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'City of Dunedin' - maiden voyage in 1863 to Otago, N.Z.

New Zealand Bound
The ship, City of Dunedin, 1084 tons, built at Dumbarton. Captain Sellars, left Glasgow, Scotland early June and arrived in Otago, N.Z., Sept. 3 1863 after a pleasant passage of 84 days with a large cargo including material for lighthouses at Dog Island and other public works and 330 passengers. There were four deaths on board. Cargill and Co. agents. Owners: Patrick Henderson & Co. Dimensions: 195 ft. long, 34.6 foot beam and holds 22 ft. deep. The City of Dunedin made ten voyages to Port Chalmers between 1863 and 1875 all direct from Scotland.

Otago Daily Times 2 September 1863 Page 4
AT THE HEADS. The fine new ship City of Dunedin, ship, from Glasgow.

The passenger lists has proven elusive so this is a reconstruction, an ongoing project. Due to the passage of time many records no longer exist. For the most part records of government-assisted rather than paying passengers survived. If you know the names of any passengers please email me. THANKS.

1863 voyage - 146 names missing. Have only 184 names out of 330, that is 55%, and a diary entry.

Two "City of Dunedin's" arrived in the same year in Dunedin, both from Glasgow, one a ship on her maiden voyage and the other a side paddle wheel steamer on delivery voyage for local service, Captain McFarlane, arrived 24th Nov. 1863.

How to reconstruct a passenger list.

a. Genealogy is a challenge of critical thinking to find even little snippets of information and a study of history and geography is helpful.

Some had thought of immigrating to the States, but the Civil War broke out, and that put a stop to America, and thoughts turned in other directions. Immigration increased during the Otago gold rush so the practice of publishing full passenger lists in newspapers was abandoned.  Only a few of the arriving and departing vessels are listed.

b. Newspapers of the day. Check dates newspapers were established in the area. Papers Past. Maybe there is an account of voyage and passenger list if a paper was published at the time of the vessel's arrival and obituary.
c. Might be interesting to check in Glasgow newspapers, museums and Patrick Henderson and Co. records in Scotland
d. Diaries. Ian Nicolson's three volume series Log of Logs can be very helpful to locate journals.
e. Otago Early Settlers Association records  [OESA]
f. List of immigrants, debtors to the Provincial Government of Otago for Passage Moneys
g. Otago Settlers Museum records -
 has the diary of J.R. Strang. June to Sept. 1863- see transcription of eight of the pages. Sampler.
h. The Cyclopedia of New Zealand [Otago & Southland Provincial Districts]
i. 1861 Scotland census
j. Family histories - e.g. Bargrie and Sangster families

A Narrative of Ancestry and Immigration by James Roy
ROY, James (Home Missionary) b. at Begshill, Parish of Dunblade, Aberdeenshire, Scotland w. Margaret Bagrie m. 20.9.1860. Decided to come to New Zealand after hearing good reports from friends who had come out earlier. His extended family later joined him in NZ. Left Glasgow on the last day of Apr 1862 on the "Grassmere" bound for Port Chalmers New Zealand, Arrived 6th September 1862. Elder at First Church Dunedin, ordained Nov 1863.
k. Local History books - Port Chalmers and Its People by Ian Church
l. ATL -
beautiful painting online
m. Develop pen portraits of the families. Note origin. Might lead to more clues. Check specifically for female descendants. Maybe sisters came out on the same vessel but already married.
n. Google Papers Past. To find for example City of Dunedin in 1863 papers on PP via Google copy and past in type in site: "City of Dunedin" 1863 -"l=mi" site:https://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers
To exclude the Maori results add -"l=mi" [a minus sign plus "l=mi" which is the PPast code for language=Maori]
o.
White Wings - to obtain voyage information. The "City of Dunedin" made ten voyages from Clyde to Port Chalmers from 1863 -1875. The "Otago Daily Times," 1863 recording her arrival, said: "This splendid new ship, the last and finest addition to Messrs. Patrick Henderson and Co.'s fleet, arrived on September 3, completing a pleasant passage of 84 days from the Clyde. She brings 330 passengers and a large cargo, including material for lighthouses at Dog Island and other public works. The City sailed from the Clyde on June 5, and Tory Island on the 9th. She crossed the Equator in thirty days, and in thirty more the Cape. After passing the Cape she made 5756 miles in 22 days, reaching the Snares on August 31. There were four deaths on the voyage."
p. Katherine Blakeley, a researcher, submitted data 9 September 2020
q. Probates - an unexpected reference for someone who died during the voyage.
r. [OASES] Otago & Southland Early Settlers Database - a comprehensive list of the people in Otago and Southland, data submitted 14 Sept. 2020.


The City of Dunedin, photo probably taken at Port Chalmers by D.A. De Maus.

Otago Daily Times 9 October 1863 Page 4
The ship City of Dunedin, which sailed a day or two since, was numerously visited during her stay by the inhabitants of Port Chalmers and Dunedin, and was universally admired for her build, dimensions, and accommodation. On her departure she was towed out by the Samson, and after some interchange of expressions of friendliness, the City of Dunedin set sail, firing a salute of two guns, which the Samson acknowledged by dipping her ensign.


Christina Sangster and Margaret Bagrie both died on the voyage, they were sisters, nee Dufton.

I cannot locate a passenger list for the 1863 voyage nor the 1864 voyage. There could be a passenger list somewhere!

1863 - 78 names and counting and many of them related to each other. Updated Sept. 2020 now 135 names.

