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Rosa Clara Friedlander

Rosa Clara Friedlander

Female 1837 - 1913  (76 years)

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  • Name Rosa Clara Friedlander 
    Born 16 Jan 1837  St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [1, 2, 3, 4, 5
    Christened 2 Feb 1837  St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [1
    Gender Female 
    Move 1849  Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  [6

    Name: Rosa Friedlander
    Estimated Birth Year: abt 1838
    Age: 11
    Gender: Female
    Voyage Arrival Date: 11 Mar 1849
    Vessel Name: St Vincent
    Origin Location: Guernsey, Channel Islands, England 
    • Rosa left London with her mother when she was 12 and moved to Sydney, Austrailia.
    Move 1849  [7
    from the Isle of Guernsey to Sydney Australia 
    • Friedlander - Ship St. Vincent - Sydney - 1849. Rosa Clara, 11, child. ("Note. the parents of Rosa Clara Friedlander accompanied their daughter to Sydney, both parents born in France.") (This statement is incorrect - Henry Friedlander died in St. Peter Port.) Birth: Guernsey, St. Peter Port church register. Rosa Clara Friedlander, daughter of Henry Friedlander and Eliza Sampson his wife, born on the 16th Jan. 1837.
    Guardianship 1850-1853  Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  [6
    • Rosa was left under the guardianship of L.D.S. Branch President, Silas Farnham after her mother remarried and moved to another city in Australia.
    Shipwrecked 3 Oct 1855  South Pacific Atoll Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Shipwrecked when the ship Julia Ann struck an underwater reef in open ocean. 
    Census 1860  Lake City, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [8
    • Chas Lougie, 30, laborer, property $100, born in England. Rosa Lougie, 23, born in England. Anna Lougie, 6, born in Australia. Chas Lougie, 3, born in Utah. Silas Lougie, 1, born in Utah.
    Census 1870  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [3
    • Charles Logie, 35, carpenter, real estate $500, property $100, born in England. Rosa Logie, 30, keeping house, born in England. Annie Logie, 16, born in Australia. Charles Logie, 13, born in Nevada. Rosa Logie, 8, born in Utah. Eliza Logie, 6, born in Utah. Elizabeth Logie, 4, born in Utah. Walter Logie, 1, born in Utah.
    Census 1880  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [9
    • Charles Logie, 50, carpenter, born in England. Rosa Logie, 43, keeping house, born in England. Eliza Logie, 18, born in Utah. Elinore Logie, 12, born in Utah. Elizabeth Logie, 14, born in Utah. Walter Logie, 11, born in Utah. Georgina Logie, 7, born in Utah. Beatrice Logie, 4m, born in Utah.
    Census 1900  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [10
    • Charles Logie, 71, carpenter, born in England. Rosa Logie, 63, born in England. Betris Logie, 20, school teacher, born in Utah. Francis Gailbraith, 40, school teacher, born in Pennsylvania.
    Census 1910  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [4
    • Rosa C. Logie, 73, keeper of boarding house, born in Isle of Guernsey. Walter Logie, 40, Miner, born in Utah. Georgina Logie, 34, born in Utah. Beatrice Logie, 30, teacher, born in Utah.

      Rosa stated that her father was born in Germany and her mother was born in France.
    Cemetery American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location 
    American Fork City Cemetery, headstone located at 40.23.418 N. 111.47.782 W., 4667 ft elevation 
    Died 15 Jun 1913  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [5, 11
    • American Fork Daily Citizen
      21 Jun 1913

      Death of Mrs. Rosa Logie.

      She Passed Away Sunday Afternoon -- A Short Sketch of Her Life

      Mrs. Rosa Clara Logie died on Sunday afternoon, June 15, at 3:40 p.m. after a lingering illness of nearly six months. The cause of her death was a general breakdown from old age. The last six weeks she suffered considerable, but the end was very peaceful.

      The funeral services were held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Second Ward chapel. W.S. Chipman taking charge. The choir sane, "I Need Thee Every Hour." Opening prayer was by Bishop W. B. Smith and the song, "Resting Now From Care and Sorrow."

      The speakers were William R. Webb, Bishop James Garner and President S. L. Chipman. An appropriate solo was rendered by Mrs. Clifford E. Young. The choir sang "Adieu, All Earthly Honors." James H. Clarke offered the closing prayer and Stephen D. Chipman dedicated the grave. The floral offerings were numerous and beautiful.

      Mrs. Logie was thoroughly good Christian woman and one who had a kind word for all and harsh words for none. She was a devoted wife and mother, a loyal friend and a good neighbor.

      The following short sketch of her life was read by Brother Joseph B. Forbes:

      Sister Rosa Clara Friedlander - Logie was born on the island of Guernsey in the English Channel, June 16, 1837 of English-French and German parentage. He father died while she was but a child and her mother married again, living in London. At the age of 12 she embarked with her mother and stepfather for Australia.

