Elizabeth Brunt

F, #10274, b. 1868, d. 16 Aug 1949
Father*Ralph Brunt b. 1831, d. 12 Mar 1889
Mother*Mary Jane Funston b. 1831, d. 1924
Married NameCrouch. 
Birth*1868 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #B1051 [par Ralph BRUNT & Mary FUNSTON].1 
Marriage*1921 Spouse: Herbert Casely Crouch. VIC, Australia, #M6455.2
 
Widow17 Dec 1944Elizabeth Brunt became a widow upon the death of her husband Herbert Casely Crouch.3 
Death*16 Aug 1949 Hawthorn, VIC, Australia, #D8851 (Age 80) [par Ralph BRENT & Mary Jane FENSTON].4 
Death-Notice*18 Aug 1949CROUCH - On August 16 at her residence 9 Lyndhurst crescent, Hawthorn, Elizabeth beloved wife of the late Herbert Casely Crouch and loved sister of Mrs Rebecca Stevens.
CROUCH (nee Brunt). -On August 16, at 9 Lyndhurst crescent, Auburn Elizabeth (formerly of Officer), loving aunt of Trevor (deceased), Olive Archie, Ivy, Jean, Bill, Lil, Marie, and Keith. -Loved by all.
CROUCH. -On August 16, at Auburn, Elizabeth, dearly beloved aunt of Doreen (Mrs. Laussen), Gladys and Neil Wauchope, and great aunt of Peter.
CROUCH. - The Funeral of the late Mrs. ELIZABETH CROUCH will leave Padbury's chapel, 13 Cotham road. Kew. THIS DAY (Thursday), at the conclusion of a service commencing at 1.15 p.m., for the Boroondara Cemetery, Kew.5
 

Grave

  • C/E C 1604, Boroondara Cemetery, Kew, VIC, Australia6

Citations

  1. [S1] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Pioneer Index Victoria 1836-1888.
  2. [S6] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Marriage Index Victoria 1921-1942.
  3. [S5] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Death Index Victoria 1921-1985 "#D12893 (Age 77)."
  4. [S5] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Death Index Victoria 1921-1985.
  5. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 18 Aug 1949, p12.
  6. [S46] Index of burials in the cemetery of Boroondara, Kew,
    also Winifred EDE 1908.
Last Edited23 Jul 2018

Louisa Kate Mackley

F, #10278, b. Mar 1855, d. 11 Jan 1932
Father*Thomas Cole Mackley b. 1813, d. 6 Jul 1869
Mother*Amelia Colley b. 1813, d. 15 Feb 1884
Married NameDe Paula.1 
Birth*Mar 1855 St John's, Battersea, Wandsworth, London, England, Mar Q [Hackney] 1b 303
baptised 9 Feb 1869.1,2 
Marriage*Sep 1876 Spouse: Rudolph Herman Wolfgang Leopold De Paula. Greenwich, London, England, Sep Q [Greenwich] 1d 1166.1
 
Death*11 Jan 1932 Brighton, Sussex, England, Mar Q Brighton (Age 76) 2b 364.1 

Electoral Rolls (Australia) and Census (UK/IRL)

DateAddressOccupation and other people at same address
7 Apr 1861Emma T BENNETT (Proprietress of Ladies' School), Caterham, Surrey, EnglandAge 8 - Pupil With Thomas Cole Mackley3
2 Apr 1871Ferndale ..., Streatham, London, England(Head of Household) Amelia Mackley;
Age 16
Member(s) of Household: Amelia Maria Mackley, Ellen Harriet Mackley, Thomas Cole Mackley, Friedrich Moritz Alphonse Felix De Paula4

Citations

  1. [S9] Free BMD. Index. Online @ https://www.freebmd.org.uk/.
  2. [S65] Ancestry - various indices, London Metropolitan Archives, Battersea St John, Register of Baptism, p70/jn, Item 001
    father a merchant.
  3. [S83] Online index to the UK census "Class: RG 9; Piece: 445; Folio: 56; Page: 23; GSU roll: 542639."
  4. [S83] Online index to the UK census "Class: RG10; Piece: 720; Folio: 42; Page: 39; GSU roll: 823348."
Last Edited28 Jun 2020

Rudolph Herman Wolfgang Leopold De Paula

M, #10280, b. 1852, d. 8 Apr 1935
Mother*Louisa Helena Luitgard Von Kröcher b. 1824, d. 1913
Birth*1852 Germany.1 
Marriage*Sep 1876 Spouse: Louisa Kate Mackley. Greenwich, London, England, Sep Q [Greenwich] 1d 1166.1
 
