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Transcribed and submitted to TheShipsList by Robert Janmaat, Adelaide, from a variety of sources, cited below.
Return to SA Passenger Lists,1847-1886 see also SA German Lists

ship City of Adelaide, 791 tons, Captain Llewellyn Bowen, from London 29th May, Plymouth 6th June, 1874 arrived at Port Adelaide, South Australia 24th August 1874

The South Australian Advertizer, Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 2

ARRIVED. Monday. August 24:— City of Adelaide, ship, 791 tons, Llewellyn Bowen, master, from London May 29, via Plymouth June 6. Cleland, Mitchell and Co., Port ; Harrold Brothers, Town, agents.
Passengers— Lieutenant Mackenzie, Mrs. and Miss Mackenzie, and two servants ; Mrs. Rogers ; Mr. William Millard, Miss Marian C. Nash ; Dr. William M. Campbell, (Surgeon-Superintendent) ; Mrs. and Miss Robertson ; Mrs. and Misses Annie, Emma, Mary and Master Wilcox [sic], Mr. William Mitchell in the cabin ; and Arthur B. and Ada Dunk, in the second cabin.:—

The South Australian Register, Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 6

STRANDING OF THE CITY OF ADELAIDE.

We are sorry at having to report that, driven by the seven westerly gale, which lasted during Sunday night, Messr. Devitt & Moore's regular liner, the fine favourite ship City of Adelaide, 791 tons, has gone ashore on Kirkcaldy Beach, between Henley Beach and the Semaphore. The vessel was built with an iron frame, planked at Sunderland under special survey in 1864, for her present London owners, specially with a view to her regular employment in the Australian trade, and the has made excellent passages. Well loaded with cargo, and she has invariably had a good complement of passengers.

On the present voyage she left London on May 29, under the charge of Captain Bowen, with a large number of assisted immigrants, besides cabin passengers, whose names appear below:—
Lieutenant and Mrs. Mackenzie, nurse, and child, Miss Inman, Mrs. Rogers, Mr. Millard, Miss Nash, Dr. Campbell, Mrs. Campbell, and two Misses Campbells, Mr. [sic] G. Wilcox and four children, Mr. Jas. Mitchell, and Mr. and Mrs. Dunk and infant, in the saloon.

The South Australian Register, Monday 31 August 1874 p. 4

City of Adelaide
The City of Adelaide remains on shore at Kirkcaldy Beach, the efforts of the steamers on Saturday being unsuccessful in moving her, lightening operations are being proceeded with, and it is supposed next spring tide she will float off and be taken into harbour.
Meantime everything will be done which ingenuity can suggest to get the cargo out and the ship dismantled; and, if practicable, casks or tasks will be placed under the bilges.
With their assistance there is no reasonable doubt but that the ship will easily be taken from the place where she now lies.

Stranding of the immigrant ship City of Adelaide, near Port Adelaide. 
Date(s) of creation: October 3, 1874.
print : wood engraving.
Reproduction rights owned by the State Library of Victoria
Accession No: A/S03/10/74/108
Image No: b49948

 
. . . . — 9th ship from England to S.A. with government passengers for 1874 ; —1— birth and —-7— deaths on the passage ; Dr. William McDonald Campbell, surgeon-superintendent.
 
The Passenger List indicates the class of Emigrants, so in the list below, I have combined those lists, but have made notations alongside the family name, thus, CPC = Colonial Passage Certificate holders ; CFPCH = Colonial Full Paid Passage Holders ; UKAP = United Kingdom Assisted Passage regulation ; UKFPPR = United Kingdom Full Paid Passage regulation ; FP = Free Passage. — Robert
 
The South Australian Register, Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 4
IMPORTS

CITY OF ADELAIDE, from London- 201casks, 190 cases, 3,581 pkgs., 12 octaves, 37 trunks, 34 bales, I hhd, 275 sacks salt, 2 bale's, 15 brls.

Per City Of Adelaide, from London
For Robin and Birks— 80 cases.
For Good, Toms, and Co.— 9 cases drapery.
For A. Cunningham— 5 cases merchandise.
For Donaldson, Andrews, and Sharland — 97pkgs. ,
For P. Cumming and Son — 15 cases.
For G. and R. Wills, and Co.— 47 cases, 2bales, 6 trunks.
ForD. and W. Murray— 584 pkgs.
For Mayneld and Son— 2 bales.
For F. H. Faulding and Co.— 42 pkgs.
For J. Ballantyne— 15 pkgs.
For W. and J. Storrie-20 pkgs.
For W. andT. Rhodes— 48 household lockstich hand sewing-machines, 1 bale paper, 1bdL handles.

