Dr Henry Sanderson Lloyd
Dr. H. S. Lloyd.
Dr. Henry Sanderson Lloyd, who died at Hunter's Hill, Sydney, on October 2 (1913), was a son of Mr. John Sanderson Lloyd, of Lefevre Terrace, North Adelaide. Deceased was born at North Adelaide 52 years ago, and was-educated at St. Peter's College, where he obtained prominence as a scholar and a sportsman. He was an able cricketer, and captained the first St. Peter's team that played on the Adelaide Oval. The deceased won many trophies for successes in running events, and was particularly good over short distances. Besides securing his college cup he won the Kensington trophy. In 1879 he went to London with the intention of studying for the medical profession. He obtained the degree of M.B. at Edinburgh University, and subsequently secured the M.R.C.S. degree in London. On returning from England Dr. Lloyd became junior house surgeon at the Adelaide Hospital, and when Dr. Poulton left the position was appointed senior house surgeon. After spending about two years in the Adelaide institution he proceeded to Hunter's Hill, New South Wales, in 1885. There he practised until the time; of his demise. Mr. John Sanderson Lloyd, the deceased's father, comes of an old Quaker family, and is of royal lineage. He can trace the descent of his family from Edward I. of England, and this fact was mentioned in connection with the welcome tendered Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton on the occasion of his arrival in South Australia as Governor on October 29, 1895. In 1892 Dr. Lloyd married Miss Roberts, of Hobart, and the widow, three sons and two daughters survive. . Messrs. Howard W. Lloyd and E. I Lloyd, of Adelaide, are brothers, and Miss E. M. Lloyd is a sister.
Observer (Adelaide, SA 1905-1931) - Saturday 11 October 1913
Committee of Hunters Hill Tennis Club
The Committee in 1907 included such famous Hunter’s Hill names as R.D. Fitzgerald, H.M. Shelley, H.S. Lloyd, E.R. Tidswell, E.S. Jeanneret and E.R. Barker.
In 1909 - Longueville - Ethel was born in 1909, attended by Dr. Lloyd who rowed across the river from Hunters Hill.
From Mary Grant Robert's Diary - Mother In-law of Henry
October 3rd 1913, Friday.
Returned home tonight with Emma from Deloraine – had only just got in when William rang up to say a telegram was there from Thea Lloyd announcing the sudden death of her father the previous day, Thursday – this telegram had been lying at the office all day owing to W & G being absent from town – We sent a cable that day and again the next day, but got no answer till Tuesday owing to the wife and daughter having gone to Moss Vale for the funeral. Burial service was conducted at St Church, Hunters Hill at 5 o’clock on Friday afternoon.
October 10th …..sent and received several telegrams from Mary Lloyd during last few days.
October 13th Monday ……received letter from Thea Lloyd telling us particulars of her father’s death and illness of only a few hours duration – had seen the local doctor and one from Sydney (Dr Gill) during the day who thought the heart attack would pass off, but he died in his sleep in the afternoon.
Gift of Land at Hunters Hill N.S.W. by Committee of DR H.S. Lloyd Memorial Fund for Drill Hall purposes
Item barcode 67085 Part of series A432
Control symbol 1929/1250
Contents dates 1929 - 1929
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Member of the Advisory Committee
THE SICK POOR.
SYDNEY MEDICAL MISSION.
The Sydney Medical Mission's yearly record was yesterday presented to a meeting held at the YWCA Buildings, and presided over by Lady Dailey
The hon secretary (Miss Huntley) submitted the annual report. At its initiation seven years ago the mission was regarded as an experiment, but at present the institution stood as a necessity for hundreds of the people whom no other medical organisation touched. These included sufferers who were unable to benefit by the out-patients' departments of hospitals, chronic invalids, and women whose duties would not admit of their abstention from their homes During the past year the mission benefited hugely by the gift by Mr and Mrs Hugh Dlxson of new premises In Surry Hills, the expense of furnishing which was defrayed by the proceeds of a fete given by the ladies of Mosman Last year 4584 visits were paid to the homes of patients, there were 12 302 attendances at the dispensary, 1320 patients were treated in their own homes, 2458 patients at the dispensary - a total of 3778 patients treated, showing a large increase in all departments. The scope of the mission extends to Redfern, Alexandria Camperdown, Erskineville, Paddington and the Glebe.
