Ryeland Family Tree

The Genealogy of the Ryeland and connected Families

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8351 «i»Winnipeg Free Press Tuesday May 5, 1936
«/i»
ROBLIN - On Sunday May 3, Rachel, beloved wife of D. Wilson Roblin, Carman, aged 75 years. Funeral Tuesday, 2:30, at Wesley United Church, Carman. Interment in the Carman Cemetery.
 
WHITE, Alberta Rachel Maud (I7363)
 
8352 «i»Winnipeg Free Press Wednesday July 26, 1967
«/i»
«b»«tab»MYRTLE E. HAMMOND
«/b»
On July 26«sup»th«/sup», 1967 at the Carman Hospital, Carman
Manitoba, Mrs. Myrtle E. Hammond, aged 77 years,
beloved wife of the late Philip H. Hammond of Ste. 6E,
2350 Portage Avenue. Funeral service will be held at
11:00 a.m. Friday, from the Clark Leatherdale Funeral
Home, 232 Kennedy Street, with Rev. W.R. Bowkett
officiating. Interment in St. John's Cemetery. Mrs.
Hammond was a member of the St. Mathews Anglican
Church, and the St. John's Guild. Being predeceased
by her husband, Philip H. Hammond in 1960, Mrs.
Hammond is survived by her son John W. of
Edmonton, Alberta; two daughters Mrs. T.W. (Ruth)
Robinson of Winnipeg and Mrs. J.A.B. Lovell of
Toronto, Ontario; ten grandchildren; also her sister,
Miss. Bessie Roblin of Winnipeg. 
ROBLIN, Edith Myrtle (I7365)
 
8353 «u»1881 Census«/u»

Mary Ann TURNER and her daughter Annie Jemima are living at 18 Carr St. Swindon with George and Ann KEMP and Mary Ann's siblings Samuel Elizabeth and Ethel.

«u»1891 Census«/u»

Mary Ann TURNER and her daughter Annie Jemima are living at 18 Carr St. Swindon with her parents George and Ann and sister Elizabeth M. who are listed as K. RYELAND.

«u»1901 Census
«/u»
Mary Ann TURNER and her daughter Annie Jemima are living at 18 Carr St. Swindon
With her mother listed as Ann K. RYELAND (widow) and sister Ethel L. KEMP 
TURNER, Annie Jemima (I3924)
 
8354 «u»A short history of Bradbury Greatorex & Co. Ltd«/u» (Pam 16501) it is not possible to copy this for you due to copyright and conservation restrictions. The pamphlet is quite brief and the major events outlined are as follows:

1815 John Bradbury & Jeremiah Greatorex, travellers for two Manchester warehouses, resign their jobs and move to London to found the firm. Mr Teale (Benjamin Hardwick TEALE) also becomes a partner.

c.1820 Bradbury Greatorex & Teale start trading in King Street, Cheapside then move to larger premises at 6 Aldermanbury.

1845 A fire breaks out in the premises resulting in the loss of property amounting to almost £300,000. Re-building and further expansion followed. The latter was assisted by the rapid expansion of the railways: 'soon their travellers were covering most of the UK'.

1865 Death of John Bradbury. Jeremiah Greatorex dies 12 years later at the age of 90.

1868 Bradbury, Greatorex become a Limited Company. The first chairman is Mr Humphreys.

1877 Henry John Gardner becomes Chairman. He retires when aged 95 after serving in the office for 45 years.

1892 Premises built after the 1845 fire are extended by the addition of 8 & 9 Aldermanbury. Five years later further development incorporates 2, 3, 4, 10 & 11 Aldermanbury, the whole of Fountain Court and much of Dyer's Court.

1894 The company goes public and its shares are quoted on the London Stock Exchange.

1904 An export division is opened with connections in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and South Africa,

1914-1918 373 members of staff join the forces; 49 are killed or die of wounds.

