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Personal Pages - C

Last Name, First/Middle/(Maiden) Names

Cadwell - Lois Z.

Cahours - Elizabeth J., Francis, Pearl Goulait, Rita Marie Jackson

Campbell - David

Carleton - Albert A.

Carlton - Ed Jr.

Cary - William Hutchins

Castillo - Margarita

Caves - Daniel, Effie Ola, Thomas

Cawthorne - Charles S.

Ceaser - Willie Edgar

Charlebois - Edward L. & Dora R.

Chase - Eugene

Clark - Warren Dearborn

Clayton - A.

Cline - Madeline

Closs - John W. H.

Clyne - Abner

Coalter - d/o John

Coffin - Robert

Cole - William H.

Cook - Martha Ann

Courtney - Hannah (Rendt)

Cox - Mr. & Mrs. Lyman

Crademan - Abner

Crawford - Thomas

Currie - Andrew A.


Elizabeth J. Cahours
Died: 14-JUN-1993
Submitted by
Michelle Valade Woodham.


Francis Cahours
Born: 08-OCT-1912
Died: 14-JUL-1989
Submitted by
Michelle Valade Woodham.


Pearl Goulait Cahours
Died: 06-DEC-1984
Submitted by
Michelle Valade Woodham.


Rita Marie Jackson Cahours
Died: 04-JUN-1993
Submitted by
Michelle Valade Woodham.


David Campbell & Frances A. Percival
"Marriage Licenses. The following marriage licenses were issued at the county clerk's office on Thursday: David Campbell, aged 30, of Port Huron and Frances A. Percival, aged 21, of Port Huron."
Source: P.H. Daily Times, 29-JUN-1894, p 7


Albert A. Carleton et al
"PETIT JURORS. - The following is a list of petit jurors drawn for the next term of the Circuit Court for this county, commencing Tuesday, December 6th: Albert A. Carleton, St. Clair city; Nathan Hurd, Berlin, David M. Bunce, Port Huron; Daniel C. Merrit, Clyde, David H. Westcott, Cottrellville; Joseph Stevenson, Burchville; Robert W. McLean, Brockway; James Goulden, Port Huron city, James O'Leary, Kenockee; Jacob Edmonds, Kimball, Diogene J. Mallory, Kimball; Thomas Warwick , Burchville; John Bean, Kimball; Erastus Harrington, St. Clair city; Thomas Dunford, Port Huron city; Calvin Batty, Kimball; James Galloway, Clay; Adolphus Cole, Jr.; Burchville, John Donohue, Emmet; Thomas Bell, Brockway; Francis F. Barber, Berlin; Enoch Saunders, Port Huron; John W. Twiss, Columbus; David McDonald."
Source: P.H. Times, 25-NOV-1870, p 3


Ed Carlton, Jr. et al
"Probate Court. The following is a record of the business transacted by the Probate Court at St. Clair on Monday, March 27th:
Estate of Ed. Carlton, jr., deceased; will filed and petition for allowance, hearing April 24.
Estate of Lydia Dutton, deceased; administrator's bond filed and approved.
Estate of Herman Bishop, deceased. Petition for administrator filed. Hearing April 24.
Estate of Rosa Lee, a minor. Guardian's bond filed and approved, and letters issued to William Lee, guardian.
Estate of Stephen J. Wallace, deceased. Inventory filed, bond filed and approved.
Estate of Nathanial Leonard, deceased. Order as to distribution of surplus.
Estate of Samuel Potts, deceased. Final account filed. Hearing April 10, 1871.
Source: P.H. Times, 31-MAR-1871, p 3


William Hutchins Cary & Mary Bancroft Taylor
"Married. - At St. Paul's Church, Milwaukee, Jan. 27th, by the Rev. D. Keen, Mr. William Hutchins Cary, to Mrs. Mary Bancroft Taylor, both of that place."
- Source: P.H. Commercial, 12-FEB-1853
Contact:
Ruth Mather.


Daniel Caves
Born: 10-MAR-1865
Parents: Thomas Caves & Mary McMahan
Spouse: Annie Elizabeth Prosser
Died: 23-NOV-1923
Submitted by
Peg Stanley.


Effie Ola Caves
Born: 30-MAY-1878
Parents: Thomas Caves & Frances Fuller Wheeler
Died: 08-JUL-1902
Submitted by
Peg Stanley.


Thomas Caves
1st Wife: Mary McMahan (d. 24-JUL-1869)
- Child: Daniel Caves (10-MAR-1865 - 23-NOV-1923)
2nd Wife: Frances Fuller Wheeler
- Child: Effie Ola Caves (30-MAY-1878 - 08-JUL-1902)
Died: 07-JUN-1901
Submitted by
Peg Stanley.


