Tag Archives: Obituaries

Obituaries- Genealogy- Mrs. J. M. Strang Lanark — Mrs. Mary McIntyre- Lanark– C.M. Forbes- Perth

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Obituaries- Genealogy- Mrs. J. M. Strang Lanark — Mrs. Mary McIntyre- Lanark– C.M. Forbes- Perth

 - Mrs. J. M. Strang Paid Final Tribute Mrs. Jack...

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  04 Jun 1954, Fri,  Page 43

 - Me-Padden. Lanark Connlyl Centtnarian Dies ms....

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  26 Jan 1935, Sat,  Page 13

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Our beloved Donna Mcfarlane sent us this.. I saw mention of a mary mcintyre obit.. this was in clippings of Aunt Margaret Lowes.. and I am going to add it…:) Thanks Donna!!

 - C. M. Forbes Dies; Registrar of Deeds For...

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  31 Dec 1946, Tue,  Page 14

 

geneology

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 (USA)

 

 

relatedreading

Andrew Bell Jackson and Mrs. Love- Brother and Sister who Died Within Hours of Each Other

“Lanark is my Native Land” -Master Clarence Whiticar 1930

No Scruples For Wayward Children! T.B. Caswell

 

Caroline Caswell and James Flintoft

The Sinclair Family Cemetery–Photos by Lawrie Sweet with Sinclair Genealogy Notes

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The Sinclair Family Cemetery–Photos by Lawrie Sweet with Sinclair Genealogy Notes

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet. — Scotch Line

Sinclair Pioneer Cemetery– Sinclair Pioneer Cemetery, Scotch Corners – Lot 2, Con. 9 Beckwith Twp.

Scotch Corners, Ont.

Burials – 1858 to 1964 — Click here for site

 

One of my favourite cemeteries is the old Sinclair Cemetery on Scotch Line Road.. All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

The Sinclair Cemetery, Scotch Corners. PIONEERS. Here lies the original Scottish settlers John & Colin Sinclair Bros. from Argyllshire, Scotland and Colin McLaren who settled on the adjacent farms, on the 9th of November, 1822, also Wm. MacDonald in 1838

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

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All photos by Lawrie Sweet.

 

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Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  05 Dec 1951, Wed,  Page 8

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  04 May 1906, Fri,  Page 7

 

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  03 Mar 1908, Tue,  Page 7

 

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  18 Feb 1907, Mon,  Page 12

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  10 Feb 1887, Thu,  Page 3

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  30 Mar 1901, Sat,  Page 5

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  03 Jan 1949, Mon,  Page 21

 

Clipped from The Ottawa Journal,  18 May 1908, Mon,  Page 6

 

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.

 

 

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Did You Know They Moved St. Paul’s Cemetery?

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Just a Field of Stones Now? “The Old Perth Burying Ground” Now on Ontario Abandoned Places?

The Old Burying Ground — Perth

The Clayton Methodist Cemetery

St. Mary’s “Old” Cemetery

In Memory of the Very Few–Adamsville Burial Site

The Oldest Cemetery in Drummond

So Who was Buried First in the Franktown Cemetery?

Kings Warks and Cemeteries–Interesting Discoveries of Lanark County

The Ghost Lights in St. James Cemetery

The Forgotten Cemetery at the End of Lake Ave West

Stairway to Heaven in a Cemetery? Our Haunted Heritage

Before and After — Auld Kirk

The Ghost Lights in St. James Cemetery

 

 

 

 

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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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Tragedy and Suffering in Lanark County-Trains and Cellar Stairs

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Perth Courier, July 20, 1883

Carleton Place Woman Killed—Last Friday morning the early Toronto Express, about on time, ran over and killed a woman named Mary McLeod a quarter mile east of Appleton.  The driver saw her on the place of peril and screamed an alarm but the poor woman, whose mind was off its kilter, paid no attention and although the brake was applied hard it could not be stopped and plunged over her killing her instantly.

It backed up and a brakeman was left in charge of the remains until Mr. Spencer and Dr. Wright arrived by the private car La Chute.  The doctor found the facts as related and decided not to hold an inquest.  The woman belonged to a family in the neighborhood and had escaped unknown.

 

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Perth Courier, October 26, 1894

Last week Miss Eva Griffiths, 2nd Line Drummond, slipped down the cellar stairway and the accident started bleeding of the stomach which was said to be ulcerated; and the sufferer died on Friday.  Her funeral took place on Saturday to Elmwood Cemetery, Perth, and was one of the largest seen from Drummond in many years.  The father of the deceased was killed by lightning last summer and Eva was with him in the barn at the time and tried to drag his body from the burning building.  The deceased was only 19 years old.