      Mrs. Logie in her youth was left alone in Sidney, New South Wales, in charge of Mission President Brother Farnham, her parents living in Melbourne. At this time, in company with Sister Mary Ann Evans who is now living here, they walked twelve miles every Sunday to the church branch of the L.D. S. in that far off country. sister Evans testifies to the faithfulness of that young maid to the principles of the Gospel. At the age of 16 this young maiden met and married Brother Charles J. Logie, about 1853.

      They left Australia in 1854 for California, taking passage in the ship Julia Ann in company with the missionaries, John S. Eldridge, James Graham, Brother Farnham and twenty- three others with hopeful hearts they souls buoyed up with anticipation of arriving in Zion in a few short months. But God ordered it otherwise, and severe trials and disasters came upon them; their ship was wrecked upon a coral reef, which was part of the Scilly Islands, one of the Society group in the great Archipelago of the Pacific; a lonesome barren isle, where they were imprisoned for seven long months, living upon turtle meat and turtle eggs and water obtained from the rain, which they caught in shells. We cannot picture the dreary, disconsolate life they led. Five of the heroic band lost their lives by shipwreck; the balance apparently doomed to death by starvation and exposure. They were finally taken off the island by French fruiting vessels and conveyed to Tahiti, which is in the main course of vessels to the Sandwich Islands.

      President S. S. Smith of Colorado, now dead, told me of the arrival of Brother Charles Logie and his wife at Honolulu and of their sad experiences on this voyage. In due time they arrived in San Francisco. Leaving San Francisco they arrived in Carson City, Nevada, living there a short time; from thence moving to Lehi, going from Lehi to Provo Valley, living a short time in Midway; thence to American Fork, where meeting their old friends, Brother and Sister Evans and Brother John S. Eldridge, they felt that they would settle down in peace and make their lifetime home in this city.

      How much could be said of such lives, vicissitudes, trials, poverty, everything to endure to discourage and dishearten and through it all, her hope and courage predominated, and now they have both gone to their eternal rest and reward. Such lives are but lessons, faithful lessons to those who remain giving strength to the weak vicissitudes encouragement to all.

      Sister Logie was the mother of twelve children, and this alone it seems to me, entitles her to a crown of glory. There are nine living children as follows:

      Sister Annie L. Clark, Charles J. Logie, Mrs. Rosa L. Bennett, Mrs. Eliz L. Bennett, Mrs. Elizabeth Atkins, Walter Logie, Mrs Elenore Gaisford and the Misses Georgina and Beatrice Logie.

      She leaves twenty- nine grandchildren and twenty- two great grandchildren.
    Buried 17 Jun 1913  American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  [5, 12
    Notes 
    • When eleven-year old Rosa Clara Friedlander stepped ashore in bustling Sydney Town, Australia, in March 1849, she had already traveled half way around the world from her birth place in the Channel Islands. Before her girlhood was over, she was to sail across the Pacific Ocean to yet another home in frontier Utah. The years between saw her discover the restored gospel, help pioneer the Sydney Branch, and shoulder adult responsibilities in a way today's girls could scarcely contemplate.

      Rosa Clara was born on the island of Guernsey in 1837, but was taken first to England and then to New South Wales, Australia, after her father died. By 1849, when Rosa Clara arrived with her mother, Eliza Friedlander, and younger brother James, Sydney was losing its penal-settlement image and was a large, prosperous city. Two years after their arrival, Rosa Clara's mother married George W. Watson.

      Just six weeks after the marriage, Elder John Murdock and Elder Charles W. Wandell arrived to open the Australian Mission of the Church. By Christmas they had baptized a dozen converts, and on the first Sunday of 1852, Elder Wadell organized the Sydney Branch.

      Eliza Watson, her husband, and her children were all baptized within a few weeks of the branch's organization. Their home was frequently the site of cottage meetings, and when the elders needed someone to move to Melbourne and serve as a part-time missionary there, George Watson volunteered.

      Rosa Clara was devastated. At fifteen, she enjoyed working in the little branch and had become close friends with another young member, Mary Clines. Although she loved her mother, Rosa Clara apparently did not get along well with her stepfather. So, with her parents' consent, when the rest of the family sailed for Melbourne, Rosa Clara remained in Sydney under the guardianship of successive mission presidents.

      Later, Rosa Clara lived with her friend Mary Clines and Mary's husband, Robert Evans, at Kissing Point on the Parramatta River. Every Sunday she walked twelve miles into the city to attend meetings in the Old Assembly Rooms opposite the law courts in King Street - rooms that were once a temporary meeting-place for the Presbyterian church.

      Rosa Clara attended singing practice on Thursday evening and sang in the choir on Sundays. She helped distribute tracts and did all she could to further missionary work in Sydney. On 21 May 1853, sixteen-year-old Rosa Clara Friedlander married Charles Joseph Gordon Logie, a recent convert, in the Scots Church. The Reverend James Fullerton performed the ceremony because Latter-day Saint elders were not recognized marriage celebrants in the colony; but the new mission president, Augustus Farnham, and another of Rosa Clara's Latter-day Saint friends, Mary Ann Gingell, attended the ceremony and signed the register as witnesses. "Attended the wedding of Brother Logie and Sister Rosa Friedlander at Parson Fullerton's" wrote President Farnham in his journal. "Returned to Brother Gingell's and married them over again.

