Henry Lloyd, Snr, SV/PROG

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About Henry Lloyd, Snr, SV/PROG



1820 British Settler

Henry Lloyd 36, Harness maker, together with his wife Alicia Mary Whittle 27, and their 4 children, were members of Thomas Willson's Party of 307 Settlers on the La Belle Alliance.

Party originated from London.

Departed London, 12 February 1820. Arrived Table Bay, Cape Town on 2 May 1820. Final Port - Algoa Bay, Port Elizabeth May 1820.

Area Allocated to the Party : Beaufort Vale on the Bush River

Children :

  • Catherine Mary Lloyd
  • Francesca Lloyd 6
  • Henry Lloyd 4
  • Samuel Lloyd 2

'Settler Henry Lloyd was a wealthy ship owner, but lost most of his money in the Napoleonic wars when five of his ships were captured. He, however, managed to save several thousand pounds which he brought with him. At one time he owned extensive property at Green Point, Cape Town, where he planted a vineyard, but this was a failure.'

SOUTH-AFRICA-EASTERN-CAPE-L Archives http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/SOUTH-AFRICA-EASTERN-CAPE/2013-04/1366015501 The following is an article from 'South Africa' January 14, 1927. Some Frontier Families: page 96 ---

On the 12th Feb 1820, Henry Lloyd came over to South Africa with a crew called 'Willson's party' on the ship 'La Belle Alliance' as an 1820 British Settler. Described in records as, Henry Lloyd 36, Harness maker, together with his wife Alicia Mary Whittle 27, and their 4 children, were members of Thomas Willson's Party of 307 Settlers on the La Belle Alliance. Party originated from London. Departed London, 12 February 1820. Arrived Table Bay, Cape Town on 2 May 1820. Final Port - Algoa Bay, Port Elizabeth May 1820. Area Allocated to the Party : Beaufort Vale on the Bush River.'

Children travelling with them included:

