THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN
- At New Harmony, on the 12th ult., after a long and painful illness, Mrs. Angus McEachern, aged 57 years. May her soul rest in peace.
DEATH: CAMPBELL-MACDONALD - In Cambridge, Mass., Dec 24th, Florence J. McDonald (nee Campbell) formerly of Cardigan, P.E.I.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1906
DEATH:
MACCORMACK - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- There passed away peacefully on December the 14th, at his home at St. Margaret's, one of the oldest inhabitants of St. Margaret's parish, in the person of Patrick McCormack, at the advanced age of 81 years. He was a man of sterling qualities and highly esteemed by all who knew him. He was a kind and friendly neighbor, and an indulgent father. In his young days he followed fishing as well as farming, but seeing that one industry interfered with the other he dropped fishing and devoted all his energies to the improvement of his farm, which he soon succeeded in making one of the best and most productive farms in the parish. He always took a lively interest in local improvements. He was attended in his last illness by the Rev. Father MacPherson. His remains followed by a large number of friends and acquaintances were borne to the parish church, where a requiem High Mass was sung, thence to their last resting place in St. Margaret's cemetery. He leaves a disconsolate widow, a niece of the late Bishop McIntyre, one son and two grand children to mourn his loss. May his soul rest in peace. – COM.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1906
DEATH:
CREAMER - THE LATE BERNARD CREAMER, SR.
- Passed peacefully to rest on Friday, Jany. 5th, 1906, Mr. Bernard Creamer, Sr., of South Melville, Lot 29. The deceased gentleman came, when a young man, to Prince Edward Island, being driven from his native land by the arbitrary conditions obtaining in that oppressed country in those days of 60 years ago. Like his co-pioneers under the then condition of his adopted land, he joyfully shared the burdens and privations of his aged parents and of the other members of the pilgrim band in the depths of "the forest primeval" in the southern section of what is now Lot 29. In early life he married Miss Margaret Malone, who, with two daughters and three sons were at his deathbed, and had the consolation of seeing a kind-hearted, indulgent, and truly God-fearing husband and father, calmly throw aside the mortal and take on the immortal, the never enduring joys for which his life was a continual and exemplary novitiate. It is impossible in this brief sketch to do anything like adequate justice to a review of the many estimable traits of character of the late deceased, of his warm hearted hospitality to the wayfarer – Jew or Gentile mattered not, sufficient they were made to the image of Christ – his promptitude in aiding the sick and oppressed, his acute sense of justice and oppression, his love of the former, his loathing of the latter, and the acme of his virtues, the undying love of his native Ireland. Indeed the greatest wish of his later years was to behold his native land enjoy a form of self-government at least as free and independent as that enjoyed by the land of his adoption, this Canada of ours. He died, as he lived his four score years, in peace with God and man, leaving to his children a legacy than which he could bequeath no greater, the gift of faith of the Catholic Church, of which he was a model adherent, worthy of imitation. Seven sons and four daughters are left to mourn and cherish the memory of a worthy sire, viz John of Brae, Lot 7, Hugh of Tryon, William at home, Bernard in Souris, Joseph at Kelly's Cross, and Ambrose and Timothy in Lowell, Mass; and Mrs. Ready, Lowell, Mrs. Noonan, Albany, Mrs. Jas. Bradly, Charlottetown, and Mary at home. In the funeral procession on Sunday 7th were over 75 sleighs. Interment took place at Kelly's Cross. The pallbearers were – J. W. Villett, H. McKenna, Chas. McKenna, Fncs. Kelly, T. Carragher, and J. McGaughey. Requiescat in pace.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN-MACKINNON - OBITUARY
- A gloom of sadness was cast over Selkirk on Monday, 1st inst., by the death of Sarah, beloved wife of Ronald D. McKinnon. During her short illness she was fortified with the last rites of her holy religion by Rev. Kenneth McPherson. Her friends hoped for her recovery, but despite all that human effort could do she passed peacefully away to the Great Beyond on Monday 1st, at the early age of 26 years.

Deceased who was a daughter of the late Ronald McEachern, of Souris Line Road, was a woman of most estimable disposition and during the two years she lived at Selkirk, made many friends, who greatly regret her early demise.

The funeral which was largely attended, took place to St. Margaret's Church, Wednesday. A Requiem Mass was sung by the Rev. Pastor; and the remains were conveyed to the cemetery and surrounded by a large concourse of sorrowing friends, all that was mortal of the deceased was interred.

She leaves to mourn a husband and infant daughter, besides a large number of sorrowing friends and relatives to all of whom we extend our sincere sympathy. R.I.P.


She is not dead, the child of our affection,

But gone unto that school

Where she no longer needs our poor protection

And Christ himself doth rule.


In that great cloister's stillness and seclusion

By Guardian Angels led,

Safe from temptation, safe from sin's pollution

She lives whom we call dead. – COM.


NOTE: THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1906 gives Alexander McEachern as the name of Sarah's father.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1906
DEATH:
MACPHEE-MACCORMACK - THE PROVINCIAL GUARDIAN
- The death occurred at Boughton Island on Sunday morning, Jan. 21st, of Jane McPhee, widow of the late John McCormack. She leaves to mourn two sons and two daughters, D. J. McCormack on the homestead, Dominick in Georgetown, Lizzie, wife of R. J. Steele, Newport, and Catherine, wife of A. D. McPhee, Georgetown. The deceased who was 82 years of age, was a kind-hearted, estimable Christian woman whose loss will be deeply felt in the home and community. The funeral takes place tomorrow (Wednesday) to St. George's R. C. Cemetery.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1906
DEATH:
STEWART-MACINNIS
- At Head St. Peter's Bay, P.E.I., on Jany. 13th inst., Mary Stewart, wife of the late Martin McInnis, Esq., in her seventy-ninth year.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1906
MARRIAGE:
CHING-SMITH - THE PROVINCIAL GUARDIAN
- The Guardian East Point correspondent writes:- John J. Smith of New Perth and Miss Esther Ching of Red Point were married at the parsonage by Rev. Mr. Gardiner on the evening of the 9th.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACINTYRE-FINNEGAN
- At Roxbury, Mass., on January 2nd, by the Rev. Father Sullivan, Miss Winnifred McIntyre, formerly of this city, to Mr. William Finnegan, of Lynn, Mass.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - OBITUARY
- It is with feelings of profound sorrow that we record the death on the 15th of January of Millie Ann, only and beloved daughter of James J. MacDonald of Black Point, Lot 47. Deceased was only twenty-five years of age. She left home about two years ago and lived in Boston until last winter when she was summoned home on account of the serious illness of her brother. In response to this summons she was obliged to travel during the severe weather, when communication was so difficult and dangerous. She suffered much cold and hardship on the journey and failed to reach home to see her brother alive. She was stricken down by an attack of measels and owing to her exhausted condition her illness became very serious and finally developed into that terrible disease, tuberculosis. All that medical skill and attentive nursing could accomplish failed to stay the ravages of this fell disease. She gradually sank, and finally was relieved from suffering by yielding up her spirit to Him whose inscrutable will ordained that she should be no more of this world. During her life amongst us she bore a most amiable character – kind and loving in disposition, modest and mild in conversation, and devoted and sincere in religion. Thus was she endeared to all with whom she was acquainted. She bore her illness with true christian fortitude and with resignation to the Divine will. In her last moments she was attended by her kind and loving Father confessor, Rev. James Æneas Macdonald, whose devotion and fatherly exhortation in the presence of death, gives consolation to the departing soul. The burial took place at St. Columba cemetery on the 18th inst. It was largely attended by relatives and friends. Great sympathy is felt for the father, stepmother and brother, in their sad bereavement. May her soul rest in peace.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD-WIGHTMAN - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- The death occurred at Lower Montague yesterday at the residence of her brother Mr. Allan Macdonald of Margaret Macdonald aged 93, widow of the late Hon. Joseph Wightman. The deceased was a highly respected and most estimable woman, who was widely known in that section of the country. About twenty years ago she removed from St. Andrew's Point where her husband had conducted an extensive business, to Lower Montague where she has since resided. She leaves one son George Wightman and one daughter Mrs. C. B. B. Poole of Lower Montague to mourn. The funeral takes place to-morrow morning at 8.30 to the Roman Catholic cemetery, Georgetown.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS - DIED
- In the City Hospital on Thursday, Feb. 8th 1906, John A. McDonald, aged 58 years. The deceased was one of the most highly respected residents of Cable Head East and his death was one of unusually sad circumstances. About ten days previous he got a slight scratch on the thumb of his right hand which on Friday showed symptoms of blood poisoning and in spite of medical aid rapidly grew worse. On Monday morning he came to the City Hospital where a part of the hand was amputated, but to no avail, he continued to grow worse until relief came in the sleep that knows no wakening. He is survived by a sorrowing widow and four small children, the eldest being only 13 years. His funeral which took place from his late residence was largely attended by all classes in the community, to St. Peter's Church where a solemn requiem Mass was sung by the pastor Rev. R. J. Gillis. His remains were laid to rest in the cemetery nearby to await the call of the heavenly trumpet. The pall bearers were, John A. McIntyre, Jas. McDonald, Robt. J. Lewis, Jas. J. McInnis, P. Conway and John J. McKinnon. – R.I.P.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1906
DEATH:
CAMPBELL - NEWS FROM THE EAST
- We learn with regret that Mr Joseph S. Campbell of Campbell's Cove, has passed away after a long illness. He was the only son of the late Stephen Campbell. Deceased was a man of rare intelligence and able ability, and will be much missed by his many friends. He leaves a sorrowing widow and one child to mourn their loss. – ABC


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- At Selkirk station on the 12th inst., Alex J. McDonald peacefully departed this life. A severe cold which he contracted nearly five years ago, developed into tuberculosis; and all that medical skill could do proved powerless to stay the ravages of that dread disease. During his long illness he displayed great fortitude and resignation to the Divine will and was consoled with the last rites of his holy religion by Rev. K. McPherson. Deceased was deservedly esteemed on account of his many fine qualities and his memory will long be cherished in the community where he lived, for his sterling honesty and uprightness of character. The funeral which took place to St. Margaret's church on the 13th was largely attended. The pall-bearers were:- Sylvester McInnis, Neil McInnis, Alexis McPhee, Michael McIntyre, Joseph McPhee and Adolphus McAdam. He leaves to mourn a disconsolate mother and one sister besides a large number of friends to all of whom we extend our sympathy in their bereavement.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - IN MEMORIAM
- It is our sad duty to chronicle the death of Mary Elizabeth, only child of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. MacDonald of Orwell Cove, which occurred Feb. 6th, after a short illness. Till three weeks before her death, Marion, as she was called, was in perfect health but when once taken ill, despite medical attendance and the efforts of anxious and affectionate parents she sank rapidly and Tuesday morning she passed peacefully away at the early age of six years. An exceptionally kind and endearing child, she was a favorite with all as was shown by the number that visited her during her illness and the large concourse that followed her remains to St. Joachim's cemetery, Vernon River. Lively and pleasant, she will be missed in the home of which she was the joy, but her bereaved parents will be comforted in their sorrow by the knowledge that she is now numbered with the angels, and that they will meet her again amid the eternal joys of Heaven.


