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Item: 175183
Surname: Greenway (obit.,)
First Name: William Howard
Ship: -
Date: 6 June 1894
Place: Church Street, Newcastle
Source: Evening News
Details: A Newcastle District Pioneer Newcastle, Wednesday. William Howard Greenaway, one of the oldest and most-esteemed residents of this district, died at his residence, Church-street, yesterday, at the age of 87. The intelligence did not cause any surprise, as of late it was most apparent that the old gentleman was nearing the end of his long life. Mr. Greenaway lived in Newcastle for over half a century, and probably knew more about the early history of the district than any living individual. His father built the South Head Lighthouse some 65 years ago, and deceased assisted in the work. From a builder he became a landowner and squatter, and for nearly a life time deceased has been living quietly on his income. Of late years his only business has been the agency and stewardship of some estates. He used to tell how he had cut grass for fodder in what is now George-street, Sydney, and remembered Newcastle when the tide came up to where the railway station now stands. Although twice I married deceased never had issue, and his second wife died some years ago. Archdeacon Greenaway, of Grafton, is a younger brother of the deceased

Item: 196516
Surname: Grime (obit.,)
First Name: Rev. Sydney Calvert Jackson
Ship: -
Date: 20 January 1917
Place: Newcastle
Source: The Maitland Weekly Mercury
Details: The death occurred at Pipitea Pah Private Hospital on Friday morning of the Rev. Sydney Calvert Jackson Grime, Minor Canon of Newcastle Cathedral. The deceased clergyman, who was in his 65th year was born at Norfolk Island. His end came rather suddenly after a very short illness. The first intimation that anything was wrong was on Wednesday evening, when he was not in his usual place at Evening song at the Cathedral. On Thursday morning he had contracted a slight attack of cerebral haemorrhage and Dr. Hickson and Dr. Beeston, who were called in, ordered his removal to Pipitea Pah from the Grand Hotel, where he lived. At five o clock on the same afternoon the Very Rev. H.K. Archdall, the Dean of Newcastle, administered the Blessed Sacrament. The end was near, and Minor Canon Grime passed away peacefully at two o clock on the following morning. Educated at St. Augustine s College, Canterbury, he left there in 1873. He was ordained to the diaconate by the Bishop of Auckland (New Zealand) in 1878 and to the priesthood by the Bishop of Dunedin (New Zealand) in 1880. He served as curate in the parish of Oamaru Otago NZ in 1878-9 and was incumbent of Riverton from 1879-84. Shortly after that year he came to Newcastle where he was curate of the Cathedral parish of Christ church up to year 1895. After an interval he was appointed Minor Canon to the Cathedral in 1909 which position he filled up to the day of his death. He was very well liked by all who knew him and his death will be regretted by his many friends. He was married in Invercargill, New Zealand, to a daughter of Mr. William Croasdill, formerly an officer of the A.A. Company, and she predeceased him on January 16 1904. He has left a daughter Ruth who resided in Sussex England and four sons. Messrs Augustine, Cyril, Edward, and Claude. The first three mentioned sons are at the front and the last-mentioned saw service at Gallipoli, where he lost an eye through a shrapnel wound

Item: 187964
Surname: Grover (obit)
First Name: David
Ship: -
Date: 4 November 1892
Place: Koobooldendi otherwise known as The Rock near Boggabri
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald
Details: One of the old pioneers of the Narrabri district passed away in the person of Mr. David Grover at Kooboobiendi, otherwise known as The Rock near Boggabri. He had been for many years connected with pastoral pursuits in the Namoi and Gwydir districts. He formed the Galathera and Mungindi stations. For the last six months he had been suffering from cancer, to which he at length succumbed at the mature age of 83 years

