Henry Searle

M, #16598, b. 1833, d. 20 Mar 1909
Probate (Will)* Henry Searle. Ex Blacksmith. Berwick. 20 Mar 1909. 112/047.1 
Birth*1833 
Marriage*1865 Spouse: Jane Barratt Coad. VIC, Australia, #M2500.2
 
Land-Berwick14 Jan 1879 BER-18 (part). Transfer from James Gibb to Henry Searle. 1a 1r 16 4/10p - 75879 - see C/T 1083-434.3 
Land-Note*bt 1889 - 1893 BER-16 (pt): 5 1/2 ac Quarry: Rates paid 1889/90, 1890/91, 1891/92, 1892/93 NAV £15. 1893/94 NAV 10 - rates unpaid; 1894/95 Henry Searle Blacksmith NAV £10 and paid arrears, 1895/96 paid 17 Aug 1896 - 5ac. Quarry not mentioned. Crossed out. 1896/7 not checked.4 
Widower21 Sep 1905He became a widower upon the death of his wife Jane Barratt Coad.2 
Death*20 Mar 1909 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #D522 (Age 76) [par Henry SEARLE & Sarah WHITFORD].2 
Death-Notice*22 Mar 1909SEARLE. –On the 20th March at "Charlton," High-street, Berwick, Henry Searle (passed peacefully away), aged 76 years.
SEARLE-The friends of the late HENRY SEARLE are respectfully invited to follow his remains to the place of interment, in the Berwick Cemetery. His funeral will leave his residence, "Charlton," High street, Berwick, THIS DAY (Monday), at 2 p.m.
JOHN GRANT, Undertaker, Berwick.5
 

Grave

  • 4-613 / 4-613-A, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia, Searle Jane Barratt 1906 72 wife/ Henry
    Searle Henry 1909 75 hus/ Jane Barratt Searle
    Searle Henry Whitford 1935 67 hus/ Jane Elizabeth
    Searle Ellen Catherine 1950 76     
    Searle Mary Marjorie 1917-19986          

Citations

  1. [S35] Probate Records, PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), VPRS 28/P3, unit 46; VPRS 7591/P2, unit 435.
  2. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
  3. [S185] Property Titles. ; PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), C/T 1000-992 - C/T 1083-434 - Henry Searle of Berwick.
  4. [S66] Berwick Shire Rates, 1870-1965 location only mentioned in 1893/94 rate book.
  5. [S11] Newspaper - Argus 22 Mar 1909, p1.
  6. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    Searle J.B. F 72 23/09/1905 398
    Searle Henry M      22/03/1909 453
    Searle H. Whitford M 7/09/1935 939
    Searle Ellen C.     F 76 24/10/1950 1263
    Searle Mary Marjorie F 80 23/07/1998 2740.
Last Edited10 Mar 2019

Jane Barratt Coad1

F, #16599, b. 1833, d. 21 Sep 1905
Married NameSearle.1 
Birth*1833 
Marriage*1865 Spouse: Henry Searle. VIC, Australia, #M2500.1
 
Death*21 Sep 1905 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #D8019 (Age 72) [par COAD].1 
Death-Notice*22 Sep 1905SEARLE.—On the 21st September, at "Charlton," Berwick, Jane Barrett, the dearly beloved wife of Henry Searle.
Then God smiled, and its was morning.
SEARLE.—The Friends of Mr. HENRY SEARLE are respectfully invited to follow the remains of his beloved wife to the place of interment, in the Berwick Cemetery.
The Funeral will leave the home To-morrow (Saturday, 23rd inst.), at 3.30 o'clock.2 

Grave

  • 4-613 / 4-613-A, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia, Searle Jane Barratt 1906 72 wife/ Henry
    Searle Henry 1909 75 hus/ Jane Barratt Searle
    Searle Henry Whitford 1935 67 hus/ Jane Elizabeth
    Searle Ellen Catherine 1950 76     
    Searle Mary Marjorie 1917-19983          

