Frederick Jacob Kussrow
M, b. circa 1880, d. 1963
Henry August Kussrow
M, b. 1881, d. 1957
- Henry August Kussrow was born in 1881 in Highfields, Queensland.
- He was the son of August Freidrich Wilhelm Kussrow and Albertina Friederika Caroline Wassmund.
- Henry August Kussrow appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1908 living at Rosalie. He was a labourer.
- At the age of 37 years, Henry August Kussrow married Hilda Elsie Roze, daughter of Henri Gustav August Roze and Maria Dorothea Paulsen, on 2 January 1918 the [ L]. At the time of their marriage they were both living at Reedy Creek. Henry was a 36 year old farmer and Hilda a 17 year old domestic. Witnesses to the marriage were CLara) E(lizabeth) Rose and A Kussrow.
- On 20 March 1928,his wife, Hilda Elsie Roze died in Byramoo at age 27. She died from goitre.
- Henry August Kussrow died in 1957 in Queensland.
Hilda Elsie Kussrow
F, b. circa 1919, d. 1919
John Heinrich Kussrow
M, b. circa 1880, d. 1951
Willam August Kussrow
M, b. 1867, d. 19 December 1939
- Willam August Kussrow was born in 1867.
- He was the son of August Freidrich Wilhelm Kussrow and Albertina Friederika Caroline Wassmund.
- At the age of 43 years, Willam August Kussrow married Barbara Louisa Darr in 1910 in Queensland.
- Willam August Kussrow died on 19 December 1939 in Queensland.
- Willam was buried on 20 December 1939 in Drayton & Toowoomba Cemetery. LUTH2-005-0045.
M, b. 1832, d. 26 October 1918
- Villans: Others who had brushes with the law
- David Kynoch was born in 1832 in Aberdeen, Scotland.
- At the age of 29 years, David Kynoch married Margaret Reimen/Raymond in 1861 in Queensland.
- In July 1869 David Kynoch was charged with the theft of three calves from William Merritt. The Darling Downs Gazette reported:- "David Kynoch, Catherine Ambrose, and William Patrick Ambrose, were charged with feloniously stealing three head of cattle the property of William and Alfred Merritt, at Highfields. Mr. Boyle for the defendants. J. B. Barry said he was a constable stationed at Ipswich ; he went to the prisoners' house, at Perseverance Station, on Wednesday last, and found the two younger prisoners on the premises ; they were step-children of the prisoner Kynoch ; told the girl he was a detective constable, and asked her to show her father’s brands ; she brought about eight or ten from the dairy, and when be asked if there were not two or three more she replied, ' no ;' afterwards searched the dwelling house, and found the CAW brands, now produced, under the bed; Alfred Merritt was present when the brands were found, and Catherine Ambrose said, "If Mr. Merritt will not press the charge against my father he can have all the horses and bullocks we have ; we did not know that the calves belonged to Mr. Merritt when we brought then up the range, from Luke's waterhole ." asked her if the brands now produced were those used in branding the cattle, and she replied, 'Yes they are ;" he (witness) said to her "You knew they are not your own cattle, although you did not know they were Mr. Merritt's," and she said " Yes; I have been very foolish, and I am sorry for it; " We drove the cattle to the yard at Perseverance Station, kept them there one night, and then drove then over to the farm, which is about ten-miles nearer to Toowoomba ; they remained there three or four days, where they were branded by herself, her brother, and a man named Paddy O'Neil ; he (witness) had compared the brands now produced with the brands upon the cattle, and found them to correspond; arrested Catherine and William Ambrose on Wednesday evening, and had shown them the cattle this (Friday) morning'; they were identified by them as the cattle they had branded; and Catherine said it was her father who had assisted to brand them, and not Paddy O'Neil as she had first stated; arrested the prisoner David Kynoch outside the Court that morning, and after reading the warrant to him he said, ''the cattle are mine "took him into the yard to look at , and he said " Yes, those are the cattle ; I branded them and they are my property." By the Bench: The cattle were found in a paddock nearly adjoining the prisoners farm on Reedy Creek and were identified by Mr. Merritt as his property Wm. Merritt, examined by Detective Barry, said he missed a mob of cattle from his paddocks about five weeks ago ; there were several milking cows with their calves among the mob, they were returned about nine days afterward with the exception of three unbranded calves, almost eight or nine months old ; saw them next in a paddock near Reedy Creek, where they were fresh branded ; the cattle outside the Court were those he had referred to, and were the property of himself and his son ; met the prisoner Kynoch on the Highfields road on Thursday afternoon and he said, "This is a very bad job, Mr Merritt, cannot we arrange the matter' he (witness) told him that the case was totally out of his control, and prisoner replied, “I will do anything if you will stop the proceedings. If there are any of your calves among them you can take them and I will give you anything I have; we did not know the calves belonged to you at the time they were branded; they were branded by myself, and I took them from my own paddock and put them into Cameron's paddock.' Alfred Merritt corroborated the evidence of the apprehending constable. At the close of the examination Detective Barry applied for a remand until Tuesday next, for the purpose of producing further evidence. . On the application of Mr. Boyle, bail was granted to the prisoners Ambrose, themselves in £20, and two sureties of £10 each, but the Bench refused to admit Kynoch to bail."
