Cullen Family History
 and Genealogy


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201 In December 1898, the family was devastated with the deaths, within two days of each other, of their eldest and youngest sons, 19 year old Frank on the 10th and almost two year old Chalmers on the 12th. Frankís death was caused by a ìpulmonary abscess induced by a defective heart valveî. At the time of his death, he was working as a stationary engineer. Edward died after suffering nine days of bronchial pneumonia. Their joint funeral was held on December 12th in St. Patrickís Church and they were buried in the family plot in Notre Dame Cemetery. Cousin Jan de Grosbois Campbell passed on this story from her grandmother Amy about that awful week. In early December young Frank had decided to participate in an event that involved lifting heavy weights, a popular sport at the time. In lifting, he pulled all the muscles in his chest, severely affecting his heart. Emma tried to nurse him back to health, but he died some days later. Meanwhile Emma had been so worried about Frank, she didnít realize that Chalmers had contracted pneumonia. She was unable to nurse him back to health and he also succumbed. Amy remembered the funeral and the ìbeautiful little boxî her baby brother got to lie in. Turner, Edward Chalmers (I1435)
202 In Douglas, Olivier was an axe maker. Quévillon, Olivier (I6675)
203 In early June 1942, Mark Turner was with the RCAF as a wireless operator/air gunner on Vickers Wellington bombers as part of RAF 1 Group Bomber Command, No. 103 Squadron. The Squadron was operating out of Elsham Wolds airbase in north east central England and likely participated in the famous "Thousand Bomber Raids" launched on May 30 and June 1 against Cologne and Essen, respectively. Wellingtons were by far the most numerous aircraft used in these raids.

On the night of June 8, 1942, Bomber Command launched a raid of 170 aircraft to Essen. The aircraft consisted of 92 Wellingtons, 42 Halifaxes, 14 Stirlings, 13 Lancasters, 9 Hampdens.
19 aircraft including 7 Wellingtons were lost. The raid was not a success. The target was not identified accurately and bombing was scattered over a wide area. Essen suffered light housing damage.

Vickers Wellington S/N DV773 of RAF Squadron 103, based in Elsham Wolds, was part of this raid. It departed at 11:16pm and at about 1:55am on June 9th was shot down by a German Me 110 night fighter piloted by Luftwaffe pilot Feldwebel Walter Spille near Bakel, about 5km northeast of Helmond, Holland. Bakel is on the flight path from Elsham to Essen, about 100 kms from Essen. The crew consisted of P/O JE Firman, Sgt. J. MacQueen, Sgt. JAM Turner (RCAF), Sgt. FEW Ball and Sgt. H. Halliwell. All were killed and are buried in Eindhoven (Woensel) General Cemetery.

The Canadian War Graves Commission records state as follows

Name: Turner, Jean Albert Marc
Rank:Flight Sergeant (W. Op./Air Gnr) (wireless operator/air gunner)
Regiment/Service:Royal Canadian Air Force
Unit Text:103 (RAF) Sqdn
Date of death:09/06/1942
Service No:R/82814
Additional Info:Son of George Joseph and Bernadette Turner of Hurdman's Bridge, Ontario
Casualty Type:Commonwealth War Dead
Grave/memorial ref:Plot JJ Grave 74
Cemetery:Eindhoven (Woensel) General Cemetery

Country: Netherlands
Locality: Noord-Brabant
Visiting Information: Wheelchair access possible via main entrance. For further information regarding wheelchair access, please contact our Enquiries Section on telephone number: 01628 507200

Location Information: Eindhoven is located 31 kilometres south-east of s'Hertogenbosch and 14 kilometres south-west of Helmond. The Cemetery is in Baffinlaan in the suburb of Woensel in the northern part of the town. From the E34 motorway turn off at the junction with N69 and follow the N69 in the direction of Eindhoven. At the second crossroads, turn right into Leostraat which forms part of the Eindhoven ring. Follow the ring along Piuslaan, Hugo van der Goeslaan, Jeroen Boschlaan, Insulindelaan and onto the N270; Onze Lieve Vrouwestraat. At the junction with the N265; the John F Kennedylaan, go straight over to the next junction with the Veldmaarschalk Montgomerylaan. Turn right here and follow this road to the crossroads. Turn right at the crossroads into Europalaan and take the second turning on the right into Baffinlaan. The cemetery is along here on the right hand side.