In the great cloister's stillness and seclusion,

By guardian angels led,

Safe from temptation, safe from sin's pollution,

She lives, whom we call dead.


Not as a child shall we again behold her,

For when with raptures wild

In our embraces we again enfold her

She will not be a child.


But a fair maiden in her Father's mansion

Clothed with celestial grace;

And beautiful with all the soul's expansion

Shall we behold her face.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD-FISKE
- At Portage, Lot 36, on Feb 10th, Sarah McDonald, beloved wife of James Fiske, aged 75 years.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MCQUAID-MACDONALD - Local and Other News
- The marriage took place at St. Bonaventure's Church, Tracadie, on Monday morning, of Miss Mary A. McQuaid of Bedford to Mr. James A. McDonald of Donaldston, Rev. P. D. McGuigan officiating. The bride was assisted by Miss Annie Trainor while Mr. Statia McDonald performed the honors of groomsman. A luxuriant dinner was afterwards served at the home of the bride and in the evening a pleasant reception was held at the groom's home at which about 80 invited guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald have the best wishes of many friends for a happy and prosperous married life.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1906
DEATH:
MACLEAN - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - OBITUARY
- It is our sad duty today to record the death of Mary Margaret, eldest and beloved daughter of James H. McLean, Black Bush, which took place on the 24th inst., after a severe illness of several months' duration, which she bore with Christian resignation to the Divine Will. The deceased was in the 19th year of her age, was a devout and exemplary member of the Roman Catholic church, and beloved and respected by all who had the pleasure of her acquaintance. Her attending physician was untiring in his efforts to assuage her pain and bring about her convalescence, and she received every attention that the tender care of a devoted father, loving sisters and kind friends could bestow, but all efforts proved unavailing, and she died duly fortified by the last sacraments of the church to which she was so deeply attached through life. Besides her father, she leaves two brothers and five sisters to mourn her loss. On the 25th inst., her remains were followed from her late home to St. Margaret's cemetery, and were duly interred. May her soul rest in peace. The pall-bearers were: Andrew J. McEachern, Edward Moynagh, John D. Montgomery, James McEachern, Aneas McDougall and Angus P. McCormac. – L.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1906
DEATH:
WALKER
- At Georgetown, on Wednesday, Feb. 21st., 1906, Mary Matilda, aged 40 years, daughter of the late Alexander Walker, of Georgetown.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1906
DEATH:
MACPHEE
- At Little Harbor, March 3rd, Nancy McPhee, at the advanced age of 82 years. R.I.P.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - Local and Other Items
- There passed away at the Memorial Hospital, New London, Conn., Feb. 10th, Hilary A. McDonald, youngest and dearly beloved son of Joseph Macdonald, Greenvale, P. E. Island. He was known as a young man of exemplary habits and by his generosity and kindness endeared himself to all. He had become well and favorably known in Groton, Noank, and New London, where he leaves relatives and a great many friends and acquaintances. A father, six brothers and three sisters are left to mourn the loss of a dutiful son and a kind and affectionate brother, to whom we extend our sincere sympathy in their sad bereavement.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, MONDAY, MARCH 19, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- In this city March 19th, Margaret May, aged 15 years, beloved daughter of John and Jessie Macdonald, Pownal St.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Bear River on 4th March, Donald Alexander, son of Alex D. and Sarah McDonald, aged 6 years and 5 months.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 1906
DEATH:
MACINTYRE - OBITUARY
- A deep shadow of sadness and gloom hangs over the town of Souris, as the Angel of death has taken from our midst, Margaret, beloved daughter of Angus and Annabell MacIntyre, at the early age of twenty-three years. During her illness of three months many were the hopes that she would recover, but God in His Wisdom willed otherwise and called her to come and fill a vacant throne in His home of many mansions. She was attended during her last hours by her spiritual director, Rev. R. B. MacDonald, who fortified her with the last rites of the Holy Catholic church. She leaves to mourn a grief stricken mother and father, three sisters, and three brothers, besides a large number of friends and relatives, who will always cherish her memory for her noble qualities. May her soul rest in peace.


Came the Master to the garden
'Amid the flowerets blooming there,
Choosing for his heavenly mansion
One among the lilies fair.
Dearest Maggie, favored blossom!
Dare we say it, culled too soon?
We would keep you for life's evening
But the Master came ere noon.


Loving ones, now sadly mourning
O'er your sacrificial flower,
Grieve not, for she joyfully waits you
On the happy blissful shore.
Mid the songs no other singeth
Save the chosen ones alone,
She hath done the mission given her
Now she reaps unfading gain.

A. M. MACD.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Grand Tracadie, on Thursday March 29th, Mary Eliza, beloved daughter of R. J. and Sarah McDonald, aged 11 years. Funeral Friday morning.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, MARCH 31, 1906
DEATH:
MACINTYRE - OBITUARY - Miss Margaret McIntyre, of Souris
- Sadness was cast over the community, on the morning of the 24th when it was known that in the early hours of that morning one which a few months previous had been in their midst in all the vigor and bloom of young girlhood, was lying cold and still in the sleep of death. Up to last December Margaret McIntyre had been teaching school at East Baltic, but finding her health breaking down she resigned her position and came home for a rest to recover her strength. But Providence had willed otherwise, and she grew worse rapidly, and doctor's skill, combined with tender nursing were of no avail against that dread disease consumption, – and God called her to Himself, after receiving the last Sacraments of the Catholic Church. She was in her twenty-third year. But although her life had not been long it had been an exemplary one. Of a gentle and retiring disposition she won the esteem of all her friends and acquaintances. In both her home and the school-room will her bright presence and cheerful smile be sadly missed. But all must bow to the inevitable. Her time in this world was short, but well spent, and her patient though suffering spirit has returned to the bosom of its Father there to enjoy its heavenly reward. Her brother, Pius, arrived from Sydney on Tuesday 27th to attend the funeral which took place on Wednesday morning to St. Mary's Church where High Mass was celebrated by Rev. R. B. McDonald, after which her body was tenderly laid to rest in the adjoining cemetery amid the tears of her grief-stricken parents, brothers, and sister, to whom we tender our heartfelt sympathy in this hour of bereavement.


The mother gave in tears and pity,
     The flower she most did love,
But she knew she would find her there again,
     In the fields of light above.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, MONDAY, APRIL 9, 1906
DEATH:
SUTHERLAND
- At Black Point, Red Point on Tuesday, April 3rd, 1906, Reginald Gerald, dearly beloved son of Angus and Mary C. Sutherland, aged 8 months and 13 days.
NOTE: 1901 Census of Lot 46 gives the place of residence as Black Pond.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1906
DEATH:
CAMPBELL
- At Bayfield, Lot 46, on March 29th, after a few days illness of pneumonia, the beloved wife of Angus G. Campbell. May her soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1906
DEATH:
MACVEAN MACVANE - THE PROVINCIAL GUARDIAN
- Death, that grim messenger, has claimed another victim in the person of James McVean, one of the esteemed residents of Hopewell, Lot 47. For a number of years his health was somewhat impaired. His condition became more critical last winter and on April 3rd at the setting of the sun, he passed peacefully away at the age of 69 years. The remains were taken to Kingsboro Cemetery. The esteem in which the deceased was held by the community, was manifested by the large funeral procession. He leaves a sorrowing wife and three sons, besides a large circle of relatives and acquaintances to mourn.
NOTE: 1901 Census of Lot 47 gives the place of residence of James McVean as Bothwell.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1906
BIRTH:
ROBERTSON
- At Red Point, on the 14th inst., to Mr. and Mrs. Alex Robertson, a daughter.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1906
DEATH:
FISHER - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - OBITUARY
- It is with much regret we chronicle the death of Mrs. James Fisher of Rollo Bay, which sad event took place on the morning of April 14th. The deceased who was in her seventy-first year, was in good health up to two years prior to her death, when she was stricken down with a very bad cold, of which she never seemed to recover. She was attended during her illness by her pastor, Rev. E. Walker, who administered to her the last Sacraments of the church. Mrs. Fisher was a woman of sterling qualities and a most highly respected resident of the community in which she lived. The funeral took place on Monday morning, April 16th, to St. Alexis Church, Rollo Bay, and was very largely attended. High Mass of Requiem was celebrated by Rev. K. J. McPherson of St. Margaret's, who also performed the burial services. She leaves to mourn a sorrowing husband, one son and three daughters, besides a large circle of friends. May her soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1906
DEATH:
RILEY
- In this city April 19th, Mary Annie, youngest daughter of Thomas B. Riley, aged 8 years and 8 months.
DEATH: RILEY - In this city April 19th, Mary Annie, youngest daughter of Thomas B. Riley.

Funeral from her late residence Hillsboro Square on Saturday morning at 9.30 o'clock.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1906
BIRTH:
RILEY
- On the 20th inst, to Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Riley, of a son.
DEATH: RILEY - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - The remains of the late Mary Annie Riley, the young daughter of our esteemed fellow townsman, Mr. T. B. Riley, were lad to rest this morning, the funeral being largely attended by sympathizing friends. The pall bearers were: Fred Conroy, Lester Houle, Jack Griffith, Peter Flynn, Ivan Reddin and Geo. A. Macdonald. The spotless white casket, typical of the pure soul of the lovable child whose inanimate form it encased, was completely covered with floral offerings contributed as follows: crescent, Mrs. Conroy; bouquet, Hazel Harris; bouquet, Helen and Nora Jenkins; bouquet, Cora Paton; bouquet, Mrs. Wellner; star, Mrs. John Williams; cross, Mrs. McDonald and Nellie; bouquet, Leo Coyle; bouquet, sister Menna.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACDONALD-MORRISON - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- The marriage took place this morning at St. Andrew's of Miss Annie M. Macdonald to Mr. Peter J. Morrison both of Mt. Stewart. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. P. McLellan, P.P., assisted by Revs. R. J. Gillis, St. Peter's, A. J. McIntyre, Morell, J. R. Macdonald, St. Teresa. The bride was attended by her sister Miss Ellie and the groom by Mr. D. F. Egan of Mt. Stewart.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN
- At St. Andrew's on December 11th, 1905, Hugh McEachern, in the 74th year of his age. Deceased was a nephew of the late Rt. Rev. Æneas B. McEachern, first Bishop of the diocese. During his last illness he devoutely received the Sacraments for the dying and departed this life consoled by the rites of holy church. His remains were interred in the family plot at St. Andrew's. He leaves to mourn a large circle of friends and relatives. May his soul rest in peace.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS - OBITUARY
- There passed peacefully away at Hillsboro Head on the 21st inst., Clementine, beloved wife of the late James McDonald in the seventy-fifth year of her age. Deceased won the love and esteem of all who had the pleasure of her acquaintance by her sweet motherly disposition and kindness, especially in the hour of need. Although in failing health for some years Mrs. McDonald was up and about until a few days previous to her death, but the dread messenger came and this grand old lady who bore her sufferings with such perfect patience, and having received the last rites of the holy Catholic Church, was ready to meet her Creator. No better proof of her popularity could be shown than despite the rain and almost impassable roads the large concourse of carriages, which followed her remains to St. Andrew's Church, where a Requiem Mass was chanted by the Rev. Father McLellan, assisted by Rev. Father McIntyre, Morell and Rev. Father Ignatius McDonald. The pall-bearers were Mr. Fred Jardine, James McKenna, Albert Jardine, Bernard Connoly, George Warren and M. McDonald. May her soul rest in peace. – COM.
DEATH: RILEY - In this city, on the 25th inst., the infant son of Thomas B. and Mrs. Riley.

