Notes


Matches 4,651 to 4,700 of 4,906

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4651 Transcription:
Taufnamen des Kindes: Johann Friederich Wilhelm
Tag und Stunde der Geburt (in Buchstaben u Zahlen): Tag: neunzehnten; 19 May; Stunde: Abends neun (9) Uhr
Ob ehelich oder unehelich: ehelich.
Vor- und Zuname des Vaters; auch Stand desselben: Rossow, Christian, Schäferknecht.
Vor- und Zuname der Mutter: Marie geb. Langhans.
Wohnort der Eltern: dito [= Menkin].
Tag der Taufe: der 11te Juni.
Name des Predigers der es getauft: derselbe [Poppenburg]
Namen der Taufzeugen:
1. der Jungges[elle]  Christian Dackwitz: Menkin
2. Jungf[rau]  Friedrike Reinke: Menkin
3. Jungges. Johann Ganz: Grimmen
4. Jungf. Louise Durow: Grimmen

Translation:
Baptismal/Given names of the child: Johann Friederich Wilhelm
Day and hour of the birth (in letters and numbers): nineteenth; 19 May; nine, 9:00 in the evening.
Whether legitimate or illegitimate: legitimate
First and last name of the father; also his occupation: Rossow, Christian, shepherd's helper.
First and last name of the mother: Marie born Langhans.
Place of residence of the parents: ditto [= Menkin].
Day of the baptism: June 11.
Name of the clergyman who performed the baptism: the same [Poppenburg]
Names of the baptism witnesses:
1. der Jungges[elle] bachelor Christian Dackwitz: Menkin
2. Jungf[rau] Miss/the maiden Friedrike Reinke: Menkin
3. Jungges. Johann Ganz: Grimmen
4. Jungf. Louise Durow: Grimmen 
ROSSOW, Johann Frederick Wilhelm "Wilhelm" (I542)
 
4652 Trauregister Neuenkirchen (in Dithmarschen) 1838 Nr.1, verheiratet am 03.Dez.1837 = Andreas Wenck, Wittwer u. Arbeitsmann in Blanckenmoor, des weil. Schusters Johann Wenck und seiner Frau, weil. Margaretha, geb. Schröder im Kirchspiel Marne, ehel. Sohn, mit
Margaretha Catharina Dorothea von Döhrn. Wittwe des verstorb. Arbeitsmanns Peter von Döhrn, geb. Corpus in Blankenmoor, des weil. Fuhrmanns Friedrich August Corpus u. seiner Frau Catharina Margaretha Krögern in Breckendorf, Amts Mitten, ehel. Tochter.
Zeugen:     
I. Johann Hinrich Hansen, Einw. in Blanckenmoor
2. Peter von Döhrn, Wittwer in Tiebensee.
Proklamation: Dom. 25, 26 et 27 p. Tr.
Im Archiv liegen die erforderl. Scheine, außer dem Blatternschein der Braut, welcher zurückgestattet.
S. Verlobungsprotokoll 1837 Nr.6
===TRANSLATION----
Marriage register of the Evangelic Lutheran church in Neuenkirchen (in Dithmarschen) 1838 No.1, married on 03.Dec.1837 =
Andreas Wenck, a widower and labourer in Blankenmoor. A legitimate son of the late shoemaker Johann Wenck and of his wife, the late Margaretha, nee Schöder, in the church parish Marne. [In marriage united] to Margaretha Catharina Dorothea von Döhrn, the widow of the late labourer Peter von Döhrn, nee Corpus in Blankenmoor. A legitimate daughter of the late coachman Friedrich August Corpus and of his wife Catharina Margaretha, nee Kröger, in Breckendorf, church parish Hütten.
Witness:     
I. Johann Hinrich Hansen, an inhabitant in Blankenmoor
2. Peter von Döhrn, a widower in Tiebensee.
Proclaimed on the 25., 26. and 27. Sunday after the Sunday Trinity.
The necessary documents are now in our archives, but the certificate about the vaccination against the smallpox of the bride is given back.
See the Engagement register 1837 No.6 
Family F5667
 
4653 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I8453)
 
