Tag Archives: beckwith

The Boy Who Disappeared From Beckwith–Gordon Taylor

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The Boy Who Disappeared From Beckwith–Gordon Taylor

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Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  22 Oct 1935, Tue,  Page 3

 

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Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun and Screamin’ Mamas (USA)

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

 

relatedreading

Beckwith Child Stolen by Natives

Taming of the Beckwith Shrew?

Hobo’s and Tragedies in Beckwith

Whippet– Whippet Good! What Happened to Arthur Milton Gunter?

The Media Then and Now–Johnny Gillies Had a Gun

They Built this Township on….

 

 

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Friday October the 13th– 6:30.. meet in front of the old Leland Hotel on Bridge Street (Scott Reid’s office) and enjoy a one hour Bridge Street walk with stories of murder mayhem and Believe it or Not!!. Some tales might not be appropriate for young ears. FREE!–

 

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Here we go Carleton Place– Mark Your Calendars–
Friday October the 13th– 6:30.. meet in front of the old Leland Hotel on Bridge Street (Scott Reid’s office) and enjoy a one hour Bridge Street walk with stories of murder mayhem and Believe it or Not!!. Some tales might not be appropriate for young ears. FREE!–

Join us and learn about the history under your feet! This year’s St. James Cemetery Walk will take place Thursday October 19th and october 21– Museum Curator Jennfer Irwin will lead you through the gravestones and introduce you to some of our most memorable lost souls!
Be ready for a few surprises along the way….
This walk takes place in the dark on uneven ground. Please wear proper footwear and bring a small flashlight if you like.
Tickets available at the Museum, 267 Edmund Street. Two dates!!!
https://www.facebook.com/events/1211329495678960/

OCT 28th
Downtown Carleton Place Halloween Trick or Treat Day–https://www.facebook.com/events/489742168060479/

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The Spirit of the 7th Line

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The Spirit of the 7th Line

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Photo Source below: Carleton Saga, by Harry and Olive Walker, page 507. Does anyone have a photograph of the original building? From Bytown.net

A landmark to the Church of Kirk of Beckwith that is no longer with us. The stone church called “The Church of the Cross Keys” was built in 1832, replacing a log church building. It served the first two Canadian generations of the first large settlement of Gaelic-speaking Scottish Highlanders in the district of Upper Canada north of the Rideau River.

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Joann Voyce sent us this newspaper photo–thanks Joann!

The 7th line is a dead end if you look at Google Maps. “They’d be walking to this church. They didn’t have horses back then,” said Reeve Richard Kidd. “They’d have to cross the Jock River and swamp and they had to do that in their bare feet because they would only have one pair of shoes.”

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The photo below is what the dead end of the 7th line looks like today. Kind of hard to imagine church folks walking that kind of mileage and in rough conditions, but they did. It was originally a log building centrally located on the 7th concession and there were separate entrances for men and women, but the building burnt and was replaced in 1832.

 

Below is what “The Church of the Cross Keys” looks like today. An enclosed cairn with a view of the remnants of a foundation of once what was. Scattered stones follow the lines of the foundation but part of the stone made its way to Franktown United Church for its construction.

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  11 Jun 1966, Sat,  Page 44

Today I stood there and became overwhelmed at once was and wished I could have spent one hour back in time. I wanted to meet the people that are now just spirits among the building ruins behind the cairn, which is all that remains behind the pioneer landmark that Reverend  Buchanan was never allowed to preach in. This is something every family in Lanark County should make sure their children see and remember the story.

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Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  06 Mar 1971, Sat,  Page 46

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  11 Mar 1910, Fri,  Page 7

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun andScreamin’ Mamas (USA)

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

relatedreading

History Still Lives on at The McEwen House in Beckwith

The Gnarled Beckwith Oak

So Where is that Gnarled Oak in Beckwith?

The Manse on the 7th Line of Beckwith

Update on The Manse in Beckwith

What do you Know about the Prince of Wales Cairn?

Home and Garden Before Home and Garden Magazine

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The Man who Disappeared– Stories of Dr. G. E. Kidd

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The Man who Disappeared– Stories of Dr. G. E. Kidd

Colonel Dr. George E Kidd

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If you did not go on our LCGS Bus Tour of Beckwith Township or have read the book “The Story of the Derry” by Dr. G. E. Kidd you did not hear about the strange man named Patmos who along with his family settled on 220 acres of Beckwith swampy land. But–when they arrived, or when they left, or where they went, is not known.