[The funeral took place this afternoon.]


THE DAILY PATRIOT, SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1906
DEATH:
YOUNG - FISHERMAN DROWNED
- A sad drowning accident occurred yesterday at Basin Head, about eight miles from Souris.

Two fishermen named Seth MacLean and Washington Young were out fishing in a dory when in some unaccountable way the boat capsized. By an heroic struggle McLean managed to keep himself afloat in the icy water until rescued by friends from the shore who witnessed the accident. Young, however, soon became exhausted and sank before the rescuers could reach him.

This morning his body was washed ashore.

The deceased was an industrious man of about 35 of age, and unmarried. He was a brother of Mr. Charles Young of Souris. Young and McLean carried on farming as well as fishing.
DEATH: MELLICK - LOCAL NEWS - OBITUARY - At Elmira, P.E.I., on the 12th day of April, 1906, after an illness of two years, Mary Eliza Mellick aged 17, second daughter of the late William Mellick, passed away to join the great majority. When but ten years of age she was bereft of one of the dearest of earthly friends, a kind and loving father. During her illness she was patient and was hopeful of recovery almost to the last, but when it became evident to her that she could not live, she resigned submissively to His Will. She leaves a sorrowing mother, four brothers and two sisters. Her remains were followed to South Lake cemetery by a large number of sympathizing friends.


A dear one from our hearth has gone,

A daughter kind, a sister true,

The eye is dimmed that brightly shone,

The heart is still, dear May adieu!


Why should we weep, why should we mourn?

Thou art now from earthly sorrow free.

Thy love was true, thy faith was known

To Him who died at Calvary.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1906
DEATH:
MACADAMS
- In Brookline, Mass., April 25th, Joseph, beloved husband of Elizabeth McAdams, and formerly of Prince Edward Island.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, MONDAY, MAY 7, 1906
DEATH:
CAMPBELL - OBITUARY
- It is with feelings of regret that we chronicle the death at Lakeville, on April 25th, of Columbia John, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Æneas B. Campbell, at the early age of fifteen years. In January, last, he contracted a cold, and despite all that medical skill, kind parents and friends could do to stay the hand of death, ultimately passed away to that happy land 'from whose bourne no traveller returns.' Deceased was a youth of manly and amiable disposition, and though called away in the Spring time of life, will long be remembered by his many friends. He bore his sufferings of three months duration with perfect patience and submission and although it was his desire to remain a little longer here, was resigned to the will of his Creator. Notwithstanding the almost impassable condition of the roads a large concourse of sympathizing friends followed his remains to St. Columba's Cemetery where he was quietly laid to rest, – there to await the final summons.


Life was short with thee dear Columba!

From its trouble thou art free;

But alas! How we shall miss thee

Since thy face no more we see.


But the vale which thou has trodden

Each of us must tread anew,

When 'tis crossed we hope to meet thee;

Till then, dear one – a fond adieu.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Glenfinnan on the 8th inst., Donald A. McDonald aged 86 years. He leaves to mourn three sons, Rev. J. J. McDonald, Kinkora; David at Glenfinnan and William at home; also one daughter, Eliza, at home. Interment takes place tomorrow at Fort Augustus. May his soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1906
BIRTH:
WALKER
- At Roxbury, Mass. on the 4th inst., to J. J. and Mrs. Walker, a son.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1906
DEATH:
MULLALLY
- At Souris West, May 4th, Hubert Thomas, infant son of Patrick J. and Minnie Mullally, aged 10 days.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1906
DEATH:
FRASER - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- The death occurred last night at the Prince Edward Island Hospital of Mr. Wallace Fraser of Lakeville, brother of Mr. J. F. Fraser of the firm of Davis & Fraser. Mr. Fraser was a young man of excellent character and was a prominent temperance worker IOGT organizer in this province.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS
- The death occurred at Georgetown Royalty on Sunday last after a six weeks illness, of Mrs. McDonald, widow of the late Captain John McDonald leaving three sons James and Thomas at home, and Frank in the United States, and one daughter, Eliza at home. The funeral took place on Monday last to the Roman Catholic cemetery, Georgetown.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - THE PRINCE COUNTY GUARDIAN
- Many will learn with deep regret of the death of Mrs. James A. McDonald, of New Annan, who passed peacefully away on Tuesday morning May 8th at the early age of forty years. The deceased was a daughter of the late Angus McLellan, of Indian River, and leaves to mourn a grief-stricken husband and nine small children – three sons and six daughters, two brothers and six sisters, besides a large circle of friends and relatives. She was a kind wife and a loving mother and a good neighbor, highly respected by all that had the pleasure of knowing her. She enjoyed good health up to within two days of her death. She was fortified by the rites of the Roman Catholic Church. Her remains were laid to rest in St. Mary's Cemetery, Indian River. – Com.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1906
DEATH:
CAMPBELL
- At Millcove this morning, after an illness of one week, Mrs. Michael Campbell, in the 74th year of her age.

(Funeral to St. Michael's cemetery, Corran Ban, at 9 a.m. Wednesday.)


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1906
DEATH:
O'BRIEN-CAMPBELL
- At Millcove on the 4th inst., Catherine, beloved wife of Michael Campbell, in the 74th year of her age. Her illness had only been of a week's duration. Mrs. Campbell, before marriage, was Miss Catherine O'Brien, and was a sister of the late Archbishop O'Brien, whose recent demise has been so widely lamented. Mrs. Campbell was the mother of ten children, nine of whom are living. Two of the five sons are priests - Rev. Dr. C. A. Campbell of Halifax, and Rev. Terence Campbell of Kelly's Cross. One daughter is a sister of the congregation de Notre Dame and is at present in Providence, R. I. Her other children are Walter and Hugh at home, James at Wheatley River; Mrs. William McGrath, Millcove; Mrs. Fred Conroy, Tignish, and Miss Clara at Kelly's Cross. May her soul rest in peace.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At the Cottage Farm, Georgetown Royalty, on May 18th, Mrs. Mary Ann Macdonald, aged 74, leaving the following sons and daughters James, Thomas, Eliza at home, and Francis, in Johnson Bay, Pa., where he is manager of the Macdonald Electrolytic System. The funeral which took place on the 20th May, to the Roman Catholic cemetery, Georgetown was largely attended. The pall-bearers were Alex Murphy, Richard Kehoe, Patrick MacDonald, Walter Gordon, John Gordon, Herbert Parker.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1906
BIRTH:
MACDONALD
- At Orwell Cove, June 6th, to Mr. and Mrs. D. F. McDonald, a son.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- In this city, June 11th, Margaret J., daughter of the late Roderick McDonald, aged 10 years.

[Funeral from the residence of Patrick Boyer, Sydney Street, at 6.30 a.m. to railway station thence by train to Tracadie.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACDONALD-MACEACHERN
- The marriage took place in St. Mary's Church, Souris, this morning of Mr. Daniel McEachern to Miss Maggie McDonald, both of that town. Rev. R. B. McDonald performed the ceremony. Miss Mary McDonald was bridesmaid and Mr. Fred McDonald, groomsman. The happy couple came to Charlottetown this morning and crossed to the mainland by the Stanley on their wedding trip.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - THE KING'S COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The funeral of Captain Angus R. McDonald, Souris, was very largely attended on Sunday last, by people from all parts of the country. His sad death came as a shock to everybody. Thursday he was fine and Friday morning at 5 o'clock he seemed to be looking the same and at ten minutes to six he took a turn for the worse and at 8 minutes past six a.m. he was called away to the other world. He leaves to mourn a sorrowing widow, six sons and three daughters; Allen Joseph, Donald Francis and Flora Anne at home; James, captain of the barque, E. C. Mowatt, now in Gulfport, Miss.; Angus, mate of sch. U. S. Filding, now in Belize, British Honduras, Andrew, officer on D. A. R. S. S. Prince Arthur, now in New York; John, electrical engineer in Boston, Mrs. Nellie Kalso, Boston, and Mrs. George Murphy in Boston also. The funeral took place at 3.30 Sunday afternoon to St. Mary's Church, then to the cemetery, where Rev. R. B. McDonald officiated at the grave. The pall bearers were George W. Hibbert, Georgetown, John McLaren, Michael McCormack, A. L. Fraser and A. Currie. Captain McDonald will be greatly missed, as he was ready at all times to do his best for everybody. He was born in Lower Montague, December 13th, 1841. His father is still living and is 91 years old. He has not been very well for quite a time.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1906
DEATH:
MACCORMACK-MACDONALD
- At her home, Black Bush, on Saturday the 16th inst., Annie McCormack, wife of Alex McDonald, aged 38 years.

At her home, Black Bush, there passed away the beloved wife of Alex McDonald, in the 39th year of her age, leaving besides her sorrowing husband, four small children, two brothers, and two sisters.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1906
BIRTH:
MACDONALD
- To Mr. and Mrs. H. A. McDonald, Brush Wharf, Orwell, June 20th, a son.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1906
DEATH:
MACADAM - OBITUARY
- Died at Selkirk, Lot 42, after an illness of three years, borne with patience and resignation, John McAdam, aged fifty-four. He leaves a widow, six sons and one daughter to mourn, his eldest son having predeceased him five years. The eldest surviving son, A. J., is at present with the firm of Davis & Fraser, Halifax, Adolphus is teacher at Selkirk, and the others are at home.

Deceased was born at Savage Harbor but the family moved to Bear River while he was still young. When construction work on the eastern branch of the Island Railway commenced he entered their contractors employ. On the completion of the road, he was given charge of the Selkirk section, and there he married and made his home. For upwards of twenty years he discharged his duties faithfully and without reproach, but was retired in 1901. Shortly afterwards he was stricken down with the malady which ended only with his life.

His was a mind possessed of a high sense of his duty towards his chosen calling, to his home, and to his God. All movements for the betterment of his fellowmen always received from him sympathetic interest and practical support, thus earning for him a lasting place in the memory of those acquainted with his real but modest worth of character. In his death a truly good man has gone to his reward. The funeral took place to St. Margaret's on May 30th. The pall bearers were A. C. McPhee, Peter McIntyre, John McInnis, Joseph McDonald, Rod'k. McPhee and Chas. Kelly. Requiem Mass was celebrated by the parish priest Rev. K. C. McPherson, after which the final mournful ceremonies consigned to kindred dust all that was mortal of John MacAdam.