Item: 201467
Surname: Hacking (obit)
First Name: Captain Alexander
Ship: -
Date: 21 May 1915
Place: Newcastle
Source: SMH
Details: General regret was expressed in shipping Circles yesterday when the news became known that Captain Alexander Hacking, late Superintendent of Navigation, had died suddenly at his residence at Newcastle from heart failure, in his 72nd year. A skipper of the old school, the greater part of his career before he entered the Public Service, in 1884, was spent in sailing ships, and he was credited with being one of the most careful pilots in the Service. At 15 years of age he joined the firm of Furnie Bros., of Liverpool, and had his first experience of the sea. He left the old country and went to Melbourne, where he joined the firm of Boyd find Curry, and took command at various times of their ships; Our Hope, the Boyd Douglas, and Albert Victor, which were at that time engaged in the Eastern trade. Before that time while in apprentices on the barque Constantine, he had a memorable experience. The Constantine in 1861 came into collision with the ship Tubal Cain off Cape Otway and every soul on the Tubal Cain was lost with the exception of one lad who was rescued by young Hacking. He joined the Newcastle pilot service in 1881. On the death of Captain Edie, the late Captain Henry Newton, Deputy Superintendent at Newcastle was promoted to the vacancy and Captain hacking was promoted to the position vacated by Captain newton. On the retirement of the latter, Captain Hacking became superintendent in Sydney. He remained in that office till the end of last year when he went on retirement leave. He was in sole charge of the part of Newcastle in the early nineties when the great maritime strike was in progress He leaves a widow and family of four daughters and one son, the daughters being Mrs Horn, of New Zealand Mrs Ratcliffe, of Lithgow, Miss. Violet Jacking, and Miss Lily Hacking and the son Mr Harold Hacking, at Newcastle.

Item: 201272
Surname: Hagan (obit)
First Name: Benjamin
Ship: -
Date: 14 October 1876
Place: Newcastle
Source: NSW BDM
Details: Death, on the 2nd October at Newcastle, through being accidentally killed in the wheel of the Government tug Cyclops, Benjamin Hagan, engineer, aged 49 years, leaving a widow and eight children to lament their loss. Deceased had been in the Harbours and Rivers Department about nine years, and was respected by all who knew him. Port Glasgow papers to copy

Item: 198914
Surname: Hall (nee McGinnis) (obit)
First Name: Catherine
Ship: -
Date: 14 August 1894
Place: Scone
Source: Maitland Mercury
Details: At the morning service yesterday, Rev. P. Norman, Presbyterian Minister, referred in eulogistic terms to the late Mrs. Hall. The funeral also took place yesterday afternoon. A short service was held in the house first, and then the remains of the deceased lady were conveyed to Dartbrook private cemetery where she was interred beside her husband, who had gone before. The pallbearers were Messrs. G. P. Hall, F. C. Hall, E. H. Hall, and Jas. Dight, the three former being three sons and the latter a son-in-law of the deceased. Rev. P. Norman officiated at the grave, and in the course of his address referred to the many excellent qualities of the departed lady. She was a true Christian, and to such death was robbed of all its terrors. Rev. D. W. Davies, of Hinton, and Rev. J. S. Laing, of Muswellbrook, were present, the former being a son-in-law of the late Mrs. Hall. The coffin bore the words Catherine Hall, died 11th August, 1894, aged 74 years, and on it were a number of beautiful wreaths, the gifts of relatives and friends. The funeral was largely attended, although had the notice been more generally circulated the attendance would have been much larger

Item: 189269
Surname: Hall (obit)
First Name: Mrs. Ebenezer
Ship: -
Date: 14 August 1894
Place: Scone
Source: The Scone Advocate
Details: Obituary of Mrs. Hall, relict of Ebenezer Hall who died aged 74

Item: 202055
Surname: Halpin (nee O Brien) (obit)
First Name: Mrs. Margaret Catherine
Ship: -
Date: 19 May 1928
Place: East Maitland
Source: Maitland Weekly Mercury
Details: Margaret O Brien was born in the colony 14 July 1831, the daughter of John O Brien who arrived in 1828

