Mary Small1

F, d. 29 December 1782
Last Edited14 May 2011
Marriage*Mary Small married Johannes Willelmus von Der Schmall.1 
Death*Mary Small died on 29 December 1782 in St. Pauls Church Yard.1 

Family

Johannes Willelmus von Der Schmall b. 1731, d. 1795
Children

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Mary Small1,2

F, b. 1605, d. before 1679
Last Edited12 Dec 2002
Birth*Mary Small was born in 1605. 
Death*She died before 1679. 

Family

Thomas Olney b. 1600, d. 1682
Children

Citations

  1. [S1406] John Osborne Austin, Ancestry of Thirty-Three Rhode Islanders Born in the 18th Century (Albany, New York, U.S.A.: Joel Munsell's Sons, 1889). Hereinafter cited as Ancestry of Thirty-Three Rhode Islanders.
  2. [S1504] 217 Family History Genealogy Books (FTM CD 113) (Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.A.: Genealogical Publishing Co., ), screen 615. Hereinafter cited as 217 Family History Genealogy Books.

Sarah Small1

F, b. 2 January 1804, d. 18 January 1908
FatherJohn Small1 b. 1756, d. 18 Dec 1830
MotherFrances Brimbel1 b. c 1781, d. 25 Jun 1869
Last Edited11 Mar 2002
Birth*Sarah Small was born on 2 January 1804.1 
She was the daughter of John Small and Frances Brimbel.1 
Marriage*Sarah Small married George Stanlake on 22 November 1831.1 
Death*Sarah Small died on 18 January 1908 at age 104.1 

Family

George Stanlake b. 1807, d. 1888
Children

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Thomas Small1

M
FatherJohannes Willelmus von Der Schmall1 b. 1731, d. 1795
MotherMary Small1 d. 29 Dec 1782
Last Edited11 Mar 2002
Thomas Small was the son of Johannes Willelmus von Der Schmall and Mary Small.1 

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Thomas Small1

M
FatherJohn Small1 b. 8 Nov 1787, d. 5 May 1876
MotherIsabella White1
Last Edited18 May 2011
Thomas Small was the son of John Small and Isabella White.1 

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Ethel Isabell Smalldon1

F, b. 6 October 1908
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Birth*Ethel Isabell Smalldon was born on 6 October 1908 in Cranbrook, Ontario, Canada.1 
Marriage*She married Clair Joseph Long, son of Jacob Long and Susan Margaret Ennis, on 13 October 1927 in Cranbrook, Ontario, Canada.1 

Family

Clair Joseph Long b. 14 July 1901, d. 13 January 1975

Citations

  1. [S1213] Jean Agnes (Ferguson) Smith, Ennis History, Part 2 (: privately published, 1979). Hereinafter cited as Ennis History, Part 2.

Arthur Smalley1

M, d. 15 October 1956
FatherEllis Edmon Smalley b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 Jun 1974
MotherSusan Louise Coy b. 1886, d. 17 May 1981
ChartsDescendants of Richard Coye & Lucy Ann Lenten
Descendants of Silas Titus & Jane Newdyke
Last Edited2 Nov 2010
Note*Art served in the Air Force during the war and later farmed. He was one of the early pilots in the area who had his own plane and served on the executive of the Flying Farmers Club. He married June Van Der Stein in 1952. Their son Jim was born in 1955. Art passed away 15 October, 1956. This account is found on page 547 in the book, 'Memories', History of Windthorst and District. 
Birth*Arthur Smalley was born in Windthorst, Saskatchewan, Canada.1 
He was the son of Ellis Edmon Smalley and Susan Louise Coy
Death*Arthur Smalley died on 15 October 1956. 

Citations

  1. [S1025] Unknown author, Memories, the Book of History of Windhorst District, Saskatchewan, Canada (n.p.: self published, unknown publish date). Hereinafter cited as Memories, History of Windhorst District.

Bob Smalley1

M, b. 1928, d. November 1941
FatherEllis Edmon Smalley b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 Jun 1974
MotherSusan Louise Coy b. 1886, d. 17 May 1981
ChartsDescendants of Richard Coye & Lucy Ann Lenten
Descendants of Silas Titus & Jane Newdyke
Last Edited18 Dec 2004
Birth*Bob Smalley was born in 1928. 
He was the son of Ellis Edmon Smalley and Susan Louise Coy
Death*Bob Smalley died in November 1941.1 

Citations

  1. [S1025] Unknown author, Memories, the Book of History of Windhorst District, Saskatchewan, Canada (n.p.: self published, unknown publish date). Hereinafter cited as Memories, History of Windhorst District.