Widower11 Jan 1932Rudolph Herman Wolfgang Leopold De Paula became a widower upon the death of his wife Louisa Kate Mackley.1 
Death*8 Apr 1935 Surrey N.E., Surrey, England, Jun Q [Surrey N.E.] (Age 83) 2a 121.1 

Newspaper-Articles

  • 15 Mar 1882, THE BELGIAN EXPORT COMPANY (Limited). Capital, £200,000. Head Office. ANTWERP, BELGIUM.
    GENERAL AGENTS for AUSTRALASIA.
    Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co , 24 Market buildings, Collins street west, Melbourne, and 5 East India Avenue, London.
    This company has been formed by a body of manu facturers aud capitalists in Belgium, with the object of promoting direct trade between that country and the colonies of Australia.
    Some of the shareholders were exhibitors at the Sydney and Melbourne Exhibitions, but beyond securing a certain number of awards, no practical result was achieved. Such displays, unless supported by responsible agents on the spot, prepared to supply intending purchasers not only with all the information requisite to judge the commercial value of the goods exhibited, but also to guarentee prompt deliveries and to afford the usual facilities of payment, are generally speaking of an unprofitable nature to the exhibitor.
    To meet these requirements, the directors have in structed their general agents, Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co , to select a suitable warehouse in Melbourne, and this they intend to keep well stocked with goods for which a ready sale may be anticipated. A description of these will be announced in due course.
    It is intended to establish similar stores in the other Australian capitals.
    As regards the direct importation of Australian products into Belgium and other Continental coun tries, the company's agents are instructed to give this subject their most careful attention, and Australians who take an interest in the extension of the trade of their country are kindly requested to further this object by communicating with Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co.
    It may be here stated that Belgium is not only a large consumer of products for which Australia is famous - namely, wool, tallow, grain, hides, and copper, but also to a great extent a carrier of these for the French, German, and Swiss markets.
    The annual home consumption may be estimated at £10,000,000, and the value of the goods carried through the country at £9,000,000 per annum.
    Antwerp is most favourably situated for this traffic, and the directors are sanguine that this port will be come one of the most important markets for Australian produce.
    Of the manufactures exported by Belgium, the following may be mentioned as the leading items - Iron of every description, machinery, zinc, lead, window glass, glassware, woollens, cotton and linen fabrics, paper, candles, spirits, and chemicals.
    It will thus be seen that the proposed operations afford the basis for a sound and mutually advantagious trade.
    The directors, while being assured that the course of trading which they have undertaken will be for the advantage of the commerial community, trust that they have made such arrangements as will meet with general approval, and they hope by the earnest efforts of the company and their representatives in carrying on the business as stated, and with such modifications as experience may suggest, to secure the support of the Australian public.
    For all particulars and information respecting this company please refer to Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co., 24 Market buildings, Collins street west, Melbourne.
    Antwerp, January, 1882.2
  • 4 Oct 1882, In accordance with anticipation, Messrs. de Paula, Mackley and Co., representing the Belgian Export Company, received a repeated telegram on 2nd Sept. from their principals in Belgium, in which the price of the five locomotives for which they tendered was given as £2751, to be delivered in six months; Mr. Bent is satisfied with the offer, and its formal acceptance has been made. This completes the number of locomotives to be purchased outside the colony, ten having been ordered from Beyer, Peacock and Co., of Manchester ; ten from the Baldwin Manufacturing Company of Philadelphia; and five from the Belgian Company referred to above.3
  • 2 May 1883, VICTORIA AND BELGIUM.
    About 12 months ago we noticed the fact that an organisation called the Belgian Export Company had commenced business in Melbourne. This company, as was announced in the prospectus published in our columns at the time, was formed by a body of manufacturers and capitalists in Belgium with the object of promoting direct trade between that country and Australia, but principally in the first instance, at all events - with Victoria. Belgium, it was pointed out, produces a large number of manufactures which Australia consumes, while Belgium is not only a large consumer of products for which Australia is famous, such as wool, tallow, grain, hides, and copper, but to a great extent is a carrier of these to the French, German, and Swiss markets. The proposed operations thus afforded, the pro moters submitted, a basis for a sound and muta ally advantageous trade. Arrangements were made for introducing Belgian manufactures into Australia, and on the other hand, the company's agents in