Item: 197034
Surname: Halter (obit)
First Name: Caroline
Ship: -
Date: 29 October 1898
Place: Singleton
Source: The Maitland Weekly Mercury
Details: Mrs. Caroline Halter, relict of Ludwig Halter died at her residence, John-street, Singleton, early on Tuesday. The deceased, who had reached the Psalmist s allotted span, being 71 years old at her demise, bad been in indifferent health for some years. About two months ago she was seized with apoplexy, and latterly appeared to be improving in health, when a few days ago she received news that a sister of hers, whom she had not seen for 45 years, had arrived in Australia, and would meet her in a few days. The sudden joyful news appeared to have had a serious effect on the old lady s health, and she suffered a relapse from which she never recovered. The deceased, who was a native of Wurtemberg, Germany, arrived with her husband in this colony early in the fifties, and shortly afterwards became a tenant of the late Mr. William Dangar, at Scotts Flat, where by industry and frugality the late Mr. Halter and his worthy spouse succeeded in putting by some shekels for a rainy day. Subsequently, when the tenants got notice to leave Scotts Flat, some thirty years ago, the Halters took a small farm at Dunolly, residing at the Homestead. Here, also, fortune smiled upon that industrious couple, and when the late Ludwig Halter died about 17 years ago his widow bought a snug little property in John-street. Subsequently she built several shops adjoining her own and acquired other property, making the whole one of the best revenue producing blocks of buildings (for the capital invested) in Singleton. The deceased was one of those upright, honest colonists which are a credit to the nation that she came from, and who have done so much in aiding the prosperity and advancement: of New South Wales for many years past. Mrs, Halter leaves a large number of children, grand children, and great grand children, and, what is of infinitely higher worth, an honoured memory and a stainless reputation as one of our best residents for nearly half a century

Item: 197906
Surname: Hand (obit)
First Name: Rev. Patrick
Ship: -
Date: 12 April 1910
Place: Maitland
Source: Singleton Argus
Details: DEATH OF MONSIGNOR HAND. A Pioneer Prelate. The death took place at Maitland early on Sunday morning of the Right Rev. Patrick Hand, Vicar-General of the diocese of Maitland, and administrator of St. John s Cathedral. The deceased prolate who was in his 63rd year, had for some years been suffering with an affection of the throat, which gradually assumed serious proportions, until the end of January, when he was stricken down. Dr. Hand was born on the l5th August, 1847, at Granard, County Longford, Ireland, and was educated at a classical school there, and at All Hallow s College. Dublin, where he completed his studies, but was too young for ordination. He came to Maitland in 1870, and on the 24th April of that year he was ordained to The priesthood, in St. John s Cathedral, by the Re. Dr. Murray. From 1870 to 1871 he acted as one of the assistant priests in St. John s Cathedral parish, and in 1874 was appointed Administrator of the Cathedral. In 1880 Dr. Murray appointed him Vicar-general And Administrator of the diocese during his lordship s absence on a journey to Europe. On the death of Dr. Murray, Monsignor Hand was appointed Vicar-general in conjunction with Monsignor Meagher, of Singleton, and he administered the diocese during the absence in West Australia, of the Bishop of Maitland.

Item: 197907
Surname: Hanley (obit)
First Name: Rev. James
Ship: -
Date: 8 February 1895
Place: -
Source: The Yass Courier
Details: Extract - The death of the Very Rev. Dean Hanley, which took place on Sunday last at a quarter to 2 at Five Dock. Dean Hanley was born in the county Tipperary, Ireland in 1815, and was ordained priest in Sydney with Rev. P. J. Roche by the Rev. John Bede Polding. He was the first Catholic missionary priest of Queensland, and after spending 14 years of arduous life there he was removed to Singleton, and from there he went to Yass in the beginning of 1862, and after labouring in this mission, which at that time was an extensive one, reaching up as far as Young, for six years, he left Yass for Penrith on 1st January 1868, loved and regretted by members of all denominations to whom while in Yass he endeared himself by his truly Christian life. He, after the Goulburn diocese was proclaimed, was appointed its administrator, and he was afterwards elected by Pope Pius IX as the Bishop of the diocese which position he would not accept. He reached the advanced age of 80 years. For the past six years he resided at the presbytery connected with St. Marys College, Five Dock where he acted as chaplain but had to with draw from his duties owing to failing health…….

Item: 176751
Surname: Hanna (obit)
First Name: Miss Jane
Ship: -
Date: 15 January 1907
Place: Dungog
Source: Dungog Chronicle
Details: Obituary of Miss Jane Hanna, daughter of storekeeper Thomas Hanna. Died age 70

Item: 196945
Surname: Hannell (Craven) (obit)
First Name: Florence
Ship: -
Date: 17 June 1931
Place: Newcastle
Source: The Newcastle Sun
Details: Old Newcastle Resident Mrs. Florence Craven died at her home, Newcomen-street, Newcastle, last night. The death of Mrs. Craven removes one of the oldest residents of New castle. Mrs. Craven was born here, and spent the greater part of her life in the district. She was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Hannell. the first Mayor and Mayoress of Newcastle, And with the exception of Mr. Arthur Hannell, of Maryville was the last surviving member In Newcastle of that well-known family. Mrs. Craven s association with the Newcastle Cathedral goes back many years, and at the time of her death she was president of the Cathedral Women s Guild. She also interested Herself in many charitable affairs. The Hannell family were well known for their gift of music, and Mrs. Craven was for many years Interested in musical societies, and was a member of the Cathedral choir. For some months she has been un able to take a very active part In any of her Interests owing to failing health. She was predeceased by five sisters. Mesdames Joseph Wood, Rouse, Clack. Mitchell, and W. F. James, and two brothers. Messrs. Clarence and James Hannell.

