Notes


Matches 3,951 to 4,000 of 4,064

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   Notes   Linked to 
3951 Waiau, Nth Canterbury. Gray, Hugh (I3965)
 
3952 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Napier, K.M. (I1559)
 
3953 Wairarapa Daily 18/1/1883 Page2 Col 4 Marriage Notice.
On 17th, instant, at Mikimiki, by the Rev., L.M.Isitt, Thomas Wyeth, third son of Mr. R. Wyeth of Masterton, to Margaret Richaline, eldest daughter of Mr. Angus McLeod of Opaki. (Wellington Papers Please copy). 
Family F133
 
3954 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Wyeth, J.G. (I1960)
 
3955 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Waitere, C.J. (I4813)
 
3956 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Waitere, C.J. (I4813)
 
3957 Waitress Rippin, Linda Mary (I11806)
 
3958 Wakelin Thomas 36 Wheelwright & Joiner for Wellington
Wakelin Jane 29 for Wellington
Wakelin Mary Jane aged 4 months
 
Wakelin, Thomas (I14270)
 
3959 Wallace Family in N.Z.
1842-1972
Archibald Wallace born in Scotland Sept. 29, 1802 in Scotland, married Janet Muir , born in 1804. Archibald and Janet Wallace left Greenock, Scotland on 10th June 1842 with 5 children. The ship "The Duchess of Argyle" captained by R.G.Tait, was the first ship to bring immigrants to N.Z. On board were 90 men, 90 women, and 117 children. The ship arrived at Auckland on October 9, 1842 after losing some time on a sand bank. The weather was bad, with high seas and much rain, so it was not until the next day that the passengers were put ashore at Mechanics Bay, and had to find the best way they could through the mud, to where 20 to 30 raupo huts were provided for their reception.
The male immigrants were given work at up grading Shortland St. The pay for married men was 2/6d per day and 1/6d for single men.

The following notice is copied from the "Weekly News" of Feb. 6, 1886:-

Another old identity in the person of Mr. Archibald Wallace has gone to rest. Mr. Wallace came here in 1842 in "The Duchess of Argyle" with his wife and family. Mr. John Wallace of Bothwell Park, Waiuku and Mr. James Wallace of "Hillside" Papatoetoe, being the best known members of the family, though there were four daughters and three sons. All the members are still alive. Mrs. Wallace died 13 years ago, but the list of sons and daughters who came to the colony with their parents in 1842 remains unbroken.
Soon after arrival here, Mr. Wallace went into partnership with Mr. Wilson, father of Wilson Bros. of Mahurangi lime fame. They began work at Epsom as agriculture implement makers, on a piece of land which now forms part of the property of Mr. Paton. The partnership did not long exist and afterwards Mr. Wallace, upon the advice of Bishop Selwyn, removed to Otahuhu in 1847 as the Tamaki District was then the most progressive in an agricultural point of view.
None of his boys seemed inclined to follow their fathers trade, but took to farming on their own account and Mr. Wallace then induced Mr. Wallace of Otahuhu to come to the Colony and the trade now carried on by Messrs Wallace and Hotham is the trade first started by Messrs Wallace and Wilson in the early days of the Colony. Mr. Wallace then followed the example of his boys and took up farming, but for a number of years past, the old gentleman has lived upon his sons estate at "Hillside", Papatoetoe.

(Source of the following is unknown)
Archibald Wallace
He was when a young lad, a schoolfellow of Dr. Livingstone, the well known African traveller. The funeral took place on Wednesday afternoon at the Otara Cemetery and the funeral service was conducted by the Revs.J. Macky and Steel. The number who have such a long colonial experience as the late Mr. Wallace is getting very circumscribed and in the course of a few years , those who took part in laying the foundations of the colony will be very few indeed. There are said to be only 9 male survivors of the passengers who arrived by "The Duchess of Argyle".
Mr. Wallace was an enterprising settler, who was respected by all who knew him.

