Robert Allison

M, b. 1854, d. 1908
  • Robert Allison was born in 1854 in Scotland.
  • He was the son of William Allison and Catherine McLean.
  • Robert Allison immigrated on 16 October 1860 to Brisbane with William Allison and Catherine McLean. William, 42 and Catherine 44 travelled on the Montmorancy with their children Mary 12, Henrietta 4, Robert 7, Helen 14, and Catherine 10. Willliam was a labourer and they all came from Paisley. Janet 16 and Isabella 18 were listed as single women and were domestics from Paisley.
  • Robert Allison died in 1908 in Brisbane, Queensland.

William Allison

M, b. 1818, d. 1885
  • William Allison was born in 1818. He was the son of Robert Allison and Isabella.
  • William Allison married Catherine McLean circa 1840.
  • William Allison and Catherine McLean immigrated to Brisbane on 16 October 1860. William, 42 and Catherine 44 travelled on the Montmorancy with their children Mary 12, Henrietta 4, Robert 7, Helen 14, and Catherine 10. Willliam was a labourer and they all came from Paisley. Janet 16 and Isabella 18 were listed as single women and were domestics from Paisley.
  • In 1878,his wife, Catherine McLean died in Queensland.
  • William Allison died in 1885 in Queensland.

Children of William Allison and Catherine McLean

William Allison

M, b. 1862, d. 1890

Blanche Evelyn Allport

F, b. 1894

Frederick Allport

M, b. 1901, d. 1901

George Henry Allport

M, b. 1864, d. 1913

Children of George Henry Allport and Lillian Amelia Eyles

Gladys Lillian Allport

F, b. 1888

Ivy Olive Allport

F, b. 1897, d. 1969

Lewis George Allport

M, b. 1892, d. 1953

Violet Amelia Allport

F, b. 1890, d. 1914

Dorothy J M Allsop

F, b. 1906

John Hall Alsop

M, b. 1876, d. 1952

Agnes Lawson Alston

F, b. 24 November 1867, d. 7 April 1952
  • Agnes Lawson Alston was born on 24 November 1867 in Sibbaldbie, Dumfriesshire, Scotland.
  • At the age of 23 years and 22 days, Agnes Lawson Alston married Albert Arthur Ernest Holdaway, son of John Holdaway and Amelia Eyles, on 16 December 1890 in Victoria Street Barracks, Christchurch, New Zealand.
  • Agnes Lawson Alston and Albert Arthur Ernest Holdaway immigrated to Victoria, Australia, between 1899 and 1901. Their children Eva, Isabella, May and Arthur travelled with them. Two more children were born in Australia, Gordon James in Richmond and Allan Aston in Adelaide before they returned to New Zealand where their eight and last child Winifred was born in 1908. Following Albert's death in 1913 it appears Agnes and all of the children returned to Australia.
  • On 18 September 1913,her husband, Albert Arthur Ernest Holdaway died in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, at age 50.
  • Agnes Lawson Alston died on 7 April 1952 in Victoria, Australia, at age 84.

Children of Agnes Lawson Alston and Albert Arthur Ernest Holdaway

Annie Louisa Althous

F, b. circa 1885

Children of Annie Louisa Althous and Albert Herman Sternberg

Annie Louisa Althouse

F, b. circa 1865
  • Annie Louisa Althouse was born circa 1865.
  • Annie Louisa Althouse married Albert Steinberg in 1906 in Queensland.

Children of Annie Louisa Althouse and Albert Steinberg

Nichalus Althouse

M, b. 1861, d. 27 May 1921

Agnesa Teis and Nichaluc Althouse. Photo thanks to Yvonne Teis
  • Nichalus Althouse was born in 1861 in Queensland. He was the son of Anna Kireg and Paul Altthaus.
  • At the age of 24 years, Nichalus Althouse married Agnes Teis, daughter of Heinrich Teis and Anna Elizabeth Berghofer, on 26 November 1885 in Queensland.
  • Nichalus Althouse died on 27 May 1921.
  • Nichalus was buried on 29 May 1921 in Drayton & Toowoomba Cemetery. LUTH1-006-0047.