Item: 176928
Surname: Hannell (obit.,)
First Name: Jesse
Ship: -
Date: 1 June 1895
Place: Newcastle
Source: Maitland Weekly Mercury
Details: Obituary of Jesse Hannell, first superintendent of the lighthouse at Nobbys

Item: 203255
Surname: Hardy (obit)
First Name: Private George
Ship: -
Date: 21 September 1916
Place: Railway-lane Wickham
Source: 21 September 1916
Details: Mrs. Hardy of Railway lane Wickham has received notification that her husband Private George Hardy, was killed in action in France on August 1st. Private Hardy who leaves a widow and two young children, was 29 years of age, and he was well known in the Newcastle district as an athlete and one of the foremost football exponents. Prior to enlisting he was employed as a carter at the NSW Aerated Water Company works. Mrs. Hardy is a daughter of the late Jacky Elliott the champion quoit player of the northern district of a decade ago

Item: 165422
Surname: Harpur (obit.,)
First Name: Joseph Jehosaphat
Ship: -
Date: 10 May 1878
Place: -
Source: SMH
Details: The Mr. J.J. Harpur.-On the 2nd instant there passed away from among us a gentleman who, although he had long dropped out of the ranks of public men, at one time filled, a somewhat prominent part in the political affairs of New South Wales. Mr. Joseph Jehosaphat Harpur. Some thirty years ago, when this colony was slowly emerging from a state of official despotism, and gradually progressing towards the enjoyment of s constitution, Mr. Harpur, a young native of the country was one of the foremost advocates of political liberty. In those davs when to speak boldly was almost a crime, and when political freedom was regarded as but an idle dream, Mr. Harpur stood forth to assist those patriots who dared to demand that the colony should govern itself, and his rude but forcible eloquence, with his indomitable perseverance, brought him into the very brunt of the battle. With speech and with pen Mr .Harpur constantly advocated the cessation of transportation, the introduction of responsible government, and a liberal and equitable mode of distributing the lands of the country, with a view to promote settlement and occupation. He was very popular in the Hunter River district, where he was born, and represented the constituency of Patrick's Plains in the Legislative Assembly for several years. Mr. Harpur was a man of considerable intellectual powers, which were cultivated by careful study, and his writings exhibit great force of expression and vigour of thought, not unworthy of a family of which his brother Mr. Charles Harpur, the poet was a distinguished member. During the latter part of his life Mr. Harpur filled positions in the Civil Service, and was in fact engaged in the performance of his duty as Inspector of Conditional Purchases up to the evening of the day before his rather sudden death. In private life Mr. Harpur was very much esteemed.

Item: 197946
Surname: Harris (nee Dalton) (obit)
First Name: Mrs. Jane
Ship: -
Date: 16 January 1932
Place: Newcastle
Source: NMH
Details: LATE MRS. JANE HARRIS The late Mrs. Jane Harris, whose death took place at her home in Church-street. Newcastle, on Tuesday, was the widow of John Harris, for upwards of 30 years Government Medical Officer at Newcastle. and who died in 1923. Mrs. Harris was a daughter of the late Mr. John Dalton, at one time a well-known tugboat proprietor in Newcastle. She was born in London in 1850, and her parents on coming to Australia, settled in Newcastle, where Mrs. Harris spent the whole of her life, with the exception of her infant years. She was married in 1871. Of the family of nine, six followed in their father s footsteps, and took up medical careers. The members of the family are Dr. Matthew Harris, of Braidwood: Dr. John Harris, Bendigo (Vic.), Dr. Harry Harris, Bathurst. Dr. Hebert, R. J. Harris. Armidale, Dr. Terry Harris. Armidale, Dr. May Harris, Medical Officer for the Mine-owners Association in Newcastle; Misses K. and L. Harris, of Newcastle: and Mrs. H. Margrie, of Bellevue Hill, Sydney. The late Mrs. Harris was one of the most; charitable of women. She was an original member of the Red Cross Society and, with Mrs. J. C. Reid; Mrs. A. Goninan, and others, carried on useful work during the memorable years of the war, and subsequently.

