Henry Charlton Kable was born 10 August 1830 in Bathurst, New South Wales, Australia to William Nathaniel Kable (1801-1837) and Elizabeth Charlton (1807-1860) and died 11 September 1916 Killarney, Queensland, Australia of unspecified causes. He married Mary Ann Strong (1835-1906) 26 January 1853 St Johns in St. John's Church, Parramatta, New South Wales, Australia.
|Offspring of Henry Charlton Kable and Mary Ann Strong (1835-1906)|
|William Charlton Kable (1853-1922)||14 November 1853 George-street, Parramatta, New South Wales, Australia||13 January 1922 Mirani, Queensland, Australia||Annie Maude Treloar (1866-1950)|
|Henry Eric Charlton Kable (1854-1925)||31 December 1854 Queensland, Australia||17 July 1925 Dirranbandi, Queensland, Australia||Mary Ann Meta Sophia Gowdy (1872-1936)|
|James Charlton Kable (1857-1941)|
|Frederick Joseph Charlton Kable (1860-1932)||3 August 1860 Sydney, New South Wales, Australia||8 November 1932 Tamworth, New South Wales, Australia||Fanny Foxlee (c1861-1944)|
|John Carlton Kable (1865-1925)|
|Agnes Susan Charlton Kable (1866-1958)|
|Elvina Emily Mary Kable (1873-1957)|
|Malcolm George Charlton Kable (1875-1951)|
|Walter Edgar Kable (1877-1943)|
One of Queensland's oldest pioneers, Mr. H. Charlton Kable, passed away last week at Killarney (writes our Killarney correspondent). The late Mr. Kable was born at Bathurst, New South, Wales, in 1830, his father being at that time engaged in sheep farming outside Bathurst. Over 60 years ago Mr. Kable migrated to Queensland, taking up country on the Dawson, and while there he took part in the Canoona gold rush, outside Rockhampton. From the Dawson he transferred to Redbank station. Leaving Redbank he took up some country in the Gladstone district, and later engaged in sugar growing in the Mackay district. In 1902 Mr. Kable retired, and went to reside with his son, Mr. J. Charlton Kable, proprietor of an hotel on the Clarence, New South Wales. About six years ago Mr. Kable came over to Killarney, his son having purchased the Post Office Hotel there, and up to the time of his death the old gentleman was a well-known and popular personage in the town.