John Thomas PATTERSON (1847 - 1911)
Carpenter, Hotel Proprietor 'The Australian Arms' Wantabadgery
Children Self + Spouses Parents Grandparents Greatgrandparents
Herbert Ernest PATTERSON (1873 - 1947)
John Thomas PATTERSON (1875 - 1961)
Elyas James PATTERSON (1877 - 1900)
Frances Isabella PATTERSON (1878 - )
Ann Jane McNeil PATTERSON (1880 - 1947)
Sarah Jane PATTERSON (1882 - )
John Thomas PATTERSON (1847 - 1911)


Isabella FLANIGAN (1847 - 1924)
Robert PATTERSON (1810 - 1880) Mark PATTERSON

Margaret (PATTERSON)

Frances MONTGOMERY (1813 - 1873) William MONTGOMERY

Frances (Fanny) MATCHETT


Pic P1. Here lies at rest John Thomas and his wife Isabella
Also son Elysas and daughter Francis Isabella Edgar and one unknown.
John Thomas and Isabella were proprietors
of the Australian Arms Hotel at Wantabadgery NSW during November 1879
They and their sons, Herbert and John Thomas Montgomery
were taken hostage by bush ranger Captain Moonlight

Pic 1. Here lies at rest John Thomas and his wife Isabella
Also son Elysas and daughter Francis Isabella Edgar and one unknown.
John Thomas and Isabella were proprietors
of the Australian Arms Hotel at Wantabadgery NSW during November 1879
They and their sons, Herbert and John Thomas Montgomery
were taken hostage by bush ranger Captain Moonlight

b. 28 Jun 1847 at Goulburn, New South Wales, Australia
m. 05 Feb 1872 Isabella FLANIGAN (1847 - 1924) at Goulburn, New South Wales, Australia
d. 09 Feb 1911 at Tumut, New South Wales, Australia aged 63
Robert PATTERSON (1810 - 1880)
Frances MONTGOMERY (1813 - 1873)
Siblings (12):
Mark PATTERSON (1833 - 1885)
Frances Fanny PATTERSON (1834 - 1915)
Margaret PATTERSON (1837 - 1883)
William PATTERSON (1838 - 1845)
Robert PATTERSON (1840 - 1879)
Rebecca PATTERSON (1841 - 1842)
John Thomas Montgomery PATTERSON (1843 - 1844)
William PATTERSON (1845 - 1918)
Eliza Ann PATTERSON (1849 - 1849)
Charlotte PATTERSON (1850 - 1913)
Susannah Matilda PATTERSON (1852 - 1928)
George PATTERSON (1855 - 1919)
Children (6):
Herbert Ernest PATTERSON (1873 - 1947)
John Thomas PATTERSON (1875 - 1961)
Elyas James PATTERSON (1877 - 1900)
Frances Isabella PATTERSON (1878 - )
Ann Jane McNeil PATTERSON (1880 - 1947)
Sarah Jane PATTERSON (1882 - )
Grandchildren (8):
Arthur John "Jack" PATTERSON (1906 - 1985), John James Joseph EDGAR (1903 - 1926), Harry HAYDEN, Jean HAYDEN, Spencer Douglas HAYDEN (1902 - 1968), John Sylvester HAYDEN (1904 - 1953), Eric Herbert F James HAYDEN (1906 - 1965), Reece Patterson HAYDEN (1911 - 1970)
Events in John Thomas PATTERSON (1847 - 1911)'s life
Date Age Event Place Notes Src
28 Jun 1847 John Thomas PATTERSON was born Goulburn, New South Wales, Australia 71
05 Feb 1872 24 Married Isabella FLANIGAN (aged 24) Goulburn, New South Wales, Australia 71
1873 26 Birth of son Herbert Ernest PATTERSON Wagga Wagga, New South Wales, Australia 71
17 Jul 1873 26 Death of mother Frances MONTGOMERY (aged 60) Harefield, New South Wales, Australia 71
1875 28 Birth of son John Thomas PATTERSON Wagga Wagga, New South Wales, Australia 71
1877 30 Birth of daughter Elyas James PATTERSON Wagga Wagga, New South Wales, Australia 71
29 Jul 1878 31 Birth of daughter Frances Isabella PATTERSON Wantabadgery, New South Wales, Australia 71
1880 33 Birth of daughter Ann Jane McNeil PATTERSON Gundagai, New South Wales, Australia 71
21 Mar 1880 32 Death of father Robert PATTERSON (aged 70) Harefield, New South Wales, Australia 71
1882 35 Birth of daughter Sarah Jane PATTERSON Adelong, New South Wales, Australia 71
1900 53 Death of daughter Elyas James PATTERSON (aged 23) Tumut, New South Wales, Australia 71
09 Feb 1911 63 John Thomas PATTERSON died Tumut, New South Wales, Australia 71
Death of daughter Frances Isabella PATTERSON Tumut, New South Wales, Australia 71
Personal Notes:
John Thomas was a carpenter and builder and worked on buildings at the Gibraltar Mine. Elyas James was killed in a horse race. Herbert Ernest changed his name to Plunkett.