Melbourne, Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co, were instructed to make every effort in their power to encourage a direct importation of Australian products into Belgium and other Continental countries. After the lapse of 12 months it will be of interest to note the progress which has been made in carrying out the object in view. It is to be remarked at the outset that companies of this sort can only be successful on the basis of reciprocal trade. If Belgian goods are introduced on a large scale they must be paid for in Australian products. Complete reciprocity, however, cannot be attained at once. At the beginning, the imports of Bel gian goods into Victoria will necessarily be greater than the export of Victorian pro ducts to Belgium. Belgian manufactures are already known and appreciated in Australia, and a market for them may be said to be established. But while there is a constant and active demand in Belgium for such products as Australia can supply, the quality of Australian products is unknown to the Belgians. It is the function, of course, of the company to bring these products into notice and establish them in the Belgium and other Continental markets, and this function the company is duly discharging. It commenced operations by shipping Belgian goods to Melbourne, and by tendering for and obtaining contracts for the supply of ironwork such as steel rails, carriage wheels, and fittings. In this branch of its operations the company has met with considerable encouragement. It has introduced large quantities of bar, rod, sheet, and plate iron, which have been worked up by Victorian manufacturers for Victorian use. A good trade has also been found for softgoods and articles of various kinds which are not manufactured in the colony.
    The following, Messrs DePaula, Mackley and Co inform us, is a list of the principal Government and other public contracts entered into by the company during the period under review, with the total amounts of each in round numbers: -With the Victorian Railway department- Contract for steel rails and fastenings 30,630 tons, £195,000, five locomotives, £14000, 60 railway carriage wheels, £5 000, 5,000 tons steel rails &c, transferred to our company, £35000.With contractors to the Victorian Railway department -Contract for upholstering and fitting railway carriages including window glass, £ 10,000.With the Maryborough Water Trust -Water pipes contract, £ 27,000 With the Tasmanian Government -Contract for steel rails and fastenings for the Mersey and Deloraine railway £ 21000 With the New South Wales Government - Iron telegraph poles and fittings £ 500. This makes altogether £ 307,500. In addition to the above the company has secured indents for contractors railway plant, tram rails, pig iron, quicksilver, newspaper, soft goods, &c , which, with the goods already imported and on the way for stock, would amount to £100,000 more.
    While the importation of Belgian goods has been going on, active steps have been taken to develop a return trade by sending to Belgium samples and trial shipments of Vic- torian products, as for example wool, wheat, wine, tallow, skins and hides, furs &c. For all these articles there is a constant and steady demand in Belgium, and as the company does not confine its operations to that country, but has agencies in Germany, France, and other parts of the Continent, there is every prospect that an extensive market for Australian products will be found. This anticipation is not based on mere con jocture From the advices which have been received by Messrs de Paula, Mackley, and Co , it is believed that Australian produce will be very welcome in Belgium. There is wool, for example. Belgium is a large consumer of this article, of which she imports largely from South America. The South American wool, however, is not as clean nor so generally acceptable to manufacturers as Australian, and when the latter is known it will become firmly established in the Belgian markets. Again, the quantity of raw material treated in the Belgian tanneries and fellmongeries is very great, so that a steady demand for Aus tralia hides and skins may be expected. The Belgian fur manufactories also absorb large quantities of raw material of which Victoria and the other Australian colonies are in a position to furnish a large supply. The company has already sent shipments of rabbit skins and the skins of native animals, together with specimens of Victorian made rugs, &c , in order to show how the raw material is worked up here. Belgium has been long noted for its fur manufactures, which it supplies in large quantities to countries where warm clothing is required, and Belgian ingenuity may be reckoned upon for turning to good account the materials of which Auatralia possesses such an abundant supply. There is also in Belgium a market for Australian tallow, and business in this product has already been done. As to wine, it may he stated that the company's agents, before the Bordeaux Exhibition was held, sent some samples of wines to Antwerp, where they were submitted to a number of experts. The wines were spoken very highly of, and the only objection found was that which was made subsequently at Bordeaux, viz., that the price was too high. Australian wines are required by Continental manufacturers