Ellis Edmon Smalley1

M, b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 June 1974
FatherHenry Smalley
MotherCaroline
ChartsDescendants of Richard Coye & Lucy Ann Lenten
Descendants of Silas Titus & Jane Newdyke
Last Edited18 May 2011
Note*His mother and father were Caroline and Henry, and they were of United Empire Loyalist stock.The brick house still stands in the same place, owned now by a nephew, Ralph Kirbyson, his mother, Lena Kirbyson, living in Utterson, Ontario, is the only one of the for girls, and Ellis the only one of the four boys still living. When Ellis reminisces about his boyhood, he tells of getting a strapping every day at school for three months but seems to be purposely vague about why. Was it, as some of his children suggested, because he was busy putting girls' pigtails in ink wells or perhaps scaring them with frogs and lizards? Could it be that he lingered overlong on the way to school, satisfying the curiosity that is still sharp today as to whatmade things go? Or could it have been his spelling? A ruggedindividualist, in all the thirty four years I have known him well, Ellishas steadfastly refused to spell the English language any way except theway it sounds. 'Through' has never been anything except 'thru', andnever has any word been spelled with two letters when one would do. Ithappens to be a trait handed down through the generations, and our ownthirteen-year-old daughter, Geraldine, once wrote, 'Auntie Mary took hercat to the hospitable.' Ellis finish his formal schooling at the seventh grade, and he was quitepleased to be done with it so he might get on with real learning, and aquest for information which is still keen at ninety. In the years till he was twenty one, Ellis worked at a multitude of jobs,most of them out-of-doors -- tapping maple trees for maple syrup, cuttinglogs, peeling tanbark from hemlock logs for tanneries in Bracebridge.Hides were shipped in from Chicago in bond, tanned at Bracebridge, andshipped back to the States to be used for shoes. No duty was charged onany part of the transactions. This leather could not be sold in Canada. In Muskoka Lakes he built cottages for wealthy tourists and ran steam andgasoline yachts, working in Toronto in the winter. In 1904 he worked for twelve months at the site of the St. Louis WorldFair, helping to build the race track, ice houses, etc. It was at thistime, no doubt, that Ellis's interest in World Fairs was aroused, for heattended two others, and it was not until after a great deal of seriousconsideration that he decided to pass up Expo '67. In September, 1933, while on the farm at Windthorst, despite dust storms,depression, and the 'dirty thirties' he decided that his two oldest boys,Harry and Jack, should attend the Chicago World Fair. They set out in anoverhauled Model T Ford, with a great deal of nerve and not too muchmoney. Before they reached Portage la Prairie, a bearing went out on theconnecting rod. Ellis hitched a ride into Port la Prairie and back, andwith the repair part he obtained, the three of them fixed the trouble bythe side of the road. It took them half a day, but it never occurred toany of them to have it done by a Garage. The same bearing gave trouble after they crossed the border, and they hadto be pulled by a road gang. Significant of the times and the depressionis the fact that the road gang made certain that they were not down therelooking for jobs before they consented to pull them. Jack was driving when they reached 'the Loop' in Chicago, and he saidthat one of his greatest thrills was reading the names on the nightclubs, and knowing that they were the same clubs whose bands he listenedto nightly over the radio back on the prairie. Before leaving home theyfixed the back seat of the car so that they could remove it and make abed. Two of them slept in this, and the other one under the car exceptwhen it was raining and they just kept going. Coming home the Model T developed alarming noises, and they arrived hometravelling at twenty miles an hour, after a holiday of three weeks. Theconfidence and experience that Harry and Jack acquired on the trip toChicago served them well in later years when they found it easy to feelat home in cities. It was during the Muskoka years that Ellis married the first time -- hiswife died and left him with a little dark-eyed girl, Verna. In 1911, leaving her with her grandparents, he headed west. He purchaseda MacLaughlin car and shipped it to Port Arthur, intending to drivethrough Ontario and eastern Manitoba to Winnipeg. Reaching Port Arthur,he found no roads west, so he shipped it to Duluth and drove from thereto Winnipeg. The car had acetylene gas lamp headlights and oil sidelights and taillights. During the time he stayed in Winnipeg, Ellis attended a fair, itstarted to rain in the evening and the oil lights went out. Aplainclothesman stopped him and proceeded to lay down the law. It endedwith the officer taking down Ellis's license number, '28' and Ellis droveoff., chuckling diabolically because the policeman failed to notice thatit was Ontario '28' and no Manitoba, and some poor chap from Manitoba wasgoing to make it very confusing for the law. Ellis left the next day for Regina in the rain - it took him two days;fastest he drove was forty-five miles an hour. It was a tripe of mudholes, a great contrast to our lovely Trans - Canada Highway. For the next year Ellis lived in Regina and worked with cars. He wasthere during the cyclone in which his boss was killed. He told of a manin a canoe who was found a quarter of a mile away, still in the canoe,unconscious. It was during this time that Ellis came down to Grenfell to fix HaroldSpicer's automobile. Harold had a sister-in-law, the former Susan LouiseCoy. Doll had been married and her husband had drowned on LakeKatepawa. Doll had been married and her husband drowned at LakeKatepawa, and she lost a baby daughter. Following these tragic eventsshe attended finishing school in Boston, Massachusetts, later returningto Grenfell. Harold thought Ellis was just the man for Doll, so his carnecessitated a great deal of attention and many trips to Crooked Lake,and other various jaunts where Doll and Ellis were paired off together.Doll was also of the British Empire Loyalist decent. They couldn't have been too reluctant for they were married on the 9th ofOctober, 1912. The Coys were pioneers in Grenfell -- Mary Coy was oneof the first white women, and they had the first cabin on Crooked Lakeand in the Qu'-Appelle Valley. Some discussion took place after the wedding as to wether they shouldpurchase a hardware store in Bulyea or go north. Ellis said that he hadalways had a hankering to go north, so Doll said, 'Let's go !' Thus it was, that following the lure of adventure and prosperity, theSmalleys went to Athabaska Landing, one hundred miles north of Edmonton,where Ellis built houses and a boat - the 'Black Fox'. The town wasbooming and houses rented for $50 a month. They were years of varied emotions and experience - prosperity,adventure, danger, and accomplishment for Ellis; worry, loneliness, aproductive and social life for Doll. During these years Verna came to live with them, and Harry, Jack and Ermawere born. Doll's sister visited, and when Ellis was home it must havebeen very gay. One incident related how the sisters curled Ellis's hair,and forgetting this, he went to church in ringlets, much to the amusementand concern of his family when someone noticed. At Athabaska Ellis obtained a contract to haul the mail to Fort McMurray,a distance of two hundred and fifty - two miles, twice a month except fortwo months - in the fall when the ice was forming and in the spring whenit was melting. In the summer he went in The Black Fox as far as hecould, but rapids made a fifty mile portage necessary, and from there hewalked and hauled the mail with horses hitched to a toboggan. He cachedhay and oats at twenty - mile intervals along the river. He managedtwenty miles a day. One trip that nearly ended in disaster started with The Black Foxcarrying the mail and pulling a sailboat, accompanied by Ellis and a ladfrom the village, Charlie Anderson. They reached Grand Rapids andtransferred the mail to the sailboat, fastened a sweep behind forsteering, for the channel was too narrow, rocky, rough and steep to useoars. The rapids were in levels - seventy - five or eighty feet would besmooth, then they would dip into bubbling and boiling water. About thethird level the sweep struck bottom, lifted the pin in the back of theboat, and left them no longer in control of the steering. The sailboatswung sideways on a small rocky island in the middle of the channel andthey were unable to move. After they had been there an hour, an old Indian came along and talked tothem. The water was about twelve feet wide but very swift and deep andtoo dangerous to swim across. The Indian promised to come back in themourning and Ellis and Charlie settled down for the night as it was darkby then Besides being dark, it was very cold. Charlie had been unwell,so Ellis gave him his coat and the boy went to sleep. Meanwhile Ellisbroke up a part of the deck with an axe and made a fire in the fryingpan. This he did all night, dozing once in a while but waking again tofix his frying pan fire. 