The Argus 19 Nov 1879
THE BUSHRANGERS. THE LAST OF THE GANG ARRESTED. The gallant capture by the New South Wales police of the Wantabadgery bush- rangers was yesterday the general topic of conversation, and although one man eluded capture, the comments upon the bear- ing of the police were all of a favourable nature. Yesterday evening, however, as will be seen by the following telegrams, the man who escaped was apprehended. It is now generally believed that Captain Moonlite and his companion Nesbitt form part of the gang. Nesbitt's career in crime up to the present has been somewhat slight in comparison to that of other desperadoes who have taken to the "pistol and pad." He is known to the police as James Lyons, alias Nesbitt, and he was bom in Buninyong in 1857. He pro- fesses to be a Roman Catholic. His height is 5ft. 9½in., his build being of a medium order, his complexion fresh, and his hair dark brown. In July, 1873, he received a sentence of one month's imprisonment, with hard labour, for larceny. In September of the same year he was sentenced to three months' imprisonment for a similar offence, and in July, 1875, he was sentenced to four years' imprisonment for assault and robbery. The following particulars are telegraphed by our correspondents - WAGGA WAGGA, TUESDAY EVENING Wantabadgery Station, in the county of Clarendon, district of Gundagai, the scene of the latest bushranging episode in New South Wales, is situate 24 miles in an almost easterly direction from Wagga Wagga, and about 27 miles from Gundagai. This station, the property of the late Mr. W O. Windeyer, has passed into the hands of Mr. C. F. J Macdonald, who resides on the station, and with him is Mr Baynes as manager. The homestead is comprised of the owner's house, a massive stone structure, neatly and elegantly furnished, with all the appurtenances of a well-appointed English homestead. The house fronts the far-famed Murrumbidgee, and is built on a most picturesque site. Between the house and the river is an open plain covered at present with a growth of most luxiriant grass. Behind the residence are a series of undulating ridges covered with yellow box, and a magnificent orchard planted with walnut, peach, apple, plum, and every variety of fruit trees, is immediately in front of the homestead,and covers two acres of ground. It was on this peaceful scene that the bush- rangers appeared on Sunday morning. Before proceeding with the narrative of events it may be as well to describe the position of the various house on the run. Approaching from Wagga Wagga, the first met with is that known aa the old station house. In this at present reside Mr Reid, the superintendent or overseer of the station, with his wife and family. About a quarter of a mile further on the Gundagai road the Australian Arms, an hotel kept by Mr Patter- son, is reached. Following the sinuosities of the river about a mile and a half the home- stead is arrived at. It is at the hotel above named that two roads diverge, one known as the Nangus Gundagai, whilst the other is the Eurongilly road; the former goes on at in angle of say 75 degrees, whilst the latter turns immediately to the left, and it was on this road, at a distance of two and a half miles from the hotel, that the final conflict and capture took place. STICKING UP THE STATION The following are the facts as they oc- curred -On Friday night, about 8 o'clock, a man presented himself at the station kitchen and asked for the manager. He was told to wait, as the manager was having his dinner, he having just returned home from a very hard day's work in the saddle. After dinner Mr. Baynes (the manager) came out to see what was wanted. The man applied for work. He was informed that no hands were required on the station. The man became abusive, but subsequently went away. Nothing else occurred to break the harmony of the quiet-going station hands that night. The bailing up was commenced next day (Saturday), the 15th inst, when about half past 3 six men came to the station. They were all on foot. They entered by the backgate, and walking up to the station im- mediately covered the servants in charge with the arms in their possession, and ordered them to bail up. At this time there were present at the homestead a man and his wife and a groom. The former acted as a station useful hand, and his wife as cook. Their names are Mr and Mrs M'Miles and Lindon. These were ordered to at once deliver up all the firearms in the homestead, the alternative being that with non compliance their lives would be forfeited. Correct information of all the doings of the absentees was also demanded on the same conditions. The bushrangers then asked for food and dinner. The manager had locked up the store previous to his departure for the day, but the men presented revolvers at the heads of the servants, and eventually forced them to break open the storeroom door. One of the bushrangers produced a sledge hammer, which M'Miles was forced to use. The store being