Citations

  1. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
  2. [S11] Newspaper - Argus The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Fri 22 Sep 1905, p1.
  3. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    Searle J.B. F 72 23/09/1905 398
    Searle Henry M      22/03/1909 453
    Searle H. Whitford M 7/09/1935 939
    Searle Ellen C.     F 76 24/10/1950 1263
    Searle Mary Marjorie F 80 23/07/1998 2740.
Last Edited10 Mar 2019

Country Estates Company Ltd

?, #16606

Newspaper-Articles

  • 1 Dec 1888, PROPERTY SALES. Messrs. William Hamilton and Co. report having held a very successful sale of the Burn Bank Estate, Berwick, on Saturday on behalf of the Country Estates Company Limited, realising £5,510, or an average of £68 per acre. The balance is held for private sale.1
  • 14 May 1890, PROPOSED NEW ROAD TO HARKAWAY.
    In response to the wishes of a large number of property owners the Berwick Council decided, about two years ago, to construct a new road between Berwick and Harkaway, for the purpose of giving the people of the latter place a better means of access to the township and railway. A number of land owners consented to allow the road to pass through their properties free of cost, others contributed sums of money towards making the road, and one or two accepted the compensation offered by the Council. Two of the principal property owners, however Messrs. James Wilson and Troupe—objected to the road going through their land, and declined the Council's offer of £40 an acre for the land that would be excised. Efforts were made for some time to settle the matter without recourse to law, and eventually it was agreed to refer it to arbitration. Mr. A. W. Rodd was chosen to act on behalf of Messrs. Wilson and Troupe and Mr. R. A. Forbes for the Council, with Mr. F. Hare, P.M., as umpire. The matter came before the arbitrators in the Berwick court house, when a large number of witnesses were examined on both sides. Mr. Bryant, instructed by Mr. Herald, appeared for the Council, and Mr. F. Stephen for Messrs. Wilson and Troupe. Mr. Bryant, in opening the case, said the new road was to afford a better means of access, as the present road was constructed over several steep hills which made it almost impassable. About two acres of land would have to be taken from Troupe's property and three acres from Wilson's. Their properties would be severed by the road, but the Council had offered Mr. Wilson £48 an acre and Mr. Troupe £30 an acre for the land taken, and agreed to construct a substantial fence on either side.
    They were only entitled to the market value of the land—or a trifle in advance, as the sale was compulsory. They contended that their properties would be damaged by the severance. If that was so they would be entitled to compensation but it would be shown that this was not the case. The arbitrators in arriving at a decision must also consider whether the properties would be enhanced in value. Mr. Troupe claimed £60 per acre for the land, £270 compensation for severance, and demanded that a sub-way be made under the road to connect the main property from the portion severed. Mr. Wilson claimed £75 per acre and £500 compensation.—Mr. Bryant then read some particulars taken from the Shire books showing the valuations on the two properties for several years past, from which it was seen that the Shire valuations varied from £12 to £23, Troupe's land last year being valued at £15 and Wilson's at £18. These valuations had been appealed against on several occasions.
    The first witness called was Alexander Crichton, grazier, of Gembrook, who deposed that he had known Messrs. Wilson's and Troupe's properties for 30 years. The old road to Harkaway passed over two or three steep hills and was utterly impracticable for vehicular traffic. The new road would skirt the hills and would be vastly better than the old one. It would open up a large tract of country and would afford the people an easy means of reaching Berwick. The road would be one chain wide, and would pass through Wilson's property for a distance of about 35 chains and 30 chains through Troupe's. About 30 acres would be severed from each property. He estimated the value of Wilson's .... pass) at £35 per acre, and Troupe's at £30 per acre. The value of both properties would be largely increased by the new road.—Troupe's to the extent of about £8 an acre and Wilson's £4 an acre. They both had first-class outlets at present, but still the new road would enhance their value.—To Mr. Stephen: Hessell's road leads from Wilson's and Troupe's properties to Berwick. The distance from the junction of Hessell's and King's roads to the proposed new road is about 10 or 15 chains. The new road would bring a portion of Troupe's land a mile nearer the railway station. The new road would necessitate a cutting along the side of a hill on both properties. It would be possible to conserve water on the portions of the hills that would be severed by the construction of brick tanks. Both properties would sell better for building purposes, and neither the road or cutting would interfere with Wilson's hill as a site for a mansion.
