Alexander Patterson

M, #29169, b. 24 Jan 1813, d. 29 Dec 1896
Birth*24 Jan 1813 Abbey St Bathans, Blawerie, Berwickshire, Scotland.1 
Marriage*1852 Spouse: Marion McMurtie. Presbyterian Church Melbourne, Melbourne, VIC, Australia, #M2852/1852 & #M33881/1852 Alexander PATTERSON & Marion MCMURTRIE.2
Land-Pakenham*9 Jun 1884Selection: PAK-A 19. 320a 0r 0p - consideration L320.3 
Land-Pakenham*7 Dec 1888 PAK-A 19. Transfer from Alexander Patterson to Her Majesty The Queen. 320a 0r 0p.4 
Land-Pakenham7 Dec 1888Selection: PAK-A 19. 308a 3r 0p - consideration L309.5 
Widower23 Apr 1889Alexander Patterson became a widower upon the death of his wife Marion McMurtie.6 
Death*29 Dec 1896 Cranbourne, VIC, Australia, #D13040/1896 (Age 83) (par Thos PATTERSON & Alleson DENHOLM) - as Alex PATTERSON.7 
Death-Notice*30 Dec 1896 PATTERSON.—On the 29th instant, at his residence, St. Germains, Clyde Railway Station, Alexander Patterson, aged 83 years. A colonist of 57 years.8 
Land-Note*24 Apr 1897 PAK-A 19. Thomas Patterson Memo No 19144. Thomas Patterson of 497 Collins Street Melbourne Secretary of the Royal Agricultural Society of Victoria is registered as proprietor of the within described land as executor to whom probate of the will of Alexander Patterson who died on the 29th December 1896 was granted on the 3rd March 1897.9 
Land-Pakenham*24 Apr 1897 PAK-A 19. Transfer from Alexander Patterson to Thomas Patterson. 308a 3r 0p.9 


Marion McMurtie b. 1817, d. 23 Apr 1889
Children 1.Thomas Patterson b. 1853, d. 1948
 2.John Denham Patterson+ b. 13 May 1860, d. 24 Oct 1943


