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    Notes


    Tree:  

    Matches 151 to 200 of 4,192

          «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ... 84» Next»

     #   Notes   Linked to 
    151 a nun in the Holy Cross Order ROBERT, Almais (I827)
     
    152 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. NEDEAU, Lucienne (I255)
     
    153 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. NEDEAU, Marie-Jeanne (I256)
     
    154 a nun in the Holy Cross Order. ROBERT, Marie-Lucienne (I252)
     
    155 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ROBERT, Elisabeth (I693)
     
    156 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. RICARD, Pierrette (I648)
     
    157 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. PARE, Noella (I207)
     
    158 a nun in the Order of The Holy Cross. CHARTIER-DIT-ROBERT, Marie-Anne (I719)
     
    159 a nun in The Providence ROBERT, Marie-Rose-Alma (I837)
     
    160 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ROBERT, Gabrielle (I1216)
     
    161 a nun of the Holy Cross Order CHARTIER-DIT-ROBERT, Marie-Zephyrina (I220)
     
    162 a nun of the Holy Cross Order CHARTIER-DIT-ROBERT, Marie-Lucie (I221)
     
    163 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ROBERT, Claire (I307)
     
    164 a nun of the The Holy Cross Order CHARTIER-DIT-ROBERT, Marie-Anne-Elisaberth (I760)
     
    165 a nun, R.R. Grey Sisters ARCHAMBEAULT, Madeleine (I7150)
     
    166 A nurse- never married  CHARTIER, Rose-Anna (I21324)
     
    167 A pair of twins died at birth in 1896. When the 1900 census was taken, this family was living in Momence near the home of Charles’ parents. Charles was a fireman on a railroad. When the 1910 census was taken, this family was living in Ganeer (Kankakee), Illinois. Charles was a “round house hostler”. When Charles registered for the WWI draft, he was living in Momence and was a Hostler for the C.E. & I. railroad in Momence. When the 1920 census was taken, this family was living on Haywood St. in Ganeer. Charles was a foreman on the railroad. When the 1930 census was taken, Anna was a widower living alone at 133 River St. in Momence. Her sons, Harold and Charles could not be found in the 1930 census.  CHARTIER-SHARKEY, Charles (I13591)
     
    168 a priest in Montreal. BOILEAU, Achille (I3994)
     
    169 A prominent engineer, inventor, promoter and businessman, William J. Chorkey is the president and founder of Ace Controls, Inc. and Flairline. He was elected chairman of the National Fluid Power Association for the year 1981-82 CHORKEY, William Joseph (I8677)
     
    170 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Jean M. MD (I18981)
     
    171 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ROBERT, Rita (I303)
     
    172 A record for Zoe Chartier exists in the 1901 Canada census as an 82 year old woman (right age) in Rouville (right location) living with a son CHARLES (34), Matilde (wife,30) and 2 children: Charles (4), Rosealma (3). When the 1851 Canadian census was taken, this family was living in St-Alexandre in Rouville County. Charles was
    a journalier. When the 1900 census was taken, “Goey” Baldwin was living in the home of her son, James Baldwin in
    Bridport (Addison), Vermont. James was a farmer. In this census “Goey” said she immigrated in 1852 
    CHARTIER, Zoe (I4634)
     
    173 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Melvin Napoleon (I22887)
     
    174 A Rev. Sister of the Holy Cross CHARTIER, Maria Alexina Bertha (I16861)
     
    175 A Rev. Sister who became a member of the Grey Nun’s Missionary Sisters. She spent most of her life in the North, bringing the word of God as far as Aklavic CHARTIER, Zoe (I16495)
     
    176 A Rev. Sister who took her schooling at the Ste. Annes-des-Chenes convent. Worked for 25 years at St. Boniface Hospital. In 1923 she became a missionary in the Great White North. She worked at Fort Smith, Resolution Bay, and Aklavic CHARTIER, Rose Anna (I16373)
     
    177 A Reverend Father, a missionary of The Holy Order of O.L. of LaSalette (Hartford Province CHARTIER, Joseph Emile Ludger (I15546)
     
    178 A Reverend Sister known as "Sister St Anicet"  CHARTIER, Marie-Emerentienne-Josephine (I19199)
     
    179 A Reverend sister known as "Sister St Gertrude-de-Nievelles"  CHARTIER, Marie-Augustine (I19200)
     
    180 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Marie-Bertha-Beatrice (I19440)
     
    181 A Reverend Sister of the C.N.D. known as "Sister St-Anaclet”  CHARTIER, Gertrude (I18913)
     
    182 a Reverend Sister of The Grey Order of Charity  CHARTIER, Constance (I22687)
     
