Sarah Powers1

F, #93507, b. circa 1760
  • Birth*: circa 1760; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 1780; Hartford, Connecticut, U.S.A.; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Elisha Beman1
  • Married Name: 1780; Beman1

Family: Elisha Beman b. c 1759, d. 14 Oct 1821

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

William Benjamin Robinson1

M, #93508, b. 22 December 1797, d. 18 July 1873
  • Birth*: 22 December 1797; Kingston, Frontenac Co., Ontario; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 5 May 1822; York, York Co., Ontario; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Elizabeth Anne Jarvis1
  • Death*: 18 July 1873; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.1

Family: Elizabeth Anne Jarvis b. 7 Aug 1801, d. 20 Feb 1865

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Elizabeth Anne Jarvis1,2

F, #93509, b. 7 August 1801, d. 20 February 1865
  • Birth*: 7 August 1801; Newark, Niagara District, Upper Canada; Date Aug 7 1801 & location Hamilton per GEDCOM of Steve (satkinson@sasktel.net) Nov 23 2016. Date Aug 7 1801 per Maybee Family Tree (MickeyHayes44) on ancestry.com, Nov 23 2016. per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.2,3
  • Marriage*: 5 May 1822; York, York Co., Ontario; per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox, Nov 16 2016.; Principal=William Benjamin Robinson2
  • Death*: 20 February 1865; Date Feb 20 1865 per Maybee Family Tree (MickeyHayes44) on ancestry.com, Nov 23 2016.3
  • Married Name: 5 May 1822; Robinson2

Family: William Benjamin Robinson b. 22 Dec 1797, d. 18 Jul 1873

Citations

  1. Ann Elizabeth Jarvis per GEDCOM of Steve (e-mail address) Nov 23 2016.
  2. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  3. [S82] Tree on Ancestry.com, online unknown url.

William Jarvis1

M, #93510, b. 11 September 1756, d. 13 August 1817
  • Birth*: 11 September 1756; Stamford, Connecticut, U.S.A.; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 12 December 1785; London, England; JARVIS, WILLIAM, office holder and militia officer; b. 11 Sept. 1756 in Stamford, Conn., fifth son of Samuel Jarvis and Martha Seymour; m. 12 Dec. 1785 Hannah Peters* in London, England, and they had three sons and four daughters; d. 13 Aug. 1817 in York (Toronto), Upper Canada." from Dictionary of Canadian Biography, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=1
    Date Dec 12 1785 per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Hannah Owen Peters1,3
  • Death*: 13 August 1817; York, York Co., Ontario; "SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF THE HON. WILLIAM JARVIS U.E.L. AN OFFICER IN THE 1ST AMERICAN REGIMENT OF QUEEN'S RANGERS. SERVED WITH THAT CORPS DURING THE
    REVOLUTIONARY WAR. WAS SECRETARY OF STATE FOR THE PROVINCE OF UPPER CANADA DURING THE ADMINISTRATIONS OF GOVERNORS SIMCOE, RUSSELL, HUNTER AND GORE. 1792 TO
    1817 AND FIRST PROVINCIAL GRAND MASTER OF THE ANCIENT ORDER OF FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS DURING THE SAME PERIOD. AND AN ORIGINAL PEW HOLDER OF THIS CHURCH. WAS BORN AT STAMFORD, CONN. 11TH SEPTEMBER 1756. DIED AT YORK (TORONTO) UPPER CANADA, AUGUST 13TH 1817" per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Note*: 1784; England; William Jarvis joined John Graves Simcoe’s Queen’s Rangers in 1777. He was wounded at the battle of Spencer’s Tavern in Virginia on 26 June 1781 and was commissioned cornet on 25 Dec. 1782. At the cessation of the American Revolutionary War he went on half pay and returned to Connecticut. There the hostility to the loyalists often resulted in violence, and on one occasion Jarvis was injured." from Dictionary of Canadian Biogrpahy, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=13
  • Residence*: 1792; Newark, Niagara Dist., Upper Canada; "In 1784 or 1785 he travelled to England where he secured Simcoe as a patron. Simcoe recommended him in 1791 to the Home secretary, Henry Dundas, for the positions of provincial secretary and clerk of the Executive Council of the newly established province of Upper Canada. Although Jarvis did not receive the clerkship, he was, however, rewarded with the more important, prestigious, and lucrative post of provincial secretary and registrar. In the summer of 1792 he arrived in Upper Canada as part of Lieutenant Governor Simcoe’s entourage. Soon after he settled in the capital of Newark (Niagara-on-the-Lake)." from Dictionary of Canadian Biogrpahy, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=13
  • Residence: 1798; York, York Co., Upper Canada; "From its beginning Jarvis belonged to the province’s tiny governing circle, first at Newark and after 1798 at York. His career was marked by the internecine bickering which characterized this group as its members struggled to consolidate their positions and to secure places for their children. Although Jarvis’s salary was £300, it was supplemented by fees. In 1794 he came into conflict with Attorney General John White* over the division of the lucrative fees on land patents. Jarvis drew up and registered all legal instruments and was responsible for the cost of parchment and wax. White, ever in search of additional income, claimed half of Jarvis’s fees on the grounds that the attorney general was responsible for the crown’s legal matters. He was successful, yet Jarvis still maintained the full burden of expense. Indeed he lost money on each grant processed thereafter and he petitioned in vain for relief until 1815 when he was granted £1,000. His financial problems were not, however, entirely the fault of White or an uncaring Executive Council. At times, changes in land regulations invalidated his work and often he himself was inefficient and careless. In 1800 Lieutenant Governor Peter Hunter discovered that many of the deeds issued by Jarvis contained irregularities such as erasures and corrections, or were drawn up on paper rather than parchment. Hunter censured him and provided strict instructions for the preparation of documents – instructions which by Jarvis’s estimate rendered useless £475 worth of deeds." from Dictionary of Canadian Biogrpahy, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=13
  • Note: circa 1815; York, York Co., Upper Canada; "William Jarvis lived well, if not within his means, on his 100-acre park lot on the outskirts of York. Like so many of the early official families, he sought to ensconce his offspring in the developing society of York and Upper Canada. His eldest son, Samuel Peters Jarvis*, became deputy provincial secretary to Duncan Cameron* in 1827, and later chief superintendent of Indian affairs. Two of his daughters married George* and Alexander* Hamilton, sons of the wealthy Queenston merchant Robert Hamilton, and a third married William Benjamin Robinson*. William Jarvis was not a central figure in the York élite. Though he contested the riding of Durham, Simcoe, and the East Riding of York against Samuel Heron, Henry Allcock, and John Small* in 1800 and briefly supported Judge Robert Thorpe* in 1806, he was not particularly interested or involved in politics. He was a ranking member of the province’s small administration and his career illustrates some of the problems which plagued the province in its early years." from Dictionary of Canadian Biogrpahy, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=13

