This old house is located at Clydeville, on lot 9, concession 3 of Lanark Township and was at one time the home of a Doctor from Lanark Village.
Property pictured on Con. 3 lot 9 belonged to Dr. Holmes of Lanark. At one time the Manson family of Middleville rented this property. In the past two years it has been restored/renovated and is once again beautiful– Kevin Bingley
Lanark Village Community Group Comments– Thanks to all of you we have doucmented another home. Never to be forgotten
To correct the above post, the original house was determined too far gone to be ‘renovated’ and had to be torn down.But, the owners were able to rebuild a similar style house in its place, keeping the original feel of the old house, but in brand new construction. It was also the home of the Right Honourable George J McIlraith, MPP for Lanark
For those with memories of this old house, the original was demolished before the present new home built in a similar fashion, was built virtually on the same footprint. The old house was examined by a structural engineer, and deemed unsalvageable due to a huge hole in the back wall that allowed the elements in. Sad I know, but it is what it is. I’m just glad the newly built home is similar to the old one in style.
Ron Closs Councillor Ward 1Doctor Edwin Holmes lived there
Karen HicksRon Closs Councillor Ward 1 the family never lived there but because they had a barn and cattle they treated it more like a cottage. Ted Holmes and Jennifer Holmes Butler could give more info
Robin MajorThanks for the story!! and the wonderful pictures of my youth! as soon as I seen this I called my hubby over and said does this house look familiar..he says yes that looks like Doc Holmes place back home..(we moved to a different province) I opened the piece and sure enough..so wonderful like I said to see these glimpses into our past !
Noreen TyersLOVED that old house, there just has to be a story written. I passed by today and it brought so many memories back, of passing by it everyday on my way to work. Just outside of Lanark Village towards Hopetown
D Christopher VaughanSusan Elliott Topping I always thought so too. It was my mom who told me that it was a Doctor’s house. She also remembers when Herron Mills was a going concern, with the bunk house on the corner of the 511, where all the hired men lived.
Colleen MontgomeryKen and Veryl Manson owned this house years ago before they moved to Middleville. The house is gone now with a new one built in it’s place.
The house belonged to Dr. Holmes, his children should have some history on it
Jennifer Holmes ButlerEthel Nagle it was sad to see it in rough shape. It was vandilized by people not obeying private property. The railing of the upstairs, many windows, the beautiful cook stove it was totally destroyed and stolen. Such a shame. Still makes me sad thinking about it.I do have lots of good memories of our farm.
Michele ScanlanRight u r Jennifer it was torn down not renovated. I remember the old house from my childhood like many from this area do.
Diana RichardsonHe didn’t live there. It was also used by a family after their house burnt. It could of been McLarens to long ago
Diana RichardsonYes it was tore down
Beth RochonThe Doran’s owned it before Dr Holmes
Beth RochonI am corrected I knew it as the Doran farm maybe Fosters bought from the Dorans
Doris QuinnMy friend, Susan Breckenridge and her lovely family live there now in their new home built to resemble the old house which was torn down when they built their beautiful new home.
Ron ClossThe Lanark Highlands Fire Department used it to conduct training prior to its demolition….
Kelli King-HudsonThat is my mother’s childhood home. (Manson)
Natalie ElizabethThat is my Grandad’s/family lot. We use to go there for hikes, picnics etc. Growing up. My Dad, Ted Holmes, or my Aunts could give you a lot of information.At one time I remember there being a horror film being filmed there.
Natalie ElizabethAlso I remember us re- roofing ; there were honey bees in the siding for some time. Pretty neat.
Andrea King-YoungMy Grandparents Ken and Veryl Manson owned this farm along side my Great Grandparents Jim and Mary Foster then it was sold to Dr Holmes
Ted HolmesThere was a shed in front of the barn made from logs.I may be mistaken but i believe it was the original house on the property. We used it as a machine shed.Also I think Jim Foster the person my parents bought it from said that the farm was the homestead of George James McIlraith
Aaron SmithsonMacIlraith fam owned property at the Tatlock quarry prior to settling there i believe and George worked along side P.E. Trudeau. He is known for his efforts to create the parliamentary library on the hill and has a bridge in ottawa named after him that crosses to riverside hospital on Main st. George is buried in the cemetery across from Sacred Heart School
Anne MansonMy dad grew up in that house before they moved to Middleville. Beautiful property and was a beautiful house.