  • 30 Dec 1896: Death of Mr. Alexander Patterson.
    Our columns contain a notice of the death of Mr. Alexander Patterson, of St. Germaines, Cranbourne, and whilst directing attention thereto we tender our sincere condolences to deceased's sorrowing relatives. No man was better known in the district, nor more highly respected, than Mr. Patterson, who was a colonist of 57 years. He landed in South Australia in 1839, and in Victoria in 1842.
    His earlier years were passed as overseer and manager of sheep stations in the Wannon and Glenelg districts, and he did a lot of adventurous pioneer work in taking up new country. In 1848 Mr. Patterson took up a station on the Cardinia Creek, in the Westernport district, and afterwards, when the country was surveyed, he purchased over 3000 acres of his run, and has lived, there since. As Mr. Patterson had been brought up on his grandfather's farm in Berwickshire, he took a great interest in stock and agriculture. He was a member of the first council (of five members) of the old Board of Agriculture, of which Dr. Hope was chairman. He was also a founder and active member of the old Port Phillip Farmers' Society, and afterwards one of the promoters and a member of council of the National (now the Royal) Agricultural Society, a position he held for 16 years. Mr. Patterson also took a great interest in local affairs, being honorary secretary and treasurer of the Mornington' Farmers Society for a number of years, a member of the local shire council, and a territorial magistrate and returning officer for Mornington. Mr. Patterson, who had reached the ripe age of 83, leaves a grown-up family of one daughter and three sons, the eldest of whom is Mr. T. Patterson, the present secretary of the Royal Agricultural Society.10
    The decease is notified of Mr Alexander Patterson, of St Germain's, Cranbourne, a colonist of 57 years. Mr. Patterson has been a resident of Westernport for 48 years. His name is a well and highly respected one, especially in connection with agricultural matters.
    He was a member of the first Board of Agriculture, a founder of the Port Phillip Farmers' Society, and a promoter and member of council for 16 years of the National (now the Royal) Agricuitural Society.
    He leaves a daughter and three sons, one of the latter being the present secretary of the Royal Agricultural Society.11
  • 7 Jan 1933: WESTERNPORT (V.) No. III. By Thomas Patterson.
    AS Mr. Patterson had an exceptional knowledge regarding station holdings in the part of the colony in which he had spent his earlier years shortly after settling in Westernport, he was summoned north to give evidence in the "Disputed Boundaries" question in relation to runs.
    He set out on the horse named Rover that he had ridden down from the Wannon to Westernport. In that case he came through the Western district, calling at Geelong, and thence passing through Melbourne. On his northern journey he went through the Gap to Carlsruhe and struck across country to Horsham, where the inquiry was held in a small room in a primitive hotel. William Stawell, afterwards Sir William Stawell, Chief Justice of Victoria, was the examining barrister, and they spent several days together with the commissioner. Sir William Stawell was a fine horseman, who rode straight across country on circuit, and "feared no timber." In later years, when he rested his horses, he sent them to graze in Westernport. The horse Rover was one of the earliest of the wonderful old walers from the Sydney side—a type that has vanished. He was a bay with black points, more than 16 hands high. He had an easy amble or run of about six miles an hour, from which he could break into the canter of a perfect lady's hack, and no journey was too long for him. He lived till he was more than 30 years old, and his legs were sound to the end.
    In public life Alexander Patterson was a pioneer of the pastoral and agricultural institutions of the colony. He was one of the first council of the old Board of Agriculture. With his intimate friend, Dr. Bathe, he judged all the stock at the first Victoria (Heidelberg) society's show in 1857. He was an active member of the committee of the old Port Phillip Society, instituted in 1848, the last show of which was held on its grounds in the Royal Park on Sydney road in 1867, and was attended by the Duke of Edinburgh. He was a founder and member of the first council of the National (now Royal) Agricultural Society of Victoria, being also a vice-president in the more conservative days, when the president, vice-president, and trustees were elected from the class of governors only. In Westernport he originated the Mornington Pastoral and Agricultural Society, as the following extract from his address at their dinner after the second show sets out:—'"The annals of the Mornington society are as yet both short and simple. A meeting was held at Mr. Bowman's Inn on the Cardinia Creek for the purpose of forming a district road board about two years ago.
    It was at that meeting I first proposed my scheme for establishing a society in the district, under the auspices of the Port Phillip society, and before the meeting dispersed about 20 or nearly all the gentlemen present had enrolled their names as members. At the next meeting of committee of the central society that I attended I brought the matter before the members then present, and it was agreed," &c. At Dandenong, on October 6. 1856, the first committee was elected as follows:—Dr. J. S. Adams, Dr. J. Bathe, Abraham Gardiner, Isaac Keys, W. Lyall (president), A. Patterson (hon. secretary and treasurer), Charles Rossiter, Thomas Walton, and John Wedge. The election was conducted by Thomas Shilling, secretary of the Port Phillip Central Society.