Family: Hannah Owen Peters b. 1764, d. 20 Sep 1845

  • Marriage*: 12 December 1785; London, England; JARVIS, WILLIAM, office holder and militia officer; b. 11 Sept. 1756 in Stamford, Conn., fifth son of Samuel Jarvis and Martha Seymour; m. 12 Dec. 1785 Hannah Peters* in London, England, and they had three sons and four daughters; d. 13 Aug. 1817 in York (Toronto), Upper Canada." from Dictionary of Canadian Biography, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=1
    Date Dec 12 1785 per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Hannah Owen Peters1,3

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  2. [S82] Tree on Ancestry.com, online unknown url.
  3. [S129] Dictionary Cdn BIOs, online unknown url.

Hannah Owen Peters1

F, #93511, b. 1764, d. 20 September 1845
  • Birth*: 1764; Hebron, Connecticut, U.S.A.; Date 1764 & location Hebron, Conn. per GEDCOM of Steve (satkinson@sasktel.net) Nov 23 2016. per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 12 December 1785; London, England; JARVIS, WILLIAM, office holder and militia officer; b. 11 Sept. 1756 in Stamford, Conn., fifth son of Samuel Jarvis and Martha Seymour; m. 12 Dec. 1785 Hannah Peters* in London, England, and they had three sons and four daughters; d. 13 Aug. 1817 in York (Toronto), Upper Canada." from Dictionary of Canadian Biography, William Jarvis - http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio/jarvis_william_5E.html?print=1
    Date Dec 12 1785 per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.; Principal=William Jarvis1,2
  • Death*: 20 September 1845; St. Catharines, Ontario; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Married Name: 12 December 1785; Jarvis1
  • Note*: September 1792; Newark, Upper Canada; "In April 1792 the Jarvis family sailed for Canada to take up her husbands appointment as Provincial Secretary to Lt. Gov. John Graves Simcoe. After a stormy voyage on which Hannah showed invincible courage and a short time in Kingston,the family arrived in Newark( Niagara on the Lake) in September 1792. Jarvis bought a log hut and immediately began to build an addition, a matter of some urgency as his wife was pregnant.
    By 1830 Hannah Jarvis was living most of the time with her daughter Hannah Owen Hamilton ( the wife of Alexander Hamilton) in Queenston,helping her cope with a big house and frequent pregnancies. She was there in 1839 when Hamilton died leaving his pregnant wife and nine children penniless. Their sole income was her pension of $100 per year. Hannah Hamilton took in sewing earning 2s6d a shirt, while her mother now in her late 70's looked after the house and young children, assisted by her older granddaughters, and did all the work in the poultry yard and vegetable garden except the spring digging. She who once had 8 servants and slaves, now spent her days washing and scrubbing ,ironing, mending and cooking. She had owned the first carriage in Upper Canada now traveled in a borrowed lumber wagon. She died September 20, 1845 at the age of 82. She was my fourth great grandmother. ...David Ricketts O.N., UE, CIP, CPD" per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com) Nov 16 2016.1