 
Wallace, Archibald (I3420)
 
3960 WALLIS In loving memory of LESLIE OSBORNE died 7th May 1985 and his much loved wife EVA ELAINE died 12th Jan 1998 Chalmers, Eva Elaine (I10614)
 
3961 WALLIS In loving memory of LESLIE OSBORNE died 7th May 1985 and his much loved wife EVA ELAINE died 12th Jan 1998 Wallis, Leslie Osborne (I10622)
 
3962 Walter Oliver Wynford Digby Best was christened Walter Oliver Best in Portsmouth UK. He added the extra names.
Source David Best  
Digby-Best, Walter Oliver Wynford (I17823)
 
3963 Wanganui Herald, Volume L, Issue 15021, 19 September 1916, Page 6
FROM THE PYRAMES AND PHILOMEL. (Per United Press Association.) WELLINGTON, Sept. 18. Following is the official list of naval ratings returning to New Zealand, who are due to arrive at Wellington on September 28th, by s.s. Wiramera. With the exception of Able Seaman Foreman and stoker Burroughs, both of whom have been invalided from H.M.S. Philomel, all the men mentioned are on leave from H.M.S. Pyramus, and, if circumstances perit, they will be sent to their homes on the day of arrival.
From H.M.S. Pyramus: ....., Archibald Swain, 
Swain, Archibald (I7500)
 
3964 WARDEN Barbara Jane 22
HOPKINS James Devinold 25  
Family F1456
 
3965 Warrant Type: BURIAL
First name: JOHN FRANCE
Surname: GOODER
Age: 74
Burial/Cremation Date: 07 DEC 1942
Cemetery: PRESBYTERIAN
Block: SECTION 18 -  
Gooder, Jabez (I6498)
 
3966 Was accidentally killed in a railway yard shunting accident. - Leonard Harris Harris, George Henry (I1257)
 
3967 was courier in Europe [separated] Rhodes, Stuart Francis (I11027)
 
3968 Was living in Thames when she died at age 36 of a brain bleed - Sue Holding Downes, Mary Vanessa (I17810)
 
3969 Waterside Worker Hansen, Julius (I915)
 
3970 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Dance, A.P. (I7054)
 
3971 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Legg, A.U. (I18506)
 
3972 We extract the following from the "Wellington Advertiser" of the 18th inst. :- "The last remains of Fanny, the late wife of Mr. T. Tankersley, jun.,were consigned to their last resting place, to-day (Monday), attended by relatives , friends, and neighbors. A, short but impressive service "was read by Mr Crayne, the Registrar, at Mr Tankersley's request, and few among the mournful group but dropt a tear, as the circumstances attending her death were most melancholy. Being at home alone and performing some office with her back to the fire, her dress, extended by crinoline, projected over the fire, and was instantly in a blaze. Affrighted at seeing herself on fire she fainted and fell upon her face; whilst in this state of insensibility her clothes burnt entirely from head to foot. One may judge the intensity of the fire when a string of apples suspended to the rafters was burnt. When the poor creature came to herself, although suffering the most dreadful agony she had the presence of mind to scribble a few lines, although most unintelligible, and tied them round the dog's neck; but being unable to unbuckle the collar she loosed the chain, rolled it round his neck, and drove him away to find his master, who hadproceeded to the residence of his father, about a mile from Masterton, and four from the station. Mr Tankersley sen., seeing the dog with something round his neck, called him. Although not much accustomed to notice tbe dog, he felt rather surprised to see him so fussy. He took off the paper and put it in his pocket. His son coming in soon after Mr Tankersley mentioned the circumstances to him, and took out the paper, and together hey managed to make out the sad account of the catastrophe. Mr Tankersley, jun., rode as fast as possible, followed by his father, who went provided with oil, &c. ; but, finding her case was hopeless, he made arrangements to remove her upon a stretcher to his own residence, where Mrs Tankersley and several kind friends rendered all the aid in their power to alleviate the pain of the poor sufferer. Thus happened the lamented death of this unfortunate young woman, at the age of eighteen, and only five months married. Drs Sprat and Smith were sent for, and promptly attended, and rendered all the assistance human aid could give; but the poor victim's constitution not being strong, she gradually sunk until yesterday (Sunday) the twelfth day after the accident, when she died. The sorrowing parents in a sincere and kindly manner expressed their gratitude to those ladies who had so sympathisingly rendered them assistance."
 