The Rev Dr Fordyce, in moving the adoption of the report, Said that the time had arrived when everyone recognised the worth of
the Institution There was no defence of medical missions required. It was a most popular movement in all countries, and In India and China medical missions viere doing remarkable good The fact that the Hospital Saturday committee had allocated £55 to the mission last year was significant that the stamp of public approval had been placed upon the institution The area of the mission's
scope was somewhat limited, and could well be broadened
The motion was seconded by Dr. Storle Dixon, and the report was adopted. After the balance-sheet had been presented by the
hon treasurer (Dr G E Rennie) and adopted, the following were re-elected -President, Mrs Hugh Dlxson vice president Lady Fair
fax, Lady Salomons Dr Storle Dixson, hon secretary, Miss Huntley, hon treasurer, Dr G E Rennie, hon auditor Mr D H. Gilfillan
Advisory committee Dr C B Blackburn, Dr P G Cooley, Dr W H Crago, Dr Storie Dlxson, Dr Isbistor, Dr H S Lloyd, Dr W C M'Celland, Dr G E Ronnie, Professor J T Wilson, and Dr Taylor Young Executive committee Miss Affleck, Mrs Boyce, Mr H Budden, Dr Spiller Blandon Dr W H Crago, Mr W P Dixon, Dr Carlile Fox, Dr Kate Hogg, Miss Ada Hogg, Dr W C M'Clelland, Mrs G E Rennie, Mrs W H Read, Dr W
H Read, Mrs W B Studdy, Miss Taylor, Dr J C Windeyer, Dr. Taylor Young, Mrs J T Wilson.
First name(s) H Sanderson
Last name Lloyd
Arrival year 1884
Arrival month Oct
Ship name Ivanhoe
Residence at Hunters Hill with Surgery
The Australasian Club in
An Edinburgh correspondent has Bent the
Melbourne Argus a cutting from tbe Courant
of July 23, which gives a report of " the
annual dinner given to those members of the
Australasian Club, Edinburgh, who have
graduated during the university session, and
to the vice-presidents of the club." The idea
in forming an Australasian club in Edinburgh
first suggested itself, we learn, in 1874, when
the Australian medical students attending the
University there entertained at dinner the
late Dr. J. W. Alston, the Ettles scholar of
1873. It was not until 1877, however, that
the club was actually instituted. The first
president was Dr. James Foulis, who, by his
unwearied efforts, soon brought the club into
a substantial position. Its membership now
numbers 54 gentlemen resident in Edinburgh,
and besides these, many who bave returned
to the colonies on the completion of their
studies. Each year the members entertain
at dinner those of their number who have
graduated during the session. Thia year the
vice-presidents were also included among the
guests. The names of the graduates were :
Dr. F. W. A. Godfrey, Victoria j Dr. H. S.
Lloyd, South Australia ; Dr. H. Macandrew,
New Zealand ; Dr. B. M. Moorhouse, New
Zealand ; and Dr. Chisholm EOBS, New South
Wales ; and of the vice-Presidents :-Mr.
Eobert. Richardson, New South Wales ; and
Mr. E. S. Hanson, New South Wales.-The
chair was occupied by Dr. P. A. Young, Vic-
toria, president of the club. After the toast
of " The Queen" had been loyally given, the
chairman proposed " The Graduates and
Vice-presidents." He had always found that
Australians-if they wished, and he was glad
to say that a great many of them did-took
extremely good positions in all their classes,
and on the graduate lists. He had the inde-
pendent experience of many men who
had been in our colonies of the
great brain power of their young men.
Dr. Chisholm Ross proposed the toaBt of
" The Colonies." Referring to the Austra-.
lasian colonies, he said their prosperity was
undoubted. Of all the colonies which Great
Britain owned there were none which had
made such rapid progress as thoy had. (Ap-
plause.) Federation of the Australasian
colonies he considered to be perhaps rather a
bone of contention. Mr. T. J. Henry, in
reply, predicted a glorious future for the Aus-
tralasian colonies. As to federation, he said
the time was not far distant when Austra-
lasia, in conjunction and friendly alliance
with the mother country, would bave a voice
among the nations, and exert some influence
iu the settlement of the great questions of the
world. (Applause.) It was a matter of con-
gratulation for them that at the present time
a greater interest was ' taken here than for-
merly in Australasian affairs. Mr. E. E.
Horsley, New South Wales, proposed, " The
Universities." Mr. G. L. O'Neill replied, in-
forming his audience that in Cambridge an
Australasian Club had now been formed.