 

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Perth Courier, November 30, 1894

Wayside: We regret to learn of the death of Miss Mary Kehoe, daughter of M. Kehoe, 5th Line Drummond.  The deceased was a young girl with a very endearing disposition and was beloved by all who knew her.  While attending school, her gently and kind disposition made her a favorite with all her schoolmates and since then she has gained many more friends.  But this bright, promising life was brought to a close.  She was in the best of health until a few months ago when she took a cold which was so slight that she did not attend to it at once but after some time, she found it was more serious than she had at first thought.  About a month ago, she was confined to the house.  During her illness the same sweet disposition prevailed, never one murmur or complaint escaping her.  Although very weak she was conscious to the last and on Wednesday morning called all of the family to her bedside and there one by one she bade them goodbye and had a parting word for each of them.  The funeral took place on Friday, 23rd November, proceeded to the R.C. Church and from there to the cemetery.  It was very largely attended.  She was only 19 years of age.  The family were all at home at the time of her death except one brother, Henry, in Chicago, who was on account of business unable to come home.

 

Perth Courier, May 26, 1871

Enright—Died, on Friday, (date illegible) May, Catherine Enright, beloved wife of Timothy Enright, at the early age of 32 in Bathurst.  Deceased, after one weeks illness, was summoned by the Omnipotent God to the mansions of eternal bliss.  Almost, in fact, entirely unexpected, this sorrowful bereavement has plunged her household into (two illegible words).  Her end was peaceful as her life was pure and so calm was her death that even the watchful eyes of a loving husband failed to detect the slightest change in her, now living, now dead, and so quickly.

They Lived and Died in Lanark County

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Horse Drawn Carriage in front of Victoria Hall (now part of the Great War Memorial) Downtown Heritage Perth

 

Back in the 1800s doctors had to deal with a number of health problems that we remain all too familiar with, conditions like cancer, diabetes, angina, burns, asthma, and epilepsy. At the same time, however, they also had to contend with deaths caused by such things as apoplexy (a syndrome of fainting spells), spontaneous combustion (especially of “brandy-drinking men and women”), drinking cold water (your guess is as good as mine), and near-misses from cannonballs (yes, seriously – they believed that the close contact could shatter bones and even cause blindness).

On CBC Radio today I heard one of the storytellers today say, “they just died in the old days-everyone died.” And that they did. Here are just a few obituaries.

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Perth Courier, July 3, 1896

Wrathall—Died, in Bathurst on Wednesday, July 1, Samuel Bailey(?) Wrathall aged 30 years and 3 months.

Jamieson—Died, at Osnabruck Centre, Ontario, on Thursday, June 25, Evelyn Baker Jamieson, wife of Dr. David Jamieson.  (no age)

McKenzie—Died, at Wabashaw, Minn., Isabella Campbell McKenzie, wife of the late Roderick McKenzie and daughter of the late Patrick Campbell of Bathurst, aged 71.

McLenahan—Died, at Drummond, on June 26, Eliza Jane McLenahan, eldest and only daughter of John McLenahan, aged 36

 

 

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On Tuesday afternoon last Ella J. McLenaghan, only daughter of John McLenaghan, passed away suddenly from apoplexy. About 4:00 the deceased was making ready the tea when she suddenly took a severe pain in the head and sitting down asked for a drink of water.  It was observed that she was ill and assistance was at once obtained but in vain and at 11:00 her spirit took its flight.  Miss McLenaghan was a sister to Messrs Charles and Robert McLenaghan of Carleton Place.  She was the eldest of the family and had lived all her life on the farm with her parents.  She was a lady of high moral character and much esteemed by her numerous friends and acquaintances.  This was evidenced by the very large funeral on Saturday where 120 carriages were in the procession.  The interment took place at Elmwood Cemetery in Perth.  Deceased was a member of the Presbyterian Church at Balderson but in the absence of the pastor, Rev. A.H. Scott of Perth officiated.  Four brothers of the deceased were the pallbearers viz:  Charles, Robert, John and William.  The aged parents, both of whom are in their 85th year, are bowed down with grief.  Carleton Place Herald, June 30

 

Perth Courier, July 10, 1896

North Elmsley:  A gloom was cast over the vicinity on Sunday morning, July 5, by the news of the death of Jane Burns, formerly of Beckwith, beloved wife of Jas. Huddleston.  Deceased had been ill since last Autumn; at first she thought it was only a slight cold and as her health continued failing medical aid was summoned but it seemed to be of no avail.  She was well liked by her many friends and acquaintances as she was a good neighbor helping each one as far as she was able.  She was also a loving wife and an affectionate mother. She leaves behind her a husband and large family all of whom were by her bedside when she departed except John and James who are in the States.  Her funeral, which took place on Tuesday at 10:00 to the Methodist Cemetery was very largely attended by her sorrowing friends and acquaintances.

