Matches 51 to 100 of 30,651
emigrated to Australia about 1855
|Whitten, John Charles (I29900)
emigrated to Australia about 1855
|Whitten, John Charles (I6814)
Enlisted in CEF a Fireman Montreal address 104 Wellington Street, Montreal
19940 1849 Rue William-David, Montreal
a Fire Chief in Montreal
|Whitton, Charles Albert Thomas (I7597)
FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENT.
On Saturday morning last Mr. J. E. Bowdon, the dis- trict coroner, held an inquest at the Parramatta Hospital,
touching the death of John Throwden, better known as
John Taylor, monumental mason, Rookwood, who was killed at Harris Park on Friday night, whilo endeavonring to alight at that station while the train was in motion. Anastasia Throwden deposed that the body just viewed by the jury was that of her late husband ; he was a native of Windsor, New South Wales, and was 42 years of age ; last saw deceased alive on Friday morning; he was then going to Parramatta; did not see him again till she viewed the dead body at the hospital ; deceased had been very sober during the past few weeks ; he left a family of eight children. James Chin, railway porter, deposed that he was on the Harris Park platform at the time of the accident; he had just alighted from the 7.30 train from Parramatta to Sydney; saw deceased jump off the train on to the platform after the train had started; deceased lost his footing, and fell between the moving train and the platform ; at once gave the alarm to the guard to stop the train, and then jumped on one of the cars, and cut off the air ; the train was brought to a standstill before the last carriage had left the end of the platform ; went back with the guard and the driver, and found the deceased, quite dead, with severe injuries to the head and body; deceased was lying between the rails and the platform ; the body was put into the train and taken to Granville, from whence it was removed by the first train to the Parramatta Hospital. William Clissold deposed, to receiving the alarm from Chin, and, after stopping the train, going back and finding the deceased quite dead, and mutilated by the train passing over the head and body. Thomns Throwden, brother of deceased, deposed to seeing deceased at Parramatta at about 6.30 on Friday night ; deceased was then quite sober, and had arranged to come to Parramatta on Saturday morning. The jury found that deceased met his death from injuries roceived by alighting from the train whilst in motion, and being thrown under the train, adding that no blame was attached to any of the railway official
|Throwden, John (I17491)
|55||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I26797)
|56||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I34917)
|57||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I12248)
James Simpson I of Foxhill Bank, Oswaldtwistle who had made a large amount of money in the calico printing business retired from Foxhill Bank Printworks in 1830 and let the business to Thomas Coates & Co. of Pendleton. However by 1838 the business was back with the family and a partnership was formed called Simpson Rostron & Co. calico printers and appears as such in Slaters Directory. The partnership consisted of Thomas Simpson (nephew of James Simpson I who is said to have returned from America to where his father, William Simpson, James Simpson Is elder brother had emigrated), Lawrence Rostron (James Simpson Is son-in-law), James Simpson Young, and William Gregory Langdon, the last of whom looked after the marketing end of the business in Manchester (Blackburn Standard 30 October 1844).
In 1840 Thomas Simpson of Foxhill Bank became the owner of the Broadfield Colliery in Oswaldtwistle. James Simpson Young joined him in this enterprise and the firm became known as Simpson and Young. It became one of the biggest employers in the district with a coal depot at Knuzden Brook and tramways from their collieries at Bank Moor to Knuzden and from Broadfield to the Moscow Mills of the Walmsley family and to the Foxhill Bank Print Works.
By the 1841 census we find James Simpson Young at New Brighton, Wallasey a fashionable seaside resort on the Wirral, in the company of Edward Phillips, Charles Buchanan (first cousin from America? He could be the son of Mary Simpson b.1781 who married William Buchanan of New York), Marion Young (probably his sister) and James Simpson (more likely to be his cousin James Simpson II, later first President of the Vegetarian Society than his father, James Simpson I, even though the latter is not at home at Foxhill Bank Hall in the Census). They are all described as being of independent means and no relationships are given in the census.
