Medical Hall—Porirua Road Tapu—Arrival of the “Catherine Stewart Forbes” and “Tyne”—The Te Aro Pa—Arrival of the “Prince Rupert”—Supreme Court—Villages of Aglionby and Richmond—Arrival of the “Arab.”
“Thou lovely scene of rural peace
Long may thy flocks and herds increase,
Nor may calamity decrease
Thy basket or thy store.
May poverty, with aspect gaunt,
Envy and strife, more dread than want,
And all the ills of life avaunt,
And shun thee evermore.”
—John Young, Wellington, 1903.
A large and well furnished chemist's shop, with the due allowance of blue and red bottles, glass jars full of toothbrushes and sponges, and gay labels of quack pills and ointments, showed its broad front to the beach near Barrett's Hotel (Hotel Cecil site). As this shop which gloried in the sonorous title of “Medical Hall” was close to the usual place of disembarkation for passengers, it became a much frequented morning lounge; especially as Dr. Dorset and another of the oldest medical practitioners were partners in the establishment.
The wharf in front of Medical Hall was later owned by a joint stock company.
The Provisional Committee comprised Major Baker, Mr. Couper, Dr. Dorset, Capt. Hay, Major Hornbrook, Messrs. Uriah Hunt, and John Wade. The capital was assessed at £250.
Rangihaeata and the Porirua Road.
On the 1st of July, 1841, travellers using the Porirua bridle road made a formal application to the Police Magistrate at Wellington for his official interference to forbid the obstruction of this natural highway. Rangihaeata and his followers had destroyed some of the bridges on the Porirua bridle-road, and in some places trees were purposely felled across the narrow path with a view to preventing the easy passage of travellers. No notice of these acts of aggression was taken by the Police Magistrate, who met the question in a very easy and diplomatic style. He “deeply regretted the inconvenience to the travellers, but had no power to interfere with what was an immemorial and recognised usage among the natives, which was that of tapu (or sacred) on account of the drowning of a chief named Koraria near Rangitikei.” page 90 Mr. Murphy added that to attempt violently to break through it would involve greater feelings of hostility and inconvenience to the settlers.
In the town itself, the want of authority vested in the sole legal officer was producing great mischief. Numerous persons were squatting in the lands reserved for public purposes, and destroying the ornamental timber upon them. At this time complaints were made against the evil of non-resident proprietors, many of whom had given but very limited powers to their agents, restricting them in most cases to granting leases of seven years duration.
Some more excitement was caused on the 5th of August by the finding of the dead body of a native at Te Aro by two Europeans. Two doctors expressed their opinion that the man, a native of Kaiwharawhara had died of apoplexy. The body was removed to Kaiwharawhara, and a post-mortem was about to be performed, when Wharepouri arrived, furious and bent on mischief. He forbade the proposed proceeding and endeavoured to persuade his people that the man had been murdered by the white people. His fiery eloquence stirred the wild passions of the tribe, and threats of blood for blood were loudly made.
Mr. Murphy retired from the scene, and sent word round to a large number of the Colonists to hold themselves in readiness to preserve the public peace, should any violence be attempted. This had a salutary effect in calming the natives.
That evening a meeting was to be held on some question connected with the proposed Corporation Bill. Previous to proceeding on its intending business, the meeting was addressed by Colonel Wakefield, Dr. Evans, Mr. Wicksteed, Mr. Murphy and others. Capt. Hobson was severely censured for having so long left the settlement in a defenceless position and three resolutions were passed:—1st, “That the executive authority vested in the Police Magistrate at Port Nicholson, is inadequate to the wants of the settlement.” 2nd, “That the mischief arising and likely to ensue from this want of sufficient executive power is solely attributable to the neglect of the Government, placed several hundred miles distant from Port Nicholson, the principal settlement in these Islands.” 3rd. “That unless the Queen's representative speedily adopts measures to remedy this evil, it will become necessary for Her Majesty's faithful subjects to organise the means of protection against disturbers of the public peace and the opponents of British law and authority, which is presumed to be established in New Zealand.”