Catherine Mary Lloyd Francesca Lloyd 6 Henry Lloyd 4 Samuel Lloyd 2

Henry Lloyd, Snr, SV/PROG

More detail on the crossing: http://www.geni.com/projects/1820-Settlers-Willson-s-Party/9965: Party Details Leader Thomas Willson Number 307 Area Party originated from London Area Allocated to the Party Beaufort Vale on the Bush River 1820 Settler Ship La Belle Alliance Dates Departure London 12 February 1820 Arrival Table Bay, Cape Town - 2 May 1820 Final Port Algoa Bay, Port Elizabeth (No other parties were on this voyage) M.D. Nash 1987 - Settler Handbook "No. 17 on the Colonial Department list, led by Thomas Willson, an architect and commercial agent of Bridge Cottage, Chelsea Water Works, London. Along with Bailie, Parker and Edward Wynne (who was later succeeded by Hezekiah Sephton), Willson was given permission to take out one of the four largest settler parties, consisting of 100 able-bodied men and their families. Wynne's application was well received because of his party's religious convictions, and Bailie and Parker had powerful patrons in government, but the Colonial Department later admitted that Willson's selection was a mistake that was not discovered until it was too late to rectify it. One Edward Webb Wilson had applied to emigrate with the influential backing of J Kynaston Powell of Ellesmere, and the Colonial Department confused the two similar names and accepted Willson's proposal in error. This was a joint-stock party, recruited by advertisement, and like Parker's and Bailie's it served to absorb the remnants of smaller parties whose applications had been rejected or whose numbers had diminished. Many of these men were London tradesmen: James and Benjamin Wilmot and John Doyle had belonged to a party led by James Wilmot of Little Ormond Street, Queen Square; Thomas Francis and William Bond had belonged to a party led by Thomas Bainbridge of Soho; Goadley, Lance and Wenham had belonged to a party led by James Russell of Seven Dials; Matthew Dold, his two sons and John Ayliff and Thomas Foden had belonged to a party led by JM Dold of Mile End New Town. Thomas Foden had also enlisted in a proposed party led by Robert Pirie of Turnmill Street, Clerkenwell, which contributed 11 members to Willson's party: Pirie, Gyfford, Kidson, Carter, Whybrew, Horn, Rathbone, Williams, Lucas, Nelson and Foden. Alexander Bisset, a naval officer of Long Acre, London, and Walter Currie and his brother Adam Currie of Langholme, Dumfriesshire, had belonged to a party under Bisset's leadership. When Bisset's proposal was turned down, Currie obtained permission to emigrate independently at his own expense, but subsequently chose to join Willson's party instead. Early in September 1819, before Willson had been notified of the success of his application, he claimed a first instalment of £5 from his prospective settlers, who were required to pay two further instalments of £5 per man to cover the cost of their deposits and the 'necessary stores' which Willson proposed to purchase for the party. In addition, he levied a five per cent surcharge on the total amount paid, as a personal fee for his efforts on their behalf. In October he issued a printed circular containing a bewildering set of proposals for the organisation and management of the party. He suggested that ten gentlemen of the party should form a 'Society', each contributing an equal amount of capital and five labourers, and constitute themselves a Committee of Management to oversee the erection of houses and the cultivation of their land. In addition to this party within a party, he proposed that every ten settlers should select a Director to represent them, who would assist Willson himself in 'the dispensation of benefits'. In the distribution of land to the members of his party he would be as generous as was consistent with 'the public good' and the preservation of his 'own individual rights as Lord of the Manor'. He was willing to give a written guarantee of his intention to grant land to any settler who was entitled to a share, and who would 'pay a stipulated sum towards a Fund of Indemnity' intended to go into Willson's own pocket. All that emerges clearly from this extraordinarily unclear document is that Willson was as anxious to avoid responsibility for the management of the party as he was to ensure his own 'adequate pecuniary support'. Willson's settlers subsequently denied that they had given their approval to these confused proposals, 'nor was it ever asked'. Although