    Wm. Brisbane, agent, and a member of Berwick Council, deposed that for all practical purposes the old road to Harkaway was useless, and kept the district back. The new road would avoid the hills and open up the back country. The value of Wilson's land was about £25 an acre, but it would nearly double in value with the new road. The same applied to Troupe's land, which at present was worth about £20 an acre for agricultural purposes. A number of property owners had given the land free, and he (witness) would have done the same. He, with other Councillors, had inspected another route proposed by Mr. Wilson, but which was not adopted on account of its unsuitableness.
    —To Mr. Stephen: I did not refuse to inspect the roal proposed by Mr Wilson. Professor Halford's property at Beaconsfield was sold for £90 an acre. It is about five miles' from the railway station. Wilson's land is about one mile from Berwick station. There may be a cutting along the hill side, but I am not an engineer and know nothing about it.
    Jas. Gibb, farmer, and a member of Berwick Council, deposed that the present road between Berwick and Harkaway had always been a source of trouble, and a new road was absolutely necessary in the interests of the district. Petitions had been repeatedly sent in to the Council for the last 20 years on the matter. The new road would benefit every property through which it passed. Wilson's land was worth about £20 an acre. He referred to that portion through which the road would pass, but when the road was opened the value would be doubled. Troupe's land was also worth £20 an acre. The new road would give him a better outlet than he had at present and would increase the value of his land. Both Wilson and Troupe had appealed against the Shire valuations for three consecutive years previous to 1888.—To Mr. Stephen: Wilson's land was valued at £23 an acre two years ago, and the construction of the Harkaway road was then before the Council. I never swore his land was worth £25 an acre. I sold 112 acres of land at Berwick some time ago for £110 an acre. I subsequently sold another lot at £85 an acre. The latter was not inferior land to Wilson's. I cut roads through my property five or six years ago, which greatly enhanced the value. I received £800 from the Government for 20 or 25 acres of land for railway purposes. My land is situated on both sides of the railway station and was sold during the height of the land boom. I paid £90 rates for 800 acres. In the boom year Wilson's land was valued at £23 an acre and mine at £45. It is now rated at £23 an acre and a portion wais sold at £60.—To Mr. Bryant: am prepared to give Wilson and Troupe £50 an acre for all their hill land that will be severed, provided the Council make and metal the road as proposed.
    James Ramage, farmer, and President of the Berwick Council, said he fully agreed with the previous witness as to the benefit the new road would be to Wilson's and Troupe's properties. The land to be taken was worth £25 to £30 per acre, or 12s. to 15s. per annum for grazing. Could not say how deep the cuttings would be on the hill sides. There would be no difficulty in conveying the water from the upper portions of the properties along the road side to a place of storage. Heard Wilson say he would withdraw his opposition to the road if the Council would inspect the route proposed by himself. The Councillors, accompanied by Mr. Wilson, made an inspection, but were still of opinion that the route proposed by themselves was the better one.—To Mr. Stephen: I believe all the Councillors accompanied Mr. Wilson. Don't know of any land at Berwick having been sold. Some of my neighbors at Pakenham have sold land at from £7 to £15 an acre.
    J. S. Peppercorn, surveyor, said the new road would take 2a. 0r. 12 9-10ths p. from Troupe's land and 3a. 0r. 37p. from Wilson's. He had not surveyed the road, and neither had he been over it. Mr. G. W. Robinson made the survey. The road would improve both properties and increase their value.—To Mr. Stephen: The cutting would only be on parts of the land, and would not injure either property if proper drains were made. [Mr. Bryant here read copies of letters sent by Mr. Herald, Council's solicitor, to Messrs. Troupe and Wilson, offering the former £30 per acre for the land taken and the latter £48; also stating that a good road would be made and a fence erected on each side.]
    C. McRae, contractor, said the new road would be a great boon to the district. Troupe would be benefited more than Wilson. Both properties were worth about £20 an acre for agricultural purposes. The portions that would be severed would be equally good for agricultual purposes and better for residental sites.—To Mr. Stephen: There would not be much cutting on the hills, and there would be no difficulty in taking the water along the road.
    J. Mulcahy, butcher, said both Wilson's and Troupe's land were worth £20 an acre for agricultural purposes, but the market value was probably £30 or £35 an acre. The road would slightly improve Wilson's property and greatly improve Troupe's in fact it would put £5 an acre on Wilson's and double the value of Troupe's.—To Mr. Stephen: If the road only extended from Berwick to the far end of Wilson's property it would not benefit him. He has two good roads to Berwick at the present time. Troupe has an outlet from Hessell's road and the foot of his land extends to the old Harkaway road.