Family: William Jarvis b. 11 Sep 1756, d. 13 Aug 1817

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  2. [S129] Dictionary Cdn BIOs, online unknown url.

Samuel Andrew Peters1

M, #93512, b. 1 December 1735, d. 19 April 1826
  • Birth*: 1 December 1735; Hebron, Tolland Co., Connecticut, U.S.A.; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1755; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Hannah Owen1
  • Death*: 19 April 1826; New York, New York, U.S.A.; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1

Family: Hannah Owen b. c 1735, d. c 1765

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Hannah Owen1

F, #93513, b. circa 1735, d. circa 1765
  • Birth*: circa 1735; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1755; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Samuel Andrew Peters1
  • Death*: circa 1765; per GEDCOM of Christina Parsons (tinkerbelle1025@gmail.com), Nov 16 2016.1
  • Married Name: circa 1755; Peters1

Family: Samuel Andrew Peters b. 1 Dec 1735, d. 19 Apr 1826

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Peter Robinson1

M, #93514, b. 1 January 1785, d. 8 July 1838
  • Birth*: 1 January 1785; New Brunswick; Date Jan 1 1785 & location New Brunswick per GEDCOM of Evelyn Schipper (eegs8@hotmail.com) Nov 23 2016. Date 1785 & location New Brunswick per GEDCOM of Cherie (Cherie1871@aol.com) Nov 23 2016. per GEDCOM of J. Marston (jmmarston@hotmail.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Death*: 8 July 1838; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; Date Jul 8 1838 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of Cherie (Cherie1871@aol.com) Nov 23 2016. per GEDCOM of J. Marston (jmmarston@hotmail.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Burial*: 10 July 1838; Pioneer Burying Ground, Newmarket, Ontario; per GEDCOM of Evelyn Schipper (eegs8@hotmail.com) Nov 23 2016.1

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Hon Sir John Beverly Robinson 1st Baronet1,2,3