 
Special Report

On Monday morning we dispatched a Special Reporter to the vessel, whose distance from Adelaide is about five miles, and part of the sub-joined information appeared in Monday's Journal. The spot where she lies is on Kircaldy Beach, about a quarter of a mile on the Semaphore side of the opening of Leason's road. At first sight the vessel, which had all her sails furled, and appeared in perfect order, seemed to be quite motionless, but a closer view shoved that she was gradually working herself into the sand. The male passengers thronged the deck, but the distance was just too far for speaking communication in such a high wind, being about 150 or 200 yards.
The starboard anchor was in its place, but, from the absence of the anchor on the other side and the broken tackle hanging from her bows, it is supposed the vessel while riding at anchor broke her cable and was driven ashore by the violence of the gale. The first intimation of the disaster appears to have been noticed in Queenstown, where some residents saw rockets about 4 o'clock a.m. At daylight of course the stranded vessel was seen from the Semaphore, and her masts from all the surrounding locality.
A number of persons hastened to the beach, and later in the day there were several hundreds, including a few friends of the passengers. John Thomas, a lumper [lumper = a day laborer employed to handle cargo], very pluckily swam off to the vessel, and would have boarded her but that he was forbidden, being informed that there was fever on board.
No further particulars were given, and so Thomas, who had performed the feat with great bravery, returned to the shore.
Police-constable Allchurch thereupon dispatched a trooper to Port Adelaide for Dr. Duncan, the Health Officer. In the meantime there was no means of communication between the people on shore and those in the vessel, except when the latter sent missives, as they did, by means of bottles, and in the latter part of the day these came pretty fast.
One of the first was as follows:—'Ship City of Adelaide left London May 29, 1874; left Plymouth June 6, with immigrants to the number of about 300 souls. Has had a favourable passage. We leave the readers to judge our present position.
Tonnage, 791 tons.' Messages were also sent in the same way intimating that Patrick Fitzgerald and Chas. Pate were quite well. Another message intimated that Michael Mullins and his mother were quite well, and wished that information to be conveyed to Mr. John Mullins, of Kensington. In the afternoon several other documents were floated ashore. Amongst them were the following:— From Thos. Holley to John Searle or James Trip (Moonta Mines), saying that he (Holley) with his wife and five children, in company with the wife's brother and eldest sister's son and wife, were on board; also for John Phillips, from his wife and child; for R. Burton, Port Adelaide, from his wife, saying she was quite well ; from Annie Dorin, to her mother and friends; from Pat Guning (County Meath) to Mr. Pulford, Port Railway Station, saying his niece was safe; also messages to William Harris, William Roe, and stealed letters addressed to J. Bryant, boot maker, Union-street; and Mr. Williamson (care of Mr. Campbell), Crompton-street, off Gouger street, Adelaide. Mr. William Roe, or Thomas A. Peake, of Rundle-street, were informed that ' E. P. is quite well, and the steamers are coming to-morrow to tow us off.' The last message opened ran thus: —'My dear friends— We wish we could get to you, but we cannot. Our ship is in the sand six feet, and they cannot move it. We cast anchor last night, but the wind blew so that it broke the chain and we lost the anchor, and we were forced to go, but we hope we shall get safe to Adelaide now, so we bid you good night, and hope we shall see you tomorrow so as we can speak to you. There were numbers of people on the beach during the whole day gathered from all quarters. The ship was almost broadside on, and the faces were discernible through a glass. One or two passengers and their friends on shore recognized each other; but as messages could only be transmitted from the ship to shore, but not vice versa, no satisfactory communication could be had, and those who were most interested were looking anxiously for the report of the Harbour-Master and Health Officer, who started in the Eleanor for Port Adelaide at about 3 o'clock. The ship's crews were engaged during the afternoon in taking down sails and tackling. The main deck of the vessel was thronged with the assisted immigrants, who watched with interest the picking up of the various bottle missives. These were, as far as possible, taken care of by the agent of Messrs. Harrold Brothers, who was down at the beach both morning and afternoon. The messages and letters may be seen at their office by those to whom they are of interest. The police-troopers who were dispatched to the scene early in the morning by Chief Inspector Searcy have made arrangements to stay on the beach during the night in case anything should require their services. Owing to the continuance of the high wind the tide receded very little on Monday; but it is said that if the weather were calm a person could walk out to the vessel. She is in about five or six feet of water at high tide and something like an equal depth in the sand.
The following is from our Shipping Reporter:—
When Monday morning broke there was a heavy gale sweeping over the Gulf, and the sea which rolled in on the eastern shore was rather too heavy for prudent men to venture boats afloat. As the day dawned it was seen that a large ship was ashore below the Stations. The President of the Marine Board and the agent of the ship wore soon apprised of the fact, and the result was the early charter of the Eleanor to proceed thither to render all possible assistance. Outside the bar the heavy seas from the west-ward scattered the spray over the tug, and everybody sought the shelter of the oil case.
Down the Gulf at half speed wetted the steamer's decks considerably; but soon after passing the Craigendarroch at anchor the sea became positively ugly, as heavy rollers from the westward showed that the beach boats would be of little service in such a sea. The nautical talent on board the Eleanor arranged to anchor and drop down for a line, to follow which a good hawser would have assisted in towing the vessel off. It was very nearly high water, and there then arose a question of salvage or not, but the agents' representative being on board this difficulty was soon got over. A matter of more real difficulty was how to get the hawser across. Fortunately the Margaret just then came round the Point, and headed down for the ship like a good water sprite, which she certainly was, as she got into the outer breakers, and for an instant was enveloped in a crowd of surf. She ranged up and took the hauling line, dropped down on the City's port quarter, and after some trouble got the line on board. Occasionally the heavier seas would roll in till the launch was out of sight, but after awhile a line was passed on board. The exultation, however, was only of momentary duration, as the propellers got fouled, and the little steamer was obliged to anchor, or rather to hold on to the Eleanor's line. While this little episode was going on the tug began her tow, and properly stretched out the beautiful new hawser passed from her stern. The wash of the paddles outside the break made a kind of passage, and though hemmed in on either aide, the Harbour Master and our Shipping Reporter ventured in the steamer's boat, and after some careful navigation the City's side was reached, and an earnest welcome accorded. The steam tug towed hard as the tide approached high water, but it was very evident the City had made such a bed for herself that unless after extensive lighterage she would not come off.