'It was a long night' he commented dryly. In the morning the Indian came back with help. He brought a 'trackingline.' This was a rope the Indians used to pull their boats up the riverwhile they walked along the shore. They tied the tracking line to theboat, and pulling and pushing, they managed to get into shore. The boatwas leaking badly and had to be repaired. Ellis walked back to The BlackFox, got his tools and spent a whole day on repairs. Charlie and anIndian took the mail and the boat on to Fort McMurray and Ellis went backto Athabaska for the next lot. During the winter he walked. There were a few trappers' cabins, andtelegraph operates at Collins River, fifty miles; Pelican, one hundredand ten miles down; at House River, one hundred and fifty miles; and FortMcMurray, two hundred and fifty miles, according to schedule. At theseplaces he was able to send messages to Doll. He was away for abouttwenty - five days altogether. Many times he slept under a spruce treein a large eiderdown quilt. He removed his coat and moccasins, leavingon two pairs of very heavy woolen socks. In the morning he gritted histeeth real tight - 'nobody to talk to anyway' and pulled on his shoes andcoat. The horses had to be fed first, they had spent the night under blankets,too. 'Very hard on horses,' Ellis said, and I could not resist adding,'How about men, Then ?', but Ellis said it was a healthy life. He alwaysstarted a cold as soon as he arrived home but it disappeared on thetrail. The horses fed, the fire was poked up and re-lit if necessary.A half - gallon copper kettle was hung over the flames, full of snow,which produced water for scorched tea. Bacon was cut with an axe andfried, and pieces of bannock were placed in the snow close to the fire tothaw out. On one Athabaska trip it was 60 degrees below zero with awind. He made it to Fort McMurray all right, and back to about twentymiles from Athabaska where an old trapper's shack was situated. As theywent to leave the ice the lead horse broke through in a spot along theedge where a current of dark running water flowed, and Ellis fell inhimself above his waist. He took the other horse upstream and managedto get to shore with no further trouble. He was quite surprised to see a light in the window of the cabin. Heknocked on the door but no one answered so he went in. Three hunterslooked up, mouths open, and said, 'Who are you? How did you get here?Ellis said, 'I'm the mail man, I'm carrying the mail through.' 'Well, how are you traveling? You look as if - are you swimming?'Ellis must have looked quite alarming, standing there dripping as heanswered the obvious, 'I fell in the water.' He asked them to make up the fire while he tended the horses before hisclothes froze so the he couldn't walk. The shack was very smoky, and Ellis had to go out in the night to chopwood as the hunters failed to provide much. I wonder how they would havemanaged without Ellis. It was on of his most dangerous experiences forhad he not been able to get warm, he certainly would have froze to death. There were many other adventures in the north. Many times he had theR.C.M.P. for passengers on The Black Fox, often with prisoners - once anIndian girl who had murdered her baby. The time doll waited allChristmas day for him, gradually opening parcels at intervals to satisfythe children. She saved Grandma Coy's till the last thinking it wouldbe something special, and when Ellis finally arrived home and they openedit, it was chickens! When Erma (more commonly known as 'Sue') was born - how he walked all dayand night to get home before she arrived. Sue has always been late -and was that time, so Ellis had time to shave off his beard. Themidwife warned him that the baby would be a girl if he did, and she was! On 21st of June, 1918, Doll and Ellis, with Verna, Harry, Jack and Ermaleft for Grenfell to start a new life on the farm at Windthorst,Saskatchewan. The decision to move was motivated mostly by the feelingthat growing children needed a father who was with them far more than themail job allowed. Their worldly goods was loaded on two flat cars: threehouses, a tractor that Ellis built, tools and household goods - and sincethe Smalleys have never thrown anything away - belongings of every sortand variety, much of which served a useful purpose during the hard - upyears on the farm. The freight was $234. (Some friends of ours recentlymoved to Regina in a van which also picked up two other families' goods,and the cost was around $500!) The houses had been taken apart withwalls plainly labeled - you can still see these labels on these buildingson the farm here fifty years latter. About the first thing that Ellis bought was a Ford car that cost $3000.The family moved down on the 2nd of July, and for some time they lived ina tent while they put the house together. They worked hard, butaccording to the diaries they kept, Sundays were reserved for reading.'Read papers all day.' If Ellis did any work, it was labelled 'Played atthe barn, the house, 'etc. This habit of reading is still with him, andhas made him the well - educated man that he is. His knowledge of thegeographical and political world to this day is astounding. His cleargrasp of world affairs puts us all to shame. Ellis has always read aloudto Doll while she crocheted, knitted or did the mending. Mostly theyread non - fiction, but occasionally a 'Perry Mason' or some book whichhas been banned for a while. To this day they never go to bed beforetwelve. They subscribe to a number of periodicals, including some fromRussia, United States and China. This curiosity that Ellis and Dollhave, has filled their years with zest for living which has kept themyoung and clear of mind. In the winter of 1919 Ellis joined the Growers' Association and attendedMasonic meetings at Windthorst. He was very active in helping to formthe Crocus (W.O. Mitchell, please note.) School District, and he workedhard at it, writing letters and holding meetings that winter. Ellisbecame secretary, a job he held until 1944. He held an office in theWindthorst branch of the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool after it was formed,until 1944. Doll and Ellis attended the C. C. F. meeting in 1933 whenthe Regina Manifesto was drawn up, a cause which they have alwayssupported, although Ellis likes to suggest that the New Democratic Partyis not quite radical enough for him. ('What are you, Dad?' asks sonHarvey, tongue in cheek, 'I need to know so I can argue against you.')In 1936 J. S. Woodsworth spent the night at Smalleys, and he only one ofmany Socialist Members of Parliament, Members of Legislative Assembliesand other public figures who enjoyed the fellowship and Hospitality ofProspect Farm. Ellis was one of the farmers who made the famous trip toOttawa in 1942. Ellis had bronchitis that winter of 1919, and an entry in the diary says,'torment started. Sent Verna to town for cure - 75¢.' The terse entriesin the diary do not describe the anxiety and lack of sleep Doll sufferedin nursing her sick family with primitive cures and few visits from thedoctor. Ellis' sister, Annie, was with them, and she , too, seemed tohave required nursing during that period. Ellis never did hit it off too well with his mother-in-law. Mary Coy wasan outstanding pioneer woman - she and her husband, Harvey, came west in1882. They pitched their tent on the corner of Portage and Main inWinnipeg. Mary Coy did a great deal of nursing, and among the births sheassisted at was that of William J. Patterson, who was to become premier,and later Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan. She served on theGrenfell school board for many years, and helped many childrenfinancially to continue their education. She was a charter member of theSaskatchewan Homemakers' Clubs, and helped with all worthwhile causes inGrenfell. Her interests included active support of the Liberal Party andperhaps this helped to cause disagreement with Ellis. One amusing entry in the diary tells of the family going to Grenfell forChristmas with the cutter. Ellis' entry, 'Doll says we had a good time.' They brought a cow home in a trailer and Ellis must have been in goodspirits at the prospect of getting back to the farm, for it kept jumpingand Ellis merely said, 'The cow jumped over the moon.' Since he neverdid have too great a love for cattle or dogs, this was an exceedinglymild statement. The years on Prospect Farm were busy years in the main. Harry, Jack andErma were born in Athabaska; Art next ('Another little farmer came toProspect Farm today.' says the diary), then Ethel, Harvey, and finally in1928 the twins, Maxine and Bob. Doll was