    He was a member of the first Cranbourne Road Board, formed in 1861, of which the members were J. S. Adams (chairman), J. Bruce, R. B. Chomley, J. Lecky, Edward Molloy, A. Patterson. C. B. Peed, Patrick Thompson, and John Wedge. It was known as "the model road board." Mr. Patterson was also a member of the first Cranbourne Shire Council, formed in 1868, and was president 1872-3. He was a territorial magistrate and was the first resident returning officer for the county of Mornington, being appointed through James (afterwards Sir James) McCulloch. He held this office for 20 years, and saw fit all through to take no active part in politics.
    Westernport was the first place south of the Yarra to which pleuro-pneumonia in cattle was carried, from the property of J. F. Boadle (now known as Bundoora Park) in the Plenty district: a cow of his importation having brought the disease to Australia. In an old letter, supplied by Miss Lyall, dated May 21, 1862. Alexander Patterson, in writing to her father, the president of the Mornington society, reports:-—"The ploughing match came off tolerably well, considering the weather. There were 15 entries in all, eight horse and seven bullock teams." Imagine seven teams of working bullocks yoked to single-furrow ploughs, and the bullock drivers, with their picturesque vocabulary using the stinging lashes on the end of their green wattle bullock-whip sticks! If the Royal could stage such a show to-day it would surely draw a crowd. The letter continues:—"There are a number of cattle dying at —(between Cranbourne and Clyde), and I am almost convinced it is pleuro-pneumonia. But the disease is new to me. If you can make it convenient to examine the cattle before you leave the neighbourhood you will confer a great obligation on the proprietors of stock, as your experience will enable you to decide the matter. I am very anxious, with others, to know about it at once." It proved to be pleuro-pneumonia. A local vigilance committee was formed, with Alexander Patterson chairman. The whole of the cattle on the property were shot, he himself shooting a number of them, and nothing was saved but the hides. It was disastrous to the owner, and the action taken did not check the disease, which spread throughout the district, even to the Koo-wee-rup swamp, where it killed the last of the warrigals.
    Inoculation was practised, and eventually proved successful. At first, however, the virus was too strong, and great working bullocks, "as big as elephants," had their tails rotted off, and some were killed outright. Pleuro-pneumonia is still sporadic in Australia.
    Westernport also has an unusual, if not a unique, distinction in relation to celestial bodies. In the manuscript of a lecture on "Astronomy," delivered by him in the Clyde public hall, "on the evening of February 15, 1865," Alexander Patterson writes:—"The aerolites, as the meteoric bodies are called, must be more in number than the sand on the seashore, although from the vast space allowed them to wander in, collisions between them and the planets may be very rare. But that they sometimes do occur a number of us here present have had ocular demonstration. To my knowledge three of these bodies have been found in this immediate neighbourhood. One was discovered little more, than half a mile from where we now are . . . . The most valuable and interesting of these bodies yet known in the world is the one found in Mr. McKay's, Murrangang (about five miles south of Cranbourne, towards Captain Baxter's old run), and known by the scientific as the Bruce meteorite. Some years ago Mr. Bruce purchased it from Mr. McKay for the sum of £2, for the purpose of sending it to the British Museum, and I believe it is now on its way to its destination. The Government of Victoria—as well as private individuals—was most anxious to retain it in this country. About 12 months ago I was requested to write to Mr. Bruce (who had sold out in Westernport, and returned to England) to offer him £1,000 to try to induce him to allow it to remain here. His answer to me was that money would not buy it, so it has now left the country." This world-famed meteorite is lodged in the South Kensington Museum, in London.
    After some years Mr. Patterson gave up the office of secretary of the Mornington society, of which he was later on president. "He, however, retained the position of treasurer till 1882, when he resigned, and was presented with a valuable testimonial and an illuminated address, from which the following is an extract:—"For all your past honorary services to the society, be pleased to accept this public expression of our thanks, together with the accompanying suite; comprising timepiece and mantel ornaments, which we hope you will regard as tokens of genuine esteem, and which may descend to your family as a much-prized memento of a career of public usefulness, distinguished throughout by the sterling principle of purest probity."
    He was a founder and trustee of the Cranbourne Presbyterian Church (1855).
    The other original trustees were Alexander Cameron, James Lecky, and Patrick Thompson, the Rev. Alexander Duff, M.A, being its first minister. He was an elder and supporter for over 40 years, and he helped other churches. He died at St. Germains on December 29, 1896, aged 88 years, and was buried in the Cranbourne Cemetery, of which he was for a long time, chairman and convener of trustees.12