opened, the men helped themselves freely, but none of the bushrangers drank to excess. The visitors first to arrive upon the scene were Mr Weir, of Eurongilly, and with him a gentleman whose name could not be ascer- tained, but who ia a schoolmaster. The latter was an elderly man, and it was upon him that the first outrage was committed. He was commanded to dismount but on refusing so to do was fired at by one of the gang. "Moonlite", to save him, dragged him from his horse, telling him at the same time he was an old fool to re- sist. These two, being captured, were marched into the diningroom and there im- prisoned with the servants who had pre- viously been placed there, two armed men being, put on guard. Shortly after two fencers came up and were subjected to the same treatment. About dusk Mr Baynes, the manager of the station, arrived at the station back gate. He was employed shifting prize sheep from a paddock to the one the fencers had that day completed wiring. On arrival at the gate he, as was his custom, called for the groom to open it. He was replied to by M'Miles, who in- formed him Lindon was down the paddock. M'Miles was at this time acting under orders from the bushrangers, but could not convey the fact to Mr Baynes. Mr Baynes was angry that Lindon was not at his post and throwing the reins of his horse over the fence, he entered by the back gate for the purpose of going into the homestead. He was faced by four men, who covered him with two guns and two revolvers. He was then ordered to throw up his hands by "Moonlite" and another man, whom "Moonlite" called "No 1", but whose name subsequently transpired to be Rogan. Mr Baynes identified the leader of the gang with the man who had been seeking employment the night previously. Before Mr Baynes could recover himself from the sudden attack he was kicked by " Moon- lite" and bustled into the house, where he was confined with the previous arrivals. Mr Baynes was then ordered down upon his knees and told his life was forfeited. He could choose knife or pistol as his readiest way of shuffling off this mortal coil. He declined either but "Moonlite" pricking him with the knife, told him he had it in for him. Mr Baynes acted throughout the whole ordeal in a manner reflecting credit upon himself, and though subsequently in a very precarious position, he never evinced the slightest sign of fear. Time was flying, and the shades of night had gathered about when the Messrs Macdonald wended their way homeward, little dreaming of the inhospitable reception with which they were to be met. The Messrs Macdonald were rather more than astonished when they found their homestead in the hands of outlaws. Mr C. F. J. Macdonald, the new proprietor of Wantabadgery had just received a wel- come addition to his homestead in the shape of a younger brother. The latter gentleman Mr C. A. Macdonald, has lately arrived from the old country and his first visit was to his brother in the wild bush of Australia. These gentlemen, just retumed from an inspection of the station, were rudely met with, "But come now boys it's no good; the game's up. Get off, and ship in with your mates." Mr Macdonald sen. on dismounting was imme- diately seized and forced among the other prisoners. The younger brother would not dismount seeing only a young man in front of him and resisted to some considerable extent. But hearing some one give orders to pot him at once if he further resisted, he immediately dismounted and rushed after his brother into the house. He never thought that he had arrived in a country where within 12 hours' train journey from the metropolis he, would meet with bushrangers. Before dismounting however he saw the gleam of a pistol presented within a short distance of his forehead. "Moonlite" then asked were any more guests expected and the reply was "None ." " If any more do come," he said, " I will shoot them." After dinner the Messrs Macdonald and Baynes were ordered to bed and were all sent into one small room. "Captain Moonlite" previous to this had strictly forbidden any of his men to insult anyone in the house and requested that if such a thing were done he might be immediately informed of the fact and he would shoot the one in fault. "I do this for fear any woman should be insulted which I would not allow for one moment." he said. On Sunday morning the Macdonalds and Baynes were allowed to walk about the yard for a short time but were afterwards hustled into the laundry and plenty of provisions were emitted in the shape of tea sugar flour and beef. But they were to understand they were put on rations. Strict orders were also given that a plentiful supply of water should be given to the prisoners. After being searched the watches and chains be longing to the gentlemen were returned to them. It was about this time that Mr Baynes whilst the youngest bushranger was eating his meal said "This is bad work, very bad work." Moonlite immediately accused him with tampering with his men and raged like