The report of the voyage from England shows the ship left Plymouth on June 6, and on getting away south the north-east trade. were brisk and pleasant. On June 29 crossed the Line in 30 long., and the passage of the south-east trade was moderate and fine. On July 7 sighted the Isle of Trinidad, and soon after had a very heavy gale. On July 26 crossed the prime meridian in 44° south lat. On crossing the Southern Ocean fine breezes prevailed, only interspersed with a couple of gales, during which the ship was hove-to for 48 hours. Cape Leuwin was passed on the 16th August, and Cape Borda on Sunday morning. The ship then reached up the Gulf, until on Sunday evening she was well up for Yankalilla, but on account of the force of wind was under lower topsails and foretopmast staysail At 1 o'clock Glenelg light was sighted, and a course shaped for the anchorage, when without previous warning the wind suddenly shifted to N.N.W., and the ship consequently broke off.
The lead, which was constantly going, showed she was approaching the eastern shore, and every possible exertion was made to get commanding sail on. Suddenly the land was perceived in such proximity that there was no alternative but to anchor. The port anchor was let go, but parted cable at 30 fathoms, and without further warning the ship stranded, the last cast being half three. To ease her sails were clewed up and furled, and finding there was no immediate apprehension no boats were launched, as there was a heavy rolling surf alongside. It is believed that the ship will come off at high tide, but not without considerable expense, seeing it will be necessary to completely discharge and dismantle her. Every exertion is being made to push forward the operation of lightering, so that the present tides may be taken advantage of, which will be at their spring about Thursday next. Some citizens who have friends on board were disappointed that no attempt was made to get them landed on Monday. Although the vessel may be safe in moderate weather, it is hard to say how she would fare if it should be as tempestuous as it has been known. The following information was telegraphed to Mr. S. Cornish, of Harrold Brothers, by the Port agents of the firm—' City cannot be got off unless all cargo discharged and ship dismantled. Now making necessary arrangements for lighterage. Eight cases scarlet fever on board. Have got Duncan to allow all convalescent passengers to land.

Steamer goes for them to-morrow (Tuesday) noon, with lighter. Mitchell quite well. The following is a list, as furnished by Dr. W.M. Campbell, of the names of those of the passengers who died during the voyage: 
Mary Ann Morgan, nine months, died 17th June;
Alinda Phillips, five years, died 21st June;
Bridget Myres, 24 years, died 27th June;
Ellen Flannery, 26 years, died 1st July;
Mary Thomson, 22 months, died 30th June;
Ada Dunk, nine months, died 4th August;
and Michael Fitzgerald, 23 years, 21st August.
There was also one child born dead.

 
The South Australian Register, Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 6
IMMIGRANTS ABOARD CITY OF ADELAIDE.

The following is a list of the immigrants:—
Arnold, Joseph, 33 ; Jane, 29; Joseph, 5 ;
Arthur, James, 35; Ellen, 35; Jane, 9; James, 8; Ellen, 6; Edith, 4; Alexander, 3; Mary, infant;
Beswick, Edward, 32; Jane, 31;
Burton, Charles, 36; Emma, 30;
Culley, Abram, 38; Rosina, 32;
Edwards, Wm., 33; Sophia, 20;
Fulton, John, 33; Jane, 31; Agnes, 11; Jane, 3; Margt., 1; Cath., infant;
Greenwood, Henry, 30; Isabella, 29; Mary E, 4;
Haaze, Wilhelm, 30; Auguste, 21; Anna, 7; Pauline, 3;
Morrell, James, 25; Susan, 28; Annie, 3; Cecilia, 2; Louis, 5; Agnes, infant;
Thompson, William H., 26; Emma, 27; Elizabeth J., infant;
Thomson, Andrew, 25; Bertha, 25; Elizabeth, 6; Robert, 3; Mary, 1;
Thomson, William, 44; Anne E., 46; Edith, 11; Alfred 10; Fred., 6; Sarah, 5;

Andrews, W. J., 14; Anderson, Stephen, 21; James, 22; Bester, George, 20; Barr, Neil, 26; Cromarty, William, 22; Frew, Alexander, 25; Fairbrother, Henry, 27; Frame, James, 25 ; Greenwood, John, 27 ; Gravestocke, Thomas, 18; Knowles, Thomas, 37; Kemp, George H., 18; McLeod, Malcolm, 24; Middleton, William, 20; McDonald, Jno., 22; Miller, Hunter, 18; McLauchlan, James, 21; Norling, Charles, 23; Preston, Wm., 26; Pate, Chas., 19; Paulin, Hy. D., 24; Rae, James, 28; Smith, Robt., 22; Shields, William, I9; Shields, Robert, 38; John, 13; Smither, Chas. F. 19; Smith, John F., 17; Salter, Hy. W., 20; Thompson, Geo. W., 17; Jonathan, 14; Vinten, Arthur, 17;

