Davenport Clan

Jeremiah Scrivens1817

Name
Jeremiah Scrivens
Birth 1817 53 45
Marriage of a siblingWilliam ScrivensHannah GunterView this family
16 November 1818 (Age 22 months)
Marriage of a siblingGeorge GrisellMary ScrivensView this family
1829 (Age 12 years)
Marriage of a siblingGeorge NealHarriet ScrivensView this family
15 August 1830 (Age 13 years)
Source: IGI
Marriage of a siblingJohn TaylorAnn ScrivensView this family
31 December 1832 (Age 15 years)
Marriage of a siblingGeorge AdamsLetitia ScrivensView this family
1834 (Age 17 years)
Marriage of a siblingJoseph ScrivensElizabeth BrainView this family
10 August 1834 (Age 17 years)
Occupation 1837 (Age 20 years)
Death of a sisterLetitia Scrivens
about 1842 (Age 25 years)

Death of a fatherJohn Scrivens
about April 1842 (Age 25 years)

Marriage of a siblingWilliam ScrivensHannah BarrowView this family
June 1862 (Age 45 years)
Death of a brotherWilliam Scrivens
19 April 1878 (Age 61 years)
Death of a sisterHarriet Scrivens
about 1890 (Age 73 years)
Family with parents - View this family
father
mother
Marriage: 3 July 1793Lassington, Gloucestershire
7 months
elder sister
2 years
elder brother
3 years
elder sister
2 years
elder brother
2 years
elder brother
18 months
elder sister
1 year
elder brother
1 month
elder sister
6 years
elder sister
3 years
elder brother
3 years
elder sister
4 years
himself

Shared note
Notes for JEREMIAH SCRIVENS: When Jeremiah was 20 he was accused by his sister Harriet on 15 June 1837 of ' feloniously stealing on the ninth day of June at Lassington a silver watch the property of George Neal, her husband'. Jeremiah was immediately arrested and sent to Gloucester Prison pending his trial. There he was described as having 'dark hair, grey eyes, a roman nose, ruddy complexion, small mouth, long visage' his body was 'spotted' since childhood and he was 5'9 3/4" tall. He also bore a large scar on his right wrist and a dislocated toe on his right foot ! At Trinity Sessions on 27 June, the charge was heard and the local newspaper, the Gloucester Journal of 07 July 1837, reported the story: "Jeremiah Scrivens, aged 20 was charged with stealing at Lassington, on 9th June, a watch, the property of George Neal. The case against the prisoner was to this effect: The watch was seen by a witness (prisoner's sister) hanging against the head of the bed on the morning of 9th: she went into the garden, and the prisoner entered the house; on her return in about a quarter of an hour the watch was gone. In consequence of suspicions against the prisoner, he was taken into custody about a week afterwards, when he stated that he had not then got the watch, but that Brisol George had had it from him. The jury returned a verdict of not guilty. The Chairman desired them to reconsider the verdict, and again read over the evidence, they however perisisted in their original verdict of not guilty" Jeremiah obviously learned little from his narrow escape and his fascination with watches got the better of him yet again - but this time with far more serious consequences. He was sentenced in October 1837 for stealing again and this time transported to Van Diemans Land on the ship Ganymede..