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Perth Courier, July 24, 1896

Watson’s Corners:  It becomes our painful duty this week to chronicle the death of Mrs. Peter Cumming, who passed away on Monday evening, July 13.  Deceased whose maiden name was Margaret Muir was born at Kirkfield a suburb of Lanark on the Clyde, Scotland, on July 12, 1814 and came to Canada with her parents in 1820 settling on the farm now owned by J.A. Craig.  On the 1st April, 1836 she was married to Peter Cumming, she had six children, five of whom survive her.  Her husband died in 1886 a few months after they celebrated their Golden Wedding.  The father of the deceased was Jas. Muir who was an elder in the Presbyterian Church, Lanark.  The deceased’s children went there regularly for many years on foot and she was a consistent member of this church from her girlhood until the infirmities of old age prevented her from assembling with God’s people.  For the past three years the deceased has been a confirmed invalid tenderly cared for by her son and family.  The subject of this sketch was one of a family of nine, four of whom survive her; the youngest of whom is over 70 years of age.  Thus one by one the early pioneers are being removed from among us; those who braved the many hardships of the early settlers and carved out for themselves and children in the then wilds of Lanark County.  Deceased was a very intelligent and highly respectable citizen of this section and will long be remembered by those who had the pleasure of his acquaintance.  The funeral on Wednesday the 15th inst., was very large.  Rev. J.A. Leitch preached the funeral sermon after which the remains were interred in the village cemetery there to await the judgment morning.

 

Perth Courier, Aug. 14, 1896

The Central Canadian of August 13 says:  “John Ebbs, one of the oldest settlers of the Scotch Corners area, Drummond, passed away Friday morning at the age of 85(“) 86(?) years after an illness of 18 months borne with patience.  Deceased was born in Wicklow, Ireland in 1810 and came to Canada with his wife and three children in 1843. He settled on the Scotch Corners and lived there until the time of his death.  His wife died 21 years ago leaving him with seven children of whom these survive:  William and John, Mrs. Charles Gardiner and Mrs. Thomas Cooke.  With the last the old gentleman lived for the past two years.  The funeral took place on Sunday afternoon to St. John’s Church, Innisville.  The pallbearers were six of his grandsons.”

 

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Perth Courier, Aug. 21, 1896

Althorpe:  Last Friday morning Mr. Frank Allan with some friends started to pick berries and about noon he became ill.  He started to the house of Alexander Menzies and on reaching the house was much worse so a doctor was sent for.  But cholera had set in and he died on Sunday morning.  Mrs. Allan and daughter were with him until the end.On Friday last Francis Allan of Harvey Street, East Ward, went out to S. Sherbrooke with friends to pick thimbleberries.  He did not feel very well before he started and on arrival there was seized with Canadian Cholera at the home of his cousin Mr. Menzies which rapidly developed into a serious illness.  Dr. Kellock of Perth was sent for but on his arrival the unfortunate man was beyond hope and although everything was done for his relief he expired on Sunday morning.  At the time of his death he was 48 years old.  Fourteen years ago he lost an arm in a threshing machine accident.  Though he tried to continue farming after this he was greatly handicapped by the loss of the limb and some time ago gave up the farm.  He took the local agency for the Singer Sewing Machine two or three years ago and followed this occupation until his death.  His wife was a Miss Kean of the Scotch Line who with several children survive him.  Deceased was a good citizen and a general favorite having no enemies.  He was a Presbyterian.

On Monday, the neighbors were startled by the news that Henry Marguerat, Harper, Bathurst, had committed suicide that morning and the facts confirming the rumor were soon in everybody’s mouth.  For some months, Mrs. Marguerat, his wife, had been lying sick with cancer of the stomach and deceased had been sitting up and attending her until mind and body were completely worn out.  Added to this, his daughter had died a few months ago and by this time the poor man’s mental and physical faculties were pretty well unstrung and he became weak in body and depressed in spirit.  Three sisters of his wife were waiting on her on Monday morning she being so far gone in sickness and suffering as to be unconscious.  Mr. Marguerat was in his room at the time and a partition was the only thing that separated him from his sisters-in-law, his wife or son.  Finding himself alone, he placed the muzzle of a revolver close to his head and pulled the trigger, his death being instantaneous.  The noise of the explosion was heard but it was muffled by the closeness of the muzzle to his head so that none in the home suspected that a fire arm had gone off.  It was only when the smell of gun powder invaded the room that they thought of the cause and when they went to his room, he was sitting dead with the weapon close by. Happily, his wife was unconscious and neither then nor yet got the terrible tidings.  Her demise is expected any day.  The remains of the deceased were buried at Elmwood Cemetery on Tuesday afternoon.  Mr. Marguerat was a native of Switzerland and was a resident of Bathurst for many years.  He married a daughter of John Oatway of this town and farmed on a small scale making a specialty of grape culture.  He belonged to the “Brethren” as did his wife and family.  The father of the deceased was the first person buried in Elmwood Cemetery here.