M, #93515, b. 26 July 1791, d. 31 January 1863

  • Birth*: 26 July 1791; Berthier, Montmagny Co., Quebec; Date Jul 26 1791 & location Berthier, Quebec, per GEDCOM of Viola Dace (violadace@gmail.com) Nov 16 2016. Date 1791 per GEDCOM of J. Marston (jmmarston@hotmail.com) Nov 16 2016.2
  • Marriage*: 5 June 1817; New Church for St. Marylebone, London, England; "On the 5th June 1817, my father was married to Emma Walker at the New Church of St. Marylebone in London." from page 135 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
    Robinson married Emma Walker on June 5, 1817, while in England." per FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cpiglobal.com( Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Emma Walker2,3
  • Death*: 31 January 1863; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; In the spring of 1861, Robinson suffered a severe attack of gout and curtailed his work on the bench. He resigned from the Queen’s Bench on March 15, 1862, and was appointed presiding judge of the Court of Error and Appeal. Later in 1862, he had another attack of gout and finally retired in January 1863. On January 28, Bishop Strachan gave him communion, and he died three days later." from FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom per GEDCOM of Viola Dace (violadace@gmail.com) Nov 16 2016.2,3
  • Burial*: 2 February 1863; Saint James Cemetery, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "The Grave of the Robinson family is not far from the Jarvis mausoleum [in St James Cemetery, Toronto]. One of the main characters of the early days of Upper Canada is buried here, unmarked: Sir John [Beverley] Robinson. He was the secular leader of the Family Compact. He was Chief Justice of Upper Canada [for 34 years]. He presided over the trials of the Rebels [both War of 1812 and MacKenzie Uprising 1837]. Nearby are the graves of other notable Upper Canada families: the Strachans, the Ridouts, [the Jarvis's], etc. [Source: Cabbagetown Preservation Association; posted to their Facebook page December 4, 2012] Family links: Parents: Christopher W Robinson (1763 - 1798)
    Esther Sayre Robinson Beman (1763 - 1827); Spouse: Emma Walker Robinson (1796 - 1865); Siblings: Peter Robinson (1785 - 1838)*
    William Benjamin Robinson (1787 - 1873); John Beverley Robinson (1791 - 1863); Note: Unmarked grave; location indicated by Cabbagetown Preservation Association, Toronto Burial: Saint James Cemetery
    Toronto. Toronto Municipality, Ontario, Canada; Created by: ohSunnyOne; Record added: Apr 19, 2015; Find A Grave Memorial# 145224599" from FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom3
  • Note: 2 November 1798; York, York Co., Upper Canada; "When my father died at York in 1798, the Rev. Dr. Stuart, who had been an intimate friend of his, proposed that I should go with him to Kingston, and attend the Grammar School there kept by Mr. Strachan, who afterwards moved to Cornwall, of which he had been appointed Rector. So at that early period of life, I had two excellent examples. One, Dr. Stuart, universally esteemed and respected, in whose family it was impossible to be - even as a child, as I was - attending constantly to his remarks as to what an honest man could do, and could not do, without benefiting by it. The other, Mr. Strachan, - to the inestimable advantage of receiving instruction under whom I feel perfectly certain I owe the success I had at an early period of life." from page 5 & 6 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: November 1803; Cornwall, Ontario; "Within a few weeks of his settling in Cornwall, Strachan was in touch with the parents of some of the boys whom he had been teaching in Kingston to suggest that they be sent to him to continue their schooling. Among those who came were John* and William Macaulay*. Another was a fatherless 12-year-old lad, John Beverley ROBINSON, recently in the household of John Stuart, soon to be almost an adopted son of Strachan, and later to be his closest and dearest friend. In 1804 Strachan had more than 20 students and by 1808 about 40, a figure that remained fairly constant down to 1812. The boys came from all parts of the province, and were the sons of leading figures in government, business, and the professions. Strachan deliberately set out to train them as potential rulers of the next generation." per Dictionary of Cdn. BIOs - John Strachan.4
  • Note: October 1807; York, York Co., Ontario; "Two months after leaving Cornwall, i.e. in October 1807, my father entered as a student the office of Mr. D'Arcy Boulton, then Solicitor General of Upper Canada, and remained with him three years." from page 22 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 1812; York, York Co., Ontario; "I was fortunate also in the next step I took. If I have any merit in getting on harmoniously with my brethren at the Bar and on the Bench, I owe it in a certain degree to having been at an early period of life, when I commenced my legal studies, under the care of the late Judge Boulton, who was then Solicitor General of the province. On a journey to England he was taken prisoner by the French, and it became necessary for me to complete under some one else the period for which I was articled as a law sutdent. I then placed myself under Colonel Macdonnell - Acting Attorney-General and Aide-de-Camp to General Brock - who fell at Queenston, a most honourable and high-minded man." from page 6 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 1816; Beverly House, York, York Co., Upper Canada; "The oldest section of Beverly House was built around the War of 1812 by D’arcy Boulton, eldest son of Judge Boulton. At this time Beverley House was a small brick cottage, standing the only building on the square until 1820. D’arcy Boulton lived here until 1816 when he moved to a large frame dwelling on the west side of Frederick Street, opposite from the old post office. In 1813, when York was attacked by American forces inthe Battle of York, Prideaux Selby, Receiver-General of the Province, was living at Beverley House, and at the time of the invasion, on his death bed. Upper Canada’s provincial funds were in his care and to save them from falling into the hands of the Americans a clerk of the Receiver-General was dressed up as an old woman and driven from the cottage with three bags of gold and a large sum of army bills. The treasure was buried east of the Don bridge and the army bills were given to the invaders. After the departure of the Americans the gold was returned to the authorities in the parlour of Rev. Dr. John Strachan. After Boulton gave up the property it was acquired by Chief Justice John Beverley Robinson who profoundly transformed the estate. He added a wing to the west end of the property, raised the whole building, built a veranda, and constructed stables at the north west corner of the property. These alterations and additions transformed the modest brick cottage into the new Beverley House." from History of Beverly House, Chapter 5 of Robertson's Landmarks of Toronto revisted, http://www.landmarksoftoronto.com/history-of-beverley-house/5