Arthur, Margaret, 13; Blackburn, Mary, 31; Burton, Isabella, 29; Batiste, Ann, 62; Minnie, 22; Carr, Florence, 18  Doran, Anne, 17 ; Mason, Elizabeth P., 42; Shields, Agnes, 60; Hannah, 30; Agnes, 20; Agnes, 14; Jane, 11; Catherine, 9 ; Elizabeth, 9; Sneddon, Mary,19; Williamson, Barbara, 24 ; Woods, Kate, 25; Wale, Charlotte, 40;

Thompson, Andrew, 22; Willis, Matilda, 56; Goward, Maria, 40; Wilson, Matthew, 23; David, 10;

Andrew, Henry, 20; Ann, 21;
Briant, John, 22; Elizabeth, 23;
Benetta, Wm., 24; Emma, 28;
Dorrans, Alexander, 33; Sarah, 29;
Giles, Jas.,32; Fanny, 32;
Gurry, Pat., 32;Christina, 24 ; Eliza, infant;
Henderson, James, 24; Letitia, 33;
Holley, Thos., 43;Harriet, 35; Minnie, 11 ; Bessie, 9; Harry, 6; Fred., 4 ; Amelia. 2;
Harman, Jno., 62 ;Louisa, 62;
Hocking, John, 22: Annie, 22;
Johnson. Hy., 39; Sarah, 39 : Edith, 10; Geo.10;
Ladner, John, 22; Mary, 18; Mary, A. infant;
Morgan, Thos., 19; Harriet, 20;
Mitchell, Isaac, 22: Elizabeth, 21;
Nankivell, Wm., 34; Margt., 33;
Neylan, Michael, 30; Margt., 30 ; Thos., 10; Mary, 8; Margt.. 5; Ann, 2;
Olds, Wm., 27;. Emily, 28;
Richards, Wm., 29; Phillis, 34; John, 8;
Rose, Wm., 34; Harriet, 32: Harriet, 6; Wm., 4; Louisa, 2;
Riordan, Patrick, 35; Ellen, 24: Cornelius, 2;
Williams, Richard, 33; Emily, 34; Mary, 11; Richard, 8; John, 6; Bessie, 5; Emily, 2 ; Jane, infant ;

Berriman. Richard, 21 ; Broad, Edward, 19; Bland, Patrick, 34; Baxter, Wm., 17; Buckley, John, 20; Collins, Martin, 24; Collins, John, 20; Crowley, Joseph, 28 ; Corniskey, John 27 ; Carroll, Michael, 16; Cain, Patrick, 17: Davey, Jno., 25; Doherty, Robt, 20; Eddy, Richard, 24; Ellis, Jno, 23; Fahy, Michael, 17; Flannery, Wm., 18; Fitzgerald, Pat., 24. Michael, 23 ; Giles, Thos., 20; Hocking. Jno., 21 ; Barman, Samuel, 23; Hollywood, Peter, 15 ; Johns, Isaac, 18 ; Kerslake, Thomas, 19; Kealey, Thomas, 24; Lahave, Pat., 25; Maddern, Martin, 21; McCabe, Michael, 26; Mooney, Wm., 23; Mullins, Michael, 18; Mahoney, Jeremiah, 18; Laurence, 13; John; 29 ; O'Donnelly, Pat., 36; Quinlan, James, 15 ; Sadlier, Pat., 20; Stevens, Wm., 24; Searle; Wm., 32; Uren, Henry, 21; Willoughby, B., 22;

Bryant, Juliana, 24; Burge, Eliza, 20, Cornelius, Jane 44; Cath., 19; Joseph, 17; Mary, 14; Emily, 11; Wm., 9; Louisa, 7; Collings, Anne, 20; Collins, Mary, 19; Dillon, Mary, 22;. Dalley, Mary, 32; Flannery, Ellen, 26; Fitzgerald, Mary, 20; Fenelly, Johanna, 24; Grenfell, Cordelia, 27; Gurry, Ann, 17; Morley, Helena,  18; Myers, Bridget, 24; Mitchell, Mary, 45; Alice, 13; Jemima, 11; Sampson, 9; William, 7; Mitchell, Mary, 22; Bessie, 20: Mclnnery, Margaret, 18; Margaret, 17; Catherine, 15; Maher, Catherine, 30: Mullins, Mary,  48; O'Hara, Rose, 35; Peake, Ellen, 19; Phillips, Eliza, 28; Albert, 7; Alinda, 5; Ryan, Catherine, 23; Rowe, Elizabeth, 61; Martha, 36; Stevens, Ellen, 20; Mary J., 21; Thomas, Eliza S., 24; Twiss, Eliza, 20; Williams Mary, 53.

