Euphemia Dunbar (Dunbar) of Cumnock

(before 1460 - )
     Euphemia Dunbar (Dunbar) of Cumnock was born before 1460 in Cumnock?, Ayrshire, Scotland. She was the daughter of Patrick Dunbar.
Euphemia Dunbar (Dunbar) of Cumnock married Sir James Dunbar, son of Sir Alexander Dunbar and Isobel Sutherland, before 21 June 1474 in Spynie, Moray, Scotland. He acquired the barony of Cumnock by marriage with Euphemia. They had a charter from Jas II dated 23 June 1474. After the death of his father James and succeeding to Westfield, retained Cumnock as his chief title. He had two other charters of confirmation 1477 and 1479.

Children of Euphemia Dunbar (Dunbar) of Cumnock and Sir James Dunbar

Euphemia Dunbar (Graham)

(before 1399 - circa 1474)
     Euphemia Dunbar (Graham) was born before 1399 in Fife, Scotland. She was the daughter of George Dunbar (10/11th Earl of Dunbar & March) and Beatrix Unknown (Dunbar).
Euphemia, who received a pension from King James II, continued by James III from about 1453 till 1474, when it ceased at her death. She appears to have been the wife of a George Graham.
     Euphemia died circa 1474 in Scotland.

Evelyn Doris Dunbar

(18 August 1902 - 1963)
     Evelyn Doris Dunbar was born on 18 August 1902 in Queensland. She was the daughter of Frederick John Dunbar and Eugenie Beatrice Brightwell.
Evelyn Doris Dunbar married Edgar L Stephens in 1934 in Sydney, New South Wales.
     Evelyn died in 1963 in Newcastle, New South Wales.

Finduella Christian? Dunbar

(before 1570 - )
     Finduella Christian? Dunbar was born before 1570 in Bennetsfield, Avoch, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. She was the daughter of Rev John Dunbar and Agnes MacKenzie.
     Finduella Christian? Dunbar married Ninian Dunbar as his second wife, before 1635. Ninian Dunbar, was the second of Grangehill (see Durris/Durn branch). Burke calls her Christian, but the children are born to Finduall.

Children of Finduella Christian? Dunbar and Ninian Dunbar

Florence Dunbar (Grant)

     Florence Dunbar (Grant) was the daughter of Ninian Dunbar and Finduella Christian? Dunbar.
Florence Dunbar (Grant) married an unknown person . Florence, daughter of Ninian Dunbar of Grangehill, and spouse of William Grant of Ardoch.

Florence Eileen Dunbar

(8 October 1909 - June 2002)
      She has 11 great grandchildren. She wrote to Joan Dunbar (King) in 1998: he wasn't a stock keeper, he was "just a bullocky".. Florence Eileen Dunbar was commonly known as Eileen. She was born on 8 October 1909 in Tivoli Hill, Ipswich, Queensland. She was the daughter of John Henry Dunbar and Florence Beatrice Buckenham.
Florence Eileen Dunbar married James Robert Graham on 5 May 1934 in St Stephen's church, Willoughby, New South Wales, Australia. They divorced. Florence was granted a divorce from James Robert Graham in 1952.
     Florence resided at Willoughby, New South Wales, Australia, 1998.
     Florence died in June 2002 in hospital, New South Wales, aged 92.

Florence Rosabel Dunbar

(circa 1879 - 1894)
     Florence Rosabel Dunbar was born circa 1879 in Levenshulme, Lancashire. She was the daughter of Edward Dunbar and Frances (?). Florence Rosabel Dunbar was christened on 28 January 1880 in St Michael, Hulme, Manchester, Cheshsire. Florence Rosabel Dunbar, daughter of Edward & Frances Dunbar. Florence and Edward were listed as the children of Edward Dunbar in the 1891 census in Davenport Ave, Withington, Chorlton, Lancashire.
     Florence died She is probably the Florence Rose Dunbar aged 15, who died in the thirid quarter of 1894 in the Altrincham district of Cheshire (8A/112) in 1894 in Cheshsire.

Florence Vivian Dunbar

(5 October 1881 - 13 November 1913)
     Florence Vivian Dunbar was born on 5 October 1881 in Queensland. She was the daughter of Edward Henry Vivian Dunbar and Jane Emmeline Ryder.
Florence Vivian Dunbar was listed in a directory dated between 1906 and 1907 as A V E Dunbar, teacher at Middle Ridge, Toowoomba, Queensland. A V E Dunbar, teacher, at Middle Ridge, Toowoomba 1906 & 1907. This may not be related, but the address would link to one of Fred's family and may even be EHV Dunbar.. Florence was described as a living child of Edward Henry Vivian Dunbar on 24 February 1913.
     Florence died on 13 November 1913 in Queensland aged 32.

Frances Anna Dunbar

(13 February 1853 - )
     Frances Anna Dunbar was born on 13 February 1853 in Calcutta, West Bengal, India. She was the daughter of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Emma Simmonds.

Frances Elizabeth Dunbar

(20 March 1854 - 17 August 1924)
     Frances Elizabeth Dunbar was also known as Fanny in records. She was born on 20 March 1854 in Dandenong, Victoria. Her birth is not registered but she is probably this entry in The Argus 29 March 1854: On the 20th inst., at the Dandenong Hotel, Mrs. George Dunbar, of a daughter.. She was the daughter of George Killigrew Dunbar and Anne Potter Watt.
Frances Elizabeth Dunbar married Thomas Rosling on 17 June 1874 in St James, Dandenong, Victoria. Frances Elizabeth Dunbar and Margaret Ann Green, Jessie Bates Dunbar, George Killigrew Dunbar and Ellen McKee Annie Dunbar were beneficiaries in Anne Potter Watt's will proved 1 September 1887 in Victoria.
Letters from her husband Thomas Rosling at "Yarramau" Ascot Vale Rd, Flemington to Jack Dunbar her brother in 1907, suggest that he cannot support her and they are separated
.
     Frances resided at 73 Jersey St, "Jolimont", Subiaco, Western Australia, circa 1911. An unknown person resided in 7 Nash Street, in East Perth, Western Australia, in July 1911.
     Frances died on 17 August 1924 in Mt Lawley, Western Australia, aged 70. She was buried in Karrakatta Cemetery, Perth. Sacred to the memory of Francis Elizabeth Rosling (nee Dunbar), relect of the late Thomas Rosling. Born at Dandenong, Victoria, on February 2, 1854. Died at Perth, Western Australia, on August 17, 1924.

Children of Frances Elizabeth Dunbar and Thomas Rosling

Frances Elizabeth Dunbar

(9 August 1874 - 23 July 1959)
     Frances Elizabeth Dunbar was born on 9 August 1874 in Ipswich, Queensland. She was the daughter of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Harriet Ledger.
Frances Elizabeth Dunbar married George Phillips on 23 December 1903 in Brisbane, Queensland.
     Frances resided at Cooparoo, Queensland, in the late 1940s. She was known as 'Aunt Fan".
     Frances died on 23 July 1959 in Brisbane, Queensland, aged 84.

Children of Frances Elizabeth Dunbar and George Phillips

Frances Holmes Dunbar

(12 July 1832 - 8 December 1909)
     Frances Holmes Dunbar was born on 12 July 1832 in Bundoran, Inishmacsaint, Fermanagh/Donegal, Ireland. She was the daughter of Rev John Dunbar and Frances Holmes Halahan. Frances Holmes Dunbar was christened on 27 September 1832 in Inishmacsaint, Fermanagh.
John Wolff holds her prayer book, inscribed Fannie H Dunbar, from her very affectionate father, John Dunbar, June 1857, Ballybay.
     She received a letter from H Philpot of Butcher's Hall,87-88 Bartholomew Close, London dated 25 January 1887 regarding the settlement of the Martin Killigrew estate.
     Frances Holmes Dunbar and Rev Halahan Killigrew Dunbar arrived per "Hurricane" on 22 April 1869 at Victoria, Australia. Halahan wrote We embarked on board the "Hurricane", an iron clipper ship, commanded by Captain Johnson (he was Captain in the Naval Reserve), a good seaman, and a kind, considerate commander. .. My sister and myself were the only first-class passengers. In the second there were about thirty, a curious lot from all parts of the world. I (They landed in two life boats amid sharks), losing everything I possessed (including, implements, art tools, books, jewels, family plate, manuscripts, testimonials, etc., with the exception of a telescope). My sister fortunately had a cheque on the Melbourne Bank safe on her person. Thus I landed in the New World, half clad and penniless, with life to begin over again, when I thought I had just attained ease and comfort.