very busy. Sometimes she had ahired girl and sometimes she didn't. Mostly till the the boys grewbigger, Ellis had on , and frequently two, hired men. Very often theteacher boarded at the Smalleys so there were many to cook, clean andcare for. Doll made her own soap, cheese, and hundreds of loaves ofbread, often from home - ground flour, and baked hundreds of cakes andbran buns and washed tons of clothes. Ellis did a great deal of custom work of various kinds - fixing cars,machinery, engines, and cleaning grain for the neighborhood. The men whobrought the grain always stayed for meals, which proved a tribune to thewarmth of the Smalley hospitality. Often their wives came with them, andsometimes the men stayed all night. At the time of the Golden Wedding afriend said in making a presentation, 'It was truly 'A house by the sideof the road'.' Ellis always had time to talk economics or show hisguests the many useful and ingenious features of the farm. His basementwas a workshop of delight for young or old with its lathe, forge andarray of tools. The elevator that he built for cleaning grain. The manylittle conveniences in the house, the electric lights, the electricchurn. Doll's cheese vat, many things to make life easier and challenging. As for Doll, some members of the family insist that she always got herown way in the end and any differences that the two had, and even Ellishad his suspicions. I have heard him say, 'Damn it all, how did thatwoman manage to get me doing this - I never intended to do this!',perhaps when he found himself hanging out the clothes or drivingHomemakers to a convention. I think a good deal of the time what onewanted the other did, too, for they were very congenial. She was anxiousthat her children grow up knowing the niceties of life. So every Sundayshe served dinner on a white linen tablecloth, with her cut glass,silver, special china, flowers, serviettes, bread and butter plates, andfrequently several forks. I treasure the memory of those leisurelydinners and good conversation that we shared when I first came toSmalleys. Those were the days of Jack Benny, Bing Crosby, and CharlieMcCarthy on Sunday nights on the radio. The Walkers lived about a quarter of a mile away. They had sevenchildren who made Smalleys their second home. An alarming story isrelated about Cam Walker who used the shortcut through Smalley's yard onhis way home from school. Cam, who operates the Kipling Locker Plantnow, always stopped in at their home, and regardless of who was or wasn'taround , if lunch was forthcoming, went to the bread box and cut himselfa piece of bread and jam to fortify himself for the rest of the wayhome. Doll had and has, a warmth, sympathy and understanding that stillattracts young and old, and makes all her family, includinggrandchildren and great - grandchildren her friends. Her grasp, interestand questioning have inspired Ellis in his studies and accomplishments. Ellis never had too much use for doctors and avoided them wheneverpossible. The diaries tell of Ellis hurting his finger in the chopper sothat a sort of extra piece of skin and flesh stuck out making a sort ofextra long finger. Ellis cornered the hired man, and giving him a chiseland hammer ordered him to cut it off. They said that Hector demurred,but finally turned very pale and obeyed. The diary states, 'Ellisamputated his extra finger and does not wish NICE people to talk aboutit.' Of later years Ellis has tolerated the medical profession whenstrictly necessary. Our family are delighted when he returns home froman appointment bearing his X-ray plates which he has insisted on having,and with his pockets full of articles that he wishes to read, and that hehas torn from the magazines in the waiting room. In 1944, the Smalleys moved to Victoria to spend the winters, returningin the summer to farm. They built a beautiful home, doing the workthemselves. On the trips home they fulfilled a lifetime ambition andtravelled widely through out the States and Canada. They made severaltrips to San Francisco, where Maxine (Smalley) Marson lived with herhusband, Earl, and their seven children in a beautiful home in Belmont.They went to Los Angeles, gazed on the Grand Canyon, wandered through thePetrified Forest, toured caves, and enjoyed the beautiful RedwoodForest. They returned to Athabaska and Muskoka, and crossed the CanadianRockies twenty - five times. They developed a system for driving. Onedrove one hour, then the other. The last trip they made home with thecar was in 1964 when Ellis was eighty-seven. That same year he hauledgrain from the fields for his sons till he decided that it was easierwork driving the combine, so he did that. Ellis drove his own car untilhe was ninety. When he went for his last test, the traffic officercongratulated him on his many accident-free years of driving, but feltthat a man of ninety should not drive any longer. Doll had to quitdriving a while before on account of her eyes. After they moved to the coast Ellis had two cataract operations. Thefirst one was quite grim, so it was with anxiety, right after the secondoperation that Doll went to see him. When she entered the room, he wasnowhere to be seen. Alarmed, she discovered him on his hand and knees,measuring the hospital bed. He thought it would be nice to have one ofthem at home. Life was not always easy. The years of the depression were hard with bigfamily and no money. Harry went into the implement business; Sue toNormal on a shoe-string, helped by Grandma Coy, and Jack even rode therods for a while, eventually returning to the farm. Art, Harvey and Suewere all in the Armed Forces, Sue serving overseas in Holland. It was atime of anxiety. Bob's death in 1941 was a sad blow for all; Art, too,passed away in 1956, leaving his widow and little boy, Jim, and an emptyplace in the family circle. The folks came home to celebrate their Golden Wedding Anniversary in 1962and it was a glorious occasion. Verna came from Ontario; Max, Earl andfamily from San Francisco; Nick, Sue and their eight boys from Victoria;our daughter from Alberta, and several from Regina. For three days wewere all together and making the most of it for we all knew it was aonce-in-a-lifetime thing. There were forty-nine of us not countingAunts and Cousins. Ellis is an atheist - his philosophy is that his immortality is in hischildren and in that which he has done to leave the world a little betterplace to live in because he has been here. I know that it is, and thatthe ripples will go for a long time. A neighbor from Victoria once saidto us, 'If I didn't know that he was an atheist, I'd say Ellis is thebest Christian I know.' He is a genuinely kind neighbor and friend. ++++++++ Since I started this, Ellis has become ninety-three. Our daughter-in lawwrites that he is busy replacing his picket fence, followed around by hisgreat-grandson, Gregory, aged three, who is the fourth Ellis, and whoinsists on having a hammer and nails to assist in the project. 'Grandahas rigged up a contraption so he painted over one hundred pickets in ahalf hour: Ann writes. Ellis is exceptionally well and active. With some recentbirthday money he bought a pedometer so that he could see how far hewalked in a day, and he chalked up quite a few miles. He has installedmonkey bars in the hall and he can still skin the cat though the tallLapshinoff boys can't. He still listens to the news at least four timesa day and is still convinced that he could fix the world before breakfastany morning if they would just let him. And maybe he could. +++++++++ Time has elapsed again, and now it isSeptember, 1972 and almost time for the 60th Wedding Anniversary. Tenyears have added many new grandchildren-in-law, and great-grandchildrentoo. The ten years have seen happiness and tears, as all years do. ButEllis and Doll are unchanged. Ellis is 95 now, and besides hisgardening, fixing and newscasts, he is busy looking in the crystal ball,a recent gift, with these words, 'I wonder what the American dollar willdo today!' Doll still feeds cookies to the 'Dagwood people' who knockon her door; crochets afghans for every new baby and new bride, andargues with Ellis when she feels it is necessary. We, your children, salute you! Our love and congratulations on your 60th!' ++++++++++++ This account can be found in the booklet, 'From Muskoka to Victoria inNinety Years !', by Dorothy (Garnett) Smalley, in the possession ofDonald Raymond Coy, 3806 51st SW., Seattle, Washington 98116-3615 -e-mail: don3127wa@@juno.com. 
Birth*Ellis Edmon Smalley was born on 13 May 1877 in Ufford, Muskoka County, Ontario, Canada.1 
He was the son of Henry Smalley and Caroline
Marriage*Ellis Edmon Smalley married Unknown Smalley
Marriage*Ellis Edmon Smalley married Susan Louise Coy, daughter of William Harvey Coy and Mary Hoben, on 9 October 1912 in Grenfell, Saskatchewan, Canada.1 
Death*Ellis Edmon Smalley died on 16 June 1974 in Victoria, British Columbia, Canada, at age 97.1 

