was tried in Northampton in July 1801 and sentenced to 14 years transportation. He arrived in Australia on the Glatton
in 1803. It seems for a time he continued his life of crime as in November 1806 he was one of four people convicted of sheep stealing at Kissing Point, Sydney.
He was on the list of assigned servants of Mr. Hobby at the Hawkesbury in 1809 where he received government rations.
In February 1813 ten years after arriving in the colony and still residing at the Hawkesbury, he was granted permission to marry Mary Bell who had arrived on the Minstrel in 1812.  However four months later, on 28 June 1813 at Windsor he was sentenced to 3 years transportation for an unknown crime and sent to Newcastle Penal Settlement. Another early farmer of Patterson's Plains, Thomas Addison
was sent to Newcastle on the same day. There are no records indicating that Mary Binder followed her husband to Newcastle and she probably remained at the Hawkesbury.
Richard Binder was granted permission to occupy land at Patterson's Plains in 1818.
He married Ann Burrell at Christ Church Newcastle in that same year. Ann Burrell had arrived on the Mary Ann
in 1816. She had been sent to Newcastle penal settlement for a colonial crime in March 1816.
Richard Binder petitioned Governor Macquarie for a Conditional Pardon in 1821 when he stated that he had been granted permission by Commandant Captain James Wallis
to occupy a farm at Patterson's Plains and afterwards had been appointed District Constable
by Commandant Major Morisset
Richard Binder had become a publican at the Australian Inn
in Hunter Street, Newcastle by 1828. When he died in 1830 his widow Ann Binder
took over running the Inn. On the publican's licence Ann Binder was granted in July 1830 it was stated that she had held a publican's licence for two years. 
In 1831 Ann Binder married James Cox at Newcastle. The Maitland Mercury reported her death in June 1857....Ann Cox, wife of James Cox of Phoenix Park and formerly of the Union Hotel, East Maitland, died at the house of Quinten Swift age 62 years
In 1844 an advertisement in the Maitland Mercury mentioned Binder's allotment....Great sale of town property at East Maitland and Newcastle, In the Insolvent Estate of James Cox of East Maitland, by order of the Creditors..... Nineteen allotments of land adjoining the Union Hotel in East Maitland and an allotment of land at Newcastle adjoining the land of T.W. Winder Esq., and generally known as Binder's allotment; it is situated close to the harbour, and, in the event of Newcastle becoming a free port will be immensely valuable. There is a house on the land which is at present rented at £24 per annum
. (See Map of Newcastle
(n.d.), showing location of Winder's allotment top right quarter.) This was the same allotment or close to, that the
Steam Packet Inn
who had been employed as landing waiter and postmaster at Newcastle, took over the Australian Inn
Peter Joseph Fredericks
Peter Joseph Fredericks
was granted a licence in 1833. When the vessel 'Ceylon' was wrecked at Newcastle on 17th February 1834, Peter Fredericks provided accommodation at the Inn for the survivors. 
Later in 1834 Francis Beattie
formerly of the Crooked Billet
, held the licence.
In 1836 Charles Hughes
was publican. A charge against Hughes by Constable Rouse
of supplying a prisoner of the Crown with liquor without a pass was dismissed by the Bench in February of that year.
Charles Hughes later held the licence for the Woolpack Inn
in West Maitland.
 Colonial Secretary's Correspondence. Title: Copies of Letters Sent: Local And Overseas, 1809-1813
 Colonial Secretary's Correspondence Series: NRS 900; Reel or Fiche Numbers: Fiche 3163-3253
 Source Information: Ancestry.com Certificates for publicans' licences, 1853-1861. NRS 14403, reels 5063-5066, 1236-1242. State Records Authority of New South Wales, Kingswood
 Maitland Mercury 5 October 1844
 Sydney Herald 24 February 1834