Alfred Ambrose

M, b. 3 August 1872, d. 27 August 1953
  • Alfred Ambrose was born on 3 August 1872 in Gulgong, New South Wales.
  • He was the son of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • At the age of 33 years, Alfred Ambrose married Beatrice Florence Wilson in 1906 in Queensland.
  • Alfred Ambrose died on 27 August 1953 in Charters Towers, Queensland, at age 81.

Anna Ambrose

F, b. 13 July 1866, d. 19 February 1900
  • Anna Ambrose was also known as Hannah Ambrose.
  • She was born on 13 July 1866 in Molong, New South Wales.
  • She was the daughter of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • At the age of 23 years, Anna Ambrose married James Isaac King, son of James King and Hannah Unitus Harton, in 1890 in Moree, New South Wales. Soon after their marriage they moved to Queensland where their first child Phillip Isaac was born in 1891.
  • Anna Ambrose died on 19 February 1900 in Charleville, Queensland, at age 33.

Children of Anna Ambrose and James Isaac King

Catherine Frances Ambrose

F, b. between 31 August 1852 and 1853, d. 1911
  • Catherine Frances Ambrose was born between 31 August 1852 and 1853.
  • She was the daughter of William (Patrick) Ambrose and Margaret Reimen/Raymond.
  • Catherine Frances Ambrose was baptized on 11 September 1853 in Queensland.
  • She was arrested with her brother William and step father David Kynoch. 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."
    in July 1869.
  • Catherine Frances Ambrose was a witness in the trial for the murder of Johann (Michael) Klein by John Alexander Herrlich on 10 February 1870 in Cedar Scrub. The Darling Downs Gazette reported:- : "John Alexander Herrlich was brought up at the Police Court on Tuesday last, charged with the wilful murder of Michael Klein at the Cedar Scrub, near Perseverance Station, on the 12th day of February last. The prisoner appeared to be suffering from extreme exhaustion, and was accommodated with a seat during the examination. Sub-Inspector Harris conducted the case for the Crown.
    Acting Sub-Inspector McCarthy said he apprehended the prisoner between 10 and 11 o'clock at night on Friday, the 8th April last, at a house on the Highfields road, about twelve miles from Toowoomba ; produced the warrant, and said to prisoner- "The charge against yon is that, on the 12th day of February last, you did unlawfully kill one Michael Klein near the Cedar Scrub at Perseverance Station ;" prisoner paused for a few seconds, after which he said, "I came to these people to give myself up ;" witness brought him next day to Toowoomba, and confined him in the watch house. By the Bench: I arrested the prisoner between 10 and 11 o'clock at night at Jost Kahler's house on the Highfields road ; four other men were present, namely, Murray, Heinrich Kahler, Jost Kahler, and another German, whom he (witness) did not know. Examination by Mr Sub-inspector Harris continued: On 12th April witness and Acting-Sergeant Shea proceeded again to Highfields, and saw the gun now produced taken from beneath some bark at the rear of Heinrich Kahler's house and in close proximity to where the prisoner was apprehended; believed the gun to be loaded in both barrels, as the nipples were capped and the ramrod would not go down the whole length of the barrel ; could not at present say what the barrels contained. The Court adjourned for a few minutes in order to give Sergeant Shea sufficient time to draw the charges, but as the operation occupied the court some considerable period, the gun was taken to the watch-house, and subsequently unloaded in the presence of McCarthy. The Police Magistrate having read over the evidence of the previous witness, inquired of the prisoner whether he had any intention to ask questions, and the prisoner replied that the only questions he would ask would be put in the Court. Catherine Frances Ambrose, daughter of Mrs. Kynock of Perseverance Station, said she had known the prisoner for some time past ; remembered seeing him at his hut in the Perseverance