William Warby was born on 31st July, 1801, in Prospect, Sydney, he was christened on 23rd December, 1804, in St Johns C of E, Parramatta, Sydney, NSW Australia and died on 18th August, 1885, in his daughter, Sarah Eliza's home in Hotham, Victoria.
Warby’s Daughter Scalded
The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser
22 September 1810
On Thursday last an infant daughter of Mr. J. Warby, of Prospect Hill, was so severely scalded as to leave but little hope of the unfortunate child's recovery.
This dreadful accident was occasioned by the upsetting of a large pot of boiling water, which had a few moments before been taken off the fire, and unguardedly left on the open floor.
William Warby married Miss Jemima Middleton on 18th January, 1821, in St Lukes C of E, Liverpool, Sydney, NSW. She was Born in 1803. Jemima died in January, 1839, Sydney, at the age of 36 years. Buried on 7th January, 1839, St Lawrence Church of England, George St, Sydney. emigrated. She was a free settler arriving on the "Kangaroo" in 1813 with her mother, Sarah Middleton .
In 1885 he died in Victoria.
It appears that in about 1828 Mr William Warby settled at Darbalara on the junction of the Tumut and Murrumbidgee Rivers. At the time the aboriginals called the Tumut River "Bewuck" Explorers Hume & Hovell when they passed through the area in 1824 about 40 miles south from Warby's had named the river "Medway".
From records held in the Government Gazette in 1829 it was reported that Captain Charles STURT wrote in his diary whilst travelling down the Murrumbidgee River - "at 9am on the 27th November, 1929 he arrived at the property of a Mr Warby at a place called Darbalara on the junction of the Tumut River". Included in the party was Benjamin Clayton who would in about 9 years in the future settle in the Tumut area on the "Blowering Run" in 1838.
Of further interested it is noted that - Mr Warby told him about a Mr James Hannibel Rose who's Tumut Plains Station was situated further south on the Tumut River. And a Mr Stuckey and a Mr Roberts who were on the land further down the Murrumbidgee River.
Valued employees of William Warby's Mr & Mrs Thomas and Caroline McAlister, were to go on and and become long term residence of the Tumut area. Caroline is reported to be the first or second white women in the area. Whilst living there she gave birth to a beautiful daughter they called Elizabeth on the 10th May, 1830, who of course would then have been the first white baby born in the region.This family is of particular interest as they finished up owning
"Wereboldera" situated on the Blowering Road, Tumut.
In 1847, Elizabeth at the age of 17 years married John Wilkinson of Yellowin, NSW in Yass, NSW.
On the 8th December,1832, a Dr George Bennett, M.R.C.S., M.D., a naturalist whilst doing a horse back tour of the area, after staying with the ---- at "Jugiong Run" he visited the William Warby property at their "Darbalara Run".
Mr Mr J A Broughton took up the Gocup area.
In 1838 another nearby run is mentioned in records "Adjunbilly Run" was occupied by Captain George Macdonald This would have been a very isolated run situated up in the hills.
The property was sold to Mr de Sallis
1859 TRANSFER OF RUNS.
For the Quarter ending 3 Jan 1859.
[NSW Government Gazette, 1859 Book 1]
[Rusheen Craig - 9 Sept 2005]
"Junee" - From L. F. De SALIS to H. N. LOUGHNAN. "Oura" - do (Ref-http://www.dcstechnical.com.au/Rusheen/1.0_People.htm
•Born: 31 Jul 1801, Prospect, Sydney, NSW Australia
•Christened: 23 Dc 1804, St Johns C of E, Parramatta, Sydney, NSW Australia
•Marriage: Jemima Middleton on 18 Jan 1821 in St Lukes C of E, Liverpool, Sydney, NSW Australia
•Died: 18 Aug 1885, in his daughter, Sarah Eliza's home in Hotham, Victoria Australia at age 84
Noted events in his life were:
• connection. Luigi & Dawn Villani (nee Fawcett) are linked to Les in the following way:
Dawn Fawcett married Luigi (Lou) Villani
Her father was Walter Fawcett who married Lillian Payton
Her father was Charles Payton (1892)
His father was Thomas Payton (c1864)
His father was William Payton (1821) who married Sarah Warby (1833)
Her father was William Warby (1801)
His father was John Warby (c1767) & he also had Elizabeth Warby (1802) who married James Layton (c1804)
They had Eleanor Layton (1821) who married James Keighran (1808) who also had John Joseph Keighran (1845)
He had Joseph Keighran (1879)
He had Leslie William Keighran (1904)
He had Mary Keigrhan (1927) who married Mervyn Collins (1924)
They had Les Collins (1950) who married me - Robyn Bray (nee Davies) (1950)
• Occupation. squatter on Murrumbdgee River, NSW Australia. In 1833 William applied in his father's name, for a section of land bounded in the north by the Murrumbidgee River.
• fact. Because he was held in high esteem by his neighbours, no one suspected that his success was due to anything but endeavour on his part and luck. However, his destiny changed when a warrant for his arrest on the suspicion of cattle stealing. In February 1836 William was chared in the Supreme Court with receiving cattle form Robert Beaver knowing them to have been stolen from Henry O'Brien. William was transported to Tasmania on the Siren which left Sydney on 30th July 1836 and arriving in Hobart on 11 August, for receiving stolen cattle and several members of the family followed, probably only for a short time, to ascertain conditions in that colony.