Item: 197948
Surname: Harris (obit)
First Name: Dr. John
Ship: 1851
Date: 18 April 1923
Place: Newcastle
Source: The Newcastle Sun
Details: DR. JOHN HARRIS LEADING MEDICO Death After long illness Dr. John Harris, father of the medical profession in Newcastle, died at his home in Newcastle last night. For some months he was unable to follow his profession and was practically an invalid. But to the end he maintained that wonderful optimism which characterised his long life. Dr. Harris arrived in Australia with his parents when only two years old, having been born in Wexford, Ireland. He came from a family of students, his father having been a man of great learning. Dr. John often told the younger generation how, when a lad ploughing the soil, he was being instructed in Latin and similar subjects. It was his father s brother, the late Dr. Richard Harris, who pro- posed to train Dr. John Harris as a medical man, and his judgment of this man in choosing this profession for his nephew was often comment- ed upon in the early days of Dr. John s career. His early education was received at the school of Mr Theobold, and later wan sent to Aberdeen (Scotland). After a brilliant career as a student he graduated in 1874, M.B. Ch.M., L.R.C.P., and later at Edinburgh, he took his L.R.C.S. As a medical man he was recognised all over the States as having skill above the ordinary. His advice was often sought when other doc- tors had failed. As a man he was beloved by all who came in contact with him. His genial personality, and his love of humour, combined with a keen sense of right, made him one of the most respected men of his time. It has often been remark- ed that his one fault was in a too kindly heart. His thought for his fellow creatures made him a slave to his profession. FAMILY OF DOCTORS He was rightly called the father of the profession, for the medical men of Newcastle, young and old, looked to him for advice on all matters. He reared a family of doctors. His eldest daughter, Dr. May Harris, was the first girl of Newcastle to enter the profession, and her career has been brilliant. When little more than a girl she entered practice with her father, and has been his right-hand helper ever since. His five sons enter- ed the profession, and this family of doctors may be considered a world s record. Dr. Harris took an interest in all things relating to the advancement of the city. For many years he was Government medical officer for New- castle. He was also medical officer of the Victoria Lodge No. 2, a position he filled since its establishment in 1877. His passing removes the last of the old school of the medical profession in Newcastle, he having been associated with Dr. Richard Harris, Dr. R. C. Knaggs, Dr. Samuel Knaggs, Dr. Read, and Dr. Nash. He is survived by his widow, four daughters (Dr. May Harris, Misses Katie and Lilla Harris, Mrs. Margrie) and five sons, Doctors Matthew, Jack, Harry, Hubert, and Terence Harris. The last-mentioned is at present in Europe. The funeral will leave St. Mary s Church to-morrow afternoon.