  1. [S80] Ancestry - Family Tree, Ancestry Tree Name: Whiteside Family Tree, Tree ID: 12777924
    Person viewed: Alexander Patterson, Birth Date: 24 Jan 1813, Death Date: 29 Dec 1896.
  2. [S27] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Marriages) (online) "#M2852/1852, Alexander PATTERSON & Marion MCMURTRIE, Marriage registered at Presbyterian Church Melbourne, Australia
    #M33881/1852, Alex PATTERSON & Marion MCMURTRIE, Marriage registered at Presbyterian Church Melbourne, Australia."
  3. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 1759-669 - Alexander Patterson of Cranbourne Grazier.
  4. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 1759-669 - Her Majesty the Queen Victoria.
  5. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 2107-202 - Alexander Patterson of Cranbourne.
  6. [S28] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Deaths) (online) "#D7014/1889 (Age 72) (par David MCMURTRIE & Nellie RICHARDSON) - as Marion PATTERSON, Death registered at Cranbourne, Australia."
  7. [S28] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Deaths) (online) "#D13040/1896 (Age 83) (par Thos PATTERSON & Alleson DENHOLM) - as Alex PATTERSON, Death registered at Cranbowine, Australia."
  8. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic.), Wed 30 Dec 1896, p2
  9. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 2107-202 - Memo No 19144. Thomas Patterson of 497 Collins Street Melbourne Secretary of the Royal Agricultural Society of Victoria is registered as proprietor of the within described land as executor to whom probate of the will of Alexander Patterson who died on the 29th December 1896 was granted on the 3rd March 1897.
    Dated the 24th April 1897.
  10. [S12] Newspaper - South Bourke and Mornington Journal (Richmond, Vic.), Wed 30 Dec 1896, p3
  11. [S14] Newspaper - The San Remo Times and Phillip Island and Bass Valley Advertiser (Vic.), Fri 1 Jan 1897, p2
  12. [S14] Newspaper - The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic.), Sat 7 Jan 1933, p33
Last Edited5 Jun 2023