Alexander, Mary [OASES]

Bagrie, Margaret, nee Dufton b.3 Oct. 1813 Forgue, Aberdeenshire, age 50 widow.  Died on voyage from dystenty. Married Robert Bagrie who died in 1852.
Bagrie, Christina (m. John Jackson in Pt. Chalmers) b. 1842, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1864 John Jackson d 1923
Bagrie, John  b. 25 Oct. 1852 - Forgue, Aberdeenshire (m. Joan Turnbull and lived in Arthurton. Her mother Mrs Thomas Turnbull came out on the Vicksburg in 1867). Another daughter was married to Robert Bargie of Waipahi
Bagrie, Isabella b. 6 Feb. 1837 b.  Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1870 George Cruickshank d. 1911
Bagrie, Robert b 1845, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1868 Janet Turnbull d 1906
Bagie, Janet b 1847, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1865 Mark Mayson, m 1870 Geo Divers d 1918

Bagrie, Mary b. 27 Dec. 1848 (May) Forgue, Aberdeenshire  (m. Harvey Allan at Palmerston and later moved to Invercargill) d 1884, Invercargill
Bagrie, John b 1852, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1877 Joan Turnbull d 1832

Baxter, Alexander [OASES]
Baxter, Mary [OASES]

Beaton, John [OASES]

Begg, _?_ Mrs [OASES]

Braid, Mrs
Braid, William b. 1861 nr Glasgow

Brunton, Jessie Law [OASES]
Brunton, Robert died 23rd Nov. 1899 at his residence Anderson's Bay, aged 63.
Bruton, Robert [OASES] youngest son married Janet Smaill in 1906
Brunton, John married Wilhelmina Mathieson in 1905.
Brunton, Jessie [OASES] eldest daughter married Dundas Samuel in 1885. b.c1860
Brunton, Barbara OASES] 2nd daughter married John Mathieson in 1885
Brunton, William [OASES] eldest son married Helen Geary in 1899
Brunton, William [OASES]

Cameron, Andrew (b. Jan. 20 1823 at Paisley, Renfrewshire, Scot. settled at Sawyers Bay and later to Port Chalmers, a baker and retired to Dunedin) d. 13th May 1902. Wife died in 1891.
Cameron, Margaret (wife) nee Muir. bc 1826 Paisley, Renfrewshire c 1891 Dunedin
Cameron, John Connell b 1850 Paisley, Renfrewshire d 1927 Dunedin
[OESA] aged 76
Cameron, James Muir b 1852 Paisley, Renfrewshire d 1929
Cameron, Janet
Cameron, Andrew age 8 b. 16.2.1855 Paisley Scotland (accompanied his parents, became a doctor. Died 19th May 1925 in Manchester St, ChCh.) - Reverend??? [OASES]
Camerson, Agnes Fulton b 1856 Paisley, Renfrewshire m 1888 Thomas Begg d 1934 Dunedin [OESA] age 77

Campbell,  Duncan bc1831 Perthshire d. 1907 Cambridge
Campbell, Mrs Agnes Balfour nee Balfour bc1836 Perthshire d 1924 Cambridge, NZ
Campbell, Janet Ferguson b 1858 Perthshire
Campbell, Agnes b1862 Stirlingshire m 1885 Andrew McFarlane


Cran, Grace [Chan]
Cran, Christina [Chan]
Cran, Margaret b 1860 – dau. of Isabella Roy jnr

Crawford David b c 1806, Ayrshire d 1898
Crawford, wife, Christian nee Wilson bc1806, Ayrshire d 1899
Crawford, Adam bc1841, Ayrshire d 1932
Crawford, James bc1844, Ayrshire d 1939
Crawford, Janet (Mrs James Brown, 73, Arkleston, East Taieri) bc 1832, Ayrshire m James Brown, d 1905

Crawford Hugh bc1840 Airdrie, Lanarkshire re-married 1882 d 1915, Dunedin
Wife Agnes nee Brown ?
Crawford, William bc 1861, Lanarkshire d 1930, Dunedin

Crawford Robert bc1852 Glasgow possibly brother of Hugh Crawford bc 1840.
Robert Crawford St Clair 1923 d 1933 a 81 bc 1852. Wife Margaret Wylie Crawford – William Jackson, Helen Jean (Cowie), Jessie (Brickell)

Cumming, Andrew

Currie, A [OASES]

Dalrymple, G.S.W.  George Samuel Wemyss bc1828 France
Agnes Sophia Wemyss b 1851 Edinburgh
Emily Eliza b 1853 Edinburgh
John George Wemyss bc1862

Darroch, Robert [OASES]

Dawson, Mr L. and Mrs

Dick, David, bc1843 Kilmarnock, Ayrshire
Dick, Elizabeth b. at Kilmarnock, Ayrshire, Scot.  in 1843 (married Angus McLauchlan in 1867 and settled in Kaikoura in 1880. Moved to Waverley, Taranaki in 1926
Dick, William (all three Dick/s brothers and sister) bc1845 Kilmarnock, Ayrshire

Dickie Robert bc1836 d. 1909 Mosgiel
Dickie, Agnes bc1840. m 1863 Allan Galt d 1895.
[OESA] Mrs Gait.

Dufton, Isabel [OASES]

Finlayson, Charles (husband of Jane) b c1839 Aberdeenshire d 1901Dunedin
Finlayson, Jane nee Roy b 1840 Drumblade, Aberdeenshire d 1913 Dunedin (sister to Isabella Roy. Their parents were onboard John & Isabella Roy)
Hamilton, Mrs
Hamilton, John bc 1837 Buteshire.  d. at Lauder on Feb. 22nd 1908 aged 71. He was b. in Shisken Isle of Arran and married in Lanarkshire. A stock breeder.
Hamilton, wife Marion nee Watson b c1843 Lanarkshire d 1922 Lauder

Hawkley _?_  [OASES]
Hawkley, Annie Eliza
 [OASES]
Hawkley, Julia Ellen Gwyn
 [OASES]
Hawkley, Thomas
 [OASES]

Hill, Mary [OASES]
Hill, James 8 months -died on voyage.

Holmes, James b. Renfrewshire. Holms James bc1836 d 1908 Waimahaka, Southland    Holms [OASES]
Holmes, Mrs d/o Alexander Scott, Knocknair Farm, Renfrewshire, m. 1863. Wife Janet Alexander nee Scott bc1840 Renfrewshire d 1918 Waimahaka, Southland

Hooper, William  [OASES]
Hooper, M
 [OASES]
Hooper William bc 1833 d 1916, Dunedin, age 83
Hooper, Mrs, wife, Helen nee Jackson b 1829 Edinburgh d1912, Dunedin
Hooper, Mr. William Jackson b 1858, Edinburgh d 1920, Dunedin. [Frederick street, Dunedin aged 61 dc. Feb. 1920] [1907 Melville St., Dunedin golden wedding]
Hopper, Jane Dunlop b 1860, Edinburgh d 1917, Dunedin
Hopper, Marjorie A. Meikle b 1862, Edinburgh d 1938, Dunedin
Jackson Jane Dunlop b c1802, widow, mother of Helen Hooper d 1879, Dunedin
Jackson, dau. Janet b 1827, Edinburgh d 1906, Dunedin
Jackson, Helen
 [OASES]

