1. List: Joseph Pettingell
    Joseph Pettingell thumbnail image
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    Arriving in Van Demon's Land with his family to start a new life.

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    created by: birdwing on 2015-12-21 11:58:45.0
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  1. Journal of Joseph Pettingell
    Pettingell, Joseph, 1799-1859
    [ Unpublished : 1834 ]
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    At National Library
    Journal of Joseph Pettingell
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    MS 10126 comprises an 87 page journal hand written and illustrated by Joseph Pettingell as he sailed with his family on the 'Thomas Laurie' which left London on 17 March 1834 and arrived in Hobart on 4 September 1834. Pettingell travelled under his wife's maiden name of Linden. The journal mentions other passengers by name and describes the weather conditions, the activities of the crew and shipboard meals, life in Hobart Town and contains 25 illustrations including 18 watercolours and several line drawings (1 packet).
    Biography
    Joseph Pettingell was born in Barkway, Hertfordshire, on 3 July 1799 and died at Camperdown, New South Wales, on 13 January 1859.
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  2. Diary of Joseph Pettingell
    Pettingell, Joseph, 1799-1859
    [ Unpublished : 1834 ]
    View online
    At National Library
    Diary of Joseph Pettingell
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    2015-12-21 12:01:19.0

    MS 9399 comprises a typed transcript of Joseph Pettingell's diary, completed by a descendant, Joseph William Pettingell, in 1962. The original was kept by Joseph Pettingell as he sailed on the 'Thomas Laurie' in 1834. Joseph Pettingell (alias Linden), emigrated to Tasmania with his family in 1834 aboard the 'Thomas Laurie', which left London on 17 March 1834 and arrived in Hobart on 4 September 1834. Pettingell travelled under his wife's maiden name of Linden. The diary mentions the other passengers by name and describes the weather conditions, the activities of the crew and shipboard meals (1 folder).
    Biography
    Joseph Pettingell was born in Barkway, Hertfordshire, on 3 July 1799 and died at Camperdown, New South Wales, on 13 January 1859. Joseph William Pettingell, born in 1879 in the United States, was a descendant of Joseph Pettingell.

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  3. Diary of George Edols / prepared by Joseph William Pettingell
    Edols, George, fl. 1834
    [ Unpublished : 1834 ]
    At National Library
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    2015-12-21 12:01:56.0

    Typed transcript, by Joseph William Pettingell, of George Edols' diary. The transcript was prepared by Joseph William Pettingell in 1962. The diary kept by George Edols covers the first two months of the voyage of the Thomas Laurie, which left London on 17 March 1834 and arrived in Hobart on 4 September 1834. Edols' diary includes references to members of his family and other passengers, and describes the weather conditions and views from the ship. There is also a photocopy of a list of passengers who arrived at the port of Hobart Town on the barque 'Thomas Laurie', 4 September 1834.
    Biography
    George Edols was a passenger who travelled from London to Hobart aboard the 'Thomas Laurie' in 1834. Joseph Pettingell (1799-1859) was another passenger on the Thomas Laurie who also kept a diary. Joseph William Pettingell, born in 1879 in the United States, was a descendant of Joseph Pettingell.
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  4. Advertising
    Trumpeter General (Hobart, Tas. : 1833 - 1834) Friday 26 September 1834 p 3 Advertising
    420 words
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    J PETTINGELL begs leave respectfully to inform the Gentry of Hobart Town, that he has commenced business as a tailor and breeches maker, and having had the honour of serving their Majesties and the Officers of the Royal Horse Guards in London, be humbly flatters himself that all orders given him will be executed in a style of elegance. and moderation in his charges.
    Campbell street, No,— Hobart Town.

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  5. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 14 October 1834 p 3 Advertising
    2344 words
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    J. Pettingell,
    (LATE OF MOUNT-ST., GROSVENOR SQUARE, LONDON,)
    Tailor to the King, the Royal Horse Guards, and many of the Nobility,
    BEGS leave to return his sincere thanks to the Gentlemen of Hobart Town, for the very great encouragement given him, since he commenced business, and assures them he will be able to execute any orders given him, with elegance and despatch.
    Oct. 14, 1834._(3923

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  6. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 16 December 1834 p 1 Advertising
    1969 words
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    To the Public.
    JOSEPH PETTINGELL, (late Tailor to their Majesties, the Royal Horse Guards, the Dukes Wellington, Gordon, Newcastle, the Russian and French Ambassadors, Racing and Hunting Breeches, and his improved Riding Drawers, maker to the Berkeley, Andover, and Heaton Park Clubs) begs to return his sincere and grateful thanks to the Gentlemen of Hobart Town, for the very great encouragement given him since he commenced business, and assures them, that all future commands shall meet with punctuality and despatch.
    A liberal discount for ready money.
    Racing Jackets and Caps, Leather Racing Breeches, from 6 oz. weight.
    15, Campbell-street, opposite the office of J.T. Gellibrand, Esq.
    Dec. 5, 1834. (4313

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  7. Advertising
    The True Colonist Van Diemen's Land Political Despatch, and Agricultural and Commercial... (Hobart Town, Tas. : 1834 - 1844) Wednesday 7 January 1835 p 1 Advertising
    2517 words
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    Fancy Ball Dress Costumes.
    J. PETTINGELL, 15, Campbell- street, Maker to the Marchioness of Londonderry's Splendid Waverley's Kenilworth, in Park-lane, London.

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  8. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 6 January 1835 p 1 Advertising
    1974 words
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    JOSEPH PETTINGELL; Maker to the Marchioness of Londonderry's splendid Waverley's Kenilworth, at Londonderry House, Park-lane, London.
    15, Campbell-street, Jan. 6, 1836.

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  9. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 28 April 1835 p 3 Advertising
    1958 words
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    Theatre of Arts, Under the Patronage of His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor and Family, and several Persons of distinction.___ON FRIDAY EVENING NEXT, MAY 1st, the following Entertainments will be presented :—
    PART I. THE PASSAGE OF THE GREAT ST. BERNARD By NAPOLEON, and his Grand Army of Reserve, consisting of Thirty Thousand Men;
    THE MONK OF ST. BERNARD'S And his Dog,
    GRAND CONCERTO, PIANO-FORTE, By Miss Pettingell, A Young Lady only 12 years of Age, Pupil of the celebrated "Panorma."
    BRUCE'S ADDRESS,
    With Variations on the Piano-forte by MISS PETTINGELL.
    The whole to Conclude with THE STORM AT SEA..
    Doors Open at Six o'Clock, and the Performance to Commence at Seven.
    April 28,1835. (5447

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  10. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 19 May 1835 p 2 Advertising
    2344 words
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    J. PETTINGALL, Late Tailor to His Majesty, Royal Horse Guards and many of the Nobility, And Inventor of the Improved Riding Drawers, BEGS to return his sincere and grateful thanks, to the Gentlemen of Hobart Town and the Country, for the many favors conferred on him, since he commenced business in the Colony, and assures them that nothing shall be wanting on his part, to merit their future favors. N.B.—Military and Naval Uniforms, a choice stock of Cloths, Cassimeres and Waistcoatings, to which he invites their particular attention. April 28, 1835. (5458

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  11. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 24 July 1835 p 1 Advertising
    4043 words
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    TO BE LET OR SOLD,
    THOSE eligible Premises in Campbell street, nearly opposite to the new Theatre and lately occupied by Mr. Pettingell, Tailor. The house contains 6 rooms, with stable and out-houses. The premises are well adapted for a timber-merchant or builder-the size of the ground being 74 feet in front, and 175 deep. They would also suit for a licensed House, from its contiguity to the new Theatre, which will shortly be finished. For terms and further particulars, apply to JOHN KERR

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  12. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 10 July 1835 p 1 Advertising
    4228 words
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    JOSEPH PETTINGELL,
    (LATE TAILOR TO HIS MAJESTY,)
    Russian and French Ambassadors, Royal Horse Guards,

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  13. Hobart Town Police Report. Monday, August 3.
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 11 August 1835 p 8 Article
    Abstract: Thomas Edwards, for keeping late hours, was ordered ten days on the treadwheel. Jane Lowney was charged by constable Poultney with being found in a p ... 2354 words
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    Several prisoners, who have been some days under examination on suspicion of having robbed Mr. Pettingell's house, were this day disposed of. The felony not being proved, two of them were sent to a road party, and three returned to the public works.

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  14. FELLOW COLONISTS.
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 5 January 1836 p 4 Article
    Abstract: My sudden release from an unwholesome dungeon, to the enjoyment of my liberty and the fresh air of this most wholesome climate, has excited much 7657 words
    • Text last corrected on 14 September 2011 by birdwing
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    ....Members of Parliament-imagine me reading my petition, beautifully engrossed by Pettingell-imagine the documents and the pamphlets, and the petitions, and the bills, and the History of the Colony, and Prison Discipline,...

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  15. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 15 January 1836 p 1 Advertising
    3871 words
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    MRS. PETTINGELL
    BEGS leave to announce, that her School will re-open on Monday the 18th inst. when she hopes that the arrangements she has made in order to give every advantage to the pupils committed to her care (both as to education and comfort) will be such as to ensure a kind continuance of the favours she has received.
    For Cards of address apply to Mrs. Pettingell,
    10 Brisbane street.
    Jan. 8.

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  16. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 22 January 1836 p 1 Advertising
    4215 words
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    MRS. PETTINGELL
    BEGS leave to announce, that her School will re-open on Monday the 18th inst. when she hopes that the arrangements she has made in order to give every advantage to the pupils committed to her care (both as to education and comfort) will be such as to ensure a kind continuance of the favours she has received.
    For Cards of address apply to Mrs. Pettingell,
    10 Brisbane street.
    Jan. 8.