Renall, Fanny Louisa (I12468)
 
3973 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Phillips, W.A. (I15373)
 
3974 Website compiled by a younger brother of Robert. with photographs.

http://www.thejourneyer.gen.nz/genealogy.html 
Boag, Robert Arthur (I760)
 
3975 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Day, T.F. (I998)
 
3976 WELLINGTON - In loving memory of JEAN, beloved wife of Oscar, died 28 August 1974 aged 81 years; and her loved husband, OSCAR, died 17 July 1980 aged 89 years. Rest in peace. Wellington, Oscar (I5612)
 
3977 WELLINGTON - In loving memory of JEAN, beloved wife of Oscar, died 28 August 1974 aged 81 years; and her loved husband, OSCAR, died 17 July 1980 aged 89 years. Rest in peace. Kay, Jean (I5613)
 
3978 Wellington D. U. Lieut. 33468 NZ Infantry 2nd N.Z.E.F. Wellington, Douglas Udy (I5862)
 
3979 Wellington Hospital Grigg, Alexander (I11163)
 
3980 Went to Ceylon for 4 months from 5 June 1961. Frost, Vida Mason (I11864)
 
3981 Went to United States as a young woman. Scholfield, Alice (I4180)
 
3982 West Aust Toohey, Jack (I2659)
 
3983 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Wyeth, A.J. (I1513)
 
3984 When she left school Glad helped her mother run their boarding house. A boarder in the house was Reginald Horace Allen Woodham who Glad married at the Knox Church in Invercargill.  Phillips, Gladys May (I131)
 
3985 When she married George Topham she was a widow with four children. First husband's name was Clark or Clarke. On her headstone the name is Fernah Elizabeth Topham. 18 when came to NZ. Paid 30 pounds 15. Provincial Gov. paid 20 pounds 10 & she paid 10 pounds 5. First lived in Riccarton and later Lincoln. Lee, Elizabeth Fernah (I3281)
 
3986 When their son William Fenton Gridleman died Mary Ann was described as his widowed mother.  Gridgeman, James (I14042)
 
3987 When they married they had eloped and I think they wed in Taihape. Dorothy came from a well-to-do English family and it was frowned upon for her to wed Don who was adopted.
Claire Taunton 
Family F9622
 
3988 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Berry, R.M. (I2741)
 
3989 Whitby Rest Home Crilly, Jean Ivy (I13628)
 
3990 WHITSON Archibald James Stansfield (S) 1931-1934
Once of Palmerston North. S of A. XV 34. XI 33-34. Farmer. War II
S/Sgt 22Bn Middle East. M 1940 Joyce, d of H.H.Ahearn, 1s 2d.
[M] 
Whitson, Archibald James Stansfield (I12650)
 
3991 Who's Who in New Zealand 1938
Donald JAMES
Sheep Farmer and breeder of purebred stock, Kamahi, Rangitumau, via Masterton, NZ. Member Masterton Agricultural and Pastoral Association. Born: Masterton, 5th April 1891. Son of Henry and Isabella (nee McKenzie) James of Cardiff, Wales, and Rothshire, Scotland, respectively who arrived in NZ and took up Wangaehu station.
Education: Wairarapa High School. Commenced his career with his father on Wangaehu. During the Great War he enlisted with the NZ Expeditionary Forces serving with Divisional Signal Service. Returning to NZ in 1919 he went to Wangaehu and later to his present home. Kamahi, situated on the Kopuaranga River is noted for its black faced lambs and fat cattle.
Here he has established a stud of pure Southdown sheep on D.J. Cooper?s blood - registered in the NZ Flock Book No. 1060.
Married: Gladys Esther, youngest daughter of John Lincoln Murray of Australia, later retired sheep farmer, of Wainui-o-Mapu station, Bideford, NZ, 1921. Issue: Two daughters, Juliet Murray and Josephine Esther.
Recreations: Shooting, represented his school at football. Creed: Church of England. Home address: ?Kamahi? Rantitumau, via Masterton, NZ.
 