4654 Travelled per aircraft departing UK on 7 June 1968 under the Assisted Passage Migration Scheme. Daniel was 24 years old and his 4 year old son, David, accompanied him. MAGEE, Daniel Jude (I8435)
 
4655 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2515)
 
4656 Tried Hertforshire 1 July 1833
Sentenced to 7 years for stealing fowl.
Arrived 30 June 1834 on Arab(2) which had sailed from Plymouth 26 Feb 1834
Convict no. 824-43576
Asigned to work for John Petchy

Physical description:
Trade: Farm Labourer
Height: 5'5½"
Age: 23
Complexion: Dark
Head: Round
Hair, Whiskers: D Brown
Visage: Large
Forehead: Low
Eyebrows: D Brown
Eyes: D Grey
Nose: Small, Sharp
Mouth: Small
Chin: M S
Remarks: Stout made 
LOWEN, Joseph (I9358)
 
4657 Trinity Church, Barrabool Hills (Anglican) BOUCHER, Elizabeth (I7368)
 
4658 Trinity Church, Barrabool Hills (Anglican) BOUCHER, Alice (I7370)
 
4659 Trinity Church, Barrabool Hills (Anglican) BOUCHER, Katherine (I7371)
 
4660 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F5310
 
4661 Trinke was very quiet - if people other than family visited she would retire to her room to read.
(Notes from trip of Myrtle Colston (née Wenck) to her Aunty Martha Neuendorff (née Behm) 13 Oct 1974.)

Family lore is that Trinke was a Dane with a Spanish mother. Her mother was born in Denmark, but may have been of Spanish extraction. Certainly, Trinke and her daughters had a dark complexion. 
PAYSEN, Trinke (I67)
 
4662 TRONC.-In sad but loving remembrance of my dear mother, Magdalene Tronc, who departed this life at Mount Marrow Farm, Walloon, on 14th April, 1892, aged 54 years. BUTTLER, Magdalene (I6057)
 
4663 TRONC.-On 11th June, 1939, at Morven, Susanna, beloved wife of the late Conrad Tronc, and mother of Mrs. J. Taylor, Mrs. J. McKenzie, Mrs. J. Lynam, Mrs. E. Wall, Mrs. J. Turner, and Conrad, John, Phil and William Tronc. Aged 74 years. GIBSON, Susannah (I9124)
 
4664 Troubridge 16-12-1914 (when Albert Raymond Boucher enlisted, this was the address for his sister, Louisa)
Althorpe 29-12-1917 (letter from Louisa advising Base Records Melbourne of the transfer from Troubridge to Althorpe)
Cape Jaffra 17-2-1919, 3-7-1919, 10-7-1919, 17-2-1920 (various correspondence) 
ELLISON-ROWE, Cuthbert Neville (I7413)
 
4665 Tumut Advocate and Farmers and Settlers' Adviser (NSW : 1903 - 1925), Tuesday 13 March 1906, page 3

DEATH.
SNODDEN.-At Capper-street, Newtown, Tumut, on March 10, Emily Katherine Jersey Snodden (nee Lockyer), relict of the late Henry Snodden, at the age of 86 years 
LOCKYER, Emily Catherine Jersey (I1314)
 
4666 Tungamah Cemetery McINTYRE, Archibald (I5252)
 
4667 Turner-Moorcroft-Prior.
The marriage of Mr. David Turner- Moorcroft (fourth son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Turner-Moorcroft, of Nanango) to Miss Gertie Prior (second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Prior, of Teneriffe) took place on August 21. The Rev. Douglas Price performed the ceremony. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a tailor-made coat and skirt of navy blue serge, and a blue felt hat to harmonise. Mrs. Prior (mother of the bride) wore a black silk eolienne over black glace silk, and a black hat. Mrs. George Brier (sister) wore a cloth costume, trimmed with gray glace silk, and a smart blue felt hat. 
Family F5781
 