In the family plot he rests awaiting that resurrection promised to the just. May he rest in peace.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACINNIS-MACCORMACK
- A very pretty wedding was solemnized in St. Catherine's parish, Charlestown, Mass., Tuesday, May 29th, at 7.30 p.m., when Miss May McInnis, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander McInnis, was united in the holy bonds of matrimony to Francis J. McCormack, formerly of Prince Edward Island. The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev. Father Tierney, P.P., assisted by Father Walsh. The bride was attended by Miss Mary Morrison, sister of Rev. Dr. Morrison, Charlottetown, and was becomingly attired in white silk with hat to match and carried a shower bouquet of roses while the bride was gowned in rose colored silk made entrain, and carried the usual bride's wreath. The groom was ably supported by his cousin, Mr. J. McCormack, formerly of P. E. Island. On returning to the home of the bride, a wedding reception was held from eight to ten o'clock, the most intimate friends of the bride and groom being present. The happy young couple took the 11.30 train from South Station, en route to New York and other places of interest, and will be at home to their many friends after June 30th. at their residence 61 Decatur St., Charlestown, Mass. The wedding presents were numerous and costly which goes to show the popularity of the young couple.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - THE PRINCE COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The death occurred on Friday July 6th, of Mrs. Fanny, relict of the late James MacDonald, at the residence of her son, Peter MacDonald, Fleet Street, Moncton. Deceased was eighty-two years of age. She was twice married, her first husband being Samuel Long, of Buctouche, her second husband James MacDonald of Bedeque, Prince Edward Island. Five children survive her, James Long and Peter MacDonald, of Moncton, George MacDonald, Connecticut, U.S., Mrs. Mahan and Mrs. Bree, of Boston, Mass.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1906
MACEACHERN - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - Mr. George B. McEachern
of Souris, leaves shortly for Ottawa, where he has been appointed to a good position in the Customs Department.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN
- On June 30th, at Afton Road, Lot 36, Angus McEachern, aged 45 years, leaving a sorrowing widow and seven small children, seven sisters and two brothers to mourn their loss, besides a large circle of friends and acquaintances.
DEATH: MCGRATH - At Millcove, the 9th inst, William McGrath, in the 65th year of his age. May his soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1906
DEATH:
OWEN - THE QUEEN'S COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The death occurred at Auckland, New Zealand, on the 9th of May last of George William Owen, in his 81st year. He was a son of the late Thomas Owen, Esq. of Cardigan and a brother of the Hon. L. C. Owen, of this city. His first wife was a sister of the Hon. Benjamin Davies and Hon. Daniel Davies, and his second wife, who survived him, was Miss Annie Dewar, of Montague, daughter of the late Robert Dewar, Esq. He was for many years a business partner of Alex. Dewar, of Auckland, who visited his old home at Brudenell three years ago. His remains were interred at Symonds street Cemetery, Auckland, on the 12th of May. He formerly did business in Charlottetown. He was one of the company who went to San Francisco in the year 1849 from the Island. It was some years there after when he left for New Zealand.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, MONDAY, JULY 16, 1906
BIRTH:
MACDONALD
- At Cardigan Bridge, July 14th, to Mr. and Mrs. John A. Macdonald, a daughter.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - OBITUARY
- A gloom has been cast over the vicinity of Little Pond by the untimely death of one of its most popular young ladies, Miss Annie J. McDonald. Deceased was a person of many virtues, and during her long illness edified all who came in contact with her by her brave Christian fortitude and gentle resignation. At last the angel of death terminated her sufferings, and consoled by the last holy sacraments of the Roman Catholic Church, she practically passed into the hands of the Redeemer whom she loved so well. A very large funeral cortege followed her remains to St. Francis de Sales church where, after a solemn High Mass of Requiem was sung by Rev. A. B. McDonald, D.D., a cousin of the deceased, they were interred in the adjoining cemetery, the services at the grave being conducted by her pastor, Rev. D. J. G. McDonald. She leaves to mourn four brothers, James Æ., Allan J. and John D. at home and Peter D. of Ottawa, Ont., and three sisters, Mrs. W. F. McDonald of Glenfinnan and Margaret B. and Mary C. at home. Requiescat in pace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Little Pond on the 18th ult., Annie J. McDonald, leaving four brothers and three sisters to mourn. May her soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Maple Hill, Lot 37, near Mount Stewart, on the 31st ult., after a lingering illness, Helen, relict of the late Ronald G. McDonald, aged 80 years. Deceased leaves to mourn three sons and three daughters. Rev. D. J. G. McDonald, P.P., St. Georges is a son of the deceased. The funeral took place at St. Andrew's on Wednesday, 1st inst., and was largely attended. May her soul rest in peace.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACGILLIVRAY-MORRISON - THE LOOKOUT
- An interesting event wherein all verily went merry as a marriage bell, was celebrated this morning in St. Bonaventure's church. The occasion was the marrige of Miss Veronica E. McGillvray, of Blooming Point, to Mr. Stephen Morrison of Savage Harbor. Rev. Father McGuigan pronounced the words which made the popular young couple man and wife. The bride was assisted by Miss Veronica Morrison. Mr. J. J. McGillvray did the honors for the groom. After the ceremony the wedding party drove to the home of the bride, where a luxurious dinner was served, from there they went to the home of the groom where a very pleasant reception was held in the evening at which a large number of invited guests were present. THE EXAMINER extends best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Morrison for a lifetime of unclouded happiness, and hosts of friends will support us.
DEATH: MACDONALD - OBITUARY - Died at Maple Hill near St. Andrew's, on July 30, Mrs. Eleanor McDonald, aged 79 years. The deceased was a native of Lot 49, and in early life was married to the late Ronald G. Macdonald who for many years carried on an extensive ship-building business on the Pisquid River, Lot 37. Their marriage was blessed with a numerous family of whom the following are living:- Rev. D. J. G. McDonald, Pastor at St. George's, Lot 55; Roderick in Leadville, Colorado, John in Boston, Mrs. J. J. MacAdam at West St. Peter's, Mrs. D. Macdonald at Maple Hill, and Mrs. A. B. Macdonald in Denver, Colorado.

The deceased members of the family are George who died in Rome in 1876, while prosecuting his studies for the priesthood; Allan lost at sea in 1868, when the "Helen Davies" went down with all on board on a voyage to the West Indies; Alexander a medical doctor who died in New York in 1899, and Lucina wife of James B. Macdonald who departed this life while still a young woman, at West St. Peter's.

The late Mrs. Macdonald was highly respected in the community where her life was spent. During her latter years she was a constant sufferer; but her sufferings ever bore the stamp of a christian resignation. Her last hours were cheered by the kind offices of her pastor the Rev. A. P. McLellan who administered to her the last sacraments of the Holy Church, and thus strengthened for the end she passed quietly away to join the loved ones gone before. On Wednesday Aug 1st her mortal remains were borne to the church at St. Andrew's where a solemn High Mass was offered up by her son Rev. D. J. G. Macdonald of St. George's, assisted by Rev. R. B. Macdonald of Souris, as deacon and by Rev. A. J. McIntyre of Morell, as sub-deacon, the ceremonies being directed by Rev. I. R. A. Macdonald, of St. Teresa's. Rev. John A. Macdonald, of Grand River, Lot 14, Rev. P. D. MacGuigan, of Tracadie, Rev. Dr. Bernard Macdonald of St. Dunstan's College, and Rev. A. P. McLellan of St. Andrew's occupied seats in the sanctuary.

The Very Rev. Dr. Morrison, V. G., of Charlottetown, Rev. A. J. McDonald of Fort Augustus, Rev. R. J. Gillis of St. Peter's, and Rev. J. C. MacMillan of Cardigan Bridge, took places on the organ loft and assisted the choir in rendering the grand old music of the "Requiem." At the end of the mass the Libera was sung, after which the procession formed again, and amid the touching strains of the Benedictus wended its slow and solemn way to the cemetery where the last prayers were said in presence of an immense concourse of people gathered from far and wide.

Messages of sympathy were received from His Lordship Bishop McDonald, Rev. J. C. MacLean, Rev. J. J. Macdonald, and Rev. Dr. G. MacLellan, all of whom expressed their regrets that former appointments that could not be readily cancelled, made it impossible for them to be present at the funeral.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1906
DEATH:
LEET
- At Baltic, Lot 46, on the morning of the 31st July, James E. Leet, aged 42 years, leaving a widow and childless mother and an adopted sister, Minnie.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACISAAC-MACDONALD - THE PRINCE COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The marriage took place at St. Mary's Church, Brae, Lot 16, on Tuesday, August 14, of Miss Addie L. McIsaac, daughter of Mrs. Sarah McIsaac, to Alexander A. McDonald, Quincy, Mass., formerly of Grand River, Lot 14. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Father Connolly. Miss Mary E. McDonald, sister of the groom, acted as bridesmaid, while the groom was supported by Angus McIsaac. The bride was the recipient of many useful and valuable gifts. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald leave next week for their future home in Quincy.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1906
BIRTH:
CLARKIN
- In this city on the 20th inst., to John T. and Mrs. Clarkin, a daughter.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1906
BIRTH:
MACEACHEN
- On Aug 7th to A. E. and Mrs. McEachen, a son.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACPHEE-MCHUGH - THE KING'S COUNTY NEWS
- A very pretty wedding took place at Marblehead, Mass., on Sunday, Aug. 19th at 7 p.m. when Jennie McPhee, of St. Margaret's, King's County, and Jeremiah McHugh, of Marblehead, were united in marriage by Rev. William Shimuch, pastor of the Star of the Sea Church, Marblehead. The groom was attended by his brother Patrick McHugh and the bride by her cousin Angela McDonald of the same place.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACGILLIVRAY-MORRISON - HYMENEAL
- At an early morning on Tuesday morning, Aug 7th, St. Bonaventure's church, Tracadie, was the scene of a very happy event, when Miss Veronica McGillivray, one of the most popular ladies of Blooming Point, was united in the holy bonds of matrimony to Mr. Stephen Morrison, brother of Rev. Dr. Morrison, Charlottetown, and Rev. Daniel Morrison, Oakland, Cal.

The nuptial ceremony was performed by Rev. P. D. McGuigan, P.P., and Mr. Frank McDonald, Grand Tracadie, played the wedding march.

The bridesmaid was Miss Teresa Morrison, while Mr. J. J. McGillivray supported the groom.

The bride looked charming attired in white silk and ribbon and wore a silver spangled trimmings and hat to match.

The bridesmaid was dressed in a suit of blue cloth, trimmed with white silk and ribbon and wore a white picture hat.

When the wedding ceremony was over the bridal party returned, after a delightful drive to Tracadie Beach, to the home of the bride where a large number of friends were assembled. Here a sumptuous dinner was partaken of and the remaining hours of the evening whiled away in music and song. When twilight was about to draw the curtain the happy couple accompanied by a number of their immediate friends, left for their future home at Savage Harbor where a large number of invited guests awaited them. Here dancing and other amusements were indulged in till the "wee sma' hours."

The bride was the recipient of a large number of presents, many of them both handsome and costly.