most of the party were 'free' settlers who paid their own deposits, there were not many among them whom their contemporaries would have classed as 'gentlemen'. Several men, however, were sufficiently well-off to take servants with them: the Wilmots employed four servants, as did Collis; Cock, Currie and Willson each employed three; and Bisset, Lloyd, John Smith, Webb and the Rev William Boardman had one servant each. The size of the party called for the inclusion of at least one medical man, and at one stage, in fact, it had three: Thomas Cock, James Pawle and William Combley. Combley did not remain with the party; he was seconded to travel in the Sir George Osborn, which had no surgeon on board, but shortly before sailing he decided not to emigrate after all. His servant, Charles Bowsher, sailed in the Sir George Osborn but it is not known whether he rejoined Willson's party on its location. Under the terms of the emigration scheme, any party of 100 settlers could be accompanied by a clergyman who would receive a government stipend. Willson saw this as an opportunity not only to provide for his settlers' spiritual welfare but also to establlish a 'classical academy' at the new settlement. His first nomination was the Rev Edward Pizey, who was rejected as ineligible by the Colonial Department; he was more successful with his second nomination, the Rev William Boardman. Boardman was headmaster of Blackburn School in Lancashire, and was desperate to emigrate; he had hoped to attach himself to Hayhurst's party, but it was not large enough to qualify for the sevices of a clergyman. The Colonial Department accepted Boardman's nomination on the recommendation of his patron Thomas Claughton, Member of Parliament for Newton, which was countersigned by the Bishop of Chester, as well as numerous testimonials to Boardman's good character, strenuously denying allegations of drunkenness which he feared would prejudice his chances of success. Deposits were paid for 102 men and their families, and the party boarded La Belle Alliance at Deptford. One of the men withdrew at the last minute because of illness. After more than a month's delay before leaving the ice-bound Thames, the ship sailed from the Downs on 12 February 1820, arriving in Table Bay on 2 May and Simon's Bay three days later. Thomas Cock's wife and three of his children and one of the Wilmots' servants died on the passage out, and Thomas Henderson and Thomas Randall obtained permission to disembark at Simon's Town with their families and leave the party. When La Belle Alliance sailed from Simon's Bay on the last leg of her voyage to Algoa Bay, Willson distributed another circular to his party, claiming 'indemnification' for the effort and expense he had been put to, and the right as 'Lord of the Manor' to hunt, fish and cut timber on the party's lands and to call on its members for labour. The 'free settlers' under his direction were unanimous in their determination to resist these demands, and on arrival at Algoa Bay towards the end of May they submitted a petition to the Acting Governor, Sir Rufane Donkin, asking for his intervention. Their anger was exacerbated by Willson's refusal to issue them either with regular rations or the additional 'necessary supplies' for which they had been required to pay in England. Donkin held a meeting with Willson and the petitioners, and 'after explaining and exhorting, and deciding rather against Mr W', he believed that 'union was restored'. The party was located on the Bush River, a tributary of the Torrens. Willson, however, abandoned his settlers as soon as they reached their location and returned to Algoa Bay, from where he retreated to Cape Town, claiming that 'the wretched-minded classes' had threatened to put a bullet through his head. The direction of the party was left in the hands of the Rev William Baordman. Willson had planned to found a town called Angloville, where he hoped to erect 'a Colossal Monument to our beloved Sovereign', but the name eventually given to the location was Beaufort Vale". Members of Willson's Party [Bold links are to Geni profiles; other links are to other biographical notes] James Addams 30 Farmer. Wife Harriet 25. Samuel Austin 33. Cabinet maker. Wife Mary 36. John Ayliff ✽ 22. Weaver. (Later married Jane Catherine Dold of this Party.) Patrick Bagley ✽, 25. Army pensioner. Wife Catherine 25. Child Mary Bagley. 4. William Barrett 19. Gardener. William Barrett 38. Farmer. Children Charles 16, Robert 12.

