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    Notes


    Tree:  

    Matches 251 to 300 of 4,201

          «Prev «1 ... 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ... 85» Next»

     #   Notes   Linked to 
    251 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Melody Song (I11884)
     
    252 Adopted. Ronda had three grandchildren and was Chief Executive of Nursing at the Gilbert Arizona Emergency Center near Phoenix when she died CHARTIER, Rhonda Renee (I11935)
     
    253 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. SOLTS, Patricia Dianne (I12282)
     
    254 adopted. When Victor died, he was survived by four granddaughters; Ashlie, Holly, Heather and Gabrielle. He was a member of the United States Navy, where he served in World War II and received the World War II Victory Medal. He also served during the Korean War and received the Korean War Medal. He retired in 1990 from Allied-Signal in Fostoria as a tool and die maker. He was a member of the First Lutheran Church, Tiffin Masonic Lodge 77, Tiffin Shrine and the U.A.W. Local 533 Tool and Die. CHARTIER, Victor Howard (I7539)
     
    255 adopted. John graduated from Oak Park High School in North Kansas City, MO and attended Pittsburgh University in Pittsburgh, KS. CHARTIER, John Scott (I18319)
     
    256 Adopted. When the 1901 Canadian census was taken, this family was living in Sandwich East (Essex), Ontario. When the 1910 census was taken, this family was living in the 9th ward at 292 Mullett St. in Detroit (Wayne), Michigan. The name is indexed as Shartiez at ancestry.com. Henry was a machinist in an auto factory and Nellie also worked in some kind of factory. CHARTIER, Henri (I6350)
     
    257 adopted?, she was a niece CHARTIER, Anna Hedges (I9052)
     
    258 Adrien was a blacksmith-painter  CHARTIER, Adrien (I20758)
     
    259 Adrien was a physican ROBERT, Joseph-Leopold-Adrien (I202)
     
    260 After Annas death Joseph married Emily Moffatt, who was a good kind step-mother to his children. She also cared for Annas mother, Catherine and her own mother in their late years. (1852-1933).

    Joseph Copping had been granted a saw-mill on the River at Boscobel, like his brother at Joliette on the North Shore. In those days such exclusive privileges were reserved for the Anglo-Saxon people. 
    TRUAX, Anna Augusta (I11364)
     
    261 After Clarence died, Lois remarried two times. She married Carroll S. Ward on 15 Feb 1945. Carroll was born in Diane, NY on 20 May 1899. He died in Philadelphia, NY on 19 Aug 1970. Lois married Uri (Joe) Lowry on 14 Apr 1973. Joe was born on 20 Aug 1909. He died on 26 Dec 1988 SHORKEY, Clarence George (I5760)
     
    262 After finishing school, George worked in ranching, horse training and rodeoing until he entered the Army in 1942. He was in the service until 1946, when he was honorably discharged as a sergeant. He received several medals. After military service, he returned to ranching. After he married Reta Jean McEwen, they lived in the Wray, Colorado area. and finally settled in Laird. They divorced in 1974, and Mr. Chartier moved to the Fort Collins area where he worked until he retired in 1982. George was a member of the Cheyenne Elks Lodge No. 660, Moose Lodge No. 257 and American Legion Post No. 6. When George died, his residence was Evans, Colorado. CHARTIER, George Emmett (I12291)
     
    263 After his marriage, Jean-Baptiste was “dit-Robert”, but it did not last once he departed Quebec. He and his brother, Francois settled along the Ottawa River for awhile, and then in Bay City, Michigan. When the 1880 census was taken, the family was living in Bay City (Bay), Michigan where the name is indexed as “Batish Shorkey”. When the 1900 census was taken, the family was living in Schoolcraft Township (Houghton), Michigan. John said he immigrated to the U.S. in 1877. He was a day laborer. When the 1910 census was taken, the family was still living in Schoolcraft Township. In this census John said the family immigrated to the U.S. in 1886 which would indicate the family moved back to Canada shortly after the 1880 census was taken. Marie-Rose’s name appears as “Lizzie” and “Lizomin” in the 1900 and 1910 censuses, respectively. In the 1900 census, Lizzie says she is the mother of 11 children with 9 on them living. According to descendants, Jean-Baptiste and Francois were partners in a carting business which they sold around 1880. CHARTIER, Jean-Baptiste (I4146)
     