  • Residence: 1 November 1817; Beverly House, York, York Co., Ontario; "About two months afterward, on 1st August 1817, they sailed for Canada, and after an exceedingly bad and long voyage reached York on 1st November, and settled down at Beverley House, which had been purchased from Mr. D'Arcy Boulton, who built it at some date previous to the breaking out of the War of 1812-15. In this house, subsequently enlarged, they lived until their death, and here all their children were born." from page 135 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 11 February 1818; York, York Co., Upper Canada; "Before he reached York a vacancy had occurred on the Bench in Upper Canada, which led to the appointment of Mr. Boulton, then Attorney-General, to a Judgeship, and my father was nominated to succeed him s Attorney-General, his commission being dated 11th February 1818." from page 136 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 1829; Berverly House, York, York Co., Ontario; "In 1829, Robinson became chief justice of the Court of King's Bench and held this post for 34 years. In 1830, he was appointed to the Legislative Council for the province. In the aftermath of Upper Canada Rebellion, he pressed for executions of the rebel leaders (to quote: "in his Opinion is was necessary for the ends of Justice, and due to the Loyal Inhabitants of the Province, that some examples should be made in the way of Capital punishments")." per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.2
  • Residence: October 1838; 7 Landsowne Place, Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, England; "When he reached England, the Merry's my mother's relatives, were at 5 Lansdowne Terrace, Cheltenham, where they lived when not at Highlands in Berkshire, and this led to his going first to Cheltenham, where he took a house (7 Landsdowne Place), and then reported himself personally at the Colonial Office." from "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 20 June 1839; Apsley House, England; "20th June. - At four o'clock went with Emma, William Boulton, John, Emily, Augusta, and Louisa to Apsley House. The Duke came down and recieved us, and most kindly showed us over his house."
    from page 286 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 28 June 1839; England; "28th Hune. - This evening Dr. Strachan arrived from Toronto. This morning Mr. Pakington sent me the Union Bill, which had been brought in and printed yesterday. I had not seen a word of this Bill before." from page 287 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
    Note: Dr. John Strachan, old friend and very early teacher of J. B. Robinson, had come to England to be consecrated as the first Bishop of Toornto.
  • Note: July 1839; Brighton, England; "During July and August 1839 my father and all his party were much at Highlands with the Merrys, and at Brighton (47 Old Steyne), but he very frequently came up to town upon business. At Brighton he occassionally saw Sir Perergrine Maitland, who was staying there." from page 289 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 3 July 1839; London, England; "At half-past five I went to Lord Normanby, by appointment. We spoke of the Union Bill. I told him that the five inferior legislatures were not wanted in Upper Canada ,and would be mischievous there and everywhere; that they were un-English, and would plunge us into a perpetual round of elections; and that, besides this, a power to tax without limit was not to be trusted to a single body chosen annually. He seemed to agree in all." from page 288 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 13 November 1839; Bridgefield Cottage, Wandsworth, England; "This led to his eventually obtaining a further extension of leave, upon medical grounds, until the following spring, and he arranged to take a house at Wandsworth up to 31st March, and sail for Canada in the first week of April. He now spent some six weeks in Paris with my mother and his family; and from thence my brother John, then with them, retured to Canada, sailing from Portsmouth in the shop Toronto. Writing to his brother Willim from Bridgefield Cottage, Wandworth, on the 13th November 1839, my father says: - Nothing could be pleasanter than my situaiton here. I am four miles out of town in a very comfortable house, with a garden and grounds about the size of ours in Toronto. I see no one scarcely, being out of the way, and therefore am not interrupted; and when I wish to go to town there are many public conveyances passing. I see the doctor now and then, and can in all things as to air, exercise & c., consult my health, which I trust is permanently benefiting by it. Clarke Gamble has laid us all under great obligation by his attention in writing. His letters are most welcome. They tell us all we wish to knowm, and furnish occassion for many a hearty laugh." from page 292 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 12 December 1839; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Here it may be mentioned that while he was in England engaged upon "Canada and the Canada Bill" his house in Toronto (Beverley House) was let to the Governor-General of Canada, Mr. Poulett-Thompson (afterwards Lord Sydenham), and thus became headquarters of a recognised warm supporter of the Union measure, who entertained most hospitably in it. Mr. Robert Stanton wrote from Toronto on 12th December 1839: - If you could pop in upon us suddenly how much surprised yuo would be, on walking up to your house, to find it in the full glare of lights, and with two sentries posted in front." from page 295 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note*: 1840; Beverly House, Toronoto, York Co., Ontario; "Although he opposed the uniting of Upper and Lower Canada, several of his recommendations found their way into the Union Act of 1840." per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.2
  • Residence*: 1840; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Chief Justice Robinson, who was made a baronet, lived in Beverley House until his death. Beverley House was temporarily the residence of Poulett Thomson while he was Governor-General of the Canadas. Poulett Thomson gave an insight into his daily life at Beverley House in a letter written to a friend in 1840. He wrote, “In my room til 3 o’clock, a ride with my aide-de-camp till 5, work again until dinner, at dinner till 9, and work again until early next morning. This is my daily routine.” After establishing the union of Upper and Lower Canada, Poulett Thomson was raised to the peerage, with the title of Baron Sydenham of Sydenham in Kent, and Toronto in Canada. He died in 1841 in Kingston after a fall from his horse as he busily prepared to return to England. He was 42 years old. After Sir J. B. Robinson’s death in 1863 his widow, Lady Robinson, made Beverly house her home until she died, when it was taken by her son, Christopher Robinson. At the time of Robertson’s article the fire insurance maps show additional construction had been completed on the property." from History of Beverly House, Chapter 5 of Robertson's Landmarks of Toronto revisted, http://www.landmarksoftoronto.com/history-of-beverley-house/
