REID - SCHROEDER Genealogies
Genealogies of the David REID and Evelyn SCHROEDER families
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5951 Washington, Naturalization Records, 1904-1991 PORTNOY, Clara (I44163)
 
5952 Washington, Naturalization Records, 1904-1991 PORTNOY, Clara (I44163)
 
5953 Washington, Passenger and Crew Lists, 1882-1961 FRIESEN, Frank S. (I482)
 
5954 Washington, Passenger and Crew Lists, 1882-1961 FRIESEN, Hulda ‘Ruth’ (I787)
 
5955 Washington, Passenger and Crew Lists, 1882-1961 FRIESEN, Arnold (I788)
 
5956 Washington, Passenger and Crew Lists, 1882-1961 FRIESEN, Arnold (I788)
 
5957 Washington, Passenger and Crew Lists, 1882-1961 FRIESEN, Esther R. (I789)
 
5958 Washington, Select Death Certificates, 1907-1960 KILLIN, Donald (I47933)
 
5959 Washington, Select Death Certificates, 1907-1960; FHL Film #1991521, Ref ID 4688 FAST, Abraham (I58011)
 
5960 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F553
 
5961 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F1074
 
5962 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F40693
 
5963 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F20344
 
5964 We searched the entire cemetery and found no stone visible for Andreas Jacob "Andrew" Eck. There was a large open area in the cemetery--could a tornado have gone through there? Also, we wonder if there was an error in the dates (1834-1839) (could it have been 1939?) But we paid special attention to any Eck stones and to any weathered, old stones. We could not find this one. ECK, Andreas J. (I32331)
 
5965 Web: Manitoba, Death Index, 1881-1941 HOFER, Johann (I54588)
 
5966 Web: Manitoba, Marriage Index, 1879-1931 Family F11909
 
5967 Web: Minnesota, Birth Index, 1900-1934, Cert. #1920-40299 LEE, Lyman Curtis (I59576)
 
5968 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I51429)
 
5969 West Baby, Lot 69, Grave #2 SCHROEDER, Jeremy Paul (I596)
 
5970 Western States Marriage Index, 1809-2011 Family F3639
 
5971 Western States Marriage Index, 1809-2011 Family F31738
 
5972 Western States Marriage Index, 1809-2011; Vol. 18, Pg. 182 Family F35969
 
5973 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F36464
 
5974 When my parents moved from Aberdeen, Idaho, to California in June 1920, my grandparents and Aunt Anna joined our family. I was three years old at that time.
Grandpa was six feet tall, walked erect, with a cane. When he was a young man it was stylish to use a cane.
As a young man, Grandpa had to spend some time in training in the army. A part of the rigorous training included having to dive into the river every morning, no matter what the weather, or that there was ice on the river. There was one man in the corp that was afraid of the water, and at first he was pushed into the water. One morning he jumped in just ahead of Grandpa and hit his head on a rock. Grandpa, going in just behind him, became entangled with his body, and he was in the water too long -- almost drowning before he was pulled out. This incident caused him to become asthmatic. So that he could finish his tour in the Army, he was assigned to a position as a Footman to the Kaiser's Palace.
In the mornings, the elderly and ill Kaiser Wilhelm I was driven about the palace grounds in a two wheel cart. Grandpa's morning chore was to walk beside the cart -- open the mail and hand it to the Kaiser. The remainder of the day he fulfilled his duties as a porter.
One day, the children of the Kaiser's family wanted to see the inside of the big organ, and asked Grandpa to open the back of it. There was a fairly large space, so the children went in to explore it and came out with cobwebs on their clothes. They were curious just as other children would be.
Grandpa suffered much with asthma. He always slept propped up on four pillows.
He smoked a pipe, using "Prince Albert" in it. The smell was quite vile, and it permeated his clothes.
Grandpa was a carpenter. He was always as helpful as he could be. When I was four years old, he built us some living room furniture: a couch, a chair, a rocking chair, a round decorative table, a bench for the front porch and a rocking horse for Sidney.
Later, when we moved to an estate that belonged to a wealthy woman in San Francisco, he built cupboards, helped to put in a bathroom, motorized an old wooden tub washing machine for Mother, and put together a tricycle and a peddle car from parts he found on a discard pile, for Sidney and myself.
His asthma always seemed worse when he worked about the barn, the chicken house or on foggy mornings. Then his breathing became quite labored.
During his last years, he spent time building a miniature of his childhood home in Germany. I was always in awe as I watched him carve the tiny wooden ducks for the pond, the tiny chickens, the rooster on the fence, the stork on the roof, the hay wagons drawn by horses, and many other little touches. Wish you could have seen it!!! When the house we lived in near Albany burned in February 1936, among our treasured losses was the miniature farm.
Grandpa had a hernia surgery and with the added difficulty of asthma, he contracted pneumonia and died 21 Feb 1931. I was 13 years old.
We surely were blest with the presence of the Grandparents in our home. 
SCHROEDER, Gerhard David (I340)
 