A man in such condition is not always welcomed even by his nearest relations ... Seeing my sister comfortably settled in her new home (she had come to Australia to be married), I felt myself to be one too many, and sought for employment in all those branches in which I was proficient. But without testimonials and minus a single implement necessary for my profession, it was little wonder that I was received with suspicion, and my story of the loss of everything in the 'Hurricane', with scarcely veiled sneers.
In a very short time I saw it was hopeless. ... Feeling it was wiser to leave Melbourne, as I had connections there, and had no wish to distress them with my presence, or let them know to what a state of poverty I was reduced, I managed by a chance piece of work (copying it was) to get together the price of a passage to New Zealand, and landed at Wellington. There I found things somewhat worse than in Melbourne. Literally no work to be had. I went also to try my luck at gold-digging. One morning I landed at Graham's Town and Shortland, half towns, half mining camps, the possessor of a pair of blankets, a few shillings, and a heart somewhere in my boots...

The Hurricane arrived off the Heads on the 21st and took on pilot Kennedy at 6 p.m. While entering the following morning at 8 a.m. she struck lightly on the Lonsdale Reef. Soundings were taken in the forehold but no water was found. However, when the vessel was approaching Arthur's Seat she started to dip by the head and soon after foundered. The passengers took to the boats and were taken to Melbourne by the tug Titan. which was not far away at Queenscliff at the time of the accident. The vessel and her cargo were sold a few weeks later but she was never raised and became a total wreck. The Hurricane was an iron ship of 1198 tons register, built on the Clyde in 1853. She was commanded by Captain D H Johnston RNR, formerly the clipper ship Lightning. The Hurricane sailed from Liverpool on January 12, with over 2000 tons of general cargo and 3 cabin and 16 second cabin passengers and a crew of 28 all told
.
Frances Holmes Dunbar married Edward Nichols on 13 March 1870 in All Saints Church of England, St Kilda, Victoria.
     Frances died on 8 December 1909 in Drouin, Victoria, aged 77. She was buried in Drouin.

Children of Frances Holmes Dunbar and Edward Nichols

Francis Dunbar

(30 December 1693 - )
     Francis Dunbar was christened on 30 December 1693 in Dyke, Moray. Francis, son of Robert Laird Of Grangehill Dunbar & Katherine Brodie. He was the son of Robert Dunbar and Katherine Brodie.

Capt Frederick Dunbar

(before June 1804 - 25 May 1893)
     Capt Frederick Dunbar was born before June 1804 in St Helier, Jersey, Channel Islands. Born 1802 by age on John's death certificate, at Bangalore, India, but 1804 at St Hilliers according to his Army entry. He was the son of Major John Killigrew Dunbar and Helena Nash.
     Frederick matriculated at Trinity College, Dublin, on 7 June 1824. He was aged 20 on entry, son of John, generosus; born Fermanagh. Frederick witnessed a document dated between May 1826 and June 1826.
     He served in the Army from May 1827 to June 1841. His draft registration on 10 May 1827 gave his ages as 22 and birth at St Hilliers. He was appointed Lieutenant in the 57th Regiment 10 May 1827.
1828 May 10, Memoranda Commander in Chief - Application for Commissions, etc: 4 Somerset St, Portsmouth 1 May 1827 Sir, I request you will do me the honour to submit for the favourable consideration of the Commander-in-Chief my humble recommendation of the following succession in the 87th Regt under my command. Doyle of 87th Regt. 3) Frederick Dunbar, gentleman, from HRH list to be Ensign vice Dudley. [Remarks column]- His ancestor was the favorate A.D.B. of the Duke of Marlboro & took the Earl of Derwentwater prisoner. [WO 31/604].
1828 3 July, Memoranda Commander-in-Chief 39 & 87th Regt. Exchange between 2nd Lieut Dunbar & Ensign Thompson 1 July 1828: Portsmouth Square 2nd Lt Frederick Dunbar of the 87th Royal Irish Fusiliers to exchange with Ensign Acheson Thompson of the 39th Regt. Lt Dunbar's object is to accompany his brother of the 57th to NSW where he has a better chance of getting forward not having the means of purchasing - and the 150 pounds allowed by the regulations would in his situation, be an additional object ... several other documents attached. [WO31/621]. 1828 3 July Ensign 39th Regt, 10.5.27.
He was listed as Ensign F Dunbar in the 39th Regt on the pay list of 31 March 1831 earning 18/9 for the period.
He was appointed Ensign Oct 13 1829 then Lieut. 4 April 1832. He then went with his battalion to India where he married and was widowed.
On 8 December 1832 Lt Dunbar of the 39th Regiment departed Sydney for Madras per Hercules.
He was appointed Captain 39th Regt 13 Oct 1839.
1841 Harts New Army List Jan 1841 - Capt Fred Dunbar, 14 years service on full pay; Ensign 10 May 1827; Lieut 4 April 1832, Capt 13 Oct 1839. Kenyon: Sold out 7 June 1841 - going to NSW (from Indian posting).
Capt Frederick Dunbar moved to Sydney, New South Wales, arriving 26 March 1829 per the "to a new posting". Ensign Dunbar, 39th Regt, cabin passenger per convict ship Ferguson arrived 26 March 1829 which sailed from Dublin 16 Nov 1828. On board were 39 men of the 63rd Regt, 7 women, 9 children.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar travelled to Hobart, Tasmania, in April 1830 per the "APRIL 10. — Arrived the ship Mary, 370 tons, Alexander Jamieson, commander, from London 18th December, with 167 male prisoners. Surgeon Superintendent, Robert Espie, Esq. Passengers, Lieutenant Murray, Ensign Dunbar, 57th Regiment, Mrs. Murray and 3 children, and 30 rank and file ; 1 prisoner died during the passage.".
Government Notice. Colonial Secretary's Office, Sydney, March 21, 1831. His Excellency the Governorhas been pleased to appoint Lieutenant Frederick Dunbar, 39th Regiment, to be a Magistrate of the Territory..
     Frederick resided at Sutton Forrest, New South Wales, Australia, 1831. He wrote a letter on 14 June 1831 from Sutton Forest.