    264 After Lorraine divorced Charles, she working at Woolworths trying to support her family on $22.00 per week. Her brother Woodie talked her into moving to California where Lorraine worked on a Naval Base in the Mojave desert. CHARTIER, Lorraine Comaletta (I9092)
     
    265 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Doris Marie (I17462)
     
    266 After Rosetta’s death, Albert married Rosetta’s sister, Amy Maria Chartier. Amy Maria’s children by Albert and from her first marriage can be found on the page for Amy Maria. CHARTIER-CARTER, Rosetta (I11291)
     
    267 Agnes attended St. James School. She was a weaver in the textile industry for 34 years. She was a member of the Ladies of St. Anne and was a communicant of St James Church in Danielson.  CHARTIER, Agnes (I15648)
     
    268 Agnes Cadarett’s first marriage was to Patrick Donnelly. When the 1900 census was taken, this family was living at 301 Lexington Avenue in Brooklyn, New York. John was an elevator conductor. Also in the household was James Donnelly, Agnes’ 12 year old son from her first marriage. In this census Agnes said she was the mother of 6 children with 3 of them living. When the 1910 census was taken, this “Charters” family was living at 337 Fifth Avenue in Brooklyn. John was an elevator runner in a garment store. Charlotte was a packer in a can factory. Also, in the household was James Donnelly, age 22, Agnes’ son from her first marriage. James was a motorman on a street car. There was also a boarder in the household. His name was William S. Murphy who was also a motorman on a street car. In this census Agnes said she was the mother of 10 children with 6 of them living. Couldn’t find John and Agnes in the 1920 censuses. When the 1930 census was taken, John and Agnes were living at 452 11th St. in Brooklyn. Also in the household were their sons, Gerard and Frank. John was an elevator operator in an apartment building; Frank was a meter reader for an electric company; and Gerard was underwriter of fire insurance. When the 1940 census was taken, Agnes was a widow. Her and her son Francis, age 32 were living in Brooklyn Borough. Francis was single and a roofer. Living in the same household was the family of Frank and Estelle Castelli. CHARTIER, John W. (I12407)
     
    269 Agnes had three daughters with Mr. Miller who were living with the family in Maple Ridge Township (Delta), Michigan when the 1920 and 1930 censuses were taken. They were Edna, Dorothy, and Beatrice Miller  SHARKEY, George M. (I20095)
     
    270 Agnes was a widow when the 1910 and 1920 censuses were taken. She and Dennis were living in Portage (Houghton), Michigan when the 1910 census was taken. They were still living in Portage when the 1920 census was taken. CHARTIER, Agnes (I19993)
     
    271 Aime came to Canada at the age of 10. After graduating in medicine from Laval University in 1912, he began his medical practice in Sorel, Quebec. In 1930 he moved to Montreal. Devoting much of his career to industrial medicine, Dr. Chartier lectured in this field at the University of Montreal. He was active in workmens
    compensation service. When he died, he was survived by his widow, his two sons, John and Jules; and five
    brothers and four sisters.
     
    CHARTIER, Aime MD (I18905)
     
    272 Aime Chartier was a high level teacher, praised as a famous lecturer in literature and fine arts. When the 1911 census was taken, This family was living in Bromptonville (Richmond/Wolfe). Aime was a Gerant (managing editor).  CHARTIER, Marie-Joseph-Aime-Laureat (I17828)
     
    273 Aimee is from a first marriages of Melissa GRAMS, Aimee Ruth (I8651)
     
    274 aka: BANAQUE BENAC, Marie-B. Elmire (I21072)
     
    275 AKA: Delphis,Adelphis & Adolphe. In the records Dolphis can also be “Delphis”, “Adelphis”, and “Adolphe”. When the 1881 Canadian census was taken, the name was spelled “Delphice” and the family was living in Ste-Gertrude (Nicolet), PQ. Delphice was a “cultivateur”. Also in the household was Dolphis’ mother, Olivine (Olive) and the mother of Olivine, “Margerite Dubois”. CHARTIER, Dolphis (I21820)
     