1930s General trade recession. The company retrenches and reduces staff numbers

1939-1945 200 members of the staff of about 700 join the forces. All but 40 survive and re-join the company

1960s The whole of the area in which the company is situated is acquired by the Corporation of London for the redevelopment of Guildhall and its environs. The company moves to a purpose designed warehouse in Aldersgate street

1967 Bradbury Greatorex & Co Ltd becomes a wholly owned subsidiary of Courtaulds Limited.

Bradbury, Greatorex & Co. was purchased in the 1960's by Courtaulds Textiles PLC, in 2000 Courtaulds was taken over by Sara Lee (The US food and consumer products group)

Bradbury, Greatorex & Co. imported and sold Silk, Shawls & Handkerchiefs amoung other things.

Deaths Dec 1866 BRADBURY John 76 Wandsworth 1d 364

«tab»
WILLIAM CAIRD, theft : simple grand larceny, 18th July, 1821.
The Proceedings of the Old Bailey Ref: t18210718-52
view a gif image of the original file
See original
Trial Summary:

* Crime(s): theft : simple grand larceny,
* Punishment Type: transportation,
(Punishment details may be provided at the end of the trial.)
* Verdict: Guilty,
* Other trials on 18 Jul 1821
* Name search for: WILLIAM CAIRD,
* Crime Location: King-street, Cheapside

Original Text:

960. WILLIAM CAIRD was indicted for stealing, on the 20th June, one box, value 3 s.; fifty-five shawls, value 53 l. 17 s.; eleven pieces of handkerchiefs, value 15 l. 10 s.; twelve pieces of muslin, value 7 l., and two shirts, value 5 s. , the goods of Jeremiah Greatorex , John Bradbury , and Benjamin Hardwick Seal .

MR. JEREMIAH GREATOREX . I am in partnership with John Bradbury and Benjamin Hardwick Seal , of King-street, Cheapside. On the 20th of June, about six o'clock in the evening, a box containing this property, was just delivered at our door from Glasgow. A person gave me information - I ran out up Cheapside, and in Bow-lane saw the prisoner with a box on his shoulder. I came up and seized him with it. I secured him - it was opened and contained the articles stated in the indictment. At the time I laid hold of him a person rushed against me, to knock me down, but I kept hold of him.

WILLIAM SMITH . I am a constable. The prisoner was given in my charge.

(Property produced and sworn to.)

Prisoner's Defence. I had left a friend in Lad-lane; a gentleman stopped me at the top of King-street, and asked if I would carry a box for a shilling; I said I could not, as I was going over the water. He said he wanted it taken there, and would fetch it. In about five minutes he brought it, helped it on my shoulder, and told me to cross into Bow-lane.

GUILTY . Aged 34.

Transported for Seven Years .

London Jury, before Mr. Common Sergeant.

HENRY UPTON, deception : fraud, 27th October, 1825.
The Proceedings of the Old Bailey Ref: t18251027-206

Trial Summary:

* Crime(s): deception : fraud,
* Punishment Type: imprisonment,
(Punishment details may be provided at the end of the trial.)
* Verdict: Guilty,
* Other trials on 27 Oct 1825
* Name search for: HENRY UPTON,
* Crime Location: Aldermanbury

Original Text:

1804. HENRY UPTON was again indicted for a fraud .

GEORGE DRAKE SEWELL . Mr. Cross was in town on the 22d of September, but he is not here to-day.

JOHN PROCTOR . I took the prisoner into custody; he said he was sorry for what he had done, but did not say what it was. Mr. Jacombs charged him with obtaining goods under false pretences - he made no answer to that.

FREDERICK CROKER . I am in the warehouse of John Bradbury , Jeremiah Greatorex , and John Teale , in Aldermanbury: I saw the prisoner in their warehouse on the 22d of September; he said he wanted some crimson silk shawls for Sewell and Cross, who are customers of theirs - I shewed him some; he selected two - I gave him an invoice, and he carried them away - I let him have them on his representation that he wanted them for Sewell and Cross.

GEORGE DRAKE SEWELL re-examined. Q. Had you given the prisoner any orders to get these shawls? A. No.

FREDERICK CROKER re-examined. Q. Did you state at Guildhall, what passed between the prisoner and you? A. Yes, I said to the Alderman, in the prisoner's presence, that he said he came from Sewell and Cross.

JOHN PROCTOR. It was when I brought the prisoner from Guildhall, that he stated what I mentioned on the former trial.

GUILTY .

Confined Four Months .