He received his ticket of leave on 18th November 1842 and his free pardon on 14 Spetember 1843
• Property. In Aug 1821 William received a grant of 60 acres at Airds and he promised to deliver 30 bushels of wheat into His Majesty's Magazines at Liverpool th efollowing January. Twelve months after receiving his grant, William had cleared thirty acres and was growing seventeen acres of wheat, one acre of barley and one acres of potatoes. He owned eight horned cattle, fifteen hogs and had fifty bushels of maize in hand. On 12 Sept 1830 William appled for an allotment of town land in Campbelltown, Sydney on which he planned to build a cottager for the accommodation of his wife and family. By this time he owned four hundred head of horned cattle, four breeding mares, two saddle horese, fie hundred shee adn two tems of bullocks which were constantly employed.
In September 1833 William applied to purchase two sections of land. The first was for himself and became know as Darbalara comprising long river frontages of flat rich land with a fork formed by the junction of th eTumut an dMurrumbidgee Rivers. The second section was on behalf of his father and was described as being on the east side of William's station, bounded on the norht by the murrumbidgee Riber about two miles below itss junction with the Tumut River. These properties sloped back to the ranges and were covered with grass and light timber.
• Medical. died of bronchial pneumonia
William married Jemima Middleton, daughter of William Middleton and Unknown, on 18 Jan 1821 in St Lukes C of E, Liverpool, Sydney, NSW Australia. (Jemima Middleton was born in 1803, died in Jan 1839 in Sydney, NSW Australia and was buried on 7 Jan 1839 in St Lawrence Church of England, George St, Sydney, NSW Australia ?.) www.thetreeofus.net
This report is submitted in good faith. All endeavors have been made to make all entries authentic and correct. For any corrections and additional valuable information, maps and photos you may have please contact
John Stephenson(Mobile 0431 481 451) Ex West Blowering Resident, now living in Wollongong, NSW. Australia.
•Marriage: Mary Farey
•Died: Tewin, Hertfordshire England
Simon married Mary Farey. (Mary Farey was born on 28 Dec 1660 in Tewin, Hertfordshire England and died in Tewin, Hertfordshire England.)
•Born: 4 Dec 1720, Tewin Cottered, Herfordshire England
•Marriage: Martha Carrington
•Died: 8 Feb 1789, England at age 68
John married Martha Carrington, daughter of John Carrington and Mary Piggott. (Martha Carrington was born in May 1715 in Tewin, Hertfordshire England and died in Jan 1800 in Tewin, Hertfordshire England.)
•Jane Agnes Warby+
•Charles Cable Warby+
•Mary Ann Warby+
•Born: 18 Feb 1767, Tewin Cottered, Herfordshire England
•Marriage: Sarah Bentley on 12 Sep 1796 in St Johns C of E, Parramatta, Sydney, NSW Australia
•Died: 12 Jun 1851, Spring Valley, near Campbelltown, Sydney, NSW Australia at age 84
Research Notes: source: & Bronwen Wiebe who notes:
The story my grandmother would tell us \endash Ruby who was born 1883, that her great- grandfather [John Warby], was visiting a friend at one time, he was invited to lunch which was being served at an inside table. Sarah Bentley was a servant at the house, John was very much attracted to her, he kept coming back to his friend's house and eventually asked if he could marry her.
Noted events in his life were: • source. Lorna Sharf from "Warby Book - My Excellent Guide" by Michelle Vale & Dannielle Smith @ genes who writes:
Warby, a farm labourer, was charged with stealing two asses in October 1790 and [along with William Deards] was convicted and sentenced to seven years transportation to New South Wales.
He sailed on the convict transport Pitt from Yarmouth on 17 July 1791 and arrived in Sydney on 14 February 1792. WARBY (WALBEY), JOHN (1774?-1851), convict and explorer, was convicted at Hertford, England, on 3 March 1791 and sentenced to transportation for seven years.
He reached Sydney in February 1792 in the Pitt. At Parramatta on 12 September 1796 he married Sarah Bentley (1780-1869), a convict who had arrived in the Indispensable in April 1796;
they had nine sons and five daughters.
After his sentence expired Warby acquired fifty acres (20 ha) at Prospect and in 1803 was appointed stockman of the wild cattle at large in the Cowpastures. It was along Warby's track leading from his home through the Cowpastures that James Meehan made a line of road in 1805.
In 1806 Warby was a constable of Camden County and he was one of those who signed a respectful address to Governor Bligh on 1 January 1808. He guided Governor Macquarie and his party from Prospect Hill through the Cowpastures in November 1810 and again in October 1815 on an expedition into the rough country along the Nattai River. He was one of the first to explore the Oaks, the Bargo area and the Burragorang Valley, and continued to be in demand as a guide. Thus in 1814 he was among those rewarded for visiting Aboriginal tribes in the inland area and for arresting Patrick Collins, a bushranger, and in 1816 for guiding soldiers who were pursuing Aboriginal tribes.
In June 1816 he was granted 260 acres (105 ha) at Campbelltown and there built a house where he died on 12 June 1851. His widow died at Campbelltown on 19 October 1869.
John Warby - 'Pioneer was Pillar of Compassion'This article was published in the Campbelltown Macarthur Advertiser, Wednesday 5 July 2006, p.22. My passing mention of John Warby in last week's column generated a bit of comment, given the recent death of one of his well known descendants, Les.I'm a big John Warby fan. If a list of the 10 greatest Campbelltownians of all time was ever drawn up, I reckon pioneer John Warby would have to be a frontrunner.Today, he is remembered by not only Warby Street, near the Old Showground, but also John Warby Public School at Airds.
So what's his story, then?