Family 1

Susan Louise Coy b. 1886, d. 17 May 1981
Children

Family 2

Unknown Smalley

Citations

  1. [S1042] Annie I. Yule & Ethel Box, Grit and Growth, the Story of Grenfell (Grenfell, Saskatchewan: Grenfell Historical Committee, 1970 & 1980). Hereinafter cited as Grit and Growth, the Story of Grenfell.

Ethel Smalley1

F, d. 1996
FatherEllis Edmon Smalley b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 Jun 1974
MotherSusan Louise Coy b. 1886, d. 17 May 1981
ChartsDescendants of Richard Coye & Lucy Ann Lenten
Descendants of Silas Titus & Jane Newdyke
Last Edited18 Dec 2004
Ethel Smalley was the daughter of Ellis Edmon Smalley and Susan Louise Coy
Note*Ethel worked in Peeples as Post Mistress and married Jim Hillhouse. They farmed between Kipling and Windthorst. They have three children, Vernon married Joy Spearman and live at Dauphin, Manitoba, Canada. 
Death*Ethel Smalley died in 1996.1 

Citations

  1. [S1025] Unknown author, Memories, the Book of History of Windhorst District, Saskatchewan, Canada (n.p.: self published, unknown publish date). Hereinafter cited as Memories, History of Windhorst District.

Henry Smalley1

M
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Marriage*Henry Smalley married Caroline

Family

Caroline
Child

Citations

  1. [S1209] Compiled by Dorothy (Garnett) Smalley, "From Muskoka to Victoria in Ninety Years". Unknown comments. Hereinafter cited as "From Muskoka to Victoria in Ninety Years."

Jack Smalley1

M, d. 6 May 1996
FatherEllis Edmon Smalley b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 Jun 1974
MotherSusan Louise Coy b. 1886, d. 17 May 1981
ChartsDescendants of Richard Coye & Lucy Ann Lenten
Descendants of Silas Titus & Jane Newdyke
Last Edited18 Dec 2004
Birth*Jack Smalley was born in Windthorst, Saskatchewan, Canada.1 
Employment*He was employed by Jack worked as a telephone repairman as well as farming. During the War, they lived in Winnipeg and Jack worked in a munitions plant, later returning to the farm. 
He was the son of Ellis Edmon Smalley and Susan Louise Coy
Death*Jack Smalley died on 6 May 1996 in Windthorst, Saskatshewan, Canada

Citations

  1. [S1025] Unknown author, Memories, the Book of History of Windhorst District, Saskatchewan, Canada (n.p.: self published, unknown publish date). Hereinafter cited as Memories, History of Windhorst District.

Mary Smalley1

F
Last Edited18 May 2011
Marriage*Mary Smalley married John Snow, son of Nicholas Snow III and Constance Hopkins

Family

John Snow b. 1638
Child

Citations

  1. [S1011] Helen Lee (Cottle) Carter, "Helen Lee (Cottle) Carter, compiled records" (Grady, Alabama). . Hereinafter cited as "Helen Lee (Cottle) Carter, compiled records."