Donna Webster TugnettFrom a comment from Ben Willis–Dr. Holmes never resided here The original house has been demolished. Bill Breckinridge rebuilt the house on larger scale and built his logging business across the road (511 ) ken Manson lived in the old house in the fifties
Kelli King-HudsonThis is from my mother Shirley King who had a chat with my Grandmother Veryl Manson about the farm:Talking to my mother, Veryl Manson, my historian, she remembers the McIllraith’s, he was an MPP and lived on the farm. She is not sure who originally built the house.
Donald Cameron and his family then lived there. She believes they had a daughter Grace. Not sure how long they lived there and then it was sold to Herb Doran and family and after this sold to my grandparents, Mary and Jim Foster and my parents Ken and Veryl Manson.My Dad was a great self-taught carpenter and renovated the house. Mum said she saved her family allowance to buy the counter top, which was a beautiful turquoise colour.
There were milking cows, horses, chickens and pigs. Not to mention barn cats and our beloved dogs. Dad was hit twice by lightening when using the milkers on the cows. Dad and all the cows survived. The cream was kept in the cellar and Allie Craig would come once a week to pick up the cream and take it to the Mississippi Creamery. The milk was also picked up and taken to the dairy.
The farm work was done with horses, long hours and hard work but the family worked together and our neighbours would come to help with the hay and grain. Mother and Grandma would cook large meals to feed all the help. Mum tells the story of Dad cutting hay in the field next to the house when the harness broke and the horses took off. My brothers Laurie and Kevin were playing. Laurie was pulling Kevin in a wagon and the horses were barreling towards them but they separated around the boys and kept running and everyone survived.
Our neighbour and good friend Ed Mathie said the horses would have never run over you in this case….turned out that was true.Our horses were; Prince, Lady and Star. My Dad just had to whistle and they knew they had to come back to the barn and knew when to look for me to come home from school…..they wanted apples. They were so smart. Our family lived on the farm for 16 years. We made maple syrup and would gather the sap with the sleigh and horses and as always, if help was needed neighbours would come. Men would go from farm to farm and do what needed to be done.Many, many more stories of our time there. My Mum is our history book. Her memory is unmatched.My Grandmother had chosen the name Hillcrest Farm at the time. Beautiful people and beautiful memories.Thank you, Shirley King
Ethel NagleI remember that farm too my Dad knew everybody I remember our far but few trips from Poland to lanark, we would see the hay being cut , same way we did it with our beloved horses
For those with memories of this old house, the original was demolished before the present new home built in a similar fashion, was built virtually on the same footprint.
The Lanark Era gives the following account of the death of James Weir Campbell, from appendicitis, which took place in the Victoria Hospital, Montreal, April 5th, and mention of which was made in the G a z e t t e two weeks ago.
Mr. Campbell entered Victoria Hospital, Montreal, March. 27th. Before going there he had been ill four weeks, and twice in that time his life was despaired of. But he gained strength rapidly, and was doing as well as could be expected until a day or two before his removal. A week ago on Friday last he underwent an operation, which was highly successful and promised the most favorable results, but on Monday of last week he took a change for the worse, requiring a second operation the following day. He suffered intensely after this operation, but remained conscious up to the last few minutes of his life. Characteristic of his business-like turn of mind was his action in settling all his bills with the hospital authorities a few hours before his death. Deceased was a son of the late Arch. Campbell, of Lanark township, and was born forty-one years ago on the farm now occupied by Mr. John Ramsbottom, jr.
Six brothers—John, Andrew, Duncan, David, Archibald and William—and three sisters—Mrs. John McDonald and Mrs. John Somerville, jr., of Lanark township,’and, Mrs. Richard Stead, of Cartwright, Man.—survive him.
His boyhood days. were spent at the school near his home, and his education was finished by a course in the Lanark Village public school. On leaving school he went to work with his brother, William, who was running a hub and spoke factory at Stittsville. After working there for some time he returned here, his father having purchased the lot and erected the shingle and planing mill formerly operated by Mr. Arch Affleck. His brother William had charge of the mill for several years, when it was sold to Mr. Robt. Lawson, from whom it was subsequently purchased by deceased, who eleven years ago sold it to Mr. Arch. Affleck. He then, embarked in the furniture business, and the venture proved successful.
