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  • Meeting the Boat | tidesoftadoussac1

    PREVIOUS NEXT PAGE Été à Tadoussac Summer 1920-1940 Page 4 of 7 Meeting the Boat Rencontrer le Bateau Circa 1929 Back row Basil Evans, Lewis Evans, Margaret Stevenson (Reilley) not sure about the others Ralph Collyer and Kae Evans Left Jim Alexander with 2 ladies Above Jean Alexander (Aylan-Parker) with their mother Gertrude Williams (Alexander) Same day in 1934 - Gertrude, Jean, Rev Elton Scott, ?, and Jim on the boat, on the dock Frank Morewood and Betty Morewood (Evans) at right Circa 1935 The lady in the middle is Minnie (Rhodes) Morewood (1857-1942) at the age of 77. She is a daughter of William Rhodes, she lives at Benmore in Quebec, and spent summers in Tadoussac since she was a little girl in the 1860's. Her son Frank Morewood (my grandfather) is at the right, grandson Bill Morewood at left. Autour de 1935 La dame au milieu est Minnie (Rhodes) Morewood (1.857 à 1.942) à l'âge de 77. Elle est une fille de William Rhodes, elle vit à Benmore au Québec, et a passé des étés à Tadoussac depuis qu'elle était une petite fille dans les années 1860. Son fils Frank Morewood (mon grand-père) est à droite, le petit-fils Bill Morewood à gauche. Jack Wallace, John Turcot, Bill Morewood 1935 Phoebe Evans (Skutezky), Betty Morewood (Evans), Susie Russell, Ainslie Evans (Stephen), Frances Holland 1937 Susan Williams (Webster), Joan Williams (Ballantyne), Nan Wallace (Leggat), Jim Williams 1938 Phoebe Evans (Skutezky), HAROLD Price, Nan Wallace (Leggat), Betty Morewood (Evans), Ainslie Evans (Stephen) 1938 Ainslie Evans (Stephen), Betty Morewood (Evans), Susie Russell, Phoebe Evans (Skutezky), Frances Holland 1939 (again!) Phoebe Evans (Skutezky) Susie Russell Ainslie Evans (Stephen) Betty Morewood (Evans) PREVIOUS NEXT PAGE

  • SAGUENAY | tidesoftadoussac1

    NEXT PAGE The Saguenay River Geology[edit ] The geological origins of Saguenay Fjord National Park can be traced to the Grenville orogeny during the Precambrian era. This event is considered to be the beginnings to the Laurentian mountains . Around 200 million years ago, a rock basal complex between a north fault and a south fault collapsed, creating the Saguenay Graben . The graben was 250 kilometres (160 mi) long and 50 kilometres (31 mi) wide. During the last glacial period , the region was covered by ice sheets two to three kilometers deep. The ice sheets cut deep into the Saguenay graben, gouging the fjord in the process. The weight of the ice sheets also caused the region to sink. When the claciers melted around 10,000 years ago, the graben was flooded by seawater. The subsequent post-glacial rebound lifted the terrain, shaping the fjord valleys in the process. ​ ​ The Saguenay Graben is a rift valley or graben in the geological Grenville Province of southern Quebec , Canada . It is an elongated flat-bottomed basin 250 km (155 mi) long and 50 km (31 mi) wide, bounded by normal faults running parallel to its length. ​ Formation of the Saguenay Graben The time of formation of the faults related to the Saugenay Graben is still under debate because it is difficult to accurately measure the age of faulting. Evidence suggests it was either the opening of the Iapetus Ocean (600-400 Ma), or the opening of the Atlantic Ocean (195-170 Ma) that caused the faulting. During the opening of one of these oceans, fragmentation of the landmass occurred creating two fault planes, one to the North and one to the South. The resulting bedrock between dropped down along the normal faults, creating the Saguenay Graben. The extent of these faults are only known at the surface and therefore their extension and shape at depth is unknown. The faults associated with the Saguenay Graben have been the source for earthquakes , including the 1988 Saguenay earthquake . Glaciations The area was covered by ice sheets several times throughout the Pleistocene . The graben was located relatively parallel to the ice sheet movement and therefore caused it to become a preferred travel pathway for ice. The glaciers cut into the graben and widened it in some places as well as making it considerable deeper in others. After the retreat of the final ice sheet, there was considerable isostatic rebound . The total amount of rebound varied from 140 m on the north side and 120 m on the south side. Present day geography The lowlands within the graben have an altitude of between 100 and 200 m. To the east there is the Kenogami threshold which is characterized by having an altitude of 200 to 260 m. This threshold splits the graben into two physiographic regions; the Lac Saint-Jean region to the west and the Saguenay region to the east. The plateau around the Graben is between 200 and 800 m in altitude. The Saguenay River as well as the Lac Saint-Jean are both contained within the Saguenay Graben. Local geology The Saguenay Graben is in the Grenville Province (but was created long after the Grenville Orogeny ). The Saguenay Graben is characterized primarily by the rock types: gneiss , anorthosite and granite that are Proterozoic in age. There are two outliers of limestone and shale of the Paleozoic that are found only in the graben due to its faulting. Saguenay Graben From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia ​ I've always wondered about the Geology of the Saguenay. There's lots on the internet, this is from Wikipedia! Le graben du Saguenay est une vallée québécoise dans laquelle on retrouve la population du Saguenay–Lac-Saint-Jean au Canada . Combinaison d'un effondrement tectonique et de l'érosion glaciaire, il est situé entre les monts Valin et la chaîne de montagne des Laurentides 1 . Son nom est emprunté à la rivière qui la sillonne ; la rivière Saguenay . Il s'étire sur une longueur de 250 km par 50 km de largeur et plus de 275 000 personnes y habitent répartis dans 49 municipalités. ​ ​ ​ ​ Le graben du Saguenay origine d'une profonde déchirure du bouclier canadien qui se serait produite il y a environ 950 millions d'années. Des failles secondaires se sont ensuite produites, créant un réseau de rivières qui alimentent le Graben du Saguenay. Par la suite, les glaciers ont sculpté le paysage. PREVIOUS From the website of "Canadian Geographic" an interesting clip about the formation of the Saguenay À partir du site Web de «Canadian Geographic» un clip intéressant sur la formation du Saguenay ​ Canadian Geographic - Saguenay Canadian Geographic - Saguenay NEXT PAGE