a maniac. He said he would hang Baynes but afterwards becoming calmer he forgot his cause for anger and things went on as before. Moonhte whose real name is Andrew George Scott becoming no doubt ennuied and otherwise tired of the con versation of his quondam friends, in vited Mr Macdonald to dine with him. He had been out in the morning and shot two turkeys, and hastened to give their owner a taste of the productions of the estate. It was mutually agreed that the topic of bushrang ing should be ignored. Conversation flowed on in an uninterrupted strain on almost all topics and Mr Macdonald says that Moon lites fund of information was almost inex haustible. Subsequent to this Moonhte allowed the younger to carry some dinner to the elder Macdonald but on no account was Baynes to be allowed to participate. About this time six men came up to the station and they were immediately imprisoned and now comes the meanest act perpetrated at Wantabadgery home station. A stockman rode up, and he was quietly put amongst others, in the diningroom. He howevver had been riding a thoroughbred horse -or rather, filly -just broken in. Moonlite fancied her and walking up to her in the yard, caught her by the bridle. She was fresh and skittish and turned round two or three times. Moonhte swore if she walked round him again he would shoot her. The mare no doubt frightened it rough handling again swerved when raising his revolver, Moonlite shot her dead. Scott then took Mr C A Macdonald as a hostage, and told the elder brother that should he attemrt to escape his brother would be at once shot dead. Having had the horses harnessed to the buggy, Scott with the young fellow, afterwards ordered Macdonald, Weir, and Lindon into the buggy. They then pro ceeded to the superintendent's house (Mr Reid's) Scott sent Weir for any arms there might be there. He procured a Whitworth rifle sighted for 1,100 yards, and ammunition for the same. Mr Reid and his wife and child were then ordered into the buggy, which was driven to Patterton's Australian Arms Hotel. Mr Patterson was away at the time, and having taken two of his children as guarantees that he would follow them, Scott left, having first taken from the hotel a Colt s revolver and two guns with ammunition. He also stuck up seven more men at the hotel, and drove the lot before him to the homestead. On Moonlite's return he again met Baynes, upon whom he appeared to be determined to wreak his vengeance. He ordered a rope to be brought, and with it produced some fish tack- ling with which to pinion Baynes's arms. He then ordered one of his men to get the buggy and place Baynes in it, and drive him under the first convenient branch he could find He said, " I will slip the rope over the limb, you can drive away and leave this gentleman hanging there." This programme, no doubt, would have been carried out, had it not been that Mrs Reid and the woman servants com- menced shrieking, the former going into hys terics. Moonlite said he could not go on with the affair whilst women were about, consequently Baynes was released. By every- body it is admitted that Baynes's life was in the balance. After this the Macdonalds were informed they could have anything they wanted, but Baynes was sent into the diningroom with the others, who at this time numbered 35. CONSTABLE HOWES STATEMENT I was despatched in charge of three mounted men from Wagga Wagga on Sunday night at 9pm. The troopers with me were named Hedley, Williamson, and Johns. We arrived at Wantabadgery homestead at 4 o'clock (daybreak) Monday morning. Having tied up our horses to the fence at the back of the homestead, we walked on towards the house. As we approached a dog rushed out and barked at us. The noise alarmed the in mates, and Moonlite came rushing out with a gun in his hand. Constable Hedley called out, ' Stand, in the Queen's name. Moonlite presented his gun and fired a shot, the ball passing Williamson and myself. The three constables with me returned the fire "Moonhte then rushed into the back and through the hall. He then called out, "Fire." We all then retreated under cover for safety. "Moonlite" and six others then came on one of the party went into the stable and set fire to it, and said if we did not clear out he would burn the building. Moonlite said it would be a mean action to burn the man's property and himself put the fire out. The police then rode round to the front of the house, and tied their horses up. The bush ringers then tried to surround the police, all the time forcing through the thistles. As the police retired two of the bushrangers were sent to execute a flank movement, and got at the rear of the police. Seeing this we retreated through a swamp 4ft deep in water. There was a continuous fire all the time, but none were wounded. I got behind a sapling, and whilst there three bullets struck the sapling in quick succession. We saw them take our horses. Seeing we could do no more we retreated to Mr Jas Beveridge's, of Tar randera park. From