Hunter, John, d. at Balclutha on 8th Sept. 1905 aged 76. Native of N. Ireland. Married in Ayrshire Scotland. Dairy farmer at Mosgiel and went to Balcutha in 1879.
Hunter, Mrs

Ingram, Margaret
 [OASES]

Johnstone, George bc 1838 Dumfriesshire d 1926 Owaka [OESA] aged 88     Johnston  [OASES]
Johnstone, wife, Mary nee Wilson bc1840 Scotland d 1925 Owaka

Kennedy, Thomas (d. March 1925, Oamaru aged 68)

Lamb, _?_ [OASES]
Lamb, F.H. [OASES]

Lawson, Peter  [OASES]

Lochhead, William b c 1835 Scotland d 1867. Married 7 Nov. 1871 at Blythswood, Glasgow, lLnark, Scotland
Lochhead, wife, Mary Armour nee Hill bc1838 d 1918 George St, aged 80 [OESA] Mrs Mary Hill nee Lochhead
Lochhead, dau. Marion Smith b 25 Aug. 1862, Blythswood, Glasgow m 1906 David James Bower d 1926, Dunedin aged 63 Mrs M. Bower nee Lochhead

McCrae, Mary
 [OASES]

McDonald, John  [OASES]
McDonald, Donald  bc 1826 Isle of Mull d 1901 Milburn
McDonald, Mrs Margaret, wife,  bc 1833 Adamton, Kilmarnock, Ayrshire d 1928 Dunedin [OESA] aged 94

Larie, Miss  [OASES]
Lowrie, Elizabeth Watt b 1831, Dalkeith, Midlothian d 1929 Dunedin
[OESA] aged 98. Friend of the MackIntosh family.
MackIntosh James McKenzie bc1836, Scotland d 1900, Dunedin 
  McIntosh  [OASES]
MackIntosh, wife, Elizabeth nee McKinlay bc 1835, Scotland d 1900, Dunedin
MackIntosh, dau., Grace Matilda b 1862, Midlothian m 1885 Thos Clement Fisher d 1914, Australia

McAslan, Robert [OASES]

McLachlan, Donald  Pension Claimant certificate
McLaren, David
Paterson Catherine m. John Mitchell in 1874 ?????
McLaren David Lillie bc 1832 Kinrosshire d 1910 Milton
McLaren, wife, Jessie nee Moyes bc 1833 Fifeshire d 1889 Milton
McLaren, Catherine b 1857 Dunbartonshire
McLaren, Andrew b 1858 Dunbartonshire
McLaren, John b 1864 Dunbartonshire d 1944 Milton
McLaren, Euphemia [OASES]

Mckenzie, Jessie bc 1848 Forres, Scotland m 1872 Donald Gordon 1926 Milton. [OESA] aged 78


McVicar Daniel bc 1846 d Australia 1919 [OESA City of Dunedin 1865] aged 73
McVicar Catherine bc1839 m 1864 John H Commissiong d 1912, Dunedin
McVicar Daniel 1924
?
[OESA]

Millar, T.P. [OASES]
Millar, Walter [OASES]
Millar, family [OASES]

Moore, Chales [OASES]
Moore, (_?_) [OASES]

Moyes, Jessie [OASES]

Muir, Margaret [OASES]

Orr, Peter [OASES]

Paterson,  Catherine M. bc 1849 Dunbartonshire, Scotland m 1874 John Mitchell d 1938, Albany St., Dunedin [OESA]

Ramsay, _?_, Miss
[OASES]

Reid, Andrew

Robertson, Alexander [OASES]
Robertson, Jessie
Robertson Margaret bc 1848, Scotland m 1870 John Thomas Dawson d 1930, Regent Rd, Dunedin [Mrs Margaret Dawson OESA]

Roy, Grace (m. Wm Mcgregor Murray in NZ)
Roy, Isabella b. 17 April 1811 - Forgue, Aberdeenshire nee Dufton d. 1881/ 1882 Waipahi
Roy, James c1801 Insch, Aberdeenshire (of Begshill, Scotland m. Isabel Dufton in Scotland) d. 3 June 1871 - Wairuna, Otago. Husband of Isabella.
Roy, John Harper b 1842 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire (m. Clara Bailey at Stirling, N.Z)
Roy, Isabella b 1838 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire (d/o of John & Isabella Roy) m. Richard Moffat in 1869 in NZ and settled at Waikaia)
Roy, Grace b 1844 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire m 1867 Wm McGregor Murray
Roy, Andrew b 1846 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire
Roy, William (brother to John)  b 1853 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire
Roy, Christina (m. Peter Murray in NZ and lived at Waipahi and East Gore) b 1856 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire
Roy James b 1833 Drumblane, Aberdeenshire, son of above
Roy, wife Margaret nee Bagrie
Roy, dau. Margaret Ann b1861

Samuel, Dundas [OASES]

Sangster, Christina, nee Dufton, married, age 59 (means she was b. c. 1804)  nee Dufton b 1806 died on voyage – sister of Margaret Bagrie
Sangster, Christina b 1837, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1865 William Welsh 22 May 1864 (daughter of John Sangster)
Sangster, John b 1805 d 1890, Wairuna (Farmed at Wairuna. A bootmaker. A strong Kirk man)
Sangster, Isobel b. 11 Sept. 1831 Forgue, Aberdeenshire  (daughter of John Sangster)
Sangster, John (son of John Sangster) b 1835, Forgue, Aberdeenshire
Sangster, Elizabeth b 1840, Forgue, Aberdeenshire m 1865 Robert Highet d 1883

Sangster, Annie  (granddaughter of John Sangster) Ann dau. of Christian jnr b 1860

Scott, Janet Alexander [OASES]

Slater, Joseph,  bc1828 Perthshire d 1897 Wellington
Slater, Agnes (wife) nee Mc Nab bc 1838 Forfarshire d 1934 Wellington (three children)
Slater, Agnes Jane b 31 July 1859 MaryKirk, Kincardineshire m 1889 Jas Dickson d 1929
Slater, Joseph, b. 9 Feb. 1861 MaryKirk, Kincardineshire. Died 1862, Melbourne
Slater, David b 2 Feb. 1863 MaryKirk, Kincardineshire d 1908 Wellington

Smith, Alexander (first went to Blueskin. At Naseby since 1866) Born in 1844, in Aberdeen, Scotland. A blacksmith learning his trade at Clunie.
Smith, John

Smith, Robert bc1827 Ayrshire d 1907 Gore
Smith, wife, Margaret nee Dunlop b c 1833 Ayrshire d 1922 Gore
Smith, Hugh (living at McNab) b 7th Jan. 1857 Ayrshire d 1952 Gore
Smith, William b 1858 Ayrshire d 1939 Dunedin
Smith, Robert bc 1860 Ayrshire
Smith, Martha Wyllie b 1863 Ayrshire m 1883 Alfred Latham d 1948 Gore

Smith, William (Clyde St., Dunedin in 1922) b. 1858. Came out with his parents, two brothers and a sister.