    276 AKA: John Carter as adult. When the 1900 census was taken, the John Carter family was living in Derby Township (Orleans), Vermont. John was a farmer. When the 1910 census was taken, Cora was now married to Charles H. Lucas. The family was living at 113 Main St. in St Johnsbury (Caledonia), Vermont. Also in the household were Stephen, Wallace, Edwin Carter by Cora’s first marriage, Lillian and Ruth Lucas by Cora’s second marriage, and Charles Lucas’ 86 year old widowed mother. In this census Cora said she was the mother of 7 children with all 7 of them living. When the 1920 census was taken, Cora is a widow. She her children were living in the home of Agnes Mooney? on Harvey St. Agnes is a widow. In the household ia a Ethel J. Carter, age 15, single who is listed as “mother” of Cora. Cora’s two children by her marriage. In a nearby household is the family of Wendell B. Wright. In this census Cora’s occupation is housework. She may have been a housekeeper for Agnes Mooney who did office work in some kind of factory. When the 1930 census was taken, Cora was still a widow. She was living in the home of Emma Lucas, a 76 year old widow at 623 Walnut St. in Allentown (Lehigh), Pennsylvania. She was a nurse in a private home.  CHARTIER, Jean (I14970)
     
    277 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Louis W. (I14961)
     
    278 aka: Marie-Charlotte (at death) CHARTIER, Marie-Josephte (I22301)
     
    279 Aka: Ovila Venerand CHARTIER. Ovila Venerand left as “memoirs” much genealogical information on his family which he probably obtained from his mother’s mass-book. The old Rosalie Goyette like most of the old Quebec mothers wrote her secrets in the first pages of her missal. In fact, it referred to the place and date of her own marriage, then to the births of her children, etc. Of course, Ovila added much more data. Could not find this family in the 1910 census. When “Ovila Venesand” Chartier registered for the WWI draft, he was living at 960 Shirley St. in Winthrop City (Suffolk), Mass. He was a salesman for Regal Shoe Co. in Boston. When the 1920 census, this family was living with Ovila’s father in Brooklyn. “Oliver V. Chartier” was a salesman in a clothing store. When the 1930 census was taken, the family of Venerand Chartier (indexed at ancestry.com as Venerand Scharton) was living at 11 Hawkins St. in Danielson (Windham), CT Venerand was a merchant in a clothing store.  CHARTIER, Joseph-Aliva-Veneren (I15594)
     
    280 AKA: Pierre-Andre (Canada) or Paul Andrew (USA)
    When the 1900 census was taken, this family was living at 52 Caledonia St. in Fall River, Mass. Pierre was a teamster. When the 1910 census was taken, the census record says Georgiana is a widow even though Peter can be found living with his mother in New Bedford. She and her children were living at 102 Fourney St. in Central Falls, RI. When the 1920 census was taken, Georgiana was the head of the household which probably means Pierre died before 1920. Living with Georgiana were her son Adelard and his wife; her son Ernest, and her daughter Isabella. Adelard and Ernest were machinists in a Machine Shop and Isabella work with spare parts in a Body Shop.
    Child #6 died at birth in Mar. 1901. 
    CHARTIER, Pierre-Adrien (I15016)
     
    281 AKA: Sister Marie Girardux CHARTIER, Marie-Anna (I12470)
     
    282 AKA: Alfred CARTER CHARTIER, Alfred (I1948)
     
    283 aka: Andre or Andrew as well. When Henry Joseph Benack registered for the WWI draft, he was married and living at 45 Grace St. in Waterford, NY. He was a grocery clerk for Favreau Co. in Cohoes. When the 1930 census was taken, this family (indexed as Henry J. Banas) was living on Colonial Ave. in Schenectady, NY. Henry was a manager of a grocery store. BENAC, Joseph Honore (Henry) (I21084)
     
    284 Aka: Godefroy & Jeffrey CHARTIER, Paul-Geoffroy (I21856)
     
    285 aka: Rose-Anna? CHARTIER, Rose-de-Lima (I10021)
     
    286 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CHARTIER, Alan Robert (I17587)
     
    287 Albert Chartier & Lydia Henri are first cousins. Descendants will be carried by this side of the lineage. CHARTIER, Albert (I21430)
     
