mr. Hughes was dead, he informed the police. Upon entry being made into the residence Mr. Hughes was found in a state of collapse. He was removed to the workhouse infirmary, where he died a few days later. He was the son of Mr. Davies, Nantgwilan, Cardiganshire was well educated, and prior to entering a life of seclusion had traveled extensively. The terms of his will published about seven weeks ago, showed that he died intestate, leaving estate of which the net value was sworn at £7,711, 7s, 9d and letters of administration of his property were granted to his sister , Miss Ellen Lloyd Davies, of 57 Lammas street Carmarthen, as the only next of kin. The property includes the an estate at Nantgwilan, Cardiganshire. There is also property at Pembrokeshire. Miss Davies, who has now passed away, had been a Roman Catholic for many years, and when her brother's will was published she was asked what she intended doing. She replied that her only wish was to go to Rome to see the Pope. Her continued illness precluded her realising her wish.
The funeral took place at Troedyraur on Thursday last, Father Bernard, C.P. assisted by Father Xeiverb, C.P. officiating. 
Davies, Ellen Lloyd (I0560)
214 Emily and Robert both sailed on the 'Alfred' to Australia. It was on this voyage that they met. They were married by the Bishop of Australia.
NSW BDM ref: V1840157 24B/1840 
Family F0050
215 Emily taught him (and the other children) until at 12 he was sent to The King's School, riding alone across the mountains four times a year - once completing the trip on foot after his horse knocked up, despite being very sick with measles. Barton, Robert Darvall (I0138)
216 Emma died in a car accident. Taylor, Emma Helen (I1284)
217 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F0042
218 Employed by Mather and Gilchrsit of Glen Innes, NSW. First Postmaster at Glen Innes. Secretary of the Hospital. Alderman. Refered to as the "Father of Glen Innes" in Aldine's Centenary Book Vol. 2. Martin, James (I0277)
219 Ernie & Rosie witnessed the marraige.
The wedding dinner was at Narooma Golf Club. 
Family F0011
220 Evan captained a merchant ship. Jones, Evan (I1012)
221 Evan died at age 23. Davies, Evan John Edmund (I0562)
222 Evan was a Naval Doctor based at St. Helier, Island of Jersey. He owned a property in co. Cardigan called "Vaynogucha". He leased this property in 1846 to Revered John Hughes of Troedyrhiw and David Davies for a period of 7 years. The lease was renewed for a further 5 years to David Davies in 1853. Davies, Evan (I0557)
223 Final year at Sydney Grammar was 1881. Paterson, Andrew Barton (I0147)
224 Firstly, on behalf of Janice and Susan, I would like to thank you all for coming today, especially those who have travelled from interstate. Not quite the family reunion we would have all planned, but lovely to all be together to share our memories of Ken.

He was always a very private man and until recently only those closest to him knew about his illness, but he was very positive in his attitude and doing everything in his power to overcome this obstacle. His sudden admission to hospital last week and subsequent cardiac arrest were not only unexpected, but so sudden, everyone has been left in shock. We can however be grateful that he didn’t suffer.

Kenneth Roy Hunter was born on 23rd July, 1948 at Brisbane Women’s Hospital, the eldest child of Dorothy (Doss) and Gordon Hunter and first grandchild for Rene and Roy Gowing. Ken was followed exactly 2 yrs later by Ross, a further 2 yrs later by Janice and finally Susan, 9 years after that.

Ken spent his early childhood in Brisbane, but returned to Eastern Valley Way, Middle Cove to attend Castle Cove Primary School and later North Sydney Boys High. Ken was always quiet, serious and studious, even as a child.

After doing well in his leaving certificate, he studied at Sydney University, initially Civil Engineering, but changing to a Science Degree mid stream. He majored and topped the year in Computer Science, which led to being offered a job with Shell in Melbourne, along with an old school friend, David White. Quite how his interest in computers began is unknown, as it was such a new field back then, but Ken obviously excelled.

Messages from Shell workmates: We worked with Ken off and on over many years from the mid 80’s, in many IT mainframe projects and support teams and then in the SAP support team. We always remember that he was totally dedicated to Shell AU and was not impressed when Shell IT started to outsource and offshore the support of our critical systems (to IBM in India) – he did not want to be a part of ‘virtual’ team. He was the Shell AU ‘pioneer’ in IT – he worked on so many of the original mainframe programs for Shell Australia in the early to mid 80’s and had the ability to work through complex programming problems very logically and clearly. His documentation was always of the highest standard and he seemed to never make mistakes. He was a great programmer and solution designer and always very professional. He was quite the mainframe technical expert & guru and knew all the answers to all our questions and became one of the key go to people whenever there was a problem. It is a shock to hear that our old mate and great guy has left us. Please pass on condolences to Ken's family.