     Capt Frederick Dunbar travelled to Madras, India, in April 1832 per the "Norfolk". On 12 April Lt Dunbar in the Maritime Board records, and on the 26 April Ensign Dunbar in the Customs Records departing Hobart (he was appointed Lt on 4 April 1832). An unknown person was listed as a magistrate in Bong Bong, New South Wales, in a directory dated in 1832.
Capt Frederick Dunbar moved to Madras on 8 December 1832 per the "with his regiment per Hercules".
     Capt Frederick Dunbar travelled to Madras on 8 December 1832 per the "Hercules". From Sydney.
Capt Frederick Dunbar married Emma Kane, daughter of John Daniel Kane and Louisa Phillips, on 29 October 1835 in St George's cathedral, Madras, India. Lately at Madras, Lt Fred Dunbar H.M. Regt, fourth son of Major J K Dunbar, late of the 83rd, to Emma, youngest daughter of the Lt Col. Daniel Kane, late of the 4th or King's Own Regt. and of Williamstown, co. Dublin.
A letter in the possession of Gordon A Dunbar in 1960 states: On 8 March 1839, the Major of Brigade, wrote: Sir, I am directed by the Lt General commanding to desire that your prceed ot Headquarters by the first convenient opportunity tha may offer fromt eh River Hunter, it being in contemplation to appoint you magistrate at Bong Bong. You will leave the detachment at present under your command incharge of the Sergeant/ D/y Asst Commanding General Stafford will furnish you with an order for your and your servants baggage onshewing him this letter. ... J C Major of Brigade [To Lieut Dunbar, 39th Regiment, Newcastle].
.
The Port Phillip gazette on 23 Mar 1839 advertised for sale at E Bawtell's store, Little Collins Street: One hunded dozen of Dunbar's Ale & Porter, aksim two quarter casks Port Wine. On Sat 6 April ale & porter were again offered.. Capt Frederick Dunbar was widowed on 17 April 1839 on the death of his wife Emma Kane.
     Frederick resided at 2 Camden Terrace, Camden Town, St Pancras, Middlesex, England, February 1842.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar received a letter from Major John Killigrew Dunbar dated 20 February 1842. From Abbeville in France, John Dunbar wrote to his son Captain Frederick Dunbar, late 39th Foot, 2 Camden Terrace, Camden town, London: My dear Frederick, I would not have been so long without acknowledging your kind and affectionate letter of 23 December last and thanking you for, to me, a most valuable present of Lundy Foot?, but first I had thought that your letter had been written on the day of your departure, and that any communication from me would not have got to you at this side of the line and I was only acquainted of your being 'delayed' when from a nervous attack combined with gout I was till this moment unable to hold a pen! I seize this first opportunity of, as far as in my power (for I am by no means certain this will now reach you) to assure you and which I trust there in your mind) and can be no reason for doubting that to my heart you are the same beloved son you ever were and that its best wishes are for your health, happiness and prosperity in whatever undertaking you embrace! As to the gloomy part of separation, we must be Men and bear with resignation the good and evils of the World - of the latter I have had my share in disappointments and manifold vexations! but providence has been kind to me and strengthens my mind to be contented under its wisdom! and to attain a great age, & have reason to be thankful when I have to state that my constitution has not given away under an afflicting series of accidents and misfortunes, & that I am at this moment, with the exception of a shortened leg by rheumaticks, as in general health as I have been for many years, but from a weakness of nerve, subject to very distressing attacks of agitation. When surprised by any matter calling to my mind the 'Lang Teine'; but they last not long! and being in the want of kindness & care about me. I battle the twitch? very well and determined to happy and quiet if I can. I most commonly ... better than I could have supposed. My appetite good and my sleep refreshing; not a sous in debt in France. Not an attorney to distract my repose! I give you this 'notes? of .... to you interesting detail/actuel!. For my dear Frederick, as long as memory holds her .... I cannot forget the kindness of your attendance & nursing of your poor old father. & may God of his infinite mercy and goodness reward you ..., as well in this as in another better world is the ... prayer of your affectionate father, though I almost despair of this getting to you in England. I conclude there may be some chance of its following you, I need not say that wherever you may be I shall ever be happy to hear from you. If you again go to Sydney, pray make my affectionate regards to my old respected friend Major Ross. I ever found him a sincere friend & excellent soldier and my best wishes & regards attend him. If you have not yet departed home, I have not to say I expect to hear from you. I trust your children & your friends about you are well. My love and regards attend them. Now my dear Frederick, I must say adieu. Not being able to say more just now. Without perhaps producing excitement better kept at a distance. God in Heaven bless you and yours.
Should you correspond with ... tell him on receipt of his kind note I am and could not meet him as expected through here. I but conclude he must/have? got it.
I am still anxious not to have my evidence known to anyone, but yourself and George.
Your ever affectionate father
John K Dunbar
.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar received a letter dated 31 August 1842. My dear Frederick, I write off hastily a few line to quiet you in case you should have no definite account of the Glenswilly. It was possible to reach her in the Downs or off Dover. I have ascertained this day from Masson & Higgins that a letter has been put on board & that it is known that you are to be at Plymouth, and by having a watch on Mr Edgcombe, your boat will reach her without the necessity of lowering the anchor. However the gentleman I spoke to in that office (the one who had been assured that they would do 20 ... than go without you - that he could not have interested himself more for a ...ation. This tranquillises me. Messr Oliver & .... and they are quite satisfied to wait my connexion? also started on Tuesday at 5, morning? with the goat.
And now my dear Frederick once more farewell and may the Great God watch over you and yours! Kiss the dear boys for me - and give my best love to Caroline, Susan, and George. If possible, pray, send a line by any vessel you fall in with, under cover to Hillam? for me. He had promised to forward by Boulogne, letters directed to my Paris address. Or better still, by post. I will write to inform John Kane when I hear of your safe arrival - also by overland this month to Charles K to acquaint him with your movements.
God for ever bless you,
Your affect. brother ...
.
The Port Phillip Herald reported on the 16 Dec 1842: GLENSWILLY, Barque, 632 tons, Mc Neil, master, from London. Passengers, Miss Blot, Miss Hains, two Misses Kaine, Col. Kenny and three children, Captain Dunbar and two children, Mr and Mrs Nicholson. Mr and Mrs Gallic, Messrs. R and M Parnell, Newton and Son, Hurst and Dunbar; 9 intermediate; 12 in the steerage.
The Portland Guardian and Normanby General Advertiser
31 December, p. 3, reported New Brewery.- Captain Dunbar, a passenger by the Glenswilly, has brought out with him the peraphernalia for the establishment of a Brewery in Melbourne..
     Capt Frederick Dunbar and George Killigrew Dunbar arrived per "Glenswilly" on 13 December 1842 at Victoria, Australia. Fred Dunbar departed for Port Phillip September 21 1842 in the "Glenswilly" with 16 others plus stock & brewery. His letters in the Mitchell Library claim that he brought out 16 at own expense. The Glenswilly departed London 27 August 1842 and Plymouth 6 Sep (97 days), Cabin passengers - Capt. Dunbar, Mrs? & 2 children (also Miss Kaine x 2), 12 steerage passengers, presumably including his nephew George. An obituary for George stated that he departed for Australia on 21 September 1842.
It is likely that his sisters in law Susan and Emma Kane accompanied him.
Letter from E Deas Thompson dated May 19 1843 concerning regulations covering issue of deed of grant for land purchased by him as a retired officer. [Mitchell Library 1233 p.479 Gov Gipps despatch 1844]. Permission granted to Capt Fred Dunbar for land. [Mitchell Library A1531-2 Deas Thompson papers vol 2 p408-41].
Capt Frederick Dunbar was granted land on 31 July 1843 in Tullamarine, County Bourke, Victoria, Australia, lot 3 of IV - 150 acres.
A letter from Henry Smyth of Surry Hills, NSW dated 4 August 1843 states: I am directed by letter from Capt Dunbar, late of the 39th Regiment to request the favour of you to forward a certified copy of the Deed of Grant to the land purchased by him at Port Phillip in consideration of the remission? allowance as a retired Captain of the Army. I will pay the fees of office for the document It is endorsed Deed executed July 31 43 is favour of Frederick Dunbar. Despatched to Surveyor General October 25 43..
He advertised in the Port Phillip Gazette 20 September 1843 p. 3 Dunbar's Australian Brewery & Malthouse, Flinders Lane, now ready at the brewery, Flinders Lane, Eastern Hill. F Dunbar
     The Port Phillip gazette 21/10/43 p.2 has an ad for Dunbar's ale.
27 Jan 1844 [ML A1294 p243-8] Letter to Lord Stanley asking for an appointment in the colonies & narrating the calamities that had befallen him since his arrival at Melbourne (with 16 people) where he had built a brewery 1844. Despatch June 18 [A1294 p.241/4]. To be reminded that application should have been transmitted through Sir G Gipps 1844 (despatches).
Melbourne, Pt Phillip 27 Jan 1844 ... the lamentable circumstances of my hard case, which, were in fact, laid before your Lordship by Lords Beresford & Enniskillen in 1842. Since that period a series of calamities has brought me & my family to the deepest distress. Having early in 1842 sold my commission as Capt in the 39th Regt & having acquired by economical habits £000 pounds I sailed for this port in the Sept of that year, having put on board to ... all the necessary apparatus & materials for the construction & working of a large brewery & stock, horse, cows, bill, sheep, pigs, goat & fowls - and also brought out and landed in this colony at my expense 17 emigrants including self & family ... built a brewery on Eastern Hill entirely of stone from the Merrie Creek. Had brought a qualified brewer - unfaithful - dismissed ... Enclosed in Lord Stanley's despatch no. 63/1844.
Capt Frederick Dunbar was declared bankrupt on 1 April 1844 in Melbourne.


