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|Nom de l'objet :||PHOTOGRAPH|
|Classification de l'objet :||DOCUMENTARY ARTIFACT|
|Catégorie de l'objet :||COMMUNICATION ARTIFACTS|
|Discipline :||Local History|
|Matériaux :||paper, board|
|Numéro d'accession :||990.2.15 a|
|Nom de la collection :||ARCHIVAL|
|Province d'origine :||Ontario|
|Pays d'origine :||Canada|
|Date de début de production :||1910|
A black and white photograph of several people sitting in a horse-drawn buggy. Ireland House is in the background. A man is standing on the very far right of the photograph, by the corner of the house. A woman wearing a large white hat and white dress is standing behind the buggy; in the buggy there are two boys sitting in the front, with two women and a man sitting behind them. The photograph has scratches to the left and below the horse and buggy. The photograph is mounted on dark green mat board, the same as 989.1.70. The back has dark green ink hand printing that reads, _FROM FILES OF EDWIN.S.IRELAND, DONATED BY WILLIAM AND ERMA IRELAND (SON)_.
Edwin Stanley Ireland (1890-1967) was the youngest of 12 children born to John and Eliza Ireland; he was George Ireland's youngest brother. Edwin married Alice Freeman (1889-1959) in 1919. They had two children: Ruth (1925-26) and William (1928-).
Joseph Ireland (1792-1869) came to Upper Canada from Bowes, Yorkshire, England in 1819, when he was 27 years old. When he arrived he petitioned for 100 acres of land in Nelson Township. A year later he purchased another 100 acres. It was on this land that he built the historic Ireland House in 1835. By 1847, Joseph owned 1,042 acres of land in Nelson and Trafalgar Townships. The land was primarily farmed, producing barley, peas, oats, corn, potatoes, turnips, mangel wurtzel (a kind of beet), wheat, carrots, hops, and hay.
In 1823, Joseph married Ruth Best (1802-1867). They had 8 children, 3 of which died in childhood. Joseph served on the Nelson Township Council, became an overseer of highways, and in 1859 was cited in a newspaper clipping as being a Justice of the Peace. He is considered one of the founders of St. John's Anglican Church, built in 1842 on Highway #5 by Guelph Line. When Joseph passed away in 1869, his youngest son, John, inherited the farm and homestead.
John Ireland (1839-1904) married twice. His first wife passed away, as did their infant daughter. His second marriage produced 12 children, all of who survived. In 1886, he was the president of the Township of Nelson Association for the Apprehension of Horse Thieves. In 1896, he was listed as the director of the Fruit Growers Association. John passed away in 1904, leaving the farm to the unmarried children living at home. His tenth child, George, later bought the farm from his siblings.
George Ireland (1885-1972) was a farmer, businessman, and a member of the Holstein Breeders' Association. He bought the farm in 1917 and married Lucy Davis Springer that same year. They had one daughter, Lucy Marie, in 1923. George retired from farming during the 1960s. Up until his death in 1972, portions of the farm were gradually sold to developers. Approximately 4 acres of land were retained with the historic house, all of which still exist today as Ireland House at Oakridge Farm.
|Unité de mesure linéaire :||CM|
|Sujet ou image :||Ireland family|
|Établissement :||Ireland House at Oakridge Farm|
|Ville de l'établissement :||Burlington|
|Province de l'établissement :||Ontario|
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