John Corbett Padbury Peel

M, #29170, b. 14 Mar 1851, d. 27 Dec 1918
Father*John Corbett Peel b. 21 Aug 1809, d. 9 May 1882
Mother*Catherine Mary Padbury b. 1819, d. 16 Jan 1882
Birth*14 Mar 1851 Norfolk Island.1 
Land-UBeac*abt 1882Selection: PAK-194. 19a 3r 6p - Land File 2523/49.4 [461/49 (1880 map)]. Selected by C. KANE, but crown grant to J C PEEL 16 Sep 1885. Miss Kane abandoned by 1882.2,3 
Land-UBeac*22 Apr 1887 PAK-194. Transfer from John Corbett Padbury Peel to Edward Chamberlain Cumbrae Stewart. 19a 3r 6p.4 
Death*27 Dec 1918 Deniliquin, NSW, Australia, #D18270/1918 (Age 67) - as John C PEEL.5,6 


  • 3 Jan 1919: Sudden Death at Wanganella
    On Friday a magisterial inquiry was held at Wanganella by the Coroner (Mr John Kelly), concerning the death of John Corbett Peel, a rabbiter, who died at Wanganella on the previous day.
    William Francis Dugan, Police Constable, stationed at Wanganella stated that in consequence of a call which he received on 26th December; he went into the yard of the Wanganella Hotel, where he saw the dead body of a man named John Corbert Peel. Deceased was in a sitting up position, supported by Mr C. G. Carter. Deceased had his mouth open and was black in the face. Witness felt his heart and pulse, but he was then apparently, dead. He then removed the body into a room on the licensed premises, and subsequently made a careful examination of the body. He found no marks of any violence on the body, and from careful enquiries that he made, there were no suspicious circumstances in connection with deceased's death.
    He reported the death to the Coroner immediately afterwards. He had known the deceased for about four years. Deceased had been employed at Wanganella Station for the past five weeks as rabbiter. He had never seen deceased under the influence of liquor. Deceased was a man of very steady habits ; from enquiries witness made he believed the deceased has no relatives in this country. He had made a careful examination of deceased's property; but had found nothing to show that deceased had any relative living. The Wanganella Hotel was kept by Mr Frank Lloyd, and was well conducted. Deceased was a well behaved man and not of a quarrelsome disposition.
    Cecil George Carter deposed, he was a bookkeeper, and resided at Booabula Station. He remembered the 26th December. He was at the Wanganella Hotel in company with Mr Woolcott and several others. Mr Woolcott, deceased, and witness had several drinks at the hotel, but were not intoxicated. Mr Woolcott and witness went to the hotel about 3 p.m.
    The deceased, Woolcott, Carey, and witness had a friendly game of euchre and crib, but we were not playing for money; there was no disturbance or quarrel between any of them before going to tea. Mr Woolcott, deceased, and witness went into the bathroom and had a wash ; that was about 6.20 p.m. Mr Woolcott and witness then went to tea and deceased came into the diningroom immediately afterwards. He then commenced his meal. Deceased had part of his tea, when he rose from the table and went outside shortly afterwards. Mr Lloyd called to Mr Woolcott for assistance, and he went outside. Mr Woolcott returned and asked witness to come outside where the deceased was which he did. The deceased was in a sitting position, supported by Mr Woolcott ; he appeared to be almost dead. Deceased did not speak, but appeared to witness as if he was choking.
    He did not know tbe deceased personally until the previous day. He had a conversation with deceased, who told witness that he came from Manchester, England.
    Witness saw the body of the deceased again that morning at the hotel room, and identified it as that of John Corbett Peel. Frank Lloyd, hotelkeeper, Wanganella, stated that he held the license of the said hotel for about five and a half years. He had known the deceased for a little over five years ; his occupation was that of a rabbiter as far as witness knew. Deceased was a single man, and carried on his occupation as a rabbiter in the Wanganella district for over five years. Deceased told witness that he had been in the Wanganella district for over ten years, the deceased periodically came to his hotel; had his meals there and occasionally had a drink, principally beer. Deceased on one occasion stayed for about a week, that was five weeks ago. Whilst deceased was at the hotel he did not drink to any excess. On the 26th deceased was at his hotel in the afternoon, and had several drinks with a few of his friends, but was not intoxicated.
    Deceased, Richard Woolcott and Cecil George Carter commenced tea about 6.20 o'clock. Shortly afterwarwards, whilst witness was about to feed a horse; he saw deceased near the kitchen in a stooping position, and thought he was going to vomit ; he next saw deceased laying on his back. He went to deceased's assistance, thinking he had taken a fit. He spoke to deceased, but got no reply. Witness then called Mr Woolcott, who was followed by Mr Carter. They gave him an emetic of mustard and water, as they thought he was choking, and then used other means to revive him, but without avail. Witness then immediately communicated with Constable Dugan, who came to the hotel. Deceased's body was placed in a room on the licensed premises. Deceased told witness he had no blood relatives in Australia. Deceased was well conducted and a well-educated man, and whilst at his hotel he never gave any trouble. As far ashe knew deceased had no complaint. Deceased did not owe him any money for board and lodging. Deceased was about 67 years of age and never complained of being ill. Deceased's tea consisted of cold ham and corn beef thinly sliced, tomatoes and cucumber. When witness saw the deceased he appeared as if he was chocking.
    Richard Woolcott, station hand, corroborated the evidence of the previous witnesses.
    The Coroner found that the deceased died from heart failure on the 26th Dec., at the Wanganella Hotel, Wanganella.7
    A magisterial inquiry was held at Wanganella on December 27th into the death of John Corbett Peel, a rabbiter, who died suddenly at Wanganella Hotel on Boxing Day. The evidence showed that Peel, who had worked for years in tlite district, was at the hotel on Boxing Day, and sat down to his tea with some other district men. After partaking of some food, he left the dining room and went outside. Shortly afterwards the licensee, who was attending to a horse, noticed Peel fall. He went to his assistance, and called for help.
    The other men at once went to Mr. Lloyd's assistance, but Peel never revived. He had not been drinking, and had made no complaint of being ill. A verdict of death from heart failure was returned.8


  1. [S65] Ancestry - various indices, Australia, Birth Index, 1788-1922
    John Corbett Padbury Peel, born 14 Mar 1851, at Tasmania. Parents John Corbett Peel & Catherine Mary Padbury, Registration Place: New Norfolk, Tasmania, Australia. Registration Number: 54.
  2. [S81] Land Records & Parish Maps ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria). JOHN CORBETT PEEL, PAKENHAM, 194, 19--3--6
    VPRS 5357/P0000, 2523/49.4 (VPRS 5357/P0000/3675).
  3. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 1768-418 - John Corbett Peel of Melbourne.
  4. [S185] Property Titles ; PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), C/T 1768-418 - Edward Chamberlayne Stewart of the Wilderness near Pakenham Gentleman - C/T 1905-959.
  5. [S345] Index of monumental inscriptions/burials, "Wanganella Pioneer Cemetery, Wanganella, Edward River Council, New South Wales, Australia,
    Grave of John C Peel (1851-27 Dec 1918)."
  6. [S7] Registry of NSW Births Deaths and Marriages "#D18270/1918 (Age 67) Deniliquin - as John C PEEL."
  7. [S14] Newspaper - The Independent (Deniliquin, NSW), Fri 3 Jan 1919, p2
  8. [S14] Newspaper - The Riverine Grazier (Hay, NSW), Tue 7 Jan 1919, p4
Last Edited5 Jun 2023