THE EXAMINER joins with a host of friends in wishing the happy couple happiness and success.
NOTE: Stephen's brother was Rev. F. X. Morrison, Oakland, Cal.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1906

SOURIS NOTES AND COMMENTS

A reunion of the family of Mr. Marshal Paquette, was held on Sunday, 26th Aug. The members present were, Daniel, of Boston, Mrs. Daniel Lavie, Mrs. Wm. Brennan, William J., Marshall, Leander, Nelson; Misses Cornelia and Evangeline. Eight of Mr. Paquette's family reside in Souris, and the eldest son Daniel, who, with his wife and family have been visiting the old home, resides in Boston. A most enjoyable time was spent in pleasant conversation, music, vocal and instrumental.

Souris high school reopened on the 4th inst with a good attendance. Mr. Joseph Macdonald, of Tracadie is engaged as principal this year.

Miss Lottie Hughes left here on Monday morning last for Halifax, where she will attend the Sacred Heart Convent. She was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. J. J. Hughes.
MARRIAGE: CREAMER-GAUDET - The marriage took place in St. Mary's church at 4 o'clock Tuesday morning of Mr. Gilbert Gaudet, barrister and attorney-at-law, Charlottetown, to Miss Mamie Creamer, eldest daughter of Mr. Bernard Creamer of Souris. The bride was beautifully gowned in a traveling costume of blue chiffon broadcloth, and wore a hat to match. Miss Mabel Creamer, sister of the bride, who acted as bridesmaid, wore a dainty suit of light grey ladies' cloth. Mr. B. Gaudet, cousin of the groom, was groomsman. After the ceremony which was performed by Rev. R. B. Macdonald, the bridal couple left by the morning express for Quebec, Boston, New York, and other places of interest.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - Local and Other News
- The death occurred suddenly at Pisquid recently of Mr. Alexander McDonald, (Round Sandy). He was one of the best known residents of that place. He leaves two sons to mourn his loss, one at home and one in British Columbia.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At "Mt. Clement", Pisquid, on the 6th inst., Alexander McDonald in the seventy-ninth year of his age. R.I.P.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACCORMACK-PAQUETTE - FASHIONABLE WEDDING AT SELKIRK.
- On Thursday last, September 11th, Bertie Paquette, son of Edward Paquette, Souris, and Miss Evangeline McCormack, youngest daughter of Mr. Angus McCormack, Selkirk, were united in marriage at St. Margaret's church, Bear River. The church was beautifully decorated with flowers and plants, a large arch of foliage, lilies of the valley, and roses with a beautiful bell of the choicest flowers suspended from the center, was erected over the place where the bridal party knelt at the railing. The bride was handsomely gowned in white Japanese silk with silk insertion, chiffon and valenciennes lace trimmings. She wore a bridal veil of white tulle with orange blossoms, and carried a shower bouquet. She was attended by Miss Vinie Stewart who was prettily attired in a suit of white organdie with lace and chiffon trimmings and hat to match. Mr. Malcolm Paquette, brother of the groom was groomsman.

When the bridal party entered the church the beautiful sounds of Mendellsohn's wedding march played by Mr. Lambert Cheverie, principal of Souris West school greeted the ear.

On Monday evening Miss McCormack gave a supper to a few near relatives and friends and a most enjoyable evening was spent in vocal and instrumental music. The dining room was tastefully decorated with Chinese lanterns, beautiful wreaths of flowers, and bows of ribbon, all presenting a very pleasing and attractive scene. After the ceremony which was performed by Rev. Father McPherson assisted by Rev. A. J. McIntyre, uncle of the bride, and other neighboring clergy, the bridal party drove to the home of the groom where a sumptuous repast was served, after which the newly married pair took the afternoon train for Ch'Town, leaving there next morning for Boston, New York and other places of interest. The bride's traveling costume consisted of a green velvet suit with trimmings to match and a large picture hat. The bride was the recipient of many beautiful and costly presents testifying to her popularity. The groom's present to the bride was a solid gold chain and pendant, and to the bridesmaid an elegant ring set with opals.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - JAMES MCDONALD - An Esteemed Resident of Emerald at Rest
- Emerald has lost one of its most highly respected and valued citizens by the death of Mr. James McDonald. Although not advanced in years – but sixty-six – he was for some time past in feeble health and finally succumbed to his lingering illness on Thursday, 6th inst.

In his demise another landmark in the history of Emerald is removed. Years before the opening of the railroad, when this section of the country was an almost an unbroken forest, Mr. McDonald faced the difficulties of pioneer life. Since that time he has been a constant resident and successful farmer there, having also formerly been engaged in the produce business. As a member of this community his loss will be greatly felt. In matters pertaining to the Church, to education, to the cheese industry, or otherwise tending to the public good, Mr. McDonald was always remarked as keen and unselfish, an energetic supporter and promoter. He was well known throughout the country, and to know him was in every case to esteem him as a man of the strictest honesty and integrity, of unbiased principles and sound judgment, a fearless exponent of justice and truth, coupled with fraternal charity towards all.

In the fulfilment of his duties as father of a family, a citizen of the community, and as a faithful and pious member of the Catholic Church, he has left behind him a good example and one most worthy of imitation by others. The sympathy of the community as well as the esteem in which he was held by all – irrespective of class or creed – was manifested on Saturday morning, 8th inst., when about 100 carriages followed his remains to Freetown Church, where a mass of Requiem sung by Rev. Mgr. D. J. Gillis who also in a short funeral oration referred to the good qualities of the deceased. Revs. J. J. McDonald and J. C. McLean assisted the choir. The pall bearers were Messrs. Wm. Deighan, Pat'k Duffy, John Mayne, Arthur McKay, James Power and P. F. Hughes. The late Mr. McDonald leaves to mourn, besides a sorrowing wife, five sons and four daughters. Of the sons, Joseph and Gussie, teacher, are home; the others are abroad – Albert, a Christian Brother in New York, Daniel and Herbert in the Western States. The daughters are Katie, at home, Lucretia, teacher of Carleton School, Rev. Sr. St. Andronicus, of the "Cong. De Notre Dame," Souris, and Rev. Sr. St. Catherine Helena, formerly a highly successful teacher in Emerald School, now of the Notre Dame Sisters, South Boston. May his soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1906
BIRTH:
MACDONALD
- On Thursday, September 20th, to J. C. and Mrs. McDonald, city, a son.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1906
MARRIAGE:
CAMPBELL-MACPHEE - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - WEDDING BELLS
- One of those bright events which go to make life happy took place at Little Harbor on Tuesday last, when Miss Clara Campbell of Greenvale was married to Mr. Peter P. McPhee, engineer, of Souris. Miss Lea McDonald, of St. Catherines acted as bridesmaid while Mr. James McDonald, of Greenvale supported the groom. After the ceremony the happy couple drove to the residence of the bride's parents where a sumptuous dinner was served in Mrs. Campbell's best style and the evening whiled away in dancing and games of different kinds. Mr. and Mrs. McPhee intend to take a trip through Charlottetown, Summerside and Alberton, after which they will proceed to Pictou where they will make their future home. Mr. and Mrs. McPhee were the recipients of many valuable presents which testified to the esteem in which the young couple are held. We wish them much success in their new home.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1906
MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- Among the officers of the D. A. R. Liner 'Prince Edward' leaving here recently for Hull, England to be delivered over to her new owners, who purchased her some time ago, was a young P. E. Islander, Mr. Andrew A. McDonald, son of the late Capt. A. R. McDonald of Souris. Mr. McDonald was formerly 2nd officer of the SS Prince Arthur of the same line. He has been promoted to chief officer on the Prince Edward. His many friends wish him bon voyage across the ocean. His older brother James, captain of the barque E. C. Mowatt now loading for Buenos Ayers, South America leaves here the second of next month. His other brother Angus, now at home, goes as mate. – Boston Post.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1906

DOINGS ON SOURIS LINE ROAD

The farmers are about done harvesting their crop which is below the average on account of the wet weather.
MARRIAGE: MACDONALD-MACEACHERN SHEAN-POWER - Weddings are getting to be a common occurrence. We have had two lately, Mr. Hugh McEachern of St. Georges and Miss Sophia McDonald of Harmony were happily united on the 18th, and also our genial and painstaking mail carrier, Mr. Patrick Power, and Miss Norah Shean, of St. Alexis had the nuptial knot tied and the words "We two are one" pronounced. The youth and beauty of the surrounding country tipped the light fantastic and partook of requirements for the inner man until the dawn of next morn. Presents and well wishes were there galore. Those are the people who make and build a country, not those who waste their time in Uncle Sam's domains.

GRAY BIRD.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1906
BIRTH:
SULLIVAN
- At St. Catherine's, Ont., September 25, to W. H. and Mrs. Sullivan, a son.


THE DAILY EXAMINER, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1906
DEATH:
BRUCE
- On the evening if the 21st ult., after a protracted and painful illness of nearly three years, borne with patience and resignation, Minnie, second and dearly beloved daughter of John and Hannah Jane Bruce, of Red Point.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACINTYRE-MACISAAC - CITY AND PROVINCIAL - EASTERN ITEMS
- St. Margaret's church, St. Margaret's was the scene of a happy event on Tuesday, 18th ult., when Angus D. McIsaac of Black Bush was married to Miss Flora A. McIntyre, of Clear Springs. The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev. Kenneth McPherson, P.P. The groom was supported by Mr. Jos. D. McIsaac of Rock Barra and Miss Agnes McDonald of Hermanville was bridesmaid. After the ceremony the happy couple drove to Souris where a wedding repast was partaken of at the Sea View Hotel, thence to the home of the bride's mother where they were greeted by a large number of guests. The many and valuable presents which they received testified to the popularity of the young couple. Numerous friends join in wishing Mr. and Mrs. McIsaac a long and pleasant life.

It is with great pleasure that we note that our friend, Mr. Angus J. McAulay of Black Bush, who has been in poor health for some time, has quite recovered and is gaining strength rapidly. Hugh McEachern has about recovered from a severe attack of illness. Among those who left for Boston last week were:- Mrs. John D. McDonald and child, Katherine A. McPhee, Mary McIsaac, Maggie McInnis, Derenda McIsaac, Joseph A. McEachern and Daniel Rose. Miss Maggie Campbell of Campbell's Cove is visiting at Black Bush, the guest of her uncle. – Skylark.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1906
MARRIAGE:
WALSH-MACDONALD
- On September 2nd, Fred A. MacDonald, Vernon River Bridge, to Miss Catherine Walsh, Boston, Mass.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1906
DEATH:
BRECKEN
- Entered into rest on Wednesday the 3rd October, 1906, Helen L. B. Brecken, in the 68th year of her age.

[Funeral will leave her late residence on Friday, the 5th inst., at 3 o'clock p.m. for St. Peter's Cathedral and thence to St. Peter's Cemetery.]