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  17. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 16 February 1836 p 8 Advertising
    2013 words
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    DANCING.
    MRS. PETTINGELL, at the solicitation of many of her friends has opened a private Academy for young ladies in the above accomplishment, at her large room in Brisbane Street, on Tuesday and Friday evenings, from the hours of 6 to 9.
    Terms £l 11s. 6d. per quarter.
    16 Brisbane Street. 7964

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  18. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 23 February 1836 p 1 Advertising
    2053 words
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    DANCING.
    MRS. PETTINGELL, at the solicitation of many of her friends has opened a private Academy for young ladies in the above accomplishment, at her large room in Brisbane Street, on Tuesday and Friday evenings, from the hours of 6 to 9.
    Terms £1 11s. 6d per quarter.
    16 Brisbane Street . .2956

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  19. Advertising
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 5 April 1836 p 8 Advertising
    2185 words
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    Chart
    Of the coast of New Holland from Two Fold Bay to the Gulf of St. Vincent, including Port Philip and Portland Bay, as also the course of the Morumbidgee River, from Lake Alexandria to Lake George, with the latitude and longitude, accurately drawn and colored, to be had only at Mr Pettingell's,
    16, Brisbane-street, Hobart Town.
    April 1, 1836. [8398

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  20. Advertising
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 6 August 1836 p 4 Advertising
    3396 words
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    GOVERNMENT NOTICE
    Colonial Secretary's Office,
    July 23, 1836
    The Lieutenant Governor has been pleased to appoint Mr. Joseph Pettingell, to be Post Master at Evandale, vice Mr. Bird, who has reigned; to take effect from 1st proximo.
    By His Excellency's Command
    JOHN MONTAGU.

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  21. SYDNEY INTELLIGENCE.
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 24 February 1837 p 2 Article
    Abstract: We copy the following from the Herald of the 19th of January:- " PORT PHILLIP EXPEDITION.—We understand that a party consisting of sixteen persons 1485 words
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    On Sunday last the new Church at Evandale was opened for Divine Service: His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor, with Major Ryan, and accompanied by the Rev. R. Davies, attended; and, after an appropriate and impressive sermon, by the Reverend Chaplain, a subscription 'was collected for the purpose of "building a larger Church. His Excellency contributed liberally, and expressed much pleasure at the attendance of so numerous a congre- gation ; he was pleased, also, with the school, of which Mr. and Mrs. Pettingell have the charge at that place. Mr. Davies, in the course of his sermon, observed, that this was the seventh church which had been opened in the colony during the last two years.

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  22. FROM THE HOBART TOWN GAZETTE. Friday, March 3, 1837.
    Launceston Advertiser (Tas. : 1829 - 1846) Thursday 9 March 1837 p 4 Article
    Abstract: COLONIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE, Feb. 27. 1837.—The following convicts have been deprived of their tickets-of-leave:- Robert Smith, Marmion, for attempti ... 2107 words
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    Appointments. — To be constables— Gibbon Westwood, Surrey (3) from 3rd ultimo ; James Campbell, free, from 21st instant. Special constables— Mr. Joseph Pettingell, 25th instant ; Francis Hall, Sir Godfrey Webster.
    March 2 — With reference to the Government Notice No. 21, of the 26th January last, appointing a Committee to enquire into and report upon the King's Orphan Schools in this Colony.The Lieutenant-Governor has been pleased to add the names of the undermentioned gentlemen to the Committee : —

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  23. To [?] Evandale, May 15, 1837.
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 20 May 1837 p 1 Article
    Abstract: SIR—On attentively penning your ramarks on "The pernicious effect of long [?] in school I feel myself called upon to give you as briefly as I can my ... 1361 words
    • Text last corrected on 24 March 2019 by birdwing
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    To Humanitas. Evandale, May 15, 1837. Sir— On attentively perusing your remarks on "The pernicious effects of long confinement in schools," I feel myself called upon to give you, as briefly as I can, my opinion on the same. Be not surprised to see such remarks from a School Master ; but when I state, that I am myself the father of a large family, and that I have suffered the same bereavement as you have, you may, perhaps, give me a hearing. I have suffered in my youth what many hundred boys did then, and even now, by being at some Boarding Schools; but, fortunately for the deserving School Master, "the truth will out" when boys are at home during the usual holidays, and it is to that I owe my present number, sixteen young gentlemen. The chief points a parent has to satisfy himself on, ere he sends his dear boys from home, are the following : — 1st.- Soberness in the Master in the strictest sense of the word. 2nd.- Strict morality. 3rd.- That his capabilities, as a Teacher, should be combined with fatherly affection to the charge committed to his care. 4th.- That the meals are invariably wholesome, and plenty of the same, as also one table only for the Master and his Scholars. 5th.- That the Lady of the house possesses the the same requisite qualifications, to superintend the domestic affairs of the house, and to attend to the comforts of all. 6th.- That the house is healthily situated, and plenty of ground for exercise. Permit me now to state to you my management of the School. 1st.- School opens at 10 o'clock— reading Bible and History— Spelling, and same with meanings— Geography— Grammar and Astronomy— Writing- Play, with lunch, half an hour— Cyphering, exercises in tables and ending for the day with miscellaneous questions, until 3 o'clock— Dinner a few minutes afterwards — Play until tea— and the elder boys practice either sums or writing till bed time. It gives me satisfaction to state, that since I commenced school at Evandale, from the 1st of last August to the present time, not one of my family have ever even had a head, and very seldom an heart ache. I have no corporal punishment, having, I believe, in an eminent degree the sincere affections of all in my school. I should feel honored by a visit at any time, and would wish you to examine every boy in their lessons, and as to their health, you will be perfectly satisfied only at a glance, for a healthier set of children you ne'er did see. Probably you know some of the gentlemen whose names I have taken the liberty to mention, and by whom you will find that the whole of the qualifications I have named are possessed by myself; and you will not accuse me of self praise when you hear their opinion, as I find that the majority of clever fellows in the scholastic line are tipplers. I undertake to teach Surveying-(and beg to mention, that the gentlemen who composed the Port Phillip speculation, headed by my lamented friend, J. T. Gellibrand, Esq., had decided on my going over to that country as their Surveyor) — Navigation, Mathematics, Drawing and Oil Painting, Natural Philosophy, Greek and Latin. Mrs. Pettingell has three young ladies as boarders, and my daughters teach Painting, Music, and Dancing, with the French Language. As to morality, being a candidate for Holy Orders, your judgment will convince you the boys learn no evil. In short, Sir, we are all one happy family, and as to the names, I respectfully refer you to Messrs. Corbett, Easton, Milne, Sprunt, Daniels, P. Davis, Windeatt, aud the Messrs. Robertsons, in town. Trusting you will excuse my thus troubling you, I have the honor to be, Sir, Your obedient Servant, Joseph Pettingell.

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  24. Advertising
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 27 May 1837 p 3 Advertising
    4596 words
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    ESTABLISHMENT FOR YOUNG LADIES,
    Evandale.
    MRS. PETTINGELL takes this opportunity of informing the Ladies of Launceston and its neighbourhood, that she is now enabled to take charge of an additional number of Boarders, as the whole of the house is appropriated to their use. The alterations made by Mr. Pettingell, in removing his School and rooms to an adjoining building, makes the two Establishments entirely distinct from each other, and having the assistance of a Lady, who has had great experience in schools, combined with those of her own two eldest daughters, one of whom is well known for her talents in Music, and the other in Drawing and Painting, enables her to give instructions in the above polite accomplishments, and Dancing, with the French language, without the aid of Masters — she trusts she will merit that patronage which her assiduity and attention to her important charge deserves.
    May 27.

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  25. Advertising
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 30 September 1837 p 3 Advertising
    4018 words
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    In the matter of the Insolvency of Joseph Pettingell, late of Evandale, in the Island of Van Diemen's Land, Schoolmaster, but now confined for Debt in His Majesty's Gaol at Launceston. WHEREAS I, the above-named Joseph Pettingell, did present my Petition to the Supreme Court, praying for relief, pursuant to the Act, entitled "An Act to provide for the distribution of Insolvent Estates, and for the amendment in other respects of the Law of Debtor and Creditor," and the same having come to be heard before his Honor Mr. Justice Montagu, I, the said Joseph Pettingell, was declared Insolvent, and William Matthew Dean, of Launceston, Butcher, was thereupon appointed the Provisional Assignee of the Estate and Effects of me, the said Insolvent. Notice is hereby given, that Wednesday, the Eleventh day of October next, at the hour or ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House, Launceston, is appointed to be the day and place for the Meeting of the Creditors of me the said lnsolvent, for the proof of Debts, the choice of Assignees, and for otherwise proceeding in the Matter of my Insolvency. Dated this Twenty-first day of September, 1837. JOSEPH PETTINGELL,

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  26. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 29 September 1837 p 3 Advertising
    6131 words
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    In the matter of the Insolvency of Joseph Pettingell, late of Evandale, in the Island of Van Diemen's Land Schoolmaster, but now confined for debt in His Majesty's Gaol at Launceston.

    WHEREAS the above named Joseph Pettingell did presented his petition to the Supreme Court praying for relief pursuant to the act intituled "An Act to provide for the distribution of insolvent estates and for the amendment in other respects of the law of debtor and creditor," and the same having come to be heard before His Honor Mr. Justice Montagu the said Joseph Pettingell was declared insolvent, and William Matthew Dean of Launceston, was thereupon appointed the provisional assignee of the estate and effects of the said insolvent.

    Notice is hereby given that Wednesday the 11th day of October next at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court house, Launceston, is appointed to be the day and place for the meeting of the creditors of the said insolvent, for the proof of debts, the choice of assignees, and for otherwise proceeding in the matter of such insolvency.-Dated this 27th day of September 1837.

    CHARLES BETHEL LYONS,

    Solicitor to the said Insolvency.