 
The South Australian Register, Thursday 03 September 1874 to Saturday 05 September 1874
Miscellaneous

The City of Adelaide
This stranded ship has been considerably lightened, and on Wednesday morning, as there  was a good tide, the master proceeded to heave a strain on his cable. An anchor was carried out a few days ago with a cable leading over the port quarter, and on this a luff upon luff being hove tight it soon became manifest that the gallant ship was moving astern. The tars were supplemented by the lumpers, and the vessel was hove off about 40 feet unfortunately the tugs were not in attendance, or she would probably have been in Port Adelaide on the same day. The gear was, however, all ready, and it was determined that on the evening's tide another attempt should be made.

The work of discharge has been proceeded with vigorously, and from the time of the craft stranding the master has been unremitting in supervising the operations. When our Shipping Reporter loft on Wednesday there were about 30 tons ready to transship to a barge alongside, and this would effect so much good that there were believed to be bright prospect for the evening tide.

The Ship City of Adelaide.—
This stranded vessel having been hove astern on Wednesday's tide both tugs were in attendance en Thursday morning, and by their united exertions she made another move of about 100 yards towards the deep water. The morning's tide being best any attempt on afternoon's water would have certainly proved futile, so the whole force is ready for Friday morning's flood, when there is a probability of her coming off the sand. The Harbour-Master of Port Adelaide proceeded to the ship on Thursday, so as to render any necessary advice and assistance. The glass was very low on Thursday, and the atmosphere looked threatening, but it was thought that the state of the weather would not interfere with the operations. '

The Ship City of Adelaide Safe.—
The stranded ship City of Adelaide was favored by a good tide on Friday morning:, September 4, and the tugs being ready she come off the bank before high water, and was at once towed to Port Adelaide, where she was moored alongside the Company's 'Wharf. The vessel will be taken on the slip for survey; but judging from present appearance she has not in any way suffered from her unfortunate accident.

 
The Wilcox family and the City of Adelaide.

George and Annie (Fuller) Wilcox first arrived in South Australia on the maiden voyage of the City of Adelaide in 1864.

Monday, November 7 1864
Arrived—City of Adelaide, ship, 921 tons, David Bruce, master, from London August 6. via Plymouth August 12. W. Younghusband, Jun., and Co, agents.
Passengers—Mr. Mrs. Miss, and Miss B. Bray, Mr. and Mrs. G. Wilcox, Miss Methuen, Miss Dover. Mr. and Mrs. Suter, Mrs. Fairlie. and three children, Messrs. Fairlie (2), Misses Letchford (2). Master Letchford. Messrs. Sims, Campbell and Ringwood, Miss Bruce, and Dr. Nason, in the cabin ; and Mr. and Mrs. Hillier, Mrs. Ruff, and Messrs. Henniker, Price, and Humbley, in the second cabin.

They settled in the Gawler area, where three children were born ... Edith 12 May 1865 ; Sidney 25 Aug 1866 ; Nellie 24 Dec 1867. They returned to England 14 November 1872, once again aboard the City of Adelaide. Their son, George Seaborne Wilcox was born at sea, 30 Jan 1873, on that passage.

In 1874 the family returned to South Australia with father George aboard a P&O Mail vessel and mother Annie and the four children once more aboard the City of Adelaide .... a family account can be found at the link, just below.

—ed: it is not known why the Wilcox children's names and names of others, are either misrepresented, or differ, in the The South Australian Advertizer of Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 2 and the The South Australian Register of Tuesday 25 August 1874 p. 6—
 
http://cityofadelaide.org.au/history/genealogy/passenger-stories/303-sidney-wilcox.html
 
GRG 35/48/2 Crown lands and Immigrant ships papers
Surgeon Superintendent report.
" Deaths on the voyage"
Name Age Date of Death Cause of Death Where buried
Morgan, Mary Ann 9 mo. June 17, 1874 unknown at sea
Phillips, Allinda 5 June 21, 1874 unknown at sea
Myers, Bridget 24 June 27, 1874 unknown at sea
Flannery, Ellen 26 July 01, 1874 unknown at sea
Thomson, Mary 22 mo. July 01, 1874 unknown at sea
Dunk, Ada 9 mo. August 04, 1874 unknown at sea
Fitzgerald, Michael 23 August 21, 1874 unknown at sea
         
Surgeon Superintendent Report "Births on Board"
Name of Mother   Date of Birth Sex of Infant  
    One male born at sea (stillborn ?), but no records found    

note: where maiden name of wife is indicated, it has been included in the given name column within ( ) ; the passenger list comprises three sections arranged alphabetically, i families, ii single men, iii single women & children ; transcriber notes

Names Age Occupation B-index BMD Residence Remarks
  Last Given
Cabin
  Mackenzie Lieutenant n/a   -   -  
    Mrs. n/a          
    Miss n/a          
    servant n/a          
    servant n/a          
                 
  Robertson Mr. n/a   -      
    Mrs. n/a          
                 
  Wilcox Annie (Fuller) n/a   -   St. Neots, Huntingdonshire  
    Edith 9          
    Sidney 8          
    Nellie 7          
    George Seaborn(e) 1          
                 
  Cambell Dr. William McDonald n/a   234/1   -  
  Millard Mr. William n/a       -  
  Mitchell Mr. William n/a       - James ?
                 