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1906
MACDONALD - ISLANDER ADMITTED
- (SPECIAL TO THE PATRIOT) - Halifax, Oct. 5 - In the Supreme Court today Bernard D. McDonald of Mount Stewart, P. E. Island, was admitted to the Bar of Nova Scotia by Justice Longley, on motion of W. B. A. Ritchie.
MARRIAGE: FOGARTY-MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS - CARDIGAN NEWS - A pretty wedding took place at Cardigan Bridge church on Tuesday morning, October 2nd, when Mr. James McDonald of Georgetown led to the altar Miss Angelina Fogarty of Cardigan. A large number of admirers and immediate relatives of the bride and groom assembled at the church to witness the ceremony which was performed by Rev. John McMillan. The bride was charmingly attired in a travelling suit of deep blue, trimmed with white lace, with hat to match. She was attended by her sister Miss Katie, also beautifully gowned. The groom was supported by his friend, Mr. Daniel McKinnon. After the ceremony the happy couple drove to the residence of the bride's parents where a sumptuous wedding dinner gotten up in the hostess' best style awaited them. After doing ample justice to the inner man, music and songs were indulged in for a few hours. Early in the evening they returned to their future home in Georgetown where the time was spent in speeches, songs and merry making. There were many beautiful and costly presents. Mrs. McDonald is one of Cardigan's most popular young ladies and in congratulating Mr. McDonald and the people of Georgetown on the prize they have won we feel for the people of Cardigan in the loss they have sustained. May they have many years of happy wedded life. In this wish the PATRIOT heartily joins.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1906
DEATH:
CULLEN - LOCAL AND OTHER ITEMS
- We regret to record the death of Mr. Patrick Cullen of this city, which took place at St. Paul, Minn., on Monday. He was there on a visit to his son, Rev. Thomas Cullen. Mrs. Cullen was hurriedly summoned to his bedside last week. He leaves to mourn a widow and three sons. R.I.P.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1906
MACDONALD - THE KING'S COUNTY GUARDIAN - Michael McDonald
, Goose River, Lot 42, a nephew of the late Bishop McIntyre, recently celebrated his 90th birthday by attending Mass at St. Peter's and being present at a small gathering of his family and friends. He was born on Michaelmas Day, 1816, and is now in the best of health.
NOTE: Michaelmas Day is September 29.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MULLALLY-CAIRNS - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- A very interesting event took place at St. Alexis church, Rollo Bay, on Monday the 8th when Francis Cairns of St. Teresa's, was united in marriage to Miss Maude Mullally, eldest daughter of John Mullally, of Souris and niece of the Rev. Dr. Sinnot of Ottawa. The bride, one of Souris West's popular young ladies was given away by her father. She looked charming in a Princess dress of grey-checked gloria, trimmed with all overlace and mauve and gold applique. She was attended by her sister, Miss Agnes who wore a suit of blue broadcloth. Mr. P. J. Hughes supported the groom. After the ceremony, which was performed by the Rev. Dr. Walker, in the presence of a number of friends, the happy couple drove to Dundas, where dinner was served, after which, they drove to their future home in St. Teresa's, where a large number of invited guests awaited them.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1906
DEATH:
CULLEN - LOCAL NEWS
- The remains of the late Patrick Cullen of this city arrived from Minneapolis last evening accompanied by Mr. John A. Cullen, a son of the deceased. The late Mr. Cullen left here about a month ago to visit his sons, Rev. Thomas E. Cullen and John, who reside in Minneapolis. He was only there a week when he was taken ill with acute stomach trouble which developed into cancer. He was operated on and was doing well when pneumonia set in, to which he finally succumbed. Mr. Cullen was born in County Wexford, Ireland, and had lived in Prince Edward Island since the age of ten years. For sixteen years he was keeper of the Court House in this city, afterwards he engaged in business. Mr. Cullen was in the fifty-eighth year of his age. He was a stalwart man of somewhat reserved disposition, but by all who knew him he was justly regarded as an upright citizen who will be greatly missed not only in his family but also in the community. His widow who was with him at the time of his death and a family of three sons, namely, Rev. Thos. E. Cullen, John A. and Joseph P. all now residing in Minneapolis are left to mourn. To the bereaved widow and family we extend our most respectful sympathy. The funeral will take place from Mr. Cullen's late residence Fitzroy Street, east, at 2.30 p.m. tomorrow, Sunday afternoon to St. Dunstan's Cathedral thence to the R. C. Cemetery.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1906
MARRIAGE:
DOYLE-MACDONALD - THE PRINCE COUNTY GUARDIAN
- D. B. McDonald, North Bedeque, the well-known traveler for the J. C. Wilson Co., Ltd. leaves tomorrow morning for Montreal, on a particularly interesting mission. He will lead to the altar in that city on Monday, 22nd inst. Miss Amanda Doyle, one of the fair young ladies of Jacquet River, N.B. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. McDonald will start on a wedding tour to the Upper Provinces and some American cities. Mr. McDonald's many friends here and elsewhere will unite in The Guardian in best wishes for his future.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN
- In this city, Oct 22nd, Daniel McEachern, aged 76 years.

(Funeral from his late residence, Upper Queen Street, on Wednesday at 8.45 to St. Dunstan's Cathedral, thence to R. C. Cemetery.)


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Head of Hillsborough on the 30th September, Catherine Margaret, daughter of the late Alex. McDonald, in her 49th year, after a severe illness of three months borne with Christian patience and resignation. She leaves to mourn an aged mother and one brother. In her last illness she devoutely received the Sacraments for the dying and departed this life fortified by all the rites of our holy religion. Her funeral took place to St. Andrew's on Tuesday Oct 2nd and was very largely atternded. The Requiem Mass was celebrated by the pastor Rev. A. P. McLellan and the funeral service was performed by his Lordship Bishop McDonald. May her soul rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1906
DEATH:
MACEACHERN - THE QUEEN'S COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The death took place Monday, October 22, in this city, of Donald McEachern aged 76 years. He leaves to mourn a sorrowing widow, two sons and three daughters, seven sisters and one brother, besides a large circle of friends and acquaintances. The funeral which was largely attended took place Wednesday from his home Upper Queen Street to St. Dunstan's Cathedral thence to Roman Catholic Cemetery. The pall-bearers were John Dalziel, Geo. Burnett, Felix Gallant, Gabriel McDonald, Charles McDonald, John A. McGilvary.


THE EXAMINER, MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1906
MARRIAGE:
DOYLE-MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS
- Montreal Star: The marriage took place this week at St. Patrick's church by the Rev. Father McPhail, assisted by Rev. Allan McDonald of P. E. I., of Miss Amanda Doyle of Jacquet River, N.B., to Mr. D. B. McDonald. The bride was given away by her cousin, Mr. W. J. Brennan, of Montreal. The groom's cousin, Mr. R. H. McDonald, of Prince Edward Island, was best man. Among those present were Dr. and Mrs. McNally of Bangor, Me. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald have left for Quebec and an extended trip through the Maritime Provinces.


THE EXAMINER, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1906
DEATH:
MACINTYRE
- At Indian River on Nov 1st, Donald McIntyre, aged 88 years.


THE EXAMINER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1906

TEN LIVES HAVE BEEN LOST BY THE WRECK OF SAVINTO
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Eleven of the Crew Have Been Saved - Gallant Rescue by Fishermen in a Small Dory.
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The Last Survivor Came Ashore Lashed to a Deal - Barque Viker has Been Refloated
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The indignation which prevails at Souris over the failure of the SS. Stanley to go to the rescue of the perishing men on board the wrecked barque Savinto at Priest Pond, whether deserving or not, is at fever pitch. The opinion that prevails is that the steamer could and should have gone much nearer than she did. What incenses the indignation of the people of Souris as much as anything else is the fact that the steamer was off that port and instead of coming into that harbor when her captain supposed that it was impossible to go around the East Point, she sought the seclusion of Georgetown harbor. If the steamer had gone to Souris, it is pointed out, her lifeboat might have been utilized and sent overland to the scene of the wreck. The small steamer Amelia succeeded in coming and leaving Souris in the face of all the alleged dangers, and a large four masted sailing vessel safely passed along the coast opposite the place where the ship was wrecked.

At any rate it remained for two brave fishermen in a common dory to effect the work of successfully rescuing two of the crew from the hulk.

The rescue was made about four o'clock in the afternoon, after it had been learned that the Stanley had turned back and that no further hope remained from that quarter.

The names of the heroic men who gallantly launched forth a small fishing dory into the midst of the roaring breakers and bravely rowed on at the risk of their own lives over the surging waves not knowing the moment they would themselves be overwhelmed by the angry billows are:

AUSTIN GRADY
DUNCAN CAMPBELL

It was found after reaching the wreck that there were three men on board, but with such a small craft it was seen that she could not carry all of these. Therefore it remained for one man to stay in the hope of being rescued later. The two men who were most fatigued were therefore taken into the frail craft and in quick time the shore was reached. One of these poor fellows was almost gone and had to be lifted out of the boat; the other one seemed to be all right.

It appears that it was impossible for another trip to be made to the ship by the dory's crew and about dark the one lone occupant of the wreck could be seen moving about.

Believing evidently that if he remained for another night on the wreckage he would die he made up his mind that if death was to be his portion he would lose his life in a last brave effort to save it. Securing a large deal he lashed himself to it by means of part of the ship's rigging and cast himself into the sea. The waves carried him along with wonderful rapidity and washed him in to the beach where willing hands caught him before the undertow had a chance to carry him out again. Eleven men saved and ten men drowned or killed by the drifting deals is the gist of the story of this terrible shipwreck, the worst ever recorded on our shores.

The Russian consul at Halifax, Mr. I. H. Masters will look after the survivors of both the Savinto and the Olga.

Most of the cargo of the Savinto, valued at $225,000 lies littered about the shore at Priest Pond.

It was at ten o'clock Tuesday night that the ship struck the reef.

The first news of the disaster was made known by one of the crew who put on a life belt and was washed ashore. He climbed the steep bank and reached a house a quarter of a mile distant where in broken English he succeeded in telling of the wreck. Since then people of the north side having been standing by the shore day and night, powerless to help, yet waiting any opportunity that would present itself to succor the unfortunate mariners and attempting by various means to render assistance without avail.

The vessel was loaded by the Shines Lumber Co. of Campbellton, N.B. The captain says he had heavy weather since leaving Dalhousie on Sunday morning and cannot account for the disaster.

Great credit is due to the untiring efforts of Mr. F. W. Hyndman on behalf of the crew of the doomed ship. The red tape which so securely keeps in bonds all prompt action on the part of the Marine Department when matters of the utmost importance are at stake, made it necessary for him to telegraph to Ottawa in order to have the Stanley sent.

As a last resort last night Mr. Hyndman succeeded in getting the lifeboat of the SS. Minto and about ten o'clock had it sent from the city by special train for Souris. The authorities refused to undertake the work of sending the boat on its errand of mercy without the payment of sixty dollars.

On the arrival of this special train at Souris it was learned that the last man was saved. All honor to Mr. Hyndman for his efforts in the face of difficult and unnecessary obstacles, to aid these unfortunate men.

The barque Olga remains in the same position as before on the beach at Black Bush. She is in five feet of water forward and seven aft and remains intact.

The Norwegian barque Viker which was ashore at Point Prim has been floated. The tug F. M. Batt went to look after the vessel and found her safely at anchor.

The wrecked steamer Turret Bell is in the same position at Cable Head.