James Simpson I died at Foxhill Bank aged 71 in 1847 and left a will in which the legacies and annuities alone amounted to at least £110,000 besides the uncalculated balance of his estates which passed to his younger son, James II. James Is sister Jane Young received £52 plus the income from all his property in Methven for life, and her son James Simpson Young received a legacy of £1,500 payable in 1859 (which was the same as his cousin Thomas Simpson).
at 1851 census at Pendleton
|Young, James Simpson (I21975)
Lead singer "The Untouchables" Marion, Indiana
Name: Larry Whitton
Death Age: 70
Birth Date: 14 Jul 1935
Birth Place: Marion Indiana, Hamilton, Florida, USA
Residence Place: Ormond Beach, Florida, USA
Death Date: 12 Jul 2006
Death Place: Port Orange, Volusia, Florida, USA
Source location: Port Orange, Florida, USA
Children: Jamie Purvis of Winter Haven and Ann Marie Bales of Lafayette IN
Siblings: Nick Whitton of Ormond Beach
A Celebration of Life for Larry ?Runner? Whitton 70 of Ormond Beach will be held on Saturday July 15 2006 at 2:00 p.m. in the chapel of Lohman Funeral Home Ormond 733 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. Larry passed away peacefully on Wednesday July 12 2006 at the Hospice of Volusia/Flagler Care Center in Port Orange. Born in Marion Indiana on July 14 1935 to Clarence ?Red? and Bert Whitton-Cochran Larry was a talented musician. He was the lead singer with the band ?The Untouchables? in Marion Indiana. Following that he was a construction supervisor for many years. He loved early rock and roll music golf and crossword puzzles. He is survived by his loving companion of 16 years Debbie Anderson of Ormond Beach. Cousins David Babe Kellie and Kevin Whitton of Ormond Beach and Mick Whitton of Louisville KY his brother Nick Whitton of Ormond Beach daughters Jamie Purvis of Winter Haven and Ann Marie Bales of Lafayette IN; sons Chad Whitton of Lexington KY and Rance Clouser of Oak Park IL. He has 3 grandchildren. He is also survived by his loving aunt Judy Whitton of Marion IN. In lieu of flowers remembrances may be made in his memory to Hospice of Volusia/Flager 3800 Woodbriar Trail Port Orange FL 32129 in thanks for the loving care given to Larry.
|Whitton, Larry Lee (I31632)
|60||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I31221)
|61||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I7828)
|62||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I21091)
Marie Whitton Baker
1947 - 2015
Services for Marie Whitton Baker, 67, of Whitton, were held Saturday, July 18, at Eubank Funeral Home, with Pastor Bimmy Boyles and Wayne Word officiating. Interment was in the Tarver Cemetery.
She passed away July 15 in Tyler. Marie was born on July 16, 1947, to Spencer and Huleen Whitton.
Mrs. Baker lived most of her life in the Whitton Community where she was a member of the Whitton Church of Christ. She had a strong will to live and always put everyone else first. Marie enjoyed working in her flower garden until her health would not allow it. She really loved her family and her grandchildren.
Marie is survived by her husband, Gary Wayne Baker of Whitton; sons, Bradley and Suzie Baker of Canton and Brian Baker of Flint; granddaughter, Ashley Nicole Baker of Allen; grandson, Airman Blake Bolton, USAF; mother, Huleen and Kellis Walters of Canton; sister, Darlene and David McGill of Mesquite; and numerous nieces and nephews.
She is preceded in death by her sister, Elaine Whitton Carter and father, Spencer Whitton.
Pallbearers were: Greg Gentry, Travis Rowe, Ryan Gentry, Ross Porter, Wayne Baker and David Baker.
|Whitton, Marie (I30428)
|64||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I32645)
MOFFATT, John - Courageously served in World War 2 Canadian Signal Corp. Normandy. Peacefully at Sunnybrook & Women's Health Sciences Centre George Hees Veteran's Residence on Monday, October 4, 2004 at the age of 84.