The continued assertions that the native had been murdered by the white people, and the flocking of large numbers of Maoris into the Pas in and near the town, induced a serious apprehension that an attack was meditated by them. A meeting of settlers was held on the 6th, and a large number of them were sworn in as special constables. During Saturday and Sunday great excitement prevailed; armed watches were kept; and some foolish and timid persons raised false alarms by spreading exaggerated reports and firing guns during the night. On Monday morning there was a large assemblage at the Court House, and one of the special constables proved the use of calling out undisciplined men and arming them in an emergency, by shooting a man in the next rank accidentally through the leg. A notice was then published declaring that there was no danger; but at the same time it appointed commanders of the volun- page 91 teers, places of rendezvous, special constables and signals of alarm.
Two days later the natives met and performed their funeral ceremonies, after which everything remained quiet and the excitement subsided. Another meeting was held on the 20th April regarding the action of Rangihaeata and fifty of his followers, armed with guns, horse pistols and tomahawks, in the destruction of some unfinished buildings, intended for a sawmill, in the Porirua district. The sufferer estimated the loss at £50, including some pounds of nails stolen by the marauders. The meeting expressed the readiness of the inhabitants of Wellington as a body, to support the authority of the Magistrate in any was that he should require. A deputation waited on Mr. Murphy, to convey to him the feeling of the public; but he bowed them of in a diplomatic way, saying that he would avail himself of their services when in his opinion recourse to them was expedient.
Arrival of the “Catherine Stewart Forbes.”
In the midst of impending trouble with the natives, the ship “Catherine* Stewart Forbes,” which sailed from London on the 1st February, 1841, arrived at the settlement in June, with 41 married couples, 30 single men, 20 single women, 15 children under fourteen, and 19 children under seven. Five births and one death occurred during the voyage.
Capt. Peter Elder was the commander. The names of the passengers are given as under:—
|Name||Age||Wife's Age||No. of Children|
|Alexander, Eliza A.||17||—||—|
|Allen, George and Jane||26||27||1|
|Amos, Geo. Fred||17||—||—|
|Amos, Mary Ann||19||—||—|
|Avery, George and Anne||30||20||1|
|Benge, David and Sarah||30||28||3|
|Benge, Nicholas and Jane||38||37||1|
|Bennett, Thos. and Mary||36||34||1|
|Biddle, Edward and Ann||22||22||1|
|Blake, Eliz. Mat.||—||22||—|
|Briggs, George and Emma||23||23||—|
|Burkett, Mary Ann||—||19||—|
|Cooper, Wm. Binion||25||—||—|
|Cottle, Chas, and Mary||30||36||2|
|Cracknell, Mary Ann||—||25||—|
|Cracknell, Wm. and Mar.||29||29||2|
|* Crosbie, John||27||27||—|
|Dimond, Mary Ann||22||—||—|
|Durham, Mary (widow)||54||—||—|
|Edwards, John & Phœbe (J. J. 16, James 15.)||38||40||6|
|Elder, Peter (Captain)||—||—||—|
|Ellis, Mary Ann||—||28||—|
|*Fariday, H. and Ann||28||26||—|
|Fegan, S. and Eliza||24||29||1|
|*Fenton, John and Marg.||29||24||—|
|* Findlay, Laurence||21||—||—|
|Fisher, William and Eliza||22||26||—|
|Ford, William and Hannah||33||26||—|
|Gutch, Henry James||14||—||—|
|Hendry, George and Mary||23||22||—|
|Herbert, George and Eliza||26||25||—|
|Holder, Wm. J.||25||—||—|
|James, Mary Ann||—||27||—|
|Lingard, Jane Elizabeth||20||—||—|
|Mayo, Mary||—||28||1page 92|
|*McGaird, Peter and Wife||22||21||—|
|* McIntyre, Duncan||27||—||—|
|McPherson, Wm. and Ann||29||27||—|
|Mounsher, Alicia Mary||—||24||—|
|Mudgway, Ch, 20; St., 18; O.||17||—||—|
|Mudgway, Eliza, 15; Louisa||22||—||—|
|*Parnacott, J. and A.||40||38||—|
|Parnacott, Jas., 18, Emma||16||—||—|
|Root, Mary Anne||—||28||—|
|Root, Wm., 17; S., 16; *C.||14||—||—|
|* Stanton, John||29||—||—|
|Swaffer, Matilda, 19; Martha||22||—||—|
|Symons, Jas. John||14||—||—|
|Tandy, Mary Ann||—||27||—|
|Taverner, Mary Ann||—||22||—|
|* Taylor, George||31||—||2|
|* Vanderwood, Han||17||—||—|
|*Whitecrop, W. and J.||26||24||—|
Arrival of the “Tyne.”