James, Donald (I481)
 
3992 Who's Who in New Zealand 1938
John McKenzie JAMES
Sheep Farmer, Owner of Wangaehu station, Masterton. President, Masterton Agricultural and Pastoral Association; President Masterton Branch of NZ Farmers? Union. Member of Committee and Steward, Masterton Racing Club. Member, Masterton Unemployed Committee. Born Masterton, NZ, 1879,
Son of Henry James of Cardiff, Wales, who arrived in NZ and took up Wangaehu station and Isabella (nee McKenzie) James of Rothshire, Scotland. Educated: Masterton. Commenced his career on Wangaehu with his father and later managed same till the death of his father when he took over the property. Wangaehu is a property of 2000 acres of hilly country situated on the Wangaehu stream, carrying Romney-Lincoln sheep. Here he has established a stud of purebred Hereford cattle, progeny of which he sells to the outside public. He is the Judge at the Royal Agricultural Society?s show for Hereford cattle and fat cattle sections.
Married: Mary Elizabeth, daughter of Henry Falloon, Sheep Farmer of Masterton.
Member, Royal Agricultural and Pastoral Association, also member of Masterton, Carterton, Palmerston North., Hawke?s Bay and Dannevirke Agricultural and Pastoral Associations. Recreations: Golf and shooting. Creed: Presbyterian. Home address: ?Wangaehu? station, Masterton, NZ.
 
James, John McKenzie (I5533)
 
3993 Who's Who in New Zealand 1938
William JAMES
Sheep Farmer of 'Moata', Upper Plain, and 'Wai-iti' Masterton, NZ. Member Committee, Masterton A &P Association; Member, Southdown Sheep Breeders' Association, NZ. Born: Masterton 1883.
Son of Hy. James of Cardiff, Wales, who came to NZ and took up 'Wangaehu' station and Isabella (nee McKenzie) James of Rothshire, Scotland.
Educated: Wangaehu. Gained pastoral experience with his father on 'Woodlands' station till 1920, when he purchased 'Wai-iti' a farming property situated alongside the Wangaehu River where he specialises in sheep and cattle. The 'Wai-iti' stud of Southdown sheep, registered in the NZ Flock Book No 763 was founded in 1928 by the purchase of the whole of Mrs. E.L. McGregor's flock, comprising 241 mixed aged ewes and 127 ewe lambs.
In 1929 purchased 'Moata' a mixed farming property. Specialising in fat lambs he has me with great success having on two occasions won the ?Fitters' Cup, a trophy presented for the best lamb most suitable for the Home market. Also won The Argentine Cup for the Grand Champion Pen, all breeds.
Married: Kate Doris, daughter of Henry Beloe Crawford, Barrister of Oamaru, NZ, 1919. Issue: One son, Henry Allen, and one daughter, Mary Elizabeth.
Member, Masterton Club and Masterton Racing Club. Creed: Church of England. Home address: 'Moata', Upper Plain, Masterton, NZ.
 
