|The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG||12 November 1870||Joseph Bean was mentioned in an article in The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG, on Saturday, 12 November 1870 as follows: |
GUNNING POLICE COURT.
MONDAY, November 7.
BEFORE Mr. F. Hume junr.
Peter Anderson was charged with maliciously wounding a horse the property of Joseph Bean of the Frankfield Inn.
Constable Mara deposed to having arrested defend- ant on the above charge ; defendant admitted that he had shot the horse but without intending to kill him; saw blood on the fence of defendant's paddock; defendant said that it was the blood of an opossum ; witness produced defendant's gun which appeared to have been recently discharged.
Joseph Bean deposed that he was in his paddock between nine and ten o'clock on the morning of the 5th, when his nephew brought in the horse wounded with shot in the chest and nose ; witness subsequently went to prisoner with the police; accused him of wounding the horse, which he denied ; the police went to the slip-rails and while they were absent prisoner acknowledged that he had shot the horse and hoped witness would forgive him; the gun produced witness knew to be prisoner's.
Constable Parker deposed that he accompanied Mr. Dean to prisoner's, when Bean asked him why he did not impound the horse instead of shooting him ; he was told to bring out his gun; it appeared to have been recently discharged ; witness then went to the slip-panel of prisoner's wheat-paddock, about fifty yards from his house ; found marks of blood there ; called prisoner down ; at first he said that the blood was that of an opossum; prisoner went a little way off and called Bean, and on their return Bean said in prisoner's presence that prisoner admitted shooting the horse.
James Collins deposed that he found the horse wounded as deacribed ; he had blood on his chest and fore legs; there was nothing wrong with him the previous evening.
Prisoner was committed for trial at the next Yass quarter-sessions. Bail allowed - prisoner in £80 and two sureties in £40 each.3
|the Evening News, Sydney, NSW, AustraliaG||31 July 1875||He was mentioned in an article in the Evening News, Sydney, NSW, AustraliaG, on Saturday, 31 July 1875 as follows: |
(FROM OUR CORRESPONDENTS)
Friday, 4 p.m.
At tbe sale of town allotments, to-day, the principal blocks near the railway station were purchased by Mr. Joseph Bean, who gave £86 for one near the railway gates, on which he intends to build an hotel. The prices realised were fair.3
|The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG||31 July 1875||He was mentioned in an article in The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG, on Saturday, 31 July 1875 as follows: |
AT the sale of town allotments to-day the principal blocks near the railway-station were purchased by Mr. Joseph Bean who bought one allotment near railway-gate for eighty-six pounds. A hotel will be commenced there by him almost immediately.3
|the Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser, Maitland, NSW, AustraliaG||3 August 1875||He was mentioned in an article in the Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser, Maitland, NSW, AustraliaG, on Tuesday, 3 August 1875 as follows: |
At a sale of town allotments to-day, the principal blocks, near railway station, were purchased by Mr. Joseph Bean, who bought one allot- ment near railway gates for £86.3
|the Southern Argus, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG||22 April 1882||He was mentioned in an article in the Southern Argus, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG, on Saturday, 22 April 1882 as follows: |
(From our Correspondent.)
Business Changes. - Our old and respected townsman, Mr. Joseph Bean, senr., is about retiring from business, having leased his hotel to Mr. H. T. Best for a term of seven years. Mr. Bean's health has been failing for some time past, and he intends returning to his private residence a few miles out of Gunning, where many years ago he carried on the business of the old Frankfield Hotel.3
|the Southern Argus, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG||12 January 1884||He was mentioned in an article in the Southern Argus, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG, on Saturday, 12 January 1884 as follows: |
Death. - It is my painful duty to have to report the death of a very old and much respected resident - Mr. Joseph Bean, sen. - which took place at his residence, Frankfield, yesterday. The deceased gentleman had attained the age of sixty-one years. For many years he carried on business as an hotel keeper. He built and conduced the Frankficld Hotel, so favourably known to all travellers on the main southern road, before, the railway extension to this place. In those days the Frankfield Hotel was the stopping place for Governors, Judges, and, I might say, all the upper classes. When the railway works were started at Goulburn, he built an hotel close to our railway station, which he also called the Frankfield Hotel. He carried on business in this house for some, time, but his health became so im paired that he leased the hotel, and went back to reside at Frankfield. His funeral takes place to morrow, and I am sure will be largely attended by all classes, for he had the esteem and respect of all who had dealings with him.- January 10.3
|The Goulburn Evening Penny Post, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG||15 January 1884||He was mentioned in an article in The Goulburn Evening Penny Post, Goulburn, NSW, AustraliaG, on Tuesday, 15 January 1884 as follows: |
GUNNING. (From our Correspondent.) THE remains of the late Mr. Joseph Bean, of Frankfield, were interred in the Gunning cemetery on Tuesday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. The deceased gentleman has been a great sufferer for nearly four years; nearly all the medical men in the district and several of the profession in Sydney were consulted in the case. Deceased was an old resident in the district, and highly respected by all classes of the community. Throughout his long and painful illness he was regularly attended by the Rev. G. Kingsmill, incumbent of St. Edmund's, Gunning; and the number that attended the funeral was a convincing proof of the high estimation in which he was held by all who knew him. Deceased was in his sixty first year. Jan. 12th, 1884.3