Ken always had a keen interest in Astronomy and took some brilliant photos of Haley’s comet during its visit in 1986. At one stage I shared this interest and Ken and I spent a number of evenings sitting on Mum and Dad’s front fence, as he pointed out various stars and constellations and their related information. The fact that I can remember Achenar, Pollux & Betelgeuse speaks volumes for what a good teacher he was and Sirius, the brightest star in the sky will always remind me of Ken.

His other great love was model planes. He received a number of Australian and international awards for his models, which he proudly displayed in a glass cabinet in his unit. His pride and joy was a Catalina – not only for the quality of the model, but because Uncle Gordon flew Catalinas during WW2 and was based nearby at Rathmines for some time.

His other interest was cars and his red Ferrari was a definite talking point amongst family and workmates alike Also displayed in his glass cabinet was his Olympic torch, which he carried through Melbourne on behalf of Shell, prior to the 2000 Olympic Games in Sydney. When we visited Ken only a fortnight ago, he was telling us how it was the proudest day of his life and was delighted it would remain in good hands, as he knew Janice valued the torch as a family heirloom.

Ken was always very keen on sport. In his younger days he played tennis, cricket and later, ice hockey and remained very fit, going for long walks every day right to the end. When the cricket season was in full swing, you never found Ken too far from the TV.

He didn’t travel a lot, but had travelled extensively around Victoria and more recently to Tasmania. He had also went to the US for Shell at one stage. He had great plans for travel during his retirement, around NSW and to New Zealand. Sadly these plans will never be realised.

He remained in Melbourne for a couple of years after his retirement from Shell, but last year moved to Jewells to be closer to Janice and the family. He had a lovely unit in Greenleaf Village and I know he was glad he’d made the move and had time to spend with the family, even if it wasn’t nearly as much as he’d planned.

Robyn McKie 
Hunter, Kenneth Roy (I0106)
225 Flora was born at Emmaville [near Glen Innes] in the residence in the Bank of New South Wales building, where her father was the branch manager. Her father was subsequently branch manager at Walgett, Dungog and Port Macquarie. Interestingly, her paternal grandparents [James Martin and Matilda Hetheringtonj were pioneers of Glen Innes, and her maternal grandparents [James Blair and Elizabeth Warlters] were pioneers of Port Macquarie, so Flora in her youth was familiar with both her ancestral areas in pioneer New South Wales.

Flora completed her education as a boarder and school prefect at Newcastle Church of England Girls' Grammar School.

Flora and her husband Ron retired to Killara. 
Martin, Flora Jean (I0090)
226 Frank died of a heart attack. He was cremated at Rockhampton QLD and his ashes were spread on his fathers grave in the Field of Mars Cemetery, Ryde, NSW. Barton, Robert Francis (Frank) (I0082)
227 Frank married Nellie Johnston at Cardiff on the 22nd of August 1942, only taking an hour off work for the service before returning back to selling his fruit & vegies. The two celebrated 66 years of marriage this year. Frank & Nellie lived with his parents at 190 Main Rd Cardiff for a few years before building their home next door at 194 Main Rd Cardiff until illness took hold. Family F0044
228 Frank was a grazier and was too young to enlist with his borthers. Barton, Robert Francis (Frank) (I0082)
229 Franks other interests were his dairy farm at Wyong that he owned for 12 years and also a paddock at Quorrobolong near Cessnock.
From time to time he owned greyhounds & trotters. He spent many hours with his dogs and his nephew, John Sweet, who trained Frank's dogs for him. These times together were special to them both. 
Sweet, Francis Edward (I0122)
230 Frederick was charged with giving run to a convict in exchange for a possum. Sentenced to 100 lashes which was later reduced to 50.

Although Frederick would presumably have been busy during the following weeks helping to unload the ship and may even have been present when Governor Phillip had the flag raised to mark the founding of the new Colony, there is no mention of Meredith in the official records until 23 February. On that day Frederick appeared before a Magistrate charged with having given rum to a convict in exchange for what was called a 'squirrel' which was probably a possum. This was a very serious charge as Governor Phillip had expressly forbidden anyone to give liquor to the convicts for fear that they would get drunk and cause trouble - as they often did. Frederick was found guilty of the charge and sentenced to receive 100 lashes. However, it is clear from the records, and especially from the journal kept by the Surgeon Arthur Bowes-Srnyth, that the young man was only doing what Captain Marshall had told him to. Marshall, together with other gentlemen who apparently respected Meredith, took up his case with the Governer Phillip who must have been suficiently impressed by these representations as he reduced the sentence to 50 lashes. Frederick was the fourth person to appear before a magistrate in the new colony. 
Merideth, Frederick (I0195)
231 Fredick's third wife Kirk, Mary (I0196)
232 FreeFormatDate:"Some Account of the family of Barton " Barton, Bertram Francis (I0374)
233 FreeFormatDate:20th December Caterina, Fiona (I0175)
234 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0171)
235 FreeFormatDate:Architectural Drawing Hunter, Gordon Watson (I0103)
236 FreeFormatDate:Nursing home Hibble, Lynette Winston Jean (I0005)
237 French Lady-in-waiting at the Danish Court. ?, ? (I1044)
238 From 1784, Frederick VI was regent prince of Denmark. Oldenburg, Frederick VI (I1042)
239 From Jack Barton's Diary; Saturday, 12th January, 1918
Draw my pay at Pepiniere Barracks. If I should draw the whole picture from this diary I should refer back to my first visit to London where I met for the first time a very charming cousin, Dorothea Murray Prior, her life was being taken up in looking after her mother, Aunt Nora, who was losing her eyesight. Dorothea mentioned to me that her sister, Ruth, was working with the YMCA at Harfleur which camp I visited when attending our Bullring Camp at Le Havre. Now that I am on leave, I prefer the homely company of cousin Ruth so I visit Le Havre.