Warby was transported as a convict for theft, arriving at Sydney in 1792, and four years later, he married convict Sarah Bentley. Together, they had nine sons and five daughters.After his sentence expired, Warby was given a small land grant at Prospect where he worked hard as a wheat farmer. But his life took a dramatic turn in 1803 when he was appointed stockman of the wild cattle grazing in the Cowpastures, the site of modern Camden.(The path he beat between his farm and the Nepean is still known in parts as Cowpasture Road).Warby appears to have been blessed with an easygoing streak of compassion and human dignity and forged a lifelong bond with the Tharawal Aborigines, particularly the hunters Boodbury and Bundle.(In fact, it was Warby and Boodbury who captured the murdering bushranger, Patrick Collins, by spearing him in the leg and arm).
Warby gained increasing respect in the colony as a guide and assistant to various exploration parties.Under Governor Bligh, he was appointed a constable, as well as a superintendent of the Cowpastures region, with full responsibility for the herds. As an amateur explorer, he was one of the first to check out The Oaks, Bargo and Burragorang Valley, and continued to be in demand as a guide.His reputation was such that he - and his Tharawal friends - acted as personal guides to Governor Macquarie in 1810 and 1815.
When violence broke out between Gundangarra Aborigines and European settlers in 1816, Warby was once again called upon to mediate. But events spun out of control with the arrival of soldiers under Captain Wallis who saw any black face, innocent or not as the enemy. Warby and Wallis took an instant dislike to each other, and the ex-convict's efforts to lead the redcoats on a wild goose chase in the local bush ended in stern words.Particularly when Wallis began to view Warby's Tharawal friends as foes - and the latter arranged for them to escape.
In fact it was only after warby was removed from the situation that Wallis undertook the infamous Appin Massacre.After the violence ended, Warby was given a land grant which he called Leumeah, an Aboriginal word for 'here I rest'. The modern suburb is named after it.
Warby and his wife raised their large family on surrounding paddocks and he became a respected town elder.It was Warby's advice to use aboriginal trackers that led to the discovery of Fred Fisher's buried body in 1826.
The grand old pioneer died at Campbelltown in June 1851, his wife living a further 18 years.
• Property. On 29 May 1820, John the Elder and his 18 year old son John, petitioned Governor Macquarie for further grants of land. Grants were awarded to both early in 1821 and later in the year William received a grant.
On 18 Oct 1826 he applied for an additional grant of land without purchase.
In his memorial he lists his major possessions as 400 acres of land by grant and 400 acres by purchase (300 of which were cleared or under tillage), 120 head of cattle and 17 horses. During the year prior to his death he had maintained 8 convict servants. He owned a good mixed farm with 115 acres under wheat, 7 acres of peas, 7 acres of rye, 4 acres of barley and 4 acres of potatoes. In addition he owned about 100 pigs.
• emigrated. emigrated to the colony of Sydney in 1792 as a convict on the Pitt and his dependable pesonality allowed governors Phillip, King, Bligh and Macquarie to entrust him with responsibility and he seemed to have the knack of being able to communicate with a cross section of the community form the early governors through to black trackers.Hard word brought him land and good living conditions which he could never have dreamed of in England. He gained much of his land while it was granted free and before it became available only by purchase.
• connection. The connection between Bridget Haylock and Les is as follows: Bridget Haylock (1963)
Her father was Robert Haylock (1927) who married Janice Edgar (1933)
Her father was Hector Edgar (1903) who married Margaret Cooper (1903)
Her father was Charles Cooper (1862) who married Sarah Sharp (1868)
Her father was Robert Sharp (1868) who married Elizabeth Warby (1847)
Her father was Benjamin Warby (1825)
His father was Benjamin Warby (1805)
His father was John Warby (1767) & he also had Elizabeth Warby (1802) who married James Layton (1804)
They had Eleanor Layton (1821) who married James Keighran (1808)
They had John Keighran (1845)
He had Joseph Keighran (1879)
He had Leslie Keighran (1904)
?He had Mary Keighran (1927) who married Mervyn Collins (1924)
They had Les Collins (my ex husband) who married Robyn Bray (nee Davies) (1950)
John married Sarah Bentley, daughter of Edward John Herring Bentley and Susannah, on 12 Sep 1796 in St Johns C of E, Parramatta, Sydney, NSW Australia. (Sarah Bentley was born circa 1780 in Highgate, London, Middlesex England and died on 19 Oct 1869 in Campbelltown, Sydney, NSW Australia.)
1836 - LAW. - SUPREME COURT (Criminal Side). THURSDAY MAY 5. (Before Mr. Justice Burton, and a Military Jury.
Benjamin Warby was indicted for receiving cattle knowing them to have been stolen at Yass, on the 16th of October last. The information charged the offence being varously, as having been stolen by William Warby, and also by some person to the Attorney General unknown.
The first witness in point of time was an approver, named William Bridges, a stock keeper, who had the charge of cattle belonging severally to Messrs George Hill and William Roberts, and Andrew Badgery and about three years ago, after a short absence from this station, on his return he missed several of the cattle, which he afterwards saw in William Warby's herd at Yass; Witness then gave information at Yass; and on his information William Warby was taken up, committed for trial by the bench, and eventually convicted before the Supreme Court and transported.
