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   Notes   Linked to 
1 1612 37 Family: F78
2 36 3967 Family: F453
3 3640 Family: F346
4 736 37 Family: F348
5 914 Family: F1061
6 9961 Family: F827
7 At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F718
8 Charles Poole witness. Family: F1
9 Doubtful Family: F1030
10 Emma married at the house of a Mrs Elizabeth Robertson by Rev Simmons of Congregational Church. Witnesses were William Henry Bailey, Richard and Eliz Hill, and Rosa Robertson.
From 1876 to 1887 they had ten children. 
Family: F578
11 Information provided by John Richard Hopwood but no registration found. Family: F88
12 Jane Mary O'Neil, Mary Ann's half sister, had married James Leigh Hughes in November 1875 of that year at St Joseph's by Father Charles Woods. Her brother-in-law Aaron Simmons and her sister Rosetta were the witnesses. Family: F813
13 Marriage witnessed by Amelia Dooey Family: F60
14 Marrieg register as George Manning Family: F647
15 Merc 2 June 1858 MA Poole witness Family: F256
16 Mercury 31/3/05 Family: F34
17 ref 0631 Family: F92
18 ref 33/1201 Family: F411
19 ref 37/1849 396 Family: F132
20 ref12725 Family: F84
21 ref35 933 Family: F813
22 Registered as Cathedral but may be leigh St in Ancoats. Family: F40
23 RGD 36/2 1835 3072 Family: F1154
24 RGD 36/3 3570 Family: F1153
25 RGD 37 117/1865 MA Poole witness. Family: F904
26 RGD 37 293 Family: F1219
27 rgd 37 666/1895 Family: F694
28 Witnesed by bride’s brother William and his wife Coral mary. Family: F64
29 Witnesses fannie E Seaton and C W(E) Summerhayes Family: F47
30 Witnesses Fanny E Seaton and C W Summerhayes Family: F47
31 Witnesses John and Edith Eddington Family: F6
32 Witnesses Margaret Cahill and Ctherine O’Brien Family: F132
33 Witnesses Mary Richardson (nee Duncombe) and her son William. Family: F50
34 Witnesses Mary Richardson and her son William. Family: F50
35 Witnesses Patrick and Mary Sullivan. Family: F396
36 Witnesses Patrick McGrath and Julia Mulcahy Family: F1247
37 Witnesses William Skinner and Ellen Connor. Married by Rev J Gray.
Licence to marry 23 nov 1875 see NS 373/3/no.4258. 
Family: F283
38 Children Pauline Minnie, Albert Stanley George, Nancy Muriel, Eric william james, Valcia Gwendoline. Albert Paul Osborne
39 105 Underhill Rd east Dulwich SE 22 Alice
40 Chistine
41 Arrived Neptune as the wife of a convict with son Roger and two other children. Elizabeth
42 Owned a shop at 124 Elizabeth St Hobart in the 1950s. Lived at ‘Windy Ridge’ Lenah Valley in 1958. Later at 5 Risely Court with Baden Cameron Harrison. Florence Gwendolyn
43 Transported for 7 years for stealing 6 yards of muslin. Mary Ann Williams
44 Katherine was a female convict form Ireland married John Linnell convict from England but John was in the army in India when arrested and sent to Norfolk Island then to Port Arthur William married for a second time to Mary ? and lived many happy years together in North Hobart and after Mary died he live with a son at Derwent Park Tasmania.The marriage to Mary ? had many sons and a daughter one of those sons Morris linnell was my grandfather.
Shirley Ann Linnell 
45 One of the crew of the Transport Maria in 1818. UNNAMED
46 Arrived Sydney as Convict on the Admirable gambler 20 Dec 1808
Arrived Hobart November 1819.
Sent to Macquarie Harbour in August 1824. Ticket of Leave December 1833. 
Charles COLLIS
47 TX82 2nd AIF Dudley ANNING
48 Convict on Phoenix Robert ASHFORD
49 10 children in Hobart 5 boys and five girls. 8 alive when he died.

Born Broseley Village, Shrewsbury Salop England
Aaron Ashwood was born about 1828 in the Salop District of England in the town of Broseley, Shrewsbury
County. While research continues, we know little of his life in this area bordering on the Welsh border and
marshes. It was a geographic area abundant in coal, lead, copper and iron ore deposits.
The River Severn flowed through the county and was used for the transportation of goods and services for
centuries. During the 18th century, the town of Broseley was a centre of innovation. 1750 - 1820 was a time of
great riches for few and abject poverty for many. The Rev. John Wesley preached in Shrewsbury to the poor as
to how to help themselves.
By 1800 coach travel had become the main means of transportation. Shrewsbury became an important staging
post for the London- to- Ireland route with numerous coaches leaving from various inns in town; and in 1832
Family Group Sheet 7/7/2006
the thirteen year old Princess destined one day to be the mighty Queen Victoria visited Shrewsbury. All the
silver was taken out of the town’s store to make the day special.
The Navvies were building the railway to connect Shrewsbury with Birmingham. In November 1859 Charles
Darwin, a son of Shrewsbury, published his Origin of Species. Shrewsbury however has more pressing things
on its mind: drunkenness, prostitution, overcrowding all problems that had built over the subsequent decades.
It was amongst this drunkenness, prostitution and overcrowding Aaron Ashwood lived and grew to be a young
Broseley was experiencing a high rate of crime as were other economically depressed areas of Salop, and there
were no policing agencies. The well to do citizens banded together and formed associations for the prosecution
of felons.