5975 where she was taken in by her brother, Andy. KLIEWER, Wilhelmine (I42275)
 
5976 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20036)
 
5977 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20037)
 
5978 Widow’s Pension, Certificate #339-026 LILLIE, Joel Nelson (I1917)
 
5979 Widow’s Pension, Certificate #339-026 PINNEY, Purlieatte Emily (I29421)
 
5980 Wiens, David; Personal communication, Aug 1995. WIENS, Isaac (I25554)
 
5981 WILL OF JOHN NICOLLE OF WHITE SANDS (1796-1858)

IN THE NAME OF GOD AMEN

I John Nicolle of the Settlement of the White Sands Lot or Township No. 64, Farmer, being very weak in body; but of perfect mind and memory thanks be given unto God; calling unto mind the mortality of my body, and knowing that it is appointed for all men once to die, do make and ordain this my last will and testament that is to say, principally and first of all, I give and recommend my soul into the hand of Almighty God that gave it, and my body I recommend to the earth, to be buried in decent Christian burial, at the discretion of my Executors, nothing doubting but at the general resurrection I shall receive the same again by the mighty power of God. And as touching such worldly estate wherewith it hath pleased God to bless me in this life, I give devise and dispose of the same in the following manner and form.
First. I give and bequeath to Margaret my dearly beloved wife Twenty-five Acres of Freehold Lad, being the eastern moiety of 50 Acres now in my possession, together with all and singular, the Messuages, Tenements, Goods and Chattles on the said premises, by her freely to be possessed and enjoyed during the time of her natural life or during the time of her widowhood, ((in case she should reenter into a state of matrimony)) provided nevertheless that my Daughter Elizabeth shall be provided with a home and the necessaries of life, after my demise as heretofore during my lifetime, or until she shall be otherwise provided for.
And I give to my beloved son James Nicolle the aforesaid Twenty-five Acres of Land (whom also I likewise constitute make and ordain the sole Executor of this my last will and Testament) together with all and singular, the Messuages Tenements Goods and Chattles on the said premises of which he shall take possession , after the demise of my beloved wife Margaret, or at the termination of her widowhood , by him freely to be possessed and enjoyed his heirs Executors Administrators and Assigns from thenceforth and forever as his and their proper Goods & Chattles . Also I give and bequeath to my beloved son John Nicolle one pound currency to be paid unto him within six months after my demise.
And I give to my beloved Daughter Elizabeth Nicolle one Cow and three sheep to be delivered to her on the day of her marriage. And I do hereby ratify and confirm this to be my last Will and Testament . In Witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this Sixteenth day of January 1858.
Signed sealed and published pronounced and declared by the said
John Nicolle as his last Will and Testament in the presence of us,
who in his
(Sgd) John (SEAL) Nicolle
presence and in the presence of each other have hereunto
subscribed our Names

signed
John Brooks
Thomas Brehaut
Henry Brooks
This will was proved on the 5th August 1858 on the oath of Henry Brooks, a subscribing Witness.

C. Young
Judge of Probate


NOTE: In addition to children Elizabeth, James and John named in the will, John Nicolle also had Margaret, married Thomas Sullivan Henry, Mary Ann, married Charles Copp, John Nicolle, died young, Frances Nicolle, died young, and William Pullem Nicolle. All children but James were by John Nicolle's first wife Elizabeth Machon. James alone was by second wife Margaret Irvine/Irving. 
NICOLLE, John Thomas (I4783)
 
5982 WILL OF WILLIAM IRVING OF MURRAY HARBOUR SOUTH

I, William Irvine of Lot 64 Murray Harbour South, being weak in body but of a sound Mind hereby make this my last will and Testament.