Scrub about December last, and had a convention with him in reference to the Kleins ; he said, "When will the Kliens be out again,'' and witnessed answered, "They will be out next week ;" prisoner then remarked, "If I catch them taking away any more of my cedar, this time by God I will shoot him ;" Michael and George Klein were the only persons taking cedar from the scrub at that time, and to the best of her belief she thought he intended to shoot Michael Klien: knew the gun produced, having seen it frequently in the prisoner's possession; know it particularly by the stock, as the witness lent him the tools to make it with ; had no doubt whatever that the gun belonged to the prisoner; saw the dead body of Michael Klien being conveyed from the scrub in a spring cart on the Sunday after the murder. William Kane said that in the month of January last he was in the employment of Mrs Kynoch, of Perseverance Station; was sent to the Cedar Scrub at that time by Mrs Kynoch for a load of cedar, and saw the prisoner; when he first came up to witness he said, "You knock off; I will not allow any person to take that cedar; I have been down to Ipswich and received legal advice to arrest any teams that come to the scrub to take away cedar." Witness told him that he had received an authority from Michael Klein to take away a load; and he replied, '" will not allow Michael Klein or any other person to take cedar from there, and if Michael Klein docs so I have advice what to do, and I will do it if I swing by the neck the next minute." Michael Klein was a carrier working at the scrub about that time, and witness had seen him removing timber on several occasions previous to the time now mentioned; saw the body of Michael Klein lying dead in a cart, when it was being brought from the Cedar Scrub, about nine or ten weeks ago; knew prisoner quite well, and seldom, if ever, saw him without a gun; believed the gun now produced to be the one usually carried by the prisoner. Dr Roberts said that about 2 o'clock on the morning of the 13th of February last he held a post mortem examination on the body of a man named Michael Klein, at the Perseverance Cedar Scrub ; the body was quite cold having been some time dead; on the right side of the lower part of the breast bone there was a gun-shot wound ; the edges were blackened with gunpowder, and the charge had entered the body by this wound ; it had then carried away a portion of the heart, passed through the right lung, and out at a second wound in the back, between the blade bone and the right side of the spine ; the wound in the back was slightly above the wound in the breast ; the effect of such a wound would be instantaneous death ; the wound might have been caused by a bullet, or a charge of shot discharged at very close quarters, and from the appearance of the wound witness would say that the shot must have been fired within two feet of the body; the deceased was a remarkably healthy looking man. Terence McCall said he was a carrier, residing at Highfields, and on the 12th day of February last he was getting cedar from the Perseverance Scrub; knew the prisoner, and saw him about 1 o'clock on the afternoon of that day passing through the scrub; he was then carrying a gun the same as that now produced; witness had often seen the gun in prisoner's possession. Constable McCafferty said that he accompanied Dr Roberts to the Perseverance Scrub, on the night of the 12th February last, and on the morning of the next day, between I and 2 o'clock, Dr Roberts made a post mortem examination on the body of a man named Michael Klein; witness assisted in removing the clothing from the body, which he now p[roduced, as well as a number of bullets received from the Police Magistrate a few days afterwards. On the application of Mr Sub-Inspector Harris the further hearing of the case was adjourned to Thursday, at 10 o'clock."

  • Catherine Frances Ambrose married Thomas Beverley in 1878 in Queensland.
  • Catherine Frances Ambrose died in 1911 in Queensland.