He was keen to do business, prompt to the minute in the fulfilment of all agreements, and a pleasant man to deal with. Nineteen years ago he was married to Miss Lizzie McKerracher, of Bathurst. Three sons, John, Maynard and W Wilbur, and one daughter, Lila, are deprived of the care and guidance of a loving father. Deceased was a great lover of home, and took special pleasure in his family, on which account the bereavement w ill be the more severe to his wife and child
1891 census WIFE
|Birth Year:||abt 1869|
|Residence Place:||Bathurst, Lanark South, Ontario, Canada|
|Relation to Head:||Daughter|
|Father’s Name:||Benjamin McKeracher|
|Father’s Birth Place:||Ontario|
|Mother’s Name:||Margaret T McKeracher|
|Mother’s Birth Place:||Ontario|
James Campbell in the 1891 Census of Canada
|Name:||Jame Campbell[James W.]|
|Birth Year:||abt 1858|
|Residence Place:||Lanark Village, Lanark North, Ontario, Canada|
|Relation to Head:||Head|
|Spouse’s Name:||Elizabeth Campbell|
|Father’s Birth Place:||Scotland|
|Mother’s Birth Place:||Scotland|
|Neighbours:||View others on page|
|Household MembersAgeRelationshipJame Campbell33HeadElizabeth Campbell30WifeJohn Campbell8SonJames Campbell6SonMarion Campbell3DaughterWilmer Campbell1SonDuncan Campbell51Brother|
|Event Date:||13 Apr 1880 • Edit|
|Name:||James Weer Campbell • Edit|
|Birth Year (Estimated):||1858|
|Father’s Name:||Archibald Campbell • Edit|
|Mother’s Name:||Mariane Campbell • Edit|
|Spouse’s Name:||Elizabeth Mckerracher • Edit|
|Spouse’s Birth Year (Estimated):||1860|
|Spouse’s Father’s Name:||Donald Mckerracher • Edit|
|Spouse’s Mother’s Name:||Sarah Mckerracher • Edit|
|Marriage Place:||Perth, Lanark, Ontario, Canada|
Kathy DevlinMarion was sister-in-law to Bob Menzies, who passed away this week. Lovely lady
Janice TaylorMrs. McVeigh was my Grade 7 teacher at school in Lanark. She was the best, she ran a strict classroombut also ensured every student felt valued. She could motivate students to want to learn. Loved her!
Keitha PriceMarion taught my Mom and then taught me in grade 8! She was a wonderful teacher!!!!
Donna WhyteShe taught me also I just loved her
James PaulMarion was the best!
Anne MacWhirterMrs. Mcveigh taught a combined grade 7/8 in lanark. She was very strict, but in a kind way. Every class following lunch, she’d read aloud from some of the best authors. Dickens, for instance.She taught positive, comparative and superlative using : ILL, SICK AND DEAD. I’ll never forget that. I can see it written on the blackboard. I believe she lived to be 100 or almost.
John PresleyI had her for teacher
Lynda StinsonMarion (Mrs McVeigh) was my teacher in grade 7&8.
Dwayne DobbieGreat teacher
Norma SweeneyShe taught me in grade 8 and was an incredible teacher
Sandi SchonauerWonderful teacher
Anne LabelleLoved her she was my teacher and my dad’s wonderful lady
Diana RichardsonShe taught me also and I’m 63 today
Cathy Barr BrunetteShe was my favorite !
Karen HicksShe was a wonderful teacher, glad I was in her class!!
Karen LeachYes, Marion was a great teacher. She was also very kind.
Debbie NorthYes l remember Marion
Dianne WhiteKaren Hicks Les says that she must have came back because she was not their while he went to Maple Grove. He was not at Maple Grove long because he went into high school in the fall of 1970.
Cathy SteeleYes , she was principal at Maple Grove , I am wrong , she taught Dad but not me , principal, memory not like it use to be , I remember she was a wonderful person
Karen HicksCheryl Mcgonegal She was principal when we moved to Maple Grove in January of 1970. I believe Mr. McNaughton became principal in September of 1970 and Marion taught Math to the 7 & 8’s. I left for grade 9 in September of 1972 I don’t know if she continued teaching can’t remember.
|Name:||Mrs Marion McVeigh|
|Residence Place:||Lanark, Ontario, Canada|
|Street Address:||Wilson W|
|Name:||Walter Mather Yuill|
|Birth Date:||abt 1901|
|Birth Place:||Lanark, Ontario|
|Death Date:||27 May 1928|
|Death Place:||Lanark, Ontario, Canada|
|Cause of Death:||Heart Failure|
Walter Mather Yuill
|DEATH||1928 (aged 27–28)|
|BURIAL||Greenwood CemeteryLanark Highlands, Lanark County, Ontario, Canada|
|MEMORIAL ID||168976117 · View Source|
- Photos of Laurie Yuill- Somerville/Mather Picnic 1937–Charles Home, Lloyd Knowles House–Foster Family Mr. Lionel Barr’s Store Middleville and Other Mementos –Laurie Yuill
HISTORY OF LANARK TOWNSHIP AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY ORGANIZATION –Laurie Yuill Part 3-“There is no use in my joining the Society, as I have nothing to exhibit”
Marion Umpherson Prentice, 1850-1918
With Files from– Kathleen Anne Palmer-O’Neil
My great-grandfather James Prentice, son of immigrant parents James Prentice and Mary Ann Fraser Prentice, was born in Lanarkshire, Scotland in 1850.