Capt Frederick Dunbar was listed in a directory dated 1846 as Captain Dunbar at Richmond, Victoria.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar was on the passenger list of the "Christina", arriving at Sydney, on 31 October 1846. Capt Dunbar, Mr John Dunbar, Mr Frederick Dunbar, from Melbourne. Frederick was Clerk of Petty Sessions from 19 June 1847, Tabulam, New South Wales, Australia. In the 1848 "Blue Books" - List of Officers - Dunbar, Frederick, Clerk to the Bench, Tabulum, p.306. The 1853 'Blue book' states that he was first employed under the colonial government on 19 June 1847.
Capt Frederick Dunbar was listed in a directory dated 1847 as Frederick Dunbar, brewer at Richmond, Victoria.
He was appointed agent for the Maitland Mercury on 11 August 1847 while living at Tabulam on the Upper Clarence.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar was employed was Clerk to the Bench in 1848, Tabulam, New Souoth Wales. Frederick was clerk of Petty Sessions in November 1849, Tenterfield, New South Wales. Frederick was Clerk of Petty Sessions from 7 July 1850 to December 1853, Wellingrove, New South Wales. He was paid £260 p.a. and was also Post Master at £12 p.a. He was replaced by William Wyatt on 21 Decemeber 1853. There is much correspondence from 1853-1880 re his removal as Clerk of Petty Sessions Wellingrove NSW and subsequent legal battles.
     1854 Dunbar, Fred (late CPS Wellingrove)
     1854 Feb: Letter from G H Fitzroy Pte Sec 3.2.1854 stating Governor refused to enter into further correspondence re his removal from office (autograph letters of noble Australians p151-4) [ML A70].
     1854 Nov 9: Capt F Dunbar (late 39th) holograph letter to the Secretary of State. London, in support of his petition for redress for wrongful dismissal, alleging unjust treatment by four magistrates [fol pp4 ML Ad87).
     Capt Dunbar [Mitchell Library - Parkes corres CY reel 73, vol 51 A921 p.665-7: portion of holograph letter unaddressed, n.d.] - "matters. It is the misfortune of ... who attain ... to mo... the ... of early friends. The death of General Sir John Doyle, my kinsman was a great loss to me as well as.. the d... of the late Field Marshall Beresford who but a short time before wrote saying it would afford him great pleasure to befriend the son of his old friend & brother officer Major John Killigrew Dunbar (my father) but before I could reply he had been removed to a better world.
     If there should ... to you any ... for the request name above I am confident you will endeavour to procure for me some compensation - God knows I have suffered enough to atone for some really great officer. I shall never get ... with any (underlined) which could bear the light of truth. Arbitrary dismissal without ... ing was the order of the day as the correspondence testifies. No convicted felon has ever been punished with such enduring malignity - Is this right?
     ... whose family has never spared its best blood in defence of their country for ages past to the present day. A dearly loved brother the late Capt Charles Dunbar of the 10th infantry lost his life & all his family save one young daughter ... in the late India mutiny ... who is now debarred by infirmity from hard work, having only come out of hospital within the last few days & a short time previously having submitted to a medical operation which has incapacitated me for any thing but very moderate labour.
     I would now close this by apologizing for its length by pleading fam...ity of age as my excuse, Frederick Dunbar, Capt, late of HM 39th Regt. [CY reel 73, vol 51 Parkes Corres A291].
     1869 [ML A1531-2 (Deas Thompson Papers vol 3 p613-15)] - holograph letter to E Deas Thompson, April 12 1869 refers to kind expressions in an old letter from him, recently found, and to his own disillusionment as to character of some of the public men in office.
     ? addressed from Glen Innes NSW
     Lords Beresford [Field Marshall] & Enniskillen laid his case to Lord Stanley in 1802??
. Frederick was Clerk of Petty Sessions on 1 August 1850, Wellingrove. Frederick was appointed pound-keeper in 1853, Wellingrove.
Wed August 30, 1854. The Case of Mr F Dunbar.
The case of Mr Frederick Dunbar, who some time ago was removed from the Clerkship ot Petty Sessions at Wellingrove, was recently brought under the notice of the Legislative Council by Mr. Parkes. Mr. Dunbar, it appears, reported to the Government what he conceived to be an impro-
priety in the conduct of two of the magistrates-Messrs. Wauchope and Burges-while on the bench. Some correspondence ensued ; the result of which was that the magistrates were authorised to dismiss Mr. Dunbar from
his office. Mr. Dunbar disputes the justice of his dismissal; but what he more especially complains of is, that he has been refused information as to the cause of his dismissal ; and the object of Mr. Parkes's motion was, to obtain copies of all correspondence between the Government and the Bench of Magistrates at Wellingrove having reference to the removal of Mr. Dunbar from his office.
This motion-not in itself an unreasonable or unjust one - was strenuously opposed by the Colonial Secretary, because Mr. Dunbar " must have some very disagreeable qualities," " was always quarrelling with the magistrates
with whom he came in contact," had made a most " unfounded accusation"
against the magistrates,and was, in short, of a very malicious person." All this may be true, and yet it forms no justification for refusing to produce the correspondence asked for; indeed, so far as the Government and the magistrates are concerned, the charges now made against Mr Dunbar by the Colonial Secretary are strong additional grounds for supplying the papers, because they imply that Mr Dunbar had richly earned his dismissal. The person accused of these offences, and who has been punished for them, has at least a right to know the grounds on which the charges are made, and the evidence tendered in support of them : according to ordinary mies of justice, he ought to have been put in possession of them, and heard in reply, before sentence was passed upon him. The refusal now to produce the papers warrants the suspicion that their production would disclose matters which the Government would much rather keep secret.
We must confess that we are surprised that in the Legislative Council so large a majority as 19 to 7 should have supported the Government in their determination not to produce the correspondence with the Wellingrove bench. The refusal to supply information of this nature is an unusual course for the Government to adopt; but hitherto, when they have adopted it, the Council have been more disposed to coerce them irto compliance than to abet them in their refusal
.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar in Wellingrove, New South Wales, sent a letter dated 9 November 1854. Sir, with reference to my petition transmitted to you through the Governor General of Australia dated3 October 1854 praying that her most gracioius... Majesty's government to grant me that respect, which as an Englishman I am taught to believe is my right against falsehood, premeditated falsehood, obstinatley persisted in despite the most convincing proof of the fallacy the records of colonial secretary's affirm - by the GG of Australia, and the coninuance afforded to a corrupt and perjured Magistracy in their illegal and offensive persecution of the writer of this letter. to be continued..
The Armidale express of 11 April 1857, reported that he raced a horse at Wellingrove.
1859-60 Legislative Assembly NSW. Petition of Frederick Dunbar. Printed 27 Jan 1860 ... The petition of Frederick Dunbar, Freeholder of Stonehenge, New England :- Humbly sheweth :- That petitioner has been subjected for years past to a series of oppressions by certain individuals holding the Commission of the Peace, on account of his exposition of their ill practices, by which your petitioner hoped to contribute towards a reformation in the administration of justice, as already partially exhibited to your Honourable House in a Petition presented during the present session by the Hon. Member for Sydney, Henry Parkes, Esq. ... That Arthur Hannibal Macarthur, Esq., one of the recently appointed magistrates of this district, now entitled Glen Innes, did, on the 1st day of November 1859, issue a certain written order under his hand as magistrate, directed to the Chief and other Constables of the said district, to take your Petitioner's wheels off his bullock dray, and to hand them over to one James Hanna, - the said Arthur H Macarthur having acted thus upon the mere "ex parte" and one-sided statement of the said James Hanna, and without either issuing a summons for your Petr to appear before the Court of Petty Sessions, or in any way calling upon your Petr for any explanation of the case - which unjust order was forthwith acted upon; and your Petr has thereby been subjected to severe pecuniary loss, to the value of about £200, in that he has been thereby prevented from drawing in the fencing materials required for a farm he bought last year from Government, at Stonehenge, consisting of 41 acres; 8 acres of which were under cultivation - 7 in wheat and the remainder in potatoes and other crops, and partially fenced - all of which have been totally destroyed by cattle, in consequence of this oppressive and unjust act, Petr having no other dray on his farm to enable him to get in his fencing materials; beside which, your Petr has been obliged to forfeit a contract for wheat with a gentleman of this district. That your Petr submits for consideration of your Hon. House that, exclusive of the pecuniary loss to him, the injury to his character - if an act so evidently opposed to all law or justice should be suffered to remain unatoned for - would be likely to be most prejudicial, for it may be considered tantamount to a charge of felony against your Petr. Your Hon. House will, Petr is assured, taking into consideration the imminent danger to the interests of the community at large if Magistrates are permitted to do such things with impunity; and after due inquiry, your Hon. House will direct that copies of the order in question, and the one-sided statement upon which it was issued, and which your Petr has applied for in vain, may be furnished to him, and afford your Petr such redress as to your Hon. House may appear to be just and right. ... Frederick Dunbar, Stonehenge, 26 Dec 1859..
     Capt Frederick Dunbar travelled to Melbourne, Victoria, in January 1860 per the "Constantine". This appears to be a different man - a sea captain.
Capt Frederick Dunbar was declared bankrupt in 1866 in Stonehenge, Williams River, co. Durham, New South Wales.
In 1868 he was residing at Stonehenge, Armidale. Several petitions (AONSW 68/1053 & 8/4180) are recorded at the State Archives of NSW.
      Petition of Frederick Dunbar, late Captain H.M. 39th Regiment; Humbly sheweth: that Petr imbued? with loyalty and profound ... approached your Excellency and ... a moments attention to the following for which it might be ill timed .. .. apology .. that justice ... That your Petr had been the zealous servant of our well beloved sovereign from his ... .. in the Royal Irish Fusilers? and in the 39th Regiment. Petr was appointed military resident magistrate ... ... in 1829. In 1831 went with his regiment to India when after a residence of 10 years his ... became ..., and being left a widower, in a moment of bad despondency asked for an obtained his most gracious Majesty's permission to ... the service by the sale of his Captain's Commission an ill advised step ... with regret and misfortune. In 1842 Petr arrived at Melbourne where he fell among thieves with whom he had no ability to cope and in a few months was left totally? destitute. In 1847 Petr obtained the subordinate appointment of Clerk of Petty Sessions at Tabulum under the government of NSW. In 1849 requested to be removed to Tenterfield, the office at that place being vacant which was granted, and afterwards a the earnest request of the officer of Wellingrove exchanged places with him, vide note at front of petition. ... the latest sacrifice being a very dear brother Capt Chas Dunbar, 10th ... killed in the late Indian mutiny and Petr will as in duty bound ever pray, Frederick Dunbar, Feb 1868. Petr begs to ... a copy of a letter by the celebrated Duke of Marlborugh for perusal. The original of which the ... Duke of York placed in the Royal Archives. Petitioner believes that his family is not wholly unknown to your Lordship, his father Major John Killigrew Dunbar was the owner of Garrison in the county of Fermanagh. Note referred to above. It requires apology for ...
A letter dated 8 June 1868, Stonehenge, Armidale continues the saga..
     Frederick resided at Walloon, Ipswich, Queensland, between 1875 and 1885. He claimed to be now 76, in a letter dated 1879, sent from Walloon.
     Frederick was registered at Walloon, 10 km w of Ipswich, Queensland, on the from 1875 to 1885 electoral roll.
     Capt Frederick Dunbar received a letter dated 25 January 1887. This letter is a copy of a copy of the letter from the "Philpott" often mentioned in the Dunbar letters. It is obvious that he was the solicitor who handled the "Arwenack" settlement also frequently mentioned.
Butcher's Ha1l,
87 & 88 Bartholemew Close , London E. 6
     Dear Sir,
     Martin Ki11igrew Deceased
     On the 23rd June last I recovered judgement against the Royal Exchange Assurance Corporation that I (the attorney of the Rev. H. K. Dunbar ), as administrator of Martin Kil1igrew was entitled to the Stock standing in his name in the Defendant Corporation and to the accumulations of dividends. And it was adjudged that my costs of the action and those of the Defendants should be taxed and paid out of the fund.
     My costs of the action were taxed at £113-2-6 and those of the defendant at £113-3-8 and both were paid on 26th August last. On that day I received from the Royal Exchange Assurance Corporation £316-19-2 being balance of dividends after payment of the costs of the action & they transferred into my name £31:13:7 of their stock.
On 27 Oct 1886 I sold the stock for £126-11-8 & on 2nd Nov last received the money.
     I have therefore have £443-10-10 in hand & £2-6-9 in interest.
The Rev. Halahan Killigrew Dunbar has agreed my costs prior to and since the action at £145-0-0 including £46-0-3 out of pocket & I have recently paid fees and duties amounting to £30-17-7 & I have to pay Mr. De Bernardy's representatives of the fund £50-0-0.
After deducting these sums I shall have £220-0-0 to divide & I am of opinion it is divisible as follows:-