  • Note: 15 1840; New York, New York, U.S.A.; "From Portsmouth he wrote to Bishop Stachan: - "It was an anxious moment to leave England, but there was np help for it. My leave had expored, and the Governor-General (mr. Thompson) on the one side, and Messrs. Hume and Leader on the other side of the Atlantic, were so impatient to have me fairly shipped, that the Secretary of State was at no loss as to excuses for his anxiety on the subject. I made no application to remain longer, and consistently with the respect due to myself, I could not have done it." After an average voyage, with some hard gales, but much fair weather and often light baffling winds, the Quebec sighted Long Island at dayligh on the 15th May, and on the 16th was becalmed, just outside of the Hook near New York. At 11 A.M. on the 16th a small steamer came out and took her in tow, and they landed at New York at 2 P.M. My father, in concluding his Journal, says: - "The British Queen ( a steamer) passed us the night before, quite near, having left Portsmouth seventeen days after we did. We had a most lovely day for entering the harbour of New York. The scene was quite enchanting.... We dound John here waiting for us. He tells us all are well at home. God be praised." from page 312 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 21 January 1840; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "And Mr. John Macaulay, on 21st January 1840:- It seems odd enough to me to sit in the aide-de-camp's room in rear of your own study, and there see Captain Le Marchant occupied in transcribing the draft of the new Constitution under the union! What a changeful world we live in." (1) - Note below: With refernce to this occupation of Beverley Houose in the interests of the Union, it is said in Mr. Robertson's "Landmarks of Toronto" that Mr. Thompson put up a new kitchen range in the house; and the remark is amusingly added, "This was, it is said, the indirect cause of getting the union measure through the Upper Canada Parliament." from page 296 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: February 1840; Bevery House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Beverley House was, for a time, an official residence. It had been purchased in 1817 by Sir John Beverley Robinson, and was occupied by Lord Sydenham from 1839 to 1840 when he came to Toronto to implement the union of the Canadas. This residence was later turned over to the Robinson family, who occupied it until 1912 when it was demolished."
  • Note: 10 February 1840; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "It must have been about this time that he received the following resolution of the Legistlative Council of Upper Canada, passed the last day of the last Parliament of that province:- 10th February 1840; The members of this House, before separating at the close of probably their last session, desire to express their regret that indisposition should have caused the prolonged absence of the Hon. Mr. Robinson from his seat in this House, and they unite in the hope that he will speedily be restored to the country to pursue with renovated health and strength that laborious and distinguished career which has been so fruitful of honour to himself and of benefit to this fellow-subjects." from page 298 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 17 February 1840; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; It was on this day that William Weller and Governor General Charles Poulett Thomson and Aid-do-Camp Captain Thomas La Machant left Beverly House for the fast drive to Montreal. They made it in 35 hours and 40 minutes. The Govenor General had been residing at Beverly House since his arrival in Toronto in Novemver 1839, invited by Chief Justice John Beverly Robinson to use his home as his Government House as long as needed. There is a delicious irony here; Thomson was in Canada to change the structure of government dramatically for the express purpose of curtailing the power of the Family Compact of which Robinson was the defacto head. He had just finished passing the legislation needed to accomplish these changes in Upper Canada and needed to get back to Montreal to do the same there. The union of Upper and Lower Canada resulted, leaving The Province of Canada and one legislature, which was extremely controversial at the time and led eventually to the need for Confederation in the 1860s. (Dan Buchanan)
  • Residence: 10 April 1840; Portsmouth, England; "On Friday, 10th April 1840, my father with his family sailed for New York in the Quebec, a sailing ship, and reached Portsmouth on the Tuesday following." from page 311 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Residence: 1 June 1840; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Eight hundred of the inhabitants of Toronto welcomed him upon his return (on 1st June 1840) with an address, in which they expressed their appreciation of his efforts in England "to promote the interests of Upper Canada," and " their pleasure at seeing him once more among them." from page 312 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 1841; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "After 1840 his duties became entirely judicial, for it was considered by the Government, on his return from England in 1840, to be inexpedient that he should resume his position of Speaker of the Legislative Council. This was in consequence of a pending measure, under which those connected wit hthe administration of justice were not to hold any political or other Government office. Few will be found to context the general wisdom of this measure -under which the Judicature was dissassociated from all conneciton with politics - carried out in 1841, and I may add that no one was more fully alive than my father, while in the Bench, to the importance of keeping the administration of justicce free from all suspicion of political bias." from page 313 & 314 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
  • Note: 1854; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Although he opposed the uniting of Upper and Lower Canada, several of his recommendations found their way into the Union Act of 1840. In 1850, he was appointed a Companion of the Order of the Bath (CB) and created a baronet in 1854." per Findagrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=pv&GRid=145224599&PIpi=1425359353

