SEDGWICK.ORG presents:
A Sedgwick Genealogy: Descendants of Deacon Benjamin Sedgwick
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became one of two partners in the mercantile business of Henry Morgan & Company of that city. On the incorporation of Henry Morgan & Company Limited in 1906 he was Vice President and later President of Morgan Realities Limited and Vice President of the Morgan Trust Company at the organization of those companies. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church of Scotland. Mrs. Morgan resides at The Chateau, 1321 Sherbrooke Street, West Montreal, Canada. Children, all except Henry born at Montreal, he at West Cornwall (Morgan):

1. Theodore Gold, b. February 9, 1887. (B15,217,1)

2. Marjorie Tracy, b. December 31, 1888. (B15,217,2)

3. Henry Williams, b. August 3, 1891. (B15,217,3)

4. Alice Gold, b. April 2, 1895; resides with her mother. (B15,217,4)

Theodore Gold Morgan, 1st child of Martha W. (Gold) Morgan (B15,217) and Colin D. Morgan, was born February 9, 1887, at Montreal, Quebec and married September 17, 1925, at Montreal, Margaret Dinham Molson, born November 6, 1895, at Montreal, daughter of John Dinham and Margaret Cronyn (Wilson) Molson. Mr. Morgan is an elder of the Presbyterian church, president of Morgan Realities, Ltd., director of Henry Morgan & Co., Ltd., director of the Morgan Trust Co., Ltd., and president of the Montreal Tourist & Convention Bureau, 1924-1936. Their residence is at 46 Sunnyside Avenue, Westmount, Montreal, Canada. Children:

1. Anne Molson, b. October 12, 1926. (B15,217,11)

2. Martha Elizabeth, b. October 13, 1928. (B15,217,12)

3. John Dinham, b. August 17, 1930. (B15,217,13)

Marjorie Tracy Morgan, 2d child of Martha W. (Gold) Morgan (B15,217) and Colin Daniel Morgan, was born December 31, 1888, at Montreal, Canada. She married at Montreal October 20, 1914, Howard Henderson Patch, born August 13, 1882, at Kingston, Ontario, son of John S. and Margaret (Stewart) Patch. Presbyterians. Mr. Patch joined the 73d Battalion, Royal Highlanders of Canada, 1915, saw service in France and Belgium and returned to Montreal at the close of the First World War.

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