The “Tyne, 500 tons, commanded by Capt. Chas. Robertson, which sailed from London, March, 1841, arrived at Port Nicholson in July with 30 married couples, 16 single men, 13 single women, 17 children under fourteen, 7 under seven, and 3 under one. The names of the passengers were:—
|Name||Age||Wife's Age||No. of Children|
|Bennett, Thomas and Susan||—||—||2|
|*Bromwich, Sam, Ann and C.||—||—||4|
|Bush, Wm. and Jane||—||—||4|
|Cole, John and Mary Ann||—||—||—|
|Copeland, Geo. and Susannah||—||—||1|
|Craig, James and Agnes||—||—||4|
|Craig, Robert, 19; John||16||—||—|
|Currin, Richard and Anne||—||—||4|
|Derram, Wm. and Susannah||—||—||—|
|Derram, Mary, 34; James||22||—||—|
|Derram, John, 20; Susan||17||—||—|
|Hart, Edward and Sara||—||—||1|
|Hart, Sara, 18; Ed.||14||—||—|
|Hart, Herbert, Ben and M. Ann||—||—||—|
|*Hockey, Ch. and Wife||—||—||4|
|Hockey, Ann, Ben and Wm.||—||—||—|
|King, Wm. and Eliza||—||—||2|
|Malsbury, Wr. and Eliza||—||—||—|
|*Mannering, J. and Sophia||—||—||—|
|McDonald, Jas. and Jane||—||—||—|
|McDonald, Alex, 18; Christina||16||—||—|
|Murray, John and Mary||—||—||5|
|Phillips, John and Frances||—||—||5|
|Rankin, Alex and Eliz||—||—||2|
|Rankin, Mary, 19; A., 17; W.||15½||—||—page 93|
|Ring, Wiliam and Wife||—||—||3|
|Row, Simon and Susannah||—||—||1|
|Row, Wm., 20; Geo., 18; Sam||17||—||—|
|Row, Elizabeth, 17; Simon 15||—||—||—|
|Row, Mary, 14; Martha||14||—||—|
|Sansom, Rob and Ann||—||—||4|
|Stokes, John and Ann||—||—||2|
|Stokes, Louisa, 22; Jesse||19||—||—|
|Stokes, Uriah, 17; Reuben||14||—||—|
|Summox, Wm. and Eliza||—||—||3|
|Summox, Frances, 15; Mary A.||15||—||—|
|Walsh, Ed. and Mary Ann||—||—||4|
|Windsor, Chas. and Mary||—||—||—|
Governor Hobson's Arrival
Wakefield gives the following description of the Governor's visit:—
“The loiterers assembled on the beach one day (19th August, 1841) ventured many amusing conjectures as the “lubberly craft” (the Government brig) with the Red Ensign at the peak, and the Union Jack at the mainmast, drifted astern near the mouth of Evan's Bay and at last anchored off the hotel. Union Jacks were hoisted at Colonel Wakefield's house, and at the straw hut in the Pipitea Pa which served as police-office and Government House. Boats put off from all parts of the bay, including the police boat with the whole resident staff, namely, the Police Magistrate, the Health Officer, and the Postmaster. The natives laughed at the size of the Kawana's (Governor's) ship as they compared the diminutive and slovenly appearance of the craft to the two large emigrant barques, an American whaler and two or three fine brigs and schooners, lying near her.