him we obtained fresh horses. The Gundagai police met us at this point about 11 a.m. We then all started in pursuit. At Patterson's Hotel we got definite information that the bushrangers had gone in the direction of Eurorgilly, and we conse quently proceeded in that direction. About a mile from Patterson's we met a man named Lidwell. He told us that the bush rangers had made a fire, and had buried some weapons under the side of the hill adjacent. We visited the spot, and found our informant s statement to be correct. We afterwards proceeded to M'Glede's, where from information received, we understood the bushrangers to be camped. Near where the firearms were buried a dead horse lay. The horse was the property of Mr Beve- ridge, who, while on his way from his house to Wantabadgery, was stuck up by the bushrangers. When he met with the gang he was very roughly treated, and " Moonlite" threatened to shoot him or hang him. He, however, contented himself with shooting the horse, observing that now he could not do much harm. They then took him on to M'GIedes as a prisoner. Constable Wiles, from Bethungra, was on his way to join the police force, but was met shortly after the Beveridge episode by the gang, and was compelled to surrender. His arms were taken from him, and he was also brought as a prisoner to M Glede's. THE FINAL ENCOUNTER M Glede's homestead is situated about two miles and a half from Patterson's Hotel on the Turongilly road,and about four miles from the Clarendon police station the road dissects a gorge, with sloping hills on either side. The house which faces east is situated about 100 yards from the road. There is a nice fruit garden in front. Immediately at the rear stands the kitchen which is on the edge of a sloping height, descending into the bed of a blind creek. The house is built of slabs, and consists of four rooms and a kitchen. The police on approaching M Glede's saw the bushrangers mounting the police horses and preparing for a start. Senior sergeant Carroll, of the Gundagai police, was in charge of the police force. When within hailing distance he called upon the bushrangers to surrender " Moonlite" again repeated his mandate to fire, and a volley came from his companions. The country about here is thickly timbered and the police considered that it was advisable to separate. Sergeant Car roll considered it better to scatter his men with the object of hemming the bushrangers in at the back of the dwelling, in the creek. This manouvre was successful as it compelled the gang to retreat. While retreating a continuous fire was kept up by both parties. Constable Barry's horse was shot through the flank, and Barry, feeling him stagger under him, immediately jumped to the ground. Sergeant Carroll it this juncture had entered the garden with Constable Gorman, and had managed to get under the shelter of the house. Seeing this the bushrangers made a rush for the kitchen, but the youngest member of the gang, a lad not more than 19 years of age, waa shot dead by the fire opened by the police. It has not been ascertained by whom the fatal shot was fired. After the boy fell, Constable Bowen advanced to the spot. While in the act of stooping down to load his rifle he was fired upon. The ball took effect, entering the neck, and passed down the back. Constable Gorman had in the meantime got inside the residence, and, firing through the back win- dow, shot one of the bushrangers dead. The ball entered the forehead, and the man fell immediately "Moonlite" at once rushed out and said, "We surrender." The names of the gang as given by them- selves are -A G Scott, alias "Captain Moonlite", Thomas Rogan, aged 25, James Rogan (killed) aged 23 , Bennett (wounded through the left arm), Williams , one other man was killed, whose name would not be disclosed by any of the bushrangers. He was about 18 years of age, and is believed to be respectably connected. It being known that the gang was com posed of six men, and five only being ac counted for, search was immediately made for the missing man. No traces of him, however, could be found, and it was supposed that he had escaped on horseback. Three of the police went in pursuit, but without suc cess. The greater number of the police force, however, which had been drawn from various stations, encamped in the vicinity of Mr M'Glede's homestead during Mon day. In the morning Mr M'Glede informed Sergeant Cassin that he had discovered that a man was concealed under his bed, and he believed him to be the missing bushranger. A rush of policemen was at once made and the man was dragged out. On being searched it was found that he had a belt containing a pistol and a knife. All the prisoners were conveyed to the Gundagai gaol today. The men killed will be interred there. (FROM ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT ) WAGGA WAGGA, TUESDAY It has transpired that the man who brought the nevvs to Sub inspector Medley on Sunday night of Wantabadgery being stuck up, heard it at