John Bayley 28. Farmer (servant to Collis). Wife Martha 26. Child Mary 2. Alexander Bisset 32, Lieut RN. Wife Alicia Smith 28. Children : Sarah Maria Bisset 6. (Later marriedPhilip William Lucas of Campbells Party.) Alexander Charles Bisset 4 John Jarvis Bisset 2

William Boardman 44, Clergyman. Wife Margaret Hayes 40. Children : Mary Boardman 24, Teacher. (Later married William John Earle of this Party.) Judith Boardman 23. (Later married John Henry Dixon of Dixon's Party.) Margaret Boardman 17 Susannah Boardman 16 John Boardman 13 Sarah Boardman 12. (Later married John Anthony Crause of Crause's Party.) James Hayes Boardman 11. (Later married Elizabeth Dixie of Sephton's Party, and then Jane Sophia Holder of Holder's Party.) William Boardman 8. (Later married Mary Anne Jane Caldecott of Gush's Party.)

William Bond 44. Farmer. Wife Martha 40. Children William Henry 13, Louisa 11, Comprise 4. Charles Bowsher 21. Farmer (sailed on Sir George Osborn). Thomas Brown 40. Farmer. Thomas Sanders Brown 36, Butcher. Wife Elizabeth Legerton 37. Children Enos Saunders 13 Elizabeth Saunders 10 Sarah Saunders 4 Joseph Saunders 2 William Thomas Brown 20. Farmer. Thomas Campion 19. Labourer. William Carpenter 34. Carpenter. Wife Mary 34. Children Eliza Carpenter 7, Maria Carpenter 4, Emma Carpenter 1. William Chapman 26. Labourer (servant to Webb). Wife Judith 23. Child : Sarah 4. Thomas Clarke 40,Farmer. Wife Eleanor Taylor 34. Children Ellen Maria Clarke 13, Thomas John Clarke 12, Caroline Matilda Clarke 11, James Charles Clarke 9, Sarah Elizabeth Clarke 6, Frederick Adolphus Clarke 4, Edwin Clarke 1. Thomas Cock 32. Surgeon. Wife Sophia 32 (died at sea). Children Sophia Cock, 8, John Cock, 7, Thomas Cock, 6, Ann Cock, 4, Jane Cock, 3, James Cock 1, a baby born at sea. (Three children, including the baby, died at sea.) James Collis 24. Merchant. James Crawford 22. Farmer. Wife Martha Wise 22. Child : Mary Crawford 1. Adam Currie 24. Farmer. Walter Currie 34. Purser RN. Wife Ann Lowe 24. Children Mary Ann Currie 4. (Later married Frederick Philipps of Philipps' Party.) Walter Currie 1. Christopher Dale 31, Music teacher and piano tuner. Wife Elizabeth Dale 29. Children Elizabeth Dale 7. (Later married William Edward Prynn of Sephton's Party.) Henry Dale 6 Joseph Dearman 25. Farmer. Mary 23. Children Joseph Dearman, 12, Osborn Dearman, 11, John Dearman, 9, James Dearman, 8. Matthew Dold, 50. Carpenter. Wife Jane 46. Children John Matthew Dold 22. Carpenter. (Later married Benetta Sarah Witheridge of Sephton's Party.) Jane Catherine Dold 20 . (Later married John Ayliff of this Party.) William Andrew Dold 19. Carpenter. (Later married Elizabeth James of James' Party.) Sarah Ann Dold 18 (Later Married James Howse of Sephtopn's Party) Joseph Donovan 25, Taxidermist. Wife Susannah Clark 26. Children : William Donovan 4 George Donovan 2 Stepchildren : Susannah Garbett 8. (Later married George Alfred Wood of Sephton's Party.) Thomas Garbett 7 John Doyle 20. Farmer (servant to Wilmots). William Robert Eales 26, Farmer. Wife Sarah Moore 26. William John Earl 19, Farmer. (Later married Mary Boardman of this Party.) William Loftie Eaton 21, Farmer. Wife Mary Ann Lepper 24. Thomas Foden 40, Shoemaker. Wife Mary Unknown 36. Children : Catherine Foden 13 Matilda Foden 6 Thomas Francis 31. Farmer. Wife Elizabeth 28. Children Thomas James Francis 9, Amelia Francis 7. (Later married John Venables of Liversage's Party.) George Francis 3. John Gamble 19. Labourer (servant to Collis). Joseph Goadley 31. Tailor. Wife Mary 31. Ralph Goddard 26, Cabinetmaker. Wife Sarah Herbage 26. Child George Goddard 11 John Griggs 20. Music master and copier. He was “of Grosvenor Street, London. “ Theophilus Gyfford 33. Gardener. Wife Ann 26. Thomas Hagard 34, Glazier and builder. Wife Elizabeth 35. Child Elizabeth Hagard, 1. Benjamin Hall 29, Farmer. Wife Frances Sophia Crick 28. Children : Frances Hall 5, Elizabeth Hannah Hall 4, Mary Hall 3. Emma Alliance Hall infant Thomas Henderson 42. Gunner RN. Wife Margaret 32. Children Eliza Henderson, 12, Lavinia Henderson, 10. Barnabas Higgins 23. Carpenter (servant to Collis)

William Hogg 19. Labourer (servant to Boardman) Robert Henry William Horne 21, Mariner Wife Ann Griffin 22. John Jarman 40. Farmer. George Jarvis 21, Clerk. John Jolley 17. Gardener. Wife Mary 21. Child Ann Jolley 2. William Kidson (34) Farmer, Wife Anna Marie Parke (32) Children Mary Ann Kidson 12. (Later married Thomas Hartley of Calton's Party.) Amelia Kidson 9. (Later married John Hayhurst.) Frederick Kidson 4 Emma Kidson 2. (Later married Henry Hartley of Calton's Party.) Thomas Kidson 1 James Lance 31. Shoemaker. Wife Elizabeth 30. Thomas Lane 21. Farmer (servant to Currie) Robert Lindsey 36. Carpenter (servant to Willson) Wife Isabella 35.

Henry Lloyd 36, Harness maker.

Wife Alicia Mary Whittle 27. Children : Catherine Mary Lloyd, Francesca Lloyd 6. (Later married John Parkin of Parkin's Party.) Henry Lloyd 4 Samuel Lloyd 2=

Charles John Lucas 31, Gardener. Wife Sarah Avis 27. Children Charles John Lucas 3. (Later married Eliza Mitchley of Turvey's Party.) Mary Ann Lucas 1. Thomas Martin 24. Farmer. Wife Susan 26. William Mercer 14 (in the care of Thomas Willson) Frederick Moltby 19. Gardener. John Moody 49. Carpenter. Wife Sarah 36. James Mundell 24. Farmer. Wife Catherina Stagg 27 Children : Henry Mundell 4 Elizabeth Mundell 2. (Later married William Finnaughty of Wait's Party.) Thomas Nelson 33, Clerk. Wife Mary Ann Craik 33.