    183 A Reverend Sister of the Sisters of Mercy CHARTIER, Laetitia (I19392)
     
    184 A Reverend Sister of The St-Francis Order (Soeur Marie Anna)-Baie St Paul, Quebec  BOUTHILIER, Cecile (I15528)
     
    185 A rich farmer, JEAN-BAPTISTE Sr had been in the French Regime a "Capitaine de Milice" elected by his fellow-citizens of St Pierre-on-the-South River. When Gen.Benedict Arnold laid siege to Quebec City, Jean -Baptiste addressed his fellow-citizens on the parvis of the church and stimulated them to help the Americans. He was among the fighters who won a small battle at Blaishouse. Without too much trouble, he appeared in 1776 before the Babys Commission. He died Jan 22, 1813, at 81 years of age. Both Jean-Baptiste, Jr. and Andre certified the Registers act of sepulture made on the 23rd. CHARTIER, Jean-Baptiste (I17085)
     
    186 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Marinette (I17746)
     
    187 A Ship Captain who died at sea. When the 1881 Canadian census was taken, this family was living in Cacouna (Temiscouata), PQ. Joseph was a “Navigateur” who died at sea about 1896. CHARTIER, Joseph (I21239)
     
    188 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Norman Emile (I19088)
     
    189 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Ernest Armand Jr (I19087)
     
    190 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, J.Edouard MD (I7441)
     
    191 A veteran of WWII, Bernie served in the Pacific Theatre. Bernie was an avid outdoorsman, a past president of the Rod and Gun Club and started its firearm safety program and target-shooting club for youth. He was a charter member (1948) of the Springhill Club hunting club. For many years he ran a gunsmithing shop out of his Vachereau Street home. He also enjoyed skiing, snowmobiling, boating, fishing, camping and his time as a member of the Tupper Lake Lions Club. Known for his sense of humor and easygoing manner, he was a devoted husband and good friend to many. Bernie worked at Sunmount for more than 40 years, both at the Veterans Hospital and later at a Developmental Center. While there, in addition to his regular work, he ran the credit union. Upon retirement, Bernie and Ruth moved to Florida, where they lived until Ruths death in April of 2007. Bernie then left the warmth of Florida to return to Tupper Lake and lived with his son Paul and his family until being admitted to Mercy rehab in July of 2009. He is also survived by twin great-great grandchildren, Maddox and Harlow Chartier. CHARTIER, Bernard (I13345)
     
    192 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Jean (I6979)
     
    193 Accoding to family members, Zephirin moved his family to Cloquet, Minnesota in about 1873 where he acquired work at a sawmill. However, from the census records that has been found not to be true because this family is found in Lakeside (Muskegon), Michigan when the 1880 census was taken. In this census Zephirin’s name is spelled “Frank Shorkey”; and he is a mill laborer. The names of the rest of the family are: Mary Shorkey, his wife and the following children: Exrillien, age 9; Zoay, age 7; Middie, age 5; Allas, age 3; and Oscira, age 1. When the 1900 census was taken, the Z.M. Chartier (spelled Charles at ancestry.com) family is found in Cloquet Village in Knife Falls Township in Carlton County, Minnesota. In this census Zephirin’s occupation was a musician; and Mary said she is the mother of 9 children with 6 of them living. According to the family, Zephirin was quite a musician. He played the violin and was also a drummer for the local band in Cloquet. Zephirin lost his right hand at a saw mill, but continued playing his music with the help of a new mechanical hand. Cloquet was their home, but they often returned to Kankakee to live for short periods. CHARTIER, Zephirin Moise (I11739)
     
    194 According Laurette Chartier, after Romeo was born and Melina (Demers) had died, Louis was without much help with the baby and requested help from the family in Canada. Melina's sister Bernadette (Demers) came down to Holyoke to help with the baby and eventually, not too long after she and Louis married and they had Raoul. DEMERS, Malvina (I32957)
     
    195 According to descendants, Joseph Alfred Chartier was abandoned by his family at the age of 11; possibly due to the large number of children in this family. However, this appears not to be the case because he was living with his parents in Willow, Iowa when the 1900 census was taken; and he was living in the home of his stepfather, Francis Sexton in Willow when the 1910 census was taken. He may have tried living with his father at one time in South Dakota since he and Mary were married in the same county as were Paul and his second wife, Zoa Robidas. When Alfred married Mary, he was a resident of Sanborn County whereas Mary was a resident of Davison County. According to family members Alfred, appears in Adams County, Indiana in 1912 where he marries; but this does not appear to be true either since there is a marriage record for Alfred and Mary in South Dakota. When Joseph Alfred registered for the WWI draft, he was living in Geneva (Adams), Illinois where he is a farmer employed by Ira G. Lybarger who probably was Mary’s father. Shortly thereafter, Alfred and Mary moved to Coldwater, Michigan where he worked on a farm. In 1923 he went to work for a Chevrolet factory in Flint while his wife ran a boarding house. There is a story in this family that Joseph Alfred worked for the Pony Express shortly after he was abandoned, but this probably isn’t true since the Pony Express went out of business in 1861. When the 1930 census was taken, Joseph A. and Mary Chartier were living at 2810 Forton Road in Flint (Genesee), Michigan. There were no children in the household; but there were two boarders, Thomas D. Burley and Sherman L. Dolby. Joseph was a foreman in an auto factory.  CHARTIER, Joseph Alfred (I18608)
     
