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# Surname First Name Ship Date Place Source
177888 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 7 January 1837 Lake Macquarie Newcastle Gaol Entrance Book. State Archives NSW. Roll 136
George (alias John) Madden per Exmouth 1831 assigned to Rev. Threlkeld at Lake Macquarie

178360 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 26 August 1835 - Sydney Monitor
Interpreter at the trial of aboriginal native Charley

178861 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 16 July 1836 Newcastle Sydney Gazette - Annual Report of the Aboriginal Mission at Lake Macquarie (Threlkeld)
During the present year, the measles have been very prevalent amongst the aborigines and have carried off many of the natives, from whom Mrs. Threlkeld and our nine children caught the complaint, and were laid up at one time

178893 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - May 1838 Newcastle Newcastle Gaol Entrance Book. State Archives NSW. Roll 136
Bridget Donnelly per Pyramus assigned to Rev. Threlkeld

178926 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 13 March 1838 Lake Macquarie Newcastle Gaol Entrance Book. State Archives NSW. Roll 136
Ellen Corcoran per Pyramus assigned service

179135 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 11 February 1840 Lake Macquarie Newcastle Gaol Entrance Book. State Archives NSW. Roll 136
Robert Whitehead per Lord Lyndoch assigned to Rev. Threlkeld

179417 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 27 June 1840 - Newcastle Gaol Entrance Book. State Archives NSW. Roll 136
Alice Dixon alias Cookley per Andromeda assigned to Rev. Threlkeld

179982 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 19 March 1913 Lake Macquarie NMH
The work done by the Rev. L.E. Threlkeld in connection with the aborigines of New South Wales and more particularly those resident in the Newcastle and Lake Macquarie districts and his publications dealing with the language of the natives were noticed by scientists and some of the leading men of the day. Some of the letters received by him were never published but were kept in the Mitchell library. Here and there in the collection is one of special interest not only because of the contents but because of the fame of the author. One was from Sir George Grey at that time Governor of New Zealand..Sir George wrote asking for a copy of a work published in 1826 by the Rev. L.E. Threlkeld entitled Specimens of Australian Dialect. In other letters he offfered to pay for a copy of St. Lukes Gospel and also for other works by Mr. Threlkeld in the aboriginal tongue. Amongst the works of Mr. Threlkeld were evidently those which he called the Kamilaroi books containing specimens of the language of that great branch of the aborigines of NSW

180419 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 7 July 1835 Newcastle Newcastle Court of Petty Sessions, Bench Books, 1833-1836 (Ancestry)
Margaret Carney (Kearney) assigned to Rev. Threlkeld charged with being absent without leave....Constable William Rouse testified....At six oclock last night the prisoner was reported to me to be absent without leave. I found her in the street at half past eight. She had been drinking but was not drunk. Guilty. Sentenced to 14 days in the cells

180610 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 21 October 1835 Newcastle Newcastle Court of Petty Sessions, Bench Books, 1833-1836 (Ancestry)
Mary Mack, assigned to Rev. Lancelot Threlkeld, charged with insolence and refusing to work....L.E. Threlkeld testified....On Monday last Mrs. Threlkeld sent for me and said the prisoner would not work. I went up to her and asked her the reason, the prisoner replied, I will not be jawd (?) from morning till night, sat down and refused to go on with her work. I had overlooked this conduct previously. In defence Mary Mack stated she was removed from one kind of work to another and which she was not equal to. Guilty. Sentenced to be placed in the cells for ten days and return to her master

180701 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 17 November 1835 Newcastle Newcastle Court of Petty Sessions, Bench Books, 1833-1836 (Ancestry)
Mary Mack per Mary 1835, assigned to Rev. Threlkeld. Charged with refusing to work... Rev. Threlkeld testified....Last Tuesday the prisoner spoiled what she had to cook for dinner, some dumplings. I called her in to speak to her of the impropriety of her conduct. I asked her if she thought such conduct was right and what she thought the magistrates would say to such conduct. She said she did not care what the Magistrates would say and went out. I rang the bell but she would not come. I desired the man to tell her to come. I am informed she said she would not. One of my daughters went to ask her in. She told my daughter that she would see us all b.....first before she would do any work. I went out. I took her by the arm and told her to go in to her work when she refused. This is the second offence of the kind. Sentenced to 21 days in the cells