Children Mary Ann Nelson 10 John Edward Nelson 5. (Later married Loveday Ann Amelia Cock of Cock's Party) Benjamin Norden ✽ 21. Tailor. John Norton 25. Farmer. Wife Sarah Norden 25. Children Lewis/Louis Norton, 3, Joshua Norton, 2. Thomas Palmer 32. Leather dresser. James Pawle 30, Surgeon. Wife Jemima Bacon 32. Children : James Pawle 3 Henry Pawle 1 Jemima Pawle (born at sea) Not on Nash's list. (Later married William Charles Guest of Mouncey's Party.) Richard Peacock 34. Farmer. Wife Maria Johnson 28. Children Eliza Peacock 7, Selina Peacock 5, Emily Peacock 4 Walter Peacock 2. Ann Pepperell (servant to Currie). John Phillips 19. Farmer (Later married Ann Ynes Murray of Hayhurst's Party). Francis Pierce 13 (in the care of John Moody) Richard Pierce, 40. Baker. Wife Ann Holden 41. Children Richard Pierce, 11 Paul Pierce, 10, Joseph Pierce, 9. Thomas Piper 36. Labourer (servant to Collis) Robert Pirie 35, Baker. Wife Mary Rachel Horn 24. Child : Margaret Pirie 11. (Later married David Hume of Moodie's Party) John Pratt 38. Farmer. Wife Ann 37. Child William 13 (adopted son) John Purdon 40. Army pensioner, late Sergt, 53rd Foot.

Wife Mary Clifford Harrison 34. Children William Henry Purdon 11, Later married Elizabeth Tarr of Calton's Party Henry Gordon Purdon 9, Elizabeth Ann Purdon 5, later married Mark Cockcroft of Wainwright's Party Charles Purdon 2. Thomas Randall 40. Farmer. Wife Maria 21. James Rathbone 22. Carpenter. Wife Susanna 22. Child Emma Rathbone 1. James Reid 36. Farmer (servant to Wilmots) Wife Ann 30. Child John William Reid, 13. Thomas Reynolds 28. Farmer. John Robertson 30. Cabinet maker. Wife Elizabeth 22. Samuel Rowe 29. Baker. Wife Sarah 26. Child Edward Rowe, 6. George Dennis Scott 19. Carpenter. John Scott 39 Carpenter. Wife Frances 38. Children Eliza Scott, 9, Edmund Scott, 6, Henry Scott, 4, Emma Scott, 1. Samuel Scrooby 31. Carpenter. Wife Ann Woodward 33. Children Richard Scrooby 7 George Scrooby 5 Benjamin Simmons 18. Farmer. Philip Simons 38. Farmer. Children Samuel Simons, 10, Ralph Simons, 8. Charles Slee 26. Farmer. Morris Sloman 33. Farmer. Wife Phillis 24. Children Mark Sloman, 5, Rosetta Sloman, 3, Julia Sloman, 2. John Smith 42, Boatswain RN. Wife Rebecca Hancorn 34. Children : John Hancorn Smith 15. (Later married Mary Ann Stringfellow of Bailie's Party.) Thomas Joseph Hancorn Smith 10. (Not in Nash) Thomas William Smith] 8 William Smith 4 Richard Smith 18. Labourer. William Stanton 36. Locksmith and bell hanger. Wife Elizabeth Moxom 35. Children William Stanton 13. Later married Louisa Timm of Calton's Party. Sarah Stanton 8, Caroline Stanton 5, Robert Stanton 3.