     To the children of Major Killigrew Dunbar     £115-2-0
     To Mrs Nichols       £23-13-6
     To Rev H K Dunbar £81-4-6
      £220-0-0
     Mrs. Nichols is also entitled to the share of the Rev. J.K. Dunbar (your brother)
     The share of each child of Major John Killigrew Dunbar is £14-7-9.
I HAVE PAID £14-7-9 into the Bank of Australasia to transmit to their branch at Ipswich Queensland to your credit, and instructed them to pay same over to you on your being properly identified.
     Please send me a receipt
     Yours faithfully
     H.J.V. Philpott

     Captain Frederick Dunbar
     Rosewood. Ipswich Queensland

.
He applied for admission to the Dunwich Asylum on 15 December 1892 from Rosewood: Frederick Dunbar, aged 89, born Ireland, Church of England, formerly Captain 39th Regiment. 16 years in Queensland, widower wth two sons - Frederick Dunbar, Ipswich, out of work; John Dunbar, Rosewood, labourer. No other relatives. Not able to work for many years, no property, In the preceding two years had been an outpatient at Ipswich Hospital. Nature of chronic affection: debility from old age. Reasons for desiring admission: old age and infirmities, Signed Frederick Dunbar, Rosewood..
John K Dunbar wrote again to the Immigration Agent re his father's application for admission to the Dunwich Asylum ... he has got so very bad that he could not stand the journey down. For it is with great difficulty that I can move him at all, even from the bed to the chair or even to turn him over in the bed ... so weak and I really think it would kill him to shift him in the state he is at present .... some late time when he .... stronger and able to stand the journey. I might take him down with me... Thank you for your kindness... John K Dunbar.
Fred wrote to the Immigration Agent, Brisbane on 22 Feb 1893: I have the honour to state that through an accident to my son John, by which he was obliged to go to the Ipswich Hospital on yesterday, I am very anxious to go to Dunwich Asylum at once. He was the only person I had to look after me. My other son from Ipswich came to look after me for the present but while he is doing so his means of living is gone. Hoping you will consider my case urgent.... Fredk K Dunbar.
Letter from Fredk K Dunbar to Immigration Agent: My father Frederk Dunbar is now in a most forlorn condition through an accident befalling my brother who was in charge of him, causing him to have to go to Ipswich Hospital, and having made an application for Admittance to Dunwich Asylum and having an answer to the effect that the necessary steps would be taken for his admission I respectfully by that you will kindly see fit to have him removed there as soon as possible as at present I have had to come from Ipswich and am looking after him and being a poor man with a delicate wife and large family there in their poor times I cannot afford to lose more time than is really necessary for time means loss of work. Hoping that you will kindly accede to humble request as matters are urgent. I remain ever, your most obedient servant, Frederick K Dunbar, Junr. Endorsed: See letter no. 294 24.3.93 - inform applicant again that he can be admitted at once into Dunwich and that if he requires it a rail pass to Brisbane will be forwarded. 20 3 93.. He was admitted to Dunwich, Queensland, on 20 April 1893. Department of Immigration to the Under Colonial Secretary: Frederick Dunbar (89) destitute, no one in the colony able to support. Certified by me by the Govt Med. Officer as physically unfit to earn his living. Recommended for Dunwich, 20 April 1893.
     Frederick died of cancer of the lip & senility on 25 May 1893 in the Benevolent Asylum, Dunwich, Queensland. There is no record of his death in Queensland or NSW but a mysterious John Dunbar, soldier, born Bangalore, India, son of John Killigrew Dunbar & Ellen Nash died 25 May 1893 in the Benevolent Asylum, Dunwich. The death certificate indicates that he was married in 1829 in India and arrived in Qld in 1873. I believe this is Fred as all other data fits. No wife's name or issue is listed on the death certificate. He was buried on 26 May 1893 in Dunwich.
His descendant, John Dunbar of Mt Waverley, Victoria, has written an excellent narrative of his life.
In 1910 EHV Dunbar mentions that he knew Fred intimately from 1879 to 1890.
     Dunbar, Frederick Killigrew - Bev Pilot [SoG India index pt 2].

Children of Capt Frederick Dunbar and Emma Kane

Frederick Charles Dunbar

(4 November 1890 - 20 December 1958)
     Frederick Charles Dunbar was born on 4 November 1890 in Elmore, Victoria. He was the son of George Killigrew Dunbar and Rebecca Grace Baring.
     Frederick served in A Company 7th Aus Light Horse as a Trooper between 1915 and 1919. He served in the 7th Light Horse Regiment 25 May/Nov 1915 to 15 Oct 1919 Ex no. 2020, a trooper. Postcard from Egypt dated 14 Aug 1916.
Frederick Charles Dunbar married Elsie Violet Manson on 14 March 1922 in St Andrew's, Bourke, New South Wales.
His sister Jessie stated that they lived down on the Murray, and then he went to war. He went to Western Australia with his family by motor truck from NSW in the summer of 1927-28. Photograph from Jessie Dunbar (Lessel).
     His daughter Becky stated A parentage I am proud to have, Father so just - strict, gentley quiet & true, with a caring for his fellow & people - people the most forward of all his kindnesses. A clever and learned man in his bush and rural skills, he transported his young family to Western Australia, over land from NSW by motor truck in the summer of 1927/8. Father wrote a beautiful hand, read a great deal, was tall and very good looking, quietly spoken with a very easy manner, he was generous to all and the respected friend, father and teacher to we children. Never rich in worldly goods, but endowed with all the inner riches that, surely only nature could bestowe on one Gentleman
.
Frederick Charles Dunbar moved to Western Australia in the summer of 1927/8.
     Frederick died on 20 December 1958 in Southern Cross, Western Australia, aged 68. He was buried on 22 December 1958 in the Church of England section, Southern Cross.