    P. J. Anderson gave evidence as to the necessity of a better means of communication between Berwick and Harkaway, and said that Troupe's land was worth £15 to £20 an acre for grazing, but the market value was about £20. Wilson's was worth £30. The value of the block that would be excised would in crease 100%.—To Mr. Stephen: If the land belonged to me I cannot say what price I would take for it. Messrs R. Anderson, Kemp, Smith...... the Council. They valued Messrs. Wilson's and Troupe's land at from £15 to £50 an acre, and with one exception contended that the road would benefit both properties, the exception being Mr. Greaves, who said that Troupe's land might be slightly benefited, but Wilson's would he diminished in value, and if the land belonged to him he would not have the road through it for £1000, as it would spoil the appearance of the property.
    This closed the case for the Council, and evidence was then taken on the other side.
    James Wilson deposed that he had owned the land through which the proposed road would pass for about 13 years, and the other part of his property for 30 years. He estimated the value of the hill
    (which would be cut off) at £100 an acre, and the flat at about £5. The road would go along the side of the hill, and would spoil its beauty, and decrease its value. He believed the cutting would average from five to ten feet. When the road was made he would be unable to use his land to the same advantage as now. The lower part of the land would be almost useless for grazing purposes without the hill.—To Mr. Bryant: It is only within the last two years that I have valued the hill at £100 an acre. Never put a value on it before. Land close by sold at £50 an acre lately. The hill would decrease
    £25 in value by the severence. The proposed road would be no advantage to me. My land consists of 500 acres. I have 120 head of cattle and horses grazing on it, and usually have from ten to 25 acres under cultivation. I cannot tell where my profits are, as I have another large property at Cranbourne, and do not divide the profits. The hill is not worth £100 an acre for grazing, but it was worth that as a mansion site.
    J. W. Ogelby said he bought near Wilson's from the Country Estate Company, at £55 per acre. There was a hill on the estate for which the company wanted £75 an acre.
    James Buchanan, M.L.C., deposed that Wilson's land, where the road would pass through it, was worth £80 an acre. The road would lessen the annual value of the property about one third. Troupe's property would be reduced to nearly the same extent.—To Mr. Bryant: I agreed to give land for a road to Harkaway, through my property. This was the road proposed by Wilson, but the Council had not sense enough to accept the offer. The road proposed by the Council will be of no advantage to Wilson, but will slightly benefit Troupe.
    F. Barr, farmer, and member of the Berwick Council; said the land that would be taken from Wilson and Troupe was worth £50 an acre. The severance would seriously damage both properties for agricultural or dairy farm purposes.
    H. J. Looker, estate agent, valued Wilson'a land at £65 an acre, and the severance would damage the property to the extent of about £300. The road would slightly benefit Troupe, but the severence would injure him to the extent of about £100.—To Mr. Bryant: The value of Troupe's land where the land will pass is £60 an acre, and the road will make about 22 acres available for building sites. The increase in value of this portion will be about £5 an acre.
    F. H. Searle, S. J. Webb, and R. Buchanan, also testified to the injury that Messrs Wilson and Troupe (more particularly the former), would sustain by the construction of the new road. J. Troupe deposed that the value of both his and Wilson's land, where the road would pass through was £80 an acre. The road would damage Wilson's property to the extent of £600 or £700, and his to the extent of £400 or £500.—To Mr. Bryant:—The land is rich, and capable of growing onions and potatoes, and some wheat that was grown on it 14 years ago took first prize at the Paris Exhibition.
    This closed the evidence, and Messrs. Stephen and Bryant having both addressed the arbitrators at considerable length, the latter stated their intention of reserving their decision until Friday, 16th inst.
    The proceedings then closed.2
  • 2 Jul 1890, Berwick Shire Council CORRESPONDENCE CONTINUED. From J. H. McCall, Secretary Country Estate's Company, stating that the said company is prepared to hand over to the Council proposed road through its property at Berwick.-Received.3
  • 31 Dec 1890, BERWICK SHIRE COUNCIL, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1890. Present: Councillors Goff (President), Buchanan, Barr, D. Bourke, T. Bourke, Gibb, Sykes, Brisbane and Ramage.
    Cr. Buchanan moved, and Councillor Barr seconded, that the Council take over a road running past the quarries at Berwick for a distance of three quarters of a mile. Councillor Gilbb pointed out that the road was a mile long, and he said that the Council should havd the lot, and not a portion only. After considerable discussion the motion was withdrawn, and a committee appointed to interview the Country Estates Company and endeavor to arrange for taking over the road.4
  • 13 Apr 1892, Berwick Shire Council. Correspondence. From Manager of the Country Estates Company, stating that the road leading to Koenig's farm was impassable for vehicular traffic, and asking that same be repaired.-On the motion of Crs. Gibb and Buchanan, tenders for this work to be called at next meeting.5