Why did the Beckwith locals give the man the name of Patmos? Was it because of some religious indication?  Long ago the apostle named John found himself “on the island called Patmos” which is a small Greek island in the Aegean Sea. On account of the word of God and the testimony of Jesus.” While “in the Spirit on the Lord’s day,” he heard a loud voice instruct him to “write what you see in a book and send it to the seven churches.” What John saw and wrote has become the most influential — and controversial — vision in the history of Christianity.  Was Patmos of Beckwith a holy man also, and is that is why they called him by that name?

It was said Patmos lived a life of isolation and loneliness as the summer months was cut off by the waters of the swamp. One can only assume his year’s supplies and his cattle managed during the winter months. Historical documents say that his daughter died and he carried her lifeless body through the swamp and across a section of the river to have a proper burial at the church he wanted her to have the proper rites at the Church of Kirk.

So why did the early settlers call this mysterious man Patmos who lived on the only grassy knoll in a small clearing with a few wild plum trees? Word is only a few odd stones show the remainder of a foundation where a home and a family lived on a rough passing trail.

 

 

 

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Perth Courier, Sept. 12, 1946

Dr. George E. Kidd of Vancouver was a recent visitor to Carleton Place.  He is the author of a series of stories in the Carleton Place Canadian entitled “The Derry” relating to the history of Beckwith Township and in last week’s the 14th chapter, which told of the Kid Farms was printed as follows:

“At the time of his death in 1851 this lot—Lot 21—was owned by John Kidd who, coming to Canada from Ireland in 1818, had located on its east half.  He was then a young man 20 years of age.  He had married in Ireland but his wife had died, either at sea or immediately after landing on the Canadian side.  She left a baby boy who was placed by his father in the care of a foster mother in Quebec city.  Two years later, John had made a home for himself and went back to claim his son.  They returned by boat to Richmond Landing and from here the father walked through the woods carrying the child.  The boy’s name was Andrew and he later settled in Huron County.”

“John Kidd was accompanied to Canada by his father Andrew Kidd, his mother Jane (whose maiden name was Kilfoyle) together with three brothers and four sisters, all of whom were younger than himself.  The names of these were as follows:  Thomas, Andrew, George, Mary (Mrs. Leeson), Jane (Mrs. Shirley), Betsey (Mrs. Mills) and Sarah (Mrs. Kilfoyle).”

“When John decided to clear a farm for himself in the newly created township of Beckwith, his father chose to take the remainder of the young family to Montague which was by this time well settled.  Some of Andrew’s descendents still reside here but for the most part they are scattered over Canada.”

“Some years after the deceased of his first wife John Kidd remarried.  His second wife was Margaret Garland, daughter of John Garland.  They had been neighbors in Ireland and in Canada we find them living on adjoining farms.  Together, John and Margaret walked over the 20 mile bush trail to Perth for the wedding ceremony.  They had a family of 14 children named as follows:  Thomas, the eldest who married Mary Ann Leach and lived first in North Gower Township and later in Renfrew County; John who married Betsey Gibson and settled for a time in western Ontario but later moved to Saskatchewan; George who was drowned  while crossing a river in a lumbering area; William who married Leonora McGrath of Fergus and became inspector of schools for Kingston; Eli who married Jeanette McKea of Franktown and moved to Huron County; Wesley who was a wanderer and was lost sight of; and Richard who married Ann Edwards

 

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun andScreamin’ Mamas (USA)

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

relatedreading

 

The Case of the Bell that Disappeared

What’s in Your Home? — Weird Things in My House

The Dacks and the Mysterious Old Anchor

The Floating Bridge of Carleton Place — Found!

The Writing on the Wall Disappeared but the Memories Don’t

Maybe We Should Film Oak Island in Carleton Place? The Day the Money Disappeared

The Carleton Place House That Disappeared

The Old Woman Who Walked From Perth?