Historical Information: Almost four-fifths of the men buried here belonged to the air forces, and lost their lives in raids over this part of Holland or in returning from Germany, between 1941 and 1944. Men of the land forces who are buried here died between September 1944 and May 1945. The 79th and 86th British General Hospitals were located at Eindhoven during almost all that period. There are now nearly 700, 1939-45 war casualties commemorated in this site.

No. of Identified Casualties: 679 
Turner, John Albert Mark (I6444)
204 In her baptism record Mary Ann's mother is listed as Margaret Shea Kennedy, Mary Anne (I6981)
205 In his burial record, Samuel's occupation is listed as "sculpteur". Doré, Samuel (I760)
206 In his wife's death record, Jean-Baptiste's occupation is listed as "carrossier" or coachbuilder. Depocas-dit-Joanis, Jean-Baptiste (I6525)
207 In January 1890 at the time of his marriage, Abondius was a carpenter. In November 1890 at his son's birth, he was a mechanic. Later, he moved to Rockland, where he was a millwright at the W.S. Edwards mills. Joanis, Joseph Abondius (I1180)
208 In Loving Memory of LAWRENCE E. KE NNEDY#1> Aug. 26, 1923 - Nov. 9, 2005 Lawrence E. Kennedy, 82, of Vallejo passed away Wednesday after a long illness. He was born in North Attleboro, Massachusetts. He lived in many parts of the United States including Bethesda, MD for nine years and Arcadia, CA for over twenty five years. He moved to Vallejo to be close to his daughter, Lydia, after his beloved wife Marty passed away in 2003. Larry was a graduate of Tufts College in Medford, MA. He was a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, played footb all and was president of his class. After serving in the United States Army during World War II he completed his education at Tufts. He met his wife, Marty after the war at Tufts. He workedas an engineer for more than 40 years, 25 of those years with C.F. Braun & Co. in Alhambra. Larry had a passion for military history and fire department memorabilia. He loved his native New England. He had his own boat company, Cornwallis Craft Company in Concord New Hampshire in the late 50's. Living in the Washington DC area he became an ardent student of Civil War history. Later in Southern California, he became an avid gardener and had over fifty beautiful rose bushes in his garden. Most of all, Larry loved his family. He was devoted to his wife Marty and his children, Mathew, Peter and Lydia. He loved to spend time with his grandchildren Meghan, Tyler, Ryan, Nicole and Parker. He loved to find some special toy or book that would match the personality or interest of each child. Larry is survived by his son Peter Lawrence Kennedy and daughter-in-law Pamela Gilmour Kennedy of Sammamish, Washington, daughter Lydia Kennedy Leonard of Vallejo, and grandchildren Meghan, Tyler & Ryan Kennedy and Nicole & Parker Leonard. He was preceded in death by his wife of 50 years Martha Lydia Foss Kennedy and his son Matthew Edward Kennedy. Memorial services will be held 11:00 a.m. Saturday, November 19th at Passalacqua Funeral Chapel, 901 West Second Street, Benicia. Inurnment will be private. Family prefers donations to Yolo Hospice or the The Alzheimer's Association of Northern California and Northern Nevada.
Pasadena Star-News 
Kennedy, Lawrence Edward (I609)
209 In St. Camillus Church records, a baptism is recorded for a child of Kieran Carroll and Mary Cassidy on July 25, 1863 ( birth July 16, 1863). Sponsors were William Kelley and Annie Kelley. This is possibly referring to children John or Mary. Cassidy, Mary (I6916)
210 In the 1666 census for Beaupré, Pierre Maheu is living with his wife Jeanne Drouin and is listed as a tisserand and habitant. A tisserand is a weaver. Maheu, Pierre (I3352)
211 In the 1666 census, Adrien Quevillon was in Montreal as a domestic servant to Louis Artus; in the 1681 census, he was a mailman in Rivière des Prairies. Quévillon, Adrien (I2545)
212 In the 1825 census, François and his family were living in St. Vincent, St. Benoit parish. he was probably a farmer. Amringer, François (I4419)
213 In the 1825 Census, Michel was living in Cote St. Hyacinthe in Ste. Scholastique Parish. Maheu, Michel (I3331)
214 In the 1831 Census, William Lavery and wife Mary Ann Ayers and their eight children are listed as farming on 50 acres of leased land in the 12th concession, Dunham Township, Mississquoi County, Lower Canada. Twenty-five acres were improved. William had 13 cattle, 8 hogs and no horses nor sheep. In 1830, he produced 45 bu of , 300 bu of potatoes and 12 bu of buckwheat. Half of his produce was paid to his landlord. Lavery, William (I4257)
215 In the 1842 census for Hull County (LAC microfilm # C-729 Page 1277), James Kilby is listed as a 'squatter' and having been in Lower Canada for 31 years. Kilby, James (I1696)
216 In the 1861 Census for the Village of Buckingham, Catherine Stars is listed as a dress maker. Downing, Catherine (I1716)
217 In the 1861 census, Michael is listed as a "shantyman". Lynch, Michael (I1710)
218 In the 1871 Census for Notre Dame du Portage, Temiscouata County, Quebec, Emma is listed as a dressmaker. Lapointe, Emma Anastasia (I846)
219 In the 1871 census, it is noted that Lucie died from "maladie des somons" Dubien, Lucie (I2251)
220 In the 1871 Census, John was a labourer, probably with his step-father, Thomas Tully. He was living with Tully and his mother, Mary Cullen Tully.