- On 29 July 1869 David's trial for cattle stealing continued as reported by The Darling Downs Gazette :- " The Court reassembled at ten o'clock sharp, and the jury appeared in very satisfactory health, after their nights confinement. The trial of David Kynoch, for cattle-stealing at Highfields, was resumed, and there was the same general interest displayed in the case as on the preceding day. John Elliot Barry, the detective constable who arrested the prisoner, was examined by the Crown Prosecutor, but there was no variation in evidence given on the day of committal, in cross examination by Mr. Baird, the witness said he remembered stopping on the road to have something to eat and drink; he looked at the brands on the cattle, and there was a general conversation on the journey to Toowoomba ; could not remember William Merritt saying anything about old brands. James Murphy, proprietor of Crow's Nest and Perseverance stations, said the prisoner was in his employment for eighteen months : had seen the red steer outside the Court three weeks ago last Sunday in a paddock called ' Kynoch's paddock ;' it was then fresh cut, and branded C over WA on the off side ; several other calves were running in the pad dock ; saw the prisoner subsequently, and said to him, ' I have been to your paddock and seen a number of calves there — to whom do they belong ;' he replied, 'They are mine ;" prisoner was residing at Reedy Creek previous to coming to Perseverance ; he brought one cow and calf and a team of working bullocks with him ; he (witness) was accustomed to go over the Perseverance country nearly every week, but had seen no other cattle of the CWA brand ( the three calves were not the produce of one cow. Cross-examined by Mr. Baird : The prisoner has seven children; the eldest child is Catherine, who is about sixteen years of age, and the oldest boy is about thirteen years of age ; they are accustomed to knock about among cattle, but I do not consider them old enough to deal in cattle ; the country about Perseverance is very mountainous ; had no occasion to suspect the character of the prisoner until the calves were claimed by Mr. Merritt. William Case said he was a farmer residing at Highfields, and a neighbour of Merritt's ; he had seen the three calves outside the Court, and knew them to be the property of Mr. Merritt ; could not swear to the red heifer or the red and white heifer, but could swear positively to the red steer ; it was calved in his (witness') paddock about eight or nine months ago ; had been in the habit of seeing it frequently during that, time, and knew it to be Mr. Merritt's property ; went to Cameron's paddock in company with Alfred Merritt about three weeks ago ; saw the red steer running among the cattle in the paddock. Cross-examined by Mr. Baird : I cannot tell the reason why I was not examined before the magistrates; I was first (spoken to about this case on Monday last ; I knew the steer to be Merritt's property when I went to Cameron's paddock with Alfred Merritt. ' This concluded the case for the Crown. John Barker said he was a naturalist, residing at Highfields ; remembered Merritt coming to his house on the 13th July ; he (witness) was then arrested on the charge of stealing the three calves outside the Court ; they were the same cattle which Kynoch and his two children were charged with stealing ; was present when the calves were driven into the yard at Cameron's paddock; Detective Barry said to the Messrs. Merritt, 'Give a good look for the old brand,' and they said they could not see it; on the way to Toowoomba, William Merritt said, 'It is strange we could not see the old brand, as I am positive she was branded, but she was very young at the time;' remembered stopping on the road to Toowoomba ; Barry said, ' Steady the cattle, I want to see the old brand if possible ;' he (witness) had known prisoner about three, years, and knew him to be possessed of cows, calves, and other cattle. Cross-examined by Mr. Paul : The calves were taken from a paddock belonging to Cameron, but which is in my charge ; the whole of the calves were brought into the yard ; I did not assist in the search for the brands ; Messrs. Merritt and Barry went direct to the red heifer to search for the old brand ; I was then in custody ; knew prisoner had cattle two or three year ago ; they ran in his own paddock at Highfields ; he had then about forty or fifty head, one of his brands was DK ; the cattle were turned out when he went to Perseverance. S. J. Marshall said he was a stockman at