    288 Albert Chartier was a licensed pilot; and Jennie was the manager of the “Danielson State Airpot. When he died he was living on North Road in East Killingly, Connecticut. He attended St. James and Putnam Trade School. Upon completion of his education, he worked at Arrow- Hart as a foreman. He became manager of the Danielson Airport, a position he held for over 17 years. He was a veteran of WWII serving with the Army Air Corp. He served with the 5th Bomber Command in China, Japan, New Guinea, Northern Solomon, Western Pacific, Luzon, and Southern Philippines. He was awarded Good conduct and Victory Medals, Asiatic Pacific Theater Campaign Ribbon, Philippine Liberation Ribbon with 2 bronze Stars. He was honorably discharged in 1946. He was a communicant of St. James Church in Danielson and a life member of the East Killingly VFW #4908. Albert loved to fly his Piper Cub J-3 out of his private air strip "Yankee Air Strip" on North Road. Albert was an avid reader of history, an accomplished handyman who could repair most anything, including the planes he flew. He was a Ham Radio operator for many years W1CBJ. Besides his children, he was also survived by 8 grandchildren and 6 great grandchildren.  CHARTIER, Albert L. (I15657)
     
    289 Albert Chartier’s occupation was “maintenance electrician”. He was a Fourth Degree Member of the Knights of Columbus, and a longtime member of Our Lady of the Assumption Catholic Church. CHARTIER, Albert Joseph (I22873)
     
    290 Albert inherited family farm in Cornwall VT from father JOSEPH. First 2 children born there. Sold farm in 1920s and moved to Watervliet, NY. There he worked for Niagara Power as lineman and later a supervisor and trainer.
    Albert was inducted into the US ARMY in Nov 1917 to serve in World War One. He trained at Camp Greene in Charlotte NC, which ironically became the home for 3 grandsons in the 1980's and 90's. He is listed as being assigned to the 151st Depot Brigade. Appears he never went overseas like the rest of the camp on 27 Dec 1917 as his service record never shows him in the 41st Infantry Division. Looks like Albert was assigned to the base hospital. Family lore is he was being trained as a medic.

    2013 will not be remembered as a good year, as all 3 of the last siblings died within 7 months. 
    SHORKEY, Albert Calice (I4978)
     
    291 Albert was a clerk in a pool room in Stanton (Montcalm), Mich. when he registered for the WWI draft. In this registration Albert says he has a hunch back. When the 1920 census was taken, he was a boarder in the home of Lorenzo and Elsie Plimpton in Stanton. He was a laborer in a pool room. When the 1930 census was taken, Albert was a laborer in a produce market in Stanton. In this census he says he and his parents were born in Indiana SHARKEY, Albert Alvin (I19800)
     
    292 Albert was a lifelong resident of Gardner and attended local schools. He served during World War II in the United States Navy from 1945 to 1946. Mr. Chartier worked for the Thayer Company in Gardner and he retired from Modern Contract Furniture several years ago. Albert was a communicant of Sacred Heart Church in Gardner. He was a proud past Commander of the Gardner V.F.W. and a member of AARP.
    Besides his daughters, he was survived by 2 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren.
     
    CHARTIER, Albert (I18538)
     
    293 Albert was single and an officer in the St Johnsbury Police Dept. when he died  COUTURE, Albert F. (I20192)
     
    294 Alcide registered for the WWII draft on 13 Apr 1945 at Fort Banks in Boston. He was a welder in civilian life. He and Antonia moved to Florida in 1990. She was a seamstress and was an active member of the Palm Patchers Quilting Club of Ft. Myers. CHARTIER, Alcide A. (I15363)
     
    295 Aleda Ann Chartier lived on Burgundy Street in New Orleans. Both Aleda and Giovanni were initially buried in St Thomas Cemetary, but later moved to Buras. Giovanni was also known as John Jourdan CHARTIER, Elida (Aleda Ann) (I9905)
     
    296 Alexis was a Bishop BERNARD, Alexis (I52)
     
    297 Alfred and Bertha had 1 child CHARTIER, Alfred (I5891)
     
    298 Alfred was a junk dealer when he died  CHARTIER, Joseph-Alfred (I14996)
     
    299 Alfred’s death record indicated he was single. He died at 9 Bacon St. in Biddeford . He was a resident of Biddeford for 39 years, and his occupation was “laborer”. When the 1920 census was taken, Alfred was living in the household of his sister, Escilia Begin at 41 Birch St. in Lewiston (Androscogin), Maine. He was single and a laborer in a cotton mill.  CHARTIER, Alfred (I21688)
     
    300 Alger Roger was a laborer when he married Yvonne. Methodist marriage CHARTIER, Yvonne Mary (Evelyn) (I10853)
     

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