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  27. Classified Advertising
    The Hobart Town Courier (Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 6 October 1837 p 2 Advertising
    780 words
    • Text last corrected on 20 November 2012 by anonymous
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    The Lieutenant Governor has approved of the appointment of Mr. Baitholomew Soden, as Postmaster at Evandale, vice Mr. Joseph Pettingell, to take effect from 9th October.

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  28. FROM THE HOBART TOWN GAZETTE. Friday, October 6, 1837.
    Launceston Advertiser (Tas. : 1829 - 1846) Thursday 12 October 1837 p 4 Article
    Abstract: COMMISSARIAT OFFICE, HOBART TOWN, Oct. 4, 1837.—Tenders will be received at this office, until 12 o'clock on Tuesday, the 17th instant, for the under ... 534 words
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    The Lieutenant- Governor has approved of the appoint- ment of Mr. Bartholomew Soden, as Postmaster at Evan- dale, vice Mr. Joseph Pettingall, to take effect from the 9th instant.

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  29. Mr Hume's sketch of a tour performed by W.H. Hovell and himself from Lake George to Port Phillip, Bass's Straits at their own expense in the years 1824 and 1825 through the request of Sir Thos. Brisbane
    Hume, Hamilton, 1797-1873
    [ Map : 1921 ]
    View online
    At 2 libraries
    Mr Hume's sketch of a tour performed by W.H. Hovell and himself from Lake George to Port Phillip, Bass's Straits at their own expense in the years 1824 and 1825 through the request of Sir Thos. Brisbane
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    Mr Hume's sketch of a tour performed by W.H. Hovell and himself from Lake George to Port Phillip, Bass's Straits From a sketch of Mr Hume's tour and presented to J.T. Gellibrand, Esq. by his grateful and obliged servant, Joseph Pettingell.
    Creator Hume, Hamilton, 1797-1873.
    Other Creators Gellibrand, J. T. (Joseph Tice), 1786-1837.
    Hovell, W. H. (William Hilton), 1786-1875.
    Pettingell, Joseph.
    Historical Society of Victoria.
    Published 1825.
    Medium [cartographic material] /​
    Physical Description 1 map : photo. reproduction ; 44.5 x 55.6 cm.
    Subjects New South Wales -- Discovery and exploration -- Maps.
    Victoria -- Discovery and exploration -- Maps.
    Time Period 1825
    Map Data Scale [ca. 1:870 000]
    Notes Map showing area between Port Phillip Bay and the Murrumbidgee River. Relief shown by hachures. Map oriented east.
    Photo. reproduction. Original ms. 1825, card on linen, folded. Owned by Mr Richard Ocock, Solicitor, then Mr James Walsh of Ballan who donated it to the Historical Society of Victoria.
    Presented by E.M. Christie of Melbourne.
    Also available online :http:/​/​nla.gov.au/​nla.obj-229895698
    Language

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  30. LAUNCESTON POLICE. Saturday, June 2.
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 9 June 1838 p 1 Article
    Abstract: Henry Steel, Joseph Comer, Joseph Renton, and Jane Jackson, were each fined 10s. and for being drunk and making use of obscene language. 1912 words
    • Text last corrected on 12 September 2014 by cjbrill
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    William Nunn, John Parsons, and Thomas Thomas, were charged by Mr. Joseph Pettingell with harbouring his two female assigned servants. Nunn and Parsons were sentenced to three days confinement on bread and water, and Thomas was ordered to sleep in the Barracks.

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  31. LAUNCESTON POLICE. Thursday, Sept. 6.
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 15 September 1838 p 2 Article
    Abstract: Boyd Mc'Cormack was fined 5s. for being drunk. William Burles was ordered to sleep ten nights in the cells, doing his work by day, for being 1121 words
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    Stephen Wilson was committed for trial, for stealing a saw, the property of Joseph Pettingell, and also for stealing a goose, the property of Henry Watson.

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  32. Shipping Intelligence.
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 18 December 1838 p 4 Article
    Abstract: DEC.11,—Sailed the barque Portsea, 450 tons, S.P. Lowe, master, for Sydney, with male prisoners.Passenger, Mr. Rolla O'Farrell. DEC.11.—Sailed the ba ... 531 words
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    DEC. 7.-Sailed the brig William 149 tons, Thom Master, for Sydney. Passengers, Mr. Robert Campbell, Mr. Pettingell, Mr. Jacobs, Miss Clancy, Mr. Hughes, 2 Master Pecks.

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  33. Advertising
    The Colonist (Sydney, NSW : 1835 - 1840) Wednesday 26 December 1838 p 3 Advertising
    1406 words
    • Text last corrected on 3 November 2012 by anonymous
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    LAW STATIONERY OFFICE
    THE Gentlemen of the Legal Profession are respectfully, informed by the undersigned, that he intends on the 1st of January next, to open an Office, at No. 8, Josephson's Terrace, Elizabeth street. North, adjoining Wentworth-place. He trusts that his experience, aided by strict attention to business, fidelity, confidence, and dispatch, ,will be his strongest recommendation to the Legal ,Profession, whose favours he earnestly solicits.
    JOSEPH PETTINGELL .

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  34. Advertising
    The Colonist (Sydney, NSW : 1835 - 1840) Saturday 29 December 1838 p 1 Advertising
    5186 words
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    LAW STATIONERY OFFICE.
    -o-
    THE Gentlemen of the Legal Profession are respectfully informed by the undersigned, that he intends on the 1st of January next, to open an Office, at No. 8, Josephson's Terrace, Elizabeth street; North, adjoining Wentworth-place. He trusts that his experience, aided by strict attention to business fidelity, confidence, and dispatch, will be his strongest recomendation to the Legal Profession, whose favours he earnestly solicits.
    JOSEPH PETTINGELL.

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  35. Shipping Intelligence.
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 5 February 1839 p 4 Article
    Abstract: Jan. 28.—Arrived the barque Statesman, 345 tons, J. Quiller, master, from Liverpool 22nd September with a general cargo. Passengers for Sydney, Mr. a ... 385 words
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    JAN. 24. - Sailed the brig William, 149 tons, Thom, master, for Sydney. Passengers - Mr. H. Callow, Mrs. Pettingell, three Miss Pettingells and Master Pettingell, G. Cox, Esq., Miss Cox.

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  36. LOCAL NEWS.
    The Australian (Sydney, NSW : 1824 - 1848) Saturday 9 March 1839 p 3 Article
    Abstract: MUSIC.—By an advertisement in another column, we perceive that Miss Pettingell, professor of music, ban arrived from Launceston, and has opened a Mus ... 3076 words
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    Music. — By an advertisement in another column,- we perceive that Miss Pettingell, professor of music, has arrived from Launceston, and has opened a Music Seminary, in Elizabeth-street. In point of accomplishment, Miss P. is not inferior to Miss Deane, which embraces the highest recommendation that can be conveyed ; and we have satisfaction instating that, with a praiseworthy liberality, several of the leading members of the profession have offered their gratuitous services for a Concert, to introduce Miss P. to the public. The continued liberality of our musical performers to strangers, is a proof that the profession is taking a higher stand than was formerly the case, and that the too long existing jealousy and little mindedness, is deprecated by the talented and most respectable. The Cecilian Society. — This Society, which has been established nearly three months, has flourished in a manner almost beyond the anticipations of its originators. There are about one hundred subscribers on the list, most of whom are performers upon some musical instrument, or who contribute to the vocal entertainment of the evening. Amongst the performers on Wednesday evening, were Mr W. Wallace, Mr Leggett (brother-in-law to Mr Ellard, of George-street), Mr Deane (the Leader) and family, Mr Lee, and several Amateurs of musical talent. The Glee department is under the direction of Mr Johnstone, professor of music ; and although the attendance was thin, in consequence of the unfavorable weather, the performance in the musical department was of the first order. The overtures to Gustavus and William Tell elicited great applause; Mr Leggett's oboe and Mr Wallace's flute produced a fine effect ; Mr Wallace per formed several of the Irish Melodies on the violin, without any of the Monitor's "fantasias" ( !!! ) ; his tones were full, his stopping minutely perfect, and the few graces, ad libitum, were chaste. It is said by the first judges that Mr Leggett is, without exception, the best musician in the colony. It is intended to request His Excellency to become the Patron of this cheap and instructive Society, which, when properly organized, will afford the delight of a concert in every sense of the word, once a-week, for the trifling sum of five shillings a-month.

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  37. Advertising
    Australasian Chronicle (Sydney, NSW : 1839 - 1843) Friday 24 January 1840 p 3 Advertising
    5673 words
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    J. PETTINGELL, is returning thanks for the support he has received from the Legal Profession during the last year, begs to inform them that, having the assistance of two expeditious clerks, he is enabled to engross or copy any Law Writings with neatness, fidelity, and his well known punctuality.
    N. B.-Three hundred folios in twenty-four hours, if required. Charts of Land for Sale,. or of Estates, drawn and colored to any size, in the best style. 890

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  38. Advertising
    The Sydney Monitor and Commercial Advertiser (NSW : 1838 - 1841) Friday 7 February 1840 p 1 Advertising
    5726 words
    • Text last corrected on 4 August 2011 by RogerE
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    PETTINGELL,
    Law Stationer,
    AND SURVEYORS' DRAFTSMAN BEGS to inform Surveyors proceeding to, and at New Zealand, that he will be happy to execute any orders they may favor him with, in drawing and colouring their plans, on any scale with neatness and expedition, as also in Litho-graphing the same. Gentlemen requiring well-furnished drawings of their Estates, either for auction or private use, will find his charges reasonable.
    Pitt-street, South.
    Near Liverpool-street, Sydney.

