Born: 1832; Died: 1901; Married: Trow
Ann Trow (daughter of James Trow and his wife Elizabeth) was from Gloucestershire, England, and was living there when she married James Munday. They arrived in Australia in 1853, which must have been soon after their wedding, and went first to 'Duntroon'. Their second child Henry Little was born at Duntroon in 1855. James and Ann had nine children, one of whom, Lucy, died in infancy. The others were:
- Agnes (b. 1853). Married David Rule
- Henry Little (1855). Died aged 24, a farmer at Bedellick.
- James (1857). Married Sarah Jane and farmed at Jeir
- Emily (1859).
- Elizabeth (1864)
- William (1868). Married Charlotte Ann Southwell (daughter of Samson Southwell and Elizabeth (Veness)
- Frederick (1870). Married Rebecca Mackay in 1897; lived at 'Evadell' where their four children were born, then Spring Flat.
- Walter David (1873). Married Lucy Jane Southwell, daughter of Samson Southwell, Wattle Park. Lived at 'Ah Chow'.
Obituary - Mrs Ann Munday (nee Trow)
It is with sincere regret I have to report the death on Monday last of Mrs. Munday, wife of Mr. James Munday, sen., farmer, of Jeir. The deceased, who had attained the ripe old age of 70 years, had for some considerable time past been in a state of failing health, and I understand was in an unconscious condition for some three days previous to her death, so that the end did not come unexpectedly. Death was the result of a general break-up of the system, consequent upon old age.
Before going to reside at Jeir the deceased with her husband, who survives her, resided for many years in the vicinity of Gininderra, where they were held in the highest esteem by all who knew them. The deceased was the mother of a family of five sons and three daughters, one each of whom had gone to the better land before her. The remainder are all grown up and married. The remains of the deceased were interred in the C.E. cemetery at Canberra on Wednesday, and as a proof of the esteem in which the good old lady was held, I may mention that the funeral was the largest that has passed through here for many years past.
[Goulburn Evening Penny Post, 23 April 1901, p. 2]