Beloved husband of the late Mildred WILLIAMSON and Beatrice BRENNAN. Dear Stepfather to Peter BRENNAN and his wife Bonnie, Rob BRENNAN, S.J., and Mary VAN HOUTEN and her husband Steve. Fondly remembered by his grandchildren Shelley and her husband Peter CONROY, Sean, Kevin and Ashley; Sarah, Graham and Owen VAN HOUTEN; great grandchildren Alexandra and Elizabeth CONROY. Brother of Jim and his wife Joan, Ken and Betty. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A. W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Thursday, October 7th.
A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at St. Anselm's Roman Catholic Church on Friday at one o'clock. Interment Resthaven Memorial Gardens. Donations to Sunnybrook & Women's Foundation, Veteran's Wing, 2075 Bayview Avenue, Toronto M4N 3M5 would be appreciated.
|Moffatt, John (I22435)
Olive Ritch had a mayor and a sheriff as relatives. She is described as an old maid school teacher, who married briefly, and described to be a strict Prebyterian of English/Scottish stock. She was influential on her catholic daughter in-law, Gertrud Ritch, she did not feel kind to her. She lived in the state of New York.
She got custody of the three children of Gertrud Ritch (Vivian, Marguerite, and Alice), when Gertrud became seriously sick (presumably about 1915) and had to stay in a hospital in Bingington (Binghampton?), NY. Daughter Vivien and her sister Marguerite left her grandmother Olive Ritch at the age of about 16 years to join and to stay with their mother in Philadelphia. Alice stayed with her grandmother.
|Dayton, Olive (I8965)
Our wonderful, loving mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend passed peacefully from the arms of her family to the waiting arms of Heavenly Father on March 21, 2002.
She was born on May 28, 1921 to Thomas Rich and Mary Edna Frost in Bennion, Utah. She was a mem-ber of the LDS Church and held many callings, mainly as organist. She married Leland H. White May 21, 1942. Later solemnized in the Salt Lake Temple. She took particular pride in her family and loved all unconditionally.
She is survived by four children: Sandra (Calvin) Williams, Byron (Kerry) White, Pamela (Ted) Williams, and Sheila (Ken) Jennings, one step-daughter Faye (Bill) Mounteer, 13 grandchildren, 15 great grandchildren, two brothers Eugene Rich and Alvin Ellison, one sister Genevieve Blake, and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband Leland H. White, brother Allan Rich and sister Maureen Christensen.
Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Monday March 25 at the Olympus Stake Center (2675 E. 4430 S.) Friends and family may call Sunday March 24, 2002 from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at Cottonwood Memorial Estates (4670 S. Highland Dr.) and one hour prior to services at the church. Interment at Redwood Memorial Estates (6500 S. Redwood Road).
Special thanks to the intensive care unit at St. Mark's Hospital.
|Rich, LaVera (I6017)
OVERTON - Services for Dwight Atwell Ritch, 19, Overton, are scheduled for 11 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2006, at the Cottle-Pearson Funeral Home chapel, Overton with the Revs. Atwell Hankins and Dwight Dozier officiating. Burial will be in the Pleasant Hill Cemetery, near New London.
Mr. Ritch died Saturday, Aug. 5, 2006, at his residence. He was born Jan. 30, 1987, to Lewis Vestal and Audrey Darlene Vangorder Vestal. He was a lifetime resident of the Overton area.
|Ritch, Dwight Atwell Vestal (I9625)
|69||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I26161)
Richs garage Upper Brighton Road, Sompting near Worthing
|Wellum, Eleanor Mary (I6122)
Robert Shaw, who died on 28 August, 1978, aged 51 was a wonderfully versatile actor and a larger than life character off screen too.
He was compelling as a Bond villain, fearsome as a New York hoodlum, an Oscar nominee as the young King Henry VIII and a veteran of both the West End and Broadway stage.
Away from stage and screen, Mr Shaw was an accomplished writer of novels, plays and screenplays.