    196 According to descendants, Peter Demers Shorkey was born to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Demers in Hull, Quebec; his parents died when a child; and he was adopted by Mr. & Mrs. Cyril Shorkey which is probably Chartier. However, the marriage record when “Peter C. Demers” married Catherine Brophy says his parents were Magloire Demers and Cadie Larveque. When he married Elizabeth McCauley, his name is written Peter Demers Shorkey and his parents are Cyril Demers and Catherine Larocque. It is not clear what these records indicate. Did Peter’s father, Magloire Demers die, and his mother married Cyrille Chartier who adopted Peter. Peter is not shown with this family when the 1881 Canadian census was taken; and LEOCADIE LAROCQUE-ROQUEBRUNE married Cyrill in 1850, long before Peter was born. When Peter married Catherine, his occupation was “cab driver”. When he married Elizabeth, his occupation was “teamster”. According to his obit, Peter lived in Ottawa the last 60 years of his life. Peter owned a taxi business in Ottawa, starting out with one horse and one carriage, which he expanded to eight horses and many carriages. He entered the automobile taxicab field in 1919 by selling all of his horses and carriages to obtain one automobile. In time he expanded to eight automobiles. In Ottawa the family lived at 537 Laurier Avenue West. The family was members of St. Patrick’s Church in Ottawa. When the 1911 census was taken, this family was living in the Wellington Ward in Ottawa. NOTE: Peter Demer’s death certificate says his mother was born in Ireland. SHORKEY, Peter Demers (I10327)
     
    197 According to family members, Eva and Alfred never divorced. She was living with Montford Smith in Melrose, NY where in 1935 she was known as Eva Fish. Eva was back in Bellows Falls, Vermont on 02 Nov 1943 to establish a birth certificate in court which would indicate that there was no information officially filed when she was born. BEAN, Eva Edith (I3518)
     
    198 According to family members, Narcisse moved to Springfield, Mass. in about 1875. This may or may not be true, since Narcisse can be found in the 1881 Canadian census under the name Maxime. If this family immigrated to the U.S., it is obvious based upon birth, death and marriage records of the descendants that they did not stay very long. When the 1891 census was taken, this family was living in St-Paul (Joliette). The only children in the household are Medard, Ovila, and Selina. Narcisse was a cultivateur. Living in the next household was his son’s family, Joseph and Anglique Chartier. When the 1901 Canadian census was taken, this family was living in St-Paul (Joliette), PQ. The only children in the household were Medard, Ovila and Celina. CHARTIER, Narcisse (Maxime) (I9350)
     
    199 According to family members, Narcisse moved to Springfield, Mass. in about 1875. This may or may not be true, since Narcisse can be found in the 1881 Canadian census under the name Maxime. If this family immigrated to the U.S., it is obvious based upon birth, death and marriage records of the descendants that they did not stay very long. When the 1891 census was taken, this family was living in St-Paul (Joliette). The only children in the household are Medard, Ovila, and Selina. Narcisse was a cultivateur. Living in the next household was his son’s family, Joseph and Anglique Chartier. When the 1901 Canadian census was taken, this family was living in St-Paul (Joliette), PQ. The only children in the household were Medard, Ovila and Celina CHARTIER, Narcisse (I9349)
     
    200 According to family members, the Civil War had left one of Joseph Chartier’s sides paralyzed. Regardless of this handicap, he found work as a laborer in St. Anne. In 1872 he married a beautiful St. Anne girl, Marie-Eloise Martin who had been married previously to a Mr. Bettourne, but only for a very short time. She grew her hair very long, then would cut it, and sell it to wig shops. After they were married, they moved to Chicago, but returned after about 4 years. After a time time, Joseph and Marie separated. Joseph later moved to the old soldiers home at Danville, Illinois; then returned to live with his sister Basilice. He was admitted to the home on August 14, 1900 and discharged at his request on Jun 17, 1910. He enlisted in the army on January 5, 1864 in Company D of the 76 Illinois Infantry. He was transferred to Company A of the 37 Illinois Infantry on July 19, 1865 in Houston, Texas. He was discharged on May 15, 1866 at the close of the war. Joseph said his disability was rheumatism which he contacted in Kanakakee, Illinois in April 1867. CHARTIER, Louis-Joseph (I11719)
     

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