In 1874 James married Marion Umpherson, who was born at Umphersons Mills, Poland, Lanark County, in 1850. She was the daughter of James Umpherson and Agnes Waddell. Marion was working as a weaver at the time of her marriage. (Early spelling was “Umpherston“).
Upon the sudden death of her husband, Marion Umpherson Prentice found herself with a year-old son, James “Lorne” Prentice, and a 6-year-old daughter, Agnes Kathleen Prentice, to raise. She had received no money from her mother-in-law’s large estate: since her husband had died, his share of his mother’s estate went into trust for his children (James Lorne and Agnes Prentice) until they were 21 — despite the fact she was left with $1,736.72 worth of unpaid promissory notes along with many other unpaid bad debts from her husband’s business.
Obviously a stalwart woman ahead of her time, she did not immediately remarry to have the help of a husband to raise her children. No doubt with the help of her family raising the children and working at her old weaving job, she persevered for about 10 years until about 1890 when she purchased a millinery shop on the main street of Lanark Village. An early female entrepeneur, she and the assistants she hired kept up-to-date with millinery trends by attending regular fashion shows in the cities. In the big window of her shop she displayed her collection of hand-made hats — further back in the shop one could find “ladies delicate things” — intricately hand-sewn.
While business boomed, she raised her children, ran a successful business and, when her son James Lorne’s young wife Katie Jane Molyneaux (1882-1915) died leaving three young children, she raised them as well for four years until Lorne remarried. When daughter Agnes “Minnie” married James McLean, a tailor, she moved them into the house beside her own home/shop where Agnes obviously was still available to assist her — and her husband. Agnes had become a formidable seamstress in her own right, (her wedding photo shows some of her beautiful handwork); both she and her mother Marion passed their considerable sewing and hand-work knowledge down to Lorne’s young daughter, Jessie Marion Prentice, my mother, and to the nieces of James’ brothers, several of whom became “town seamstresses” both in Lanark County and in the wilds of the new Red River Settlement of Manitoba where some of James’ brothers settled in their middle years.
When she died in 1918 Marion left a considerable estate including several unpaid promissary notes showing she had continued her and her husband’s earlier practice of lending money over the years to family members. She never “retired” from her business and she never remarried. Her official cause of death in 1918 was “exhaustion”. She is buried beside her husband in Lanark Village Cemetery.
Lanark Era, 9 Oct 1895: “Mrs. James Prentice has returned home from a prolonged trip throughout Western Ontario.”
Perth Courier, 10 Apr 1896: “Mrs. James Prentice, having purchased the millinery business of the late Mrs. Dougherty, and engaged the services of Miss Pepper as Milliner, will have her “Millinery Opening” on Friday and Saturday, 10th and 11th of April.”
Lanark Era, 23 Nov 1897: “At Mrs. Prentice’s you will find the latest and most fashionable styles in Millinery and the lowest prices. . . . etc.” (Advertisment).
Lanark Era, 16 Mar 1898: “Mrs. James Prentice and her milliner, Miss Rice, are in Ottawa this week attending the spring openings.”
Lanark Era, 1 Apr 1898: “Clydesville – Mrs. Prentice displays beautiful millinery.”
Lanark Era, 29 June 1904: “Ladore – Mrs. J. Prentice and Mrs. J.G. McLean (Agnes Prentice McLean, dau), were the guests of Mrs. Wm. Umpherson on thursday last.”
Lanark Era, 27 June 1906: “Miss Laura Manion, who has been employd as milliner with Mrs. Prentice, left for her home in Arnprior on Sat. last.”
Lanark Era, 6 Mar 1907: Local news: “Mrs. James Prentice and her milliner are attending the Millinery opening in Toronto.”
Perth Courier, 16 Oct 1903: Lanark Links: “Miss McCargar and Mrs. Prentice had their millinery openings on Wed. of this week. Their show rooms are filled with the latest creations in the line of millinery. Miss McCargar has had her rooms changed from the rear of the second flat of the McDonald block to the front part.”