principally for blending with other wines, and for this purpose cheapness, as well as soundness, is an essential. It has been suggested to the Belgian manufacturera that they should establish a company for the purpose of buying up and blending in Australia the wines of the small growers , and that they should also take up land and plant vineyards in Victoria and the other Australian colonies, bringing out from Belgium men skilled in vine growing and wine making. If this were done-and there seems to be a probability of it-we should have Belgium assisting to develop one of our most important industries and giving us at the same time fresh population of the sort we most require. Belgium appears determined to push trade in every direction, and especially with the Australian colonies. We are informed that a second company, similar to the one under notice, has been started in Brussels, and that the formation of other companies under tbe like conditions has been spoken of. The King of the Belgians who takes a lively interest in international commerce, has been kept informed of what has been going on by the Belgian Consul in Melbourne, and has expressed his satisfaction thereat. So much importance does Belgium attach to the extension of her commerce with foreign parts that she has founded a school of commerce, in which prizes of the nature of "commercial scholarships" if the expression may be used, are given. Provision is made by which the students most successful in the examinations are allowed a sum equal to about £210 per annum for three years, on condition that they travel or engage in trade in foreign countries, and send home periodical reports on matters that have come under their observation relating to trade and commerce. One of these successful students has found his way to Melbourne and has associated himself with the Belgian Export Company for the purpose of acquiring a knowledge of the Australian trade. It may be said in conclusion that the growth of the Australian-Belgian trade, and generally of trade between the Australian colo nies and the Continent, will be greatly promoted by the improved steam communi- cation which is one of the features of modern progress.There has already been established a direct line of steamers between Melbourne and Hamburg, the Messageries Maritimes Company furnish a monthly service with Marseilles, and it is expected that before long there will be direct communication with Austria. The Austrian Lloyd's already run steamers from Trieste to India and China, and it is believed that an extension of the service to Australia is in contemplation.4
  • 29 Mar 1884, BELGIAN EXPORT CO. LIMITED. Capital .. .. .. £200,000. HEAD OFFICE-ANTWERP.
    General Agents for Australasia: DE PAULA, MACKLEY and Co., 24 MARKET BUILDINGS COLLINS STREET WEST, MEBOURNE.
    Warehouse and Iron Yard-Spencer street
    Sample rooms-7 Market street
    LONDON HOUSE-6 EAST INDIA AVENUE.
    RAILS, Iron and steel
    LOCOMOTIVE MACHINERY, CONTRACTORS PLANT, &c.
    FENCING WIRE, drawn and rolled CAST-IRON WATERPIPES, &c.
    Galvanised, Corrugated and Plain Iron
    Bar, Plate, Sheet and Hoop Iron
    STEEL, cast, shear, spring and blister
    Wire Nails, Screws and, Floor Brads
    Glass, window ; Oils and White and Red Lead
    PIG IRON, ZINC, LEAD, TIN, COPPER
    Spouting, and Ridging, &c.
    Tweeds, Coatings and Italian Cloths
    Grease-proof Gros Grain SILKS
    Hats, Hat Linings, and Trimmings
    Belgian Ticks and Linens
    Shirts and Shirtings
    Tapestry Goods, Carpets and Curtains
    Lampware, Glassware and Cutlery
    Printing, Writing, and Packing PAPERS
    Lined and Unlined Strawboards
    DREHER's PRIZE LAGER BEER. (Sole agents.)
    German and Havannah CIGARS
    INDENTS for EVERY DESCRIPTION of GOODS.5
  • 19 May 1884, THE BELGIAN EXPORT COMPANY LIMITED, DE PAULA MACKLEY, and Co., Have the pleasure to announce that they have been Appointed SOLE AGENT For the Sale in Victoria of Messrs. ROBERT PORTER and Co.'s Bottling of BASS and Co.'s PALE ALE and GUINNESS and Co's STOUT, Under their well known BULL DOG Brand.6
  • 11 Feb 1885, NOTICE is hereby given, that the PARTNERSHIP heretofore subsisting between us the undersigned, RUDOLPH DE PAULA and THOMAS COLE MACKLEY, hitherto carrying on business as iron merchants and agents, under the style or firm of "De Paula, Mackley, and Company," at No. 72 Bishopsgate-street Within, in the City of London, and at Market buildings, Collins-street, Melbourne, Australia, has been DISSOLVED by mutual consent as and from the first day of December, 1884.
    Dated this 4th day of December, 1884 (Signed) RUDOLPH DE PAULA. (Signed) T C MACKLEY. By John Warburton, his attorney T. C. MACKLEY, Melbourne, Feb. 9, 1885.7
  • 12 May 1886, NOTICE.—The AGENCY heretofore existing between the BELGIAN EXPORT COMPANY LIMITED of Antwerp Belgium and Messrs DE PAULA, MACKLEY, and Co., of 24 Market-buildings, Collins-street west, Melbourne, in the colony of Victoria, has this day been mutually DETERMINED, and all claims against the said agency will be paid and discharged and all debts due to the said agency will be collected and received by the said Messrs De Paula, Mackley, and Co., personally and exclusively.
    Dated the 9th day of April 1886.
    BELGIAN EXPORT COMPANY LIMITED.
    DE PAULA, MACKLEY, and Co.