  Rogers Mrs. n/a       -  
  Nash Miss Marian C. n/a       -  
 
Second Cabin
  Dunk Arthur Beveridge 21 Builder 438/1   Medway, Kent  
    Ada (Sinclair) 22          
    Ada inf         died at sea
 
Names Age Occupation B-index BMD Residence Remarks
  Last Given
Families
CPC Andrew Henry 20 Miner 29/2   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Annie (James) 21          
                 
UKAP Arnold Joseph 33 Policeman 38/3   Westhampnett, Sussex  
    Jane (Randall ?) 29          
    Joseph 5          
                 
CPC Arthur James 35 Blacksmith 39/2   Springburn, Lanarkshire born Ireland
    Ellen / Helen (Boyce) 35         born Ireland
    Margaret 13          
    Jane 9          
    James 8          
    Ellen / Helen B. 6          
    Elizabeth 4          
    Alexander A. 3          
    Mary inf          
                 
CPC Benetta / Bennatta William 24 Miner 113/3   St. Austell, Cornwall  
    Emma (White) 28          
                 
UKAP Beswick Edward George 32 Miner 121/1   Sleetburn Colliery, Durham  
    Jane (Young) 31          
                 
UKAP Burton Charles 36 Smith 211/2   England  
    Emma 30          
                 
UKAP Bryant John 22 Gardener -   Cornwall ?  
    Eliza 23         Elizabeth Ann (Trevaskis) ?
                 
UKAP Culley Abraham 38 Bricklayer 355/1   Ware, Hertsfordshire  
    Rosina (Lewis) 32          
                 
UKAP Dorrans Alexander 38 Labourer 421/3   Ireland  
    Sarah 29          
                 
UKAP Edwards William 33 Telegraph Wireman 459/1   England  
    Sophia 20          
                 
CPC Fulton John 33 Shoemaker 538/3   Glasgow, Lanarkshire  
    Jane Campbell (McClure) 34          
    Agnes 11          
    Jane 3          
    Margaret 1          
    Catherine inf          
                 
CPC Giles James 32 Labourer 569/2   England  
    Fanny 32          
                 
UKAP Greenwood Henry 30 Miner 615/2   England to NSW
    Isabella 29          
    Mary E. 4          
                 
CPC Gurry Patrick 32 Labourer 631/1   county Meath  
    Christina (Flynn) 24          
    Eliza inf          
                 
CPC Haaze Wilhelm 30 Cloth-dresser 633/1   - listed as "Foreigner"
    Auguste 29          
    Anna 7          
    Pauline 3          
                 
CFP Harman John 62 Labourer 673/1   England  
    Louise 62          
                 
UKAP Henderson James 24 Ploughman 718/2   Ireland  
    Letitia (Halladay) 33          
                 
UKAP Hocking John 22 Labourer 751/2   England  
    Annie 22          
                 
CPC Holley Thomas 43 Artisan 764/3   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Harriet (Searle) 35          
    Minnie 11 Mary Hannah        
    Bessie 9 Elizabeth Jane        
    Harry 6 Thomas Henry        
    Fred 4 Frederick Arthur        
    Amelia 2          
                 
CPC Johnson Henry 39 Labourer 848/3   England  
    Sarah 39          
    Edith 10          
    George 10          
                 
CPC Ladner John Thomas 22 Miner -   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Mary Jane (Rule) 18          
    Mary A. inf          
                 
CPC Mitchell Isaac 22 Miner 1119/1   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Elizabeth Ann (Burgess) 21          
                 
CPC Morgan Thomas 19 Miner -   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Harriet Louisa (Robbins) 20          
    Mary A. inf         died at sea, June 17 1874
                 
UKAP Morrell James 25 Gardener 1134/1   St Marylebone, London from Hertfordshire
    Susan (Baker) 28          
    Louise / Louis ? 5          
    Annie E. 3          
    Cecilia Sylvia 2          
    Agnes inf          
                 
UKAP Nankivell William 34 Labourer 1164/3   Truro, Cornwall  
    Margaret (Sanders) 33          
                 
UKAP Neylan Michael 30 Agr. Labourer 1180/2   Ireland  
    Margaret (Doolan ?) 30          
    Thomas 10          
    Mary 8          
    Margaret 5          
    Ann 2          
                 
UKAP Olds William 27 Engineer 1219/1   Penzance, Cornwall ?  
    Emily (Clemans ?) 28          
                 
UKAP Richards William 29 Mason 1351/1   Gwennap, Cornwall  
    Phillis (Murley) 34          
  Murley John 8 step-son        
                 
UKAP Riordan Patrick 35 Labourer 1359/2   Ireland  
    Ellen 26          
    Cornelius 2          
                 
UKAP Rose William 34 Bricklayer 1386/1   Reading, Berkshire  
    Harriet (Wilkins) 32          
    Harriet 6          
    William 4          
    Louisa 2          
                 
UKAP Thompson William Henry 26 Smith 1601/1   Kensington, London son of William and Ann
    Emma Anna (Bartlett) 27          
    Elizabeth J inf          
                 
UKAP Thompson William 44 Smith / Wheelwright 1600/3   Kensington, London with family
    Ann Elizabeth (Smith) 46          
    Elizabeth Jane 11          
    Alfred Arthur 10          
    Frederick 6          
    Sarah 5          
                 