But it is for one role alone Mr Shaw will be forever remembered - the drunken, salt-licked, foul-mouthed, shark obsessed skipper Quint in Steven Spielbergs cinema classic Jaws.
Robert Shaw was born in Westhoughton, Lancashire on 9 August 1927. He had three sisters and a brother and at the age of seven moved to Stromness, Orkney, where five years later his father Thomas, a doctor reportedly died of alcoholism.
He grew up in Cornwall and became a teacher in Saltburn, Yorkshire for a short time before heading south again to the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London .
Cutting his teeth with the Royal Shakespeare Company, he made his debut in 1949 before beginning his film career with an uncredited role in the Ealing Comedy The Lavender Hill Mob, two years later.
His early career saw him cast in many war films, of which The Dam Busters (1954) was the most famous.
In 1963 his became a household name when he played Donald Red Grant, the SPECTRE spy intent on killing Sean Connerys 007 in From Russia With Love. In the same year he played the troubled Aston in Harold Pinter's The Caretaker. In 1966 he won an Oscar nomination as young King Henry VIII in A Man for All Seasons.
Among his other notable successes were The Valiant (1962), Battle of the Bulge (1965), The Battle of Britain (1969), the Redford/Newman classic The Sting (1973), The Taking of Pelham One Two Three (1974), The Deep (1977) and Force 10 From Navarone (1978).
He had five published books, including The Hiding Place (1960) and The Man in the Glass Booth (1967) about the Nazi War criminal Adolph Eichman, which were both developed for the screen and the latter also became a Tony nominated Broadway play.
Arguably his best novel, however, was his second book published in 1961, The Sun Doctor, which won the Hawthornden Prize, one of the UKs oldest literary awards.
Three times married, with nine children, Mr Shaw died of a heart attack in Tourmakeady, County Mayo, Ireland. His final film, Avalanche Express, which was in mid-production, was released the following year.
Real life in many ways mirrored Mr Shaws film career. His rough-hewn appearance lent itself to hard-case, hard-living characters. Like his alter ego Quint voted at 28 in Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Movie characters of all time he liked to drink and once admitted: I drink too much. Will you tell me one great actor who doesnt drink?
Along with the many plaudits he achieved during his lamentably short, but action packed career, one more can be added to the lengthy and distinguished list - a pub in his home town named The Robert Shaw after his memory, something he would undoubtedly have approved of.
|Shaw, Robert Archibald (I20218)
at 1880 Census at Oakland, Alameda, California
at 1900 census at Oakland Ward 2 Alameda CA
at 1910 census at Oakland Ward 2 Alameda
|Blakesee, Helen Scott (I16434)
The Progress, Clearfield, Pa, Saturday, August 29, 1970
Allport - Mrs. Martha Irvin, an Allport resident who fo the past several years made her home at Bradford with her son William, died this morning at Bedford.
A complete obituary will be published Monday. Arrangements are in charge of the James W. Weaver Funeral Home at Morrisdale.
The Progress, Clearfield, Pa., Monday, August 31, 1970
ALLPORT - Mrs. Martha Elizabeth Irvin, 80, a resident of Allport until nine years ago when she moved to Bedford to make her home with a son, William, died Saturday in the Bedford County Memorial Hospital Prior to moving to Bedford, she was employed in a Philipsburg bakery.
A daughter of Harvey and Laura (Lansberry) Whitton, she was born at Kylertown April 12, 1890 and was a member of the Allport United Methodist Church.
Six children survive her: Mrs. Milford (Agatha) Carson, Osceola Mills: Perry E. Blair, and Thomas B. Irvin all of Philipsburg; Mrs. Robert (Verna) Emigh, Emporium; and William
Twelve grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren, and a sister and brother also survive: Mrs. Fannie Legrand, Kylertown; and Perry Whitton, Jersey Shore. In addition two half - sisters and a half - brother also survive: Mrs. Mary Renoe, Mrs. Catherine Hubler, and Hiram Whitton, all of Kylertown.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Ellis J. Irvin, and by one daughter, two sisters, and a brother.