Charles S. Cawthorne & Hilda Crotewahl
"The announcement has been made of the marriage of Charles S. Cawthorne, formerly of this city, son of Prof. N. Cawthorne, and Miss Hilda Crotewahl, which was soleminized at the home of the bride, in Armour, South Dakota, Saturday, Nov. 17th. They will reside at 603 Sheridan Road, Waukegan, Ill., at which place Mr. Cawthorne has an excellent position with the American Steel and Wire Co. Mr. Cawthorne has hosts of friends in Port Huron who extend congratulations and best wishes."
Source: The Weekly Herald, 23-NOV-1906, p 7


Willie Edgar Ceaser & Hattie Bell Barnes
"DIVORCES - GRANTED - Hattie Bell Ceaser from Willie Edgar Ceasar, extreme cruelty. Maiden name of Hattie Bell Barnes restored to plaintiff."
Source: P.H. Times Herald, Wednesday, 23-MAY-1951


Edward L. & Dora R. Charlebois
"Temporary alimony: Dora R. Charlebois against Edward L. Charlebois; defendant ordered to pay $5 a week temporary alimony and a $50 attorney fee."
Source: P.H. Times Herald, Monday, 11-APR-1938


Warren Dearborn Clark & Maud Hopkins
"Monday evening at 7:30 occurred the wedding of Miss Maud Hopkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Hopkins, to Mr. Warren Dearborn Clark, of San Francisco, Cal. The beautiful summer home of the bride's parents, "Rio Vista" was illuminated and a canopy from the street to the entrance was erected for the arrival of guests. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. Stonex of the Episcopal Church, St. Clair, in the drawing room amid a bower of golden autumn leaves and carnations. Bunches of American Beauty bridal roses embellished the mantel, which was banked with beautiful green foliage. Smilax was hung throughout the spacious rooms in profusion. The wedding was distinctively a home one as only members of the family and intimate friends were present. The maid of honor was Miss Frances Hopkins, sister of the bride, and Mr. Claude Terry Hamilton, of San Francisco, was the best man. The following young ladies were bridesmaids, Miss Gertrude Hopkins, Miss Helen Hopkins, Miss Edna Hopkins and Miss Georgie Hopkins. They are all cousins of the bride. Mr. Robert Hart of Detroit, and Mr. Sherwood Hopkins acted as ushers. The bride was given away by her father. As the bridal couple came down the broad stair case the soft strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding March was rendered by Schremser's orchestra, of Detroit, which were hidden from view amidst a bower of beautiful ferns. The bride was dressed in a magnificent wedding gown of the richest White Duchess Satin tastefully embroidered in pearls and sprays of Orange blossoms and white heather on the full white train. The bodice was ornamented with exquisite d'alencon lace. A tulle veil which covered a tiara of orange bloom was fastened with a Diamond Star. Her other ornament was a diamond pendant, the gift of the groom. She carried a prayer book of silver with a bouquet of white roses. The bride's gifts to the bridesmaids were bridal wreath pins set with jewels. A reception was held from eight to eleven o'clock and was largely attended. In the meantime Mr. Mark Hopkins had decorated his beautiful steam yacht Bonita with numerous Japanese lanterns and which awaited the departure of the happy couple who, accompanied by some fifty friends, started for Port Huron on one of the most perfect moonlight rides over the beautiful St. Clair river. An eastern bound train took Mr. and Mrs. Clark for an extended tour of the leading cities and about Thanksgiving they will dine in their future home, San Francisco. Mr. Clark is on of the leading young business men on the coast and is to be congratulated on securing such a handsome bride from our midst. Some of the most notable features of the...(missing)...Mrs. Wm. S. Hopkins, and this was also one of the most interesting social events ever held in St. Clair. The more than delighted happy couple on the sunny side of life were the recipients of many hearty congratulations. One entire room was crowded with costly presents from San Francisco, New York, Chicago and other cities. P. O'Neil of Detroit, was in charge of the valuable remembrances. There were present many guests from abroad, among them being Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hopkins and family of San Francisco, and many others from adjoining cities."
- Source: St. Clair Historical Museum Collection
Submitted by Pat Love


A. Clayton
"A Choice of Husbands. - The Marine City correspondent of the St. Clair
Republican relates the following: One of those interesting occurrences, growing out of the late rebellion, recently took place in the town of China. It appears that the husband of Mrs. ----- enlisted when the rebellion first broke out, and went south with his regiment. Not hearing from him for a year or two she resolved to again marry, which she did to Mr. A. Clayton, who lives about nine miles from here on Belle river. Mr. C. and wife lived together for four or five years, the result of which was two or three children. A short time since the first husband suddenly made his appearance at Mr. Clayton's house, and claimed his wife. Like two philosophers they began to compromise by letting the plural wife make her choice, which she did by taking her first husband and departing in the hope that her past conduct may not mar her furture happiness."
Source: P.H. Weekly, 25-JAN-1872


Abner Clyne & Sara A. (Jane) Murray
Married: 1905
Submitted by
Lynne Ross.