Stone- henge about eighteen miles from Perseverance, and had been staying at Crow's Nest station for some time past; he assisted Mr. Murphy in mustering his cattle ; the Perseverance country is very mountainous, and there was great difficulty experienced in finding the cattle ; saw some cattle on the 9th of July which prisoner said were his property ; there was a spotted cow with calf at foot, three other cows, and a white heifer thirteen months old, un bonded. Cross-examined by Mr. Paul : Mr. Murphy was at Perseverance when prisoner claimed the spotted cow and calf, but I do not believe he heard the prisoner say they were his own property; I should know milkers calves of eight or nine months old, even if I had lost sight of them for four or five weeks, that is if I had been working among the cattle or milking the cows. John Henry said he had never had dealings in cattle with prisoner, or his wife, but believed his wife bad purchased cattle of prisoner's wife previous to their marriage — the first time about 1864; the cattle were branded C over WA; had seen the calves outside the Court, but could not say whether the brands were the same as were on the cattle he mentioned as having been purchased from prisoner's wife by his (witness') wife the letters were the same; he knew nothing of the purchase beyond what his wife told him. . ' By Mr. Paul: I was not married at the time of purchase. John Curtis, farmer, had seen the calves outside the Court, and should take the light red heifer to be over eighteen months old, the red bull calf twelve months or over, and the the and white heifer eleven or twelve months old; had been acquainted with prisoner's wife for about eleven years, and knew her to have cattle, some of which were branded C over WA on milking side ; could not say whether the same brands were on the cattle out-side. By Mr. Pant: I have been in Court and heard the evidence during the trial ; knew prisoner before he Married Mrs. Ambrose ; it is about ten years since I saw the cattle mentioned ; I should say the cattle outside the Court have been branded six weeks or two months ; I never saw a beast shelling the top of her horns under eighteen months old. Timothy Gleeson said he knew that prisoner's wife possessed cattle twelve years ago - perhaps 40 head ; they were branded similar to the calve, outside the, Court, C over WA off side; on the 12th May last, saw two cows and calves at Meringandan, which he believed were the property of the prisoner should say the yellow heifer calf in dispute was about eighteen months old, and the other two calves not twelve months. Samuel McCall, carrier, knew prisoner had been in possession of cattle branded C over WA and CA ; had seen the cattle outside the Court, and should say the bull calf was twelve months old, the red and white heifer ten months, and the yellow heifer eighteen months. After the jury had been addressed by Mr. Baird and Mr. Paul, His Honour summed up at some length, and, in charging the jury, said there would probably be some difficulty as to the question of identity, and they would have to carefully weigh the evidence of the witnesses, and find out, if possible, which were the most reliable, and whether men who had been constantly in the habit of seeing the calves would be most likely to know the ages of the beasts, or those who, ignorant of their attendance being required, had merely had a passing glance and given an opinion. The jury retired for about twenty minutes, and brought in a verdict of guilty on the second charge, with a recommendation to mercy. His Honour, in passing sentence, remarked that, for crimes such as the prisoner bad been guilty of, corporal punishment had again been resorted to in England, and had he (prisoner) been a younger man, this treatment, in addition to imprisonment, would very likely have been inflicted. By his act, the prisoner had laid himself open to much heavier punishment than he intended indicting on him ; and although the sentence would not be the heaviest, still it must be a heavy one, for if such crimes were not put a stop to, farmers might as well give up their occupation altogether. His Honour, in addition to further remarks, severely reprimanded the prisoner for the manner in which he had trained his children. The sentence, of the Court was that prisoner is kept in penal servitude for the term of three years. John Barker, John Dyball, Catherine Ambrose, and William Patrick Ambrose, on bail, were discharged, no bills having been filed against them. This concluded the business of the sitting."