“The next day at noon, having engaged apartments at Barrett's Hotel, His Excellency (Captain Hobson), landed on the beach, close to the door, and walked from the boat to the hotel, where he was met by Lieut. Smart as his aide-de-camp, by his private secretary, Edward Shortland, and by a “mounted policeman on foot,” as an orderly.
“A levee was held next day, being attended by the officers of the Government, the New Zealand Company, headed by Colonel Wakefield, and others. Among the passengers in the Government brig were Mr. Halswell, as one of the three Senior Magistrates; a collector of customs for Port Nicholson; and an assistant Police Magistrate; the Surveyor-General, Mr. Felton Mathew; and Mr. George Clarke, as Chief Protector of the aborigines.
“The Governor, attended by Colonel Wakefield and Mr. Clarke paid a formal visit to Te Aro Pa with a view to some satisfactory arrangement of their grievances, the chief one being the fact that about four acres on which their pa stood had been laid out as a public wharf and reserve for the site of a Custom House and two private sections, by the surveyors.
“After long discussions, and before Capt. Hobson left, Colonel Wakefield succeeded in prevailing upon the natives of Te Aro to leave the pa, and to establish themselves upon some native reserves, in consideration of £50 which he was to give them.
“A day or two afterwards the natives concerned repudiated the agreement. Efforts were made at various times by the Colonel, Mr. Halswell and others to get their assent to the transaction, but without avail, and the pa stood for some years an eye-sore to the town of Wellington.”
Several deputations waited upon Capt. Hobson to present memorials on various page 94 subjects, such as the proposed Corporation measure, duties on spirits, reception of foreign oil in exchange for refreshments furnished to whalers in the Port, and other matters.
His Excellency subscribed £10 towards the erection of cattle pounds, one at Te Aro, and the other towards Kaiwharawhara.
Ships and passengers arriving about this time were:—
“Harrington”: Messrs. Adams, Chamberlain; Gordon; G. Hawkins; Jackson; Sturgeon; and Watson.
“Himalaya”: Messrs. Barrett; S. Levy; D. Wakefield; and R. Walker.
“James”: Messrs. Golding; and C. Harvey.
“Lapwing”: Messrs. McFarlane and McPherson.
“Lucy Sharp”: Messrs. P. C. M. Mounsey; W. A. Wansey; and M. Fie.
“Mandarin”: Messrs. R. Blomfield; S. Cully; Creag; J. Cooke; Cankwell; W. Cook; Geo. Compton; Durn; Denora; de Witte; J. Fuller; W. Frazer; G. Fleury; W. Figgis; C. Faulkner; J. Herklets; Hay (2); H. Handur; J. and T. Kebble; G. W. F. Ladbrooke; J. T. Mitford.
“Mary” (Capt. Kemp): Messrs. C. Broderick; R. and G. Hart; Capt. Ursula; and Mr. Ward-Parker.