Family: Emma Walker b. 1796, d. 1865

  • Marriage*: 5 June 1817; New Church for St. Marylebone, London, England; "On the 5th June 1817, my father was married to Emma Walker at the New Church of St. Marylebone in London." from page 135 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
    Robinson married Emma Walker on June 5, 1817, while in England." per FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cpiglobal.com( Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Emma Walker2,3

Citations

  1. Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson per FindAgrave. Without Beverly which should apply to his son only. per GEDCOM of Viola Dace (e-mail address) Nov 16 2016.
  2. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  3. [S128] FindAGrave, online unknown url.
  4. [S129] Dictionary Cdn BIOs, online unknown url.
  5. [S83] Ancestry.com, online unknown url.

Mary Robinson1

F, #93516, b. circa 1792
  • Birth*: circa 1792; per GEDCOM of J. Marston (jmmarston@hotmail.com) Nov 16 2016.1

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Esther "Hetty" Robinson1,2

F, #93517, b. 1795, d. 1811
  • Birth*: 1795; Kingston, Frontenac Co., Upper Canada; "She died on the first of this month. Dear Hetty was sixteen years old... " from page 26 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft. per GEDCOM of J. Marston (jmmarston@hotmail.com) Nov 16 2016.2
  • Death*: 1811; York, York Co., Upper Canada; "The year 1811 was to be a sad one. On it my father lost his tried friend, Dr. Stuart, and his youngest sister, Esther." from page 25 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft

Citations

  1. Hetty per Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, pg. 26.
  2. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Emma Walker1

F, #93518, b. 1796, d. 1865
  • Birth*: 1796; Date 1796 per Memorial. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cpiglobal.com( Nov 16 2016.1,2
  • Marriage*: 5 June 1817; New Church for St. Marylebone, London, England; "On the 5th June 1817, my father was married to Emma Walker at the New Church of St. Marylebone in London." from page 135 of "Life of Sir John Beverly Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada. With a pref. by George R. Parking, by Charles Walker Robinson (1836-1924)(youngest son of Hon. Sir John Beverly Robinson (1791-1863) - downloaded from Ontario Archives - https://archive.org/details/lifeofsirjohnbev00robiuoft
    Robinson married Emma Walker on June 5, 1817, while in England." per FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cpiglobal.com( Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Hon Sir John Beverly Robinson 1st Baronet1,2
  • Death*: 1865; Beverly House, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; Date 1865 per Memorial.2
  • Burial*: 1865; St. James Cemetery, Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "The Grave of the Robinson family is not far from the Jarvis mausoleum [in St James Cemetery, Toronto]. One of the main characters of the early days of Upper Canada is buried here, unmarked: Sir John [Beverley] Robinson. He was the secular leader of the Family Compact. He was Chief Justice of Upper Canada [for 34 years]. He presided over the trials of the Rebels [both War of 1812 and MacKenzie Uprising 1837]. Nearby are the graves of other notable Upper Canada families: the Strachans, the Ridouts, [the Jarvis's], etc. [Source: Cabbagetown Preservation Association; posted to their Facebook page December 4, 2012] Family links: Parents: Christopher W Robinson (1763 - 1798)
    Esther Sayre Robinson Beman (1763 - 1827); Spouse: Emma Walker Robinson (1796 - 1865); Siblings: Peter Robinson (1785 - 1838)*
    William Benjamin Robinson (1787 - 1873); John Beverley Robinson (1791 - 1863); Note: Unmarked grave; location indicated by Cabbagetown Preservation Association, Toronto Burial: Saint James Cemetery
    Toronto. Toronto Municipality, Ontario, Canada; Created by: ohSunnyOne; Record added: Apr 19, 2015; Find A Grave Memorial# 145224599" from FindaGrave - http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=145224599&ref=acom2
  • Married Name: 5 June 1817; Robinson1

Family: Hon Sir John Beverly Robinson 1st Baronet b. 26 Jul 1791, d. 31 Jan 1863

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  2. [S128] FindAGrave, online unknown url.