    DE PAULA, MACKLEY, and Co., 24 Market-buildings, Collins-street west.
    Contractors for the supply of railway materials of all description, cast iron water pipes, railway contractor's plant, &c.
    Sole agents for Robert Porter and Co.'s Bull Dog ale and stout ; W. and A. Gilbey's wines and spirits. Indentors of every description of merchandise.8

Citations

  1. [S9] Free BMD. Index. Online @ https://www.freebmd.org.uk/.
  2. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 15 Mar 1882, p8.
  3. [S14] Newspaper - Illustrated Australian News (Melbourne, Vic.), 4 Oct 1882, p146.
  4. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 2 May 1883, p7.
  5. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 29 Mar 1884, p6.
  6. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 19 May 1884, p4.
  7. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 11 Feb 1885, p10.
  8. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 12 May 1886, p10.
Last Edited28 Jun 2020

Henry George Swallow

M, #10286, b. 1854, d. 28 Oct 1894

Upper Beaconsfield

In April 1889 Henry George Swallow bought Lots 5 and 18 of Martin's Subdivision (GEM-D-1) in the centre of Upper Beaconsfield. These two blocks were to the eastern side of the Assembly Hall (now part of the Community Complex ground). On this land he erected a baker's shop. He had another store in Berwick (pt lot 9, section 16) on High Street, where he lived with his family. He also owned 1 1/2 acres of land (lots 7.9.10 Sec 1 New Berwick). By Aug 1892 the land in Upper Beaconsfield was mortgaged to the Commercial Bank and they eventually repossessed it. The same happened to his 1.5 acres in New Berwick. At the time of his death there was no property mentioned, thus the bank would have re-possessed the land before his death.
Henry George Swallow died on 28 Oct 1894 when he was 40 years old. He is buried in the Berwick Cemetery.1,2
Probate (Will)* Henry G Swallow. Baker & C. Berwick. 28 Oct 1894. 57/635. At the time of his death he was indebted to the mill for flour and other supplies, valued at about £80.3 
Birth*1854 Ballarat, VIC, Australia, #B2302.4 
Marriage*1879 Spouse: Elizabeth McKean Mitchell. VIC, Australia, #M2022.4
 
Land-UBeac*2 Apr 1889 GEM-D-1 l/p 2461 (Lots 5.18). Transfer from Thomas Jacques Martin to Henry George Swallow. Lots 5 + 18.5 
Civil Case*1892 1892/1576 Henry Swallow v Alfred George Shorthouse.6
 
Land-Note*23 Aug 1892 GEM-D-1 l/p 2461 (Lots 5.18): Mortgagee: Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd. Not discharged. Mortgagor was Henry George Swallow.7 
Land-UBeac*b 28 Oct 1894 GEM-D-1 l/p 2461 (Lots 5.18). Transfer from Henry George Swallow to Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd. Foreclosed.8 
Death*28 Oct 1894 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #D12255 (Age 40) [par Henry SWALLOW & Elizabeth FLETCHER].9 
Death-Notice*30 Oct 1894SWALLOW.—On the 28th October, at his late residence, Berwick, Henry George Swallow, baker, aged 40. Highly respected and deeply regretted by all who knew him.10 