Unknown Smalley1

F
Last Edited18 May 2011
Marriage*Unknown Smalley married Ellis Edmon Smalley, son of Henry Smalley and Caroline

Family

Ellis Edmon Smalley b. 13 May 1877, d. 16 June 1974

Citations

  1. [S1209] Compiled by Dorothy (Garnett) Smalley, "From Muskoka to Victoria in Ninety Years". Unknown comments. Hereinafter cited as "From Muskoka to Victoria in Ninety Years."

Emma Smallidge

F
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

Family

John Howard Haynes
Child

Joshua Smallman1

M, b. 1765, d. 1835
Last Edited18 May 2011
Birth*Joshua Smallman was born in 1765 in Ireland.1 
Marriage*He married Ann Murray.1 
Death*Joshua Smallman died in 1835.1 

Family

Ann Murray
Child

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Joshua Thomas Smallman1

M, b. 1798, d. 1865
FatherJoshua Smallman1 b. 1765, d. 1835
MotherAnn Murray1
Last Edited14 May 2011
Name-ComJoshua Thomas Smallman is commonly known as Thomas Smallman.1 
Birth*He was born in 1798.1 
He was the son of Joshua Smallman and Ann Murray.1 
Marriage*Joshua Thomas Smallman married Mary S. Murray, daughter of John Murray and Mary Bridges.1 
Death*Joshua Thomas Smallman died in 1865.1 

Family

Mary S. Murray b. 1798, d. 1861
Child

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Lillian J. Smallman

F, b. 25 July 1899
FatherThomas Smallman
Last Edited16 Apr 2001
Birth*Lillian J. Smallman was born on 25 July 1899 in O'Leary, Prince Edward Island, Canada
She was the daughter of Thomas Smallman
Marriage*Lillian J. Smallman married Roy P. Huestis, son of Major Wright Huestis and Georgiana Lefurgey, in 1919. 

Family

Roy P. Huestis b. 1896

Margaret Smallman1

F, b. 1825, d. 1908
FatherJoshua Thomas Smallman1 b. 1798, d. 1865
MotherMary S. Murray1 b. 1798, d. 1861
Last Edited25 Sep 2001
Birth*Margaret Smallman was born in 1825.1 
She was the daughter of Joshua Thomas Smallman and Mary S. Murray.1 
Marriage*Margaret Smallman married James Henderson, son of Thomas Henderson and Abigail P., in 1847.1 
Death*Margaret Smallman died in 1908.1 

Family

James Henderson b. 1825, d. 1908
Child

Citations

  1. [S362] Harold Cairns, Electronic Family File, Stanley Bridge, Prince Edward Island.

Milton Everett Smallman

M, b. 13 March 1906, d. 14 October 1962
FatherThomas Smallman
MotherAnnie England
Last Edited12 Dec 2006
Birth*Milton Everett Smallman was born on 13 March 1906 in Knutsford, Prince County, Prince Edward Island, Canada
He was the son of Thomas Smallman and Annie England
Death*Milton Everett Smallman died on 14 October 1962 in Charlottetown, Queens County, Prince Edward Island, Canada, at age 56. 

Thomas Smallman

M
Last Edited12 Dec 2006

Family

Annie England
Child

Thomas Smallman

M
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

Family

Child

Annie Smart1

F, d. 1968
Last Edited5 Mar 2011
Note*NAME: - 1891 Census, Westmorland Co, Westmorland P (161-2) DD: HUS.1 
Death*Annie Smart died in 1968.2,1 

Citations

  1. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada).
  2. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada), GEDCOM received Sep 1999, QUAY 1.

Diane Smart1

F
Last Edited15 May 2011
Marriage*Diane Smart married Phineas Gustavus Warren, son of Phineas Warren , Jr. and Lucy Tibbetts

Family

Phineas Gustavus Warren b. 1823

Citations

  1. [S1145] Vanetta (Warren) & McKinley Horsford, Adriel Warren of Berwick, Maine (: self published). Hereinafter cited as Adriel Warren of Berwick, Maine.

Mary Smart

F
Last Edited11 May 2011
Marriage*Mary Smart married Archie Lawrence, son of Delbert Lawrence and Eliza Jane Tracy

Family

Archie Lawrence b. 1908

Mary Smart

F
Last Edited12 Dec 2002

Samuel Smead of Greenfield, Massachusetts1

M
Last Edited18 Jan 2007
Marriage*Samuel Smead of Greenfield, Massachusetts married Rebecca Severance, daughter of Joseph Severance and Anna Kellogg, on 29 November 1743.1 

Family

Rebecca Severance b. 4 March 1728

Citations

  1. [S2530] Rev. John F. Severance, The Severans Genealogical History (Chicago: R.R. Donnelley & Sons Co., 1893), Page 4. Hereinafter cited as The Severans Genealogical History.

Verne S. Smead1

M, b. 11 February 1898
ChartsDescendants of William Dyer
Last Edited12 Dec 2002
Birth*Verne S. Smead was born on 11 February 1898. 
Marriage*He married Grace W. Stanley, daughter of Germaine E. Stanley and Myrta Schmuel, on 26 July 1919.1 

Family

Grace W. Stanley b. 5 July 1900

Citations

  1. [S1403] Correspondence with Denise Martelle, 8 May 2000. Unknown repository (unknown repository address).

Bessie Graften Smiley1

F, b. 1887, d. 1940
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Birth*Bessie Graften Smiley was born in 1887.1 
Marriage*She married Samuel Mahoney Miller, son of Samuel Cloud Miller and Martha Jane Mahoney, on 10 November 1910 in Oaklyn, Camden County, New Jersey, U.S.A..1 
Death*Bessie Graften Smiley died in 1940.1 

Family

Samuel Mahoney Miller b. 7 March 1882, d. 24 December 1934
Children

Citations

  1. [S1003] Collected by Edward Hiram and Evelyn Mae (Nilson) Mahoney, compiler, Mahoney Family Ancestry & History : self published). Hereinafter cited as Mahoney Family Ancestry & History.

Charles A. Smiley

M, b. 18 October 1890, d. 1959
Last Edited16 Apr 2001
Birth*Charles A. Smiley was born on 18 October 1890. 
Marriage*He married Fay Schurman, daughter of Elijah Hyatt Schurman and Eunice Reid, on 25 December 1914. 
Death*Charles A. Smiley died in 1959 in New York, U.S.A.

