William Weymouth, 18181863 (aged 45 years)

Name
William Weymouth
Given names
William
Surname
Weymouth
Birth about 1818 30 22

Christening March 19, 1818 30 22 (aged 0)
Text:

Baptised at St Marys

Birth of a sisterClara Weymouth
about 1819 (aged 1 year)

Christening of a sisterClara Weymouth
March 30, 1819 (aged 1 year)
Death of a sisterClara Weymouth
1820 (aged 2 years)

Burial of a sisterClara Weymouth
February 5, 1820 (aged 2 years)
Birth of a sisterCaroline Weymouth
about 1820 (aged 2 years)

Christening of a sisterCaroline Weymouth
May 10, 1820 (aged 2 years)
Birth of a sisterElizabeth Weymouth
about 1821 (aged 3 years)

Baptism of a sisterElizabeth Weymouth
October 9, 1821 (aged 3 years)
Birth of a sisterClara Weymouth
about 1823 (aged 5 years)

Christening of a sisterClara Weymouth
January 31, 1823 (aged 5 years)
Birth of a sisterHelen Weymouth
about 1824 (aged 6 years)

Birth of a sisterEmma Weymouth
about 1825 (aged 7 years)

Christening of a sisterEmma Weymouth
November 18, 1825 (aged 7 years)
Birth of a brotherFrank Weymouth
about 1827 (aged 9 years)

Christening of a brotherFrank Weymouth
June 22, 1827 (aged 9 years)
Birth of a sisterSusan Weymouth
about 1829 (aged 11 years)

Christening of a sisterSusan Weymouth
February 25, 1829 (aged 11 years)
Birth of a brotherHenry Weymouth
about 1831 (aged 13 years)

Christening of a brotherHenry Weymouth
June 1, 1831 (aged 13 years)
Birth of a brotherGeorge Weymouth
about 1832 (aged 14 years)

Christening of a brotherGeorge Weymouth
July 4, 1832 (aged 14 years)
Immigration October 18, 1835 (aged 17 years)
Citation details:

Sydney Herald Thu 5 Nov 1835 p. 3

Text:

In the Morning Herald of the 10th of July we read the following account of the ship Charles Kerr, with free immigrants for Launceston:- Yesterday the Charles Kerr of 500 tons burthen, chartered by the Emigration Committee for the conveyance of single women and families to Launceston, Van Diemens Land, sailed from Gravesend for her destination. The consignment consisted of 240 persons, of whom about a hundred and forty were unmarried females between the ages of fifteen and thirty years; fourteen families averaging eight individuals in each, who are all provided with free passage by Government, and sixteen young women belonging to a more respectable class of society, who pay an extra 5 pounds each for additional accommodations and cabins in the poop, where they are entirely separated from the other passengers. Mr Weymouth, an old and experienced Surgeon, is appointed to the situation of Doctor and Superintendent of the emigrants, offices hitherto filled by two persons, but, in consequence of disputes occasioned by the division of authority, now filled by one. Mr Weymouth is accompanied by his lady (who is to act as matron), and a fine family of eight girls and two boys.

Birth of a sisterRosa Weymouth
1836 (aged 18 years)
Text:

Name: Rosa Weymouth Birth Date: 29 Sep 1836 Father's Name: William Weymouth Mother's name: Mary Ann Weymouth Birth Place: Tasmania Registration Year: 1836 Registration Place: Launceston, Tasmania Registration number: 7202

Death of a fatherWilliam Weymouth
April 7, 1856 (aged 38 years)
Citation details:

Launceston Examiner Tue 8 Apr 1856 p. 4

Text:

On the 7th instant, Dr. William Weymouth, aged 68 years. The funeral will leave from opposite the Grammar School, Elizabeth-street on Thursday afternoon, the 10th instant at 4 o'clock.

