George E. Curd (21 October 1886—)

George E. Curd was the son of Able Curd and Maria Ann Hinton. He was born on 21 October 1886 in Ontario, Canada. 1,2 He worked as a Printer from 1901 to 1911 at Windsor, ON, CA. 3,4,2

He married Pearl Ellen Scoyne. He married Pearl Ellen Scoyne on 6 January 1909 at Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA. 4

Pearl Ellen Scoyne5,6,7 was the daughter of John Scoyne and Elizabeth Barber. She was born on 1 September 1888 at Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA. 8,9,6,6 She died on 9 October 1909 . 5 She was buried at Campbell Cemetery, 10252 Oxbow Dr, Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA. 5

Children of George E. Curd and Pearl Ellen Scoyne:

          James Cobban Logo

Able Curd

born 26 February 1855 at England died

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Maria Ann Hinton

born 2 June 1863 at England died

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Pearl Ellen Scoyne

born 1 September 1888 at Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA died 9 October 1909

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John Scoyne

born about 3 August 1858 at Ontario, Canada died 8 August 1938

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Elizabeth Barber

born 18 April 1861 at Ontario, Canada died 5 November 1946

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George Amos Scoyne

born October 1909 at Windsor, ON, CA died 2 March 1918 at Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA

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John Edmund Scoyne

born October 1909 at Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA died

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Source: 1911 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

Source: 1901 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

Source: Marriage Register, CA, Ontario

Type: Vital

Source: Cemetery Transcription, Campbell Cemetery, con 3 lot 7, Lobo, Middlesex, ON

Type: Book

Source: Birth Register, CA, Ontario

Type: Vital

Source: 1891 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Ontario, Canada

The Province of Upper Canada was separated from the Province of Quebec in 1791 to create a colony that was subject to English law and the protestant Church of England as opposed to the remainder, which became the Province of Lower Canada, subject to French civil law and with an extablished Roman Catholic church.

As a result of the revolts in 1837 against the established administrations in both Lower and Upper Canada the two colonies were merged in 1841 by the Act of Union (1840).  Formally the western province was Canada West, although most people continued to refer to it as Upper Canada.

This entry is used retrospectively for events occuring in the colony of Upper Canada from its founding in 1791 to its merger into the Colony of Canada as Canada West in 1841, and for events occuring in Canada West from 1841 to Confederation in 1867 when it became the province of Ontario within the Dominion of Canada. This is consistent with the way that events are described in official documents such as censuses recorded after 1867.

 
Windsor, ON, CA

City on the Detroit River.  Settled by the French in 1749 and it retains significant French cultural features.  It was established as the village of Windsor in 1854 when it became the terminus of the Grand Trunk Railway.  It became a town 4 years later and a city in 1892.  The neighbouring towns of Sandwich, Ford City, and Walkerville merged with Windsor in 1935.  In 1999 all of the remaining portions of the township of Sandwich were incorporated into the City.

 
Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA

Village.  The quarries here were the source of gravel for construction of the west branch of the Grand Trunk Railway.

 
 
Campbell Cemetery, 10252 Oxbow Dr, Komoka, Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA
 
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