In the 1901 Census John Cullen is listed as living in an 11 room house and farming 114 acres on Lot 7 Range 3 in Templeton Township. The property contained 2 houses and 9 barns and outbuildings.
This was originally the land owned by his uncle, Thomas Kennedy. 
Cullen, John M (I358)
221 In the 1881 Census, Abraham, age 46, is listed as single, living in La Malbaie and his occupation is merchant. Lapointe, Abraham Flavien (I5978)
222 In the 1881 Census, Elie-Joseph and his family were living with his father and mother in La Malbaie. Lapointe, Élie-Joseph (I4055)
223 In the 1891 and 1901 censuses, she is shown as living with her daughter, Mary Fay Dore Grimwood in Montreal. O'Brien, Catherine (I3765)
224 In the 1891 census for the Village of Buckingham, Maude is listed as an elementary school teacher. Lynch, Maude (I1717)
225 In the 1891 census, Adelard is listed as a carpenter and living in Casselman.
In the early 1900s, he was a farmer on Lot 3 Concession 9 in Clarence Township.
About 1910 he moved to Ottawa.
About 1918 he moved west to Gravelbourg, Saskatchewan. In 1921 he was a carpenter in Gravelbourg. No death record has been found. 
Joanis, Adélard (I1191)
226 In the 1891 census, Amelitime is listed as a teacher. Joanis, Amélitime (I1247)
227 In the 1901 census Chales is listed as living in a 5 room house and farming 215 acres on Lot 27A Range 1 in L'Ange Gardien Township. Mongeon, Charles Antoine (I2293)
228 In the 1901 census for Ottawa's By ward, Charles, a widower, was lodging with his sister-in-law and husband, John and Catherine Whelan.

His death certificate states that he died of heart failure, but was also suffering the effects of a cerebral haemorrhage. He was living at 33 Clarence Street at the time of his death. 
Christian, Charles (I3)
229 In the 1901 Census Olivier is shown as living in a 3 room house and farming 90 acres on Lot 27C Range 1 in L'Ange Gardien Township. Quévillon, Olivier (I2688)
230 In the 1901 census, Andrew Cullen is shown as head of the family, living in a 9 room house with his new wife Elizabeth and farming 73 acres at lot 5, Range 5, Templeton Township. His brother Thomas and his twin brother Patrick also resided there.