In the first place I give my soul to God and Commit my body to the grave to the earth from whence it was taken. In the Second place I give and bequeath to David and William Irvine, my Sons, the farm that I now reside on, Containing Seventy-five Acres more or less, and the said David and William are to maintain their Mother during her natural life, and the said David and William to have the Stock on the farm consisting of Horses Cows and Sheep and all the farming utensils and also the Two Boats. I leave to my Son George the sum of Five pounds to be paid by the aforesaid David and William after my decease. I leave to each of my daughters Margaret, Lucy and Betsy the sum of Five pounds each to be paid by the above mentioned David and William in installments of thirty shillings a year and they are to have their support as long as they remain on the Farm and assist in working it. I also leave all my household furniture for the use of my wife during her natural life and at her decease to revert to the aforesaid David and William and I also appoint my brother George and James Penny as my executors.
Signed sealed and Delivered the Nineteenth day of December in the year of our Lord One thousand eight hundred sixty-three, 1863.

In the presence of:

(Signed) John E. McKeown
David Hugh
This will was proved on the 2d Jany 1864 on the oath of David Hugh, a subscribing Witness.


C. Young
Judge of Probate 
IRVING, William (I2173)
 
5983 Willamette Valley, Oregon, Death Records, 1838-2006 WALL, Frank Harold (I37459)
 
5984 Willamette Valley, Oregon, Death Records, 1838-2006-clearly states he died at 6:30 am, Sunday, 18 Dec 1898. KLIEWER, Franz (I42632)
 
5985 William Graham left Lockerbie, Scotland about the year 1793, coming to St. Andrew's Point, Prince Edward Island the following fall. He brought his wife and two sons with him, William aged about eighteen years and James about ten years old. (His wife, Janet Rogerson, is believed to have died on the voyage to Canada, although she is listed as the mother of William and James on their Baptismal Register entries at St. Paul's Church in Charlottetown, P.E.I..)
The elder William Graham took 100 acres of land in Gaspereaux where he built a log house and barn on the farm now occupied by Charles Graham, and called the place "New Lockerbie". The house was built near the spring on the west side of what is now known as the Little Pond. Here, William and his two sons started to wrest a living out of the virgin soil. Nothing is known about William's wife, only tradition says she died on the way out from the old land.
About the year 1810, the two sons, William and James, with the assistance of their father, built a small schooner at the shore near the McKenzie line, below the pond and known as the "island house". They finished her in the year 1812, and the two sons sailed her to Newfoundland with a cargo of produce, and sold her there. This trip proved fatal, for the two sons contracted smallpox and died shortly after returning home the same year. This left the father with William's widow and a small family. He decided to send to Scotland for his nephew. About the year 1814, William's nephew, Benjamin arrived, bringing with him his sister Mary. Benjamin, aged 15 years, was able to assist William to provide for the younger William's widow and family.
Several years later the widow married Archie White of Sturgeon, but she did not forget her family in New Lockerbie four miles away and made regular trips to see them and to wash, bake and mend for them until they were able to fend for themselves.
The old gentleman lived a goodly number of years after the death of his sons, but for several years prior to his death in 1833, he was totally blind. Tradition does not tell us exactly how old William was when he passed away, but according to land records, he would be near four score years. William Graham did not leave any fortune, but he left his family provided with farms on which some of his descendants of the sixth generation are making a goodly living from the soil he bought and cleared with the sweat of his brow. At present, the dwellings are all near the public highway, but the first dwellings were near shore. The old gentleman's house was on the farm now occupied by Charles Graham and was near the spring on the west side of what is now known as the Little Pond. William's grandson, James, built his house farther west on the farm now occupied by Horatio Graham, and also near a spring of water. Grandson George built his house south from the old man's house, west of the Little Pond, and on the farm now occupied by Wendell Graham. Benjamin Graham built his house farther south on the farm now occupied by George G. (Albert E.) Graham. The new buildings are near about south where the old dwelling stood. Benjamin and his nephew built his house near the shore and farther south on the farm now occupied by William B. Graham. The old cellar can easily be located yet on the hill of what is known as the "Cape Field".

The above was written by Mrs. Irene (Graham) MacPherson, New Glascow, Nova Scotia.