UKAP Thomson Andrew 26 Miner 1601/2   Cadder. Lanarkshire to NSW before 1880
    Bethia (Snedden) 25          
    Elizabeth 6          
    Robert 3          
    Mary 1         died at sea, July 01 1874
                 
UKAP Williams Richard 38 Copper Miner -   Redruth, Cornwall  
    Emily (Paull) 34          
    Mary Ann 11          
    Richard Thomas 8          
    John 6          
    Bessie / Elizabeth 5          
    Emily 2          
    Jane inf          
 
Names Age Occupation B-index BMD Residence Remarks
  Last Given
Single Men
UKAP Anderson James 22 Miner 26/3   Scotland  
UKAP Anderson Stephen 21 Miner 28/2   Scotland  
UKAP Andrews William James 14 Gardener -   England  
UKAP Barr Neil 26 Miner 79/3   Scotland  
CPC Baxter William 17 Stone cutter 116/3   Ireland  
UKAP Berriman Richard 21 Miner 117/3   England  
CPC Bester George 20 Labourer 121/1   England  
CPC Bland Patrick 34 Labourer -   Ireland  
UKAP Broad Edward 19 Cooper 177/2   England  
CPC Buckley John 20 Labourer 198/1   Ireland  
CPC Cain Patrick 17 Labourer -   Ireland  
CPC Carroll Michael 16 Labourer 243/1   Ireland  
CPC Collins John 20 Farm labourer -   Ireland  
CPC Collins Martin 24 Farm labourer -   Ireland  
UKAP Comiskey John 27 Labourer 304/2   Ireland  
UKAP Cromarty William 22 Baker 344/3   Scotland  
CPC Crowley James 28 Labourer 351/3   Ireland  
CPC Davey John 25 Miner 375/1   England  
CPC Doherty Robert 20 Labourer 413/2   Ireland  
UKAP Eddy Richard 24 Miner -   England  
CPC Ellis John 23 Labourer 463/1   England  
CPC Fahy Michael 17 Labourer 481/1   Ireland  
UKAP Fairbrother Henry 27 Lath render 481/2   Lambeth, Surrey  
CPC Fitzgerald Michael 23 Labourer -   Ireland died at sea Aug 21 1874
CPC Fitzgerald Patrick 24 Labourer 506/1   Ireland  
UKAP Flannery William 18 Agr. Labourer 508/3   Ireland  
UKAP Frame James 25 Miner -   Scotland  
UKAP Frew Alexander 25 Miner -   Scotland  
UKAP Giles Thomas 20 Tailor 569/3   England  
CPC Gravestocks Thomas 19 Labourer 606/2   England  
UKAP Greenwood John 27 Miner 615/1   England  
CPC Harman Samuel 23 Labourer 673/1   England  
UKAP Hocking John 28 Miner 751/2   England  
CPC Hollywood Peter 15 Labourer 766/1   Ireland  
CPC Johns Isaac 18 Labourer 845/2   Ireland  
UKAP Kealy Thomas 24 Farm labourer 877/2   Ireland  
UKAP Kemp George H. 18 Agr. Labourer 890/3   England  
UKAP Kerslake Thomas 19 Carpenter 903/1   England  
UKAP Knowles Thomas 27 Agr. Labourer 929/1   England  
CPC Lehave Patrick 25 Farm labourer -   Ireland  
UKAP Maddern Martin 21 Farm Labourer 998/1   England  
UKAP Mahony Jeremiah 18 Labourer 1002/3   Tipperary  
UKAP Mahony John 29 Shoemaker 1003/1   Ireland  
UKAP Mahony Laurence 13 Labourer 1003/1   Ireland  
UKAP McCabe Michael 26 Labourer -   Ireland  
UKAP McDonald John 22 Miner -   England  
UKAP McLaughlan James Anderson 21 Mechanic 1077/1   England listed as "Foreigner"
UKAP McLeod Malcolm 24 Miner -   Scotland  
UKAP Middleton William 20 Miner 1104/1   Scotland  
UKAP Miller Hunter 18 Miner -   Lamesley, Durham  
UKAP Mooney William 23 Farm Labourer -   Ireland  
CPC Mullins Michael 18 Labourer 1149/1   Ireland with mother
UKAP Norling Charles F. 23 Woodturner 1193/3   -  
CPC O'Donnelly Patrick 36 Labourer -   Ireland  
UKAP Pate Charles 19 Milkman -   England  
UKAP Paulin Henry D. 24 Jeweller 1249/3   Scotland  
UKAP Preston William 26 Carrier -   Scotland  
CPC Quinlan James 15 Servant 1322/1   Ireland  
UKAP Rae James 28 Miner -   Scotland  
UKAP Sadlier Patrick 20 Labourer 1416/1   Ireland  
UKAP Salter Henry W. 20 Labourer 1418/2   England  
CPC Searle William 32 Labourer 1459/1   Cornwall brother of Harriet (Searle) Holley
CPC Shields John 13 Farm Labourer -   Mochrum, Wigtownshire son of Robert
CPC Shields Robert 38 Farm Labourer 1480/2    
UKAP Shields William 19 Farm Labourer -   brother of Robert
UKAP Smith William 22 Miner -   England  
UKAP Smith John F. 17 Chaser -   England  
UKAP Smither Charles F. 19 Groom -   England  
UKAP Stevens William 24 Miner 1546/3   England  
  Thompson Andrew 22 Draper 1598/1   England  
UKAP Thompson George William 17 Smith 1598/3   Kensington, London with parents
UKAP Thompson Jonathan Walter 14 Smith -  
UKAP Uren Henry 21 Miner 1638/3   England  
UKAP Vinten Arthur 17 Butcher 1649/2   England  
UKAP Willoughby Bartholomew 22 Miner 1725/2   England  
  Wilson David 10 child -   England  
  Wilson Mathew 23 - -   England  
 