Funeral services were conducted this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the James W. Weaver Funeral Home at Morrisdale with the Rev: Albert Rheem officiating. Interment followed in the Allport cemetery.
|Whitton, Martha Elizabeth (I31509)
Travelled on the May 1925 from las palmas to Southampton address Mead house, Epsom, Surrey a Merchant
|Gann, Henry Charles (I21910)
US Navy WW1
|McVittie, Norman Wallace (I12628)
Viola Gwen (Sadler) Moore of DeSoto passed away on Wednesday, July 10, 2019, at age 80.
Funeral services will be held at 11:00 A.M. on Saturday, July 13, 2019, in the Groesbeck Funeral Home Chapel, with Reverend Charles Fake officiating. Burial will follow in Ferguson Cemetery (Limestone County.)
Pallbearers will be Jadon Neal, Kerby Oertli, Pierce Draxler, Jerrad Draxler, Gery McGilvray, and Andrew Draxler.
Gwen was born July 22, 1938 to Louie J. and Berta B. Sadler in Lovelady. She grew up in Limestone and Leon counties, and attended Centerville High School. She grew up in the Methodist church.
Gwen was married to Jerry Don (J.D.) Whitton, who was the father of her two girls, and who preceded her in death. Her second husband was Ray Moore.
Gwen trained in nursing at Hermann Hospital in Houston and received her degree as a Registered Nurse. She had a life-long career in nursing, and worked at Baylor Hospital, Dallas, in the cancer center and out-patient clinic for 30 years, retiring a few years ago. In addition to her dedication to countless patients during her career, Gwen was a person who loved helping others in any way she could.
She enjoyed her retirement and continued her favorite activities of gardening, shopping, cooking and spending time with her family.
Gwen was preceded in death by her parents, Berta and Louie Sadler; first husband, Jerry Don Whitton; sisters, Jean Phillips, Wanda Fake, and Linda Horne; and brother, Joe Lynn Sadler.
She is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Leesa Jean Oertli and Gery McGilvray of Plano; daughter and son-in-law, Laura and Andrew Draxler of Frisco; grandsons: Jadon Neal of Dallas, Kerby Oertli of Plano, Jerrad Draxler of Frisco, Pierce Draxler of Frisco; granddaughter, Grace Viola Draxler of Frisco; Gwen’s second husband, Ray Moore of DeSoto; sister, Ann Walston of Thornton; sister-in-law, Ann Sadler of Thornton; brother-in-law, Charles Fake of Rockport; first cousin, June Shipper; niece, Karen and husband Jim Mooney of Houston; nephew, Will Mooney of Houston; and many other cousins and nieces and nephews.
|Sadler, Gwen Viola (I25198)
|77||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I24446)
Went to Rhodesia in 1951 and lived in Bulaway. The family left Rhodesia in 1980 and went to Cape Town until 1996 when they returned to Dumfries where his wife's family came from.
WHITTON DAVID TURNBULL On the 4th November 2015, at Carlingwark House in the presence of his family, David Turnbull Whitton of Crocketford, beloved husband of Margaret, dearly loved father of Janet & Irene and a loving grandfather and great-grandfather. Service at Roucan Loch Crematorium on Monday 16th November at 12 noon. All friends are respectfully invited to attend. Family flowers only please. Donations if desired for Great Ormond Street Children's Hospital and Carlingwark House can be given at the service in memory of David.
|Whitton, David Turnbull (I6209)
When Gertrud became seriously sick (presumably about 1915), her mother in-law, Olive Ritch got custody of her three girls. After that and after her divorce from her first husband, she obtained a nursing degree in a nursing school, lived in New York City and later moved to Philadelphia.
According to an obituary in "The Amsterdam Evening Recorder" of June 19, 1911 upon the death of her father August Ronneberg, Gertrud Ritch lived in Tacoma, WA at that time.
address Middleton Orange, NY 1918
|Ronneberg, Gertrude (I8966)
|80||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I11015)
Wilfrid Greville Clouston was one of the first New Zealand air aces of the Second World War. He survived the Battle of Britain only to spend the majority of the war in a Japanese prisoner of war camp.
