Johanna Firby (29 September 1868—30 December 1902)

Johanna Firby has no recorded parents. She was born on 29 September 1868 in Ontario, Canada .1 She died on 30 December 1902 in Ontario, Canada .2 The cause of death was Childbirth,2 .

She married Rev. Leslie Wellington Reid between 1887 and 1901.

Rev. Leslie Wellington Reid3 was the son of William Reid and Mary A. Leslie. He was born on 12 June 1869 at Wellington Co, ON, CA .4,3,5,1 He worked as a Methodist Clergyman in 1901 at Bayham, Elgin, ON, CA .1 He worked as a Clergyman in 1903 at lot 7 con 1, Metcalfe, Middlesex, ON, CA .6 He worked as a Methodist Clergyman in 1904 at Kerwood, Adelaide, Middlesex, ON, CA .5 He worked as a Methodist Clergyman from 1908 to 1911 at Wyoming, Plympton, Lambton, ON, CA .7,8 He worked as a Methodist Minister in 1921 at London, ON, CA .4 He lived in 1921 at 233 Hale St, London, ON, CA .4 He died on 6 August 1940 .3 He was buried at Strathroy Municipal Cemetery, Adelaide, Middlesex, ON, CA .3

Children of Johanna Firby and Rev. Leslie Wellington Reid:

          James Cobban Logo

Rev. Leslie Wellington Reid

born 12 June 1869 at Wellington Co, ON, CA died 6 August 1940

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William Reid

died

born at died at

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Child of

Mary A. Leslie

died

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Mildred Firby Reid

born 30 December 1902 died

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Source: 1901 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

Source: Death Register, Canada, Ontario

Author: Ontario Registrar

Type: Vital

Source: Cemetery Transcription, Strathroy Municipal, Adelaide, Middlesex, ON, CA

Author: London/Middlesex Branch, Ontario Genealogical Society

Type: Book

Source: 1921 Census of Canada

Author: Dominion Bureau Of Statistics

Type: Census/Tax

Source: Marriage Register, Canada, Ontario

Type: Vital

Source: Birth Register, CA, Ontario

Type: Vital

Source: 1911 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.

 
Wellington Co, ON, CA
 
Bayham, Elgin, ON, CA

Easternmost township in Elgin county.

 
lot 7 con 1, Metcalfe, Middlesex, ON, CA
 
Kerwood, Adelaide, Middlesex, ON, CA

Most of this village is in Adelaide township, but portions spill over into Metcalfe township.

 
Wyoming, Plympton, Lambton, ON, CA

Village on the Sarnia branch of the Great Western Railway.

 
London, ON, CA

Largest city in south-west Ontario, located at the fork of the River Thames.  It, and the river, were named by Lieutenant Governor John Graves Simcoe while on a canoe exploration of the Thames Valley because he thought it would be an ideal spot for the capital of Upper Canada.

Map of downtown London from McAlpine's London City Directory 1875

 
233 Hale St, London, ON, CA
 
 
Strathroy Municipal Cemetery, Adelaide, Middlesex, ON, CA
 

Cause: Childbirth,

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