«tab»
CHARLES LEWIS, theft : embezzlement, 27th May, 1830.
The Proceedings of the Old Bailey Ref: t18300527-14

Trial Summary:

* Crime(s): theft : embezzlement,
* Punishment Type: transportation,
(Punishment details may be provided at the end of the trial.)
* Verdict: Guilty: pleaded guilty,
* Other trials on 27 May 1830
* Name search for: CHARLES LEWIS,

Original Text:

First London Jury - before Mr. Recorder.

1047. CHARLES LEWIS was indicted for embezzling sums, amounting together to 216l. 4s. 6d., which he had received on account of John Bradbury and Jeremiah Greatorex , his employers, and that he had been previously convicted of felony ; to which he pleaded

GUILTY . Aged 40. - Transported for Fourteen Years .

Source: Bell's Weekly Messenger, No. 1781, Sunday, May 16, 1830.

Police Intelligence.
Guildhall.
Extensive Embezzlement.

On Tuesday, Charles Lewis, a middle-aged man, who had for some years been employed as a clerk by Messrs. Bradbury and Greatorex, of Aldermanbury, warehousemen, was brought before Mr Alderman Garratt, charged with embezzling various sums of money. The solicitor for the prosecution briefly stated the nature of the case, and called Mr Stevens, a linen-draper, in Newington-causeway, who proved that he paid the prisoner, as collecting clerk for the prosecutors, the sum of 100l. on the 26th of March.
Mr. Griffin, a linen draper at Walworth, also proved the payment of 112l. 12s. to the prisoner, on the same day, being the general collecting day in the trade.
Mr. Bradbury deposed, that the prisoner had not at all accounted for the money received from Mr. Stevens, and had paid in 10l. short of that received from Mr. Griffin.
The solicitor asked whether both these sums were in the list of deficiencies which the prisoner has sent to him.
Mr. Harmer, for the prisoner, said a complete case for trial had been made out, without referring to the prisoners admission. The fact was, that the prisoner had, upon being discharged at a short notice, furnished a list of sums which he had received, promising to pay them, or any others that might be found, at an early period.
The solicitors said he had a month's warning.-
" Well," said Mr. Harmer, "that is but a short time."
The solicitor observed, that the prisoner had absented himself ten days after receiving the notice.-Mr. Harmer believed he had assigned a reason.-The prisoner said " Yes, he pleaded illness."-" And do not you know," said Mr. Harmer, "that he had a sudden death in his family, which would account for that illness? Did not one of his children die in an instant? It is a distressing case. He has five children still living, and his wife is pregnant. The poor man was found provided with the means of destroying himself."
A person standing among the spectators here burst into tears, and said, he had offered the prosecutors 300l. on account, towards the deficiencies.-The solicitors replied, the sums embezzled amounted to almost twice as much.-Mr. Harmer said, now the facts had been laid before the Magistrate, there was no alternative but a committal. He could make no answer to the charge.

Mr Alderman Garratt, after pausing for a moment, said, that however painful the duty might be, the case was so clear, that he must commit him for trial.-
The prisoner, who seemed greatly distressed, was committed accordingly. 
BRADBURY, John Esq (I644)
 
8355 «u»THE "CURLETTE" FAMILY«/u»
By
Mrs. Louis Hyman - nee - MARTHA GRACE CURLETTE
Written July 10 1932

Information in square brackets [] added by Timothy Ryeland

My Grandfather, Robert Emmett Curlette, had the Genealogical Chart that traced the Curlette family back to the reign of Henry IV of France [Dec 13, 1553 - May 14, 1610]. The Curlettes were French Huguenots and lived at Rochelle [La Rochelle], France, stronghold of the Huguenots. Many of them held important civic offices under the French government. King Henry IV was a Huguenot at heart, but for the peace of his kingdom, practiced the Catholic religion. He showed many favors to the Huguenots, and for his kindness to them, was assassinated by Reveille, a Jesuit [François Ravaillac, May 14, 1610 in Paris].

After the revocation of the Edict of Nantes by Louis XIV [in 1685], many of our ancestors were inhumanly murdered, their estates confiscated and they had to flee the county. Our direct ancestors fled to Scotland from there all Huguenots were banished to Ireland by Mary Queen of Scots. In Ireland they intermarried with the Irish and became Irish. My grandfather, Robert Emmett Curlette, was born at Downpatrick in the County of Down, the city where St. Patrick is buried. My grandfather took part in the Emmett Rebellion in 1798, and had he been caught by the British Government, his fate would have been the same as that of Robert Emmett (who was his cousin) who was executed for his participation in this Rebellion.