4668 Tweed Daily (Murwillumbah, NSW : 1914 - 1949), Saturday 9 July 1938, page 4

MRS. LENA E. FAUX

The death took place on Thursday in the Brisbane General Hospital of Mrs. Lena Elizabeth Faux (44), wife of Mr. George Faux, of Highfields. Mrs. Faux had undergone an operation which had been pending for some time.
She is survived by her widower and a family of two boys and two girls.
Mrs. Faux had been a resident of the Tweed Heads district for about 14 years.
A funeral service in the Anglican Church, Tweed Heads, was conducted by Rev. W. Hopwood Evans. Interment was made at the Tweed Heads cemetery yesterday. The pallbearers were Messrs. W. Hohn, M. Masterton (brothers-in-law), H. V. Austin, G. Cannon, A. Arnold and W. Chapman. Rev. Evans also conducted the burial service. The funeral arrangements were carried out by W. V. Barrett and Co. 
KUPFER, Lena Elizabeth (I7652)
 
4669 Una was enrolled at Minden School in 1910. BEHM, Una Winifred (I165)
 
4670 Unable to find death registration COLLI, Bruno (I1285)
 
4671 Unable to find marriage or death. Bridget may have taken the name of her foster parents. LENNON, Bridget (I459)
 
4672 Unable to find Queensland birth registration MOHR, Auguste Wilhelmine (I6179)
 
4673 Ungkarl [bachelor] Murer [bricklayer] Christen Nielsen, 30 years, Pigen [maiden] Johanne Marie Gustavsdatter, 27 years
Sponsors: G Holk and N. C. Holk
Married 17 Nov 1878 in the church 
Family F5559
 
4674 Union Street

1) COLSTON Alexander M 35, Teacher Of Music, born outside Census County
2) COLSTON Helen F 30, Dressmaker, born Aberdeenshire
3) TAYLOR Robert M 40 Music Seller, born outside Census County
4) DAVIDSON Jane F 25 Female Servant, born outside Census County 
MORRISON, Helen (I1343)
 
4675 Union Street

1) COLSTON Alexander M 35, Teacher Of Music, born outside Census County
2) COLSTON Helen F 30, Dressmaker, born Aberdeenshire
3) TAYLOR Robert M 40 Music Seller, born outside Census County
4) DAVIDSON Jane F 25 Female Servant, born outside Census County 
COLSTON, Alexander Thomson (I464)
 
4676 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F403
 
4677 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I9560)
 
4678 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5347)
 
4679 Vedsted, Gram, Haderslev
1864
Born 3 February
Baptized 6 March
Matilde Louise Amalie Wenck,
legitimate child of Reimer Wenk from Nykirke parish in Nørre Ditmarsken, who has stayed as roadworker (chauserarbeider), and wife Trinke Paysen of Stadesund. The mother's age 27 years.
Witnesses: 1. Ane Christine Paysen of Stadesund. 2. Kirstine Mielsen of Lunding. 3. Carl Frederik Christensen of Sønderborg. 
WENCK, Mathilde Louise Amelia "Tilly" (I70)
 
4680 Vedsted, Gram, Haderslev
1864
Born 3 February
Baptized 6 March
Matilde Louise Amalie Wenck,
legitimate child of Reimer Wenk from Nykirke parish in Nørre Ditmarsken, who has stayed as roadworker (chauserarbeider), and wife Trinke Paysen of Stadesund. The mother's age 27 years.
Witnesses: 1. Ane Christine Paysen of Stadesund. 2. Kirstine Mielsen of Lunding. 3. Carl Frederik Christensen of Sønderborg. 
WENCK, Mathilde Louise Amelia "Tilly" (I70)
 
4681 VELLNAGEL-KREBS.
In the Methodist Church, Beenleigh, on May 28, Mr. Albert Vellnagel, of Jandowae, was married to Miss Ruby Krebs (second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Krebs, City-road, Beenleigh). The Rev. A. S. Rothwell officiated. The bride, who was given away by her father, was gowned in mariette, ornamented with tuckings, and beaded with sequins. Her cap and veil were arranged in fan effect at back. The bridesmaid, Miss Lottie Johnson, wore a pink crepe de Chine dress and an embroidered silver tissue cap, trimmed with forget-me-nots. Miss Cecilia Krebs, flower girl, was gowned in pink crepe de Chine, relieved with net lace, and she wore a silver bandeau on her head. Mr. W. Vellnagel (brother of the bridegroom) acted as best man. The bridegroom's gift to the bride was an Overland motor car. The bride's gift to the bridegroom was a set of tortoiseshell military hair brushes. The bridegroom's gift to the bridesmaid was a string of pearls, and to the flower girl a gold armlet. The wedding breakfast was held at the residence of the bride's parents. The bride's travelling dress was of bois de rose silk Marocain, relieved with gold and silver embroidery, with which she wore a hat to match. The couple subsequently left for the Northern Rivers, where the honeymoon was spent. 
Family F2135
 
