Table of Contents
- Markham Township
- 1 Markham and Whitchurch, Vaughan and
- 2 begrudged time spent away from their own Markham Township farm lands to the east, working on a road
- 3 to increase their investment in Markham Township without some prospect of an early return.
- 4 Street and a colonizer of adjacent Markham Township, William Berczy easily qualifies as "one of
- 5 settlers were to obtain free lands in Markham Township in return for working on the Yonge
- 6 eastward to the first concession of Markham Township. 11
- 7 Jones saw much more activity on the east or Markham Township side of Yonge Street than on the
- 8 its homes can be seen the whole township of Markham and a little of Scarboro, not forgetting
- 9 family home on Lot 20, Concession 2, Markham Township. Horner operated the first milk delivery business
- 10 south half of lot 45, Concession One, Markham Township, 1922, with Richard Stephenson
- 11 village council and the townships of Markham, Vaughan, and North York. The four
- 12 the 1920s. Of the 1316 Richmond Hill, Markham Township, and Markham Village school children inspected
- 13 once designated as Lot 28, Concession 3, Markham Township. Here we can stand on the road's eastern
- 14 Street and to the east and west in Markham, Whitchurch, Vaughan, and King townships.
- 15 took up permanent land on Lot 35 of Markham Township, the southeast corner of present-day
- 16 In 1798 the Shaws moved onto Lot 46 of Markham Township, the northeast corner of today's Yonge
- 17 In 1803, Berczy's "Census of Markham Settlers" shows the following names on the
- 18 (about twenty-six thousand hectares) of Markham Township land granted by the Executive Council of
- 19 his initial partial survey of Markham Township, the municipality stretching east from
- 20 colony. The homesteaders were alone in the Markham bush.
- 21 direct other settlers of German origin to Markham Township. 13 In the late 1790s and through the early
- 22 Street's English-speaking pioneers and Markham's German-speaking settlers overcame initial
- 23 Street properties in 1800 - Lot 45 in Markham Township and lots 45 and 46 in Vaughan Township
- 24 tax assessor and tax collector for Markham, Vaughan, Whitchurch, and King townships.
- 25 Cooper and Mary McKennen of Markham on June 20, 1819. Some of the entries in the
- 26 (eighty-hectare) farm near Cashel in Markham Township.
- 27 David Gibson; the Third Riding (Markham Township) chose Thomas David Morrison; while
- 28 Street and the back concessions of Markham Township included John Burr, James Barry, David
- 29 core of loyalists was joined on the Markham side by Archibald Barker, John and
- 30 taken his Richmond Hill and rural Markham Township congregations out of the United Synod
- 31 farmers and settlers of Vaughan and Markham discussed recommendations for responsible
- 32 of Union School Section No. 3 of Markham and Vaughan townships. This and other
- 33 serving as Presbyterian minister in Markham on Sundays. Still, he found time to develop a
- 34 As long as the residents of neighbouring Markham and Vaughan, Whitchurch and King
- 35 surrounding townships. By mid-century, Markham and Whitchurch townships to the east and
- 36 Richmond Hill Pioneers Map While Markham and Vaughan in the south and
- 37 farming, was elected the first reeve of Markham after rural municipal institutions were
- 38 Richmond Hill itself. Similarly, a Markham council meeting could easily focus on the
- 39 west and union school sections brought Markham and Vaughan children together for their
- 40 Wright, first reeve of Markham Township in 1850, member of Parliament for
- 41 and from the second concession of Markham (Bayview Avenue) in the east to the second
- 42 stylish. Ottawa, the most intelligent. Markham, fond of novel reading and flirting.
Copyright © Richmond Hill Public Library Board, 1991