Grave

  • 5-242, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia11

Newspaper-Articles

  • 6 Jan 1879, BAKER, good at small goods wanted ; must be steady. R. Vines, Chapel-st. Brewery, Prahran. Henry Swallow, baker, Berwick.12
  • 30 May 1885, LAD, strong, able to drive and assist in bake house, wanted ; references required. State wages, H. Swallow, baker, Berwick.13
  • 17 Dec 1885, MAN. young, work in bake house and drive, wanted—steady ; immediately. Henry Swallow, baker, Berwick.14
  • 20 Feb 1895, A notice appears elsewhere, regarding probate in the matter of Henry Swallow, late of Berwick, deceased intestate.15
  • 22 Feb 1895, IN the Supreme Court of the Colony of Victoria.—In the Probate Jurisdiction.— In the ESTATE of HENRY SWALLOW, late of Berwick, in the colony of Victoria, Baker and Storekeeper, Deceased Intestate.—To the widow and next of kin, of the above described deceased intestate.—Greeting : We command you and each of you that on the seventh day of March, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-five, you do appear before this honorable court to allow cause why ADMINISTRATION of the estate of Henry Swallow, late of Berwick, in the colony of Victoria, baker and storekeeper, deceased intestate, should not be GRANTED to George Fairbain Hardie, of the corner of Flinders and Spencer streets, in the city of Melbourne, in the colony of Victoria, secretary and duly appointed syndic of The Victorian Farmers' Loan and Agency Company Limited, whose registered office is at the corner of Flinders and Spencer streets, in the city of Melbourne aforesaid, a creditor of the said deceased.
    Witness: The Honorable Sir John Madden, Knight, chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Colony of Victoria, at Melbourne, the eighteenth day of February, in the year of our Lord one thousand
    eight hundred and ninetyfive. (Signed)
    THOMAS PROUT WEBB. Master in Equity. (Sgd.)
    W. McD. 18th Feb., 1895.16
  • 18 May 1895, The registrar has granted letters of administration in the estates of Henry George Swallow, £200.17

Citations

  1. [S185] Property Titles. ; PROV (Public Records Office Victoria).
  2. [S66] Berwick Shire Rates, 1870-1965 Shop and Lots 15 [sic] and 18 Martin's subdivision. 1889/90 to 1892/93 rated at £15, 1893/94 rated £10. 1894/95 to 1895/96 listed as deceased/Exec of a house rather than a shop is listed. £10. 1896/97 has the Commercial Bank as the owner. Emma Shorthouse buys the land on 19 May 1905.
  3. [S35] Probate Records, PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), VPRS 28/P0, unit 732 ; VPRS 28/P2, unit 406.
  4. [S1] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Pioneer Index Victoria 1836-1888.
  5. [S185] Property Titles. ; PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), C/T 1154-605 - Thomas Jacques Martin to Henry George Swallow of Berwick Baker - C/T 2136-114.
  6. [S34] PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), VPRS 267/ P7 unit 1007, item 1892/1576.
  7. [S185] Property Titles. ; PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), C/T 2136-114 - Mortgage No 138906 - The Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd - by time of Swallow's death there is no mention of this property, so would have been repossessed by the bank prior to his death.
  8. [S185] Property Titles. ; PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), C/T 2136-114 - The Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd owner by the time of Swallow's death.
  9. [S2] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Federation Index Victoria 1889-1901.
  10. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Tue 30 Oct 1894, p1
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article190029380
  11. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    5-242     Swallow     Henry     M     40     28/10/1894     274.
  12. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Mon 6 Jan 1879, p1
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article199356196
  13. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Sat 30 May 1885, p5
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article191196781
  14. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Thu 17 Dec 1885, p8
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article197029481
  15. [S12] Newspaper - SBM Journal South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic. : 1877 - 1920; 1926 - 1927), Wed 20 Feb 1895, p2
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article70034182
  16. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Fri 22 Feb 1895, p3
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article193467568
  17. [S14] Newspaper - The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Sat 18 May 1895, p44
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article139709916
Last Edited6 Aug 2019

Elizabeth McKean Mitchell

F, #10287, b. 1854, d. 31 Mar 1924
Probate (Will)* Elizabeth Marshall. Married. Prahran. 31 Mar 1924. 195/503.1 
Married NameMarshall. 
Married NameSwallow. 
Birth*1854 Ayrshire, Scotland.2 
Marriage*1879 Spouse: Henry George Swallow. VIC, Australia, #M2022.2
 
Widow28 Oct 1894Elizabeth McKean Mitchell became a widow upon the death of her husband Henry George Swallow.3 
Marriage*1897 Spouse: Thomas Marshall. VIC, Australia, #M5036.3
 
Death*31 Mar 1924 Armadale, VIC, Australia, #D83 (Age 70) [par John MITCHELL & Jane Howie FULTON].4 

Citations

  1. [S35] Probate Records, PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), VPRS 28/P3, unit 1434; VPRS 7591/P2, unit 693.
  2. [S1] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Pioneer Index Victoria 1836-1888.
  3. [S2] Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages Federation Index Victoria 1889-1901.
  4. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
Last Edited20 Jun 2019
 

NOTE

Some family sections show only the children who were associated with Upper Beaconsfield.

Some individuals may be featured because members of their family were associated with the Upper Beaconsfield area, even though they themselves never lived here.