Charles Taylor 19. Farmer. John Thomas 40. Labourer. Wife Mary 35. Thomas Walker 22. Carpenter. Wife Elizabeth 22. Children Elizabeth Walker, 2, Sarah Walker, 1. Thomas Walker 46. Baker. Wife Sarah 43. John Webb 35, Farmer. Wife Mary Ann Stewart 34. Children William Webb 9 Frederick Webb 7 John Webb 5 Maria Webb 3. (Later married Elisha Lee of Sephton's Party.) Alexandrina Webb 1. Thomas Wenham 28. Carpenter (servant to Willson) Wife Elizabeth 26. James Wheeler 39. Farmer. Wife Harriet Elizabeth Pepper 35. Children : Martha Wheeler 13 Ann Wheeler 11. (Later married William Ingram of Bowker's Party.) Harriet Wheeler 8. (Later married Richard William Calverley of Stanley's Party.) Richard James Wheeler 2 John Whybrew 19. Gardener. Charles Wilkinshaw 22. Gardener. John Williams 38. Master at Arms, RN. Wife Ann 35. Thomas Willson 35. Architect. (deserted his group soon after arriving in Albany) Wife Mary Ann 30. Children Percy Willson, 9, Douglas Willson, 6, Thomas Willson, 4. Benjamin Wilmot 22. Lawyer. James Wilmot 30. Lawyer. Wife Ann 29. Frederick William Woods 21. Farmer. George Wright 19. Labourer. Main sources for party list Return of settlers under the direction of Mr Thomas Willson (Cape Archives CO 6138/1,50. This is the London list; no Agent of Transports' list has been traced giving the state of the party as it arrived at the Cape). Petition of the free settlers on board the transport La Belle Alliance (Cape Archives CO 3918,269. This petition was signed by 67 'free settlers' who had paid their own deposits and were not bound to service, while four others, including the Rev William Boardman and Dr Pawle, refrained from signing). List of families located, from Special Commissioner William Hayward's notes (Cape Archives CO 8544). No reference has been traced in colonial records to Thomas Campion, Adam Currie, Joseph Dearman, Thomas Hagard, Thomas Martin, John Moody, Thomas Reynolds, Charles Slee, John Thomas, Frederick Woods or George Wright; the majority of them were probably indentured servants, and it is not certain that all actually reached the Cape. E Morse Jones lists the following births and deaths on board La Belle Alliance. His sources for this information have not been traced, and it has not been incorporated into the party list: a son, William, born to the wife of Ralph Goddard; a daughter, Emma, born to the wife of Benjamin Hall; a son Philip, born to the wife of John Norton, and Charles, the 2-year-old son of John Purdon, died at sea. ✽ The names of three men who are known to have been associated with Willson's party do not appear on any of its official lists. Patrick Bagley, a veteran of the Peninsular War, enrolled and paid his deposit as a member of Bailie's party. He missed the Chapman's sailing and was allowed to travel on La Belle Alliance instead. He was located in Albany with Willson's party and claimed a share of its land. Benjamin Norden was listed as a member of a Jewish party formed by his father, Abraham Norden of Smithfield, London, whose application to emigrate was unsuccessful. He described himself in 1823 as one of Willson's party, but it is not known whether he sailed in La Belle Alliance under another man's name, or whether he reached the Cape some time after the 1820 settlers and joined his relative John Norton on the party's location. He was not a claimant for land. John Ayliff, a weaver, was listed as a member of the party formed by JM Dold of Mile End New Town, London, whose application to emigrate was unsuccessful. JM Dold, his brother WA Dold and their father Matthew Dold subsequently joined Willson's party as replacements for three men who had dropped out. According to the entries in the sailing list, Matthew Dold was accompanied by his wife Jane and their son Ayliff aged 13, JM Dold by his wife Sarah Ann, and WA Dold by his wife Jane Catherine. It has been established that Sarah and Jane C Dold were in fact the daughters and not the daughters-in-law of Matthew Dold, but by listing them as their brothers' 'wives', no separate deposits had to be paid for them. In the same way John Ayliff, who by his own description was 'a very fresh looking young man', may have been listed as 'Ayliff, aged 13', either to avoid paying a deposit or because the party's numbers were complete and no further adult male settler would officially be admitted. No mention of any such deception is made in Ayliff's autobiographical accounts of the circumstancs of his emigration. John Ayliff and Jane Dold were married by the Captain of HMS Menai at Algoa Bay on 25 June 1820, while the party was awaiting transport to its location. Joshua Davis Norden Extract from: The Cape Journals of Archdeacon N. J. Merriman, 1848-1855 "This tablet is on the West Wall of the Cathedral and commemorates Joshua Davis Norden (1803 - 46), who arrived at Algoa Bay with Willson's Party on the Belle Alliance in May 1820. After various farming disasters, Norden opened an auctioneer's business in Grahamstown in 1835, became a commissioner of the municipality, and established a burgher force for the defence of the town ("Norden's Yeomanry"). He was killed in action during the War of the Axe; his body was recovered and burried with full military honours in the Jewish cemetery. His fellow-soldiers erected the plaque in the Cathedral (G Saron & I Hotz, The Jews in South Africa, Cape Town, 1955 pp299-300) Further reading Rev John Ayliff, The Journal of 'Harry Hastings', Albany Settler (Grahamstown, Grocott and Sherry, 1963), a work of fiction based on Ayliff's own experiences as a young emigrant; The Journal of John Ayliff: vol. 1, 1821-1830, ed Peter Hinchliff (Cape Town, AA Balkema, 1971).