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  39. Advertising
    Australasian Chronicle (Sydney, NSW : 1839 - 1843) Friday 14 February 1840 p 1 Advertising
    5055 words
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    2016-01-17 11:46:38.0

    J. Pettingell,
    Law Stationer, Surveyor, and Draftsman.
    Begs to inform Surveyors proceeding to, and at New Zealand, that he will be happy to execute any orders they may favour him with, in drawing and colouring their Plans, on any scale, with neatness and expedition, as also in lithographing the same. Gentlemen requiring well-finished drawings of their estates, either for auction or private use, will find his charges reasonable.
    Sydney, Pitt-street south.
    near Liverpool-street., .978
    Law Stationery Office,
    Pitt-Street Spit. near liverpool-street.
    J. PETTINGELL. in returning thanks for the support he has received from the Legal Profession during the last year, begs to inform them that, having the assistance of two expeditious clerks, lie is enabled to engross or copy any Law Writings with neatness, fidelity, and his well known punctuality.
    N.B.-Three hundred folios-in twenty four hours, if required. Charts of Land for Sale, or of Estates, drawn and coloured to any size, in the best style.
    Feb. 6, 1840. 980

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  40. Advertising
    The Sydney Monitor and Commercial Advertiser (NSW : 1838 - 1841) Tuesday 13 October 1840 p 3 Advertising
    789 words
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    NOTICE.
    THE Undersigned having seen in the Herald newspaper, of this morning, the name of Pettingale cleared out for the Bay of Islands, and having been requested to take charge of parcels

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  41. Family Notices
    The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842) Friday 20 May 1842 p 3 Family Notices
    73 words
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    2016-01-17 11:43:55.0

    MARRIAGE.
    By special license, on Thursday, the 19th instant, at Saint Lawrence's, by the Rev. R. Sconce, Mr. St. John Adcock, to Marianne Eliza, eldest daughter of Mr. Joseph Pettingell, Law Stationer, of this town.

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  42. FRIDAY. PROOF OF CLAIMS.
    The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842) Saturday 4 June 1842 p 2 Detailed Lists, Results, Guides
    1029 words
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    New Insolvents.-Edwin Augustus Hickey, settler, late of Hunter's River, now absent from the colony ; Edwin Carr, Carpenter, of Jamberoo, in the district of Illawarra ; Hero William Nicholls, Tanner and Carrier, of Wollongong ; Joseph Pettingell, Copying Clerk, Surry Hills ; Edmund Michell, Copying Clerk, of the Hunter's River Steam Wharf.

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  43. DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE. INSOLVENCY PROCEEDINGS. MONDAY. BEFORE the CHIEF COMMISSIONER. PROOF OF CLAIMS.
    The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842) Tuesday 5 July 1842 p 2 Article
    Abstract: In the estate of John Pearson, a special meeting: Helen Russell, £48 12s. 5d.: John Wedderburn, £12 12s.; Charles Smith, £12 6d. In this last claim t ... 338 words
    • Text last corrected on 21 December 2015 by birdwing
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    MEETINGS FOR TO-DAY.-A third meeting will be held in the estates of Thomas Botts Humphreys, at ten JOHN WHITELAW, at half-past ten ; and Richard Garratt, at eleven. Second meetings will also take place in thc estate of Hero Wm. Nichols, at half-past eleven ; and in the estate of Joseph Pettingell, at half-past twelve. A first meeting in the estate of Thomas Gore and Co. has also been appointed to take place at half-past one.

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  44. City Council. FRIDAY, FEB. 5.
    Sydney Chronicle (NSW : 1846 - 1848) Wednesday 10 February 1847 p 2 Article
    Abstract: Present: The Right Worshipful the Mayor; Aldermen Fisher, Thurlow, Wilshire, and Allen; Councillors Hill, Egan, Driver, Henderson, Sillitoe, Jenkins, ... 525 words
    • Text last corrected on 28 November 2010 by annmanley
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    FIRE-ARMS. Mr. NEALE presented a petition from Mr. Joseph Pettingall, setting forth the danger of permitting the importation and sale of inferior fire-arms, and praying the adoption of some precautions similar to those used in England for proving the goodness of the arms before they were offered for sale. The petition was read and received.

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  45. CITY COUNCIL.
    Sydney Chronicle (NSW : 1846 - 1848) Saturday 20 March 1847 p 2 Article
    Abstract: A Meeting of the Council of the City of Sydney will be holden at the Town Hall on Monday next, the 22nd instant, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. 1. To ... 983 words
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    2. To consider the Memorial of Joseph Pettingell, requesting the Council to establish a Proof House, for proving gun barrels. Received by the Council on the 5th February.

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  46. City Council. MONDAY, MARCH 29.
    Sydney Chronicle (NSW : 1846 - 1848) Wednesday 31 March 1847 p 2 Article
    Abstract: Present, the Right Worshipful the Mayor; Aldermen Allen, Fisher, Thurlow, and Wilshire; Councillors Ryan, Moir, Titterton, Egan, Brown, May, Robey, W ... 804 words
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    PROOF HOUSE.
    Mr. NEALE moved that the petition of Joseph Pettingell, for the erection of a proof house, be adopted.

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  47. THE RIFLE.
    Bell's Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer (NSW : 1845 - 1860) Saturday 6 October 1849 p 2 Article
    Abstract: The third match of the season of the Sydney Rifle Club was shot off, at the Old Rifle Ground, on Monday, The attendance of the members was extremely ... 106 words
    • Text last corrected on 13 June 2016 by birdwing
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    2016-06-13 13:26:43.0

    THE RIFLE. The third match of the season of the Sydney Rifle Club was shot off, at the Old Rifle Ground, on Monday. The attendance of the members was extremely slack, the gold of California having weighed down the Australian lead. Three prizes were contended for. The first was won by Mr. Pettingall, the Old Rifleman ; the second by Mr. O. West, and the third by Mr. James Oatley. Two or three sweepstakes were sub-sequently shot for, which added somewhat to the interest of the day ; but nothing could dispel the one sombre overhanging cloud which at present darkens everything in Australia.

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  48. NEW SOUTH WALES.
    Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899) Wednesday 9 July 1851 p 5 Article
    Abstract: We have papers to 27th June. The news from the mines is highly favourable, as the following extracts will show:— A decided improvement was apparent i ... 984 words
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    The Herald says,—Proplosals are on foot, sanc-tioned and patronised by his excellency the governor-general, for the formation of a volunteer rifle corps. So soon as fifty gentlemen shall have enrolled their names as volunteers, the pattern of the uniform, &c., will be determined upon, and application will be made to the British authorities for the approval of this pattern, and for the trans-mission of arms, as well as for the necessary au-thority to complete the organisation of the corps. The arms and belts will, as is usual in such cases, be found by the government, but the volunteers will each have to provide his own uniform. Mr. Pettingall, of Woolloomooloo, who has formerly been connected with this branch of the service, has been entrusted with the initiation of this measure, which has originated we believe with hinmself.

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  49. Original Correspondence. TO MR J. PETTINGELL, THE OLD RIFLEMAN. Per favour of Bell's Life in Sydney.
    Bell's Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer (NSW : 1845 - 1860) Saturday 17 January 1852 p 3 Article
    Abstract: SIR—I perfectly recollect the circumstance alluded to in your letter of the 9th instant, viz., that some months since you stated your intention of en ... 464 words
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    Original Correspondence.

    TO MR J. PETTINGELL, THE OLD RIFLEMAN.

    Per favor of Bell's Life in Sydney.

    Sir-I perfectly recollect the circumstance alluded to in your letter of the 9th instant, viz., that some months since you stated your intention of endeavouring to obtain from his Excellency the Governor General the grant of a piece of ground for the ball practice of the Rifle Club.

    I also recollect your communication on that subject, though what is meant by your remark of " welcome piece of news," I am unable to comprehend, unless it be that in the full and for vent hope of your petition being successful you rather prematurely named the trustees.

    I also remember the appointment of a member of the club to wait upon the Colonial Secretary, but whether he did so or not it is out of my power to say ; and further, if as appears from your letter, the interview really took place, the answer of the Colonial Secretary to the deputation never had been officially reported (to the club), for if such was the case his communication would be recorded, which I cannot find in our minute book.

    The letter you received announcing the impossibility of granting the site chosen for the shooting ground, on account of Colonel Bloomfield considering the distance (one third of a mile) to be too near the Barracks, was, I believe, given by you to one of the members, (but never laid officially before the club,) who placed it in the hands of several members successively, and they expressed astonishment at the objection raised by Colonel Bloomfield, he being a soldier, who ought rather to encourage than discountenance the Rifle Club ; and further, to soothe all personal fear, I would remark that in discharging our rifles at the target, our backs are turned to the Barracks, and consequently the bullets must go in an opposite direction, which could in no way endanger or annoy the soldiers.

    With regard to your remarks concerning the manner in which our shooting is carried on, I will only state, as I perceive you are forming another club, that we shall, when you have embodied the members of it, be most happy to make a match with the Phœnix, to shoot for any prize, in any posture, and at what distance you may propose.

    In reply to your resignation I beg leave to inform you that in consequence of your neglect, vis., not complying with the XI section of our rules, you ceased to be a member of the Sydney Rifle Club since the 1st instant.

    I have the honor to be, sir

    Your obedient servant.

    MICHL. GOLDEN. January 10th, 1852.

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  50. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Wednesday 9 June 1852 p 3 Family Notices
    172 words
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    On Sunday, the 6th instant, at the residence of his brother-in-law, Mr. J. Roberts, Royal Hotel, Braidwood, in the 23rd year of his age,and after but a few days' illness, Mr. Joseph Pettingell, eldest son of Mr. Pettingell, of Sydney.