Enngoarrah, Fennell's selection, and simply said it was a lot of drunken shearers. The inspector did not think it was the bushrangers, and sent out four constables only, otherwise he would have gone himself with Sergeant Vizzard, an old Crimean veteran. Constable Bowen is now given up by the doctors. He is the same man who shot the two Tenterfield bushrangers. An incident in the affair is that a man at Euringilly heard that the bushrangers were at Wanta badgery. He ran with a double-barrelled gun. The bushrangers met him and said, "What are you going to do?" He replied, "I am off to engage the bushrangers." "We are them, replied Moonhte, "and, will try you for having firearms in your pos session by jury", which was empanelled from two of the gang and two of the station hands. Their verdict was "not guilty" and Moonhte said, " you can feel - glad. If found guilty you would have had five minutes to live." The police then hove in sight, and Moonlite told his prisoner " Hold my horse, while he shot at the police. When holding the horse during the engagement a ball from the police grazed the face of Moonlite's pri soner, who then ran away, and met Mr Fiahbourne, of Fishbourne and Morton coming over the hill with six armed navvies who demanded him in the Queen s name to stand. The man told them who he was, and went through with the party. They took up a position on the hill, but did not show fight. A policeman from Bethunga was also seized by the gang, and disarmed. It is thought the gang are all Vic torians. Little doubt is left but what the head of the gang called " boss" is " Moonlite." The others went by numbers. The doctor, who has returned from the scene of the bushranging exploit, reports that Constable Bowen, who shot two of the gang, is paralysed in both arms. The bullet in his neck is not extracted, and he is lying in a critical condition. The third prisoner shot is recovering. Sworn troopers from all parts have arrived on the scene, together with armed volunteers The inquest will be held to morrow at Gundagai. Constable Bowen is rapidly sinking, and is considered past recovery. It is now posi lively established that "Captain Moonlite" headed the gang. The names of the others are unknown. The sixth and last man was caught by Sergeant Carroll's party. It has transpired that he never bolted, but took refuge under the bed in the hut where the gang attempted to shelter, and remained in a quiet position since last night till 12 to day. He was discovered by a woman, who gave information to the police. GUNDAGAI, TUESDAY The coroner and the Rev B Holt have re turncdfrom Wantabadgery They report three of the bushrangers to be aged about 19 to 21 The other, aged 37, déclared he was Captain Moonlite, and had come from Victoria for the purpose of sticking up the banks in Gun dagai. On this statement being doubted, he told the police to search his swag, and they would find documents to prove it. On the swag being searched his lectures on Pentridgo were found. After leaving Wantabadgery the bushrangers made for Gunaagai, but stopped at Mr Glell's selection on the road to get some milk. While here Mr John Beveridge and a party came up on their way to the relief of Wan- tabadgery. One man in advance of the others, on seeing the bushrangers, threw away his revolver. Moonlite asked him if the others were armed, and received a reply in the affirmative. On the others coming up, Mr, Beveridge, in reply to Moon- lite, said he was going duck shooting. This reply appeared to exasperate Moonhte, who told him it was a lie, and he would cut his nose and ears off, and make him eat them, and then cut his throat. Eventually they determined to hang him, and were about doing so when the Gundagai police came up. The bushrangers, with one exception, fired on the police from a house. But one young man stood outside and kept up a constant fire on the police. One of the bushrangers in the house begged of Moonhte to cease firing, or they would all be shot. He threw his arms round Moonhte to pull him back, and as he did so he was shot dead by Constable Bowen. In attempting to reload, Bowen was shot in the neck by Moonlite. After some further firing, two of the bushrangers were shot, and the last surrendered with one exception, and he escaped, but was subse- quently captured under a bed at M'Glede's. Tho police have just arrived with the prisoners, and they are now safely lodged in gaol. The police were loudly cheered Constable Bowen is in a very critical con- dition. It was he who shot the bushrangers at Bendemeer in July, 1877.
Source References:
71. Type: Book, Abbr: Wagga Pioneers, Title: Pioneers of Wagga Wagga and District, Auth: Wagga Wagga & District Family History Society Inc, Publ: Wagga Wagga & District Family History Society Inc, Date: 2004, Locn: http://www.waggafamilyhistory.org.au/
- Reference = 119 (Name, Notes)
- Reference = 119 (Marriage)
- Reference = 313 (Death)
- Reference = 311 (Birth)

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