Unfortunately, Arthur Payne house isn't existing anymore. It was demolished, together with No 8 of Ferry Lane, as I learned in my researches. No wonder that I didn't find the photo of a long-gone building. Arthur Payne, who became a well-known person only because of his bad and good luck, was the first victim of the year 1900 bubonic plague, which had far-reaching effects for Sydney. His bad luck was to catch it, but his good fortune was to recover from it. Since the authorities tried to stop this epidemic carried by the rats and their fleas, they demolished old houses, where the rats could hide. This was finally an opportunity of the government, to renew the city, where waterfront areas, such as the Rocks and Millers Point, were packed with unregulated, dilapidated hovels, meek buildings that would have to be destroyed a long time ago.
Of course, at these times, buildings are also sacrificed to the mood of the city, which should have to be saved. Fortunately, some buildings have survived this great revival, so for example, we still can visit Susannah Place today. Arthur Payne's house was not that lucky. The great cleansing of 1900 was gone, but in 1914, when the homes in the middle of the Ferry Lane were demolished, A.P. little cottage at No 10 along with neighboring No 8 was also dismantled. Presumably, the hut is no real loss; it had rather historical than architectural significance.