The next witness was Mr. Corn O'Brien, who stated that during the examination of William Warby at the Police Office, at Yass, he received information that Benjamin Warby was collecting his brother's cattle together for the purpose of removing them; and accordingly, attended by, the Police and two of the approvers, he went to Warby's station, and there saw Benjamin Warby, who was busy collecting the cattle and who on witness appearing, said, "I know what you are come for, and if there are any cattle that can be pointed out by the approvers you can take them away;" at this time there were about 1,100 cattle collected in the yard, and fourteen or sixteen head were picked out by the approvers and driven away ; witness cautioned Warby against sending the cattle away, as they were seized by the Crown; upon which he said that he had taken legal advice upon the subject, in consequence of which he had purchased his brother's cattle, &c. for for £2,500, and had agreed to pay it in instalments, for which he had given Bills payable from three months to three years;
witness then went away, but did not return with the approver, nor take further steps until the month of January, when hearing that the prisoner had removed the cattle, some up the country, and others to Sydney for sale, witness came to Sydney, accompanied by the approvers Glover and Bridges, and gave information of some of the stolen cattle being at Moore's farm, on the Liverpool Road, which caused an inquiry, and Benjamin Warby, who was then in Sydney, was taken into custody.
Mr. George Hill stated, that he saw some cattle which Benjamin Warby offered for sale in a paddock near Grose farm, but did not think at the time that any of them belonged to him, until informed so by Glover and Bridges, the stock-keepers, who went out and identified four as been severally the property of witness; and witness and his partners.
At the close of the prosecution, Mr. Forster contended that there was no case to go to the Jury ; that the whole transaction was contract, which however it might be the subject of an inquiry as to the claim of the crown, could not in any possible way be construed into a guilty receiving. It might even amount to a fraudulent withholding; but after the prisoners open avowal of his intention at the very outset of the business, it could not be criminal.
Mr. Plunkelt at considerable length remarked on the prevalence of cattle stealing, which required a check; and contended that on the inquest which had decided that the sale was a frudulent one, had in fact given their opinion of the nature of the act. After being warned by the Magistrates, and knowing as the prisoner must have done, that the cattle were stolen, there were clear grounds for the charge, and the evidence in his opinion was sufficient to go to the Jury. Mr. Foster replied at some length. His Honor said that he should certainly let the case go to the Jury, which he felt bound to do on two points ; first, the prisoner knowing that his brother was accused and under examination for cattle stealing, made an agreement with him to buy the cattle that his brother was under examination on a charge of stealing and the prisoner was found collecting and driving away the cattle, as it would seem to defeat the necessary enquiry.
The prisoner was called on for his defence. Mr. Francis Stephen, attorney, sworn, deposed ; that in October last, the prisoner and his brother William called at witness' office, requiring professional advice as to whether a warrant being then out against William Warby, a Bill of Sale could be made, and would be considered valid between the brothers; and witness gave it as his opinion, that if a bona fide Bill of Sale was made, without reservation, at an equitable rate, the sale would be valid ; on which a Bill of Sale was drawn in witness' office, dated October 16, 1834, conveying the whole of William Warby's property, consisting of wheat , fencing, farming utensils, and cattle, to Benjamin Warby, for the sum of £2,500, which was paid in bills, made payable in nearly equal sums from three months to three years ; witness considered the sale as a bond fide one, and had no doubt from circumstunces that he was aware of, that the first bill was paid when it become due; there was no clause in the agreement which provided that a deduction should be made from the purchase-money for any stolen cattle that the prisoner might be done out of; witness had always had a high opinion of the prisoner by whom he had frequently been professionally employed, but did not know much of William Warby.
Several most respectable witnesses were then called to speak as to the good character that the prisoner bore. His Honor summed up at great length, and the Jury retired for about a quarter of an hour, and returned a verdict of not guilty. The Attorney General stated that he would take bail for the prisoner's appearance on a second charge, when called on; and the prisoner was discharged. - (Ref- The Australian (Sydney, NSW : 1824 - 1848)(about) Previous issue Tuesday 10 May 1836).
1849 - CROWN LANDS BEYOND THE SETTLED DISTRICTS. (From a Supplement to the Government Gazette.) - CAVEATS AGAINST CLAIMS TO LEASES. CROWN Lands Office, Sydney, March 5, 1849. —
With reference to the several notices in the Government Gazette, publishing claims to leases of runs beyond the settled districts, it is hereby notified, for the information of all parties interested, that caveats have been received against the claims specified in the accompanying list.
2. It is to be understood that no new caveats, having reference to demands already advertised, will be received after the present date, except for special cause show.
3. Parties interested will be allowed personal access, if they so desire it, to the caveats already lodged, on application at this office.
4. Any caveat may be withdrawn by the party lodging it on a written application being made to that effect, the signature to such application being attested by a Justice of the Peace, or a Commissioner of the Supreme Court.
5. If within two months from the present date the caveat in any case shall not be withdrawn, as above, the demand to which it relates will be referred for the investigation of a Commissioner, appointed under the Act of Council, 11 Vic., No. 61, and the parties subjected to the expense of that proceeding. GEORGE BARNEY, Chief Commissioner of Crown Lands.