Children of Frederick Charles Dunbar and Elsie Violet Manson

Frederick John Dunbar

(20 October 1868 - 1 April 1921)
     Frederick John Dunbar was born on 20 October 1868 in Pine Mountain, Stanley, Queensland. He grew up in the Ipswich district. He was the son of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Harriet Ledger. Frederick was a teacher from 1884, Queensland. He became a pupil teacher at he State School for Boys from April 1885 till December 1888 (aged 17 to 20). After accreditation, he was a school teacher of North Ipswich at his marriage. He taught at Alfred, Homebush, Cattle Creek and Texas schools. He became head teacher at Highfields and Wolfram. An undated postcard shows a 'Queenslander" school and on the reverse: Dear Gordon, This is a photo of the school at Wolfram. I received your letter safely. I cannot write much because I am too worried. I have received a letter from Eric explaining the seriousness of his eye trouble and give the alternatives available. Some how I do not fancy his chance of return and consequently I am considerably worried. Evelyn too does not seem to be doing anything brilliant at school and the little minx has never once written me a line. I trust your affairs are shaping well. Your affectionate father, F Dunbar.
Frederick John Dunbar married Eugenie Beatrice Brightwell on 1 January 1894 in Fernvale, Queensland. In a Roman Catholic ceremony at her father's hotel She taught sewing and probably music at the schools with her husband. An unknown person was listed as Frederick Dunbar in Lakes Creek, Queensland, in a directory dated in 1896.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated 1897 as a teacher at Bunge..., Queensland.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated from 1900-1903 as a teacher at Homebush, Queensland.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated between 1904 and 1905 as a teacher at Tivoli, Queensland.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated from 1904 to 1907 as a teacher at Texas, Queensland.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated from 1905 to 1915 at Ipswich, Queensland.
Frederick John Dunbar was listed in a directory dated from 1907-1909 as a teacher at Booie, Queensland. Frederick was a teacher from August 1909, Highfields, Darling Downs, Queensland.
     Frederick resided at Wolfram, via Cairns, 1916. According to his son's army papers.
     Frederick died from choking on a chicken bone on 1 April 1921 in Mareeba, Queensland, aged 52.

Children of Frederick John Dunbar and Eugenie Beatrice Brightwell

Frederick John Dunbar

(31 January 1923 - 6 October 2006)
     Frederick John Dunbar was commonly known as Fred. He was born on 31 January 1923 in Bondi North, Sydney, New South Wales. He was the son of Eric Vivian Dunbar and Thelma Edith Fortey.
     Frederick served in the RAAF (#62540). He enlisted 28 Feb 1942 at Croydon. He was a Leading Aircraftman and was serving 13 Aircraft Repair Depot at discharge between February 1942 and October 1946. Frederick was a maintenance engineer.
     Frederick resided, 1998. He has macular degeneration.
     Frederick died on 6 October 2006 aged 83.

Frederick Killigrew Dunbar

(20 March 1837 - 18 January 1910)
     Frederick Killigrew Dunbar was also known as Frederick Kane in records. He was born on 20 March 1837 in Bangalore, Mysore, Madras Presidency, India. He was the son of Capt Frederick Dunbar and Emma Kane. Frederick Killigrew Dunbar was christened on 5 April 1837 in Bangalore.
     Frederick immigrated with the family to Victoria, Australia, on 13 December 1842 per "Glenswilly".
     Frederick Killigrew Dunbar was listed with Capt Frederick Dunbar on the passenger list of the "Christina" arriving at Sydney on 31 October 1846. Capt Dunbar, Mr John Dunbar, Mr Frederick Dunbar, from Melbourne.
Frederick Killigrew Dunbar was declared bankrupt on 8 November 1864 in Stonehenge, New South Wales. NEW INSOLVENTS. Nov. 8.- Frederick Killigrew Dunbar, of Stonehenge. Liabilities, £104 13s 5d. Assets, £31. Mr. Mackenzie, official assignee..
He was described as a stock-keeper in 1866; carrier & farmer 1878; teamster 1894. He was sometimes called Kane rather than Killigrew.
Frederick Killigrew Dunbar married Harriet Ledger on 24 February 1866 in Queensland, Australia.
     Frederick was registered as From 1878 he called himself Frederick Kane Dunbar at Walloon, 10 km w of Ipswich, Queensland, on the from 1875 to 1878 electoral roll.
     Frederick was registered as Frederick K Dunbar at Mary Street, Ipswich, Queensland, on the from 1882 to 1884 electoral roll.
Letter from Fredk K Dunbar to Immigration Agent: My father Frederk Dunbar is now in a most forlorn condition through an accident befalling my brother who was in charge of him, causing him to have to go to Ipswich Hospital, and having made an application for Admittance to Dunwich Asylum and having an answer to the effect that the necessary steps would be taken for his admission I respectfully by that you will kindly see fit to have him removed there as soon as possible as at present I have had to come from Ipswich and am looking after him and being a poor man with a delicate wife and large family there in their poor times I cannot afford to lose more time than is really necessary for time means loss of work. Hoping that you will kindly accede to humble request as matters are urgent. I remain ever, your most obedient servant, Frederick K Dunbar, Junr. Endorsed: See letter no. 294 24.3.93 - inform applicant again that he can be admitted at once into Dunwich and that if he requires it a rail pass to Brisbane will be forwarded. 20 3 93..
     Frederick was registered as Frederick Kean Dunbar, freehold, Parish Chuwar at Ipswich district, Queensland, on the 1900-1903/4, 1906 electoral roll.
     Frederick was registered at Ipswich district, QLD, on the 1908 electoral roll. Frederick Kean Dunbar and Harriet, at Pine Mountain; in 1910 it was described as Pine Mountain Rd. He applied for a pension between 1908 and 1909 in Queensland.
     Frederick died on 18 January 1910 in Queensland aged 72. He was buried in Ipswich, Queensland. There is a memorial to him at Ipswich cemetery with three other members of his family. Fredreick Killegrew Dunbar who departed this life Jan 18 1910 aged .. years; also George Herbert Dunbar (P...) beloved son of Fredrick and Harriet Dunbar .... 1914.

Children of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Harriet Ledger

Frederick Killigrew Dunbar

(circa 1827 - 1 June 1863)
     Frederick Killigrew Dunbar was born circa 1827 in Ireland. He was the son of Rev John Dunbar and Frances Holmes Halahan.
Frederick Killigrew Dunbar married Emma Simmonds on 6 May 1850 in the old church, Calcutta, West Bengal, India. Frederick Killigrew Dunbar aged 23, bachelor, H C Marine, both of Cooley Bazar, son of John Dunbar , by licence, to, Emma Simmmonds, 25, daughter of Isaac Cave Simmonds. Witnessed by John Cleghorn & John Digney..
Frederick Killigrew Dunbar married secondly Lavinia Ann Raymond (Nichols) on 18 September 1860 in St Stephen's, Kidderpore, Calcutta, Bengal Presidency, India. They were both widowed, he was a Master Pilot, both of Garden Reach. Son of Richd? Dunbar, and daughter of James Raymond.
     Frederick died on 1 June 1863 in Calcutta, West Bengal, India. June 1, at Calcutta, of sunstroke, Frederick Killegrew Dunbar, esq, Bengal Pilot Service, son of the Rev John Dunbar, Ballybay, county Monaghan. It was also reported in the Londonderry sentinal on 20 Oct 1863
DUNBAR.-On the 1st June, at Calcutta, from sun-stroke, Frederic Killegrew Dunbar, Esq., Bengal Pilot Service, son of the Rev. John Dunbar, Baleybay, and brother of Mr. George Dunbar, of Dandenong. He was buried on 2 June 1863 in Fort William, Bengal Presidency, India. Frederick Kelligrew Dunbar, pilot, aged 35.
     His will was proved on 11 June 1863 at Calcutta, West Bengal . Porobate granted to Lavinia Dunbar the widow and sole executrix . . . a master pilot on the Bengal Establishement lately dearted this life in Calcutta. I Lavinia Dunbar of Garden reach inthe suburbs of the town of Calcutta. The will only mentions Lavinia.

