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John TRELOGGEN (TRELOGAN) (1818 - 1882)

   Baptised: 8 Oct 1818 - St Peters, Catcott, England
       Died: 13 Jun 1882 - Portland, Tasmania, Australia

     Father: Charles TRELOGGEN (1775-1859)
     Mother: Elizabeth BALL (1778-1828)

 
   1st Wife: Martha LOCKE (1824 - 1857)
Surname spelt TRELAGAN on marriage certificate
    Married: 25 Dec 1844 - Evandale, Tasmania, Australia
   Children: 7
 
John Treloggen Pioneer Plaque
 
Treloggen Family
 
John Treloggen

 
   2nd Wife: Winifred Mary COFFEY (1829 - 1888)
    Married: 2 Aug 1858 - Georges River, Tasmania, Australia
   Children: 2
 
Winifred Mary Coffey (Treloggen)

John TRELOGGEN (1818 - 1882) was born in Catcott Somerset, he arrived in Van Diemen's Land aboard the "Corsair" on the 8th of May 1842 as an assisted passenger courtesy of the Bounty Immigrant Scheme. John went to work for James Cox on his property Clarendon and later Fernhill at Nile where he met Charles Viney and his family.
Martha Lock(e) arrived in Tasmania with her step father Charles Viney, her mother and siblings aboard the "Arab" on the 30th of March 1842.
John married Martha Lock(e) and t
hey lived in the Nile area until 1852 when the family moved to Georges Bay (St Helens), where two more children were born.  John Treloggen became a respected farmer in the district. Martha Treloggen (nee Locke) died in December 1857. Martha Locke's sister Emily Locke was the first wife of Charles Fisher
John later married Winifred Mary Coffey, the sister of Thomas and Michael Coffey, and the couple had two daughters, neither of whom married. John and Mary Treloggen are buried in the grounds of the Catholic Church, St Helens.


TRELOGGEN - On 13th June, at his residence, St Helens. John Treloggen, of Bridgewater, Somerset, England, in the 64th year of his age. R.I.P.

Launceston Examiner, 21 Jun 1882, p.1


BLUE TIER
(From our own Correspondent)
I have to record the death of an old colonist, Mr John Treloggan, who died at his residence, George’s Bay, on the 13th inst. The deceased has been a colonist for over forty years, and was one of the early pioneers of the George’s Bay district, having started agricultural and pastoral pursuits there some thirty years ago. He had been ailing for some months, and his end was not unexpected. His remains were interred in the Roman Catholic burying ground, to which faith he was a recent convert. A large number of relatives and friends followed him to his last resting place, the Rev Father Welch, of Campbell Town officiating at the grave.

Launceston Examiner, Tues. July 4, 1882, p.3

 


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