Stark, Ann [OASES]

Stevenson John bc1827 Renfrewshire, Scotland d 1898 Dunedin
Stevenson, wife, Margaret nee Donald bc 1837 Glasgow d 1910 Dunedin
Stevenson, J. D., Clyde street. dc Oct.1920 Stevenson, James Donald b 6 April 1858Kilbirnie, Ayr, Scotland m 1886 Barbara Gray d 1920 Dunedin
Stevenson, William (Roslyn) b 4 Aug. 1856 Kilbirnie, Ayr, Scotland m 1881 Barbara Irvine d 1930 Dunedin
Stevenson, Mr [OASES]
Stevenson, _?_ [OASES]

Strang, John Rankin bc 4 July 1838 Kirkintilloch, Dunbartonshire, SCT. d 1906 Invercargill

Sutherland Janet bc 1857, Scotland m 1877 Thomas Meek d 1946, Dunedin.  [OESA] Mrs J. Meeks.

Taylor, David [OASES]

Turnbull, Mrs Janet nee Bishop bc 1815 Airdrie, Lanarkshire d 1894, Oamaru (her husband had died in Scotland so came out with the rest of her children. Son John came out to NZ in 1860)
Turnbull, James b. Airedrie, Lanarkshire, Scotland in Sept.1852 d Gore 1929
Turnbull, Ellen Bishop, 6 years, b. 1857 Glasgow died on voyage
Turnbull, Agnes Russell  (m. Peter  Orr). Agnes d. c. April 1920, Green Island  b 1847 Lanarkshire m 1868 Peter Orr d 1932, Oamaru

Turnbull Charles Andrew bc 1849 d. 1941, Dunedin aged 92 [OESA]

Tweedle, James [OASES]
Tweedie, Sarah [OASES]
Tweedie, _?_ [OASES]

Webster, John bc1842 Scotland m 1866 Henrietta H Wilson d 1906 Dunedin. [OESA]

Wilson, Christina [OASES]

Wyllie, James (late Wyllie's Crossing), 75, dc. Dec. 1917, a native of Fenwick, Ayrshire. b 1843 Stewarton, Ayrshire m1866 Mary Reid d 1917

Otago Witness 28 September 1910 Page 51
Golden Wedding. ROY — BAGRIE. On September 20 1860, at Burnside of Drumdolls, Forgue, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, by the Rev. Alexander Forbes, James Roy to Margaret Bagrie. Present address: "Wairuna," Clinton, Otago. New Zealand.


Clutha Leader 1 February 1878 Page 5
At the meeting of householders at Wairuna on Monday evening, the following gentlemen were elected the new Committee : — Messrs Bagrie, Brown, Roy, Divers, Sangster, and Taylor.

Otago Daily Times 24 August 1863 Page 10 (Supplement)
EDINBURGH. June 25th, 1833. Here are the latest statistics of the emigration from this part of the world to yours:— The wood-and-iron ship City of Dunedin, l,085 tons, Captain Sellars, belonging - to the Messrs Henderson's line sailed from Greenock Bay on the 4th with 344 passengers for Port Chalmers.

Otago Daily Times 28 August 1863 Page 4 EXPECTED ARRIVALS.
From Glasgow —City of Dunedin (steamer): City of Dunedin, ship, June 5
The ship City of Dunedin left on the 4th instant, and on the 5th, when off Fairhead, a frantic passenger leapt overboard. In three minutes, the ship was rounded to, a boat lowered, and the passenger rescued, a feat which not only evinced able seamanship but showed that gear and tackle were all in the best condition." 

Otago Daily Times 18 September 1863, Page 4 Shipping Summary
At this date last year there was a very active shipping trade in Port Otago, induced by the large influx of people, and the proportionate supply of goods, which succeeded the discovery of the Dunstan Gold Field. This season there has not as yet been the same enormous passenger traffic, but, by the arrival of, numerous vessels from home, the importation of goods has been unusually large, employing several fine ships from London and Glasgow, and giving an impetus to the harbor trade which has not been experienced since the first extensive rush. Sixty vessels have arrived at Port Chalmers during the month past, bringing an aggregate of 1958 passengers, and the same number of departures have conveyed out of the country 836 persons, leaving a balance of 1122 in favor of the Province ; and it must be remembered that a large proportion of the departures have consisted of military volunteers proceeding to different provinces in the Northern Island.

Otago Daily Times 18 September 1863, Page 4
The ship City of Dunedin, the last and finest addition to Messrs Patrick Henderson and Co's fleet of vessels, made a pleasant passage of only 84 days from the Clyde. She brought 334 passengers, who were unanimous in the expression of their satisfaction with their treatment on the part of the owners, captain, and officers. The City of Dunedin sailed from the Clyde on the 5th June, and from Tory Island on the 9th. Crossed the Line in 30 days, and in 30 more made the meridian of the Cape. On the 14th July, in 25S and 31 W, put letters on board the barque Oberon, from Peru to Swansea. Thence to the Cape had unusually, light westerly winds, often making only from three to four knots, and requiring little or no change in the sails. After passing the Cape made 5756 miles in twenty-two days, reaching the Snares on Monday at 8 a.m. There were altogether four deaths during the passage, two of the deceased being children, and the others elderly females, sisters who were in delicate health. The deceased were Margaret Bagrie, widow, aged 50, from the parish of Forgue, Aberdeenshire - of dysentery (buried at sea); Ellen Turnbull, aged 6 years, from Glasgow, convulsions; James Hill, aged 8 months from Perthshire, convulsions, Christina Sangster, married, aged 59, from Forgue, of iliac passion. The general health was excellent, and the passengers arrived delighted with the pleasures of the voyage, and their treatment on board.