Emily Merry Robinson1

F, #93519, b. 14 July 1821, d. 25 January 1859
  • Birth*: 14 July 1821; York, York Co., Ontario; Date Jul 14 1821 & location Ontario per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 19 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 16 April 1846; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; Date Apr 16 1846 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 19 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=John Henry Lefroy1
  • Death*: 25 January 1859; Kensington, London, England; Date Jan 29 1859 & location Kensington, London, England per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 19 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Married Name: 16 April 1846; Lefroy1

Family: John Henry Lefroy b. 13 Mar 1817, d. 1890

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

John Henry Lefroy1

M, #93520, b. 13 March 1817, d. 1890
  • Birth*: 13 March 1817; Ashe and Dean, Hampshire, England; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1840; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Charlotte Ann Dundas1
  • Marriage*: 16 April 1846; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; Date Apr 16 1846 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 19 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Emily Merry Robinson1
  • Death*: 1890; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1

Family 1: Charlotte Ann Dundas b. c 1820, d. c 1844

Family 2: Emily Merry Robinson b. 14 Jul 1821, d. 25 Jan 1859

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Charlotte Ann Dundas1

F, #93521, b. circa 1820, d. circa 1844
  • Birth*: circa 1820; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1840; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=John Henry Lefroy1
  • Death*: circa 1844; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Married Name: circa 1840; Lefroy1

Family: John Henry Lefroy b. 13 Mar 1817, d. 1890

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Thomas Dundas1

M, #93522, b. circa 1780
  • Birth*: circa 1780; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1818; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Charlotte Anna Boultbee1

Family: Charlotte Anna Boultbee b. c 1780

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Charlotte Anna Boultbee1

F, #93523, b. circa 1780
  • Birth*: circa 1780; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: circa 1818; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Thomas Dundas1
  • Married Name: circa 1818; Dundas1

Family: Thomas Dundas b. c 1780

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

Augusta Anne Robinson1

F, #93524, b. circa 1822
  • Birth*: circa 1822; York, York Co., Ontario; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 31 October 1844; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Married: 31 OCT 1844 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada 1 Note: 31 October, 1844, by license, James McGill STRACHAN, of the city of Toronto, bachelor, and Augusta Anne ROBINSON, of the same place, spinster. The bridegroom was a son of the Bishop of Toronto, the bride a daughter of Sir John Beverley ROBINSON" per GEDCOM of Barbara Morgan (barbmorgan@rogers.com) Nov 17 2016. Date Oct 31 1844 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=James McGill Strachan1
  • Married Name: 31 October 1844; Strachan1

Family: James McGill Strachan b. 1824, d. 20 Jan 1870

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.

James McGill Strachan1

M, #93525, b. 1824, d. 20 January 1870
  • Birth*: 1824; Scotland; Dat e1824 & location Scotland per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrco@aol.com). per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 31 October 1844; Toronto, York Co., Ontario; "Married: 31 OCT 1844 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada 1 Note: 31 October, 1844, by license, James McGill STRACHAN, of the city of Toronto, bachelor, and Augusta Anne ROBINSON, of the same place, spinster. The bridegroom was a son of the Bishop of Toronto, the bride a daughter of Sir John Beverley ROBINSON" per GEDCOM of Barbara Morgan (barbmorgan@rogers.com) Nov 17 2016. Date Oct 31 1844 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=Augusta Anne Robinson1
  • Death*: 20 January 1870; Date Jan 20 1870 per GEDCOM of Darryl (darryl.lundy@xira.co.nz) Nov 17 2016.1

Family: Augusta Anne Robinson b. c 1822

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.
  2. [S129] Dictionary Cdn BIOs, online unknown url.

Louisa Matilda Robinson1

F, #93526, b. 9 October 1825, d. 12 May 1852
  • Birth*: 9 October 1825; York, York Co., Ontario; Date Oct 9 1825 & location Toronto per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 20 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Marriage*: 16 April 1846; per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.; Principal=George William Allan1
  • Death*: 12 May 1852; Kennebec, Maine, U.S.A.; Date May 12 1852 & location Kennebec, ME per GEDCOM of J. E. Cox (jerrico@aol.com) Nov 20 2016. per GEDCOM of Kenneth Williams (kwilliams@cplglobal.com) Nov 16 2016.1
  • Married Name: 16 April 1846; Allan1

Family: George William Allan b. 1822, d. 24 Jul 1902

Citations

  1. [S22] Rootsweb, online unknown url.