- In 1876 David settled at Palm Tree on portions 21 and 24 Ravensbourne Parish. The land later belonged to his son John Kynock.
- William Ambrose selected Portion 17 Ravensbourne and later sold it to his step father David Kynoch.
- In 1901 David was listed as a farmer of Perseverance Creek in the Crow's Nest Post Office Directory.
- David Kynoch and Margaret Reimen/Raymond appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1903 living at Ravensbourne. He was a farmer. Their son Thomas Knight was a labourer.
- David Kynoch and Margaret Reimen/Raymond appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1909 living at Ravensbourne, Queensland. David was a farmer. His son John was a butcher and son Thomas a teamster - both Margaret and Thomas gave their address as Mt Kynoch.
- On 31 May 1912,his wife, Margaret Reimen/Raymond died in Queensland.
- David Kynoch appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1913 living at Perseverance. David was a dairyman.
- David Kynoch died on 26 October 1918 in Queensland.
- David was buried in Cabarlah Cemetery. UNIT-00B-0015.
David John Kynoch
M, b. 1896, d. 22 April 1955
- David John Kynoch was born in 1896 in Queensland.
- He was the son of John Kynoch and Mary Ann Robinson.
- David John Kynoch appeared on the Electoral Roll between 1921 and 1925 living at Perseverance. David was a butcher.
- At the age of 30 years, David John Kynoch married Annie May Hanrahan, daughter of John Hanrahan and Elizabeth Frances Lendrum, in 1926 in Queensland.
- David John Kynoch died on 22 April 1955 in Queensland.
- David was buried on 24 April 1955 in Cabarlah Cemetery. RC1-00E-0009.
F, b. 1862
F, b. 1864
M, b. 1866, d. 20 May 1939
- John Kynoch was born in 1866 in Highfields, Queensland.
- He was the son of David Kynoch and Margaret Reimen/Raymond.
- When the Perseverance Creek School was opened in November 1880, the first day pupils were John Ryan, William Diamond, Alf Ernest Bidgood, Miriam Case, Kate Diamond, Rachel Diamond, Ann Hebbel, Margaret Hebbel, Jacob Hebbel, Emily White, Mary Ryan, and George Case. The first head teacher was Thomas Walls and the School Committee consisted of Joseph Cossart (Secretary - his eldest child was only four at the time), Alf Bidgood, John Hebbel, James and John McQuillan.
The following year Alice Brown, Joseph Cronk, John Brown, Edward Brown, Alice Cronk, Minnie Humberdross, Emma Humberdross and John Kynoch were enrolled.
- At the age of 28 years, John Kynoch married Mary Ann Robinson, daughter of Edward Robinson and Mary Ann McCaul, in 1894 in Queensland.
- In 1901 John was listed as a carrier and butcher of Perseverance Creek in the Crow's Nest Post Office Directory.
- John Kynoch and Mary Ann Robinson appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1903 living at Ravensbourne. He was a butcher.
- In 1905 John built a butcher shop on his property Tambarian. He reared his own bullocks on the 5700 acre property which was east of the Ravensbourne National Park and supplied residents of the Ravensbourne and Persevernce districts. He later moved his livestock to a property called Buckamara purchased from Mick Dalton in 1902.
- John Kynoch and Mary Ann Robinson appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1909 living at Ravensbourne. John was a butcher.
- John Kynoch and Mary Ann Robinson appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1913 living at Ravensbourne. John was a butcher.