LACHLAN.— No. of claim as gazetted —2. Name of applicant for lease—Andrews Joseph; Name of run applied for to lease—Gundagai ; Party lodging caveat against the issue of such lease-E. II. O'Brien ;
4. Barry Laurence, Bangala!, Edward Ryan ;
4. Barry Laurence, Bnn;nln), W M. Manning ;
5. Barber George, wer Isabella Bailn'r, lumby, J. Matheson, per DiinKinuru and I/nigmnre;
5. Barber George, per ltubella Barber, Kimby, Wise and Marsh; 0. limber Samuel, Bogolaro, Edward J Flood ; 0. Bather Samuel, Bogol.iro, William Dale ;
9. Balfour John, Island, William Abercrombie;
11. Boyd B. now W. S. Boyd, Jemalong, James C'illiù;
13. now \V. S. 13 iyd, Wulla Walla and Carringatel, Robert White- ;
12. Boyd B. now W. S. lloyd, Walla Wolla and Carringatel, James Collits;
IO. Bray Thomas, Narraba, Edward Ryan ;
17. Broughton William, Burrowa, William M. Manning;
21. Campbell Robert M'Koy, Ann's Vale or (.'unger.-*, Edward Ryan ;
21. Collits Jiunc«, Bundaburra, G. Rankin:
29. Collits James, Bundaburra, R. While;
30. Conway Matthew, Bangalal, L. Dairy;
34. Cullinan William. OoliHlnn, li, »ml W. Howe;
31. dillina« William, Golgillnn, Cluin and Quin ;
3G. Dallas J. A., Braulin, James Fitzpatrick;
3G. Dallas J. A., Brawlin, J. Hurley; 39. Dale William, Reedy Creek, Samuel Barber ;
39. Dalo William, Reedy Creek, John Lamb ;
40. Dimmock William, Sheep Station Creek, D. Murry;
43. Dwyer William, Curiangn, W, P. Trevelyan ;
13. Dwyer William, Curi anga, D. Murry ; 43. Dwyer William, Curinngn, W. M. Manning ;
4*6. Fitzgerald John, Mylora, W. M, Maiming ;
40. Fitzpatrick James, Cucumla, J. Matheson, per Dunsmure and Longmoro ;
46. Fitzpatrick James, Cucumla, W. O'Brien ;
47. Flynn John, Jugiong, II. O'Brien; 48. Flood Edward, Nurruiidnra, William Taylor ; 51. Ford John, Warraderry, John Hood; 60. Gardi.cr James, ulong, John Tooth;
60. Gardner James, Ulong, John Peter; 52. Gibson Alice, Boga Bogalong. John Ford; 61. 01as«ou John, Illunie, John Scorr;
66, Grant John, Merriganoury, A. Ranken; 5S. Grant and Tievclynn, Douglas, J. Uniri« ;
59. Griffin Jame«, Black Range, M. M'Namara;
60. Grogan William,Sawyer's Flats, William Pill Tievclyan;
62. Harris John, Knlangan, William II. Broughton;
63. Harris John, Murrunihuriii, James Roberts;
61. Hamilton Hugh, Tommanbil, John Tait;
61. Hamilton Hugh, Tommnanbil. John Peter;
61. Hamilton Hugh, Tommanbil, W.R. Watt;
63. Hanrahan Janies, Wentworth Gully, William Gardiner;
67. Hope Abraham, Bumbaldry, James Wilmott;
71. Icely Thomas, Bengoralbijong, John Grant;
72. Imlay Alexander, Moonbukn, Adam Taylor ;
72. Imlay Alexander, Muonbuko, William West ;
75. Riler Patrick, Bentingiiroo, II. O'Mricn;
80. Lamb John, Bogolong, A. M'Cullum;
80. Lamb John, Bogolong, John Conroy;
87. McArthur James and William, Nangus, Jnnva Thom
87. M'Arthur James and William, Nangus, Francis Taaffb;
88. Matheson James, Wool lendbecn, James Fitzpatrick;
88. Matheson, Jamos, Wollendbeen, Daniel Lacy;
8S. Matheson James, Wollendbeen, Mrs. I. Barber ;
8S. Matheson James, Wollenbeen, John Hurley;
88. Matheson James, Wallenbeen, W. O'Brien;
90. Manning William Montagu, Illalong, Lamond Barry;
90. Manning William Montagu, Illalong, D. Murry;
91, Manning William Montagu, Kuriung, Laurence Barry;
91. Manning William Montagu, Kuriong, W, H. Broughton;
92. Maloy Patrick, Arramagong, W. R. Watt;
95. M'Namara Mathcw, Sawyer's Creek, James Griffin;
97. M'Gregor and Graham, Moorangora, James White;
9S. M'Phcrson Duncan, Bogandillon, Thomas Kite;
102. Murray Darby, Dunderalligo, W. I M. Manning;
102. Murray Darby, Dunderalligo, Edward Dadswell;
103. Mulholland William, Stony Creek, John Scarr;
