Free Settler or Felon?

Newcastle and Hunter Valley History

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Item: 118881
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: John Lightfoot per 'Hive' assigned servant


 
Item: 128043
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1836 - 37
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: James Morgan per 'John Barry' assigned servant


 
Item: 128233
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: -
Place: Newcastle district
Source: Archives Office of NSW. Colonial Secretary: Misc records (4/4570D)pp1-88
Details: John Flannery per 'Prince Regent' assigned servant


 
Item: 129484
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: Thomas Preece per 'Forentia' assigned servant


 
Item: 129543
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1823 20 September
Place: Newcastle district
Source: Archives Office of NSW. Colonial Secretary: Misc records (4/4570D)pp1-88
Details: Duncan Kennedy per 'Mary' assigned servant


 
Item: 129651
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1823 20 September
Place: Newcastle district
Source: Archives Office of NSW. Colonial Secretary: Misc records (4/4570D)pp1-88
Details: John Miller per 'Henry' assigned servant


 
Item: 129793
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: Patrick Reilley per 'Earl Grey' assigned servant


 
Item: 130475
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: Samuel Rowley per 'Earl Grey' assigned servant


 
Item: 135172
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: John Stott per 'Susan' assigned servant


 
Item: 136340
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1836 11 February
Place: Patterson's Plains
Source: SH
Details: Signed address to John Wighton on the occasion of Wighton's resignation as Chairman of the Association for the suppression of Cattle Stealing


 
Item: 137268
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1836 8 February
Place: Paterson
Source: SH
Details: On Subscription List for building a Church in the Township of Paterson


 
Item: 137844
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: John Weymouth per 'Susan' assigned servant


 
Item: 139378
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1837
Place: Paterson
Source: GRC
Details: George Cumberledge per 'Waterloo' assigned servant


 
Item: 147237
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1830
Place: Patterson's Plains
Source: AO NSW Convict Indents. Fiche No. 674
Details: George Jones per 'Dunvegan Castle' assigned servant


 
Item: 147549
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1873 8 March
Place: Gostwyck, Paterson
Source: MM
Details: Died at Gostwyck, Paterson on Friday 7th March 1873 in the 76 th year of his age


 
Item: 166806
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1830
Place: -
Source: Convict Indents (Ancestry)
Details: James Bygrave per Mermaid assigned to E.G. Cory on arrival


 
Item: 167652
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 30 April 1825
Place: Newcastle district
Source: SR NSW Main series of letters received, 1788-1825. Series 897, Reels 6041-6064, 6071-6072
Details: Assigned servant Michael Connolly per 'Asia' sentenced to 50 lashes for absconding from his master's farm


 
Item: 177315
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 1827
Place: Paterson
Source: Convict Indents. State Archives NSW; Series: NRS 12188; Item: [4/4012]; Microfiche: 666
Details: Thomas Acton per Prince Regent assigned to E.G Cory on arrival


 
Item: 181903
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 5 June 1826
Place: Newcastle
Source: NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
Details: John Hunter, in service to Edward Gostwyck Cory, charged with repeatedly refusing work and disobedience to the orders of his master and the overseer. Mr. Cory states the prisoner has not been many months in my service, but his general conduct is very reprehensible, he is continually framing excuses to evade doing his work; on Saturday last he was ordered to assist in discharging my vessel which was lying on the beach and refused on the pretence that his feet were injured from the quantity of calomel he had formerly taken. John Tiernan, overseer on Mr. Corys farm states - Hunter if one of the idlest men my master has in his service. On Saturday last he was ordered by my master to assist in discharging the vessel when he refused because his feet could not bear the cold. The prisoner states - we came away last week from my masters farm and our blankets were left behind by my masters orders. We were two nights on the water and arrived at Newcastle on Friday. We remained on board my masters vessel that night and had no blankets to cover us. I cannot go into the water having taken formerly a great deal of mercury and I suffer in my feet from it. Mr. Cory states - I have been obliged to order my overseer to prevent my men bringing their blankets with them to Newcastle as they are generally made away with. There were plenty of sails on board my vessel and they could have had the use of them if they chose in the hold. John Hunter sentenced to 50 lashes, subject to reference to Surgeon Brooks on the alleged incapacity to work from the effects of calomel.


 
Item: 181906
Surname: Cory
First Name: Edward Gostwyck
Ship: -
Date: 5 June 1826
Place: Newcastle
Source: NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
Details: James Stephens, in service of Edward Gostwyck Cory, charged with neglect of work and insolence to his master. Mr. E.G. Cory states - about ten days since my overseer called my attention to two men on my farm, whose united work did not come up near the quantity they were jointly required to perform; after looking at them a short time I ascertained that Stephens companion was doing double the work that Stephens did and I thought it nothing but fair to the other man to direct Stephens to go to another part of the field to work, in order that each mans labour might be fairly apportioned but he refused to go. I told him if he persisted I should be under the necessity of taking him to a Magistrate who might probably compel him to work with a sore back, he replied he did not care for 500. I told him if he did not go to his work, I would sent him to barracks on which he answered it was just what he wanted; He however did go to the work. I had pointed out for him - but previous to going he said that if I did get him punished he would never do any good for me. The prisoner makes no defence. James Stephens sentenced to 50 lashes



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