The “Prince Rupert,” 400 tons, commanded by Capt. H. E. Atkinson, left Gravesend on the 20th April, and sailed from the Isle of Wight on the 11th May, 1841. She arrived in September, with 15 married couples, 12 single men, 4 single women, 17 children under fourteen, 14 under seven and 6 under one. The register was certified by Mr. W. F. Alston, surgeon superintendent. The passengers were:—
|Name||Age||Wife's Age||No. of Children|
|Barnes, Wm. and Ann||—||—||—|
|Barnes, Thos., 14; M. Ann 18||—||—||—|
|Bennett, Thos. and Susan||—||—||1|
|Bromwich, Sam and Ann||—||—||5|
|Coley, Wm. and Mary||—||—||4|
|Currin, Richd. and Ann||—||—||4|
|Day, Wm. and Esther||—||—||4|
|Day, Thomas, 22; John||20||—||—|
|Hawkins, Henry and Sarah||—||—||1|
|Herbert, Ben. and M. Ann||—||—||1|
|Hockey, Ch. and Charlotte||—||—||4|
|Hockey, Ben, 27; William||21||—||—|
|Malsbury, Wm. and Eliza.||—||—||2|
|Marshall, John and Ann||22||—||—|
|Petherick, John and Sarah||—||—||2|
|Ring, Wm. and Ann||—||—||3|
|Stickley, Thos. and Louiza A.||—||—||3|
W. F. Alston,
The first Court for the district of Port Nicholson was held at the Court House, Wellington, on the 5th October, 1841. The Chairman (E. Halswell, Esq.) came into Court precisely at 10 o'clock, accompanied by the following Justices:—G. F. Dawson, Esq.; M. Murphy, Esq.; Geo. Hunter, Esq.; W. White, Esq.; G. B. Earp, Esq.; Capt. Mein Smith; R. D. Hanson, Esq.; Crown Prosecutor; and R. Rr. Strang, Esq., Clerk of the Peace.
The chairman offered up a prayer for Her Majesty, for His Excellency the Governor, and for all in authority under them. The Clerk of the Peace produced the Government Gazette and read the Proclamation of the Governor, authorising the holding of the Courts of Quarter Sessions, under the ordinance of the 4th and 5th of Her Majesty No. 4, and also the appointment of the Chairman for the Court at Wellington, from the same offi- page 95 cial document. The Court was opened by the Crier with the usual forms, and the Proclamation against vice and immorality was read by the Clerk of the Peace.… The charge to the Jury was read.… . A man was charged with stealing a gun, value £1 10s. Constable Telford, and Mr. Mantell, acting Clerk to the Magistrate, gave evidence. Messrs. Sturgeon, Northwood and Park testified as to the good character of the accused, who was proved guilty and sentenced to three calendar months hard labour.
A native was also charged on Wednesday, October 6th, 1841, with stealing a blanket, the property of A. Hornbrook. Dr. Evans was named by the Court as Counsel for the prisoner, and John Knox was sworn in as interpreter.… . Dr Evans stated that, as an alien, the accused was entitled to a jury, composed partly of his own countrymen. The Crown Prosecutor objected. The jury empannelled were decided upon, and after evidence submitted by Messrs. Horn-brook, J. McBeth and E. T. Welch, the accused was sentenced to seven days' hard labour.*
The Courts of Quarter Sessions were superseded by monthly Country Courts, with a similar jurisdiction. Mr. Halswell was appointed Judge for the Southern District. The Northern District, presided over by Mr. Whitaker, was defined as north of the parallel of latitude of 30° 30′, and was to have sittings at Auckland and at Kororareka, while the southern district, defined as that part of New Zealand south of the same parallel, was to have sittings in Wellington only.
On the 4th of October, 1842, the first sitting of the Supreme Court at Wellington was presided over by Judge Martin.
Mr. Brewer renewed an application for a bench warrant to arrest Rangihaeta for violently and illegally taking possession of and demolishing certain buildings in the Porirua district.
* (N.Z. Journal, 16th April, 1842.)
The Legislative Council was opened by the Governor on the 14th December, 1841. The principal legislative measures appeared to be the Municipal Corporation Bill, which the Government seemed anxious to pass in order that the Wellington people might be compelled to erect, at their own expense, those public buildings which they (the Government) refused to build; and the Police Magistrates Bill. This last measure made the Justices of the Peace mere puppets, unable to commit a prisoner or to hold him to bail, and granted to the paid Police Magistrate, who constituted the entire machinery of Government in these settlements, a power on the bench equal to that of any two unpaid magistrates, as well as that from which unpaid magistrates were restricted.