By 1911, Andrew and family were living in Cobalt, Ontario where he was working as a mining manager.

In the 1921 census, Andrew Cullen is living with his family in Haileybury, Ontario. His occupation is 'prospector'.

Sometime after 1921, he moved to Montreal, Quebec where he died in 1936. 
Cullen, Andrew Bernard (I14)
231 In the 1901 census, Edmond is listed as living in a 1 room house on his father's property, Lot 28C Range 1 in L'Ange Gardien Township. Mongeon, Edmond (I2183)
232 In the 1901 Census, Xavier is listed as living in a 3 room house and farming 180 acres on Lot 28A Range 1 in L'Ange Gardien Township. Mongeon, William (I3084)
233 In the 1911 census, Gustave and Mary were living at 34 Stadacona Avenue in St. Antoine ward, Montreal. He was an electrician with the telephone company and had earned $720 in 1910. They had two roomers. Both Gustave and mary were bilingual. Doray, Gustave Alexis (I55)
234 In the 1911 Census, James is listed as a farmer living on Lot 14, Range 5. Power, James (I303)
235 In the 1911 census, Joseph is listed as living with his grandparents Samuel and Mary Ann Kilby. Cullen, Joseph Leo (I4365)
236 In the 1911 Census, Leon and his wife were living in Maisonneuve district, Montreal sub-district.
He was a clerk in the telephone company and had earned $1,000 in 1910. He was bilingual. 
Doray, Leon Laurent (I56)
237 In the 1911 Census, Mary is listed as living with her grandparents Samuel and Mary Ann Kilby. Cullen, Mary Bertha (I4366)
238 In the 1923 Might's Ottawa Directory, Jack Dolman is listed as a driver for Producer's Dairy living at 261 Bell Street Dolman, John Francis (I802)
239 In the Journal of the House of Assembly of New Brunswick, June to July 1857, in a report of all contracts for the conveyance of mail in New Brunswick, Charles M. Turner was granted, on October 25, 1854, a contract to deliver mail twice weekly between Andover and Fort Fairfield. The distance was 7 miles; the mode of conveyance was specified as "carriage drawn by one or two horses, or on horseback"; the contract paid £24 15 shillings; "New Bandon, Caraquet and Pockmouche served by this ride". Turner, Charles Marshall (I1030)
240 In the L'Ange-Gardien parish records, Elias' death is listed "tue accidentellment par la chute d'un arbre dans les chantiers de Algoma". Charbonneau, Elias (I3553)
241 In the Notre Dame Parish baptismal record for Michael's daughter Mary Anne, his residence is listed as Hog's Back. He was likely working on the Rideau Canal construction. Kennedy, Michael (I6167)
242 In the record of daughter Mary Anne's baptism at Notre Dame parish, Bytown, Margaret Shields' surname is shown as Shea.

