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Death Finds a Way: A Janie Riley Mystery by Lorine McGinnis Schulze
Janie Riley is an avid genealogist with a habit of stumbling on to dead bodies. She and her husband head to Salt Lake City Utah to research Janie's elusive 4th great-grandmother. But her search into the past leads her to a dark secret. Can she solve the mysteries of the past and the present before disaster strikes? Available now on Amazon.com and and Amazon.ca
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Genealogy Mystery Book!
Death Finds a Way: A Janie Riley Mystery
by Lorine McGinnis Schulze
Janie Riley is an avid genealogist with a habit of stumbling on to dead bodies. She and her husband head to Salt Lake City Utah to research Janie's elusive 4th great-grandmother. But her search into the past leads her to a dark secret. Can she solve the mysteries of the past and the present before disaster strikes? Available now on Amazon.com and Amazon.ca
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POOR LAW UNION IMMIGRANTS TO CANADA
Prince George, 5 April 1842 England to QuebecFolios 376-380: Endorsement of the passenger manifest of the ship 'Prince George' which cleared London on 6 April 1842 under Captain Daniel Friend, bound for Montreal and Quebec. It shows, for the pauper emigrants, their parish of origin, the amount of rations to which they are entitled and the money due to them on landing. There are also remarks about the accommodation to which they are entitled.
The list of passengers is:
No parish of origin shown (Folios 376-380)
From Hawkhurst (Folios 376-380)
From Headcorn (Folios 376-380)
From Beckley (Folios 376-380)
From Playden (Folios 376-380)
Folios 142-145. Letter from Henry Edwards Paine, Clerk to the Guardians of the Rye Poor Law Union, to the Poor Law Commission Date 4 March 1842 Arrangements are being made for John Breeds and his family from Playden parish to leave on 5 April on the 'Prince George'. Parish requests Poor Law Commission to provide £77 to fund the emigration to Canada Dated 3 March 1842. Enclosed is a list and description of those persons seeking to emigrate from Playden in the Rye Poor Law Union to Canada. Those listed are:
Olive Tree Genealogy Research: The Breeds family are on the 1841 census for Rye, Sussex England on Ancestry.com The surname is recorded as Breads
From Brede (Folios 376-380)
Folios 393-395Letter from Henry Edwards Paine, Clerk to the Guardians of the Rye Poor Law Union, to the Poor Law Commission about emigration from Brede. He encloses bills for expenses to assist the families of Batcup and Noakes in their emigration to Canada. The families were unable to purchase bedding and clothing and had been an expense to the parish of Brede for a long time. The circumstances of the two families were examined by the parish officers and the rector, Reverend Maker, who decided that there was no possibility of the families being able to purchase clothing and bedding for the voyage unless more than the authorised amount was spent. The little money the families possessed was spent on arrears of rent and small debts. He requests that in view of the circumstances the Commission will allow the expenses to be paid out of the Brede emigration funds. He requests the return of the bills as they will be required at the audit due shortly. Annotated: to return the bill. The Commissioners will not object to the auditor allowing the expenses if he thinks fit except for the paying of 17 s to one of the emigrants which is against the principles laid down by the commission. (Paper number: 8786/B/1842. Poor Law Union Number 484. Counties: Sussex and Kent. Date 30 June 1842 Catalogue reference MH 12/13079/193)
Olive Tree Genealogy Research: The Batcup family and the Noakes family are on the 1841 census for Brede England on Ancestry.com Folio 384. Draft letter from William Golden Lumley, Secretary to the Poor Law Commission to Henry Edwards Paine, Clerk to the Guardians of the Rye Poor Law Union. He reports that the Commission has received from Messrs Carter and Bonus a certificate signed by the Chief Emigration Agent in Quebec to the effect that they have fulfilled the agreement to convey 17 poor people from Brede to Canada in the ship Prince George. Paper number: 8071/B/1842. Poor Law Union Number 484. Counties: Sussex and Kent. Date 24 June 1842
From Northiam and Rye (Folios 376-380)
From Bugbrooke (Folios 376-380)
From Ulcomb Ulcombe (Folios 376-380)
From Salehurst (Folios 376-380)Edward Sinden.
From Lydd (Folios 376-380)
From Leeds (Folios 376-380)
From Chart Sutton (Folios 376-380)
From Herstmonceux (Folios 376-380)
From Swaffham (Folios 376-380)John Branch.
Date 14 June 1842
Source: Documents Online National Archives UK. Folios 376-380. Letter from Messrs Carter and Bonus, General Emigration Office, 11 Leadenhall Street, London, to Edwin Chadwick, Secretary to the Board of Poor Law Commissioners, enclosing the certificate of fulfilment of the contract for the conveyance of pauper emigrants from several parishes mentioned in the certificate.
Paper number: 8071/B/1842. Poor Law Union Number 484. Counties: Sussex and Kent.
Folios 328-329Letter from Henry Edwards Paine, Clerk to the Guardians of the Rye Poor Law Union, to the Poor Law Commission requesting that it approves expenditure in excess of that previously authorised to assist Mrs Noakes and her family of eight children and Samuel Batcup, his wife and his family of six children, to emigrate from Brede to Canada aboard the ship 'Prince George'. The amount previously authorised was £27 and the amount actually spent was £33 10s 2d. Paine requests authorisation for the guardians to pay the excess of £6 10s 2d from the monies they hold for the relief of the poor of Brede. Annotated: to enquire why bedding was provided. (Paper number: 6476/B/1842. Poor Law Union Number 484. Counties: Sussex and Kent. Date 13 May 1842 Catalogue reference MH 12/13079/152)
Also see TheShipsList for information on Prince George London 262 agricultural labourers ; few trades & servants 219 43 tradesmen to Quebec ; farm labourers to Kingston, Lanark, Guelph & Hamilton
Choose another ship at Poor Law Union Immigration to Canada Index & Explanation Page
Did you find an ancestor's name? You can order the full records from National Archives UK. You'll find details on the Explanation Page (Index)
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