Born in Auckland on 15 January 1916, Clouston grew up in Wellington. He completed most of his schooling in the capital but spent his final year at Nelson College before starting work as an office clerk.
Clouston learnt to fly with the Wellington Aero Club at Rongotai. After gaining his pilot’s licence in 1935 he left New Zealand for Britain a year later to join the Royal Air Force (RAF). In June 1937, he was posted to No. 19 Squadron at Duxford, near Cambridge - the first RAF squadron to be equipped with the new Supermarine Spitfire fighter in August 1938.
Following the outbreak of war in September 1939 Clouston’s squadron was tasked with protecting allied shipping in the North Sea. These defensive patrols were largely uneventful and it wasn’t until the German invasion of the Low Countries and France in May 1940 that Clouston had his first taste of combat. With French and British forces in full retreat across the English Channel, No. 19 Squadron was shifted south from their Duxford base to cover the withdrawal of the encircled British Expeditionary Force (BEF) from Dunkirk. Over the next ten days the 24 year-old shot down four planes and claimed another two probable victories. With the remnants of the BEF successfully evacuated, 19 Squadron returned to Duxford. Clouston was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross (DFC) for his efforts during the Battle of France.
Clouston’s squadron entered the Battle of Britain in late August 1940. Over the next two months he destroyed three aircraft, had two probable victories and shared in another. Two of these victories were achieved on 9 September 1940 when Clouston’s patrol intercepted a formation of Messerschmitt Bf 109 fighters over southwest London. He describes the ensuing action:
[I] was about to attack when two crossed my sights so turned on them. The rear one emitted smoke after a short burst and then caught fire. Attacked the second firing the rest of my ammunition, saw my shots register and he went down apparently out of control.
In November 1940 Clouston was given command of the newly formed No. 258 Squadron. The majority of the squadron’s pilots were New Zealanders and the silver fern was adopted as the unit’s unofficial insignia. Based in the north of England, they were initially tasked with defending the city of Belfast and northern English ports before flying offensive sweeps over France.
In August 1941 he was appointed to command No. 488 (NZ) Squadron, which was being formed in New Zealand for service in the Far East. Clouston was already in Singapore when the squadron arrived from New Zealand in early October. He quickly set about bringing it up to operational standard - a difficult job given the inexperience of the pilots, shortage of tools and spare parts, and poor weather. On the ground Clouston’s mechanics and engineers were constantly overworked ensuring the squadron’s fleet of ancient Brewster Buffalo fighters remained airworthy.
The New Zealanders were still finding their feet when the Japanese landed in Malaya on 8 December 1941. Five weeks later No. 488 Squadron took part in its first major operation, with its first combat encounter nine days later. Clouston’s pilots soon discovered their Buffalos were no match for the more manoeuvrable Japanese fighter planes. Outnumbered and facing well-trained Japanese pilots, the Allied squadrons defending Singapore suffered heavy losses. By the end of January, No. 488 Squadron had only two serviceable planes left.
With the situation in the air looking increasingly hopeless Clouston was posted to RAF Headquarters in Singapore, handing over the squadron to another Battle of Britain veteran, Flight Lieutenant John Mackenzie - grandson of former New Zealand Prime Minister Sir Thomas Mackenzie. After the island fell to the Japanese Clouston was taken prisoner off the coast of Sumatra and spent the rest of the war in captivity.