4682 VICE CHANCELLOR'S COURT.-TUESDAY. EDUCATION OF CATHOLIC CHILDREN
On Thursday week, Mr. Antsey moved for and obtained a writ of habeas corpus at the instance of Mrs. Sarah North, of Garden cottage, Hastings, commanding Mrs. Elizabeth Wilson and Miss Arabella North on the following morning to produce Arabella Frances North, aged ten years, Sarah North, aged seven years, Dudley North, aged six years, and Helen Margaret North, aged four years, the four infant children of Mrs. North, alleged to be detained by Mrs. Wilson, a lady between seventy and eighty years of age, and Miss North. On the following day the writ issued, and on Saturday Mr. Anstey moved for the return, or that an attachment might issue; when an order was made enlarging the return until Monday, and directing that a petition should be presented in the meantime relative to the guardianship of the infants, and directing that the eldest daughter should be removed from the house of Dr. Digby, of Spring-gardens, that gentleman being a widower, and having no lady at the head of his establishment. That young lady was, at a subsequent part of the day, directed to be placed under the care of Lady Waldegrave, the sister of Mrs. Wilson, until the further orders of the Court, the other three children to continue with Miss North, at the house of her brother, Mr. Frederick North, at Rougham, in Norfolk, where they then were, until further orders. The affidavit of Mrs. North, produced on that occasion, stated that her late husband, Captain Dudley North, and herself, for about two months before his death, frequented, with two of the children, a Roman Catholic chapel at Plymouth, add that since her husband's death, which occurred on the 25th January, she had been received into the Roman Catholic Church; that Mrs. North had resided at Hastings for the last fifteen months, within 200 yards of the residence of Mrs. Wilson, the mother of Captain North, and now the wife of Mr. Gloster Wilson, and Miss Arabella North, her daughter by her former husband, with whom Arabella Frances North had resided, and at whose house Sarah and Dudley had been in the habit of spending many hours daily, taking their meals at home; that on Monday, the 16th of November, Mrs. Wilson called and asked that Margaret North might go to her house, where the other three children already were, for the purpose of reading to her aunt, Miss Arabella North; at the same time Mrs. Wilson asked Mrs. North whether she had conformed to the Roman Faith, and being answered in the affirmative, Mrs. Wilson said she could not permit the children to be brought up in that religion; that, believing Mrs. Wilson was only excited by the conversation, she permitted the child to be taken away, and all remained that night at her house ; that on the following day Mrs. North sent for the children, but her messenger was told by a servant that they were gone away, and she had discovered that Miss Arabella North had left Hastings with them.

Mr. Antsey, in support of the motion, insisted that by the common law of England the mother was entitled to the custody of her children, within the age of 21, or within the age of nurture. The father had done no act, to deprive his widow, the mother, of that right. He had appointed no testamentary guardian. If the grandmother or the aunt were, as he admitted they were, in every respect proper persons to have the custody of the children, their conduct in abducting the children was enough to induce the Court to say, that they were no longer proper persons with whom to intrust them. He applied to the Court in its common law jurisdiction a jurisdiction in which no discretion was left to the Court.

Mr. Lovat, who appeared for Mrs. Wilson, said, that the three younger children were with Miss Arabella North, at the house of her brother, Mr. Frederick North, at Rougham, in Norfolk, and that the eldest daughter was at the house of Dr. Rigby, of Spring-gardens.

His Honour directed that daughter to be placed under the care of Lady Waldegrave till further orders, and the other three to be where they, were until further orders, and that the return of the writ should be enlarged till Monday, a petition to be presented relative to the guardianship of the infants.

Mr. Antsey pressed on the Court that the eldest daughter should be placed with the mother for the few days till the petition should be disposed of.