Mrs Christina Sangster died at Port Chalmers aboard ship and was buried at the Southern Cemetery, Dunedin, aged 60. No headstone, block 0. She was married and a native of Aberdeen, Scotland. (she was related to Mrs Margaret Bagrie who died at sea)

Otago Daily Times 8 September 1863 Page 4
Thomas Lattice, one of the seamen on board the ship City of Dunedin, was buried at Port Chalmers on Saturday, baying died very suddenly on the Friday previous, while on board a lighter alongside the vessel. The precise circumstances of his death are unknown; but it is supposed that be had boarded the lighter with other seamen, who were attempting to escape, and there died of disease of the heart, from which he had suffered and been under treatment for same time. Having been thus previously ill, it was not considered necessary to hold an inquest. A few days previously another burial from the ship took place — the body being that of a female who died after the vessel's arrival at the Heads. 

Horowhenua Chronicle 13 October 1932 Page 5
BAGRIE, SENR. The death occurred at Gore last Thursday of Mr John Bagrie, a well-known and highly esteemed resident of eastern Southland, and one of the pioneers of the district. He was born at Huntly, Aberdeenshire, 80 years ago, and came to New Zealand by the ship City of Dunedin, with the family to which, he belonged, when nine years of age. The deceased first resided at Tomahawk, and a few years later-went to Wairima. Fifty-seven years ago, he purchased a section at Arthurton, and was the first resident of the district. A year later-he married Miss Joan Turnbull the youngest, daughter of the late Mr and Mrs Thomas Turnbull of Waipahi. Mr J. Bagrie, senior constable at Levin, was the first white child born at Arthurton, and the oldest of a family of ten. Mr Bagrie, took a prominent part in securing a school for Arthurton, and was secretary and later chairman of its committee. Twenty-three years ago, he retired to Gore, and he served for two terms on the Borough Council. His wife predeceased him by four years; and he is survived by six sons— John (Levin), Thomas (Christchurch), James (Hinds), Robert (Brydone), Joseph (Queenstown) and William (Seaward Downs) — and one daughter, Mrs A. McDonald (Otikerama). One son, Albert, died at the War, and another, George, just after the War; and a daughter, Mrs E. Melvin (Gore), died some time ago. The funeral of the late Mr J Bagrie took place at Gore on Sunday. The pallbearers at the house were his six sons. At the cemetery the casket was born by three Arthurton neighbours, Messrs David Young, Richard Hocking and James Cummings, and three old Gore friends, Messrs W. Kirk, Hugh Smith and Robert Alexander.

Waikato Independent 23 December 1924 Page 4 AGNES BALFOUR CAMPBELL
Another of the fast-thinning ranks of New Zealand’s pioneers passed away at 3.30 on Sunday morning at her residence in Victoria Street, in the person of Mrs Agnes Balfour Campbell, relict of the late Duncan Campbell, at the advanced age of 88 years. Deceased was born at Mansefield Farm, County of Perth, Scotland, on May 5, 1836. It is a far cry back to the year 1863, but it was during that year that deceased and her husband with their two children arrived at Dunedin in the sailing ship City of Dunedin, the maiden trip of that vessel to New Zealand. Deceased and her late husband had their experiences of the goldmining days in Central Otago, and later deceased’s husband was in the employ of Sir Geo. Grey for some considerable time. In 1869 deceased and her late husband and family removed to the Waikato and took up farming at Cambridge, where deceased resided continuously until her death. Mrs Campbell’s husband predeceased her eighteen years ago. Deceased was a woman of sterling character, and was typical of the splendid type of womanhood that withstood proudly and without complaint the trials and vicissitudes of the early pioneering days, when a wife was called upon not only to care for the domestic side of a family but also took her share of the daily, toil on the land. She was a kindly soul and found friends with all with whom she came into contact. Of late years deceased has not enjoyed the best of health, and for the past two years has been confined to her residence. The late Mrs Campbell leaves a family of three sons, Messrs Hugh Campbell (Timaru), and Walter and Alexander Campbell, and two daughters, Mesdames Janet Simmons and Agnes McFarlane, both of Cambridge.  Deceased also leaves nine grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. The funeral took place yesterday afternoon at the Cambridge cemetery.

New Zealand Herald 23 August 1929 Page 14 MR. J. M. CAMERON.
The death occurred in Auckland this morning after a long illness of Mr. James Muir Cameron, aged 76, a member of a well-known and highly-respected Otago family. He was born at Paisley, Scotland, being the second son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Cameron, with whom he came to New Zealand in the ship City of Dunedin, landing in 1863. Mr. Cameron settled with his parents at Port Chalmers and succeeded to the bakery and grocery business established by his father in that town. He retired from commercial life some 25 years ago and after living for some time in Manor Place, Dunedin, settled in Auckland. He was predeceased by his brothers, Mr. John Cameron and the Rev. Dr. Andrew Cameron. His only sister. Mrs. T. Begg. still lives at Anderson s Bay. Mr. Cameron leaves a widow, a daughter of the late Captain McKinnon, of Port Chalmers, two sons and four daughters.

 Otago Daily Times 3 March 1939 Page 12
The death at Waikoikoi last Saturday of Mr James Crawford at the age of 95 years removed one of the pioneer residents of Eastern Southland. From his youth Mr Crawford devoted himself almost entirely to farming, giving the management of his property a great deal of thought in developing it along sound, progressive lines. It is worthy of note that Mr Crawiord was among the first settlers in the south to develop sheep farming, having early recognised that grain-growing would not return a profit, and he was the first to send a consignment of fat lambs, about 50 in number, to Dunedin. where the return was 17s 9d a head. Mr Crawford arrived in New Zealand by the ship City of Dunedin in 1863. first taking up, employment at Dunedin, then little else than mud holes and flax, ditching the swamp land from where the Bay View Hotel now stands to Tahuna Park. For several years he followed various occupations at Dunedin and Oamaru but on hearing of the fertile land in Southland he decided to move south and take up property. The arduous journey from Dunedin south to Wainahi and across the Landslip to the Tapanui district was undertaken, and eventually he succeeded in setting up a home on his newly-acquired property. The original holding of 200 acres was from time to time increased to 600 acres Concentration on breeding and selecting resulted in Mr Crawford’s stock becoming recognised as among the finest in the province, and as recently as 15 years ago he introduced merino rams from Blenheim to his crossbred sheep, his wool prices soaring to 194 d a lb a few years later.