Item: 197950
Surname: Harris (obit)
First Name: Dr. Richard
Ship: 1838
Date: 4 November 1887
Place: Newcastle
Source: NMH
Details: Dr. Richard Harris, passed peacefully away yesterday, at the ripe age of 81 years. For some time past, Dr. Harris has been gradually declining in health from a complication of ailments, which may be summed up in two words - old age. By his decease, another of the links which unite the old residents of Newcastle with the early pioneers has been broken. Dr. Richard Harris was born in the county of Wexford, Ireland, in 1806. He was the son of Captain Henry Harris, of the 14th Light Dragoons, so honourably distinguished in the Peninsula war. Captain Harris was one of seven brothers, all British officers, whose mother died at 104 years of age, in receipt of a pension from the British Government on account of having seven sons in the army. Dr. Richard Harris reached this colony about 1838. After practising his profession for some time in Parramatta, he went to Mudgee and took up land as a squatter. A number of years experience in this direction proved unsatisfactory. He accordingly relinquished squatting pursuits, and accepted the Government appointment of Examiner of Coal Fields, arriving in Newcastle in 1861. Finding this position not so remunerative as his own profession, he resigned it, and was succeeded by Mr. J. Mackenzie. Dr. Harris then started again as a medical man at the Market Square, in premises owned by Mr. Ludlow. After a time he removed to the corner of Hunter-street and Market-lane, formerly occupied by Mr. O Gallagher; and in 1870 he finally established himself in the house erected by himself in Watt-street, and in which he breathed his last. He continued in active practice till the beginning of the present year, when his health, hitherto so robust, began to decline. We may mention that Dr. Harris has been a widower for some years, and, having no family of his own, he has educated and pushed forward successfully into the world no less than thirty of his nephews, nieces, and other relatives, conspicuous amongst these (as being, perhaps, better known to our readers) may be mentioned his nephews, Rev. Charles Harris (C. of E.) at Ballarat, and Dr. John Harris, one of our most popular and successful medical men. These two gentlemen were specially sent for from Ireland by their deceased uncle, and their career has evidently been such as to justify his expectations in giving them each a splendid start in life. Dr. Richard Harris was health officer of this port for about 14 years, succeeding Dr. Bowker in that position. He was also Government medical officer for the same period, visiting surgeon to the Hospital for the Insane, and surgeon to the Permanent Artillery Force. He established the Bethel Mission at Carrington, and built the Mission Reading-room and Chapel for Sea- men on the Island. He was also one of the promoters of the Newcastle Coal Company, and was for a length of time one of that Company s directors. Without taking very great part in public matters, he was always ready to help in any good work, and was a ready contributor to our public charities and to private undertakings for the general good. He was the first president of the Y. M. C. Association, and firm supporter of the British and Foreign Bible Society. He will be missed by many outside his own family circle. In order to enable many friends at a distance to attend the funeral, it has been deemed advisable to postpone the ceremony till tomorrow (Saturday). The funeral will move from Watt-street at 3 o clock, on route for the Sandgate cemetery.

Item: 196487
Surname: Hawkins (Brown) (obit)
First Name: Elizabeth
Ship: 1847
Date: 6 August 1924
Place: Laguna
Source: Newcastle Morning Herald
Details: MAITLAND DISTRICT A LAGUNA PIONEER DEATH OF MRS. BROWN. Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, widow of the late Mr. Henry Brown, and mother of Mr. George Brown, coroner, of Cessnock district, died at her home, Laguna, where she had resided for 76 years, with a break of twelve months, which she spent at Bishop s Bridge. She was born in Kent, England, and was in her 92nd year. At the age of 16 years she came with her parents and other members of the Hawkins family to Australia. She remained at Morpeth for some time before rejoining her parents, who had settled at Laguna, in the Wollombi district, and had to make the journey in a bullock dray, the only means of transport in the pioneering days. Her late husband, who was born in 1818, arrived in the district in 1835, went to Sir John Jamieson s station, Mooki Springs, on Liverpool Plains, and became superintendent there after a few years. He was on the station in 1838, when the Myall Creek massacre of aboriginals took place, and knew the awful story in every detail. Eventually, he settled at Laguna, and met the young lady from Kent, who became his bride. He died 25 years ago. Mrs. Brown led the homely life of the pioneer housewife, devoting all her energies to the ser vice of her family in what was even then a self-contained community. The settlers ground their own flour, slaughtered their own stock for food, grew their own vegetables. She had experiences with the blacks, and also with bushrangers which served to break the monotony of the pioneering life, and by her kindness and generosity won even their goodwill. Far and wide over the countryside she proved herself the welcome friend in cases of illness and death, and so her friends were legion. She had a clear memory of the events of her long life, and though infirm was in possession of all her faculties almost to the end. Her son, Mr. George Brown, visited her on Sunday, when she appeared to be in her usual health, but she became ill on Monday morning, and died during the evening. About two years ago about one hundred of her descendants assembled at her home for her birth day, and she was able to identify most of them, among whom were two of her daughters who were grandmothers. Of her fourteen children, ten survive her, Mr. George Brown, district coroner, Cessnock, Messrs. William, Harry, Albert, Andrew, Arthur, and Robert Brown, Mesdames Thomas Jurd, A. A. Walmsley, and Matthews, as well as 53 grandchildren, 57 great-grandchildren, and nine great-great-grandchildren. Of her brothers and sisters, Edward Hawk ins, of Laguna, aged 86 years, Thomas Hawkins, of Laguna, aged 80 years, Fred Hawkins, of Sydney, Henry Hawkins, of Wollombi, and Mrs. P. Thompson, of Bishop Bridge, are still living.

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