His Honour said that he could not do so. All he said was with the most perfect respect to Mrs. North, but as he understood that lady to have become a Roman Catholic he could not place the infants, or either of them, with her. It might be however, that on hearing the petition they might all be delivered to her: he would direct that Mrs. North should have access to the young lady, in the presence of Lord and Lady Waldegrave, it being understood that the mother should abstain from speaking to her daughter on the subject of religion or religious faith.

The petition was now presented by the four infants, setting forth that Captain North married his present widow in Australia, where three of the children were born, but after his return to England, in October, 1842, the youngest child was born. That he died intestate, and no letters of administration had been taken out to his estate, which consisted of £500, his debts amounting to £400 ; that Mrs. Wilson, the grandmother, paid the funeral expenses of Captain North and the greater part of his debts; that the children were only entitled to £100, given them after their father's death by that gentleman's brothers, and to a share, if any, of the money left by their father; that soon after the captain's return to England Arabella Frances North went to reside with her grandmother, and had been maintained by her, who has, under her settlement, a considerable fortune to her separate use, and that she and Miss Arabella North had chiefly maintained Mrs. North, the widow, and all the children; that Captain North was a Protestant, and so was the widow until lately, and all the children, with their parents, habitually attended a place of Protestant worship. The petition prayed a reference to the Master, to approve of some proper person or persons to be the guardian or guardians, and that all proper directions might be given by the Court as to the care and custody of the children. The affidavit of Mrs. Wilson was produced in support of the allegations in the petition. The new affidavit of Mrs. North, the widow, stated that she and her late husband were nominal members of the Church of England, and that he was of Latitudinarian tenets, and unfrequent in his attendance at church; and she also was unfrequent in such attendance, was not a zealous church member, and never, from religious scruples, received the sacrament in the Church of England ; that her husband resided with her at Plymouth for about three months before his death, when they went to Ipplepen, at which place he died from the effects of a coach accident; that, about a year before she came from New South Wales, she began to read Roman Catholic books of controversy and devotion, and continued to do so till her being reconciled to the Church of Rome, after her husband's death; but her husband never made any the slightest objection to the same; that her husband wished to go with her to the Roman Catholic chapel at Plymouth, but for a time she declined, lest she might be supposed to be the cause of his change of religion; but at length she consented, and the whole family went, and he was most devout in his attention. The affidavit further proceeded, "And I further say I firmly believe that, at the time of my said husband's death, he was not a Protestant, but what is called a Catechumen, that is to say, an uninstructed and unreconciled Roman Catholic; and further, that but for his untimely death, produced by the accident aforesaid, he would have become reconciled to, and a professing member of, the said Roman Catholic Church."

Mr. Anstey moved for the return to the writ of habeas corpus.

Mr. Lovat said, that a petition now having been presented and supported by affidavit, the Court would at once proceed to inquire what should be done with regard to the guardianship.

Mr. Anstey said he appeared to oppose the petition for a reference, on the ground that the mother was the lawful guardian of the infants during their age of nurture, the father not having appointed one, and there being no imputation on the character of that lady. With regard to the habeas corpus, the affidavit filed by Mrs. North had not been met by anything contradicting her assertions, and what she had stated must, therefore, be taken to be true. If that were so, he must say that the Court could not take such a step as to consign the care of these children to persons who had so conducted themselves as they had done in surreptitiously removing the children from the mother; who had, in fact, so misconducted themselves to the children and towards their mother. Those ladies had, by their own showing, of their own acts, deprived themselves of whatever right they ever had, if they ever had any, to the custody of the children and to the assistance of the Court in obtaining it.

His Honor- I can only look here at the interests of these children and the rights, if I may use such an expression, of their dead father. Faith must be kept with him in his grave.