- John Kynoch and Mary Ann Robinson appeared on the Electoral Roll between 1921 and 1930 living at Perseverance. John was a butcher.
- On 20 April 1934 The Courier Mail reported:- "
The Governor (Sir Leslie Wilson) had an experience of bad Queensland roads today on his visit to Ravensbourne. Owing to a storm last night the roads on the way to Ravensbourne National Park, beyond Perseverance, were in a very bad state, and the car in which the Governor was driving became bogged.
Pieces of bark, wood, and branches had to be placed under the wheels to get through. Later more trouble was experienced, and it was necessary to use man power to push the car to solid ground. Mr. Peter Wilson, son of the Governor, worked hard with the rest in endeavouring to extricate the car.
On the return journey the car got properly fast in a deep rut, the differential getting down to the ground so that the car could not move.
Messrs. J. E. England, secretary of the Main Roads Commission, and J. G. Parker, engineer for the Commission, were with the party, and they had an axe and a spade with them in the car. The spade was used to dig away the mud, and the car was jacked up. Wood and branches were placed under the wheels. There were plenty of willing workers.
His Excellency was among the party gathering wood and bark to help the car out. He seemed to enjoy the ad- venture, and laughed and joked with those helping to extricate the car.
This was the last of the trouble, as the party arrived about an hour late at Stony Pinch, which was re- named Mount Kynoch, in honour of Councillor J. Kynoch, who had been chairman of the Highfields Shire Council for 17 years.
Councillor H. Franke introduced the Governor, who said that Councillor Kynoch had a remarkable record, as he had never missed a council meeting during his 30 years as a member of the council, and in addition had never accepted one penny remuneration, though he was justly entitled to accept it.
Sir Leslie unveiled a granite tablet on the roadside to commemorate the occasion.
Councillor Kynoch suitably responded.
RECORDS OF PIONEERS.
Speaking at a luncheon arranged by the Highfields Shire Council in his honour, Sir Leslie urged that the records of the pioneers should be kept. It spoke volumes for the courage, enterprise, and determination of the British race that these people had I come to Queensland and undergone such hardships in developing the wonderful Darling Downs. He hoped that the records of these early days would be preserved carefully, so that future generations could know how the district was developed.
"I think we are a little apt to let time slip by," he added. "These are precious years when you can get a lot of memoranda and many valuable documents. I think it is up to us in this present generation to preserve
- On 15 December 1936,his wife, Mary Ann Robinson died in Queensland.
- John Kynoch died on 20 May 1939 in Queensland. The Queensland Times reported:- "CR. JOHN KYNOCH. The death occurred in Toowoomba on Sunday night of Cr. John Kynoch, who, for nearly 35 years, was a member of the Highfields Shire Council. He was born at Highfields 74 years ago, and educated at the Highfields State School and later at the Ipswich Grammar School. He was elected to the Highflelds Council in 1905. For 25 years he was Chairman. On all but three occasions, he was unopposed. He is survived by one son, Mr. David Kynoch, his wife having died two years ago."
- John was buried on 23 May 1939 in Cabarlah Cemetery. RC1-00E-0011.
Thomas Knight Kynoch
M, b. 19 February 1877, d. 5 September 1954
- Timber Industry: Other Timber Workers
- Thomas Knight Kynoch was born on 19 February 1877 in Queensland. According to his birth registration he was named Thomas Knight Cochrane, the son of Thomas Knight Cochrane and Catherine Frances Ambrose. On his mother's marriage to Thomas Beverley he was raised by the Kynock family.
- He was the son of Thomas Knight Cochrane and Catherine Frances Ambrose.
- Thomas Knight Kynoch appeared on the Electoral Roll with David Kynoch and Margaret Reimen/Raymond in 1903 in Ravensbourne. He was a farmer. Their son Thomas Knight was a labourer.
- Thomas Knight Kynoch appeared on the Electoral Roll with David Kynoch and Margaret Reimen/Raymond in 1909 in Ravensbourne, Queensland. David was a farmer. His son John was a butcher and son Thomas a teamster - both Margaret and Thomas gave their address as Mt Kynoch.