Greymouth Evening Star 18 July 1918 Page 5
It is with regret that we announce the death of Mr Andrew Cumming, the well-known settler of “Bloomfield,” Lower Kokatahi, which took place on Thursday evening in a private hospital in Hokitika. The deceased had been an inmate for some time, and had apparently recovered from his ailment, but last evening he had a paralytic seizure and passed away soon after. Mr Cumming was born in Ayrshire, Scotland, in 1839, was therefore 79 years of age. He began life as a grocer’s assistant in Glasgow and came to New Zealand in 1862, landing in Otago from the ship ‘“City of Dunedin.” In 1865 Mr Gumming removed to Hokitika, and opened a business in Reveil Street. Some four years later he took up land in Kokatahi where ho has been settled ever since, his homestead, “Bloomfield,” making a. very pretty home. In public life Mr Camming has filled many positions. Ho was a member of the old Provincial Council, and was one of the first members elected to the Hokitika Borough Council, and was for over 20 years a member of the Westland County Council, being chairman for two terms. For some time he was chairman of the Westland Licensing Committee, and has been a member of the Westland Land Board for a long period of years. Deceased leaves a widow and family of six daughters (Mrs R. Beck, of Westport, Mrs R. Harcourt of Koitorangi, Mrs T. Staines, of Hokitika, and Misses A. J. and M Cumming and two sons (Mr Gavin Cumming, in Australia, and Mr William of Kanieri).

 Wairarapa Age 31 July 1908 Page 5 MR G. S. W. DALRYMPLE
Death claimed another well-known old Masterton resident, yesterday, in the person of Mr G. S. W. Dalrymple, who passed away peacefully yesterday afternoon. The late Mr Dalrymple, who came of an old Scottish family, was born in L'Orient, France, being educated in his native country, and also in Belgium. His parents afterwards removed to Scotland. At the age of 17 he was licensed as a ship's broker in Glasgow, being regarded as one of the youngest officials to ever act in that capacity. At 22 he was surveyor of stamps and taxes for the counties of Sutherland and Caithness, and later for Perth. It was in 1862 that the late Mr Dalrymple decided upon colonial experience, and retiring from the service on a competence he inherited, he left for New Zealand in the ship City of Dunedin, landing in New Zealand (at Invercargill) in 1863. Thirteen years were spent in the South Island, during which time the acquiring of mercantile experience and the undergoing of colonial vicissitudes the lot of pioneers of those days qualified Mr Dalrymple for a position among the worthiest of out later colonists. After taking up his residence in Masterton the gentleman displayed characteristic energy. He conducted for many years a land and estate and general commission agency. As a volunteer he served as colour-sergeant in the Purihaka expedition. Was captain of the Masterton Fire Brigade, having been Captain of the first Brigade formed in Invercargill. He was a strong supporter of friendly societies, being a Past Grand Master o the Manchester Unity of Oddfellows and a Past Arch Druid. In Masonic circles he held the honourable position of a Grand Steward, and h nude some valuable donations to the regalia worn by the Grand Master the New Zealand Constitution. He was of a highly philanthropic position, and performed numerous public and private acts, which, marked his generous nature. Mr Dalrymple leaves a grown-up family, the members of which as follow: Mr J. G. Dalrymple accountant, of Wellington; M. Hankins, wife of Mr J. H. Haikins, solicitor, of Palmerston North, Mrs Nicholld, wife of Mr A. I. Nicholls, of Sydney. He leaves twelve grandchildren and seven great grandchildren.

Press 6 February 1925 Page 14
Obituary. By the passing, of Mr Thomas Kennedy at Timaru on Wednesday, Oamaru has lost another early and highly respected citizen. The deceased, who was in his 79th year, was spending a holiday at Timaru. Born at Paisley, Scotland, in 1846, he removed to Helensburgh at the age of nine, years, and there was apprenticed to the painting trade. At the age of 19 Mr Kennedy landed at Port Chalmers from the ship City of Dunedin in 1863. For eight years he was employed in Dunedin, but in 1871 he went into partnership. with Mr Scott in Oamaru, eventually acquiring the control of the whole business. Mr Kennedy for some time took an active part in public affairs, and for four years was a member of the Oamaru Borough Council. For many years he was a member of the Committee of the North Otago Benevolent Society.

 Otago Daily Times 17 March 1928 Page 12
On Monday last, at 30 Albany street, Mrs Margaret M’Donald, widow of Mr Donald M’Donald, who predeceased her at Milburn 27 years ago, passed away, and was buried at Milton on Thursday. Mrs M’Donald was born at Adamton, Kilmarnock, Ayrshire, Scotland, in 1834, and attained her ninety-fifth-year last month. Mr and Mrs M’Donald arrived here in the sailing ship City of Dunedin on her maiden voyage in 1863. After a brief stay at Maori Hill, they went to the Tokomairiro Plains, and after a few years’ stay on a farm then owned by the late Mr John L. Gillies, they removed to Greenfield Station, in the Tuapeka district. Returning in the early ’seventies to the Milton district, suitable land for farming was bought at Milburn, where they farmed until 1901, when Mr M’Donald died, and the widow, with her three daughters, came to reside in Dunedin. Mrs M’Donald had a family of eight—five sons, two of whom died some years ago, and three daughters. Two sons are now resident in Wellington and one at Dunedin. James, the eldest surviving son, was formerly on the staff of the Otago Daily Times and Witness Company.

 Evening Star 13 May 1910 Page 6
Mr David M‘Laren, aged seventy-nine years, who had been a resident of Table Hill for a considerable number of years, died on Monday last. He came out to New Zealand in the ship City of Dunedin, arriving at Port Chambers in 1863. Accompanied by his young wife, and settled in Tokornairiro, where he had resided practically ever since, and carried on farming pursuits, till advancing years caused his retirement. His wife predeceased him twenty-one years ago, but he leaves three sons and one daughter to mourn their loss.

 Otago Daily Times 24 August 1937 Page 18 QUEENSTOWN
The death of Mr Edward Monson, which took place on Friday morning last, has removed a prominent figure from Queenstown. Owing to failing health, the deceased had' lived in retirement for the last three or four years and his end was not unexpected. The late Mr Monson was 85 years of age and was a native of Boyle, County Roscommon, Ireland. He left his native town for New Zealand in his late teens in the sailing ship City of Dunedin, the journey occupying 98 days. Landing at Port Chalmers, the deceased found occupation on a sheep station at Baldhill Flat for about three years, afterwards going to Southland. He, then soured an engagement at Kawarau Falls Station, under the late Mr C. C. Boyce, being in charge of the stock and stores. In about 1878 he bought a butchering business in Queenstown from the late Mr P. Closely, which he successfully carried on for over 30 years.