“Aglionby” and “Richmond” and “Karori.”
Notwithstanding all complaints and discomforts, the Colony had made great progress. Two villages, named respectively “Aglionby” and “Richmond,” were in process of formation. Another village (Wadestown) was being peopled on the country section immediately north of the town, belonging jointly to Mr. Watt and John Wade. A dray-road up the steep side facing the harbour, which gave access to the sunny nooks and terracing flats on the north-west slope, was constructed.
In the upland valley of the “Karori,” several people had begun to clear the land, the bush men finding their way by an old Maori path.
General Progress of the Settlement.
Three wooden jetties now projected into the Port at the south side of Lambton Harbour, and a fourth opposite Barrett's Hotel. Also a small steam saw flour mill was at work.
The supply of poultry was large, and a calculation made from the weekly consumption of pork, beef, and mutton, gave 148lbs. of meat per head, man, woman, and child, in the year.
302 vessels had entered the Port since the beginning of the settlement, and the bona fide sales of merchandise during 1841 in Wellington were estimated at £80,000. The number of cattle imported in 1841 was about 1000 head. 128 heifers were sold by auction at £8 10s. per head.
Arrival of the “Arab.”
The ship “Arab,” 484 tons, commanded by Capt. John Summers, and advertised by John Pirie and Co., Cornhill. to sail on the 1st June, left London June 3rd, and Dartmouth on June 15th, 1841, and arrived at the Port in October with 37 married couples, 15 single men, 12 single women, 51 children under fourteen, and 4 under seven. The passengers were:—
|Name||Age||Wife's Age||No. of Children|
|Blathwayt, G. W.||—||—||—|
|Blathwayt, Mary Ann||—||—||—|
|Booth, Jas. and Marry Ann||21||25||—|
|Buick, W. and Agnes||—||—||3|
|Butler, W. S.||—||—||—|
|Dalgety, David, 15; Janet||—||—||—|
|Day, Geo. and Ann||—||—||8|
|Day, William and H.||—||—||—|
|Dixon, M. and Sarah||—||—||5|
|Durling, Geo. and A.||—||—||—|
|Furmager, Harriet and Mary||—||—||—|
|Hogg, Ann, 17; John||15||—||—|
|Jones, Ann Eliza||—||19||—|
|McIntosh, Wife and Child to follow in August||—||—||—|
|Norris, Barbara Ann||—||20||—|
|Richardson, T. Turner||16||—||—|
|Slaney, Jane (daughter)||—||16||—|
|Tutchen, Peter||40||—||6page 97|
|Vile, Sophia (widow)||—||29||4|
Fig. 34b.—Barrett's Hotel, 1842*. Mr. Brees writes:—“This house was taken out from England by Dr. Evans originally, but was subsequently purchased by Richard Barrett, and opened as an hotel. It is now kept by Mr. Suisted, who has greatly improved it… The projecting wing consists of a billiard-room below, and a Freemason's hall above, and was built by the present landlord.” The house beyond the hotel is the Medical Hall (Messrs. Dorset & Sutton), and the hills forming the east side of the harbour, and the district of the Hutt, bound the view.
* Hotel Cecil site
Fig. 35—Part of Lambton Harbour, comprising about one-third of the water frontage of the Town of Wellington. Drawn April, 1841, by Charles Heaphy, draughtsman to the N.Z. Coy. This view is from above Clay Point (Stewart Dawson's corner.)
Fig. 36—Key Map of Lambton Harbour, drawn by Mr. W. G. Harding from the original in Sir F. R. Chapman's possession.