“The Anti-Felons” was the name by which they were popularly known. Their full title was “The Broseley
Association for the Prosecution of Felons”. They were one of many such associations existing in the 18th, 19th
and well into the 20th centuries, which originally had the sole purpose of bringing petty criminals to justice.
They flourished in the days prior to the compulsory establishment of borough and county police forces.
In his “Portrait of an Age Victorian England”, G.M. Young says that in 1840 there were in England “five
hundred associations for the prosecution of felons; but there were no county police; and the mainstay of the
public police was not the (parish) constable but the yeoman, and behind the yeoman, though cautiously and
reluctantly employed, the soldier”.
More than one Shropshire town had its Anti-Felon Association. Ludlow had one, rivalling Broseley’s in its long
years of existence. There was one in Louth, Lincolnshire. George Eliot, in “Scenes of Clerical Life”, writing of
the 1830 period, has a farmer, Mr. Hackit, “presiding at the annual dinner of the Association for the
Prosecution of Felons at the Oldinfort Arms”, in the Nuneaton area. Arnold Bennett writes in “These Twain” of
an architect living in the Five Towns during the late 19th century: “Osmond Orgreave had never related
himself to the crowds. He was not a Freemason; he had never had municipal office; he had never been
President of the Society for the Prosecution of Felons”.
But between the days of Hackit and Orgreave Anti-Felons everywhere were more concerned with the pleasures
of social gatherings than with the pursuit of justice.
Precisely such a system of rewards was fundamental to the formation of the Broseley Anti-Felons. Members of
the Association were owners of various kinds of property; a house, an estate, a mine, a quarry, a farm, craft on
the river, an iron-works, a pottery, a shop or a public house. They each paid a membership fee and an annual
subscription, and the money subscribed served to provide rewards for information leading to the arrest and
successful prosecution of persons responsible for thefts and acts of damage to property. The money was also to
be used to pay lawyers’ fees.
There was a fixed scale of rewards, payable after conviction of the felon. In 1837, a reward of 5 guineas was
offered in cases of burglary, highway robbery, arson, stealing horses and cattle; 2 guineas when pigs, poultry,
hay, straw had been stolen; one guinea in the case of theft of timber, gates, fencing, of fruit and vegetables, and
in the event of wilful damage to wagons, ploughs etc.; “or any kind of felony whatsoever”. In 1860 the same
scale of rewards applied as in 1837. (taken from Wilkinson Journals 9 and 11 - 1981&83 by John Cragg)
On the 27th day of June 1842, at the age of twenty, Aaron Ashwood was tried and convicted. He was sentenced
to ten years for burglary of books and for 2 months for poaching.
Shrewsbury had it's own prison dating from 1793.
Aaron Ashwood was described for prison records as being 5 feet 2 l/2 inches, medium weight, fair complected
with a round head, dark brown hair, dark brown eyebrows, grey eyes, large nose, wide mouth, medium chin,
with ______________ right arm, _______ marks on breast, large scar on throat, scar between eyebrows who
could read. He was also described as single, and a Protestant. The surgeon's report was indifferent.
REgistration Number 1890 RGD Number 35 (his death)
He departed from Plymouth on the ship Anson 1 October 1843 and arrived 4 February 1844 in Van Diemen's
Land. Data Base Number 1680 Tasmania Convict Archives
Family Group Sheet 7/7/2006
Private Life
At the time of marriage Aaron Ashwood, Sr. was described as a coal miner, in 1856 as a miner of Providence
Valley; in 1858 of New Town, from 1860 as a quarryman of O'Brien's Bridge, and from 1868 as Watr Bailiff.
In 1871 while residing at Risdon Ferry he was reported missing on the Derwent December 4, 1880. His body
was never recovered, consequently thee was no inquest or death certificate. The basic details of his date and
place of birth cannot be located from that source. There were a number of Ashwoods transsported from Ireland
over the years, but none with the surname Aaron.
Marriage Information
Wife: Margaret Ferrell Mary Hackett
Married: 31 Jul 1855
Beginning status: Married
in: The Church of St. John Richmond Tasmania Australia
Reference number: Reg # 1173
Marriage Notes
Registration Number 1173 RGD Number 37 (Marriage)
Aaron Ashwood (27), coal miner and Margaret Hackett alias Mary Farrell (21), house servant were married on
31 July 1855 by William Dunne (sic) at the Church of St. John Richmond according to the rites and ceremonies
of the Catholic church by bans . Witnessed by Jeremiah Donovan and Margaret Donovan. Marriage number
126 in the book Marriages of the District. 
50 Notes
Aaron Ashwood, aged 24 and Bridget Manion, servant aged 21 were married at the Church of St. Joseph's
(under Catholic forms) on 10/1/1883. He was aged 26 years when, having been appointed water bailiff after
the death of his father, he was accidently drowned in a boating accident at shag Bay on 22/9/84
Marriage Information
Wife: Bridget Manion
Married: 10 Jan 1883
Beginning status: Married
in: Hobart Tasmania, Australia
Marriage Notes
Registration number 391 RGD Number 37 (marriage)
Married 10 January 1883 by P R Henneby at the Church of St. Joseph according to the rites and ceremonies of
the Catholic Church by Banns, in the presence of Moses Ashwood , Elizabeth Manion, and Emma Ann Bayfield.
Record number 1975 Registrar Book REgister ID STJ6 Page 1 Parish Register St. Joseph's
Registration number 1620 RGD Number 33 (his birth) 

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