 Evening Post 21 August 1934 Page 9 MRS. A. SLATER
One of the hardy pioneers, who hewed homes for themselves out of the bush of New Zealand in the early colonisation days, Mrs. Agnes Slater, died at her residence at 161 Glenmore Street, last evening, in her 100th year. The late Mrs. Slater typified the self-dependent early settler, and never suffered any serious illness until a chill which she contracted last Saturday led to complications. Even in her advanced old age she always insisted on sharing in the domestic, duties of her home; and took a keen interest in her garden. Of a quiet disposition, she lived for her family, and only on rare occasions in recent years ventured far from her home. Nevertheless, she took a keen interest in politics and general news of the world, and habitually, devoured the daily news, and then keenly discussed items of moment. The late Mrs. Slater was born in Forfarshire, Scotland, on January 1, 1835, and was married on August 20, 1858, to Mr. Joseph Slater. Five years later they set out for New Zealand, with their three young children, in the sailing ship City of Dunedin on her maiden voyage to New Zealand, arriving at Port Chalmers. They settled for a short time at Mount Cargill, carving their home out of the bush, and then removed to Dunedin, Mr. Slater obtained a position in the Railway Department. In 1891 he was transferred to Wellington and built a house on the site in Thorndon Quay at present occupied by Dalgety's store. Mr. Slater died in ,1897, and in l?p.7,the widow and her family acquired the property below the viaduct in Glenmore Street, at that time approached from the old road to Karori via The Rigi. Of the family of eight children there are two survivors, Miss J. Slater, who lived with her mother, and Mr. Charles Slater, of Lower Hutt.

Gisborne Herald 20 November 1939
Three-quarters of a century in Dunedin and its environs were passed by Mr. William Smith, who died in Dunedin last week in his eighty second year. Mr Smith, who was well known in the grocery trade in Dunedin and also as a bowler, was born at Brackenhil, Kilmarnock, Scotland, in 1858, and five years later he emigrated to Dunedin in the ship City of Dunedin with his parents and other members of the family.

Lyttelton Times 14 January 1909 Page 9
Mr John Smith died at his residence, Femsklo Road, Rungiora, last evening after a brief illness, that necessitated an operation from which ho failed to rally. Mr Smith was born in Aberdeenshire, Scotland in 1841, and wan trained in farming. He came to New Zealand in 1863 in the ship City of Dunedin, landing in Port Chalmers. He was engaged in farm work for a short time in Otago and then joined the rush for the West Coast goldfields. Subsequently be worked on the Otago diggings for six years and then came to Canterbury, living for a short time at Rangiora and in 1872 settling at Horrelville, where he had a farm. He was for about twenty years a member of the West Eyroton Road Board. About a year ago lie retired from farming and took up his residence in Rangiora. He was twice married and has left a widow four sons and four daughters. His youngest, son was killed in South Africa while fighting with the Seventh Contingent.

Evening Star 14 November 1939 Page 10 MR WILLIAM SMITH
A well-known identity in the person of Mr William Smith passed away this morning in his eighty-second year at 21 Clyde street. Born at Brackenhill, Kilmarnock, Scotland, on June 29, 1853, the late Mr Smith arrived in Dunedin by the ship City of Dunedin in 1863 with his father and mother, two brothers, and sister. The family in those early days went to live at Halfway Bush, where other children were born. The deceased was a brother of the late Mr Robert Smith, at one time well known in Dunedin. The late William Smith attended the recent Wakari School jubilee celebrations, but ho was also an ex-pupil of the old Stone School (as it was then called), familiar to the present generation as the Training College. As a boy of tender years, the deceased went to work for Mr R. Allan, well-known grocer, then in business on the corner of King and St. David streets, against the North Ground. In the course of time, and when the business transferred to its present site higher up in King street, the deceased was taken into partnership by the late Mr Allan, the firm being known for many years as Allan and Smith. A man of quiet but lovable personality, the late Mr Smith was a keen bowler, a pastime he had followed for many years. He joined the Dunedin Bowling Club in 1910, being president for a term, and he was also a director for many years. He was a life member of the club at the time of his death. Always a keen supporter and player, he was a member of the New Zealand team which toured Britain in 1928, while a few years earlier he also toured New South Wales and Queensland with a party of bowlers. The deceased’s parents, following a few years in Dunedin, went to live in Gore, in which district two brothers, who are farmers, now reside.

The Cyclopedia of New Zealand [Otago & Southland Provincial Districts]
Mr. James Holms, Proprietor of the Waimahaka Estate, was born in Renfrewshire, Scotland, where he was educated, and brought up to farming. He came out to Port Chalmers, in 1863, by the ship "City of Dunedin," and for eighteen years was manager of the Mount Benger and Teviot stations for Messrs Cargill and Anderson. Mr Holms bought the Waimahaka estate, in 1873, and took up his residence there in 1879. He was for a long time a member and director of the Southland Agricultural and Pastoral Association, and was president in 1903. He is chairman of the Pine Bush Presbyterian church, and of the school committee. Mr Holms was married, in 1863, to a daughter of the late Mr Alexander Scott, Knocknair Hill farm, Renfrewshire, Scotland, and has two sons and two daughters.

The Rev. Andrew Cameron, B.A., Minister in charge of the Presbyterian Church at Anderson's Bay, was born in Paisley, Scotland, 16 Feb. 1855 and accompanied his parents, Andrew and Mary Cameron to Dunedin in 1863 by the ship "City of Dunedin" He was educated at the Port Chalmers High School and the Otago University, where he held a scholarship for three years, and graduated, taking a Senior University Scholarship in Science. The son of a Baker. Wife Mary Jane McKellar, of Invercargill, b 12.12.1862 m 18.11.1885 d. 4.3.1951. He came with his parents to Otago in the "City of Dunedin" in 1863 at age 8.  Son of Andrew Cameron, a baker, and his wife, Margaret Muir. The family settled at Sawyers Bay. Died 19 May 1925.

Mr. William Baird, who acts as Postmaster at Otapiri Gorge, holds 384 acres of land near the mouth of the Gorge. He took up this farm about 1886, and has since then greatly improved it. Mr Baird was born near Glasgow, Scotland, in 1861, and came out to New Zealand with his mother by the ship "City of Dunedin" in 1863, his father having arrived by the ship "Lady Egldia" during the preceding year.