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  51. Classified Advertising
    The Courier (Hobart, Tas. : 1840 - 1859) Wednesday 22 December 1852 p 3 Advertising
    2210 words
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    MRS. PETTINGALL & MISS THOMHELO-'S FRENCH AND ENGLISH stablishment for Young Ladies, (LATE MRS. PAYN'S,) Beaulieu House, Hampden Road. THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION embraces the following branches ; French, German, Italian and English Reading, Grammar and Composition ; Geography and Astronomy, with the use of the Globes,—History, Writing, and Arithmetic ; Pianoforte and Singing, Danc-ing, Drawing, Painting and " Ouvrage de Luxe" (as taught in France). The education of the Young Ladies in the various branches specified above is conducted on the most approved systems by Masters and Teachers of ability in their several departments. The course combines the elegant acquirements of female education with intellectual, moral, and religious improvement. All the varied studies are directed to this important end, and every method is employed to arrest the attention, interest the mind, and ensure success. The health and the comfort, the manners and the morals, of the Young Ladies are the objects of constant care. Parents wishing to obtain for their children a liberal and accomplished education, combining the advantage of a public institution with the comforts of home, will find this Establishment worthy their attention. School duties will be resumed on Monday, 18th January, 1853. _ 3367

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  52. Classified Advertising
    The Courier (Hobart, Tas. : 1840 - 1859) Saturday 16 April 1853 p 3 Advertising
    2462 words
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    2016-06-13 11:34:52.0

    MRS. PETTINGALL HAS the honour to announce to her friends and the public that she has re-commenced her Day School for Young Ladies, and is pre- pared to receive her pupils at her residence in Macquarie-street, opposite Dr. Crowther's. April 6th.

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  53. To the Editor of the Sydney Morning Herald.
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Wednesday 24 September 1856 p 2 Article
    Abstract: SIR,—Allow me to answer the letter of Mr. H. Thomas which appeared in the Hera'd of last Saturday. I find he gives the He direct to the truth of the ... 175 words
    • Text last corrected on 23 November 2015 by anonymous
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    To the Editor of the Sydney Morning Herald.

    SIR,- Allow me to answer the letter of Mr. H. Thomas which appeared in the Herald of last Saturday. I find he gives the lie direct to the truth of the paragraph in your paper a day or two since, respecting my putting in three bulls-eyes and four centres at the practice on last Saturday week. All I have to state is, that the records of that shooting is in the Brigade office.

    On the Wednesday following, I put into the target eight hits out of ten, being one bulls-eye and seven centres. That shooting is likewise recorded in the same office.

    I am, Sir, yours J. PETTINGELL.
    September 23,1856.

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  54. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Thursday 27 January 1859 p 7 Family Notices
    7757 words
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    2016-01-17 11:38:12.0

    PETTINGELL— January 13th, Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of 343, Elizabeth-street, in the 60th year of his age.

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  55. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Saturday 10 March 1860 p 1 Family Notices
    260 words
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    2016-01-17 11:37:56.0

    On the 6th instant, by special license, at St. John's, Darlinghurst, by the Rev. Canon Walsh, George Robert Bell, Esq., R.N., to Marion Eliza Adcock, eldest granddaughter of the late Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of this city.

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  56. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Monday 21 September 1863 p 9 Family Notices
    8567 words
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    JONES—July 3rd, at the residence of her son-in-law, J. Housden Esq., High-street, Camberwell, Jane Linden Jones, relict of the late Thomas Lewis Jones, of Trinidad, and mother-in-law of the late Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of this city, in the 93rd year of her age.

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  57. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Friday 4 May 1877 p 10 Family Notices
    5566 words
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    PETTINGELL—May 2, Sydney, Margaret, wife of Frank L. Pettingell, aged 38.

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  58. Family Notices
    Wagga Wagga Advertiser (NSW : 1875 - 1910) Saturday 12 June 1880 p 2 Family Notices
    39 words
    • Text last corrected on 22 April 2013 by annmanley
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    PETTINGELL — BRAYNE. — On 26th May, at St. John's Church, Wagga Wagga, by Archdeacon Pownall, Joseph John, eldest son of William Thomas Pettingell, of Goulburn, to Clara Eliza, eldest daughter of Alfred Cecil Brayne, Inspector of Government Works, Wagga Wagga.

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  59. ORIGIN and PROGRESS of OUR LOOAL MILITARY FORCES. I.
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Monday 28 July 1884 p 5 Article
    Abstract: Circumstances which ultimately led to the birth, growth, and progress of the present local defence organisations of New South Wales may be said to ha ... 2133 words
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    2015-12-21 14:13:30.0

    ORIGIN and PROGRESS of OUR LOCAL

    MILITARY FORCES.

    Circumstances which ultimately led to the birth, growth, and progress of the present local defence

    organisations of New South Wales may be said to have been initiated in the year 1846. At that period there was in Australia a large garrison of Imperial troops, comprising two regiments, the 58th and the 99th, with an establishment of probably not less than 2000 men of all ranks. In that year, however, disturbances in New Zealand, and the necessity of reinforcing the troops there, led the Imperial Government to consider the advisability of reducing the Australian contingent. In a despatch from the then Secretary of State, Earl Gray, to Governor Sir Charles Fitz Roy, dated 24th Novem- ber, 1846, his Excellency was directed to make im- mediate arrangements, in concert with the officer com- manding the troops in New South Wales, for sending the whole disposable force serving there to Welling- ton. It was calculated that at least 900 men might be sent for this service, still re- taining a small force at Sydney. It was con- sidered that there was no cause to apprehend danger of attack from any foreign foe ; and, although the Imperial Government pledged themselves that her

    Majesty's naval and military forces should afford effi- tient protection from such attack, yet for the main- instance of internal order and tranquillity, it was deemed

    only reasonable that the colonists should themselves be called upon to provide by the formation of an ade- quate force of police, or, if necessary, militia. The proposed distribution of troops in New South Wales, after the departure of the 58th Regiment for New Zealand, was-3 field Officers, 9 captains, 17 subalterns, 5 staff, 47 sergeants, 18 drummers, 822 rank and file, being the strength of the 99th Regiment (after the return from New Zealand of a detachment of that corps, comprising 150 non-commissioned officers and men), and distributed at Sydney, Parramatta, Port Phillip (Melbourne), Moreton Bay, Blackheath, Newcastle, and

    elsewhere detached.

    The restoration of tranquillity in New Zealand greatly

    diminished the apparent necessity for a large military establishment there at that time ; but by despatch dated 19th October, 1847, Lord Grey pointed out that the demand for troops in New South Wales to keep the convicts in subjection would cease, as orders had been given for breaking up the penal establishment. The Governor was therefore directed to bring before the Legislative Council the propriety of increasing the police, so as to be prepared for the reduction in the

    number of regular troops arriving in the colony, and which could not be kept there l,merely for the pur- pose of supporting the constabulary in the mainten- ance of order." On the 20th August, 1847. Sir Charles Fitz Roy had addressed an urgent letter to the Secretary of State, pointing out the defenceless con- dition of Port Jackson harbour the only fortifica-

    tion at that time completed and armed being Fort Macquarie, mounting ten 24-pounders, and which, in the opinion of the Commanding Royal Engineer (Lieutenant-Colonel Gordon) was "altogether con- temptible" as a work of defence. It was argued that; as the colonies had no voice in the wars of the mother country, which are gen- erally so injurious to their interests, it was hard that the Imperial Government should refuse to bear the expense of such works as might become neces- sary to secure the principal port and city of the colony from attack. The Commanding Royal Engineer's re- port and recommendations were subjoined, the chief reliance being upon " a strong and concentrated defence at the mouth of the harbour," comprising batteries on the Sow and Pigs, Inner South Head, Middle Head, and George's Head. The necessity for an Artillery Force was also urged.

    Earl Grey, in his reply, dated March 4, 1848, directs the Governor to apprise tho Legislative Council,

    that " while the right of the Australian colonies to look for their fair share of that protection which it is the object of her Majesty's Naval and Military Forces to extend to all parts of the British Empire, is fully re- cognised by her Majesty's servants, they are of opinion that these colonies have now made so much progress in Wealth and population that their inhabitants may reasonably be expected to bear also a part of the heavy charges which, with a view to that protection, were imposed upon their fellow-subjects residing in the United Kingdom, and the smallest con- tribution towards those charges which ought now to be required from the colonists is that of providing any additional means of local defence which may be re- paired." No hope of assistance from the Imperial Government was, therefore, held out, except upon con- dition that the colonists would bear the expense ; and with regard to the want of an Artillery Force in New South Wales, it was suggested that this might be met by the formation of a Volunteer Artillery Corps. His Lordship concluded by expressing his " confidence that

    the inhabitants of New South Wales have too much of the spirit whiclh has always characterised the British nation to be slow in coming forward to answer this invitation to organise themselves."

    It would appear that in the interim (4th November, 1847) an address had been presented to his Excellency by the Mayor (Mr. Broughton), aldermen, and coun- cillors of Sydney, urging that so far as the Governor's powers permitted, he would take such measures as might be necessary to place the city and harbour in a state of defence, and that when such powers fell short his Excellency would convey their prayers to her Majesty or her advisers that the Home Government might enable them 'to provide for the protection of one of her Majesty's wealthiest colonial and most loyal cities." This was duly transmitted (16th November, 1847), and acknowledged by Lord Grey (18th May, 1848),

    who simply referred to his previous despatch of

    March 4.

    The Commanding Royal Engineer accordingly, by order of the Major-General Commanding the Forces, prepared and submitted an abstract estimate of the pro- bable expense of erecting harbour fortification. By a majority of the Legislative Council, however, discon- tent was very loudly expreesed at the determination to withdraw any portion of the Imperial troops. During the session of 1847 a select committee on police was appointed, who took the opportunity in their report to exprees their sense of the injustice -which they cousi dered had been done to the colony. They believed that the establishment of a Militia or Yeomanry Corps would soon become. imperatively necessary, and preferentially the latter, as being " least expensive and most suitable to the circumstances of the colony," This murmur of the Legislative Council was duly (18th December, 1847), transmitted to Downing-street, and, by the autho- rities there, simply met by a reference (1st June, 1848), to previous despatch on the subject.