1, Messrs. Willis' storehouse; 2, Wade's storehouse; 3, Losack's store; 4, Durie & Co.; 5, Mr. Grace's academy; 6, Messrs. Waters and Smith's stores; 7, Allen's store; 8, Taine's store; 9, Capt. Cole's; 10, L. Nattrass; 11, Dr. Johnstone's; 12, Cook's store; 13, Col. Wakefield's house (afterwards old Government House); 14, Dr. Evans; 15, H. St. Hill, Esq., J.P.; 16, R. Stokes, Esq.; 17, Temporary exchange and library; 18, Barrett's Hotel; 19, F. A. Molesworth's houses; 20, Dr. Fitz gerald's; 21, Hornbrooke's store; 22, Hay and McHattie's store; 23, Dr. Dorset's; 24, New Zealand Company immigration barracks; 25, Court House; 26, Michael Murphy's; 27, H. S. Harrison, Esq.; 28, Jail; 29, Capt. Chaffers; 30, Riddiford's; 31, R. D. Hanson; 32, Path to Owhariu; 33, South road to Porirua Valley; 34, Belsize Point (Pipitea); 35, Schooners “Jane”; 36, “Elizabeth”; 37, Cutter, “Harriet”; 38, Brig, “Patriot”; 39, New Zealand Company's barque, “Cuba”; 40, Ship, “London”; 44, American brig, “Emigrant”; 42, Chilian ship, “Morley”; 43, Chillian brig, “Heron”; 44, New Zealand Company's barque “Brougham”; 45, Schooner, “Kate”; 46, Ship, “Martha Ridgway”; 47, Kumutoto Point; 48, Town acre, No. 512; XXX., Native potato plantations.
The following passengers arrived by the “Earl Stanhope” in 1841:—Mrs. Bell, Messrs. Bligh, Cook, F. Dunsford, Grenier and family, Harvey, Stone and family, R. G. Talbot, and the Rev. J. C. Gryllis.
The ship “Balley” (Capt. Sinclair), after a passage of 107 days, arrived at the Port on the 10th April, 1841. She brought from London some correspondence between the Government and the New Zealand Company; also the Constitutional Charter of New Zealand, and instructions for Governor Hobson.
Arrival of the Gertrude.
Another passenger ship, the “Gertrude,” 560 tons register, commanded by Capt. T. F. Stead, left Gravesend, June 1841, and arrived at Port Nicholson on the 3rd November with 41 married couples, 28 single men, 16 single women, 35 children under fourteen, 39 under seven, and 16 children under one. Dr. Wm. Garrett was the surgeon superintendent. The passenger list is as follows:—
Name Age Wife's Age No. of Children Ade, George 22 — — Allan, James 39 — — Allan, Mary — 39 — Angell, Joseph — — — Ashbolt, Thomas 29 — 1 Ashbolt, Caroline — 29 — Atkinson, Henry 21 — — Atkinson, Mary — 22 — *Bagman, W. and A. 38 39 5 Bailey, Thos. 28 — — Bailey, Mary — 26 — Barnes, Wm. 36 — 4 Barnes, Harriett — 36 — Barnes, Wm. Robert 14 — — *Barnett, Wm. and C. 32 33 3 Barrow, Chas. 21 — — Bartlett, George 14 — — Benson, Wm. 18 — — Bragge, Richard 40 — 2 Bragge, Charlotte — 36 — Bragge, Alfred, 15; Jane 17 — — Brown, Amy 40 — 1 Chatfield, Edw. 16 — — Chittenden, Edw. 33 — — Chittenden, Lydia — 33 — Clarke, Rice Owen 25 — — Cole, Thomas 39 — 4 Cole, Eliza — 36 — Connell, Chas. 39 — 4 Connell, Ellen — 36 — Connell, Johanna, 14; Marg. 17 — — Coppin, Shail 32 — — Corkey, Dennis 35 — 4 Corkey, Mary — 28 — *Cox, Rob and Elizabeth 27 26 3 *Constantine, R. and Ann 29 22 3 Conway, Robert 20 — — *Day, Chas and Ann 30 31 2page 100 Daysh, John Ings 33 — 6 Daysh, Eliza — 28 — Duling, Ann 22 — — *Dunstone, J. and Wife 33 30 5 Dunstone, Sam and Jane F. 23 22 — Durrant, Wm. 25 — — Ellis, Jas. and Mary 30 27 2 Farmer, Edward 21 — 1 Farmer, Jemima — 26 — Forster, J. Rumsay 22 — — Galvern, Daniel 36 — 2 Galvern, Catherine — 30 — * Gapper, Bernard 35 — 4 Gapper, Mary — 39 — Garrett, Ellen 18 — — Garrett, William — — — Gill, John and Amelia £20 33 1 Gribble, Elias 38 — — Gribble, Eliza 19 — — Hall, Geo. and Charlotte 30 19 1 *Hallett, Jas. and Eliza 25 26 2 *Halnsworth, Jos. 31 — 2 Halnsworth, Sarah — 30 — Halnsworth, William 14 — — *Harris, Chas. and Mary 39 35 — Hattersley, Geo. and Sarah 22 21 — Inglesby, Ann 25 — — Jackson, Wm. and Grace 27 27 — Jackson, John, 20; Sarah 23 — — Jackson, Jane, 18; Martha 15 — — Geffs, Geo. and Ann 35 30 2 Geffs, Louisa 14 — — Knowles, John 17½ — — Ladbroke, John 25 — 1 Ladbroke, Mary — 24 — Lingard, John 19 — — Lingard, Mary, 19; Richard 17 — — Loader, James 31 — 5 Loader, Judith — 33 — Lowden, Joseph 29 — 2 Lowden Phebe — 27 — Lowe, Frances — 28 — Lowe, Adrian 27 — 1 Lowe, Edward 19 — March, Philip M. 29 — 1 March, Catherine — 25 — March, Robert and Ruth 31 26 2 Mannering, John 28 — 1 Mannering, Sophia — 26 — Martin, Ann 24 — — Name Age Wife's Age No. of Children Mitchell, J. and Mary 48 48 1 Mitchell, Eliza, 22; Wm. 20 — — Mitchell, Jas., 18; John, 16; Jos. 14 — — Norgrove, William 27 22 1 Osborne, Joseph 31 — 2 Osborne, Eliza — 30 — Parker, Thomas and Wife 28 30 3 Pike, William 29 31 5 Plimmer, John 28 — 3 Plimmer, Eliza — 29 — Plimmer, John (Junr.) 17 — — *Rider, John and Mary 25 26 1 Roe, Edward and Amelia 39 37 4 Roe, Amelia, 19; Edward, 17; Emily 14 — — Roe, Emily 14 — — Rowe, Wm. and Frances 39 38 3 *Rowse, Sol and Charl. 24 25 — Russell, James 21 — — Samson, Robert 29 — 4 Samson, Susannah — 29 — Sherring, Stephen 17 — — Shotter, Richard 15 — — Thompson, Wm. 28 — 1 Thompson, Eliza — 20 — *Trask, Israel and Ann 34 33 4 Waller, Wm. and Mary 40 40 5 Weston, Samuel 27 — 3 Weston, Caroline — 25 — White, David 35 — 3 White, Isabella — 30 — Whiteman, Francis (widower). 40 — 3 Wilson, William 32 — — *Woodham, John and Eliza 37 38 4 Young, Edward 31 — — Young, Caroline Mary — 27 — Young, Phil and Mary Ann 25 24 — Births on Board. Mrs. Jeffs, twins, boy and girl, 10th July. Mrs. Garrett, girl, 8th September. Deaths on Board. Thomas Barnes, 8 months, 9th July. Charles Jeffs, 13 days, 23rd July. Ann Jeffs, 26 days, 5th August. David Loader, 1 year 9 months, 16th September. (Signed)
November, 2nd, 1841.
Landed 3rd November, 1841.