Reid, Andrew, aged 79yrs was b. in Renfrewstone, Scotland attended the Gabriel's Gully Jubilee in May 1911.
Reid Mrs, married by Rev. Sinclair of Wellshead Presby. Church, Rockvill, Possible Rd, Glasgow on 13th July 1866

 Otago Witness 31 May 1911 Page 37 Gabriels Gully veteran
Mr Andrew Reid, aged 79 years, was born in Renfrewstone, Scotland, and came to .Port Chalmers in the 1200-ton ship City of Dunedin in 1863.


1864 - 9 names and counting.

Anderson, Barbara
Anderson, John
Anderson, Tina infant
Elder, William, a chemist
Harvey, William
Logan, James K
Melvin, William S., 74 (City of Dunedin) 1864 dc. June 1914
Stenhouse, John, Lawrence, City of Dunedin, 1864 dc April 1920
Tait Hugh, buried Quarantine Island Cemetery d. 23 Sept. 1864

The ATL has the journal of John Anderson June to September 1864. Anderson immigrated to Dunedin with his wife Barbara and baby daughter Tina. Fair copy of diary, 25 June to 25 September 1864, kept on voyage from Glasgow to Dunedin on the `City of Dunedin' with account of life on board from a steerage passenger's viewpoint. At end are daily distances sailed and coordinates. There is also a poem, `Lines to a mother on the death of her child' Donated by Mrs B Higgins, Wanganui, 1983. Diary transcribed by Marsha Donaldson.

The Cyclopedia of New Zealand [Otago & Southland Provincial Districts]
Mr. William Harvey, sometime of "Summerhill," Weston, was born in Dumfriesshire, Scotland, in 1844. He was brought up to country pursuits, and came to Port Chalmers by the ship "City of Dunedin" in 1864. He settled in the Inchclutha district, where he farmed until removing to Ngapara in 1879. Ten years later, Mr. Harvey acquired "Summerhill," at Weston. He was married, in 1865, to Miss Lindsay, of Edinburgh, and at his death, in September, 1901, left one son and one daughter.

Otago Daily Times 2 December 1912 Page 4
A Press Association telegram from Wellington states that news has been received from Port Elizabeth South Africa, of the death of Mr James K. Logan, who was formerly superintendent of telegraphs in New Zealand. The late Mr Logan was 69 years of age. He was born at West Kilbride, Ayrshire, Scotland, and was educated principally at Paisley. He received his early training in telegraphy in Glasgow, where he rose to a position of night clerk in charge. In 1864 he came to New Zealand by the ship City of Dunedin arriving in Port Chalmers. He was employed on the construction of the line between Christchurch and Dunedin, and entered the Dunedin Telegraph Office when it was opened in 1865. In September of the same year he accepted an appointment under the Provincial Council of Otago to continue the line to Queenstown. On the completion of this line Mr Logan was in charge of this portion till December 1869, when the General Government took over all lines. He received the Imperial Service Order in 1909, and retired from the service on February 8. 1911. A few months ago Mr Logan and one of his daughters left Wellington for Cape Colony to visit a married daughter at Port Elisabeth.

Wairarapa Age 6 July 1914 Page 5
Mr John Anderson, a well-known brassfounder, died at his residence at Maori Hill, Dunedin, on Monday. Mr Anderson, who was 76 years of age, arrived in the city on September 30, 1864, having come out on the ship City of Dunedin.


1866

Otago Daily Times 26 July 1928 Page 10
Mr and Mrs Mills were married at Grangemouth, Stirlingshire, in 1863, and came to New Zealand by the ship City of Dunedin, arriving at Port Chalmers in 1866.

Mr & Mrs Charles Mills Tokomairiro 1932.  Married 24 July 1863. Spouse: Agnes Cochrane. Children born 1865 & 1866 in Scotland.

Andrew Reid was married Ann Miller, in Milton, Glasgow, Lanark, Scotland, in 1866 so could not have been on this sailing


P.S. City of Dunedin

Otago Witness 28 November 1863 Page 4
November 25. City of Dunedin, s.s., 327 tons, M'Farlane, in ballast, from Glasgow. Cargill and Co., agents.

Otago Witness 28 November 1863 Page 5
By the arrival of the paddle steamer City of Dunedin, Otago has received a valuable addition to the vessels employed in the coastal trade of the colony... The accommodation provided for passengers on hoard the City of Dunedin is very superior. Out of her length of 160 feet, and her beam of 23 feet, the saloon and its accessories of ladies' cabin, pantries, &c, occupy an extensive space, the saloon, particularly, bring a spacious apartment, tastefully treated by the upholsterer, the painter, and the gilder ; one effort of the painter's being the adornment of the skylight with two very pretty illustrations of local scenery. Including the state-rooms, which are large and well-provided, there are 28 berths, which are exclusive of 12 in the ladies' cabin — an apartment superior in dimensions and outfit than the ladies' cabins even in the large intercolonial boats. Lavatories, pantries, officers' rooms, Sec. complete the accommodation aft, and in the fore part of the vessel there is a spacious steerage, with mahogany dining tables, 16 comfortable berths, and all conveniences. As a whole, the agents of the vessels, Messrs Cargill and Co, may be proud of the City of Dunedin, as realising in her appearance and the expectations entertained of her, and with Captain Boyd as her commander, she will no doubt soon prove herself to be in reality, as well as apparently, a most efficient vessel for the particular trade in which she is to be employed.

McFarlane, James (Captain)  [OASES] Macfarlane [OASES]
Macfarlane, Alfred [OASES]
Macfarlane, Norman [OASES]
Macfarlane, Falkland James [OASES]

M'Intosh David bc 1844 d 1932, Lawrence [p.s. City of Dunedin, 1863 OESA]
M'Intosh George [OESA] 

Thomson, Jane Muir [OASES]

The City of Dunedin was a 327-ton side wheel paddle steamer wrecked in Cook Strait near Cape Terawhiti on 20 May 1865 while sailing from Wellington to Hokitika via Nelson with the loss of all on board. Captain James Parker Boyd commanded her.

Teamwork is the ability to work together toward a common vision. The ability to direct individual accomplishments toward organizational objectives. It is the fuel that allows common people to attain uncommon results. ~Andrew Carnegie