Nora Melvina McCombs (28 April 1875—25 December 1902)

Nora Melvina McCombs was the daughter of William McCombs and Elizabeth ?. She was born on 28 April 1875 in Ontario, Canada .1,2 She died on 25 December 1902 at London, Middlesex, ON, CA .3,4 The cause of death was Phlebitis & Scarlet Fever,4 . She was buried at St Georges U.C. Cemetery, Hyde Park, London, Middlesex, ON, CA .3

She married Benjamin Tuckey on 12 August 1896 at Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA . 5

Benjamin Tuckey was the son of John Tuckey and Margaret Campbell. He was born on 11 March 1867 in Ontario, Canada .2,6 He worked as a Farmer in 1901 at lot 29 con 4, London, Middlesex, ON, CA .7

Children of Nora Melvina McCombs and Benjamin Tuckey:

          James Cobban Logo

William McCombs

born between 1834 and 1844 died between 1874 and 1880 at Ontario, Canada

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Elizabeth ?

born 28 August 1839 at Ontario, Canada died

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Benjamin Tuckey

born 11 March 1867 at Ontario, Canada died

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

John Tuckey

born 25 December 1828 at Ontario, Canada died 10 September 1919 at Ryerson, SK, CA

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Margaret Campbell

born 8 October 1828 at Caradoc, Middlesex, ON, CA died 1 August 1908 at lot 29 con 4, London, Middlesex, ON, CA

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Nellie Tuckey

born 19 March 1897 at London, Middlesex, ON, CA died

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Vivien Elnora Tuckey

born 19 October 1898 at London, Middlesex, ON, CA died

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Clifford Tuckey

born 24 November 1900 at London, Middlesex, ON, CA died

born at died at

Marriage of .

Child of

Source: 1881 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Note: indexed at http://www.familysearch.org/

Source: 1901 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

Source: St. Georges (Hyde Park) Cemetery

Author: London & Middlesex Branch, Ontario Genealogical Society

Type: Book

Note: MX070, 2010 Edition

Source: Death Register, Canada, Ontario

Author: Ontario Registrar

Type: Vital

Source: Marriage Register, Canada, Ontario

Type: Vital

Source: 1871 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

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 established 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.

 
London, Middlesex, ON, CA

this location refers to London township, as opposed to London City

 
St Georges U.C. Cemetery, Hyde Park, London, Middlesex, ON, CA
 
Lobo, Middlesex, ON, CA

Township

 
lot 29 con 4, London, Middlesex, ON, CA
 

Cause: Phlebitis & Scarlet Fever,

"Scarlet Fever": An infectious disease which most commonly affects 4 to 8 year old children. Symptoms include sore throat, fever, and a red rash.

Click on this button to see a summary tree of the descendants of this individual. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-D.
Click on this button to see a summary tree of the ancestors of this individual. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-A.
Click on this button to display a dialog to calculate the degree of relationship between the current individual and another individual in the family tree. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-R.
Click on this button to split the screen horizontally between the display of the individual page and the results of a search of the Ancestry.ca database for document records with a similar name, birth date, birth place, and parents names. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-S.
Click on this button to see a graphical family tree centered on this individual.
Click on this button to edit the information recorded for this individual. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-E.
This field is used to edit a message to be posted as a blog entry against this individual.
If you are not signed in as a registered contributor to the web-site you are required to supply an e-mail address to identify the source of any blog messages you post.
Click on this button to post the message you have typed as a blog entry against this individual. The application also supports the keyboard shortcut Alt-B.
Click on this button to edit the text of the message immediately above the button, which is a message that you posted.
Click on this button to delete the message immediately above the button, which is a message that you posted.
Click on this button to request permission to update the current individual, and the current individual's ancestors and descendants.
Click on this button to display a popup map of the location.
Click on this button to open a dialog to edit the information recorded about a location. This can include changing the name of the location, although this will not be y reflected in the description of this individual until the page is refreshed.

Welcome

You can publish your family tree on this site in a style which looks like a traditional book, but adds all of the dynamic capabilities of the Web and protects your family from identity theft by ensuring that only people you authorize can see details about anyone less than 105 years old.