The Carleton Place Herald records the death last Friday of Mrs. Hawkins, mother of Mrs. George E. Fife, after but 24 hours of illness from inflammation.  Her husband was the late Esau Hawkins, who died in Lanark many years ago.  Mrs. Hawkins was born in Whitlow, Ireland in 1812 and was among the early settlers of Dalhousie.

Perth Courier, Sept. 4, 1896

Duncan McLaren, an old resident of Drummond, died at his home on the 7th Concession Tuesday morning from inflammation following old age, aged 82.  He was born in Comrie, Perthshire, Scotland and came to Canada with his parents in the year 1818, the family settling first in the village of Bytown, destined afterwards to become the capital of the Dominion.  The father, whose name was Neil McLaren, was a plasterer by trade and worked for the founder of Hull and Ottawa, the late Philemon Wright.  While in his employ, he put on the first coat of plaster on lath(?) that was ever done in the infant village.  The family later removed to Bathrust and then to Scotch Corners, Beckwith and finally the subject of this sketch bought the farm on which he died and settled on it.  He married first a sister of Donald MacPhail who lived only about a year after and then Janet Moir(?) Mair(?) of Ramsay who died a few years ago and they had a family of three children:  William, now on the farm; Mrs. McNaughton (deceased) and Miss Christina at home.  Mr. McLaren was a staunch Presbyterian and for many years was an elder in Knox Church, Perth and afterwards in the Drummond Church and altogether was a good man and a model citizen.  He was a Liberal in politics.

Perth Courier, Oct. 9, 1896

On Thursday, Joseph Sloan of the town, was drawing a load of potatoes down the 3rd Line Bathurst and when opposite Patrick Brady’s, took up a passenger coming to town.  When in the act of adjusting a seat on the load for her, he fell off the load and suffered an injury to the spine.  He became paralyzed from the waist down and dies on Saturday.  He was sixty years of age.  He was born in Ireland and came to Canada over 30 years ago.

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

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in Hometown News

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Prominent Merchant of Pakenham Expired After Opening Up For The Day

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For my friend award winning writer Wanita Bates who used to work at the Pakenham General Store in 1977 selling and weighing everything from a few nails to a hunk of bologna!!

 

Pakenham Township was named after Sir Edward Pakenham who was the brother-in-law of the Duke of Wellington.
Pakenham:
Was a postal station from 1832. It is located on the Mississippi River. It was known as Dickson’s Mills then Pakenham Mills. In 1842 the village’s population was 250 persons. It contained 3 churches – Episcopal, Presbyterian and Methodist, post office, grist mill, saw mill, carding machine & cloth factory, four stores, a tannery, two taverns and some shops.

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The Pakenham General Store was built in 1840 and is still a functioning, multi-purpose business. From the church 1930`s Scott Bros. store and McCann`s garage (Red Indian gasoline)

 

 

Almonte Gazette – Aug, 27, 1927. Read the Almonte Gazette here
Robert Snedden Died Suddenly in his Office.
Prominent Merchant of Pakenham Expired After Opening Up For The Day.

Belonged to Well Known Ramsay Family. Taught School before Entering Business In Almonte and Later in Pakenham. Mr. Robert Archibald Snedden, merchant of Pakenham, and one of the most prominent business men of North Lanark, died very suddenly this Thursday (25 Aug 1927) morning in his office shortly after 8:00 o’clock. While for some time he had not been in the most robust health, his condition was never regarded as serious, nor was it contemplated that his end was so near. Shortly after opening up for business for the day he suddenly collapsed and expired immediately. He was 58 years of age. Mr. Snedden belonged to one of the most prominent families in this district.

 

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Scott Bros. new Chev pickup 1934

 

Alexander Snedden, his grandfather, was a noted lumberman in the early days. William Snedden, his father, was also in the lumber business for a time and owned the old sawmill at Blakeney. William Snedden was a power in the Liberal political circles in his day. The late Mr. Snedden was born on the family homestead on the ninth line of Ramsay. He was a graduate of the Almonte High School and was a school master for some years and many of the residents of that district will speak of his capable care of their education when he was in charge of the Rosebank School.