The Strange Disappearance of Bertha Sumner of Carleton Place

The Man of the Walking Dead of Maberly

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I have been writing about downtown Carleton Place Bridge Street for months and this is something I really want to do. Come join me in the Domino’s Parking lot- corner Lake Ave and Bridge, Carleton Place at 11 am Saturday September 16 (rain date September 17) for a free walkabout of Bridge Street. It’s history is way more than just stores. This walkabout is FREE BUT I will be carrying a pouch for donations to the Carleton Place Hospital as they have been so good to me. I don’t know if I will ever do another walking tour so come join me on something that has been on my bucket list since I began writing about Bridge Street. It’s always a good time–trust me.

Are You Ready to Visit the Open Doors?

 

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Take Me Home Beckwith Roads– Photo Essay

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Take Me Home Beckwith Roads– Photo Essay

 

Please play while viewing photos–

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

 

Almost heaven, Beckwith Township, rolling hills and the Jock River.
Life is old there, older than the trees, younger than the mountains, blowing like a breeze.

 

Since the founding of Beckwith, it has always been an area full of stories and history. The Lanark County Genealogical Society  on Saturday shared these incredible tales of adventure, and pure Beckwith gumption This bus tour had something for everyone.

Lunch and guest speaker John McKenty plus entertainment!

 

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

The House of Daughters –Stonecroft House

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

Country roads, take me home to the place I belong.
Beckwith Township, Mississippi mamma, take me home, country roads.

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

More Memories of The Beckwith McTavish House

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

All my memories gather round her, farmer’s daughter, stranger to blue water.
Dark and dusty, painted on the sky, misty taste of moonshine, teardrop in my eye.

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

Found on a Hill in Beckwith – Country Roads Take Me Home

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

 

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 Jennifer Fenwick Irwin– Carleton Place and Beckwith Heritage Museum–Photo Linda Seccaspina

The Now Complete Page Turning Story of the Beckwith Grandfather Clock

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

Country roads, take me home to the place I belong.
Beckwith Township, Mississippi mamma, take me home, country roads.

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

The Ashton Hotel– Questions Questions Flemmings and McFarlanes

 

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Photo Rose Mary Sarsfield–

I hear her voice in the morning hour, she calls me, the radio reminds me of my home far away.
And driving down the road I get a feeling that I should have been home yesterday, yesterday.

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina Franktown Community Centre

Gillies Corners, west of Franktown on the settlers first road between Perth and Beckwith, was the location of the inn of Archibald Gillis, who settled there in 1819 and maintained a licenced inn for a period including from the 1830’s to the 1850’s.

John Edwards Archibald Gillies and the Franktown Fire

 

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

How Franktown Got Its Name

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

 

Country roads, take me home to the place I belong.
Beckwith Township, Mississippi mamma, take me home, country roads.

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

So Who was Buried First in the Franktown Cemetery?

 

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Leigh and Gary Box from the McEwen, Box and Muirhead family. Photo Linda Seccaspina

“Bossin’ Billy” McEwen Muirhead –Box family

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

 

Franktown, then usually referred to as The King’s Store at Beckwith. The stone part of the Community Centre/King’s Store was where settlers came to get their initial supplies.

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

The Manse on the 7th Line of Beckwith

 

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Photo Linda Seccaspina

Country roads, take me home to the place I belong.
Beckwith Township, Mississippi mamma, take me home, country roads.

Beckwith Child Stolen by Natives

 

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Photo Rose Mary Sarsfield

Dorothy Lewis was honoured for her long and faithful involvement with the Lanark County Genealogical Society. Richard Kidd who is her nephew spoke of her passing on the family history to the younger generations of his family.

 

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Photo Rose Mary Sarsfield–the organizers of the Beckwith bus tour.

 

See you Saturday for the Carleton Place Open Doors and walking tour.. LCGS Beckwith Bus tour yesterday.. Photo by Rose Mary Sarsfield more tomorrow.. Here is your infor for Open Doors and the Walking Tour.. Are You Ready to Visit the Open Doors? https://lindaseccaspina.wordpress.com/2017/08/22/are-you-ready-to-visit-the-open-doors/

What Was it Like Living in Beckwith 1800s? Christina McEwen Muirhead

 

Thanks to everyone that came out and see you next year for the LCGS Montague and Smiths Falls Bus Tour.

 

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun andScreamin’ Mamas (USA)

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

 

relatedreading

Beckwith 1820 Census Lanark County–Who Do You Know?