    Lieutenant-Colonel Gordon, R.E.'s, recommendations (it may here be observed) differ but little from those subsequently matured, so far as the positions for the batteries are concerned, save that an additional fort has been built at Steel Point (as it is now called, though then known as Shark Bay), and the idea of a battery at the Sow and Pigs abandoned, the increased range of ordnance rendering it unnecessary to incur so great an expense as the erection of a fort in such a position

    would involve..........

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  60. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Wednesday 10 September 1890 p 1 Family Notices
    283 words
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    PETTINGELL. -September 3, at Brisbane, in her 91st year, Marianne Linden, relict of the late Joseph Pettingell, formerly of Sydney. Deeply regretted by a large circle of relatives and friends.

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  61. Web page: Joseph Pettingell's Daughter
    http://pandora.nla.gov.au/pan/143528/20131202-1035/www.graemeskinner.id.au/biographicalregistera-b.htm
    Web page
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    ADCOCK, Mrs. St. John (PETTINGELL, Marianne Eliza)
    Professor of music, pianist, singer, organist, arranger
    Born Paddington, London, England, 12 August 1821
    Arrived Hobart, 4 September 1834, per Thomas Laurie
    Died Cootamundra, NSW, 28 November 1890, in her 70th year

    Arrived: With her parents; father was Joseph Pettingell (1799-1859), tailor “late of Mount-St., Grosvenor Square, London”, [Advertisement], Colonial Times (14 October 1834), 3: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article8647858; see also Diary of Joseph Pettingell, MS at NLA: http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/6801124; [Advertisement]: “Theatre of Arts”, Colonial Times (28 April 1835), 3: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article8648174: “GRAND CONCERTO, PIANO-FORTE, By Miss Pettingell, A Young Lady only 12 years of Age [sic], Pupil of the celebrated ‘Panorma’ ” [perhaps Francis Panormo, or Ferdinand Charles Panormo, see Sainsbury, A dictionary of musicians, 260: http://books.google.com.au/books?id=OH1HAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA260; [Advertisement], The Cornwall Chronicle (27 January 1838), 15: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article65953858; “LOCAL NEWS”, The Australian (9 March 1839), 3: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article36863205: “Music. — By an advertisement in another column, we perceive that Miss Pettingell, professor of music, has arrived from Launceston, and has opened a Music Seminary in Elizabeth-street […]”; Miss Pettingell sang in concerts for Nathan and others in 1841, see also: “A CARD—MISS PETTINGELL”, The Australian (9 March 1841), 1: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article36850962; in later life, for many years, Mrs. Adcock was organist of St. Paul’s Church, Redfern.

    Married: “MARRIAGE”, The Sydney Herald (20 May 1842), 3: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article12875281: “By special license, on Thursday, the 19th instant, at Saint Lawrence’s, by the Rev. R. Sconce, Mr. St. John Adcock, to Marianne Eliza, eldest daughter of Mr. Joseph Pettingell, Law Stationer, of this town.”

    Died: “DEATHS”, The Sydney Morning Herald (15 December 1890), 7: http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article13797435: “DEATHS. ADCOCK.—November 28, at Cootamundra, in her 70th year, Marianne Eliza Adcock.”

    Works: La Favorita Polka ([Donizetti] “arranged by Mrs. St. John Adcock”) (Sydney: J. R. Clarke, [1857, repr. after 1858]); see also: Annie Laurie (a favorite ballad, as sung by Mrs. St. John Adcock) (Sydney: J. Moore, [? 1855/6]); also an (?earlier) Woolcott & Clarke edition, 1855

    Resources: http://www.british-genealogy.com/forums/archive/index.php/t-51164.html


    Graeme Skinner (University of Sydney), A biographical register of Australian colonial musical personnel–A, Australharmony (an online resource toward the history of music and musicians in colonial and early Federation Australia) : http://sydney.edu.au/paradisec/australharmony/register-A.php ; accessed 17 January 2016

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  62. THE CONTRIBUTOR THE LAST OF THE VOLUNTEERS.
    The Sydney Mail and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1871 - 1912) Wednesday 25 May 1910 p 7 Article
    Abstract: We are about to see the lost of our volunteer force—the original citizen army—just as they have seen the last of it in Great Britain. There are howev ... 2055 words
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    THE LAST OF THE VOLUNTEERS.

    By L.

    We are about to see the last of our volunteer force — the original citizen army— just as they have seen the last of it in Great Britain. There are, however, time-honoured associations in connection with the service, which are worthy a brief retrospect. In 1851, a certain Mr. Joseph Pettingel, a member of the ''Sydney Rifle Club,'' placed himself in communication with the Government on the subject of raising a volunteer corps in Sydney. He had been, so he said, a volunteer in England for 20 years, having belonged to what he styled ''the London Artillery, now the Royal Artillery Company,'' but which was evidently the ''Honourable Artillery Company of the City of London''— the lineal descendant of ancient Trained Bands, in which John Gilpin was a captain. Mr. Pettingell desired to see a similar corps raised in Sydney, as he feared that 'at the first breaking out of the gold fever there was a likelihood of a vast deal of criminals coming here from neighbouring colonies, and causing much trouble to the police.' The Governor desired to know if Mr. Pettingell could produce the names of 50 gentlemen in the course of a month willing to join such a corps. He ob- tained nearly 100 names in five days. The result of this was a correspondence with the Secretary of State for the Colonies on the subject, and ultimately, in 1854, the Russian war having added an additional stimulant, an Act ot Council (18 Vic, No. 8) was passed, un- der which was raised a troop of Yeomanry Cavalry, a battery of Artillery, and a battalion of Rifles. This force was upon the purely Volunteer principle, the members providing their own uniforms, bearing all incidental expenses, except for instruction, and being sup- plied with arms and accoutrements. Colonel Bloomfield, H.M. 11th Regt., took command of the whole. The cavalry was under the command of Captain M'Lerie, the artillery that of Captain Gotter K. Mann, the rifles that of Major Wingate. The artillery, it may be observed. appears to have been considered a corps d'elite. The lieutenant was T. W. Smith, the sergeant-major W. Morehead, and amongst the rank and file were to be found such well remembered names as M. Fitzpatrick, W. Carruthers, W. F. Cape, C. Deane, W. Deane, W. Dymock, J. Hindmarsh. Robert Johnston, J. D. Lamb, Herman Milford, E. Morlarty, O. Montefiore, G. M. Salting, S. Spain, B. Stanbury. J. C. Shepherd, George Thornton, Alex. Thompson, and J. B. Watt. With the termination of the Russian war interest in defence matters waned, and the force, having been for some time in a languishing condition, ceased to exist in 1856, after having cost about £2603. It is worthy of note, how ever, that, the Rifle battalion held together on paper, and probably as a rifle club, until the subsequent revival, thus authenticating its claim as the "1st Australian Infantry'' to be the oldest regiment in Australia. In 1859 the air was again thick with rumours of war; and the Volunteer movement in Great Britain soon spread to the colonies.......

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  63. OLD TIME MEMORIES HOW SYDNEY WAS FIRST FORTIFIED.
    The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946) Saturday 19 July 1924 p 60 Article
    Abstract: Circumstances which led to the establishment of the defence organisations of New South Wales may be said to have arisen in 1846. There was then in Au ... 2166 words
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    .............About this time the first steps toward the establishment of a corps of volunteers were taken by Mr. Joseph Pettingell, a member of the Sydney Rifle Club. This gentleman had been a volunteer in England for 20 years having belonged to what he styled the London Artillery, but which is evidently the Honourable Artillery Company of the City of London, the lineal descendant of the ancient Trained Bands. Mr. Pettingell some time in 1851 placed himself in communication with the Government on the subject of raising a somewhat similar corps in Sydney, as he found that "at the first breaking out of the gold fever there was a likelihood of a vast number of criminals coming here from the neighbouring colonies, and causing much trouble to the police. Considering the few military that are here," proceeded Mr. Pettingell, "and that even if there were any excitement or commotion in the city, it would be a long time before we could get assistance from Victoria Barracks, on South Head road, it is our bounden duty to have a body of armed citizens, capable of carrying arms, who could boast that they were soldiers of Her Majesty, and there are plenty of men in Sydney who would attend to that call." "His Excellency the Governor desired to know if Mr. J. Pettingell could produce the names of 50 gentlemen, in the course of a month, willing to join a volunteer rifle corps. Instead of 50 he got nearly 100, and in five days instead of a month.

    The result was that Sir Charles Fitzroy, in a despatch dated August 4, 1851, forwarded to the Secretary of State particulars of this application. The association undertook to render service to the Government when required, to service without pay, and to provide its own uniforms if supplies with arms and accoutrements. It was further stated that there would be no difficulty in raising a corps of yeomanry cavalry. Earl Grey, in reply (December 12,1851), intimated Her Majesty's approval of the formation of a rifle corps. Directions were also given for the supply to the colony of arms and accoutrements for 200 men, also ammunition equal to the probable requirements for 12 months.

    It would therefore appear that Mr. Joseph Pettingell was the father of the first volunteer organisation in New South Wales, but, strangely enough, his name does not occur in any subsequent record of military events, and he appears not to have held any commission.

    The early fortifications of Port Jackson presented a resolute defence. This was the era of short ranges and smooth-bore guns, and the ordnance chiefly selected consisted of 68, 42, and 32 pdrs., which were then considered (as indeed at that time they were) most formidable weapons. Enemy ships, if they succeeded in running past the outer line of forts, would, on rounding Bradley's Head, have been exposed to a smashing crossfire from Lady Macquarie's Chair, Dawes Point (where, there was a double tier of 32 pdrs.), Kirri-billi. Bradleys, and Fort Denison, under which they must have surrendered or been sunk.