Citations

  1. [S14] Newspaper - Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Sat 1 Dec 1888, p14.
  2. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic. : 1877 - 1920; 1926 - 1927), Wed 14 May 1890, p2.
  3. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic. : 1877 - 1920; 1926 - 1927), Wed 2 Jul 1890, p3.
  4. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic. : 1877 - 1920; 1926 - 1927), Wed 31 Dec 1890, p3.
  5. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic. : 1877 - 1920; 1926 - 1927), Wed 13 Apr 1892, p3.
Last Edited11 Feb 2017

Euphemia Elizabeth Wilson1

F, #16613, b. 1895, d. 18 Apr 1946
Father*William Wilson b. 22 Feb 1860, d. 17 Jan 1936
Mother*Anne Buchanan b. 1860, d. 27 Jul 1933
Married NameSturken.1 
Birth*1895 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #B9648.1 
Marriage*1923 Spouse: John Ferdinand Sturken. VIC, Australia, #M1450.1
 
Widow30 Jan 1943Euphemia Elizabeth Wilson became a widow upon the death of her husband John Ferdinand Sturken.1 
Death*18 Apr 1946 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #D18196 (Age 51.)1 
Death-Notice*20 Apr 1946STURKEN. — On April 18, at her home, "Gowrie," Berwick, Euphemia Elizabeth, the dearly beloved wife of the late John Ferdinand Sturken, and devoted mother of Joan Elisabeth (Mrs. K. Andrews). At rest.2 

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

DateAddressOccupation and other people at same address
1942Berwick, VIC, AustraliaOccupation: home duties. With John Ferdinand Sturken.3

Grave

  • 5-308-B, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia, Sturken John Ferdinand 1943 48 hus / Euphemia Elizabeth, my father
    Sturken Euphemia Elizabeth 1946 51 wife / John Ferdinand, my mother4

Family

John Ferdinand Sturken b. 1894, d. 30 Jan 1943
Child 1.Joan Elizabeth "Betty" Sturken+1 b. 17 Jun 1924, d. 7 Sep 2008

Citations

  1. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
  2. [S16] Newspaper - The Age The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Sat 20 Apr 1946, p13.
  3. [S142] Electoral Roll for Australia, 1942.
  4. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    5-308-B Sturken J.F. M 48 2/02/1943 1115
    5-308-B Sturkin E.E. F 51 20/04/1946 1178
    headstone photo bw2217.
Last Edited17 Feb 2017

