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# Surname First Name Ship Date Place Source
             
33230 Hayes Henry Browne (Sir) - 1810 1 May Newcastle CSI
 
  Commandant of settlement applying to purchase Hayes' house at Newcastle for a hospital
 
33229 Hayes Henry Browne (Sir) Atlas 1802 (1) 1808 Newcastle CSI
 
  Transported for kidnapping an heiress. Sent to Newcastle after expressing support for Bligh
 
61189 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1811 9 November Sydney SG
 
  Advertising to let 'Vaucluse'
 
61224 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1812 5 December - SG
 
  Sailed on the Isabella for England. Captain Higton
 
61225 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1814 15 January - SG
 
  'Isabella' wrecked at Rio de Janiero. Lundin, Brooks, Higton and others constructed a boat and sailed to the River Plate
 
77293 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1808 16 March - HR NSW, Vol. VII, 1979, pp. 316, 317, 318, 319.
 
  Seized by Chief constable Redmond - taken to Hospital Wharf and forcibly put on the 'Resource' bound for Coal River that evening as punishment by orders of Macarthur
 
77294 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1810 18 March - HR NSW, Vol. VII, Bligh & Macquarie 1809 - 1811.,1979, pp. 316, 317, 318, 319.
 
  Paying tribute to Charles Throsby and Ensign Villiers who treated him with kindness on his arrival as a prisoner at Coal River
 
77297 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1809 May - HR NSW, Vol. VII, Bligh & Macquarie 1809 - 1811. pp. 316, 317, 318, 319.
 
  Sent once again to Coal River in May 1809 when Lieutenant William Lawson was in command
 
77299 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - - - HR NSW, Vol. VII, Bligh & Macquarie 1809 - 1811., pp. 316, 317, 318, 319.
 
  Threatened by Commandant Lieut. William Lawson to be flogged and sent to the shell boats while at Newcastle settlement
 
77354 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1810 9 January Newcastle CSL 6002 4/3490B p.34
 
  Lieutenant Lawson instructed to liberate Sir Henry Browne Hayes and all such other persons who had been banished to Coal River subsequent to the removal of Mr. Bligh
 
162346 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 1801 - Memoirs of Joseph Holt, General of the Irish Rebels in 1798
 
  Sir Henry Browne Hayes, who had served the office of sheriff of the city of Cork, was tried in 1801 for the abduction of Miss Pike, a Quaker lady of large fortune, and was sentenced to death, which sentence was commuted to transportation for life. Upon a considerable reward being offered for his apprehension, Sir Henry walked into the shop of a hair-dresser in Cork, named Coghlan, observing, after some conversation, that as it was his intention to surrender himself, Coghlan might as well have the benefit of the reward by giving him up. The following is one of the many epigrams current at this time upon the subject: "The fate of Sir Harry is sure a hard case; Unable in Cork to exhibit his face, Pursued by the brethren, proclaimed in the papers, Though his mighty misdeeds were mere boyish capers; Since Mercy, Light Goddess, revisits these climes, And rebels and traitors are pardon'd their crimes, Tho' different his guilt, let them all share alike, He was not United, and gave up his Pike." Sir Henry Hayes, as subsequently appears in this volume, suffered shipwreck with Holt in returning to Ireland
 
168274 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 22 September 1810 Parramatta Colonial Secretary's Papers
 
  Louisa Smith per 'Canada' assigned to Sir Henry Browne Hayes on arrival
 
174208 Hayes Sir Henry Browne - 26 February 1898 Ireland The Cumberland Argus..
 
  A word picture of Sir Henry Browne Hayes in 1797 by an unfriendly hand, wherein he is described as straight made, rather fresh coloured, a little pock marked, and brown hair, with remarkable whiskers; about five feet seven inches high and about forty years old
 
163989 Hayes Sir Henry Browne Atlas 1802 (1) 1797 Ireland Historical Records of New South Wales. Volume III, 1796 - 1799
 
  Five Hundred Guineas Reward - Whereas information have been given on oath before Jasper Lucas, one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the city and county of the City of Cork, against Sir Henry Browne Hayes and several others, who with force and arms feloniously stopped a carriage belonging to Cooper Penrose Esq., of Woodhill, between the hours of one and two oclock on the morning of Saturday, the 22nd of July 1797, ordered the ladies out of the carriage, cut the traces thereof, and feloniously forced Miss Mary Pike, daughter of the late Samuel Pike of the city of cork, banker, from two other ladies that were with her, and put her into another carriage, and drove off with her to the house of the said Sir H. Browne Hayes, at Vernon Mount, in the South Liberties of cork, and there detained her several hours with an intent to force her to marry the said Sir Henry Browne Hayes. Now I, Richard Pike, uncle to the said Mary Pike, and executor to her father, do hereby offer a reward of five hundred guineas to any person or persons that shall lodge the said Sir Henry Browne Hayes, within six calendar months, in any of his Majesty's gaols in this kingdom. The said Sir Henry Browne Hayes was lately a lieutenant in his Majesty's regiment of militia, commanded by Lord Doneraile, in straight made, rather fresh coloured, a little pock marked, and brown hair with remarkable whiskers; about five feet seven inches high and about forty years old. Signed Richard Pike, Cork 24 July 1797
 
 
 
 
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