Mr. Anstey--Mrs. North never had any intention to dissever the connection between herself and her husband's family. When on the point of changing her faith, no at- tempt was made by Mrs. Wilson or Miss North to dispute her legal right. They resorted to a subterfuge, and they secretly and improperly abducted the children from their mother. In fact, it was not until Thursday that she knew where those children were. Whatever the Court might do as to its order on the merits of the case, it ought not to commit the custody of the children to persons who had thus already betrayed the faith and confidence which the mother had reposed in them. He should, therefore, insist that the return to the writ should be ordered, or that the usual consequences might follow. The Court could not look at the religious opinions of parents, so long as those religious opinions were not contrary to law. The Roman Catholic religion was not only a legal religion, but since the passing of the first Toleration Act, in the judgment of Lord Mansfield, it was an established religion, and the Court, acting on such principles, would not hold that the profession of that religion was a ground for the removal of a guardian. The following cases and authorities were cited and observed on at very great length by Mr. Anstey-Co. Litt., "Ex parte Bailey,"   5 Dow. Prac. Cas., 311; " Hall v. Hall," 3 Atk., 721 ; "'Tremayne's Case," 1 Str., 168; " Pottinger .v. Wightman," 3 Mer., 67; "Hart v. Mellish," 9 Swan., 533; "Attorney General v. Cullum," 1 Coll. C.   C.; '"Corbett v. Tottenham," 1 Ball and Beatt. ; "Lyons v. Blenkins," Jacob, 256 ; "Talbot v. Earl of Shrewsbury," before   Lord Cottenham ; "Witty v. Marshall,"   Young and Coll., '68; 'and "Stork v. Stork," 3 P. Wins., 61.

His Honor said-A petition not in any cause is presented to the Court on behalf of four infants, who are in this country, the children of a deceased English gentleman, all being under the age of eleven years, if not all under the age of ten years. Now, as they are without a testamentary guardian, and as they have no real estate, the reference to the Master to appoint a guardian would be purely a matter of course, except that, as it is said, the fact that the children have a mother living, and that the eldest of them is within the age I have mentioned, furnishes a reason against the usual reference to the Master to appoint a guardian or guardians. The rule of the Court, I apprehend is, that where the father has not left nor expressed any direction or instruction as to the religion in which his children are to be educated, it is to be presumed that his wishes are that they should be educated in his own religion; and that I am of opinion, upon the evidence before me as it now stands, and for the present purposes, must be the presumption in this case. My opinion therefore is that, unless this case can be varied by subsequent evidence, it is the duty of the Court to direct that these children shall be brought up as members of, and in the religion of the Church of England. That is an observation, however, which does not dispose of the interim custody of the children. Recollecting, however, that Mrs. D. North, of whom I desire to speak as I feel, and as every one in this case has spoken, and as every one in the case appears to feel, with the highest possible respect, I cannot avoid recollecting that she is a recent convert. Speaking again of her most respectfully, I cannot avoid being strongly impressed with the opinion that, consistently with the most conscientious, kind, and best motives on her part, the children, if placed with her, may receive an inclination and a disposition towards that religion in which, in my view of the duty of the Court, it should see that they should not be educated. The custody of the infants in the meantime shall be with Mrs. Wilson (Mr. Wilson consenting), Mr. Frederick North, and Miss Arabella North, at Hastings; Mrs. Dudley North to have access to them daily for two hours, but in the presence of one or more of those parties, and all topics of religion to be avoided at such interviews. The return of the habeas corpus must be enlarged. As all the relations will have notice of this order, they will all have the right to apply to be appointed guardians, as will Mrs. Dudley North, with them or alone, if she be so advised.

The same case came before the Lord Chancellor on Wednesday.

Mr. Cooper and Mr. Anstey moved for the discharge of the above order of the Vice-Chancellor.

Mr. Stuart and Mr. Lovat appeared in support of the order of the Court below.

The Lord Chancellor expressed a strong opinion during, the discussion that the order could not be supported, inasmuch as no return had been made to the habeas and hinted he thought a court of common law would not suspend the return to a writ of habeas because a petition of this nature had been presented to a court of equity.

After the arguments of counsel for the respondents had extended to past 4 o'clock without being brought to a conclusion, an arrangement was come to between the parties, to which the mother, being present in court, consented. The order thus made  was, that she should have unlimited access to her children during the holidays ; and the argument was to stand over till the day of next term.