John Ferdinand Sturken

M, #16614, b. 1894, d. 30 Jan 1943
Birth*1894 Fitzroy North, VIC, Australia, #B29086 [par Hy Amandus STURKEN & Annie MORRIS].1 
Marriage*1923 Spouse: Euphemia Elizabeth Wilson. VIC, Australia, #M1450.1
 
Death*30 Jan 1943 Melbourne East, VIC, Australia, #D943 (Age 48) [par Henry Amandis STURKEN & Annie MORRIS].1 
Death-Notice*1 Feb 1943STURKEN.-On January 30, at a private hospital, East Melbourne, John Ferdinand Sturken, of Gowrie, Berwick, the dearly loved husband of Effie, and loving father of Bettie.
STURKEN.-On January 30, at a private hospital, East Melbourne, John Ferdinand Sturken, of Gowrie, Berwick, loving brother of Aimee (Mrs. Keetley, Dandenong) and Norman of Kew.2 

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

DateAddressOccupation and other people at same address
1942Berwick, VIC, AustraliaOccupation: estate agent. With Euphemia Elizabeth Sturken.3

Grave

  • 5-308-B, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia, Sturken John Ferdinand 1943 48 hus / Euphemia Elizabeth, my father
    Sturken Euphemia Elizabeth 1946 51 wife / John Ferdinand, my mother4

Family

Euphemia Elizabeth Wilson b. 1895, d. 18 Apr 1946
Child 1.Joan Elizabeth "Betty" Sturken+ b. 17 Jun 1924, d. 7 Sep 2008

Citations

  1. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
  2. [S11] Newspaper - Argus The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Mon 1 Feb 1943, p2.
  3. [S142] Electoral Roll for Australia, 1942.
  4. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    5-308-B Sturken J.F. M 48 2/02/1943 1115
    5-308-B Sturkin E.E. F 51 20/04/1946 1178
    headstone photo bw2217.
Last Edited15 Feb 2017

Annie Jane 'Nancy' Wilson1

F, #16617, b. 1891, d. 14 Feb 1974
Father*William Wilson1 b. 22 Feb 1860, d. 17 Jan 1936
Mother*Anne Buchanan1 b. 1860, d. 27 Jul 1933
Probate (Will)* Anne Jane Henry. Married Woman. Berwick. 14 Feb 1974. 769/938.2       
Married NameHenry.1 
Birth*1891 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #B9499.1 
Marriage*1915 Spouse: Evan Clarence Henry. VIC, Australia, #M4512.1
 
Death*14 Feb 1974 Upper Beaconsfield, VIC, Australia, #D4366 (Age 83) - as HENRY.3 
Death-Notice*15 Feb 1974HENRY. — On 14th February, of "Glen Falloch", Brisbane Street, Berwick, Anne Jane (Nancy), beloved wife of Evan, loved mother of Evan (Metung) and Margaret (Mrs Archer, of Seymour). Private funeral.4 

Grave

  • 5-342-B, Berwick Cemetery, Berwick, VIC, Australia, Henry Evan Clarence 1887-1980 hus/ Anne Jane - Henry Jane 1891-1974 wife/ Evan Clarence5

Citations

  1. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online).
  2. [S35] Probate Records, PROV (Public Records Office Victoria), VPRS 28/P7, unit 58; VPRS 7591/P4, unit 423.
  3. [S22] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (online) "born Berwick."
  4. [S16] Newspaper - The Age 15 Feb 1974, p20.
  5. [S44] Index of burials in the cemetery of Berwick,
    5-342-B Henry Evan M 93 18/01/1980 1811
    Henry Evan Clarence 1887-1980 hus/ Anne Jane bw2219
    5-342-A Henry Jane F 83 14/02/1974 1683
    Henry Jane 1891-1974 wife/ Evan Clarence bw2218.
Last Edited15 Feb 2017
 

NOTE

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