Family

Fay Schurman b. 8 March 1893
Child

Dan Smiley1

M
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Marriage*Dan Smiley married Mildred

Family

Mildred
Child

Citations

  1. [S1118] Obituary, Dan Dennis Smiley, Tacoma News, Tacoma, Washington, U.S.A.. Hereinafter cited as Tacoma News.

Dan Dennis 'Denny' Smiley1

M, b. 11 June 1929, d. 30 October 1998
FatherDan Smiley
MotherMildred
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Birth*Dan Dennis 'Denny' Smiley was born on 11 June 1929 in Tacoma, Pierce County, Washington, U.S.A.
He was the son of Dan Smiley and Mildred
Death*Dan Dennis 'Denny' Smiley died on 30 October 1998 in Tacoma, Pierce County, Washington, U.S.A., at age 69; Unknown GEDCOM info: Kidney Disease, Renal failer.2 
Burial*He was buried on 4 November 1998 in Fir Lane Funeral Home & Memorial Park, 924 176th St. E., Spanaway, WA, U.S.A..2 

Citations

  1. [S1064] Eileen Marie (Thompson) Smiley, "Eileen Marie (Thompson) Smiley, family records" (Tacoma, Washington). . Hereinafter cited as "Eileen Marie (Thompson) Smiley, family records."
  2. [S1118] Obituary, Dan Dennis Smiley, Tacoma News, Tacoma, Washington, U.S.A.. Hereinafter cited as Tacoma News.

Edna Lou Smiley1

F, b. 23 September 1910
ChartsDescendants of John Cory & Agnis Wauker
Last Edited28 Mar 2003
Birth*Edna Lou Smiley was born on 23 September 1910.1 
Marriage*She married Mark Orlando Leland, son of John E Leland and Iva Dell Corey, on 11 June 1928.1 

Family

Mark Orlando Leland b. 3 May 1906, d. 8 July 1983

Citations

  1. [S2043] Cory Family Society. This site contains genealogies of several early Corey/Cory families., online http://www.coryfamsoc.com. Hereinafter cited as Cory Family Society.

Lucille Smiley

F
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

Family

Ira Robbins
Child

Roger Wallace Smiley

M, b. 16 June 1916, d. 1999
FatherCharles A. Smiley b. 18 Oct 1890, d. 1959
MotherFay Schurman b. 8 Mar 1893
Last Edited16 Apr 2001
Birth*Roger Wallace Smiley was born on 16 June 1916. 
He was the son of Charles A. Smiley and Fay Schurman
Death*Roger Wallace Smiley died in 1999 in Madison, Massachusetts, U.S.A.

Captain Christopher Smitch1

M, b. 14 October 1703, d. 10 February 1751/52
ChartsDescendants of William White & Susanna
Last Edited3 Jul 2001
Birth*Captain Christopher Smitch was born on 14 October 1703 in Warwick, Rhode Island.1 
Marriage*He married Fear Joyce, daughter of John Joyce and Esther White, on 9 January 1731/32 in East Greenwich, Rhode Island.1 
Death*Captain Christopher Smitch died on 10 February 1751/52 in Warwick, Rhode Island, at age 48.1 

Family

Fear Joyce b. 15 February 1712/13, d. 10 June 1748

Citations

  1. [S259] Ed. by L.M. Kellogg Mayflower Families Through Five Generations. Description of the Pilgrims, 1620, Vol. 1., Volume 1 (Plymouth, Massachusetts: General Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1975). Hereinafter cited as Mayflower Families Through Five Generations.

Smith1

M
Last Edited24 Jan 2002
Note*Mr. Smith made quite a bit of money (was said to be a jeweler) he diedin a car accident. 
Marriage*Smith married Jessie Parker, daughter of Hymen Parker and Ann Elizabeth 'Eliza' White, on 18 September 1884.1 

Family

Jessie Parker b. 1 July 1867, d. before 1961
Child

Citations

  1. [S1067] Allan Lee Tieman, "Allan Lee Tieman, compiled records" (Blue Island, Illinois). . Hereinafter cited as "Allan Lee Tieman, compiled records."

'Elizabeth' Mae Smith

F, b. 1910, d. 1966
FatherTillot Smith b. 1870, d. 1949
MotherAnnie Taylor
Last Edited7 Jan 2002
Birth*'Elizabeth' Mae Smith was born in 1910. 
She was the daughter of Tillot Smith and Annie Taylor
Death*'Elizabeth' Mae Smith died in 1966. 

? Smith

M
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

Family

Children

? Smith

M
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

? Smith

M
Last Edited16 Apr 2001

Abigail Smith1

F, b. 13 February 1825, d. 30 June 1911
FatherRansom Smith
Last Edited18 May 2011
Birth*Abigail Smith was born on 13 February 1825.1 
She was the daughter of Ransom Smith
Marriage*Abigail Smith married Henry Peet, son of Isaac Peet and Ruth Shove, on 14 June 1843. 
Marriage*Abigail Smith married Mr. Cogswell
Death*Abigail Smith died on 30 June 1911 in Knoxville, Tioga County, Pennsylvania, U.S.A., at age 86.2 

Family 1

Henry Peet b. 25 August 1820, d. 18 August 1861
Children

Family 2

Mr. Cogswell

Citations

  1. [S1164] Old handwritten page, family bible . Hereinafter cited as Old handwritten page, family bible.
  2. [S1163] Ernest Knell, "Ernest Knell, compiled family records" (Westfield, Osceola County, Pennsylvania). . Hereinafter cited as "Ernest Knell, compiled family records."

Abigail Smith

F, b. 1732
ChartsDescendants of William Dyer
Descendants of Hugh Hull & Elinor
Last Edited15 Jun 2004
Birth*Abigail Smith was born in 1732. 
Marriage*She married Abraham Slocum, son of Ebenezer Slocum and Bathsheba Hull, in 1749.1 

Family

Abraham Slocum b. 29 January 1729/30
Child

Citations

  1. [S2164] Charles H. Weygant, compiler, The Hull Family in America (Bartlesville, Oklahoma: The Hull Family Association, 1913), 281. Hereinafter cited as The Hull Family in America.

