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He married his high school sweetheart, Cecilia Gouveia in Bill was a dedicated Catholic and a parishioner of St Augustin's Church. Bill loved the game of baseball and volunteered countless years of his life to Fifth Ward Little League.
After his coaching days, Bill served as president of the league and was also the official scorer and public-address announcer until An award for sportsmanship was established in his honor. Bill perfected the "Irish goodbye" and earned the nickname Houdini for his countless performances of the act. He was a loving father, a caring brother, a fun grandfather, an outstanding great-grandfather and a model citizen who will be dearly missed. He was preceded in death by his wife Cecilia Champion. He is survived by his brothers, Paul Champion of Port St.
Visitation will be on Friday, June 1, from p. A Mass of Christian burial will be held Saturday, June 2, at 10 a. Burial will follow at St. Columba Cemetery, Brown's Lane, Middletown.
For more information and online condolences, please visit www. Remember Share memories or express condolences below. Champion was my family plumber for many yrs dating back to my grandparents and later to my parents. In the midst of a class society and feudal system, we can reasonability assume that the Dickey's played a part in the military and political affairs of this Scottish lowland clan.
At the time of Robert's birth we find the end of the Black Douglases and their power. The Red Douglases continued in power beyond the departure of our line of Dickey's near Robert Dickey was born in in Glasgow, Scotland. Robert married Elizabeth Auchincloss ?? Some have speculated that the Auchincloss are the Scottish bloodline of the Illuminati Illuminati. Relationships between the Auchincloss, Kennedy, and Dickey families will continue through a couple generations.
As "Robert Dik," he leased j. This area seems to be located in the rural country between Glasgow and Edinburgh. While here in Bonyntowne, Elizabeth gives birth to Robert Jr. He released the land on September 19, ; but in , he is found at Glasgow. He was apprenticed to a "master skinner and furrier," Patrick Letrick of Glasgow.
In Glasgow, he lived in a house on St. Thenew Street today it is called Argyle Street where the skinners' shops were located. This street is even today a center for merchants and craftsmen. The location of Robert and Elizabeth Dickey's dwellings could suggest what level of status he held. He also owned two rods of land in the Gallowgait, beyond the Molendinar, near the Little St. The picture to the left may give you a glimpse of what used to be Dickey land.
The Chapel, built in , it bears the name of the patron saint of Glasgow. It is believed that he died in , and evidence suggests he was dead before May 3, , when his widow asked to be awarded his license as "skynner and schaw" of Glasgow.
In , John Dickey went to sea and became a mariner when he was 27 years of age. He dwelt in the new town of Are. Research by this author has not been able to locate the town or island of Are.
But he later returned to Glasgow, lived in his father's house, and took over the skinner business. He did not become a master skinner; but he instead became a cordiner, making footwear from Spanish leather.
He bought land with a house on Nedder Barresszet, a tenement with yards and appurtenances. This land was located adjacent to property owned by Thomas Gayner or Gadner, his future father-in-law. John married Janet Gayne Gayner at an unknown date. Between and they had 4 boys. Their youngest born, our grand-father, was John Jr. His shop and yards were on Stockwell Street, near the bridge over the Clyde, nearly opposite the church and near the Merchants' House.
Stockwell Street is one of the oldest thoroughfares in Glasgow and was for long the welcome to strangers entering the City and the River Clyde's oldest bridge.
Seeking refuge from famine and landlord's brutality, folk from the Borders, the Highlands and Ireland came to their journeys end among the burgeoning industries on Clydeside. Despite the horrifying living conditions that often had to be endured, many laid down their cultural baggage helping to settle an industrial community rich in social diversity. He inherited his father's tenements with yard and appurtenances on Stockwell Street in Glasgow.
John married Janet Sproul ? John was 41 when they married and Janet was perhaps Janet's father, John, owner 25 acres of land and is recorded as being an ale tester in Glasgow. During this time is a lot of political unrest, which revolves around the historic fight between the Catholics and the Protestant Reformers in Scotland. The Scots Confession was written by John Knox and five other "Johns" Willock, Winram, Spottiswood, Row and Douglas , in , at the conclusion of the Scottish civil war in response to medieval Catholicism and at the behest of the Scottish Parliament in five days.
Its central doctrines are those of election and the Church. It was approved by the Reformation Parliament and Church of Scotland, attaining full legal status with the departure of Mary, Queen of Scots in Three years later, Earl of Moray, regent of Scotland, is assassinated and civil war beaks out with the conclusion of a Catholic coup in Scotland.