The Last Will and Testament of William Graham, (1775-1812, Gaspereaux)

In the name of God Amen, I Wm. Graham, Son of Wm. Graham of Lockerby On Lot Number sixty three, Prince Edward Island farmer being very sick and Weak in Body but of Perfect mind and Memory thanks be given to God calling unto mind the mortality of my body and knowing that it is appointed for all men once to Die do make and Ordain this my last Will and Testament - that is to say principally and first of all, I give and reccomend my soul into the hand of Almighty God that gave it and my Body I reccomend to the Earth to be buried in decent Christian Burial, at the discretion of my executors - Nothing doubting but at the general Ressurrection I shall receive the same again by the mighty Power of God, And as touching such Worldly Estate wherewith it hath pleased God to Bless me in this life, I give, devise and dispose of the same in the following Manner and Form. First, I give and Bequeath to Catharine my Dearly Beloved Wife as long as she shall remain unmarried Equally with my six children all and singular my lands Cattle sheep Hogs and also my household furniture beds and Bedclothes wearing Apparel books and farming utensils to remain undivided until my youngest Child shall be of age, or she or them shall live and afterwards to return to the Nearest Heir of my father's line but if she should again marry I willeth that all the above mentioned Estate and property shall return to the care of my father Wm. Graham and my brother, James Graham who I likewise Constitute make and ordain the Executors of this my last Will and Testament for the sole use of my Children Equally Accept fifty pounds good and lawful money of Great Britain to be paid her my said wife out of my Estate or property for her own private use by my Executors or assigns and Secondly I give and bequeath to my Father Wm. Graham and my Brother James Graham for the use of my Children the Care of all my Money Bonds, Liases, Notes of hand book Accom??? and whatsoever other property belonging to me for the proper use of my Children by them their Heirs, Executors Administrators and Assigns freely to be possessed and enjoyed and I do enjoin that the Children shall be brought up in the protestant faith. And I do hereby utterly disallow revoke and disannul all and every other former Testaments, Wills, Legacies, Bequests and Executors by me in any wise before named Willed and bequeathed ratifying and Confirming this and no other to be my last Will and Testament. In Witness thereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this thirty first day of July in the Year of our Lord one Thousand Eight Hundred and twelve.
Signed, sealed, published, pronounced, and declared
by the said Wm Graham as his last Will and testament
in the presence of us who in his presence and in the
presence of each other have hereunto subscribed our names.
His
Wm. X Graham
mark
James Richards
John Reid
John Steel
Hector Morrison |
|Witnesses
|

Compared with the original - Probate granted to William Graham the Executor therein named on the Oath of James Richards a subscribing Witness the 29th of August 1812

Judge of Probate
Robert May 
GRAHAM, William (I2815)
 
5986 William Lillie and Hannah Eliot, the parents of Lamira, came from New York and first went to Iowa (probably Mechanicsville), then in 1864 they went by wagon train to Idaho. William Lillie was Wagon Master for an 80 wagon train--a train large enough to have no trouble with the Indians. They would see them scouting in the distance but had no interference from them. A few approached them occasionally, trying to buy some food (such as a dollar for a biscuit), but her father would not sell, for he knew the money was ill-gotten from other wagon trains. During the trip they came across other wagons that had been burned. The family, after some three years in Idaho, moved down to the Sacramento Valley in California.
William Lillie settled in Venado (no longer on the map). My Dad said he had a blacksmith shop, stage stop and stables in Sites (about 12 miles west of Maxwell), but I can find no evidence for his being at Sites. Venado is only about 20 miles from Sites. An extract from the family bible showed him to be a blacksmith and Justice of the Peace at Venado. Perhaps he first went to Sites and then to Venado. We do know that he homesteaded 160 acres a mile or two west of Venado in 1880, and it is still known as the Lillie place. 
LILLIE, Lamira Lovina (I21)
 
5987 Winnipeg Free Press; 19 Oct 2011 DUECK, Anna U. (I24613)
 
5988 Winnipeg Free Press; Winnipeg, Manitoba; 26 Apr 2012 BRANDT, Evelyn (Judy) (I55782)
 
5989 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I28596)
 
5990 Wisconsin Birth Index METCALF, Mildred Marie (I45611)
 
5991 Wisconsin Birth Index, 1820 - 1907 RANDS, Lester Asa (I45613)
 
5992 Wisconsin Births, 1820 - 1907 BRYAN, John Schummer (I47383)
 
5993 Wisconsin Deaths, 1820-1907 WAKEFIELD, Samuel Jackson (I36911)
 
5994 Wisconsin Deaths, 1820-1907 HIGHT, Charlotte (Lottie) Elizabeth (I45776)
 
5995 Wisconsin Deaths, 1820-1907 KISTNER, John Marcus (I45793)
 
5996 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F3659
 
5997 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F26909
 
5998 Wisconsin Divorce Index, 1965-1984 Family F36979
 
5999 Wisconsin Divorce Index, 1965-1984 Family F37324
 
6000 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F37406
 

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