Snippets– James Wilson and Nelson Syme — Appleton

Snippets– James Wilson and Nelson Syme — Appleton
Photo- SEE below– Women’s Institute
SYME, Nelson Aberdeen Peacefully after a lengthy illness at the Carleton Place Hospital on Monday, November 20, 2006, at the age of 80. Loving husband of Emma (nee Howie) for 56 years. Dearly loved father of Glen (Ellen), Karen (Lonny Lytle) and Audrey Syme. Proud grandfather of Travis, Trudy and Jordan. Predeceased by his brothers Orville and Milburn and his sister Lois. Friends may call at the ALAN R. BARKER FUNERAL HOME, 19 McArthur Avenue, Carleton Place, Ontario on Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral Service Thursday in the chapel at 2:00 p.m. Interment to follow at Auld Kirk Cemetery, Almonte. For those who wish, a donation to the Carleton Place and District Memorial Hospital would be appreciated by the family.

Back row standing:  Nelson Syme, Karen (Syme) Lytle, Murray Lowry, Keith Lowry
Front row:  Inez McCoy’s nephew, Beth (Lowry) Nanne, Allan Drummond
Nelson and Emma resided at this farm located at 406 River Road beside Appleton Village.  Son Glen, now operates. read-The Story of the Appleton Sleigh Ride–Audrey Syme

406 River Road beside Appleton Village
Original and Subsequent Owners: An 1829 Crown Patent, for all 200 acres, was granted to the Canada Company. In 1842, they sold the same to James Wilson for $550.00. 14 February 1851, James Wilson sold 65 acres of the West half of lot 3 to William Wilson for $1.00. Four months later, William & Flora Wilson sold to Albert Teskey for $64.00. 26 Jan 1883, Teskey sold to Duncan Miller for $95.00. It has been owned by various owners since that time. From Hot off the Press–Sarah More

ON another subject you can also read: Please take the Devil Out of Me? Rev. James Wilson of Lanark

Information about the Wilson Farm came from:

About WI
Women’s Institute is a local, provincial, national and international organization that promotes women, families and communities. Our goal is to empower women to make a difference.

About FWIC

The idea to form a national group was first considered in 1912. In 1914, however, when the war began the idea was abandoned. At the war’s end, Miss Mary MacIsaac, Superintendent of Alberta Women’s Institute, revived the idea. She realized the importance of organizing the rural women of Canada so they might speak as one voice for needed reforms, and the value of co-ordinating provincial groups for a more consistent organization. In February 1919, representatives of the provinces met in Winnipeg, Manitoba, to form the Federated Women’s Institutes of Canada.

The identity of the Women’s Institute still lies profoundly in its beginnings. The story of how this historic organization came to be is one that resonates with women all over the world, and is engrained in the mission and vision Ontario WI Members still live by today. CLICK here–

About lindaseccaspina

Before she laid her fingers to a keyboard, Linda was a fashion designer, and then owned the eclectic store Flash Cadilac and Savannah Devilles in Ottawa on Rideau Street from 1976-1996. She also did clothing for various media and worked on “You Can’t do that on Television”. After writing for years about things that she cared about or pissed her off on American media she finally found her calling. She is a weekly columnist for the Sherbrooke Record and documents history every single day and has over 6500 blogs about Lanark County and Ottawa and an enormous weekly readership. Linda has published six books and is in her 4th year as a town councillor for Carleton Place. She believes in community and promoting business owners because she believes she can, so she does.

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