Almonte Gazette, 8 Aug 1904: Lanark Links: “The Lanark Millinery houses were in full feather last Friday, the spring opening day. The displays at Miss McCargan’s, Mrs. Prentice’s and Mrs. Cohen’s excelled those of former years, and were viewed by a large number of the town’s fairer sex.”
Lanark Era, Jan 23, 1918: Obituary, “Death of Mrs. James Prentice“: There passed away to her eternal reward on Tuesday evening the 22nd inst. Mrs. James Prentice, relict of the late James Prentice, at the age of 67 years and 7 months. Mrs. Prentice was born at Umpherston’s Mills, Lavant Twp. She was the daughter of the late James Umpherston of this village and has lived here for more than 50 years. 45 years ago she married the late James Prentice who was a harnessmaker in Lanark Village, and who died in 1880. About 25 years ago she started a millinery business and fancy store and conducted the same until her death. She has been in failing health for about 2 years, but only took to her bed at New Year’s, and her death was due to a paralytic stroke. One brother, Mr. William Umpherston of Poland, surviving her. She leaves one son, Mr. Lorne Prentice, and a daughter, Mrs. Jas. G. McLean of this village to mourn the loss of a kind and dutiful mother. It is a unique coincidence that her death occurred on the same day of the same month as that of her father. In the village and community she was known as a kind and inoffensive neighbour and her traits of character had endeared her to all who knew her. The funeral takes place Thursday, the 24th inst, from Zion Church to Lanark Village cemetery, Revs. Messrs. Dustin and MacLeod officiating.
With Files from– Kathleen Anne Palmer-O’Neil
|Birth Year:||abt 1852|
|Residence Place:||Lanark Village, Lanark North, Ontario, Canada|
|Relation to Head:||Head|
|Father’s Birth Place:||Scotland|
|Mother’s Birth Place:||Ontario|
|Neighbours:||View others on page|
|Household MembersAgeRelationshipMarion Prentice39HeadAgnes Prentice16DaughterJames Prentice11Son|
More Tidbits About Lanark Village
- It Raineth Every Day in Lanark County–Social Notes–July 30, 1897
- Please take the Devil Out of Me? Rev. James Wilson of Lanark
- Does Anyone Remember Cohen’s in Lanark Village?
- Till Death Do Us Part in Lanark County?
- Lanark Village 1868
- Lanark Village Old Boys Reunion 1913 Names Names Names
- Lanark Village Social Notes– Hot Weather and Names Names Names
Today Jennifer Ferris and I were driving the back roads of Lanark County. We had lunch in the Village of Lanark and we passed by the Northern Gothic Airbnb. Built in 1865 by the Caldwell family and now known as “the Hielans,” this great house is a treasure of the Ottawa Valley, situated in the heart of the village of Lanark on the Clyde river”. It’s pretty spectacular I tell you sitting on top of the hill and here is info on the place and their Instagram page.
I follow Northern Gothic on Instagram and had no idea that was the house in the village of Lanark until Jennifer pointed it out. She began to tell me about one of their ceiling medallions with a beaver on it. They had told her only the Caldwell homes had it. Hold on a minute!!!
I wrote about another house on a hill in Beckwith which also had a medallion with a beaver on it and then another one in Middleville. So they are not only Caldwell homes, so I questioned Jennifer again. She then told me another story that Alice Borrowman from the Middleville Museum told her: there was a travelling artist who would stay in homes and in thanks would paint a beaver on the medallion. The number of leaves he painted was the number of the homes he had stayed in. Example: Three leaves, third home. Now this beaver still exists in the Beckwith McTavish house with three maple leaves in his mouth crouching on a fallen log.
The central hall Of the “Vertical Board House” in Middleville has a similar one to the McTavish home in Beckwith and it too has an interior ceiling medallion of a hand painted beaver. No idea how many leaves so time to contact everyone to solve this mystery! Update- Just heard there was 6 leaves on this medallion!
I found this clipping in the Ottawa Citizen above yesterday about a baby that weighed 27 ounces born in the village of Lanark in 1906. I had found another small baby born in Carleton Place a year ago– but there was no more information. This took me hours to piece together– but now we have the rest of the story. Sometimes history is sad– but it is still history. In memory of the Tuck family and especially Vera Margaret Tuck. You will be remembered now.