The Beckwith Highlanders and “Humpy Billy” Moore

So Where is that Gnarled Oak in Beckwith?

“Teachester” Munro and the S.S. No. 9 Beckwith 11th Line East School

John Goth–Tales of Beckwith Township

Beckwith –Settlers — Sir Robert the Bruce— and Migrating Turtles

What I Did on Beckwith Heritage Days – Alexander Stewart – Ballygiblin Heroe

The Now Complete Page Turning Story of the Beckwith Grandfather Clock

Update on The Manse in Beckwith

The Manse on the 7th Line of Beckwith

Home and Garden Before Home and Garden Magazine

Desperately Seeking Information About the “Beckwith Copperhead Road”

Hobo’s and Tragedies in Beckwith

Beckwith Child Stolen by Natives

Beckwith Fire Department 1965 Names Names Names

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Beckwith Fire Department 1965 Names Names Names

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Beckwith Township Fire Department

You can get this book in the Local History room of the Carleton Place Library. The 50th anniversary booklet commemorating  the Beckwith Township Fire Department.

Beckwith 1965 Fire Department

Fire Chief – Robert Brooks

John McFarlane, first vice-president

Gordon Pressley, assistant hose foreman and president

Herb Butterworth, deputy chief

Duncan Dakers, captain

Orville Cook, first lieutenant

Warner McDiarmid, second lieutenant

Jack Briscoe

Albert Makinson

Arthur Nesbitt, second vice-president

Carl Lewis, hose foreman

Cornell McRae, secretary

Harold Jones, hose foreman

Herb Gardiner, treasurer

Bill McCauley

Andrew McRae

Garry McEwen

Finley McEwen

Howard Bennett

John Kidd

Keith Brunton

Percy Leach

Harold Shails

Willard Legree

 

 

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Donna Mcfarlane put up this photo today –1964 at first fire practice up at Harry Mills..

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Donna Mcfarlane–a couple more from that practice. pictures taken by Martha Mccauley my mom

 

Ben MacRae– Lots of memories at the old firehall when I was a little guy. My dad, Cornell McRae and my brother, Andrew McRae were both on the department in those early days. Lots of memories for sure.
Donna Mcfarlane– Both my dad Bill Mccauley and my husband were originals .. Yes Ben lots of memories at the old hall.. those annual dances where the whole neighbourhood congregated not to dance but to socialize…Miss those day

 

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun andScreamin’ Mamas (US)

Screenshot 2017-08-15 at 18.jpg

I have been writing about downtown Carleton Place Bridge Street for months and this is something I really want to do. Come join me in the Domino’s Parking lot- corner Lake Ave and Bridge, Carleton Place at 11 am Saturday September 16 (rain date September 17) for a free walkabout of Bridge Street. It’s history is way more than just stores. This walkabout is FREE BUT I will be carrying a pouch for donations to the Carleton Place Hospital as they have been so good to me. I don’t know if I will ever do another walking tour so come join me on something that has been on my bucket list since I began writing about Bridge Street. It’s always a good time–trust me.

 

relatedreading

 

The Rencraft Fire Dept Photo Brings Back a Familiar Name

What if You Had a Fire and No One Came?

Fire, Could End All You’ve Become — Photos of those that Protect Carleton Place

News of Butter– Fireman— and Women of Stamina in Carleton Place

Have You Got Your Tickets Yet?? Hurry!!

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Have You Got Your Tickets Yet?? Hurry!!

Global Genealogy

 

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This special Beckwith Tour is being offered ONLY on September 9th 2017 and make sure you get your tickets fast and not be disappointed.

 

To get tickets for this tour for you and your friends please contact us at 613-793-6335 or email us at lcgspresident@gmail.com 

Tickets are $35 each!!

 

Since the founding of Beckwith, it has always been an area full of stories and history. The Lanark County Genealogical Society  invites you to share in those incredible tales of adventure, and pure Beckwith gumption. Whether you are a born and raised in Lanark County or brand new to the area, our in-depth, highly researched, expert led bus tour will have something for everyone.

Together with our guides you’ll talk history, see architecture from days gone by, and have the most fun you’ll ever have while learning. We will provide exciting and informative commentary of the area while conveniently stopping at  a few interesting sights for photo opportunities.

Lunch and guest speaker John McKenty plus entertainment!