James, William (I16847)
 
3994 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Finnerty, V.J. (I8985)
 
3995 Widow aged 43 years
Cause of Death
- Morbus Cardis
- Gastric Catarrh 
Tate, Sarah Elizabeth (I11887)
 
3996 Widow of Ramsay Scott, Alison (I13644)
 
3997 Will of W.Heumann.....William Heumann, tailor, deceased, who died at Bathurst St, Hobart on or about 26th day of Nov,1881, administration of all effects to Christina Phillipina Heuman, widow of deceased,and sole executor.
I, William Heumann, tailor, of Campbell St, leave all to wife but if wife predeceases me, the all goes to Joseph Bidencope, tailor, and Paul Peters, bootmaker, of Hobart. Also,Joseph Bidencope and P Peters are executors.
Burial at New Town Baptist, New Town, Tasmania.
Bidencope, Joseph (18371915), tailor, was born in Poland, the son of a tailor, and lived in England before emigrating to Tasmania in 1857. He was employed as a tailor in Hobart, and soon opened his own business.
Bidencope's became well-known for general fashions, and was patronised by Hobart's elite. The firm also made military and other uniforms for the Tasmanian government. Hats were made at a factory in Battery Point, from felt imported from England and later from rabbitskins. They were sold throughout Tasmania and in Sydney.
Joseph Bidencope had nine children from two marriages, and the garden of the family home, Barton Vale at Knocklofty, was considered a showpiece. Joseph Bidencope passed the business on to his sons, and it remained in the family for several generations. 
Campbell, Elizabeth Rose (Betty) (I567)
 
3998 Will of W.Heumann.....William Heumann, tailor, deceased, who died at Bathurst St, Hobart on or about 26th day of Nov,1881, administration of all effects to Christina Phillipina Heuman, widow of deceased,and sole executor.
I, William Heumann, tailor, of Campbell St, leave all to wife but if wife predeceases me, the all goes to Joseph Bidencope, tailor, and Paul Peters, bootmaker, of Hobart. Also,Joseph Bidencope and P Peters are executors.
Burial at New Town Baptist, New Town, Tasmania.
Bidencope, Joseph (18371915), tailor, was born in Poland, the son of a tailor, and lived in England before emigrating to Tasmania in 1857. He was employed as a tailor in Hobart, and soon opened his own business.
Bidencope's became well-known for general fashions, and was patronised by Hobart's elite. The firm also made military and other uniforms for the Tasmanian government. Hats were made at a factory in Battery Point, from felt imported from England and later from rabbitskins. They were sold throughout Tasmania and in Sydney.
Joseph Bidencope had nine children from two marriages, and the garden of the family home, Barton Vale at Knocklofty, was considered a showpiece. Joseph Bidencope passed the business on to his sons, and it remained in the family for several generations. 
Hyman\Heumann, William\Wimar (I14977)
 
3999 Will proved 11 August 1838. Runnalls, Henry (I4316)
 
4000 William (Tim) Edinborough Tankersley, Tim was born at Nurse Spellman's Nursing home in Masterton on 30 June 1907, son of William and Lizzie (nee Chamberlain) Tankersley. Tim attended Wairarapa District High School until he was 16 when due to the death of his father he had to take over running "Glenside," the family farm. This was in 1923.
He was married in 1935 to Winifred Audrey Reynolds.
Tim had an extensive workshop, and many a time people round the district had called on him for help when they had mechanical problems.
Tim was involved in the construction of the Maraekakaho School baths, the Mangatahi School tennis courts, and extensions and renovations to the Maraekakaho Hall and various other local amenities.
Tim was an advisory member of the Young Farmers club and organised ploughing and shearing competitions. He was a keen member of the Poporangi Rifle club and the Maraekakaho Miniature Rifle Club and was a member of a local team that won a Hawke's Bay rifle shooting competition. Tim also played indoor bowls.
Up until his death on Sunday 27 September 1987, at age 80, Tim was an active farmer and still drove around the farm in his diesel truck each day feeding the Turkeys and cattle. It was said at the time of his death that Tim was the last of his age group to farm in the area. Wyn had died on 1 September 1987 just under four weeks before Tim.
Tim and Wyn had four children Robert, Janice, Patricia, and Raewyn. At the time of Tim's death Robert was leasing and farming part of "Glenside."
Mr tankersley was survived by a son, Robert Edinburgh Tankersley, a member of the Founders' Society, three daughters and nine grandchildren.
Thanks to Helen Tankersley for these notes. 
Tankersley, William Edinborough (Tim) (I306)
 

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