  • Dean Lewis Evans & May and Emily Bethun | tidesoftadoussac1

    PREVIOUS Dean Lewis Evans May Bethune and Emily Bethune NEXT PAGE The Evans family is in the middle of the Family Tree. Dean Lewis Evans married twice, and his wives were second cousins. May Bethune is the mother of Trevor Evans 1879-1938, who married Dorothy Rhodes 1892-1977, parents of Phoebe, Ainslie, Trevor and Tim. After May died Lewis Evans Sr married Emily Bethune, 20 years younger, and they surprised everyone with another Lewis Evans 1911-1988 (my father). When he was born his mother Emily was 45, father Lewis Evans was 65! Dad's half-brothers were a generation older, he even had a half-nephew who was older than he was. ​ Family Tree Evans Bethune Crooks Ewart Price Molson Carrington-Smith and others A famous name on the tree is Norman Bethune, Canadian physician and medical innovator. He is best known for his service in war time medical units during the Spanish Civil War and with the Communist Eighth Route Army during the Second Sino-Japanese War. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Norman_Bethune When Lewis Evans married Betty Morewood in 1944 it was the second Evans-Rhodes marriage. 25 years earlier his half-brother Trevor had married Dorothy Rhodes, who was first cousin to Betty's mother Carrie Rhodes Morewood! Got it? Emily Bethune's mother was a Ewart, and her grandmother was a Crooks. One relative is John Price (not related to the other Quebec/Tadoussac Prices), Dad's second cousin, who came to Canada from Scotland to go to medical school at McGill in the 1950's, and he often stayed with us in Tadoussac. He married Nancy Beattie. Doris Molson was Dad's third cousin on her mother (Dawson)'s side, she is also related through her father to the Tadoussac Smiths! (so you'll know if anyone asks) Lewis Evans Family, in 1900 and 1918, in Tadoussac Lewis Evans's first wife died in 1903 so say the year is 1900 ABOVE left to right Muriel 1877-1952 (23) Ruby 1885-1947 (15) Trevor 1879-1938 (21 very dapper) May 1848-1903 (52) Basil 1874-1958 (26) (is he a train conductor?) Lewis Evans 1846-1919 (54) unknown girl 2 unknown dogs Lewis Evans died in 1919 so say the year is 1918 BELOW left to right Basil 1874-1958 (44) Emily 1866-1947 (52) (same age as May in other photo!) Kae Evans 1909-2001 (9) Lewis Evans 1846-1919 (72) Miles Hudspeth 1908-2005 (10) Trevor 1879-1938 (39) Muriel 1877-1952 (41) Lewis Evans 1911-1988 (7) Where's Ruby? 1 unknown dog My grandfather Lewis Evans was born in 1846! He graduated from university in Confederation year 1867, and in 1873 he became rector at St Stephen's Church in Westmount, Montreal, where he remained for 46 years, living in the Rectory behind the church. He got married in 1873, and in 1884 he became minister at the Tadoussac Protestant Chapel (35 years). Photos above by William Notman, from the McCord Museum website. St Stephen Church, Westmount, Montreal I have a cigar box Presented to The Very Reverend Lewis Evans DD DCE Dean of Montreal By a few of his old parishioners as a slight token of their esteem and affection for him on the occasion of the 40th Anniversary of his appointment as Rector of Saint Stephens Church 2nd November 1873 1913 Dean Lewis Evans in Montreal, and his second wife Emily with their son Lewis Evans, circa 1912 "The Cottage" ~1915 and 100+ years later Tadoussac Tennis (& Croquet) Club, that's Emily Evans on the right ~1915, and 100+ years later! Cap à Jack 10 miles up the Saguenay, built ~ 1910 and demolished in the 1930's Lots more photos on the CAP À JACK page Cap à Jack Biography of Dean Lewis Evans in the Bios Section https://www.tidesoftadoussac.com/tadbios/evans%2C-thomas-frye-lewis Emily Evans with with her son Lewis Evans and Kae Evans. Lewis Evans has his own page... R Lewis Evans NEXT PAGE

  • Minnie Rhodes & Harry Morewood | tidesoftadoussac1

    Mary Elizabeth (Minnie) Rhodes 1857-1942 & Henry Francis (Harry) Morewood 1855-1916 ​ NEXT PAGE PREVIOUS This page under construction

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