Children of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Emma Simmonds

Child of Frederick Killigrew Dunbar and Lavinia Ann Raymond (Nichols)

Sir Frederick William Dunbar 2nd Bart of Boath

(1819 - 26 December 1851)
     Sir Frederick William Dunbar 2nd Bart of Boath was born in 1819. He was the son of Sir James Dunbar 1st Bart of Boath and Helen Coull.
Sir Frederick William Dunbar 2nd Bart of Boath married Caroline Marie Gordon on 3 May 1842 in 18 Rutland Square, Edinburgh.
     Frederick died on 26 December 1851 in Nairn, Nairnshire. The Forres, Elgin & Nairn gazette 7 Wed Jan 14 1852 reported: At Nairn, on the 26 ult, Sir Frederick William Dunbar, baronet of Boath.

Frederick William Melville Dunbar

(5 May 1858 - 13 February 1896)
     Frederick William Melville Dunbar was christened on 5 May 1858 in St Oswald, Collyhurst, Lancashire. He was the son of Patrick Dunbar and Mary Wood. Lillian, Annie, Charles, Edward and Frederick were listed as the children of Patrick Dunbar in the 1861 census in Rochdale rd, Beecroft Terrace, Blackley, Manchester, Lancashire. Charles, Edward and Frederick were listed as the children of Patrick Dunbar in the 1871 census in Ardwick, Chorlton, Manchester, Lancashire, England. Frederick William Melville Dunbar was listed as Patrick Dunbar's son in the 1881 census in 563 Slade View, Rusholme, Lancashire. Frederick William Melville Dunbar listed in the 1891 census with Patrick Dunbar and Mary Wood in 'Rose Cottage', Northenden, Cheshire, England.
     Frederick died on 13 February 1896 in Cheshire, England, aged 37. Frederick William Dunbar who died in the Altrincham district.
     The administration of his estate was granted on 10 June 1896 at Chester, Cheshire, England. Frederick William Dunbar of 3 Barrington-road, Altrincham, Cheshre, gardener, died 13 Feb 1896, Administration granted to Annie Elizabeth St Albans Brown (wife of Wiliam Brown). Effects £220 162 7d.

Gavin Dunbar

(1454 - 9 March 1531/32)
     Gavin Dunbar was also known as Gavin Dunbar Bishop of Aberdeen in records. He was born in 1454 in Westfield, Spynie, Moray. He was the fourth son of Alexander Dunbar of Westfield, only son of James 5th Earl of Moray; by his wife Elizabeth/Isabel, daughter of Alexander Sutherland 3rd baron of Duffus.
According to Bishop Keith however, who seems likely to be correct, he was the son of Sir James Dunbar of Cumnock, by Elizabeth, eldest daugher of the earl of Sutherland; thus being the nephew, instead of the son, of the above named Sir Alexander Dunbar. He was the son of Sir Alexander Dunbar and Isobel Sutherland.
See Oxford Dictionary of National Biography onlline for an account of his life.
     Gavin matriculated at St Andrews University, Scotland, in 1473. Gavin Dunbar matriculated 1473 - magister in 1475.
Professor Ray McAleese states: It is almost certain that Bishop Dunbar had a daughter quoting several sources - the practice of common law wives and children being common among the Catholic Bishops of the time and legitimization of the children was available for a fee. Gavin was an applicant for prior at Pluscarden, Moray, Scotland, in October 1479. Gavin Dunbar prov. on deprivation of Thomas Foster 19/20 October 1479. He did not secure the position of Prior. His brothers James & David became Baillies of Pluscarden. Gavin was a Catholic priest between 1487 and 1506. He was Archdeacon of Caithness from 1489-1498. He was appointed Clerk of Register & of Council in 1503, Archdeacon of St Andrews in 1506.
Appointed Dean of Moray in 1487/8 and became Archdeacon of St Andrews 18 March 1503. At the same he was made Privy Councillor to King James IV, and clerk register. In 1518 he became Bishop of Aberdeen. About 1530 he erected a stately 7 arched bridge over the River Dee about 2 miles from Aberdeen. He also completed the building of the cathedral of Aberdeen... Buried in the aisle of Old Machar? Aberdeen. [The Scottish nation, p.81 & Dictionary of biography p.151].
     Chancellor of the University & King's College Aberdeen. 1518. Portrait in the possession of the University, reproduced in Lacunar Basil. S Macarii Aberd. (New Spalding Club).
     At old Aberdeen, a hospital was founded by Bishop Gavin Dunbar in 1532 for 12 old men, with a preference for the inhabitants of the Bishop's lands. Bishop Gavin Dunbar granted a charter at Edinburgh Feb 25 1531 ... the hospital was near St Machar's cathedral. It disappeared in 1786. [J D Comrie, History of Scottish medicine, 1932].
     A Gavin Dunbar matriculated 1473 - magister. [Scottish Historical Society 3rd series, v.8, Early records of the University of St Andrews 1413-1579].
     Warren Loane states that he left a son Alexander.
     He founded and endowed by charter, with the consent of the King, two chaplaincies in the cathedral church of Moray. .... Sir Alexander Dunbar of Westfield, kt. and Dame Isabell Sutherland his spouse, parents of the Bishop. ... Special mass on 10 March. [Shaw i. p.388].
]Both Alexander, Prior of Pluscarden and his brother? John of Bennetsfield claim kinship with Gavin, Bishop of Aberdeen, who is probably their great-uncle.
He resigned as Dean of Moray on 5 November 1518 to take up the post of bishop of Aberdeen but managed to secure his former position for his nephew. . Gavin was Bishop of Aberdeen between June 1518 and 1532.
On the 2nd Sep 1529, Gavin Dunbar, Bishop of Aberdeen, Sir Alexander's fourth son, founded and endowed, by charter, with consent of the King, two chaplaincies in the Cathedral Church of Moray. " In honour of the Holy Trinity, and of St Columba and of St Thomas the Martyr, and for the salvation of the souls of the King and of his predecessors and successors, of Sir Alexander Dunbar of Westfield, Knight, and of Dame Isabell Sutherland, his spouse, parents of the Bishop .... Also for the salvation of the soul of the Bishop, the founder, and of other Christ's faithful." The Charter ordained that the Chaplains were to cele- brate Mass daily, "The first in the aisle of St. Columba, for the soul of the Bishop, and for the other foresaid souls, and he shall be distinguished by the title of Dean's Chaplain. The second, however, at the Altar of St. Thomas, in the Cross of the Church, and he shall be called the Chaplain of Sir Alexander Dunbar, and shall pray for the soul of him, and of the said Isabell, his spouse, parents of the Bishop." .... "Moreover the said first Chaplain, entitled the Dean's Chaplain, shall make the Canons and Chaplains of the choir to celebrate yearly, with Gregorian chants, an anniversary, with a Mass of requie placebo et dirige for the soul of the Bishop on the day of his decease. But the second Chaplain, called 'Sir Alexander Dunbar's,' shall in like manner cause to be celebrated by the same Canons and Chaplains of the choir another anniversary, with a Mass of requie placebo et dirige, for the souls of the said Sir Alexander, and of Isabell Sutherland, his spouse, parents of the Bishop, on the 10th day of the month of March." (The above Charter is recorded in book 23, No. 79, in the Register of the Great Seal, and a copy of it is printed at pp. 417, 418 of the "Registrum Moraviense). The subjoined extract is from page 223 of the British Museum copy of Monteith's " An Theater of Mortality," published in Edinburgh in 1713.
Bishop Gavin Dunbar granted a charter at Edinburgh 25 Feb 1531 [re hospital] near St Machar's Cathedral. It disappeared in 1786.
At Old Aberdeen, a hospital was founded by Bishop Gavin Dunbar in 1532 for 12 old men, with a preference for the inhabitants of the Bishop's lands. Alexander Dunbar (the prior) was a witness.
     Gavin died on 9 March 1531/32 in St Andrews, Fife, Scotland. Obitus Gavinus Dinbar episcopi Aberdonensis 1531 ix Martii [1532]. Fasti gives 10th March. He was buried on 16 March 1531/32 in Bishop Dunbar's aisle, St Machar Cathedral, Aberdeen, Scotland. His tomb may still be seen although the effigy in black marble was destroyed at the Reformaton. When the Reformers broke down the monument, they found, as not unfrequently happens, that the body presented no external symptons of decay.