Death between August 1863 and September 1863 (aged 45 years)
Citation details:

The Mercury (Hobart) Sat 26 Sep 1863 p. 2

Text:

REPORTED WRECK. LAUNCESTON Sept 25th, 9 a.m. Reported here that the schooner Creole has been wrecked near Waterhouse Island. ...The above has been known among the inhabitants of the North Coast for the last three weeks, but ahs only just been reported. In reference to the above we find that the brigantine Creole, 131 tons, Captain Fluerty, cleared our at the Launceston customs for Dunedin on the 25th of August, and passed through Tamar Heads on the morning of the 29th of August. The following is the list of her passengers...W. Weymouth...The Creole had therefore thirty one souls on board, all of whom have, it is feared, perished.

Family with parents
father
17881856
Birth: about 1788
Death: April 7, 1856Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
mother
17961870
Birth: about 1796
Death: August 17, 1870Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
Marriage
Marriage: August 15, 1814Portsea, Hampshire, England, United Kingdom
15 months
elder brother
18151817
Birth: November 9, 1815 27 19
Death: 1817
2 years
elder sister
18171879
Birth: about 1817 29 21Hampshire, England, United Kingdom
Death: September 14, 1879Port Macquarie, Mid North Coast, New South Wales, Australia
2 years
himself
18181863
Birth: about 1818 30 22
Death: between August 1863 and September 1863the high seas
2 years
younger sister
18191820
Birth: about 1819 31 23
Death: 1820
2 years
younger sister
18201890
Birth: about 1820 32 24
Death: 1890Paterson, Hunter, New South Wales, Australia
4 years
younger sister
18231893
Birth: about 1823 35 27
Death: July 26, 1893Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
2 years
younger sister
18241916
Birth: about 1824 36 28
Death: May 8, 1916Auburn, Greater Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
-2 years
younger sister
18211898
Birth: about 1821 33 25
Death: April 13, 1898Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
5 years
younger sister
18251920
Birth: about 1825 37 29
Death: May 30, 1920Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
3 years
younger brother
1827
Birth: about 1827 39 31
Death:
3 years
younger sister
18291912
Birth: about 1829 41 33
Death: 1912Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
3 years
younger brother
1831
Birth: about 1831 43 35
Death:
2 years
younger brother
1832
Birth: about 1832 44 36
Death:
5 years
younger sister
1836
Birth: 1836 48 40Launceston, Central North, Tasmania, Australia
Death:
ChristeningChurch of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Familysearch. England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975. [database on-line]: Intellectual Reserve, Inc., 2008
Text:

Baptised at St Marys

ImmigrationNational Library of Australia. Trove: one search...a wealth of information. [database on-line].
Citation details:

Sydney Herald Thu 5 Nov 1835 p. 3

Text:

In the Morning Herald of the 10th of July we read the following account of the ship Charles Kerr, with free immigrants for Launceston:- Yesterday the Charles Kerr of 500 tons burthen, chartered by the Emigration Committee for the conveyance of single women and families to Launceston, Van Diemens Land, sailed from Gravesend for her destination. The consignment consisted of 240 persons, of whom about a hundred and forty were unmarried females between the ages of fifteen and thirty years; fourteen families averaging eight individuals in each, who are all provided with free passage by Government, and sixteen young women belonging to a more respectable class of society, who pay an extra 5 pounds each for additional accommodations and cabins in the poop, where they are entirely separated from the other passengers. Mr Weymouth, an old and experienced Surgeon, is appointed to the situation of Doctor and Superintendent of the emigrants, offices hitherto filled by two persons, but, in consequence of disputes occasioned by the division of authority, now filled by one. Mr Weymouth is accompanied by his lady (who is to act as matron), and a fine family of eight girls and two boys.

DeathNational Library of Australia. Trove: one search...a wealth of information. [database on-line].
Citation details:

The Mercury (Hobart) Sat 26 Sep 1863 p. 2

Text:

REPORTED WRECK. LAUNCESTON Sept 25th, 9 a.m. Reported here that the schooner Creole has been wrecked near Waterhouse Island. ...The above has been known among the inhabitants of the North Coast for the last three weeks, but ahs only just been reported. In reference to the above we find that the brigantine Creole, 131 tons, Captain Fluerty, cleared our at the Launceston customs for Dunedin on the 25th of August, and passed through Tamar Heads on the morning of the 29th of August. The following is the list of her passengers...W. Weymouth...The Creole had therefore thirty one souls on board, all of whom have, it is feared, perished.