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  64. Pettingell, W. W. (William Walter) (1914-1987)
    Industrial Chemist; Businessman
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    Grandson of Joseph Pettingell

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  65. The resource described by this item has been deleted from Trove
    Note

    2016-09-26 06:54:08.0

    Thomas Laurie (Lowry) ca.1831
    Creator
    Lazarus Davey
    Published
    2010-10-12 08:40:43
    Physical Description
    image
    Subjects
    2010-10-12 08:40:43 (Date)
    Summary
    Mary Cope Martin arrived in 1835 on ‘Thomas Laurie to Hobartown, thence by brig Syren’. When their application for marriage was made in July 1838 she and Lazarus were both working for George Hobler (Aberglasslyn), a prominent settler at Oakhampton outside Maitland. She was under age but her parents gave their consent – as well they might given that the first child was born in December. www.flickr.com/photos/davey-moodie-familyhistory/48424202... The Thomas Laurie reached Hobart via Rio de Janeiro on 4 Sep 1834 with Mrs Martin and daughter among the passengers. [One of the passengers, most of whom came from Somerset and had boarded in Weymouth, kept a detailed diary – see ‘The Somerset Years’ by Florence Chuk]. Mother and daughter didn’t proceed to Sydney until Apr 1835 (both given names are wrong but it must be them). William had gone ahead; if they had not gone to Hobart there would have been nothing to connect them with a William Martin writing to the Colonial Secretary.Letter from William Martin to Colonial Secretary, Archives of NSW reference 35/471‘The Hon A McLeay, Colonial Secretary. “Sir, I humbly pray you will forgive the intrusion but having just arrived by the Cabotia from Macquarie Plains V D L [Van Diemens Land] where I conducted a Boarding School for the last four years, consisting of eighteen young gentlemen, previous to which Superintendent at the National School at Enville in Staffordshire for eight years, and being desirous of establishing myself in this Colony, I am induced to offer my services to the Government as Schoolmaster in any District or parish in the interior......................." Attribution: Extract from the "Moodie Family Connections" by Ruth RodgersImage: © All Rights ReservedThe ship 'Thomas Laurie' (Lowry) laying in the River Tamar off Launceston, V. Diemen's Land (sic) Glover, John Richardson, 1790-1868. catalogue.statelibrary.tas.gov.au/item/?id=86778 If you are related we invite you to contribute, exchange images and information or add to this gallery. Contact us: davey.moodie.familyhistory@gmail.com
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  66. Shipping Intelligence.
    The Tasmanian (Hobart Town, Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 1 February 1839 p 4 Article
    Abstract: Jan. 23.—Arrived the barque Brit[?]mart, 243 to[?]s W. Macdonald, master, from Swan River, in ballast. Passengers—W. Curtain, F. Robbins, G. James, C ... 501 words
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    JAN. 24.—Sailed the brig William, 149 tons, Thom, master, for Sydney. Passengers—Mr. H. Callow, Mrs. Pettingell, three Miss Pettingells and Master Pettingell, G. Cox, Esq., Miss Cox.

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  67. Advertising
    The Tasmanian (Hobart Town, Tas. : 1827 - 1839) Friday 1 May 1835 p 3 Advertising
    1582 words
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    Theatre of Arts, Under the Patronage of His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor and Family, " and several Persons of distinction. HIS EVENING, (FRIDAY) MAY THE T 1st, the following Entertainments will be presented:— PART I. THE PASSAGE OP THE GREAT ST. BERNARD By NAPOLEON, and his Grand Army of Reserve, consisting of Thirty Thousand Men; THE MONK OF ST. BERNARD'S And his Dog, §c. GRAND CONCERTO, PIANO-FORTE, By Miss Pettingell, A Young Lady only 12 years of Age, Pupil of the-celebrated ^ Panorma."

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  68. WHEREAS the Estate of Joseph Pettingell was, on the 2nd day of June, 1842, placed
    New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900) Friday 10 June 1842 [Issue No.46] p 832 Government Gazette Private Notices
    Extract: In the Insolvent Estate of Joseph Pettingell, of Baptist-street, Surry Hills, Copying Clerk. WHEREAS the Estate of Joseph Pettingell was, on the 2nd day of ... 127 words
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    New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900), Friday 10 June 1842 (No.46), page 832 In the Insolvent Estate of Joseph Pettingell, of Baptist-street, Surry Hills, Copying Clerk. WHEREAS the Estate of Joseph Pettingell was, on the 2nd day of June, 1842, placed under Sequestration in my hands, by order of His Honor Mr. Justice Burton, I hereby appoint a Meeting of the Creditors of the said Joseph Pet-tingell to be holden at the Supreme Court House, Sydney, on Tuesday, the 21st day of June instant, at half-past twelve o'clock noon, for proof of Debts ; and another Meeting to be holden at the same place, on Tuesday, the 5th day of July next, at the same hour, for the like purpose, and for electing a Trustee or Trustees.—Dated this 6th day of June, 1842. WILLIAM H. KERR, (1753) Chief Commissioner of Insolvent Estates,

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  69. IN INSOLVENCY. In the Insolvent Estate of Marrianne Lindon Pettingell, of Pitt-street, Rediern, widow.
    New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900) Tuesday 18 September 1860 [Issue No.174] p 1772 Government Gazette Private Notices
    Extract: In the Supreme Court of New South Wales. IN INSOLVENCY. In the Insolvent Estate of Marrianne Lindon Pettin-gell, of Pitt-street, Redfern, widow. WHEREAS the ... 185 words
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    New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900), Tuesday 18 September 1860 (No.174), page 1772 In the Supreme Court of New South Wales. IN INSOLVENCY. In the Insolvent Estate of Marrianne Lindon Pettin- gell, of Pitt-street, Redfern, widow. WHEREAS the Estate of Marrianne Lindon Pettin- gell, was, on the 10th day of September, 1860, placed under sequestration by order of the Honorable Edward Wise, one of the Judges of the Supreme Court, I hereby appoint a Single meeting of the Credi-tors of the said Insolvent, to be holden before me, at my Offiice, Supreme Court House, King-street, Sydney, on Wednesday, the 17th day of October next, to commence at 3 p m., for the proof of debts against the said Estate, and for the collection, administration, and distribution of the same; and unless at the said Single Meeting it be shewn that the goods and effects of the said Insolvent exceed £100, the Chief Commissioner will summarily proceed to rank the debts then proved, and will direct the proceeds to be distributed by the Official Assignee accordingly.—Dated at Sydney, the 14th day of September, A.D. 1860. WILLIAM ALEXANDER PUREFOY, Chief Commissioner of Insolvent Estates. Official Assignee—John Morris. 2788 6s.

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  70. Leitrim in the district of the City of Sydney about a quarter of a mile from the boundary stone : the property of D. Chambers Esq to be sold by Stubbs 1843 / Pettingell Lithogr
    Pettingell
    [ Map : 1843 ]
    View online
    At 2 libraries
    Leitrim in the district of the City of Sydney about a quarter of a mile from the boundary stone : the property of D. Chambers Esq to be sold by Stubbs 1843 / Pettingell Lithogr
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    Leitrim in the district of the City of Sydney about a quarter of a mile from the boundary stone : the property of D. Chambers Esq to be sold by Stubbs 1843 /​ Pettingell Lithogr.
    Creator
    Pettingell.
    Published
    Sydney : Pettingell Lithogr., 1843.
    Medium
    [cartographic material]
    Physical Description
    1 map ; 48.5 x 32 cm.

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  71. Family Notices
    The Teetotaller and General Newspaper (Sydney, NSW : 1842 - 1843) Saturday 21 May 1842 p 4 Family Notices
    35 words
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    2017-02-16 15:02:29.0

    Marriage. By special license, on Thursday, the 19th instant, at St. Lawrence's, by the Rev. R. Sconce, Mr. St. John Adcock, to Marianne Eliza, eldest daughter of Mr. Joseph Pettingell, Law Stationer, of this town.

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  72. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Friday 9 April 1852 p 4 Family Notices
    90 words
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    At Christ's Church, on the 8th instant, by the Rev. A. H. Stephen, Mr. Edward Taylor, of Shropshire, England, to Miss Emily Jane Lin- den Pettingell, of Prince-street, Sydney, fourth daughter of Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of the same place.

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  73. Advertising
    The Sydney Monitor and Commercial Advertiser (NSW : 1838 - 1841) Friday 6 September 1839 p 1 Advertising
    6233 words
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    To Surveyors and Gentlemen. THE Undersigned begs respectfully to inform them that he undertakes to copy plans of Estates &c., from the rough drawing or other wise to any size, either colored or plain, equal to any done in the colony. PETTINGELL, Law Stationer and Surveyors' Draftsman, 15 Phillip-street, Sydney.

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  74. Family Notices
    Bell's Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer (NSW : 1845 - 1860) Saturday 10 April 1852 p 3 Family Notices
    318 words
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    At Christ's Church, on the 8th instant, by the Rev A. H. Stephen, Mr Edward Taylor, of Shropshire, England, to Miss Emily Jane Lin- den Pettingell, of Prince-street, Sydney, fourth daughter of Mr Joseph Pettingell, of the same place.

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  75. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Saturday 15 January 1859 p 1 Family Notices
    280 words
    • Tagged as: Marr Family, Tooth
    • Text last corrected on 23 November 2015 by anonymous
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    On the 13th instant, at 12-10 at noon, Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of 343, Elizabeth-street, in the 60th year of his age.

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  76. Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS.
    The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842) Tuesday 5 February 1839 p 2 Article
    Abstract: From Launceston, on Sunday last, whence she sailed the 28th ultimo, the brig William, 149 tons, Captain Thom, with a cargo of wheat, hay, &c. Passeng ... 265 words
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    Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. From Launceston, on Sunday last, whence she sailed the 28th ultimo, the brig William, 149 tons, Captain Thom, with a cargo of wheat, hay, &c. Passengers, cabin—George Cox, Esq., Miss Cox, Mr. Pettingall and family, Miss Pettingall, Mr. J. Callan, and Mrs. Foster. Mr. R. Anderson, agent.