- At the age of 34 years, Thomas Knight Kynoch married Matilda Kate Robinson, daughter of Louis Robinson and Harriet Ladner, in 1912 in Queensland.
- Thomas Knight Kynoch and Matilda Kate Robinson appeared on the Electoral Roll between 1913 and 1949 living at Perseverance. Thomas was a grazier.
- Thomas Knight Kynoch died on 5 September 1954 in Queensland at age 77. His parents were given as David Kynock and Margaret Raymond on his Death Registration.
- Thomas was buried on 6 September 1954 in Drayton & Toowoomba Cemetery. METH5-003-0024.
Virgil John Kynoch
M, b. circa 1930, d. 1975
Louissa Margrater La Frentz
F, b. circa 1875
- Charts: Descendants of Charles Eyles
- Louissa Margrater La Frentz was born circa 1875.
- Louissa Margrater La Frentz married Charles Eyles, son of John Eyles and Mary Driscoll, on 23 July 1896 in New Zealand.
- On 2 March 1913,her husband, Charles Eyles died in New Zealand at age 45.
Children of Louissa Margrater La Frentz and Charles Eyles
- Clara Annie Eyles b. 27 September 1896, d. 1974
- Henry Charles Lawrence (Harry) Eyles b. 19 January 1899, d. 19 November 1971
- Martin James Eyles b. 23 April 1901, d. 1984
- Albert Edward John Eyles+ b. 21 March 1904, d. 2 June 1982
- Ada Alma Eyles b. 2 May 1905, d. 18 August 1905
- Ivy Grace Eyles b. 2 May 1905, d. 11 July 1905
Albert Victor Lacey
M, b. 1911
Charles Williams Lacey
M, b. 1884, d. 1896
F, b. 1876, d. 1955
- Elizabeth Lacey was born in 1876 in New South Wales.
- She was the daughter of William Lacey and Sarah Ann McCullogh.
- At the age of 22 years, Elizabeth Lacey married Harold Littleton, son of John Thomas Littleton and Harriet Ball, on 16 August 1898 in Queensland.
- Elizabeth Lacey and Harold Littleton appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1903 living at South Street, Crow's Nest. Harold was a mail man.
- Elizabeth Lacey and Harold Littleton appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1930 living at South Street, Crow's Nest. Harold was a mailman.
- Elizabeth Lacey and Alma Florence Littleton appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1934 living at Crow's Nest. She carried out home duties. Her daughter Alma most likely lived with her.
- In 1938,her husband, Harold Littleton died in Queensland.
- Elizabeth Lacey appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1943 living at Crow's Nest. She carried out home duties.
- Elizabeth Lacey died in 1955 in Queensland.
Children of Elizabeth Lacey and Harold Littleton
- Ethel Maud Littleton b. 11 January 1889, d. 8 December 1889
- Ida Elizabeth Littleton b. 10 May 1900, d. 4 January 1902
- Mabel Grace Littleton b. 22 July 1901, d. 14 January 1902
- Olive May Littleton+ b. 1 December 1902, d. 1986
- Percival Harold McCullock Littleton b. 28 March 1908, d. 1987
- Alma Florence Littleton b. 28 March 1910, d. 21 August 2001
- Joyce Thelma Littleton b. 1918, d. 1997
F, b. 2 January 1757
Ernest Frederick Lacey
M, b. 1900
F, b. 1892
Florence May Lacey
F, b. 6 April 1893, d. 30 December 1967
M, b. 1894, d. 1894
George Robert Lacey
M, b. 6 March 1917, d. 29 July 1987
- George Robert Lacey was also known as Robert.
- He was born on 6 March 1917 in Wondai.
- At the age of 24 years, 3 months and 8 days, George Robert Lacey married Helen Eliza Ross on 14 June 1941 in Gympie.
- George Robert Lacey died on 29 July 1987 at age 70.
- George was buried in Crow's Nest Cemetery.
F, b. 1865, d. 21 April 1912
- Hannah Lacey was born in 1865. She was the daughter of Edmund and Ellen.