Ruth moved the England to help with the war effort. She never married. 
Murray-Prior, Ruth (I0716)
240 Funereal service at St Judes, Randwick. Martin, James (I0277)
241 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1163)
242 Gordon was a keen follower of the Gordon Highlanders and the North Sydney Bears. Hunter, Gordon Watson (I0103)
243 Gordon was born at home. Hunter, Gordon Watson (I0103)
244 Grace was the daughter of Charles Massey, Dean of Limerick. Massy, Grace (I0241)
245 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1345)
246 Great cook with sweets, pies etc. Including cakes. Allen, Mona (I0043)
247 Had a book shop in Syndey. Lived at Summer Hill. Died after January 1963. Marlan, John Joseph (I0647)
248 Harry and Severin had returned to Sydney to live at Wybellina Road in Hunters Hill

Lyn was christened at Hunters Hill

Lyn when governessing at Colli age 20 years. Met Alan in 1960?

Attended Crown Intermediate High School. Caught ferry down harbour and a tram up Crown Street each day. Started Jan 1953 at age 12 and left in Dec 1955 at age 15.

Attended Hunters Hill primary School from 1946 (age 6) to 1952 (age 12). She used to walk to school each day.

Lyn attended MBC in 1956

Lyn was Laury Shorts secretary for 12 months in 1959

Lyn was employed as a stenographer/typist by QANTAS in 1957 (left after 2 years). She later performed hospitality and ground hostess work for VIPs. She worked from QANTAS house in Elizabeth Street Sydney.

Harry Hibble Real Estate closed when the Glebe Estate was sold. Glebe Estate was owned by the Anglican Church and included 12 to 15 thousand rental properties. All rents were paid weekly.

Harry and Severin then moved from Hunters Hill to Kurrajong. Harry was then not a well man and wanted to paint.

He previously had lived at Hill End, Forbes and Mudgee.

Harry moved to Ashmount in 1960(?)

Lyn moved back to Ashmount in 1969(?)

Barn burnt down late 1970. Arthur Pool and Mr Dunston attended the fire.

Lyn joined Hawkesbury Press in Feb 1970. She worked there for 18months and left 2 weeks prior to marriage to Don.

Don and Lyn first met on a blind date at a formal black tie ball at Camp McKie in November 1970. The ball was a fundraiser to the local bush fire brigade.

Lyn and Don married in Sep 1971. Best man was Roger Wilson (Tom) who Don went to school with. Matron of Honour was Sandy Haines.

After honeymoon moved to "The Glen" in Oct 1971. Cameron was a baby at the Glen.

Purchased "Attunga" in 1969. Purchased 43 acres from Arthur Pool. Purchased 7 acres top of Scotts Nursery in 1970 to total 50 acres.

Moved to "Attunga" in 1973

Moved to corner Short and South Street Forster in 1977 (Lived there for 2 years)

Joined Foster Surf Club 1977 (nippers one year as was poor swimmer)

Started Cape Hawke Surf club in Dec 1978

Moved to corner Lakes Way and Helen Street in late 1979

Opened "Young Fry" in 1980. Sold in XMAS 1983

Mum moved to Fairway Crescent Nov 1983

Lyn and Tom met in Forster 1984

Lyn GLA radio

Lyn Forster Shopping Village Jan 1987 to Feb 1998

Lyn and Tom. Singleton, Castle Hill, retirement village, President Towers, Turos Heads (from Apr 1992), Whyalla (July-sep 1996) , Mayfield (from March 1993), Merewether, Charlestown, Daceyville, Bronte. 
Hibble, Lynette Winston Jean (I0005)
249 Harry ran away from home at age 14 years to go jack-a-rooing. Later he had a sheep farm outside Orange called "Quambar". Which is an Aboriginal word meaning "a place of waters". He was starting to develop a good line of sheep and a good property.
When his father he became ill, his father called Harry back to Sydney to run the family real estate business. Harry was very unhappy about this move/request.
Harry's his first love was painting, although his family did not approve of this as an occupation. Painting was just not good enough! 
Hibble, Winston Harry (I0009)
250 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0906)

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