Child of Catherine Frances Ambrose and Thomas Knight Cochrane

Edith Ambrose

F, b. 1874, d. 1958

Children of Edith Ambrose and Thomas King

Edward Ambrose

M, b. 7 November 1844, d. 30 April 1914
  • Edward Ambrose was born on 7 November 1844 in Sydney, New South Wales.
  • He was the son of George Ambrose and Hannah Crane.
  • At the age of 15 years, Edward Ambrose married Ann Jane Duff in 1860 in Hartley, New South Wales. Hartley is a small town south of Lithgow in the Blue Mountains. Edward and Ann were married at a very young age and their first three children were born at Hartley. They then moved north west to Molong where three more children were born, then to Gulgong, before heading further north to Inverell and Vegatable Creek or Emmaville between Glen Innes and Tenterfield where children were born between 1876 and 1880. Their last child was born at Rylstone near Mudgee in the Hunter Valley in 1882. Their son Edward was married in Tenterfield in 1883, and their daughter Anna married James King in Inverell in 1890. Sometime before 1904 they moved to Queensland, most likely in the early 1890's as their daughter Emily married Alfred King there in 1896.
    It is possible they were aquainted with the King while they were living at Hartley as James King and Hannah Harton were married there in 1855 and lived there until at least 1876 when they moved to Rylstone.
  • On 7 November 1904,his wife, Ann Jane Duff died in Clermont, Queensland, at age 62.
  • Edward Ambrose died on 30 April 1914 in Queensland at age 69.
  • Edward was buried in Crow's Nest Cemetery.

Children of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff

Edward George Ambrose

M, b. 1861, d. 1914
  • Edward George Ambrose was born in 1861 in Hartley, New South Wales.
  • He was the son of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • At the age of 22 years, Edward George Ambrose married Bridget Meyers in 1883 in Tenterfield, New South Wales.
  • Edward George Ambrose died in 1914 in St Leonards, Sydney, New South Wales.

Ellen Ambrose

F, b. 1913

Emily Ambrose

F, b. 1876, d. 7 February 1959
  • Emily Ambrose was born in 1876 in Vegetable Creek, New South Wales.
  • She was the daughter of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • At the age of 20 years, Emily Ambrose married Alfred King, son of James King and Hannah Unitus Harton, in 1896 in Queensland.
  • Emily Ambrose and Alfred King appeared on the Electoral Rolls between 1908 and 1913. He and Alfred King lived in Crow's Nest . Alfred was a farmer.
  • On 21 August 1930,her husband, Alfred King died in Queensland.
  • Emily Ambrose died on 7 February 1959 in Queensland.
  • Emily was buried on 9 February 1959 in Crow's Nest Cemetery.

Children of Emily Ambrose and Alfred King

Emma Jane Ambrose

F, b. 1862, d. 1863
  • Emma Jane Ambrose was born in 1862 in Hartley, New South Wales.
  • She was the daughter of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • Emma Jane Ambrose died in 1863 in Hartley, New South Wales.

Ernest Ambrose

M, b. 25 February 1880, d. 29 October 1916
  • Ernest Ambrose was born on 25 February 1880 in Vegetable Creek, New South Wales.
  • He was the son of Edward Ambrose and Ann Jane Duff.
  • At the age of 29 years, Ernest Ambrose married Catherine Rose Barclay in 1910 in Queensland.
  • Ernest Ambrose died on 29 October 1916 in Mackay, Queensland, at age 36.

Children of Ernest Ambrose and Catherine Rose Barclay

Florence Ambrose

F, b. 1911

George Ambrose

M, b. 1816, d. 1883
  • George Ambrose was born in 1816 in England. He was the son of Frederick and Elizabeth.
  • George arrived in Sydney from London about 1840.
  • At the age of 32 years, George Ambrose married Hannah Crane on 14 September 1848 in St Andrew's Scots Church, Sydney, New South Wales.
  • George Ambrose died in 1883 in Sydney, New South Wales.

Children of George Ambrose and Hannah Crane

George Ambrose

M, b. 1848

George William Ambrose

M, b. 22 November 1920, d. 1973
  • George William Ambrose was born on 22 November 1920 in Toowoomba.
  • He was the son of Phillip Ambrose and Catherine Rose Barclay.
  • George William Ambrose began military service on 20 March 1942 in Brisbane. George was living in Toowoomba at the time he enlisted. He gave his next of kin as D. Schafer. His service number was QX30644. He was discharged on 25 June 1946 with the rank of Private in the 2/25 Infantary Battalion.
  • George William Ambrose died in 1973 in Brisbane, Queensland.