Embarked: 228 men
Voyage: 134 days
Surgeon's Journal: yes
Tons: 564 Crew: 44 men
Previous vessel: Adrian
arrived 20 August 1830
Next vessel: Forth
arrived 12 October 1830
Captain William Ascough
Surgeon Superintendent William Bell Carlisle
The Marquis of Huntley
was built in Aberdeen in 1804.  Convicts were transportd to New South Wales on the Marquis of Huntley
in in 1826
The convicts of the Marquis of Huntley
came from counties in England and Scotland.
On the 19th March 1830 the Military Guard, consisting in all of 51 souls according to the surgeon embarked at Deptford. The Guard was under the command of Lieut. Watson of 20th regiment.
On 27th and 29th March, 228 convicts were embarked at Sheerness. The Marquis of Huntley
set sail on 9th April, however they were driven in to Spithead on 20 April and did not resume their journey until 27 April 1830.
Map showing location of Portsmouth, Mother Bank and Spithead
Surgeon William Bell Carlisle
William Bell Carlisle kept a Medical Journal from 11 March to 2 September 1830. He remarked in his journal that of the transportees received from Chatham, fifteen were found to have 'various sores and hurts upon them'. There were several cases of diarrhoea from change of diet early in the voyage. On 22 May one of the convicts was found to have spongy gums and a livid complexion, indicating scurvy, and was immediately given lime juice which in 12 days restored his health. The same treatment was equally successful with other cases later in the voyage. 
James Ward Martindale
, surgeon of the 17th regiment joined the vessel as a passenger.
Steerage passengers included eight free women who were going out to join their husbands as well as ten children.
The Marquis of Huntley
arrived in Port Jackson on 21 August 1830. The Surgeon remarked in his closing notes that he had the satisfaction of landing the guard and all the convicts, except Edward Cooper, in perfect health
A Muster was held by Colonial Secretary Alexander Macleay on 25th August 1830.
The indents include name, age, education, religion, marital status, family, native place, trade, offence, when and where tried, sentence, prior convictions, physical description and where assigned to on arrival. There are also occasional notes re pardons, deaths, punishments and relatives already in the colony. Some of the notes include the following information:
James Bell, coachman from Deptford was executed at Norfolk Island
Benjamin Buckley from Huddersfield had a cousin in the colony Ellen Hamer per Roslin Castle
Richard Banister died at Bathurst Hospital 8 June 1833
James Bower was sent to Moreton Bay
Joseph Coleman and Henry Colean from London were brothers. Joseph was executed at Newcastle 4 March 1833
John Cantley was drowned at Goulburn Plains 14 December 18335
William Durham had a brother in the colony Peter Durham came 12/13 years previously
Guy Foggarty had sister is law in the colony, Mrs. Serjeant
William Alexander Garside - Died from effects of cold at Belabala near the Lachlan
Benjamin Guillors - died in Sydney Hospital 24 June 1836
Edwin Green - Died in Newcastle 14 July 1830
John Hall - died in Singleton district February 1845
George Hardisty - Father in colony as William Hardisty
Samuel Kenyon - Errand boy from Stockport - Escaped from the colony and transported again in the same name in 1840
William Lowe alias Golding. Died in Windsor General Hospital 18 May 1835
John Miller. Brother William Miller came 9 years previously
Peter Nicholson - Wife in the colony as Bridget Mullins per Roslin Castle
Benjamin Nicholls age 47 from London. Died in the General Hospital at Sydney 22 June 1836
William Oates - Sent to Cockatoo Island
Joseph Pollett - Uncle in colony as Thomas Whittaker 30 years previously
William Porter age 12. Factory boy. Brother in the colony Thomas Porter 8 months previously
Joseph Pickering - Three brothers in the colony, John, Matthew and Richard Pickering in 1828
James Reddy. Sent to Norfolk Island. Brother in colony as John Reddy 5 years previously
Charles Whalley. Sent to Cockatoo Island for 6 months
Robert Williams. Sent to Moreton Bay for 3 years in 1831
William Walker - Brother in the colony as James Walker 7 years previously
John Watson - From Leeds. 2nd conviction. Came in the Elizabeth in 1816 for 7 years. Pardoned then went home in Earl of Liverpool in 1827.
The Sydney Gazette reported: The prisoners by the Adrian were landed on Monday, and those by the Marquis of Huntley on Thursday, making in all a total of three hundred and ninety five. They are mostly fine powerful men, and will prove an acquisition to our up country friends, having a considerable portion of agriculturalists in their number.
Notes and Links
1). William Bell Carlisle was also surgeon on the convict ships Henry
in 1825, Asia
in 1820, Morley
in 1823 (VDL) Andromeda in 1827 (VDL) and the Phoenix
2). In the 1820's William Bell Carlisle was granted 2000 acres of in the Hunter Valley which he named Satur.
3). Find out more about bushranger Buchanan Wilson
who arrived on the Marquis of Huntley
4). Convict Joseph Coleman
was executed at Newcastle in 1833
5). Hunter Valley convicts / passengers arriving on the Marquis of Huntley in 1830
6). Return of Convicts of the Marquis of Huntley assigned between 1st January 1832 and 31st March 1832 (Sydney Gazette 14 June 1832; 21 June 1832; 28 June 1832; 5 July 1832).....
Edward Bennett - Chair caner assigned to HL. Miller at Sydney
George Berry - Labourer assigned to James Kingaby at Parramatta
John Battye - Steelworker assigned to James Brown at the Customs at Sydney
John Evans - Indoor servant assigned to F. Alderston at Liverpool
George Foggan - Excise man assigned to John Tindall at Penrith
Thomas Forder - Ploughs. Assigned to Robert Lambert junior at Bathurst
Benjamin Gullis - Carpenter and joiner assigned to Timothy Nowlan at Hunters River
William Giles - Seaman assigned to Edward Kealy at Hunter's River
Martin Joyce - Labourer assigned to G.C. Curlewis at Argyle
Robert Jones - Blacksmith assigned to William Jacklin at Lower Portland Head
James Swift - Bricklayer assigned to John Hughes at Sydney Hospital
7). Captain William Ascough made his fortune as a ship's captain and owner bringing convicts to the Colony in the ships.......
Ann and Amelia
Marquis of Huntley
Marquis of Huntley
Marquis of Huntley 1830; and
William Ascough became an extensive landowner. He died tragically in 1836.
 Ancestry.com. UK, Royal Navy Medical Journals, 1817-1857. Medical Journal of William Bell Carlysle on the voyage of the Marquis of Huntley in 1820. The National Archives. Kew, Richmond, Surrey.
 Bateson, Charles, Library of Australian History (1983). The Convict Ships, 1787-1868 (Australian ed). Library of Australian History, Sydney : pp.348-349, 386