181405 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 8 August 1825 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825 (Ancestry)
Samuel Beckett and Duncan Kennedy both in government service charged with being out of quarters at unseasonable hours and on suspicion of attempting a robbery at the Farm Cottage occupied by Rev. Threlkeld....Mr. Threlkeld states. ....between one and two oclock yesterday morning the dogs at the farm gave an alarm, I got out of bed and went to the camp of the native blacks near the house. One of them told me some white men had been there and had struck him with a musket and told him to be gone. A man servant at the farm searched the adjacent grounds and saw some men concealed who made off on perceiving him. Joseph Davis snapt his pistol at one of them but it missed fire. Throsby the black fired but missed his object.. Joseph Davis states - About 1/2 past twelve yesterday morning I was abed and heard the dogs making a great noise. A native black called Throsby came and called m and said there were white men with muskets threatening to shoot him. I got my pistol and opened the window but did not then see any stranger; I went to the fire where the blacks were and then saw a man at distance running. I cannot speak to his person. I did not go to bed but remained with the blacks. The master retired to the house. About an hour after one of the blacks told me there was a stranger behind one of the huts. I went and asked who was there but did not get an answer but a man ran away. I shot my pistol at him, it miss fired. Thosby fired but without effect. We followed the man a short distance but lost sight of him. Kennedy, the man I shot at was only five or six yards from him. Two native blacks, Throsby and Purcell state that they saw at the farm yesterday morning four men, two of them had muskets, the person who had the muskets were named Leary or Lowe, bot free. Leary struck Throsby with the butt end of his musket. Beckett and Kennedy were with them. In this stage of the proceedings the Chief Constable stated that from certain private information he had received it was probably on further enquiry the intentions of the prisoners in going to the farm would be brought to light. Prisoners remanded to the following day

181414 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 9 August 1825 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825 (Ancestry)
Samuel Beckett and Duncan Kennedy on remand from previous day brought before the court....It appearing that the object of the prisoners in going to the Farm Cottage as stated in the proceedings previously was not for the purpose of plunder, but with a very reprehensible intention of communicating with the female servants of Rev. Threlkeld and the black native girls encamped in the vicinity of the Cottage, the more serious part of the charge is withdrawn and they are thereupon sentenced to be confined at night to the Prisoner Barracks

181628 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 23 January 1826 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825 (Ancestry)
Thomas Jones, in government service charged with ill-treating a native black girl. The Rev. Middleton states - I was walking near the beach yesterday and hearing some outcries I looked around and saw the prisoner attempting to force a little black girl into the thicket near him. He had a stick in his hand with which he appeared to be menacing the child. I walked towards them as fast as possible and ordered him to desist and to return to the town; he obeyed my orders in regard to the girl but refused to return to the town, saying he was looking for stray cattle being a government stockman. The Rev. Threlkeld (missionary) states...It has come within my knowledge that the prisoner is in the constant practice of annoying the black natives, they frequently complain of him to me; I have had some difficulty to prevent them from taking personal vengeance on him. The prisoner denies any intention of doing any black native the slightest injury. On his being asked if he is at present a Government Stockman, states, he was so last week but that he now belongs to the miner s gang. Thomas Jones sentenced to six months in the gaol gang