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He had a mind for business however, and for some years he conducted successfully a flour and feed store in Almonte. About thirty years ago he moved to Pakenham where he conducted the well known hardware store and general business that bears his name. Twenty five years ago he was married to Miss Mabel Needham daughter of Thomas Needham, of Pakenham. He is survived by his widow, a daughter and two sons, Mary, Donald and Fredrick all at home.

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Photo from Panoramio

There also remains to mourn his loss four brothers; Alexander Snedden of Pakenham; William Snedden of Lumsden, Sask.; David Snedden of Vancouver, B.C.; and Dr. Sylvester Snedden of Edmonton, Alberta. Mr. Snedden was held in very high esteem, and his sudden demise was a great shock to the whole community. The funeral will take place at 2:30 o’clock on Saturday to the Union Cemetery, Pakenham.

Perth Courier, Sept. 10, 1897

The Pakenham correspondent of the Almonte Gazette says:  “John Elliott passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 31.  The deceased was born in Bathurst on Jan. 3, 1820—77 years ago.  The late Mr. Elliott’s parents came from Cavan County, Ireland with the first settlers.  The deceased went to Pakenham 49 years ago and carried on a boot and shoe business for more than twenty years.  He then purchased a homestead and lived on it until about seven years ago when he retired to Pakenham Village.  He was also an auctioneer for many years.  He was for some time tax collector for the township of Pakenham and was one of the most successful farmers in the township being able in the declining years of his life to retire from active duties of life as well as to leave a fair competence to those depending on him.  IN 1850(?) he married Margaret Kerr of Perth, daughter of the late Dawson Kerr, a school teacher who in the early days opened a school in Perth.  To the were born twelve children all but one (who died in infancy) survive.  The family consists of seven sons:  Robert A., Winnipeg; Dawson, wholesale merchant in Winnipeg; John on the homestead in Pakenham; William A. and John H. in Pakenham township; Frederick C., barrister in West Selkirk, Manitoba; George A., barrister, Winnipeg.  There are also five daughters:  Mrs. W.A. Patterson of Carleton Place; Mrs. Dr. Jamieson of Pakenham; Mrs. W.W. Miller of Pakenham; and Edna, the youngest, at home in Pakenham.  Mrs. Elliott survives her husband and is strong and vigorous in spite of the fact that she faithfully nursed her husband through his illness which lasted for more than a year.  His disease was hardening of the spinal cord with complications.  He was a Methodist and a Conservative in politics.  The funeral took place to the Methodist Cemetery and was largely attended.  Deceased was a brother of Robert and Archibald Elliott of Perth.

 

Perth Courier, Dec. 17, 1897

From the Almonte Times of Dec. 18 we take the following obituary notice of an early settler in Pakenham Township, father of Mrs. Robert(?) Scott of this town.  “On Tuesday of this week, Ingram Scott, one of the oldest and most esteemed residents of Pakenham, passed to his reward at the age of 93(?) years.  The late Mr. Scott was born in the County of Sligo, Ireland, near the town Sligo in the year 18??.  He emigrated to Canada in 1831(?) arriving here on the 4th of July of that year and settled on a farm in Pakenham on which he lived continuously until a few years ago when he retired from active life and moved into the village.  In 1837 he married Esther Elliott, one of the pioneers of Fitzroy Township.  In September of 18??, his beloved wife passed away and since then his care devolved upon his daughter Susan who carefully attended to him.  His children numbered nine. Two (John and Thomas) died in infancy.  Margaret, the wife of Rev. W.W. Ryan, died at Three Rivers, Quebec in March of 1985(?).

The living are: David E. Scott of Port Hope; Robert Scott of Pakenham; Mathilda (Mrs. Robert Scott) of Perth; George Y. Scott of Pakenham; Eliza Jane, widow of the late Rev. J.H. Stewart of Kingston.   Susan, already mentioned, lives in Pakenham.  There are 29 grandchildren and six great grandchildren.  In 18?? (1832??), the late Mr. Scott united with the Methodist Church of which he remained a faithful and consistent member until his death.  Shortly after his connection with the church he was appointed a class leader and held the office for the rest of his life.  He also served his church in the same time as a member of the Quarterly and Trust Boards and was always ready to respond to the call of these boards when people demanded it.”

 

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Philip Seymour Hoffman — Addiction is a Human Condition – Zoomer

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Philip Seymour Hoffman — Addiction is a Human Condition – Zoomer.