Convicted of stealing money in
Yorkshire in January 1835 and sentenced to transportation for 7 years. Assigned to Aspinall Brown & Co.
George Wall Convicted of stealing cidar in
Bridgwater, Somerset. Considered a bad character as had been transported
before. Assigned to Goat Island.
Ticket of Leave issued for Invermein 1840
Publican convicted of stealing
an umbrella. Assigned House of Correction, Sydney. Married Jane Christy
Born in London.
Gardener's labourer convicted of stealing mutton. Certificate of
Freedom issued in 1842.
Convicted of horse stealing. Assigned to Hamilton Hume, Yass. Ticket of
leave issued for the district of Yass in 1848 and cancelled in 1857 for
being absent from his district. Ticket later restored.
Mathew Westlake 25 year old draper convicted of
Shoemaker convicted of
stealing shoes. Transported before. Served six years in Bermuda. To be kept
at labour on public roads. Possibly died 1839
Seaman convicted of smuggling.
Ticket of Leave for district of Wellington 1841. Applied to marry Elizabeth
Farm servant aged 30 convicted
of sheep stealing at the Surry Quarter Sessions in February 1835. Assigned to
Thomas T. Bloomfield, Liverpool.
Farm servant and butcher from
Norfolk convicted of stealing poultry. He had sandy whiskers, and was
bald. A Ticket of Leave was issued for the
district of Port Phillip
42 year old father of five
from Whatley, Frome convicted of receiving one hundred weight and half of
hay belonging to William Sheppart knowing it to be stolen. The hay had been
stolen by John Wilcox and Job Humphries.
suffered from scurvy on the passage out. He was assigned to J. McDonald,
Windsor on arrival. He was issued with a ticket of leave in 1841 and applied
to marry Margaret Painter in 1843.
Fifteen year old carpenter's
boy from Plymouth convicted of stealing a watch and chain. No previous
convictions. Assigned to Thomas Icely, Bathurst.
- Sentence of death recorded for robbing Rev. Hawkins at Kington St.
Michael, Wiltshire. Find out more about Frederick Williams at
Bricklayer's labourer from
Buckinghamshire convicted of stealing bacon. Sentenced to 7 years
transportation. Ticket of Leave issued for
Windsor altered to Bathurst
James Robert Williams
Carvers composition maker from
London Convicted of robbing his master and sentenced to 14 years
Application to marry Margaret Hunter in 1842 in Campbelltown.
Carvers composition maker born Gloucestershire.
marks: dark carroty whiskers, small raised mole back left side of neck , scar
back of left thumb, blue ring middle finger left hand
Joseph Wilmott was born in Hanham, Gloucestershire, England. One of eight children
born to Sylvia Brown and Samuel Wilmott, he was christened on 24th February,
1811 in Hanham. His brothers and sisters were William,
Ann, Sarah, Hannah and Robert.
In 1835 Joseph was found guilty of stealing one hundred pounds weight of
bacon valued at forty shillings, one hundred pounds weight of pork valued at
forty shillings and ten pounds weight of mutton valued at four
shillings from the house of the Rev. Thomas Hawkins in the
Parish of Kington Saint Michael in the County of Wiltshire. He
was also indicted for unlawfully and maliciously stabbing, cutting, and
Hatherill, to prevent his lawful apprehension.
Joseph was found guilty and
sentence of death was passed upon him by Mr. Justice Patteson. Frederick
Williams his accomplice had a sentence of death recorded against him for
aiding and abetting Joseph. Their trial took place at the Wiltshire Assizes
on 7th March, 1835. Joseph's sentence was commuted to transportation for
(Rev. Hawkins died in March 1836) -
was assigned to work for
coal mines at Newcastle.
He obtained his Ticket of Leave and Certificate of
Freedom and in 1839 or 1840 started a relationship with
widow Mary Rice (nee Murphy) who had arrived on the
Caroline' in 1833.
Mary was 26 years old and had a daughter Catherine born to her first
husband, convict Patrick Rice. When Patrick died in Newcastle Hospital
in 1839 Mary was left in Newcastle with an infant daughter to raise.
1845 when he married Mary Rice Josephwas no longer working in the
coal mines but had turned to timber getting. Sawyers and timber cutters at
this time often travelled up the Hunter and Paterson Rivers to fell the valuable cedar
On the 9th June, 1856, Joseph made his Will leaving his
property including horses, cattle, land and house at Shepherd's Hill,
Newcastle to his wife and four sons. His four daughters were to
inherit only if their mother and all four brothers pre-deceased them.
Joseph died aged
42 years, in Newcastle N.S.W. on 7th July 1856 due to heart disease. He was
buried in the Church of England burial ground on 10th July, 1856.
Cheesmonger aged 24.
Middlesex session of Peace 18.5.1835
marks: Front teeth irregular , scar inside left eye, scar left side of upper
Agricultural company in
62 years old. Convicted of
horse stealing and sentenced to transportation for life. Assigned to J.M. Grey,
calling: Brickmakers labourer
Norfolk assizes 28.3.1835
Height: 5/ 6”
marks: Eyebrows meeting, mole right side of neck, small mole right cheek, 3
warts back of forefinger right hand
21 year old farm servant convicted of
Ticket of leave issued in 1840 and
cancelled in 1841 for stealing lead.
Twenty years old. Convicted of stealing
harness in June 1835. No prior convictions. Assigned to Thomas Moore at
Liverpool in 1837
Farm servant and shepherd from Suffolk
sentenced to 14 years for housebreaking. Ticket of leave issued for district