Abigail Smith1,2

F, b. September 1750, d. circa 1800
ChartsDescendants of John Cory & Agnis Wauker
Last Edited25 Dec 2004
Birth*Abigail Smith was born in September 1750.1 
Marriage*She married John Cory, son of Samuel Cory and Sarah Coggeshall, on 7 November 1773 in North Kingstown, Washington County, Rhode Island.1 
Death*Abigail Smith died circa 1800.1 

Family

John Cory b. circa 1748
Child

Citations

  1. [S2043] Cory Family Society. This site contains genealogies of several early Corey/Cory families., online http://www.coryfamsoc.com. Hereinafter cited as Cory Family Society.
  2. [S1858] Al B. Cory, compiler, Corys of America, Ancestors and Descendants, 2nd Edition, Vol. II (self published, 1994). Hereinafter cited as Corys of America, Ancestors and Descendants.

Abigail Oulton Smith1

F, b. 10 December 1823, d. 30 April 1847
FatherNathaniel Smith1 b. 20 Sep 1791, d. 11 Dec 1878
MotherPatience Oulton1 b. 16 Mar 1793, d. 4 Sep 1857
Last Edited5 Oct 2009
Birth*Abigail Oulton Smith was born on 10 December 1823.1 
She was the daughter of Nathaniel Smith and Patience Oulton.1 
Marriage*Abigail Oulton Smith married Charles Dobson on 20 March 1845.2,1 
Death*Abigail Oulton Smith died on 30 April 1847 at age 23.1,3 
Burial*She was buried in Pioneer Cemetery, Jolicure, Westmorland County, New Brunswick.1 

Family

Charles Dobson b. circa 1821
Child

Citations

  1. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada).
  2. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada), QUAY 1.
  3. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada), QUAY 2.

Abigal Lentha Smith1

F
FatherThomas Renaldo Smith1 b. 1823, d. 1899
MotherMary Ann Dunphy1 b. 1825, d. 1913
Last Edited26 Jan 2002
Abigal Lentha Smith was the daughter of Thomas Renaldo Smith and Mary Ann Dunphy.1 

Citations

  1. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada).

Ada B. Smith1

F, d. 4 November 1879
ChartsDescendants of William Dyer
Last Edited12 Dec 2002
Marriage*Ada B. Smith married Rolla Dyer, son of William Nichols Dyer and Josephine Norton, in 1878.2 
Death*Ada B. Smith died on 4 November 1879.2 

Family

Rolla Dyer b. 21 September 1851
Child

Citations

  1. [S1423] C. C. Olin, A Complete Record of the John Olin Family (Indianapolis: Baker-Randolph Co., Printers, 1893), 78. Hereinafter cited as A Complete Record of the John Olin Family.
  2. [S1423] C. C. Olin, A Complete Record of the John Olin Family (Indianapolis: Baker-Randolph Co., Printers, 1893), xcv. Hereinafter cited as A Complete Record of the John Olin Family.

Ada Deborah Smith

F, b. 18 September 1864, d. 29 April 1943
FatherIsaac Smith
MotherHannah Myers
Last Edited26 Mar 2011
Birth*Ada Deborah Smith was born on 18 September 1864 in Crapaud, Queens County, Prince Edward Island, Canada
She was the daughter of Isaac Smith and Hannah Myers
Marriage*Ada Deborah Smith married Bertram Haslam, son of William Haslam and Elizabeth Schurman, on 10 February 1892 in Crapaud, Prince Edward Island, Canada
Death*Ada Deborah Smith died on 29 April 1943 in Springfield, Queens County, Prince Edward Island, Canada, at age 78. 
Burial*She was buried in Springfield, Queens County, Prince Edward Island, Canada

Family

Bertram Haslam b. 19 November 1858, d. 24 December 1939
Children

Adeline Smith1

F, b. circa 1848
FatherThomas Renaldo Smith1 b. 1823, d. 1899
MotherMary Ann Dunphy1 b. 1825, d. 1913
Last Edited26 Jan 2002
Note*23 in 1871 census.1 
Birth*Adeline Smith was born circa 1848.2,1 
She was the daughter of Thomas Renaldo Smith and Mary Ann Dunphy.1 
Census*Adeline Smith appeared on the census of 1871 in Cumberland County, Nova Scotia.2,1 

Citations

  1. [S373] Correspondence with Gary Leighton Townshend (Toronto, Ontario). Personal Archives of David Arthur Walker (Edwards, Ontario, Canada).
  2. [S624] 1871 Canada Census - Cumberland County, Nova Scotia , Head of Amherst District B, #2600, fam # 76, QUAY 1. Hereinafter cited as 1871 Canada Census - Cumberland County, Nova Scotia.

Agnes Smith1

F, b. 1816, d. 21 December 1894
Last Edited2 Dec 2012
Birth*Agnes Smith was born in 1816 in New Brunswick.1,2 
Marriage*She married John Blacklock, son of Thomas Blacklock and Jannet Hall, on 14 September 1843 in Little Shemogue, Westmorland County, New Brunswick.1,3 
Death*Agnes Smith died on 21 December 1894.2 
Burial*She was buried in Pioneer Cemetery, Murray Corner, Westmorland County, New Brunswick, Canada, 46.17874,-63.98266.
Inscription: In Memory of / Agnes, / Wife of John Blacklock / who died / Dec. 21, 1894; / Aged 78 years. / - /.2
Tombstone, Agnes Smith (1816-1894), Pioneer Cemetery, Murray Corner, Westmorland County, New Brunswick, Canada.

Family

John Blacklock b. 16 September 1814, d. 25 March 1888
Children

Citations

  1. [S2613] Death Certificate: Thomas Andrew Blacklock, Microfilm PANB Microfilm F19364, Vol. 135, Reg'n #30527, David Arthur Walker, Edwards, Ontario, Canada. Hereinafter cited as Death Certificate: Thomas Andrew Blacklock.
  2. [S4404] Marker - Agnes Smith (95818), Agnes Smith (95818) Tombstone inscription; David Arthur Walker, 1 July 2010.
  3. [S2615] Correspondence with Rae Blacklock (Port Elgin, New Brunswick). Personal Archives of Rae Blacklock (Port Elgin, Westmorland County, New Brunswick, Canada).