Clouston remained in the RAF until his retirement in 1957, by which time he had attained the rank of Wing Commander. He returned to New Zealand to take up farming and died in Waipukurau in 1980 at the age of 64.
|Clouston, Wilfred Greville (I23692)
William D. Ritch LEWISTOWN-William D. Ritch, 1 Si Ruth Kaulbach Fischer, with whom he made his home and Mrs. Dorothy Huffman, of Pendleton, Ore.; one brother who resides in Germany, and a grandson, Gene Nowell, of Libby, and two 42, of San Francisco, son of former County Treasurer Mrs. Florence Schreiner, of Lewistown, died at San Francisco fter a prolonged illness. He will be buried hers ' Vi. 6"t I t; t ,7W tvr4 Ritch was born Oct. 15, 1916, in V Helena, the son of Mrs. Schreiner and the late Joseph Ritch. He was reared at White Sulphur Springs Washington towns, in 1914, where he operated a drug store and followed in his chosen profession. He moved his store to Fort Benton In 1918 and continued here until moving his drug store to Great Falls in 1944. He diposed of it the following year and returned here for a short time and then moved to Spokane to live. During his residence here he served for many years as county physician and county health officer and for eight years as state senator from this county. He was an old time member of the Masonic lodge, the Woodmen of the World and he joined the Odd Fellows lodge at Colville, Wash., in 1879. Benton Lodge No. 59 presented him with a 50 year jewel in 1948. In 1954 he was given a life membership in the IOOF. He is survived by two daughters, and graduated from the San Fran cisco College of Mortuary Science. 'J In 1939 he married Dorothy Olson
|Ritch, William Donald (I13707)
|83||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I32031)
|84||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I10514)
|85||Whitton, Richard (I5622)
|86||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I19627)
|87||LeDuc, Odette (I13468)
|88||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I14207)
Passed away at her home on Monday, January 30, 2017 at the age of 68.
Beloved wife of the late Raymond. Loving mother of Michael and his wife Erin, James and his girlfriend Barbara. Dear grandmother of Sydni and Blaze. Pat will be sadly missed by her sister Catherine, her brothers Walter and Phillips, her sister-in-law Cheryl, as well as her other family members and friends.
|Palmer, Patricia Elizabeth (I30847)
|90||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I13721)
|91||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I28454)
|92||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I32433)
|93||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I36249)
130 Amity Rd Hot Springs National Park AR 71913-9302
16 W Fork Rd Kirby AR 71950-9072
Sharon Lynn Ritch, age 54, of Daisy, passed away Sunday, August 23, 2015.
She was born on July 10, 1961 at Arkadelphia, the daughter of William Herman Crow and Emma Ruth Cooley Crow. She was preceded in death by her parents.
Sharon was a Christian in her faith. She was a cat lover and enjoyed photography. She worked as a dog groomer in California and after moving back to Arkansas, she worked for Colton's Restaurant in Hot Springs.
She is survived by two daughters, Salina Cook of Oregon and Joncie Ritch of Susanville, California; three grandchildren; one brother, Bill (Stefanie) Crow of Daisy; two sisters, Sheila (Toby) Barr of Daisy and Mashae Brown of Glenwood; and several nieces and nephews.
Cremation arrangements are under the direction of Davis-Smith Funeral Home, Glenwood.
|Crow, Sharon Lynn (I11756)
|95||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I21756)
16th Sept 1906 Travelled on the Empress of Britain to Canada
at 1921 census at Edmonton East
|Whitton, Irene (I25400)
1732 Attorney General of Rhode Island Colony
1741 Kings Attory for Newport
1756 First Senator of Rhode Island Legislature
|Honyman, James (I11637)
|98||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Living (I7857)
Catherine Brass - 35 - Straw Platter - Yes
Margaret Brass - 12 - Straw Platter - Yes
Catherine Brass - 10 - Straw Platter - Yes
Tomima Brass - 8 - Yes
Janet Brass - 6 - Yes
Robert Brass - 4 - Yes
no father stated at her childs birth in 1862
at 1871 census at Stromness recorded as jemima Bell
at 1881 census at Millers Close, Stromness
|Brass, Tomima Robertson (I5701)
1853 (age 26), Ririe, James (Ten Pound Company)
I, James Ririe, was born on the 24th day of January 1827 near Castle Fraser, Parish of Cluny, Aberdeenshire, Scotland. My father had five sons and four daughters. I was the youngest. My oldest brother, Alexander, died the 18th of July 1829 at the age of 17 years. My youngest brother, William, died in infancy, the 30th of August 1823. My father, David Ririe, died the 20th of August 1830 at the age of 52 years. In the month of November, following my father's death, my mother moved about three miles east in the same parish. When I was five years old, I was sent to school. When I was eleven, I was sent to service, in the summer seasons, on the agriculture line. I was taken home in winters to school until I was thirteen years old. I then went to the milling of wheat and continued two and a half years.
