Author Topic: Missing Home Child Alice Keats bn 1898 in Ipswich  (Read 2571 times)

Offline littlesis 76

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #45 on: Tuesday 03 October 17 21:28 BST (UK) »
Wow ,thank you all am going to read through all the links and as I don't have FindMyPast only ancestry I will go to the library to see if any names come up.
Am interested in the Alice you found marrying to.Would be so lovely to find she went to her Aunts in Saskatchewan and had a good life esp after losing her brother in WW1 and a awful childhood.
Honestly cannot thank you enough for all your time finding these records
Lisa

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Offline *Sandra*

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #46 on: Tuesday 03 October 17 22:32 BST (UK) »
You're very welcome.  At the moment you have many avenue's to explore and that will take time but do pop back and let us know how you get on.  Its always great to get an update.

Regards
Sandra
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Offline dbree

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #47 on: Wednesday 04 October 17 00:56 BST (UK) »
You're welcome  :)

Alice's sibling William Edward Tricker who died WW1 in 1917, his service file will be digitized in
the coming months (presently on surname R). It is slow process, so many months no doubt, and
we can hope that they stayed in contact and she is mentioned in his file (assigned pay perhaps).... fingers crossed.
When it is completed there will be a PDF file attached.
http://www.bac-lac.gc.ca/eng/discover/military-heritage/first-world-war/personnel-records/Pages/item.aspx?IdNumber=283173

DB


Offline littlesis 76

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #48 on: Sunday 11 November 18 20:23 GMT (UK) »
A 1918 marriage would not be released yet, there is a 100 years privacy law in Canada.

Sandra

Will the records now be available to look at as we think the marriage has now past the 100 yr rule ?

Offline manawakian

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #49 on: Monday 12 November 18 23:29 GMT (UK) »
In western Canada there is no 100 year rule, check these free sites:

Manitoba http://vitalstats.gov.mb.ca/Query.php

Saskatchewan https://www.ehealthsask.ca/residents/marriages/Pages/Order-a-Marriage-Certificate.aspx

Alberta http://provincialarchives.alberta.ca/how-to/find-birth-marriage-death-records/Default.aspx

British Columbia http://search-collections.royalbcmuseum.bc.ca/Genealogy

Manitoba has an 80 year marriage rule, the other 3 have a 75 year rule.  Manitoba marriages are easy to find on their site and they only charge $12 for a certificate available to anyone, but their service is a disgrace in the opinion of this Manitoban.  They take three months to deliver after an order has been placed.  Saskatchewan makes Manitoba look like a genealogist paradise, they have no online index, they are very expensive & they are very restrictive as to who can obtain info.  Alberta has a quirky browsable index of marriages, which requires a good deal of patience to search, but then are low cost and speedy in service.  British Columbia has by far the best system since their easy to search index leads to actual images of the document at no cost.  Every province in Canada should follow BC's example, except for their 120 year rule re births.

Offline littlesis 76

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #50 on: Tuesday 13 November 18 08:20 GMT (UK) »
Thank you for the links ,i have searched them all apart from saskatchewan where i think you have to know the marriage in order to apply for cert ,I don't know where and when.
 I believe it was between 1916 and 18 but will keep looking
On the postive side I wrote a post on William (her brother) on fb and had a lot of interest from family members from her English relatives so maybe one will.do.a dna test and could find her relatives that way
Thank you

Offline susano

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Re: Missing Home Child
« Reply #51 on: Wednesday 14 November 18 09:58 GMT (UK) »
Hi littlesis 76,

I have found that it is very challenging to research vital statistics in Saskatchewan.  The online database was started but has not been updated in a number of years.  It is very expensive to purchase certificates (I believe $50) and they do not contain much information compared to what you would find in other provinces.  I have the Saskatchewan marriage and death certificates for my parents.

Susan