The father of the wee baby — Cyrus Stephen Tuck lived in in Lanark Village along with his brother George. He owned a barber shop in the village and worked with his brother. Cyrus was born in Burritt’s Rapids, and was married in June 1901 to Edith McGuire, who was the daughter of Mr. Daniel McGuire.
They had one child, a boy named Homer Cyrus Tuck born 13 August 1902. In February of 1906 they had Vera which was the tiny baby mentioned in the newspaper clipping. She was born in Lanark, Tues. Feb 6th, 1906, to the wife of the late C. S. Tuck, a daughter. (clipping of newspaper only came out in March)
Yes, it was the late C. S. Tuck. Cyrus Tuck, of Lanark died at his home from meningitis at age 29 on Wednesday, February 28, 1906 in Lanark, Ontario- a few months before his daughter Vera was born. The deceased left a wife and child, nine brothers and one sister. The Oddfellows had charge of the funeral and he was buried in the Lanark Village Cemetery. ( no gravestone found)
It is quite obvious his wife was so distraught that her child was born premature. Vera Margaret Tuck dies later on the 30th of March and is buried with her father #103. Poor wee lass. Her mother Edith Margaret McGuire, born on 18 January 1877, died on 18 July 1975, 98 years old.
Cyrus’s son– HOMER CYRUS TUCK. Toronto I17I Lanark Continuation School: Matriculated from Jarvis C.I.: two vears in Mechanical Engineering at Varsity: became interested in teaching and graduated from Normal School: interested in water sports. fishing, hockey. cottage. and reading. University of Toronto 1952
|Name:||Vera Margaret Tuck • Edit|
|Event Date:||06 Feb 1906 • Edit|
|Event Place:||Lanark, Lanark, Ontario, Canada • Edit|
|Father’s Name:||Cyrus S Tuck • Edit|
|Mother’s Name:||Edith M Mcguire • Edit|
The Lanark Era June 20, 1900
“At Kemptville, Saturday last, Mrs. Jacob Tuck, in her 68th year, mother of Mr. C.S. Tuck, barber, of Lanark.”
Kemptville Weekly Advance, June 28, 1900
Harriett Andrus, widow of the late Jacob Tuck, died at the residence of her son, Geo. Tuck, on Saturday, 16th. She was born at Burritt’s Rapids on the 29th of July, 1832, and was married to Mr. Tuck in 1859. To them were born 12 children all now living but 2. While residing at Powassan, Mr. Tuck died suddenly of apoplexy in March 1894. Fourteen years ago Mrs. Tuck had a paralytic stroke and another about 7 years ago, the latter disabling her to such an extent that she has since been unable to do any work. After the death of her husband she came to Kemptville and for a time lived with her son John and later with her son George, at whose residence she peacefully passed away on Saturday morning from the effects of a third stroke which she received on the 1st of June. The funeral service was conducted in St. James’ church and the remains were interred in the public cemetery.”
DIED… At Kemptville, on Saturday last, Mrs. Jacob Tuck, In her 68th year, > mother of Mr. C. S. Tuck, barber, of Lanark. ( Wed. June 20, 1900)003839-00 (Carleton Co): Andrew TUCK, 26, barber, Oxford, North Gower, s/o Jacob TUCK & Harriet E. ANDRES, married Elizabeth CALLENDER, 24, North Gower, same, d/o James CALLENDER & Margaret COOK, witn: C.S. TUCK of Lanark & Bertie CALLENDER of North Gower, 29 Aug 1900 at North Gower.
Tuck Family click here
Mr. Cyrus S. Tuck was down to Almonte on Thursday to attend the funeral of niece Miss Annie Tuck, who died at her mother’s home on tuesday. She was only twenty years of age and died of lung trouble. (Wed. Nov. 9th, 1898)
At North Gower, Aug 29th 1900, Mr. Andrew Tuck to Miss Lizzie Calendar, of North Gower.Mr. C S. Tuck, barber of Lanark and brother of the groom was the groomsman
|Name:||Cyrus Stephen Tuck|
|Birth Date:||5 Dec 1877|
|Birth Place:||Burritts Rapids, Leeds and Grenville United Counties, Ontario, Canada|
|Death Date:||27 Jan 1906|
|Death Place:||Lanark, Lanark County, Ontario, Canada|
|Cemetery:||Lanark Village Cemetery|
|Burial or Cremation Place:||Lanark, Lanark County, Ontario, Canada|
|Father:||Jacob A. Tuck|
|Spouse:||Edith Margaret Tuck|
The Ottawa Journal
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
10 Sep 1910, Sat • Page 11