Gavin Dunbar

(circa 1490 - 30 April 1547)
     Gavin Dunbar was born circa 1490 in Scotland. He was the third son of Sir John Dunbar of Mochrum by his second wife Janet, daughter and heir of Sir Alexander Stewart of Gairlies and nephew of Gavin Dunbar, bishop of Aberdeen, but Shaw states the second son.. He was the son of Sir John Dunbar and Janet Stewart.
     Gavin matriculated at Glasgow University. He greatly distinguished himself in the classical and philosophical studies, as well as subsequently in theology and common law.
     Gavin matriculated at St Andrews University, Scotland, in 1509. He was possibly the Gavin Dunbar who matriculated at St Andrews in 1509, "thesaurarius Rossensis", MA 1517. Gavin was a clergyman before 12 December 1518. Dunbar as Dean of Moray recommended to pope by Governor Albany for the commend of Whithorn Priory on resignation of Stewart and Passarini 12 December 1518 (James V letters, 66). He bought Passarini off with a pension in 1519 (v. wup); prov. to archbishopric of Glasgow 8 July 1524 and consecrated 5 February 1525 (Watt, Fasti, 149).
As Archbishop of Glasgow granted commend of Inchaffray abbacy 24 July 1538 (VA, Acta Miscellanea, 32, fol. 107) following request from the king dated 11 March 1538 (Brady, Succession, 1, 186; James V letters, 344); d. 30 April 1547).
He was Tutor of James V. Archbishop of Glasgow from 1524 & Lord Chancellor of Scotland 1528-1543, founder and first president of the Court of Session. For a full account of his life see Easson, D E, Gavin Dunbar: Chancellor of Scotland, Archbishop of Glagow. 1947, Edinburgh. Gavin was consecrated as Archbishop of Glasgow on 5 February 1524/25. Gavin was Lord High Chancellor of Scotland. He was founder and first President of the Court of Session in 1528.
     Gavin died on 30 April 1547 in Glasgow, Scotland. He was buried in the chancel of his cathedral church, no vestige remains. For details of his life consult the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
     His will was proved on 30 May 1548 at Glasgow. His will which is printed in Charter of the Abbey of Crosraguel (ii, p114-5), lists a large number of friends and relatives, including his sister, a nun of North Berwick, John Dunbar, rector of Castlemilk & John Dunbar parish clerk of Mochrum, his relative - Dean of Moray. The estate was valued at £3815/1/4. He is described as Archbishop of Glagow & Commendator of Inchaffry.

Gavin Dunbar

(circa 1500 - after 1578)
     Gavin Dunbar was also known as Gavin Dunbar Archdeacon of Moray in records. He was born circa 1500 in Scotland. This date or connection must be wrong as his parents didn't marry until c 1554. He was the son of Alexander Dunbar and Hon Elizabeth Forbes.
     Gavin matriculated at St Andrews University in 1515. He is probably the Gavin Dunbar who matriculated 1515, magister, praebendarius de Crechtmond, Abirdonensis diocesis, nationis Brittaniae. Gavin was Archdeacon of Moray between 1574 and 1595. Noted in 1574, 1586, 1591 and 1595.
On April 27, 1574 Alexander Dunbar, of Cumnok, sheriff of Elgin & Forres, James Dunbar of Mawerstown, James Dunbar of Norten & Gavin Dunbar, archdeacon of Moray ... the said sheriff has been often denounced rebel & put to the horn for not fulfilling decreets obtained against him by his creditors.
On April 24 1577, the King confirmed a charter of Gavin Dunbar, archdeacon of Moray, by which with consent of George, Bishop of Moray... (money paid, etc.) to John Gibson, rector of Unthank, in life rent and William Gibson his son, cousin of the said Gavin, the lands & crofts .....
     Gavin died after 1578. He was executor of his father's will with 3 of his brothers..

Gavin Dunbar

( - 18 April 1618)
     Gavin Dunbar was also known as Gawin Dunbar (of Baldoon) in records. He was born in Scotland. He was the son of Archibald Dunbar.
Gavin Dunbar married Janet Cunnningham.
     Gavin died on 18 April 1618.

Child of Gavin Dunbar and Janet Cunnningham

Children of Gavin Dunbar

Gavin Dunbar

(say 1500 - after 1560)
     Gavin Dunbar was born illegitimate say 1500 in Scotland. He was the son of Patrick Dunbar.
     Gavin Dunbar and George Dunbar were made legitimate along with John Dunbar, James Dunbar and Rev David Dunbar on 6 March 1539/40 when Patrick Dunbar was named as the father. Rex dedit literas legitimationis Gavin, James, John, George & David natural sons of the late Patrick Dunbar were legitimated.
Summond ... letters to charge Robert Dunbar of Grangehill, James Dunbar of Terbet & Alexander Urquhart of Burriszardis quhay . comein will for the resett of Normound Leslie, he being at the horn, entered in ward at Dumbritane within 12 days ... letters reasit a the instance of Alexander Dunbar of Cumnock, Patrick Dunbar his son & heir apparent & Alexander Urquhart of Burrisdss... Item, mair to the saidis officeiaries ane uthir liettre to summound the sad lard of Cumnock his sone & Gavin Dunbar, bruthir to the prior of Pluscarden to compear before the lords xviij uo Dec bringing with thame one pretendit charter and instrument of sesing allegit maid be the sd Patrick, soon to the said lard of Cumnock, to the said Gawin ... (Composiitionis = settlement of debts or fines).
Gawin Dunbar, brother to the Prior of Pluscardin to appear 18 December 1551 re Cumnok.
Gavin Dunbar and Alexander Dunbar were mentioned on 30 April 1558.
     Gavin died after 1560. He may have been the Gavin Dunbar, rector of Roschene (Rosskeen) who witnessed a charter with George Dunbar, rector of Kilmuir in June 1560.

Gavin Dunbar

(before 1565 - )
     Gavin Dunbar was born before 1565 in Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of George Dunbar.
20 June 1598 at Edinburgh: Registration by Mr John Moncrieff as procurator, of band by John Dunbar, fiar of Avach, for Robert Ros in Little Rany, 500 merks, not to harm John Ros in Muldarg. Subscribed at the chanonry of Ros 13 June before Gawin Dunbar his brother, David Ros in the Chanonry of Rose & Adam Dunbar, notary public, writer thereof. Gavin was also mentioned as the brother of John Dunbar fiar of Avoch in Sep 1599. Gavin Dunbar was mentioned in a deed dated 27 June 1601. Kenneth McKenzie of Kintail for George Dunbar of Avoch & George Dunbar apparent of Avoch, James Dunbar of Little Sudy, Mr David Dunbar, Robert, Gavin, Colene, Alexander and George Dunbar, sons of the said George Dunbar, not to harm Marjorie Ogilvie, relict of James Dunbar of Tarbert.
7 Jan 1627: Assignation by Gavine Dunbar, son of the late George Dunbar of Avache, To Robert Innes of that Ilk, of Bond for 600 merks, dated 7 July 1621, by John Monro of Ferne and Minister at Tarbet and Cautioners.

Gavin Dunbar

( - 1 September 1546)
     Gavin Dunbar was the son of David Dunbar.
     Gavin died on 1 September 1546 in Scotland. 1 Septembris 1546 obiit Gavinus Dunbar thesarius Rossensis [Treasury, Ross]. Dead by13 Sep 1546 --- see Pitcairn's Trials.

Gavin Dunbar

( - June 1640)
      Gavin was Cantor/Chantor of Moray & minister of Alves 1612-1640. He was one of the Church Commissioners for the Presbytery of Moray, and went to the General Assembly, bringing back instructions to proceed with the excommunication of John Guthrie at Moray in 1639.
     Gavin died in June 1640 in Alves?, Moray. He is referred to in the Alves Kirk Session minutes of 1649 as 'umquhile', but the precise date of his death is not recorded.. He's heir was Alexander Dunbar on 25 March 1641.

Child of Gavin Dunbar

Sir Gawin Dunbar

( - before June 1418)
     Sir Gawin Dunbar was also known as Sir Gawin Dunbar (of Cumnock) in records. He was born in Scotland. He was the son of George Dunbar 10th Earl of March and Christiana Wardlaw.
Sir Gavin (or Wawan), named next after George in a royal grant of 1390, to be noted later, and in the safe-conduct to England on 2 August 1402. He was taken into the personal service of Henry IV for life at £40 a year. On 14 August 1403 he had a grant of the 'vil' of Newburn for life, on account of good service, perhaps at Shrewsbury. On his father's return to Scotland Sir Gavin seems to have deserted the English alliance, as in 1411 he was one of the leaders of a party who broke down the bridge of Roxburgh and burned the town. Probably it was for this exploit he received a grant of £40 about that date for his work on the March. He had other payments made to him from Exchequer, and grants; from customs duties paid up to or beyond June 1417, and he deceased before June 1418.
Sir Gawin Dunbar was mentioned on 23 November 1411.
     Gawin died before June 1418 in Cumnock, Ayrshire, Scotland.