It is claimed, though not yet confirmed that John Dickey was burgess likely a member of the Lower House of the English Parliament, House of Commons, who once represented a town, borough, or university on September 15, , having given his oath and paid his fee as eldest son of his deceased father. He inherited his father's tenement on Bridge Street and became a merchant of Glasgow. He later sold the property, and was apparently wiped out by the "Great Fire" of June 22, when he was 17 years old.
At a seemingly young age, John was soon to take part in a great historical movement we call the Scotch-Irish immigration. For five centuries, the English had tried constantly to subdue the island of Ireland; however, the Irish people were persistent resisters to subjection. It had become usual practice for the English King to give land to their Anglo-Norman families following a successful campaign in Ireland.
In return the King hoped that these "loyal" families would, by living in this new land, maintain and spread English influence and custom, thereby "domesticate" the wild Irish. The problem was that these families almost always intermarried with the Irish, adopted some of their language, implemented some of the Irish customs and patriotism; therefore, joining the native Irish in their resistance to English domination.
The Dickey family was not different in their experience. The English viewed the Irish with the same distain as they did the highland Scots the Dickeys were lowland Scots and often warred with the highland raiders as little better than savages.
Some of the 20th century discord between Northern Ireland and the rest of Ireland began in these significant years around the rule of Queen Elizabeth England had gone through the Reformation, yet the Reformation had not come to Ireland. On the contrary, the Jesuits, with their usual influence, zeal, and organization, chose Ireland as one of their main centers for their missionary work of the Counter Reformation.
Seeing no solution to the "Irish Problem" through force, Queen Elizabeth adopted the new colonization method. Early attempts to colonize Ireland were met with such resistance by the sheer numbers of Irish in the hills and bogs that the English could not be convinced to stay in Ireland. A more ambitious attempt at colonization was conducted under the rule of King James I of England; VI of Scotland was made in about and stated, "that the lands should be planted with British Protestants, and that no grant of fee farm should be made to any person of meer Irish extraction" The Scotch-Irish: A Social History, James G.
He was a tenant of John Cunningham, who had received a patent to 1, acres at Dunboy. This patent was given pursuant to the British Government's deliberate policy of colonization of Ulster Northern Ireland by Scots. The better part of Ulster was assigned to British "undertakers," and the native Irish driven off their lands.
The lowland Scots were brought to Ulster as tenants of the undertakers. They soon built fortified towns and developed farms in the Irish countryside. The couple would later have 2 other sons. The date of John and Agnes' marriage is unknown. Her father John succeeded his grandfather Sir McIlvaine to the lands in Scotland which had been in the family since the time of Nigel a Scottish hero during the Wallace and Robert the Bruce era.
Because of religious persecution, many families lost their estates in Scotland and were forced to flee for safety. John Dickey is listed as able bodied with arms, in the muster roll for Dunboy in He was on a jury at Dunboy, September 19, He is shown as being of Ballykelly, County Londonderry August 11, when he rented two townlands from John Hamilton.
He was on a jury there September 7, He soon was a freeholder of 60 acres at Ballymena, which acreage he purchased from Sir William Stewart on July 6, On this manor, he built a house in , which existed until it was burned in In , the native Irish rose against the British Government and colonists. The Irish in County Antrim, on the west side of the Bann, killed every Englishman and Scotsman on whom they could lay their hands.
John Dickey may have been killed in this massacre, although it is likely that he died shortly before the rebellion began. John Dickey died October 1, at a premature age of The plantation of Ireland under James I and Charles I had not proved popular with the indigenous Irish population and with the generations of 'Old English' - families who had been in the country for generations.
Unlike Scotland and England, those who rose against the King's authority in Ireland tended to be Catholic. News reached Charles I of the Irish rebellion late in - at a period of high tension in England where the populace was already worried concerning Popish conspiracies.
The rebellion continued throughout the period of the English Civil War - causing the rebellion to be considered as part of 'The War in Three Kingdoms'. It was only finally subdued during Cromwell's oppressive campaigns in Ireland, which hurled the Scots into a precarious position between the Irish and the English.
It is reported that Cromwell's campaign was the reason for the destruction of the Dickey property which resulted in the family moving to Belfast, Ireland. It is unclear at this time the details of the Dickey political involvement with these historic events; however, the author wishes to note to the reader that John III's father, John Jr.
At the age of 22, William Dickey removed to Belfast after the death of his father in , likely because of the Irish rebellion. He petitioned for and was granted relief for losses suffered during the rebellion.
This petition, made in , requested 10 shillings per week about 2 British pounds , the farm at Ballymena having been destroyed. William Dickey was born in in Dunboy, Ireland. At the age of 30, he married Sarah McMurtry in in Belfast, and they had six children. In , they had their first born, Thomas.
He rented quarters on High Lane in Belfast, where he was a linen draper August 3, Both streets still exist today.