The Times of Thursday, commenting on this case, says :-"Whether the mother of    
children whose father died in a questionable state of religious belief, not having
ostensibly seceded from the Established Church, nor actually embraced the Roman
Catholic, but inclining towards the latter, and sworn, on the oath of his widow, to
have been only prevented, by untimely death, from becoming a professed member of
it---whether such a mother, by embracing Romanism after her husband's death, thereby
loses her right to the care and guardianship of her children, who had been previously
educated in the Protestant faith, on the ground of the legal obligation imposed upon
the Court of Chancery to see that infants be brought up in the religious tenets of
their fathers and of the State. We have added the words in italics, because it seems
to us that the question is not immaterially affected by religious considerations. We
are not at all satisfied that, if the father had died a Roman Catholic, and the mother subsequently conformed to the Established Church, and an application been made by the Roman Catholic relations of the former, to have the custody of the children committed to them, the decision of the court would be the same as it now appears." 
LOCKYER, Sarah Ermington (I1310)
 
4683 Victorian Probate record states date of death 2.2.1885, estate committed to Mary H. Colston 26.2.1885. William Edward Colston listed as a farmer of North Barnawartha. (Series 29, record no 386) COLSTON, William Edward (I25)
 
4684 Victorian probate records confirm date of death 14.4.1885. Probate granted 29.3.1886 in favour of John Strickland (Series 31, record no 576) CHRISTIE, Robert (I615)
 
4685 Victorian probate records give death as 29.6.1882, estate going to her daughter Mary H. Colston. (Series 28, record no 198) THOMSON, Janet Drysdale (I440)
 
4686 Villads was confirmed 1st Sunday after Easter in Vejerslev church. He had some knowledge, and good behaviour. He was from Emb. JENSEN, Villads (I8243)
 
4687 Vivienne won first place in a state wide handwriting competition for her age group of over 8 and under 9 years. WENCK, Vivienne Ellen (I418)
 
4688 Wacol railway station NOFFKE, Reginald George (I4281)
 
4689 Wagga Wagga burial records show age at death was 54. BOUCHER, Edna Annie (I7302)
 
4690 Wagga Wagga Cemetery
There is no cemetery record of the burial in either the name John Patrick Lennon or Thomas McGrath. This advice from Wagga Wagga Council staff in telephone call to Jennifer Crockett on 23 June 2005. They advised he may well be buried there in an unmarked, unrecorded grave. 
LENNON, John Patrick (I441)
 
4691 Wagga Wagga District Hospital COLSTON, James Forsyth (I443)
 
4692 Wagga Wagga  Monumental Cemetery
Presbyterian section 1A, row 25, grave 6
Headstone broken 
COLSTON, James Forsyth (I443)
 
4693 Waikumete Cemetery
ANGLICAN DIVISION F Row 1, Plot 1X 
DALGETY, Annie (I8383)
 
4694 Waikumete Cemetery
Plot : Anglican J Row 2, Plot 15 
ROGERS, Frederick Stephen James (I7483)
 
4695 Waikumete Cemetery
Plot : Anglican K Row 13, Plot 69 
ROGERS, Ralph Vance (I7485)
 
4696 Waikumete Cemetery
Plot : Protestant Lawn A Row 8, Plot 79 
ROGERS, Cecil Thomas John (I7489)
 
4697 Waikumete Cemetery
Plot: ROMAN CATHOLIC DIVISION E Row 15, Plot 17 
SUMICH, Petar (I7497)
 
4698 Waikumete Cemetery
Protestant Lawn C, Row 5, Plot 128 
SUMICH, Antineata Joy Maureen (I8487)
 
4699 WALFORD--LOCKYER--On the 17th January, at St. Andrew's Church, South Brisbane, by the Venerable Archdeacon DAWES, M.A., Jerome, son of the late Benjamen WALFORD, to Ellis, daughter of the late Edmund LOCKYER, Major H.M. 57th Regiment.

Taken from the Queenslander, Brisbane, Saturday, 4th February, 1888

also:
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article3466432
The Brisbane Courier, Monday 30 January 1888, Page 4 
Family F419
 
4700 WALKER (nee Barbara Smith). -On the 9th November, at St. Margaret's private hospital, Geelong road, to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walker, Balgownie, Gordon street, Footscray - a daughter (Heather Mary). (Both well.) WALKER, Heather Mary (I8460)
 

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