104. Neville Patrick, Mallyan, William Hood;
105. I Nicholson Charles, Mingay, Thomas Hurley;
1105. Nicholson Charles, Mingay, E. II. O'Brien;
105. Nicholson Charles, Mingay, Crowe and Carberry;
106. Nicholson Charles, Toombon, S. White;
100. Nicholson Charles, Toonbcng, John Hurley;
111. O'Brien Henry, Jugeyung, John Flinn;
111. O'Brien Henry, Jugeyong, Francis Tanffo;
111. O'Brien Henty, Jugeyong, Edward Walsh; M. O'Brien Cornelina, Coppabella, Henry O'Brien;
111. O'Brien Cornelius, Copperbclln, J. Garry;
114. O'Brien Cornelius, Copperliellu, William Dale;
119. Peter John, j Cuba, John Tooth ;
120. Preston Thomas, Burrowa, H. Corcoran ;
122, Pye Thomas, Bandan, II. Hamilton ;
122. Pyo Thomas, Bnnd.iu, James Roberts ;
125. Ranken Arthur, Cunimbla, John Grant;
129. Rod J John, Caragabal, John Walsh;
131. Roberts James, Currawang, J. Harris;
133. Ryan Edward, Galong, L. Barry:
133. Ryan Edward, Galon-, J. Harris; 133. Rvan Edward, Galong, James Manning ;
133. Ryan Edward, Galong, R. Corcoran ; 131. Ryan Edwaid, Bui thong, James Matheson (per Dunsmure and Long- more) ;
135. Ryan Edward, Gungewalla, It. M. Campbell;
135, Ryan Edward, Gungewalla, W. Pitt Tiovellyan;
135. Ryan Edward, Gungewalla, Thomas Preston;
135. Ryan Edward, Gungewalla, John Scarr;
135. Ryan Edward, Gungewalla, It. Corcoran;
130. Sloan James, Waroo, Joseph Miller;
137. Sloan James, Warrowne, Joseph Wilmot;
138. Sloan James, Bong Bong, Joseph Wilmot;
139. SnltingS. K., Bouyco, Valentine Liwler;
140. Salting S. K., Cunningham Creek, Valentino Lawler;
142. Scarr John, Marengo, Major-General Stewart;
112. Scarr John, I Marengo, William Mulholland j M2. Scarr John, Marcngo, John Glasson;
142. Sea«. John, Marengo. Edward Ryan; n;i. Sheahan Edward, Goolagong, ? Jam,.» Brady i«1Stownrt Major-Genernl (now J. H. Stewart Dananbilla. John Scarr:'
117. Stewart M.ffilícnornl (now J. II. Stewart,) Bendick Mur eil Joh,, Scarr;
162. Sinclair James, Bowning M M'Naniaro ;
162. Sinclair James, Bownig James On/1 " ; i5l, Sinelair James, Bowning L Dndswell;
164. Taaffoe Froncis, Nullama! t Mess.» M-Arthur; 155. Taylor William f ¡un, idgcry, E. Flood; 157. Taylor AS' sobo, James White; 157. Taylor Adam,' lolobla, Adam Taylor; 16S. Tom pson Charles l'.u.ionynrunyn, L. F. De finli» ; loo. Thorn James, M ontabiidgery, J. and W. M'Arthur . 100. Ilium Jamo», Wiiiitabarigrrv. V Tnnffn .' l61. Tooth John, Hulong. John Peler s oV louth Jo in. (not stated), James'lycon . leg' Watt William Redfern, Walla Walla if ilnnillton; 170. Watt William Redfern, Bumbaldry, John Wood;
170. Watt William Redfern, Bamboldry, James Sloan;
170. Watt W.llhim Rodlern, Biimb'il.l.y, Abraham Hope . iii* ^.f*.1. Wl,i,,,n' Balabfn, Adam Taylor
170. Wollman J. C, Barwang, WilliamV Trevellyn«;
170. Wellman J. C, Barwang. drllio, J. Hams;
178. Wise and Marsh, Domiindrlllo. Mr». Barber;
182. Williams 1. Rognlung, Samuel Barber;
182 Willlams Thomas, Bogalong, H. Smith'
183 Wood John, Brundah, John Ford :
183 Wood John, Brundah. William R. Watt.MoituMiiiDOBB.-No. of claim a« goüotlcd 1. Name of applicant for lcaso-Alleyne Eli*«.. Name of run applied for tolcase-Uiofy. Party lodging caveat against the i»auo of such leaso-. O. Hill. 2. -Atkin John Drew, (now W. H. Broughton and Atkin), Bundalural«, James B. Wall ; 0. Broughton J. A., (now II. Bur- chett,) Mundongudgee, George Shelly ; 0. Broughton J. A., (now H. Burchett,)Mun- dongudgee, 0. and J. Mooro ; 7. Broughton and Bingham, (now A. Bloxsome, Yatee, Slyveatcr and Smyth. 8. Beckham Thomas, Cavflp, T. G. L. Wil- liams : t). Bardwell Thomas Hill, Ten Mile Creek, J. C. Wliitty;
IO. Bardwell Thomas Hill, Oberne, George Galvin;