This period of time corresponds with a large boon in the linen industry of which Ireland is still popular today. Initially, English merchants were concerned about the wool industry of Ireland and limited their exports to places like the new American colonies with laws called the Wool Acts. The resourceful Scotch-Irish Protestants learned the skill of using flax to make linens from the newly immigrated French Huguenots. Export of linens was not restricted by English law; however, the Irish success caused English merchants and politicians to become jealous.
England attempted trade embargos, but Ulster was increasingly prosperous. France's evocation of the Edict of Nantes, which assured religious liberty to the Huguenots, caused as many as 1 million Protestant French to immigrate to Northern Ireland. Since they too were Calvinists, for the most part they joined the Presbyterian Church and became part of the Scottish communities. With them they also brought an improvement of the methods of manufacturing linen.
Ulster's trade thereafter took another forward leap. William, no doubt, was very much a part of this history. The King appointed Lord-Lieutenant Tyrconnel to drive all English and Scottish colonists out of Ireland, to destroy Protestantism in the country, and to restore the old Roman Catholic faith. In response we can study how William of Orange came to protect the Protestant interests and brought with his victory over the Roman Catholic English in an era of democratic liberty and religious freedom.
Little is know about Thomas Dickey. He was born in in Belfast, Ireland and must have moved to Muckamore, Ireland a village between Antrim and Belfast where he was buried in at the age of He married Jane Awl on March 2, at the age of 30 in Belfast.
It is interesting to notice that Thomas seemed to marry the "girl next door" as in his father William moved the family into a leased house and conveniently the landlord became Thomas' father-in-law. Thomas and Jane had 5 children. Of these children, George is the first of our Dickey ancestors to immigrate to America. The author finds that three brothers play the main role in the Dickey's coming to America during the turn of the 18th century.
It seems that there was a sort of split in the family as William and his families moved west and are the ancestors of many Dickey families Many Dickey graves can be found in central and southern Illinois which likely bear the ancestry of William Dickey.
In fact the original settlers of Macon County in Illinois had some Dickeys in it. There is some speculation that the cause of this split may have been over the War Between the State.
Our family line travels south while the others seem to travel west. Not a lot of details are known by the author about George Dickey. He was born on in Muckamore, County Antrim, Ireland.
He married Margaret Walker in while still in Ireland, but they then immigrated to the United States and settled in Sadsbury, Chester County, Pennsylvania.
Between the years of , they had 8 children, with 4 boys and 4 girls. Our father was their first child James. History teaches us that in Ireland there was much going on concerning land during this period of time.
The Scotch-Irish immigrants to Ireland were facing a significant problem with leases that were coming to completion. The years of success and proliferation had caused Ireland to flourish and the population began to swell. As a response to the increased demand for property, landlords began to increase the leases for land by as much as doubling the lease amounts. This practice was called rack-rent to suggest that the landlords were placing their tenants on a rack and stretching them for every penny.
This practice antagonized the Scotch-Irish whose ancestral families had taken land that was little more than wasteland and turned it into fine farms and prosperous industrial property.
When the property lease came up for bid, many Catholic families would band together and pool enough money to outbid the Scotch-Irish Protestants. Though this practice today may seem common in our capitalist economic society, it was hellish for the Scotch-Irish who were only a short time out of feudal society where loyalty to King or Baron assured property rights. What had been a dream land for Scotch farmers generations prior was now a depressing plight for many.
Unexpected results came to landlords from this rack-renting practice. Farmers, feeling a sense of injury and stubbornly refusing to accept what they regarded as an outrageous departure from just and traditional practices, resisted the rack-rent. Their alternative was to return to Scotland or to seek another "promise land. There was a land that began to call these industrious and frugal people. Today this author and many other Dickey's call this land home.
The American colonies were a promise of a future that disenfranchised farmers and trades folk were seeking, and a large migration of Scotch-Irish to the Americas began in Extensive immigrations from the northern counties of Ireland, by the Scots who had been established there, were principally made at 2 distinct periods of time; the first, from about to the middle of the century; the second, from about to These Scots-Irish emigrants landed principally at New Castle and Philadelphia, and found their way northward and westward into the eastern and middle counties of PA.
The 1st settlement of Scots-Irish within the present bounds of Chester County was made about the year It seems that at least some Dickey's attended Upper Octorara Church, in Sadsbury twp, one mile north of Parkersburg, which was organized in The Dickey name is included in their roles and a famous Rev. John Miller Dickey founder of Lincoln University can be found from this county. George may have stayed in Ireland until after his father's death in It has been said that in about George moved somewhat west into land that fell into Lancaster Co, PA.
He immigrated to America with his family likely following the death of his grandfather in