Anna Caroline Catherina Erdmann

F, #29171, b. 1862, d. 23 Oct 1933
Father*Peter Heinrich Erdmann1 b. 1826, d. 27 Apr 1872
Mother*Johanne Caroline Wanke1 b. 1838, d. 15 Jul 1914
Birth*1862 Narre Warren, VIC, Australia, #B20253/1862 (par Peter ERDMANN & Caroline WAUKE) - as Anna Caroline Catherine ERDMANN.1 
Death*23 Oct 1933 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #D17599/1933 (Age 70) (par Peter ERDMANN & Caroline WANKE) - as Anna ERDMANN.2 
Death-Notice*25 Oct 1933 ERDMANN.—On the 23rd October, at private hospital, Berwick, Anna Erdmann, of Harkaway, aged 70 years.
ERDMANN. — Friends of the late Miss ANNA ERDMANN are respectfully informed that her remains will be interred in the Harkaway Cemetery.
The funeral will leave Grant's, High street, Berwick, at 3.30 o'clock THIS DAY (Wednesday October 25).
JOHN GRANT, Undertaker, Berwick, Phone 25.3 
Probate (Will)*27 Jan 1934 260/532. Anna Erdmann, Residence: Harkaway, Occupation: Spinster. date of grant: 27 January 1934. date of death: 23 October 1933
Anna Erdmann owned part of allotment 3 Section 23 Parish of Narre Worran containing 44 acres and 20 perches on which are erected homestead and outbuildings, valued at £1,000. She also had money in the bank and owned some shares to the value of £1,080. Her nephew Henry Weist was the sole beneficiary of the estate, and he retained to the farm. See: Henry Charles Weist.4 


  • 6 Dec 1933: AFTER the expiration of fourteen days from the publication hereof application will be made to the supreme Court of Victoria, in its Probate Jurisdiction, that PROBATE of the WILL, dated the thirteenth day of September, 1921, of ANNA ERDMANN, late of Harkaway, in the said State, spinster, deceased, may be granted to Henry Carl Weist, of Harkaway, aforesaid, farmer, the sole executor named in and appointed by the said will.
    Dated the 6th day of December, 19335


  1. [S26] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Births) (online) "#B20253/1862 (par Peter ERDMANN & Caroline WAUKE) - as Anna Caroline Catherine ERDMANN, Birth registered at Narr, Australia."
  2. [S28] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Deaths) (online) "#D17599/1933 (Age 70) (par Peter ERDMANN & Caroline WANKE) - as Anna ERDMANN, Death registered at Berwick, Australia."
  3. [S11] Newspaper - The Argus (Melbourne, Vic.), Wed 25 Oct 1933, p1
  4. [S35] Probate Records, PROV (Public Record Office Victoria), 260/532. Anna Erdmann, Residence: Harkaway, Occupation: Spinster. date of grant: 27 January 1934. date of death: 23 October 1933
    VPRS 28/P0003, 260/532; VPRS 7591/P0002, 260/532.
  5. [S11] Newspaper - The Argus (Melbourne, Vic.), Wed 6 Dec 1933, p17
Last Edited9 Apr 2023

Florence May Camm1

F, #29190, b. 4 Apr 1870
Father*Thomas Cornelius Camm1 b. 1838, d. 31 Jul 1925
Mother*Anne Louisa Brown1 b. 1842, d. 20 Aug 1915
Birth*4 Apr 1870 Berwick, VIC, Australia, #B7186/1870 (par Thomas Corneliu CAMM & Anne Louisa BROWN) - as Florence May CAMM.1 
Birth-Notice*6 Apr 1870 CAMM.—On Monday. 4th April, at Berwick, the wife of Mr. T. C. Camm, of a daughter.2 


  1. [S26] Victorian Government. BDM Index Victoria (Births) (online) "#B7186/1870 (par Thomas Corneliu CAMM & Anne Louisa BROWN) - as Florence May CAMM, Birth registered at Berwick, Australia."
  2. [S16] Newspaper - The Age (Melbourne, Vic.), Wed 6 Apr 1870, p2
Last Edited19 Apr 2023


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