10. Bardwell Thomas Hill, Oberne, J, H. Mate.
11. Bray John, Harry Jerry, William Dca vor;
13. Best William. Wagga Wagga, Jamca 1Ï. Wall;
13. Best William, Wagga Wagga, Owen and Pring;
13. Bust William, Wagga Wogga, J. G. Church;
16. Boyd 11. (now- W. S. Boyd), Deniliquin, Henry Hmchrtt
16. Boyd B, (now W. S. Bovd), lHniliqnin.'Qcorgc Shaw.
15. Boyd B. (now W. S. lloyd). Deniliquin, 0. Barber;
15. Boyd I), (now W. S. B.yd) Deniliquin, William Lester;
17. Boyd 1). (now W. S. Bovd), Noimar, Messrs. Gwynne;
l8, lloyd B. (now W. S. Boyd), Ñyangor Lower Edward, Messrs. Gwynne;
10. Bell and Wibton, Murray Downs, Charles Manton; J. Beaver William, Collingully, Janie» E. Wall ;
20. Bcavor William, Collingully, J. G. Church;
21. Barber Charles, Wannock. Huon and Lester;
22. Bradley William, Bullanamang, Crawford and Brayshaw;
23. Bradley William, Bullanamang, Thomas Rourke;
24. Buckland John, Billobong, Matthew Pearce;
25. Bell Alfred, Jerry Jerry, John Morrice;
31. Church John George, Uranquintey, James E. Wall;
31. Church John George, Uranquintey, William Best;
31. Church John George, Uranquintey, William Beaver;
40. Dight John, Bungowannah, William Leiter;
41. Downie Robert, Gilmoro Creek, Messrs. Broughton;
43. Evans George and Joseph Shepherd now A. P. Onslow, Uratto, John Peter;
45. Foote Thomas V., Table Top, Thomas Mitchell;
45. Foote Thomas V., Table Top. John Morrice;
40. Furguson R. 1., Gooroomyragong, L. F, De Salis;
48. Galvin George, Oberne, J. II. Bardwell, per Dunsmure and Longmore;
4S. Galvin George, Oberne, T. II. Mate;
52. Gordon Samuel Dcnnr, B Ulandra, John Peter;
45. Orten E. if., Bommngdad, Uav and Chalmers;
55. Green E. B., Bnrham, Hoy and Chalmers ;
56. Quito Williim, Cunningrón, George M'Leay;
66. Ouisc William, Cunningroo, Johu Peter;
61. Hall Hunrv. Mullion, John Ledger;
65. Hill George, 'Yonco, W. Hovell ;
65. Hill George, Ymieo, J. and F. Jenkins;
73. Hill and (brighton, Walla Walla, C. M. Edgehill;
71. Hill and Crightou, Round Hill, John Morrice,
77. Heriot Elliott, Carabobala, Carmody and Purcill;
78. Hillas John, Estate of, Yab Tree, the Estate of A. M'Leay per Thomas Backer ;
78. Hillas John, Rítate of Yab Tree. Geoigo M'Leay;
78. Hillas John, Estate of. Yob Tree, C. Simpson per II. E. Michel ;
79. Howe Thomas, Gunong Jugrawoh, L. F. De Salis;
79. Howoe Thomas, Gunong Jngrawah, John Quillón :
87, Howell William, Yarrabee, O. Iii 11 ; 02. Jenkins R. P., Brewarrena, Henry Osborne;
93. Ktighran John, Brundell, George Shelly;
93. Keighran John, Brundell, Thomas Percival;
93. Keighran John, Brundell, L. F. De Salis;
95. Kiley IL. Spring's Creek, Thomas Percival;
95. Kiley U., Spring's Creek, L. F, Do Salis;
95. Kiley Cf., Spring's Creek ; Messrs. M'Donell;
99. Lewis Charles, AVcciaspcr, Eleanor Terry;. loi. Leahy and Rail, Killimicat, John Keighran;
102. Linton Edward, Kinlnt, E. J, Blox ham;
101. Mitchell Thomas, Mungabbaruna, David Taylor;
105. Mitchell Thomas, Little Billvbong, J. C. Whitty;
100, Morrice John, Buckargringle, John Iveighrnn ;
100. Morrice John, Buckargringle, Alfred Bell;
107. Morrice John, Mulliiigaudrn, W.M. Conley;
107. Morrice John, Mullingandro, M'Kcnzio and Wylde;
108. Mate Thomas IL, Umubbce and Toonga, G. M'Leay ;
108. Moto Thomas IL, Umubbo and Toonga, R. J. G abbett; lil. Mara and Macnamara, Head of the Gilmore, Richard Heaver;
115, Murphy Daniel, Adginbilly, Thomas Howe;
110. M'Leay A. and G., Borambola, Thomas H. Mate;
110. M'Leay A. and G., Borambola. William Guise;
117. M'Leay A. and G. Pulliton, Toole and Troy;
117. M'Leay A. and G., Pulüton, Owen and Pring:
119. M'Lsay W. and J., Junior, Mul- berrygong, W. Chapman and G. Tabor;
122. Mooro Charles and John. Conblondonga, Messrs. Broughton;
134. M'Dougall Archibald, Goboulong, Thomas Howe;
125. Man- gan Thomas Joseph, now J. G. L. Williams, Little River, Couradigby, Fleanor IVrrv;
125. Mangan Thomas Joseph, now J. G. L. Williams, Little River, Couradigby, T. and H. Beckham;
126. Manton Charles, G ¡nour, formerly Neimer, Bell and Wilson, per W. Spain;
127. Nixon Robert, Gignrto or Tywong, John Peter;
127. Nixon Robert, Gigado or Tywong, William Guiso;
129. Osborne Henry, Wagarababily, L. F. De Salis;
130. Osborne Henry, Bevokong Mana Aru jop, or Old Man Creek, James Rudd.
130. Osborne Henry. Bovokong Mann Arnjoe, or Old Man Creek, John Bray ;
131. Osborne Reny, Tootool, James E. Wall;
131. Osborne, Henry Tootool, Elizn Vincet, per T. Mate;
132. O'Brien Cornelius, Cotway or Adgenbilly, G. M'Donall ;
132. Owen R., now Owen and Pring., Mangoplar, Patrick Supple;
133. Owen R,, now Owen and Pring, Slangoplor, G. M'Leay; 133. Owon R.. now Owen and Pring , Mangoplar, John Peter;
134. Peter John, Uumly Uuinlv, William Guise;
135. Peter John, Ugobit, Arthur Pooley Onslow;
135. Peter John, Ugoblc, S. D. Gordon;
130. Peter, John - Sandy Creek. Robert Nixon;
136. Peter Joou, Sandy Creek, Toole and Troy;
133. I Purtell and Carmody, Mountain Creek, T. H. Bardwell, per Dunsmure and Longmore;
138. Purtill and Carmodv, Mountain Creek, Elliott lleriott;
138. Purtill and Carmody. Mountain Creek, M'Kcnzio and Wylde;
132. Post James, Coonrdinia.E. Hcriott; 139. Post James, Cooardinin, J. O. Whitty;
141. Percival Thomas, Brungle Creek, William Kilev ;
141. Percival Thomas, Brungle Creek, L. F. De Salis; H. Percival Thomas. Bruuglc Creek, John Keighran run;
14?. Redfern and Alexander, Messrs., Moroca, W. S. Boyd;
146. Rudd Jarnrs, Wogangobirnmby, Henry Osborne;
147. Robertson and Davidson, Buüarbung, James E. Wall;
147 Robertson and Davidson, Bullaibung, John Bray;
l61. Supple Patrick, Giabbin, Owen and Pring;
l63. Shellv William, Estate of, Bumbowlcc, Messrs. Broughton;