The SS. Stanley arrived at Souris at 7.30 this morning. Captain Brown gave no explanation for not having gone to Souris yesterday.

Only four bodies have so far been saved from the wreck of the Russian barque, Savinto. An inquest was held yesterday on these by Coroner Dr. McDonald and a verdict in accord with the circumstances rendered.

The men who have been saved although more or less bruised are in fairly good condition considering their awful experience.

The bodies of the victims will be brought to Souris and buried in the Protestant cemetery.

One of the victims of the wreck was dashed up to the very edge of the shore alive and the next instant was dragged out again and was dashed against a rock and killed.

The Stanley sailed from Souris at 8.30 this morning.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1906
MARRIAGE:
MACISAAC-MORRISSEY
- At Vernon River, October 30, by Rev. Dr. Doyle, P.P., Edward A. Morrissey, Earnscliffe, to Miss Lauretta McIsaac, Cherry Valley.


THE EXAMINER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1906

DEAD SAILOR'S LAID TO REST IN ST. COLUMBA'S CEMETERY
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No Other Bodies Have Been Recovered - Shore is Strewn With Timber for Three-Quarters of a Mile - Survey on Wreck Yesterday
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A survey of the wreck of the ill-fated ship Savinto was held yesterday by Port Warden Capt. William Campbell, of Souris, Hugh Campbell, carpenter, and Capt. Joseph Taylor, master mariner. The vessel was condemned as a total wreck.

Mr. Harry McLean, Souris, has been commissioned as Lloyd's agent to look after the company's interests.

The fore part of the vessel from which the last survivor swam to land has now drifted ashore.

Before casting himself into the sea this man whose name is Kumlander, could be seen walking smartly back and forth upon the deck warming himself up before undertaking the perilous feat. He then got a plank, looked it over and decided that it was not big enough. He got another and clasping his arms around it jumped from the wreck. He did not lash his body as was stated in the first reports. The first wave took him in half way to the shore and as he was dashed upon the beach he landed on the curve of a breaker with the deal upright in his arms.

This man is young and strong and does not seem to be much the worse for his awful experience. He is a native of Raum, Finland.

One of the first men landed from the wreck has developed pneumonia and is now under a doctor's care. Not much hope is entertained for his recovery.

No other bodies have since drifted ashore. Some will probably be picked up today as the weather has subsided and the work of gathering up the deals along the shore will be commenced. The shore for a distance of about three quarters of a mile is scattered with this timber.

The four bodies which came ashore were buried yesterday in St. Columba's Roman Catholic Cemetery – the nearest churchyard. It was the intention at first to have them buried at Souris but owing to the unfit conditions of the roads this was not done.

Most of the drowned men were married. Their names were:-


Bloomrose, sailmaker, aged 70; married.
Steinrose, carpenter, aged 35; married.
Tirominam, A. B., aged 25; married.
Grano, cook, aged 50; married.
Westerland, A. B., aged 22; single.
Lindgren, A. B., aged 25; married - all of Raumo, Finland.
Gurlson, steward, aged 30, single - Helsinborg, Sweden.
Dahlberg, aged 15 - Helsingfors, Sweden.
Frederick, aged 31 - Christiana, Norway.
Oxtenstenberg - a Swede.

A subscription headed by Mr. George D. Longworth was opened in the Patriot yesterday in recognition of the bravery of Austin Grady and Duncan Campbell who heroically risked their lives in saving two of the crew.

The last living creature on the wreck, a dog, was saved yesterday.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1906

THE QUEEN'S COUNTY GUARDIAN

Among the men, besides those already mentioned, who rendered assistance in the rescuing of sailors from the Sovinto were John Ryan, Daniel J. Campbell, Jerome McEachern, William McDonald, Jerome McPhee, Paul McPhee, Charles Campbell, Joseph McEachern, John McPhee, John McDonald, John J. Macdonald, Angus Campbell, William Leslie, George McEachern all of the north side.


THE EXAMINER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1906
BIRTH:
SMITH
- On Oct. 22, to John J. and Mrs. Smith, Red Point, a daughter.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1906
MARRIAGE:
EGAN-MACDONALD - THE KING'S COUNTY GUARDIAN
- The marriage takes place at Mount Stewart this morning in St. Andrew's R. C. Church of Miss Helen M. Egan, daughter of Mr. David Egan, to Dr. J. C. Macdonald. The bride will be attended by her sister, Miss Marion and the groom by Bernard Macdonald, barrister, of Halifax.


THE EXAMINER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1906

NEWS FROM THE EAST

MARRIAGE: MACPHEE-MACDONALD - St. Mary's Convent, Souris, was the scene of a very pretty event on Tuesday 20th, when Miss Lea McDonald, daughter of Hugh McDonald, St. Catherines was united in marriage to Peter A. McPhee, son of the late Paul McPhee, Souris. Rev. R. B. McDonald tied the nuptial knot. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Flora, while the groom was supported by Mr. William Whalen. The bride was becomingly attired in grey broadcloth with silk and appliqué trimmings to match, and wore a large white picture hat. The bridesmaid wore a suit of blue broadcloth with hat to match. After the ceremony was over the happy couple took the morning train to Ch'town returning that evening to their future home in Souris where a number of friends and relatives awaited them. They then repaired to the dining room, where a sumptuous repast was served in Mrs. McPhee's best style, after which a most enjoyable evening was spent in music, vocal and instrumental, and dancing. The happy couple were the recipients of many costly and valuable presents, which goes to show the respect and esteem in which the young couple are held. Their many friends join in wishing them a long and prosperous life.
NOTE: According to the 1890 census of St. Mary's parish, Souris, submitted to The Island Register by Robert Pierce, Leah E. McDonald, daughter of Joseph McDonald and Mary McIsaac had a brother, Hugh J. and a sister Flora C.

Word was received by telegraph on Wednesday 14th announcing the serious illness of Mrs. R. Oakley of North Sydney. Her mother, Mrs. Patrick McDonald, Souris River, left here on Thursday 15th to see her.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1906

THE KING'S COUNTY GUARDIAN

MARRIAGE: MACDONALD-MACADAM - St. Margaret's church was the scene of a happy event on the 20th inst. when Miss Annie McDonald of Hermanville, was united in marriage to Allan McAdam of Bear River. Miss Maggie Gillis of Clear Spring was bridesmaid Dolphus McAdam of Selkirk was groomsman. Rev. Father McPherson officiated. Immediately after the ceremony the wedding party drove to Souris. A reception was held at the home of the groom in the evening.
MARRIAGE: DEAGLE-CAMPBELL - On the 20th inst. a very pretty wedding took place in St. Alexis church, Rollo Bay when Miss Veronica Deagle of Bear River, was married to John Campbell, a prosperous young farmer of the same place, the ceremony being performed by Rev. Dr. Walker. J. J. McQuaid, the popular station agent at Bear River and Miss Sarah J. Deagle were the attendants. After the ceremony the happy couple left for Charlottetown. Upon their return they will reside at Bear River. Many beautiful presents testified to the popularity of the couple who have the best wishes of many friends.
MARRIAGE: MACDONALD-MACPHEE - A very pretty wedding took place in St. Margaret's church on the 20th inst. The contracting parties were John A. McPhee of Big Pond, and Miss Agnes McDonald of Hermanville. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Father McPherson assisted by Rev. Father McPhee of North Dakota. The bride was attended by Miss Mary McInnis and Donald Gillis was best man. In the evening a reception was held at the home of the groom at which about eighty guests were present. The young couple are very popular and have the best wishes of a host of friends for a long and happy married life.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Mount Clement, Pisquid, on the 19th inst., after a protracted illness, borne with exemplary patience and christian conformity to the Divine Will, in the 25th year of her age, Jane, youngest daughter of the late Alexander McDonald and Catherine McDonald, leaving a disconsolate widowed mother, one sister and three brothers to mourn their irrevocable loss. During her illness she was frequently visited by her zealous and sympathetic pastor who administered to her the last sacred rites of the Holy Catholic Church. May her soul rest in peace.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1906
MARRIAGE:
RYAN-MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- The marriage took place this morning, at the Church of the Most Precious Blood, Hyde Park, Mass., of Miss Mary Winnifred Ryan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Ryan, of Charlottetown, to Mr. Daniel Bernard McDonald. A reception will be held this evening at the home of the groom's parents, Canton Avenue, Blue Hills. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald will be at home after January 1st at 116 Lexington Avenue, New York City.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1906
MARRIAGE:
EGAN-MACDONALD - THE KING'S COUNTY GUARDIAN
- At St. Andrew's, Nov. 20, Dr. John C. McDonald, Peakes Station, son of Andrew McDonald of the same place, was united in marriage to Miss Helen M. Egan, daughter of David Egan, Mt. Stewart. The bride was attended by her sister Miss Marion Egan, and B. D. McDonald, L.L.B., Winnipeg, supported the groom. The ceremony was performed by Rt. Rev. J. C. McDonald, Charlottetown, assisted by Rev. A. P. McLellan, and Rev. I. R. A. McDonald. At noon dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents and the three reverend gentlemen were among the guests present. The bride's popularity was the prevailing thought for expression throughout all the speeches of the toast list. In the evening a reception was held at which the bride and groom met and received the best wishes of many of their friends. The presents both numerous and expensive showed the sentiments expressed in honor of the bride and groom.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN HERALD, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1906
MARRIAGE:
EGAN-MACDONALD
- At St. Andrew's on the 20th November, by his Lordship Bishop McDonald, assisted by the Rev. I. R. A. McDonald and the Rev. A. P. McLellan, P.P., Dr. John C. McDonald, Peakes Station, to Helen Martina, daughter of David Egan, Esq., Hillsboro Villa, Mount Stewart.


THE EXAMINER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1906
DEATH:
MACINNIS - OBITUARY
- At French Village on the 17th ult., there passed away peacefully after a lingering illness, Angus McInnis, at the age of 72 years.

Deceased was an honest, industrious and upright man well liked by all who had the pleasure of his acquaintance. All that medical skill and untiring care on the part of the family and friends could do was done, but all seemed in vain. He was well prepared by his devoted and zealous pastor Rev. Fr. McLellan before departing this life. He leaves to mourn a sorrowing wife, two sons and three daughters, John D., Veronica and Barbara on the homestead and Ernest and Marie residing in Bedford, Mass. also one sister Anna survives him. The esteem in which he was held was evinced by the large number of people who followed his remains on the 19th inst. to St. Andrew's Church where High Mass was chanted by his brother-in-law, Rev. Father Gillis, P.P., St. Peter's Bay. The pall-bearers were Daniel McDougall, John McDougall, Allen Morrison, Elisha Pigott, Roderick McDougall and John R. Doyle.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1906
MARRIAGE:
RYAN-MACDONALD - CITY AND PROVINCIAL
- The Church of the Most Precious Blood was well filled Thursday morning on the occasion of the marriage of Daniel B. McDonald, son of Mr. and Mrs. John G. McDonald of Canton avenue, and Miss Mary W. Ryan, daughter of Dominick D. Ryan of Charlottetown, P.E.I. Rev. James J. Chittick officiated, and the wedding marches were played by Mrs. J. F. Sheehan. The solo, "Ave Maria," was sung by Owen Lyons. The best man was Dr. Henry J. Cogan, and the bridesmaid was Margaret R. McDonald, sister of the groom. Ellen McDonald, a younger sister, was ring bearer. This was a very pretty feature, the bearer, dressed in white carrying the ring on a white satin pillow. The bride was attired in a dress of cream colored silk, trimmed with pale blue panne velvet, and carried a shower bouquet of lilies of the valley. The bridesmaid's dress was gray voille silk. The ushers were Bernard J. McDonald, uncle of the groom, and John E. Cook of Jamaica Plains. A wedding breakfast was served at the home of the groom's parents on Canton avenue, Milton, and a reception was held at the same place in the evening. Many friends were present from Boston, Providence, New York and nearby places. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald received under a floral arch and were assisted by the groom's parents, the bride's mother and the attendants. There were many handsome presents. After an extended wedding trip, Mr. and Mrs. McDonald will reside in New York. – Hyde Park, Mass Gazette.