181981 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 17 July 1826 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
James Jackson, in the service of John Thomas charged with gross disrespectful and threatening language to the Rev. Threlkeld and exciting a disturbance tending to endanger the life of that Gentleman. The Rev. Threlkeld states - I was returning yesterday evening from Newcastle to my residence at the Farm Cottage accompanied by Mrs. Threlkeld and the maid servant. Near the Cedar Ground I heard a noise amongst the blacks and I perceived the prisoners amongst them. On my approach I heard him reply to some observations made to him by the blacks, - Bugger the bloody parson, what do I care for him - He had a spear in his hand and he came towards me brandishing it in a threatening posture. I seized the spear and ordered him to lose his hold of it, which he refused and struggled to retain it and it was only from my threatening to shoot him that he gave it up; he had also a waddie which was spotted with blood and I afterwards ascertained that a black woman was severely cut on the head, but cannot say it was done by the prisoner. He frequently addressed the blacks in their native language and seemed to be exciting them to violence indeed his conduct and language was most outrageous and disgusting both to Mrs. Threlkeld and myself. The prisoner was intoxicated but I think not so much so as to be incapable of knowing what he was doing. From his menaces to me and my family, I do not consider it safe if he is allowed to be at large. Ellen Moore, servant to Mr. Threlkeld states - I was accompanying my master and mistress home yesterday and on the way we heard a black woman screaming and a great noise among some blacks at a little distance; we went towards them and saw the prisoner of the party. I heard him make use of some very bad language about my master. He had a spear in his hand and seemed as if he would have thrown it at my master. He had also a waddie in his hand and I thought he would have struck my master with it. Constable Peter Riley states - at the desire of Mr. Threlkeld I went in pursuit of the prisoner yesterday evening. I found him in the street with a spear and throwing stick in his hand. He was intoxicated when I took him to the watch house. The prisoner in his defence states - I had received a pint of rum in payment for some work I had done. I got intoxicated and did not know what I was about. James Jackson sentenced to 75 lashes

182064 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 9 September 1826 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
Ann Wilson per ship Lady Rowena, in service of Rev. Threlkeld, charged with drunkenness and disobedience of orders. The Rev. L.E. Threlkeld states - On Wednesday evening last I desired my son to ask the prisoner to put a ....or two on the fire for the purpose of having them cooked for the dogs. She answered the boy that she would do no such thing having already done her work. I then went and asked her what she meant by refusing to obey orders. She replied in a most insolent manner that she would not do as she had been desired. I replied if that is the case, I must send you away, on which she became very abusive and perceiving she was quite drunk, I felt obliged to send for a constable and to give her over to his custody. The prisoner in her defence states that her reason for refusing to do as she was ordered on the day charged was that she had been at work very hard all day, not having had time to eat her dinner, denies, the accusation of drunkenness. Admits having been insolent when the constables came to take her into custody which was owing to the irritation of her feelings at the moment. Ann Wilson sentenced to 3rd Class of the Factory at Parramatta for 6 months.

182375 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 8 February 1827 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
Catherine Rice per ship Lady Rowena, assigned to Rev. Threlkeld charged with neglect of work and disobedience of orders. David Roberts, states - I am overseer at the Rev. Threlkeld s and have been twice called on to witness to the prisoner s disobedient conduct. Rev. Threlkeld desired her to clean an knife - she replied she was not able to do it. Mr. Threlkeld repeated his orders and she replied with insolent manner that she could not stand the house. This took place yesterday morning. She had cleaned knives but a little time before the above act of disobedience took place. Prisoner in her defence states that she has to0 much work to do and that there is work there (meaning in her master s house) for three women. Sentenced to 7 days solitary confinement

182463 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot - 27 March 1827 Newcastle NSW Courts Magistrates, Newcastle Police Court: 1823-1825, 1826-1827 (Ancestry)
Catherine Rice per ship Lady Rowena, in service of the Rev. Threlkeld, being incapable of performing the duties of a servant for which application was made, ordered to be returned to the 1st Class of the female factory at Parramatta

167042 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot Active 1817 (?) 9 August 1817 Sydney SG
The following gentlemen with their families intending to leave the Colony in the brig Active request claims to be presented - Mr. Charles Barff, Mr. David Darling, Mr. George Platt, Mr. Lancelot Threlkeld, Mr. Robert Bourne, Mr. John Williams, Mr. John Nichols, Mr. Samuel Henry Leigh

157424 Threlkeld Rev. Lancelot Endeavour 1824 1824 26 August Port Jackson SG
The colonial brig Endeavour arrived in Port Jackson from the Society Island and New Zealand with London Missionary Society. Rev. Threlkeld passenger

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