Lloyd, Henry Last Name: Lloyd First Name: Henry Date of Birth: 1784 Place of Birth:� Parents – Father: Parents – Mother: Spouse: Alicia Mary de Visme Whittle born 28 Oct 1789, chr. 8 Jan 1790 Presbyterian Leicester, Leics., England to Col. Samuel Whittle and Catherine.� Marriage Date: 29 Oct 1811 Marriage Place: St. James Westminster, London, England Date of Death: Place of Death:

Catherine b. 1812 m. abt 1832 M. White Francesca Hannah b. 1813 Ponta Delgada, Miguel Island, Azores, m. 29 Aug 1838 Port Elizabeth to John Parkin, d. 25 Jul 1908 Port Elizabeth Harry chr. 3 Nov 1816 St. Olave, Bermondsey, London, killed in one of the Frontier Wars. Samuel Witham chr. 26 Apr 1818 St. Olave, Bermondsey James b. abt 1820 Cape m. abt 1844 M. Hayward (2 dau. Alicia and Maggie) William Thompson b. abt 1822 m. abt 1854 Susannah dau. of Samuel James (q.v.) Sarah b. abt 1824 m. abt 1843 M. Crooks Mary Alicia b. abt 1825 m. abt 1845 M. Rivas John b. abt 1827 m. abt 1850 S. Hayward (5 sons: William, James, Geo., Arthur, Oscar)

--- http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/SOUTH-AFRICA-EASTERN-CAPE/2013-04/1366015501

Another Lloyd girl married - Bremner, a banker to Queen Victoria's father. He lived in Piccadilly and persuaded his brothers and sisters-in-law to invest in his bank. The bank failed, but he remained a rich man until his death. Settler Henry Lloyd was a wealthy ship ow ner, but lost most of his money in the Napoleonic wars when five of his ships were captured. He, however, managed to save several thousand pounds which he brought with him. At one time he owned extensive property at Green Point, Cape Town, where he planted a vineyard, but this was a failure. Settler Henry Lloyd's mother had her own fortune, but part of this was lost in Bremner's Bank and part in the bank of Sir Matthew Bloxem. Her husband Col. Samuel Whittle died fro m wounds received in battle, but she was left a wealthy woman. Grandfather Lloyd, presumably the father of the Settler, was private secretary to Lord Mansfield, and at the time of the riots in England he saved some valuable papers, for which he received a pension of £500 a year for life. He never wore a great-coat in his life, nor changed his style of dress from his youth, which was knee-breeches, silk stockings, silver buckles on his shoes and a powdered wig - and he lived to the age of 84.

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Henry Lloyd, Snr, SV/PROG's Timeline

August 9, 1811
Age 27
August 9, 1813
Age 29
Azores, Portugal
April 26, 1814
Age 30
Ponta Delgada, Azores, Portugal
April 26, 1814
Age 30
Ponta Delgada, Azores, Portugal
November 3, 1816
Age 32
November 3, 1816
Age 32
Greater London, England, United Kingdom
April 26, 1818
Age 34
Southwark, Greater London, England, United Kingdom
April 26, 1818
Age 34
Age 36
south africa