Robert Emmet Curlette was obliged to hide in caves in Ireland waiting for a ship to take him to America - there were several others hiding in this cave with him, one of whom accompanied my grandfather to Canada. This man was a Mr. Wilson the maternal grandfather of W. K. Michael, K.C. of Belleville, Ont., and at one time Mayor of that city. When my grandfather succeeded in getting a ship to take him to America, he landed in New York whence he came to Green Point, Prince Edward County, Ont., where he bought land and also build a distillery - the remains of this distillery can be seen to-day on the property of the late Thorp Carman, farmer.

In the war of 1812, R.E. Curlette joined the American army and was killed in the Battle of Queenston Heights. Having fought against the British Government his property at Green Point was confiscated and bought for a song by the Trumpour family, who daughter he married. R.E. Curlette's wife, Christine Trumpour, was the daughter of a United Empire Loyalist, who in the American Revolution, fought for the King - he was a Colonel in the British Army, and after the revolutionists won the day, he had to get out of new York where he owned considerable land along the Hudson, which property was confiscated by the Revolutionists. King George gave land to all U.E. Loyalists in Canada, furnished ships for them to get there, also farming implements, produce, food, etc.

My great grandfather, Paul Trumpour, settled in Green Point, Ont. And took up land there, and that is where Robert Emmett Curlette met his wife, Christine Trumpour. Her father, Paul Trumpour, was horrified that the daughter of a U.E. Loyalist would marry a rebel, one who had fought against the King, and consequently cast her off, and when her husband Robert Emmett Curlette was killed at the Battle of Queenston Heights, refused to help her or her children in any way, although the Trumpour family were in possession of the confiscated property of her husband, R.E. Curlette.

My great grandfather, Paul Trumpour, belonged to one of the old Knickerbocker (Dutch) families. His ancestors came to New York when it was called Manhattan, and was owned by the Dutch, and had a Dutch governor. My great grandmother's maiden name (Trumpour) was Janet Barr. My father, James Ford Curlette, was a posthumous child, born three months after his father had been killed at Queenston Heights. He was born in Green Point, Ont. On May 28«sup»th«/sup», 1812. He was the youngest of four sons, whose names were Edward, John, William, - and James my father.

My father, Dr. J. F. Curlette, was an active practitioner of medicine in Belleville, Ont. From 1869 until a few years before his death, which occurred at the family residence on Grove Street, in the summer of 1898. He shoed in his early days a preference for the study of the "healing art" and as there were no recognized medical schools in Canada, he was sent to Fairfield, afterwards to Geneva, N.Y., and in 1842 he graduated from the School of Medicine in that place. A medical College was instituted in Toronto shortly after, and to that school he was sent for one year, to enable him to practice in Canada. After obtaining his license, he settled in Demorestville, Ont., and remained there until 1869 when he went to Belleville and was considered to be one of the ablest medical men there until illness compelled him to retire from active work. My father Dr. Curlette, was known as one of the most reliable authorities on the early history of Canada, and in matters referring to the land of his fathers, he was always most enthusiastic, on of his proudest boasts being that he was a cousin of the famous Irish Patriot, Robert Emmett.


N.B. I, Martha Grace Curlette (Hyman) am the daughter of Doctor James Ford Curlette, and his wife, Martha Ann Thompson, and was born at Demorestville. Ont., on April 28«sup»th«/sup», 1853. 
CURLETT, Robert Emmet (I11260)
 
8356 ° L'âge DE 6 Ans DOUCET, Hector (I34088)
 
8357 ° L'âge DE 67 Ans DOUCET, Léonard (I34305)
 
8358 ° L'âge DE 85 Ans (Foyer ND DE Lourdes) DOUCET, Brigitte Alfréda (I34323)
 
8359 ° son deuxième mariage, on le disait veuf de Marie-Anne Boudreau... DOUCET, Ernest (I34203)
 
8360 °gé DE 62 Ans DOUCET, Léonard (I34834)
 

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