 


LANARK COUNTY GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY & BECKWITH TOWNSHIP HERITAGE BUS TOUR & BBQ
09/09/2017

Begins at the Beckwith Arena September 9– 9:30 am
1319 9th Line Beckwith
Carleton Place
BECKWITH TOWNSHIP HERITAGE BUS TOUR & BBQ Tickets on Sale Now!               $35             

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Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read.

 

 

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                   Our Bus Tour Corporate Sponsors

 

Beckwith Township Heritage Committee

British Isles Family History Society of Greater Ottawa 

Probus Group of Perth

John McTavish 

Beckwith Butcher

Foil Media

Sumac Loft

Beckwith Kitchen

John Barr Bus Lines

Virtual Office Services Plus

 Global Genealogy

 

 

 

 

 

relatedreading

Lanark County Genealogical Society Beckwith or Bust Bus Tour “Sing a Long”

More Memories of The Beckwith McTavish House

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More Memories of The Beckwith McTavish House
 

 

Thanks goes to all of you who comment and send me great stories. Keep on sending them. This is from Jennifer Butler.

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Hi Linda:
David Butler and I purchased the McTavish house in 1973 from Don and Dot Miller. David passed away in February 1986, The photo shows his mother, Winifred, when she was visiting from England, with our son Martin. At the time of his death I had Martin 15, Adam 14 and Stephanie 12. I stayed on at the farm till 1993 and then sold it to a Gomez family. They lived there approx. 2 years and then sold it to the current owner and his late wife.
The medallion in the living room shows a beaver and as far as I know it is still there. (Author’s note– the current owner has advised me it is still there!!) The front room, parlour, has hand painted thistles in each of four corners and a plaster medallion in the centre. I held a large plate around the thistles so the ceiling could be painted without destroying the outer lines of the thistles and I hope they too are still there. Also inside the house the ceiling over the stairs had been lowered and the banister rail removed and all boxed in. From a house on Waverley Avenue in Ottawa I was able to purchase a similar railing so we could open the whole thing up again. The upstairs has a beautifully built curved wall which is typical I think in some of the stone homes of this era. I wonder if it was the same builder. We replaced the old wood windows and it seems to me there were 23. When they were measured and delivered they were all identical in size so fit any window in the house!!!
There was a summer kitchen on the back of the house but it wasn’t in good shape and the end was taken off and a large garage door replaced it. We took down the structure and built a new one with a basement. In hindsight I would have left the original structure there and in some fashion rebuilt the end portion which faced south. My husband felt we needed a modern basement. The original log barns unfortunately burned in January 1986 and I had the loafing barn built in the summer of 1986. The Gomez family built a horse ring. I hope this is of interest.
Jennifer Butler

Thank you card

Jennifer!!!!

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Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun andScreamin’ Mamas (USA)

Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

relatedreading

 

History Still Lives on at The McEwen House in Beckwith

The House on a Beckwith Hill–The McTavish House and Ceiling Medallions

The House of Daughters –Stonecroft House

Update on The Manse in Beckwith

The Manse on the 7th Line of Beckwith

Home and Garden Before Home and Garden Magazine

The James Black Homestead

The Mysterious Riddell— H B Montgomery House

The Wall Mysteries of Lake Ave East -Residential Artists

The Manse on the 7th Line of Beckwith

Rescuing the Money Pits —The Other Dunlop Home with the Coffin Door

The Carleton Place House with the Coffin Door

Before and After in Carleton Place –The Doctor is in!

Heh Miss Wilsonnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn! Carleton Place Heroe

Was This the Architect of the Findlay Homes on High Street?

The Carleton Place House That Disappeared

The McCarten House of Carleton Place

Old McRostie Had a Farm in Carleton Place

Time Capsule in the ‘Hi Diddle Day’ House?

The Louis on Sarah Street for $43,500 — Before and After– Architecture in Carleton Place

Memories of Mississippi Manor

Day in the Life of a 70’s Pattie Drive Home – The Stay at Home Mom Era

Architecture Stories: The Hotel that Stompin’ Tom Connors Saved

Dim All The Lights — The Troubled Times of the Abner Nichols Home on Bridge Street

The Brick Houses of Carleton Place

So What Happened to The Findlay House Stone?

The Stanzel Homes of Carleton Place

The Appleton Chinchilla House

 

 

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