In 1881, Margaret Kennedy was living with her daughter Mary Anne and son-in-law Bernard Cullen at their farm in Templeton Township. 
Shields, Margaret (I6078)
243 Indiana was buried at the cemetery at Rockland on October 31, 1895. Joanis, Indiana (I979)
244 Isabelle Louise Hill in "The Old Burying Ground Fredricton N.B." says that George also made a comfortable income. He advertised in the Royal Gazette, Fredericton, 23rd November 1836 - GEORGE W. TURNER wishes to intimate to his customers and those who may feel disposed to favour him with a call, at his new and cheap store, head of Queen Street - that he has laid in a fresh and general assortment of DRY GOODS & GROCERIES which will be disposed of at reduced prices. Turner, George William (I1713)
245 Isidore was among many claimants for damages arising during the 1837 Rebellion. He claimed 5 pounds, 13 shillings 2 pence. Depocas-dit-Joanis, Isidore Baptiste (I3419)
246 Isidore's death record states that he was born in Pointe Fortune, Lower Canada. Depocas-dit-Joanis, Isidore (I6408)
247 Isobel (1798-1860) (Belle) married Joseph Bubar about 1831 and they settled in Brighton, Carleton County. By 1850 they were farming in Aroostook, Maine. They had at least seven children. Benjamin, Joseph's twin, and family were neighbours. Turner, Isobel (I1657)
248 It is likely that Anastasia's surname was Nicholas or a variation thereof. There are at least 20 such variations used in Ireland, including Nickless, Nicklass, Nicholis and Nicolas. Neclesse, Anastasia (I6930)
249 Jacob was born in Connecticut and as an adult was living in New York where he was a loyalist serving in a regiment there. He settled in Sheffield, Sunbury County, New Brunswick. He operated a saw mill and grist mill. Sometime after 1790, he resettled in Kingsclear, York County.
Lived in Kingsclear, York County

From "Early New Brunswick Probate Records" by R. Wallace Hale, page 389:

Parish of Kingsclear, York Co. Will dated July 10, 1826, proved September 29, 1827.
Wife Elizabeth 365 pounds and use of estate for life. Son John 10 pounds and his two children, William and Sarah, each 5 pounds. Son William 200 pounds and his son Jacob William Tid 10 pounds and his two daughters 5 pounds each. Jacob RUSSELL 10 pounds. Mary RUSSELL 20 pounds. Phebe, widow of Robert TURNER, 100 pounds. Betsey RUSSELL 100 pounds. Hannah VEAL's four children, 5 pounds each. George TURNER's three children 5 pounds each. Charlotte TURNER 10 pounds. Solomon VEAL 30 pounds. Mary RUSSELL, Samuel's daughter, 20 pounds. Daniel and George RUSSELL, 10 pounds each. Residue of estate to son William. Wife Elizabeth RUSSELL, son William RUSSELL and John ALLEN Esq. executors. Witnesses - John Campbell, James Finimore, James Campbell.
A statement of bequests paid lists the widow, who died prior to December 2, 1833; John Russell; John's 2 children William and Sarah; William Russell; Mary Thatcher; Jacob Russell, jr.; Phebe Turner; Charlotte Turner; Solomon Veal; Thomas Veal's 4 children; Mary Wheaton; George Turner's 3 children; Daniel Russell; George Russell; Elizabeth Ph_rriel; Jacob W. T. Russell; Sarah & Maryan Russell.

Elizabeth RUSSELL
Parish of Kingsclear, York Co. Widow. Will dated July 7, 1827; proved Feb. 2, 1832.
Daughter Hannah VEAL, 20 pounds. Granddaughter Catherine TURNER 10 pounds. Son William Russell residue of estate. Son William Russell sole executor. Witnesses - John Dow, John Allen, George Waters.

From "The New Loyalist Index" by Paul J. Bunnell:

Yeoman. Judgment: July 14, 1783
From New Marlborough, Ulster Co., New York
Settled Canada. 
Russell, Jacob (I1757)
250 James and Julia settled on a farm in Buckingham Township, Quebec at the end of a concession road leading from the road between Buckingham and Mayo. In the 1901 Census, James is listed as occupying 300 acres on Lot 7, Range 7 and having 6 barns and outbuildings. As the family grew, it prospered. James acquired the adjacent farm. In the early 1900s,their land totalled approximately 500 acres. There were two barns, a stable for eight horses, a granary and a building to house farm implements. The farm also contained a quartz, spar and lead mine. (These minerals were in demand during the two world wars and the mine was operated by outsiders on a concession basis.)

Son Joseph later occupied James' first farm and son Patrick later occupied the second farm.

The access road from the highway is now named Chemin McClément and the immediate area has now been built up with expensive houses. During the last 25 years, part of the site of the original homestead was excavated for a gravel and sand pit.

James is buried in St. Gregoire's cemetery in Buckingham, Quebec. 
McClements, James (I469)

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