THE EXAMINER, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1906
DEATH:
GILLIS - LOCAL NEWS
- The funeral of the late Leo L. Gillis will take place tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock from the residence, Great George St.


THE EXAMINER, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Orwell Cove on December 10th, after a lingering illness of thirteen months, John S. McDonald, Kinloch, aged 49 years. He leaves to mourn a loving wife and two children, one son and one daughter, five sisters and one brother. He was a dutiful husband, a kind father, a good neighbor and very hospitable to the traveling public. The large concourse of people who assembled to follow his remains to their last resting place showed the high esteem in which he was held by all who had the pleasure of his acquaintance.
DEATH: MACDONALD - GOOD MAN PASSES AWAY - Death of Mr. Fidelis McDonald, of Little River - The death of Mr. Fidelis McDonald, at his residence at Little River, Lot 56, on Thursday, the 29th of Nov., ult., at the age of sixty-five years, although not unexpected as he had been in failing health for the last two years, will be felt to be a public loss as it removes from the community a prominent and useful member of society, a zealous and self-sacrificing friend to whatever cause he espoused, a devoted faithful and consistent member of the church, and a beloved and honored head of his household.

He came from a family for generations back noted for their hospitality and Christian charity to all in need or distress of any kind, and who were ever to be found where sickness or trouble of any kind existed, ministering to the comfort and relief of the afflicted.

In early life he married Miss Catherine McCormack, daughter of Daniel McCormack, Esq., of Black Bush, Lot 46, whose house was known and renowned as being the home of the stranger and the traveler who, for business or pleasure, journeyed that way in the days when pecuniary renumeration for such services was never thought of. It will, therefore, not be hard to realize that the comfortable and abundant home of Mr. and Mrs. McDonald was the frequent resort of many a traveler, besides their large circle of friends and relatives from whence no one ever went hungry or empty away.

For many years Mr. McDonald was Postmaster for Sailors Hope, discharging the duties of the office with entire satisfaction to all around him, but in his case, as in that of far too many others, public convenience had to give place to political exigencies.

He leaves to mourn a wife, one son and one daughter, all of whom have the consolation of knowing that during the whole of his long illness everything that love and duty could suggest was done to promote his comfort and brighten his way through the dark valley.

On Saturday, 1st Dec his remains were followed to Little Pond Church by a large concourse of people from Launching, St. George's, Souris, Northside and Rollo Bay, as well as his neighbors of all denominations for many miles around, when after a solemn and impressive service by Rev. D. G. McDonald, they were committed to their last resting place with an earnest and heartfelt Requiescat in pace.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1906
BIRTH:
MACDONALD
- At Georgetown, Dec 13th, to Allister and Mrs. McDonald, a son.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1906
MARRIAGE:
CHING-CHING
- At Souris, Wednesday, December 12, by Rev. J. W. Gardner, William Ching, Red Point, to Laura Ching of the same place.
DEATH: MACLELLAN - At Red Point, Dec. 12, of whooping cough, Christina Bella, dearly beloved child of Ronald and Christina McLellan, aged 5 months.


THE EXAMINER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - OBITUARY
- There died at Apple Valley, Pisquid, on 6th December, Mrs. Cecilia McDonald, widow of the late John Allan McDonald, in the 76th year of her age. The deceased enjoyed good health until about fourteen months ago, when she underwent an operation for an affection of the eyes resulting in the removal of the left eye in the hope of saving the sight of the remaining one. She seemed to recover from this as time passed and during the summer she enjoyed very good health. But in September the right eye became affected, resulting in total blindness. For nearly seven weeks, she lingered, during which time she took scarcely anything but water, and so, gradually losing strength, until on the morning of the above date, she passed away peacefully to her eternal reward. During her illness she was frequently visited by her pastor, Rev. A. P. McLellan, who administered to her all the consolations of the Holy Catholic Church. "She bore her Cross patiently and she has gone to receive her crown." On Saturday the 8th interment took place at St. Andrew's, and considering the inclemency of the weather the funeral procession was a large one, testifying to the esteem in which she was held by all. May she rest in peace.


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1906
DEATH:
WAURLAM - OVERFLOW QUEEN'S COUNTY
- Those who are acquainted with the particulars of the deplorable loss of life by the recent wreck of the Sovinto, will feel an added pang of regret when it is learned that the mate of the ill-fated vessel, after a long struggle against the pneumonia resulting from his exposure during the wreck, died yesterday at Priest Pond. It will be remembered that the poor fellow suffered cruel exposure, and was sorely hurt when he was dashed ashore with the capsized lifeboat which left the ship the day after the wreck. A serious case of pneumonia developed which he combatted for many days, and it was thought he would eventually recover. But notwithstanding the care bestowed upon him, his mortal frame was unequal to the sufferings he had been called upon to undergo and latterly he had been steadily sinking. On Wednesday the sad fact had to be faced that very few hours of life remained to him and he made use of his time to write to his wife and family far away in distant Raumo, a town in Finland. It is a matter of satisfaction to know that during the period of his long illness among strangers in an alien land he was well looked after. The kindness of Matthew & McLean of Souris, who concerned themselves in the sick man's welfare, and the care of Messrs Rose and Hanning who nursed him, as also the ministrations of the Rev. A. D. McLeod, the Presbyterian pastor of Souris, are gratifying and commendable evidence of kindness to a fellow being in distress. There is a feeling of universal regret for the sailor who perished in such sad circumstances. The dead man was 43 years of age, his name was Waurlaum and native of Finland. The body will be taken from Priest Pond and interred in the cemetery at Souris West.


THE EXAMINER, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - WELL KNOWN CHATHAM PHYSICIAN DEAD - Dr. John MacDonald Passed Away After a Lengthy Illness
- Chatam, N.B., Dec. 19 - By the death of Dr. John McDonald, which occurred at the Hotel Dieu hospital on Wednesday evening after a lingering illness, Chatham has lost another good citizen.

The deceased who was a son of the late Gabriel MacDonald, was born at Mount Stewart, St. Andrew's parish, P.E.I., nearly fifty-six years ago, and was a graduate of St. Dunstan's college, Charlottetown, and Jefferson College, Philadelphia.

For some time he was engaged in the drug business in Charlestown, Mass., then in Quebec, and afterward practiced medicine at Newcastle. About twenty-five years ago he came to Chatham and during that time has had a very large practice.

He was skillful, genial, liked and respected by everybody and will be much missed professionally and personally.

Besides a widow, formerly Miss Elizabeth, daughter of the late John Bannon, and sister of Rev. Edward J. Bannon of Barnaby River, Northumberland County, and the late Rev. Thomas J. Bannon, parish priest here, he is survived by an aged mother, who lives at Mount Stewart, two brothers, James A. of San Francisco, and Donald J. of Mount Stewart, and two sisters Mrs. John McIntyre of St. Andrews, and Mrs. Ronald J. MacDonald of Orwell, P.E.I. who have the sympathy of many in their sorrow. Rev. Dougald McDonald of Tignish is an uncle of the deceased.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD - LOCAL NEWS
- Dr. John MacDonald of Chatham died on Tuesday evening at the Hotel Dieu Hospital after a lingering illness. He was a son of the late Gabriel MacDonald, and was born at Mount Stewart, P.E.I., fifty-six years ago, and graduated at St. Dunstan's College, Charlottetown, and Jefferson College, Philadelphia. He engaged in the drug business in Charlestown, Mass., then in Quebec, and afterwards practiced medicine at Newcastle. About twenty-five years ago he started in Chatham and enjoyed a very large practice. Besides a widow, formerly Miss Elizabeth, daughter of the late John Bannon, and sister of Rev. Edward Bannon of Barnaby River, he is survived by an aged mother at Mount Stewart, two brothers, James A. of San Francisco, and Donald J. of Mount Stewart, and two sisters Mrs. John McIntyre of St. Andrews, P.E.I., and Mrs. Ronald J. MacDonald of Orwell, P.E.I. – St. John Sun, Dec 20th.


THE EXAMINER, MONDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1906
DEATH:
CAMPBELL - OBITUARY - Death of Mr. John A. Campbell
- There passed to his eternal reward on Friday, Dec. 7th, John A. Campbell of Campbell's Cove, after a few day's illness of that dreaded disease pneumonia.

Mr. Campbell was taken suddenly ill on Monday, and despite all that medical skill could do, yielded up the spirit on the above mentioned date.

He leaves to mourn, besides a grief stricken widow, two sons, Andrew at home and Simeon in Spokane, and four daughters, Jennie (Mrs. Banks) and Annie in New York, and Maggie and Nellie at home.

The deceased was an honest and conscientious man, a good neighbor and a kind husband and father. The esteem in which he was held was evidenced by the number which followed his remains to St. Columba Church, where a high Mass of Requiem was celebrated by Rev. John B. McIntyre, after which all that was mortal of him who befriended all was laid to rest.


THE EXAMINER, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1906
DEATH:
MACDONALD
- At Bothwell, Lot 47, after a short illness, John Charles, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J. McDonald, aged six months and eight days.


THE DAILY PATRIOT, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1906
CITY AND PROVINCIAL - EASTERN KINGS
- Considerable sickness prevails on the north side. Already two homes are bereaved by the deaths from that much dreaded disease, pneumonia, of John Andrew Campbell, a prominent resident of Fairfield; also the beloved wife of Mr. John McPhee of the same place. Whooping cough is also quite prevalent in eastern Kings. We hope our farmers will consider well the suggestions of our worthy MP, Mr. J. J. Hughes, in his article in the PATRIOT on sheep raising a few days ago. Mr. Hughes as is usual with him goes right to the point, and these points are all sound. We would be inclined to go one better and say from personal experience that sheep will thrive on Ragwort, and will in two seasons' pasture kill out the worst field of Ragwort on P.E.I. – ABC


THE CHARLOTTETOWN GUARDIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1906
DEATH:
GRADY - THE KING COUNTY NEWS
- Patrick Grady, East Baltic, received the sad news over the wires on the 19th inst. that his son George has died in Ontario in the springtime of youth's vigorous manhood.