My mother died on the 1st of May 1845 in the 56th year of her age.
[James joined the Mormon church, did missionary work, had a disagreement with one of his leaders and was excommunicated. A higher up authority heard his side of the story and rebaptized him.]
Ten Pound Company (Cost of Immigration)
By this time, I was making at the average of 11 shillings per week. I had commenced to save up to get away to the Valley. On the 24th of January 1852, I had put into the bank, two pounds and ten shillings as a commencement. I still continued to save all I could. On the 26th of January I agreed with President McNaughton to go to the Valley, and about the first of February 1852 gave President McNaughton 6 pounds to be my deposit money and to pay for my outfit on the plains in the Ten Pound Company.
At that time only eleven made their way to Utah: Mrs. Mitchell and three daughters, Brother Robb and wife, Brother Brown and wife, Brother Noble and wife and myself. On the 24th of January 1853 I drew from the bank my money, 17 pounds, and on the 8th of February I left work to go. I left Aberdeen on the 12 of February 1853. Before leaving, I took farewell of my friends and relatives. Some of them were very opposed, also some of them in the Church. I also promised to do my best to take out Helen Mitchel the following season. Leaving Scotland, 1853
Autobiography of James Ririe - Part 2
From "Utah, Our Pioneer Heritage"
Published by International Society of Daughters of Utah Pioneers, 1996
By James Ririe
There is much information about this family.
James Ririe died at the age of seventy-nine, on the 17th of June 1905 at Eden, Utah, and was buried in the Ogden Cemetery. He was survived by his wife Ann, nine children and fifty-two grandchildren.
Bishop David McKay presided at his funeral which was held in the 4th ward in Ogden, Utah. Addresses were given by old and intimate friends, Elders Ammon Green, John Carver, Angus McKay, Bishop Robert McFarland, David McKay and Presi¬dent C.F. Middleton. Each speaker eulogized the great worth and work of the deceased who was noted for his kindness to the poor, for his uprightness and in¬tegrity to the cause of God. He was loved and respected by all who knew him.
At the time of his death, he left a wife, nine children and fifty-two grand-children.
While he lived in the valley for twenty years, most of his children were married. Two moved to Canada, one to Ririe, Idaho; the rest remained for some¬time in Eden and some later moved to Ogden. His four girls were married and made homes in Eden where they raised their families.
In July, 1964, as this report is written, James and Ann Boyack Ririe's posterity number over 1060.
Their children are:
Margaret R. Hogge 1857 - 1931; M 1876
James 1858 - 1933; M 1881; 1908
David 1860 - 1919; M 1893.
Alexander 1863 1924
Elizabeth Farrell 1865 1941; M 1887
George 21 Months
Isabelle Stallings (Twin) 1870 -
Mary (Twin) 1870 1870, Infant
Joseph (Twin) 1872 1937; M 1898, M 1908
Hyrum (Twin) 1872 1956; M 1898
Agnes Burnett 1874 1944; M 1897
Taken from an account by James Ririe written March 11th, 1901 at the age of seventy-five, four years before his death.
James Ririe married Betsy Hendry, daughter of Matthew Hendry, on October 9th, 1868. Brother Wells married them and Brother Brigham Young was one of the witnesses. Betsy Hendry was born in Dundee, Scotland. She died July 14th, 1902 and is buried in the Ririe family plot in Ogden City. There were no children of this marriage.
|Ririe, James (I12299)