John Coalter
"Born, to John Coalter and wife, August 1st, a daughter."
Source: P.H. Times Herald, 05-AUG-1915


Robert Coffin & Isabella Campbell
"MARRIED. In Lexington on the 19th inst., by Mr. Hiram Bacon, Esq., Robert Coffin and Miss Isabella Campbell."
Source: P.H. Commercial, 30-APR-1853, p 2


William H. Cole & Elizabeth Starks
"MARRIED. Also by the same [Rev. J. Donnelly Jr.] on the 3d inst., at the Larned House, Mr. Wm. H. Cole, of Schoharie Co., N.Y. and Miss Elizabeth Starks of Brockway, Mich."
Source: P.H. Press, 10-JUL-1867


Hannah Courtney
Father: Captain Louis Rendt
Husbands: (1) E.(Emmanuel?) LaJeunesse, (2) Richard Courtney
Submitted by
Paul Tinker.


Mr. & Mrs. Lymer Cox
"Mr. and Mrs. Lymer Cox celebrated, on Monday, the 50th anniversary of their wedding day, having the assistance of a company of 22 of their family friends, who made the occasion a happy one indeed for all concerned. Mr. and Mrs. Cox were in their younger days natives of the vicinity of London, England, and were married in the often spoken of Bow church in that city. They are 78 and 73 years of age respectively and are still active people, this being more particularly correct in the case of Mr. Cox. They came to America in 1850 on board a sailing vessel, and spent their first winter here in Cleveland, coming the following year to St. Clair, in September of that year taking possession of their Vine street homestead which they have since occupied, always highly esteemed by all with whom they have come into contact. they have been faithful members of and workers in the M. E. church, and Mrs. Cox is still able to be present at a large portion of the church services. They have six adult children five of whom, with eleven grand-children, were present at the celebration on Monday. Among those from abroad were Geo. Cox and family, Miss Mary Cox and Miss Dora Brice, from Detroit, and Mrs. Brayman and family from Wes Bay City. A considerable number of appropriate gifts were made to Mr. and Mrs. Cox, and St. Clair people will add the heartiest of good wishes for their happiness, good health and long life."
- Source: St. Clair Historical Museum Collection
Submitted by Pat Love


Andrew A. Currie & Clara Bacon
"The Episcopal church was the scene of a very pretty wedding on Wednesday afternoon when the marriage of Miss Clara Bacon to Mr. Andrew A. Currie, both society young people of St. Clair, was solemnized. The ceremony was performed promptly at 3:30 o'clock by the Rev. G. W. Bloodgood, of Marine City, pastor of the church, with the beautiful and impressive marriage service of the church. The bridal party stood in the chancel, which was handsomely draped with flowers and evergreens, while on the right was a pyramid composed of beautful flowers and vines reaching nearly to the ceiling, indeed the whole chancel and altar was elaborately decorated with rare and fragrant flowers. The church was filled with friends and guests of the bride and groom. Instead of the usual wedding march by an orchestra a choir of ten young ladies was substituted. Miss Jennie Smith presided at the organ and as the outer doors of the church swung open the ten young ladies dressed in white each carrying a bouquet of flowers proveded slowly up the aisle singing an appropriate air and formed on the right and left of the chancel and the bride on her father's arm followed. Miss Bacon was dressed in a grey traveling suit and carried a large bouquet of flowers. The groom and Mr. James W. Inches, who acted as best man appeared, the father gave away the bride and the ceremony was quickly performed and the bridal party left the church, escorted to the door by the ten young ladies singing their beautiful chorus. After Mr. and Mrs. Currie had received the congratulations of their friends, they entered carriages and were driven rapidly to the railway depot and at 4:30 left for St. Louis, Mo., where they will be the guests for ten days of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Little, former residents of this city. A shower of rice followed the couple as they started from the train. Mr. Currie has been a resident of this city nearly all his life and is a prominent business man. Miss Bacon was born and as always resided in this city and is one of our best young ladies, prominent in church. A pleasant feature of the occasion was that this ceremony was performed on the _4th wedding anniversary of the bride's parents. The congratulations of The Republican are extended to the happy couple. Guests present from abroad were Mrs. _. K. Sayer, of Phelps, N. Y., Mrs. C. _uson, of New York City, Mrs. Hogne and son, of Detroit, and Misses Hen. __ix, of Port Huron."
Source: St. Clair Historical Museum Collection
Submitted by Pat Love