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  77. Hobart Town Police Report. Monday November 3,1834.
    Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857) Tuesday 11 November 1834 p 7 Article
    Abstract: Edward Price, charged, with absconding, was ordered to Sorell Rivulet road party for three months. Thomas Farmer, one of the constabulary, 1882 words
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    2017-04-11 10:18:02.0

    Mr. Joseph Pettingall appeared to answer the complaint of Mr. Chief District Constable Fletcher, for letting off fire-works near the public streets on the 4th. instant, in breach of the 39th section of the Police Act. [Be it re-membered this rocket was let off as a signal to the vessels in the harbour on the first stone of the New Theatre being laid ] It appeared from the evidence of Mr. Fletcher, that he saw Mr. Pettingall fixing a rocket, and desired him to desist, when Mr. Wood, who with Captain Wilson, was standing by, came up and asked him if it was his (Mr. Fletcher's) intention to file an information. Mr. Fletcher replied that it was, when Mr. Wood turned to Mr. Pet-tingall and said, "Go on, I'll be answerable for the consequences." Mr. Allport appeared for Mr. Pettingall. In the course of the examination, it was remarked that no notice was taken of the lights and fire-arms at Go-vernment-house-which were sometimes dis-charged. Mr. Mason observed that he cer-tainly, upon occasion of any rejoicing, did not consider the parties who discharged them at Government-house amenable.—Fined in the lowest penalty of 20s. and costs.

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  78. DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE. Sales by Auction advertised in this paper which will take place between this and our next publication. THIS DAY,
    The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842) Thursday 27 December 1838 p 2 Article
    Abstract: By T. W. Smart, at his Rooms in George-street, at 11 o'clook—Saddlery, S[?]gar, Rice, Nails, Land at Parramatta. By J. T. Wilson, at his well known 3601 words
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    2017-04-11 10:19:54.0

    LAW STATIONERY.— Up to the present time professional gentlemen have in many cases been put to considerable trouble, and inconvenience in procuring stationery for legal purposes ; in general they have been obliged to import their supply from England. The difficulty is now likely to be obviated, as we perceive by an advertisement, that a Mr. Pettingall is about to open the business of a Law Sta- tioner, in Elizabeth-street.

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  79. Advertising
    Launceston Advertiser (Tas. : 1829 - 1846) Thursday 5 January 1837 p 1 Advertising
    3743 words
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    MR. and Mrs. PETTINGELL cannot let this opportunity pass, without returning their sincere and grateful thanks to the parents and guardians of their pupils, for their liberal patronage and support. They beg to intimate, that having heard that a large addition to their boarders will be made after the recess, those gentlemen who intend honoring them with their children will make as early ap- plication as convenient, in order to complete the arrangements they have in view for further accom- modation. Music, Drawing, Painting in oil and water co- lours— Mathematics, Surveying &c, taught. The French language also. References are kindly permitted to be made to H. Jennings Esq. ; Mr. J. Corbett, & Mr. J. Sprunt in Launceston.

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  80. JOHN BAPTIST, having been confirmed Trustee to the above Estate, this is to give
    New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900) Tuesday 30 August 1842 [Issue No.69] p 1292 Government Gazette Private Notices
    Extract: In the Insolvent Estate of Joseph Pettingell, of the Surry Hills, near Sydney, Writing Clerk, (Under Act of Council, 5 Victoria, No, 17. J JOHN BAPTIST, ... 134 words
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  81. BURROWA.
    Cootamundra Herald (NSW : 1877 - 1954) Wednesday 11 January 1899 p 5 Article
    Abstract: Mr. J. J. Pettingell, for some years railway station-master at Yass Junction, and subsequently of Binalong, has been promoted to Blayney. Mr. Petting ... 66 words
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    BURROWA. Mr. J. J . Pettingell, for some years rail- way station-master at Yass Junction, and subsequently of Binalong, has been promoted to Blayney. Mr. Pettingell has been in the service of the railway department the best part of his life. He is a good and efficient officer, and his friends will be pleased to hear of his preferment.

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  82. Family Notices
    The Telegraph (Brisbane, Qld. : 1872 - 1947) Saturday 6 September 1890 p 4 Family Notices
    204 words
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    Death. PETTINGELL.—On September 3, at the school residence, Warner, South Pine River, Queens- land, Marianne Linden, relict of the late Joseph Pettingell, formerly of London, Eng- land, aged 90 years. Liverpool papers please copy.

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  83. Family Notices
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954) Thursday 17 September 1863 p 1 Family Notices
    235 words
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    2017-07-29 11:15:11.0

    On the 3rd July last, at the residence of her son in-law, J. Housden, Esq., High-street, Camberwell, Jane Linden Jones, relict of the late Thomas Lewis Jones, of Trinidad, and mother- in-law of the late Mr. Joseph Pettingell, of this city, in the 93rd year of her age.

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  84. Family Notices
    The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842) Friday 26 March 1841 p 2 Family Notices
    145 words
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    2017-09-10 15:18:43.0

    By license, on the 25th March, at Saint Lawrence Church, by the Rev. W. H. Walsh, Robert Banbury, Esquire, to Miss Margaret Abbott Pettingill, second daughter of Mr. Joseph Pettingill, law stationer.

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  85. NEW SOUTH WALES VOLUNTEER AND YEOMANRY CORPS BILL.
    Adelaide Times (SA : 1848 - 1858) Wednesday 23 August 1854 p 2 Article
    Abstract: We have been favoured with a hasty glance at the Council Paper containing the proceedings of the Select Committee of the Legislative Council of New S ... 1936 words
    • Text last corrected on 23 November 2015 by anonymous
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    2018-10-15 15:51:57.0

    New South Wales Volunteer and Yeomanry Corps Bill

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  86. Classified Advertising
    The Courier (Hobart, Tas. : 1840 - 1859) Wednesday 29 March 1854 p 1 Advertising
    4407 words
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    MRS. PETTINGAL has the pleasure oí announcing to her friends, that having formed a CLASS for DRAWING at her Estab. lishtnent. will feel much gratification in receiving any Ladies who may be desirous of studying the'nit. Particulars to be obtained of Mrs. Pettingal, at her residence. 4fi. Macquarie-street 1504

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  87. SHIP NEWS. HOBART TOWN.
    The People's Horn Boy (Hobart Town, Tas. : 1834) Friday 12 September 1834 p 1 Article Illustrated
    Abstract: SEPT. 4.— Arrived the ship Thomas Lawrie Captain Langdon, from London, April 4, with a general cargo. Cabin. Passengers— Mrs. Langdon Miss Langdon, M ... 239 words
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    2018-11-18 08:31:01.0

    (Aka) Mr. and Mrs Linden and six children

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  88. FROM THE HOBART TOWN GAZETTE. A PROCLAMATION. Friday, July 29, 1836.
    Launceston Advertiser (Tas. : 1829 - 1846) Thursday 4 August 1836 p 4 Article
    Abstract: WHEREAS an Act of Council passed on the 9th July instant, intituled " An Act to provide further for the institution of Courts of Requests, and to ext ... 1924 words
    • Text last corrected on 24 March 2019 by birdwing
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    July 28.— The Lieutenant-Governor has been pleased to appoint Mr. Joseph Pettingell to be Postmaster at Evandale, vice Mr. Bird, who has resigned ; to take effect from 1st proximo.

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  89. Advertising
    The Cornwall Chronicle (Launceston, Tas. : 1835 - 1880) Saturday 16 December 1837 p 3 Advertising
    5411 words
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    Solicitor to the said Insolvency. In the matter of the Insolvency of Joseph Pellingell, late of Evandale, School- master, but now confined for debt in Lauceston Gaol. WHEREAS, at a meeting of the Creditors of the above-named insolvent, held at the Court House, Launceston, on the eleventh day of October last past, pursuant to an order heretofore made by his Honor Mr. Justice Mon tagu, the said Insolvent having submitted himself to be examined and having made a full discovery and disclosure of his estate and effects, applied to his Honor Mr. Justice Montagu for an order of discharge, pursuant to the 78th section of the Act intituled An Act to provide for the distribution of Insolvent Estates, and for the amendment in other respects of the Law of Debtor and Creditor.' Notice is hereby given that Wednesday, the twenty-seventh day of December instant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House, Launceston, is appointed to be the time and place for the hearing of the matters of such ap plication.—? Dated this fourth day of December, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven. JOSEPH PETTINGELL.

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  90. HAMILTON HUME’S MAP Photostat in Yass
    Yass Tribune-Courier (NSW : 1929 - 1954) Thursday 8 November 1945 p 2 Article
    Abstract: There has recently come into the possession of Mr. D. C. Tilghman (through the courtesy of Mr. E. M. Christie and the Victorian 106 words
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    2019-06-13 12:59:44.0

    HAMILTON HUME'S MAP Photostat in Yass There has recently come into the possession of Mr. D. C. Tilghman (through the courtesy of Mr. E, M. Christie and the Victorian Historical Society) a photostat of the original map compiled by Hamilton Hume on his historic journey from Lake George to Westerport, Victoria. The map bears the inscription: "From a sketch of Mr. Hume's tour and presented to J. T. Gellibrand, Esq,, by his grateful and obliged servant, Joseph Pettingell." The map shows the route both to and fro. Yass Plains are clearly shown, as is Mt. Bowning (spelt Buaning). It is a fine piece of cartographic work.

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  91. NEW INSOLVENTS. SURRENDERS.
    Illawarra Mercury (Wollongong, NSW : 1856 - 1950) Friday 14 September 1860 p 3 Detailed Lists, Results, Guides
    131 words
    • Text last corrected on 24 September 2019 by birdwing
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    Marianne Linden Pentingell, of Pitt-street, Red- fern, widow, (liabilities, £39 l5s 6d. Assets — value of personal property, £10. Deficit. £29 15s 6d.

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