153. Shelly William, Estate of, Bumbowlee, John Keighran ;
156. Stuckey Henry, Tumblong, P. Stuckey, sen.
157. Stuckey Peter, sen., Willie Plumar, H. Stuckey;
159. Smyth and De Salis, Darbalara, Thomas Howe;
159. Smith and De Salis, Darbalara, William Kiley;
159. Smith and De Salis, Darbalara, Henry Osborne: J o J. Smyth and De Salis, Darbalara, John Keighran;
l61. Stockwell.John, now Edwaid Bingham, Gilmore Creek, J. A. and R. K Broughton;
167. Tooth John, Estate of, Bendenderra, Peter Stuckey;
168. Thsosby Charles, Warcoal Creek, E. J. Hogg;
169. Taylor Samuel, Tannas, T. and H. Beckham;
170. Troy Nicholas, Kiamba Creek, G. M'Leay;
170. Troy Nicholas, Kiamba Creek,..John Peter;
172. Terry John, Estate of, Corradigby, Thomas G. L. Williams;
172. Torry John, Estate of, Corradigby, Samuel Bowler;
174. Vincent Isaac, Mittagong, C. M.Edghill;
176. Whitty J. C. and II., now J. C. Whitty, Blowering, George Shelly;
177. Whitty J. C. and H., now J. C. Whitty, Lacmalac, Anderson and Duffer ;
178. Whitty J. C. and H., now J. C. Whitty, Billabong; T. H. Bardwell, per Dunsmure and Longmoic;
178, Whitty J. C. and II., now J. C Whitty, Billabong, G. M'Leay;
17S. Whitty J. C. and II., now J. C. Whitty, Billabong, Elliott Heriott;
179. Walker William, Kyeamba, Thomas H. Mate ; 179. Walker William, Kyeamba, John Case;
179. Walker William, Kyeamba, N. Troy; 180. Walker William, Jellingroo, R. P. Jenkins;
180. Walker Wil- liam, Jellingroo, Estate of John Hillas;
180. Walker William, Jellingroo, Charles Simpson, per H. E. Michell;
181. Warton Joshua, now William Conley, Mullinjandray, John .Morrice;
181. Warton Joshua, now William Conley, Mullinjnndry, Henry Calder j
181. Warton Joshua, now William Conley, Mullinjandray, John Hore;
183. West Frank, iBuna Buck Buck, (Adelong), Messrs. Broughton,
189. Wall James Egan, Hanging Rock, R. H. Best;
189. Wall James Egan, Hanging Hock, J. G. Chuich;
189. Wall James Egan, Hanging Rock, John Peter;
189. Wall James Egan, Hanging Rock, Owen and Pring;
189. Wall James Egan, Hanging Hock, Robertson and Davidson.
1838 The late rains have fallen generally through the country and have prevailed to a much more plentiful extent, especially through, out the southern districts than in Sydney and its immediate neighbourhood. On Thursday, the 8th instant, the Mulwarey Ponds at the rear of the old township of Goulburn, suddenly over flowed, and presented the appearance rather of a rapid current, than of a few atngnaut pools, which they have been during the last three years.
Two horse teams belonging to Mr John Warby, of Campbelltown, returning from Yass, at tempted to cross the high road between two of the ponds about one hundred rods from the residence of the Police Magistrate, about four o'clock on the afternoon of that day, when the water was running, about five feet in its deepest part, but the attempt was attended with disastrous consequences.
Tbe foremost team, on which independently of the driver, there was a passenger, his wife and two infant children, with much difficulty gained the opposite side of tbe road, the water reaching several inches above the bed of the dray; but the dray which followed immediately after proved not so fortunate, the horses being swept from off their feet by the rapidity of the current into one of the deep ponds, where they with the dray and the drivers disappeared instantaneously, and the loading glided away swiftly with the stream.
Mr Stewart, who witnessed the occurrence from tbe verandah of his house, hastened with proper assistance to the spot and arrived just in time to be present at the draggiug out of the half drowned driver from a watery grave at the eleventh hour by the passenger in the former dray at the imminent peril of his own life, but the horses, (two valuable draught animals, worth at least one hundred guineas) were drowned, and the dray and harness were not recovered until the following day, when tbe water had subsided upwards of three feet.
Much praise is due to Mr Stewart for his prompt humanity towards the unfortunate driver, whose suspended animation he lenovated by administering warm restoratives — as well as for the humanity he displayed towards the rest of the travellers who had lost the whole of their stock of provisions and comforts in the flood, and were unable to return to the township for a fresh supply.
The rain fell in torrents in Campbelltown during the whole of Wednesday last, as well as most of the preceeding night, and the various creeks and water holes of that neighbourhood are consequently well filled. The good folks of Campbelltown are in great glee at receiving this bountiful supply of rain, anticipating plentiful second crops of hay as there sutt, but the wheat crops being forward, will sustain little or no benefit from the circumstance. Farther up the country, the wheat crops are considerably more backward, and their appearance be tokens a more plentiful harvest. - (Ref- The Australian (Sydney, NSW : 1824 - 1848)(about) Previous issue Tuesday 20 November 1838).