- At the age of 27 years, Hannah Lacey married William John Bailey on 3 February 1892 in Queensland. William was the eldest son of W. B. Bailey of Fernvale Nursery, Pimpama and Hannah was the daughter of Edmund Lacey of Kilshanny, County Clare.
- Hannah Lacey witnessed the burial of John Lacey Bailey on 17 December 1900 in Drayton & Toowoomba Cemetery; He was 14 months old.
- Hannah Lacey and William John Bailey appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1908 living at Mountain Camp. William was a farmer and Hannah carried out home dutes.
- Hannah Lacey died on 21 April 1912 in Mountain Camp, Queensland. The death was announced in The Brisbane Courier :- The death occurred al Mountain Camp on Sunday evening last, after a long illness, of Mr W J Bailey, one of the most devoted workers in connection with the Crow's Nest Roman Catholic Church (our Crow's Nest corrrespondent telegraphed yesterday) The funeral took place yesterday morning, and was largely attended, the members of the Hibernian Society and the Sunday school children walking in front of the procession.
- Hannah was buried on 23 April 1912 in Crow's Nest Cemetery.
- Probate for her estate was granted to her husband William on 12 September 1912; realty, and personalty £565.
Children of Hannah Lacey and William John Bailey
- Mary Bailey+ b. 25 November 1892, d. 17 September 1971
- Ellen Bailey b. 24 April 1894, d. 21 July 1973
- Annie Kathleen Bailey b. 5 August 1895, d. 10 November 1988
- William (Arthur) Edmund Bailey+ b. 17 June 1897, d. 16 February 1983
- John Lacey Bailey b. 21 October 1899, d. 14 December 1900
- John (Joseph) Bailey b. 22 December 1908, d. 15 September 1994
M, b. 1879
M, b. 24 September 1889, d. 12 October 1928
- Herbert Lacey was born on 24 September 1889 in Queensland.
- He was the son of William Lacey and Sarah Ann McCullogh.
- Herbert Lacey and Sidney Lacey appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1913 living at Emu Creek. Both brothers were labourers.
- At the age of 31 years, 4 months and 30 days, Herbert Lacey married Nellie Florence Middleton on 23 February 1921 in Fortitude Valley.
- Herbert Lacey died on 12 October 1928 in Queensland at age 39.
F, b. 7 March 1886, d. 1957
- Jessie Lacey was born on 7 March 1886 in Queensland.
- She was the daughter of William Lacey and Sarah Ann McCullogh.
- Jessie Lacey appeared on the Electoral Roll in 1908 living at Crow's Nest. She was a shop assistant. Her brother Sydney worked in Crow's Nest as a labourer and brother Thomas as a bullock driver. Her father was a farmer.
- At the age of 23 years, Jessie Lacey married John McKenzie in 1910 in Queensland.
- Jessie Lacey died in 1957 in New South Wales.
M, b. circa 1730
- John Lacey was born circa 1730.
- John Lacey married Mary Patten on 24 April 1753 in Somerset, England.
June Beverley Lacey
F, b. 1942, d. February 1972
- June Beverley Lacey was born in 1942.
- She was the daughter of George Robert Lacey and Helen Eliza Ross.
- June Beverley Lacey married Ernest Kendall, son of Henry James Kendall and Sophia Jane Paton, circa 1960.
- June Beverley Lacey and Ernest Kendall appeared on the Electoral Roll between 1963 and 1968 living at Crow's Nest. Ernest was a farm labourer. June gave her address as James Street, Crow's Nest. Ernest's mother Sophia may have lived with them as she too lived in James Street.
- June Beverley Lacey died in February 1972 in Queensland.
- June was buried on 19 February 1972 in Crow's Nest Cemetery. She is buried with Ernst Kendall.
Martha A Lacey
F, b. 1875, d. 1875
F, b. circa 1740
- Mary Lacey was born circa 1740.
- Mary Lacey married Robert Pattemore, son of John Pattemore and Maria (Mary) Patten, on 5 January 1764 in Somerset.
Children of Mary Lacey and Robert Pattemore
- Difficult to read.