Single Women & children
CPC Wale Charlotte 40 Matron     England  
                 
CPC Batiste Ana 62 Nurse     England  
CFP Batiste Minnie 22 Housmaid     England  
UKAP Blackburn Mary 31 Nurse     England  
UKAP Bryant Johanna 24 Domestic Servant     England  
UKAP Burge Eliza 26 Housemaid     England  
CPC Burton Isabella 29 Dressmaker     England  
CPC Carr Florence 18 Servant     England  
CPC Collings Anne 20 Housmaid     Ireland  
CPC Collins Mary 19 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
CPC Cornelious Catherine 19 Servant     Camborne, Cornwall  
CPC Cornelious Emily 11 child      
CPC Cornelious Jane 44 Houskeeper / widow      
CPC Cornelious Joseph 17 Servant      
CPC Cornelious Louisa 7 child      
CPC Cornelious Mary Ellen 14 Servant      
CPC Cornelious William Luke 9 child      
CPC Dalley Mary 32 Domestic Servant     England  
CPC Dillon Mary 22 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
UKAP Doran / Dorin Anna 17 Nurse     England  
UKAP Finnelly Johanna 34 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
CPC Fitzgerald Mary 20 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
UKAP Flannery Ellen 26 Domestic Servant     Ireland died at sea, July 01 1874
  Goward Maria 40 - 598/1   England  
UKAP Grenfell Cordelia 27 Domestic Servant 617/3   England  
CPC Gurry Ann 17 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
CPC Maher Catherine 30 Cook     Ireland  
UKAP Mason Elizabeth P. 42 Housemaid 1032/3   England  
CPC McInnery Catherine 15 Domestic Servant     England  
CPC McInnery Margaret 18 Domestic Servant     England  
CPC McInnery Margaret 17 Domestic Servant     England  
UKAP Meyer Bridget 24 Domestic Servant     England died at sea, June 27 1874
CPC Mitchell Alice Kate 13 child     St. Austell, Cornwall  
CPC Mitchell Bessie 30 Tailoress      
CPC Mitchell Jemima 11 child      
CPC Mitchell Mary Ann (Skinner) 42 Needlewoman / widow      
CPC Mitchell Mary Elizabeth 22 Tailoress      
CPC Mitchell Sampson 9 child      
CPC Mitchell William 7 child      
UKAP Morley Helena 18 Domestic Servant     England  
CPC Mullins Mary 48 Domestic Servant     Ireland mother of Michael
UKAP O'Hara Rose 35 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
CPC Peake Ellen Louise 18 Domestic Servant 1254/1   England  
CPC Phillips Albert 7 child     Redruth, Cornwall  
CPC Phillips Alinda 5 child     died at sea, June 21 1874
CPC Phillips Eliza 28 Seamstress      
UKAP Rowe Elizabeth 61 Housekeeper     England  
UKAP Rowe Martha 36 Mine labourer     England  
UKAP Ryan Catheirne 23 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
CPC Shields Agnes 60   1480/2   Mochrum, Wigtownshire mother of Robert
CPC Shields Agnes A. 20 Servant 1480/2   sister of Robert
CPC Shields Agnes 14 Servant     daughter of Robert
CPC Shields Catherine 9 child     daughter of Robert
CPC Dixon (Shields) Elizabeth 9 child     neice of Robert
CPC Shields Hannah 30 Farm Servant 1480/2   sister of Robert
CPC Shields Jane 11 child     Mary Jane ? | daughter of Robert
CPC Sneddon Margaret 19 Servant     Scotland  
UKAP Stevens Ellen 20 Domestic Servant     England  
UKAP Stevens Mary J. 21 Domestic Servant     England  
CPC Thomas Eliza J. 24 Domestic Servant     England  
UKAP Twiss Eliza 20 Domestic Servant     Ireland  
UKAP Williams Mary 58 Nurse     England  
UKAP Williamson Barbara 24 Servant     Scotland  
  Willis Matilda 56 -     England  
UKAP Woods Kate 25 Servant     England  

Sources: State Library South Australia, official passenger lists, mainly of immigrants arriving in South Australia under United Kingdom assisted passage schemes, 1847-1886 GRG 35/48a (formerly ACC 313); Sydney Shipping Gazette; South Australian Register; The South Australian Government Gazette; GRG 35/48/2 Crown lands and Immigrant ships papers; Biographical index SA 1836-1885 (the B-index column indicates individuals who may be found in that index, with corresponding reference ; FreeBMD ; UK census'

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