      Rosa Clara and Charles Logie set up house and continued their work in the branch. One of the new missionaries, Elder John Hyde, was ill with cancer of the mouth. His health worsened, and the Benevolent Asylum remained his only alternative. Finally, Rosa Clara and Charles arranged for Elder Hyde to be taken from the Asylum to the Logie home, where the courageous sixteen-year old girl nursed him until his death. On 27 June 1854, Rosa Clara had her first baby, a little girl, named Annie Augusta after President Farnham. When little Annie Augusta was fourteen months old, the family sailed from Sydney with a company of saints on the Julia Ann, bound for California. Disaster struck four weeks later.

      On the evening of 3 October 1855, Rosa Clara put her baby to bed while some of the members sang hymns on top of the midship house. Suddenly the vessel struck a coral reef. Confusion reigned until one of the ship's crew swam to the reef and managed to fasten a rope. The captain prepared to ferry the women and children one at a time to the reef.

      No one knew what lay ahead in the pitch-black night. The women were afraid. Finally Rosa Clara, not yet eighteen, volunteered to be the first. Hurriedly, she helped tie baby Ann securely to Charle's back in a brown woolen shawl and readied herself to be taken to the reef. But then, before Rosa Clara's horrified eyes, her husband and baby were swept overboard by the huge seas. One of the sailors rescued them unharmed.

      With enormous courage, then, in leaving her family on the wreck, Rosa Clara climbed onto the captain's lap and was pulled, hand over hand, to the reef. Here the captain left her standing barefoot on the sharp coral,chest-deep in the sea, with the surf breaking on the reef. She stayed alone and in darkness while he returned for the other women. Gradually, most of the company, including Charles and baby Ann, arrived safely. But not all were so fortunate. Two little girls were washed off the deck and were lost; two women and a small baby drowned in the cabin.

      When daylight arrived, the crew managed to get the passengers from the reef to a small island, which became their home for the next eight weeks. Food from the ship, as well as coconuts, fish, turtle meat, and eggs, sustained everyone. They formed coconut shells into drinking vessels. With a large silk skirt also salvaged from the wreck, Charles Logie fashioned a tent for Rosa Clara, who was ill. After repairing the ship's boat, some of the crew rowed two hundred miles to the Society Islands (Tahiti) for help.

      The Logie family and others were taken off the island two months after the wreck, finally arriving in San Francisco. There, Elder George Q. Cannon presented Rosa Clara with a small pewter teapot in recognition of her bravery in being the first to go to the reef. The teapot is a treasured family heirloom today, together with a carved coconut-shell drinking vessel and a hand made nail from the Julia Ann.

      Charles and Rosa Clara Logie eventually settled in American Fork, Utah, where Rosa Clara reared twelve children. But although she served the Lord to the end of her days, the service she gave as a young girl in the first Sydney Branch of the Church has not been forgotten. "There are several large and flourishing Colonies (in Australia) each containing many thousands of British inhabitants, "wrote Charles Wandell to Franklin D. Richards in 1852,"and the little branch in Sydney is the nucleus of the Kingdom which must spread through them all"

      Today, more than seventy thousand Australian members in eighteen stakes and five missions are a lasting memorial to the pioneer spirit of missionaries like Charles W. Wandell and the stalwart members like Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie.


      Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie

      Rosa Clara Friedlander was only 11 years old when she traveled from England to Sydney in 1849 with her younger brother and widowed mother. Two years later, when Elders Murdock and Wandell arrived to spread the message of the Restoration, Rosa Clara’s family, including her mother’s new husband, were baptized within a few weeks of the organization of the Sydney Branch.

      Rosa Clara’s home soon became the site of frequent cottage meetings. Later, when her stepfather moved the family to Melbourne in order for him to accept a call there as a missionary, Rosa Clara stayed on in Sydney under the guardianship of successive mission presidents. She eventually moved in with a friend who lived outside the city. Every Sunday Rosa Clara walked 12 miles to attend church. In addition, she attended singing practice on Thursdays and helped distribute missionary tracts throughout the city.

      On 21 May 1853, 16-year-old Rosa Clara married recent convert Charles Joseph Gordon Logie. Their marriage was one of the first unions between Latter-day Saints in Australia. The newlyweds set up house and continued their work in the Church, even coming to the aid of full-time missionary John Hyde, who was dying with cancer of the mouth. The couple took Elder Hyde into their home, where Rosa Clara nursed him until his death.

      When Rosa Clara had her first baby in June 1854, she named her Annie Augusta after mission president Augustus Farnham. Fourteen months later, Rosa Clara’s little family joined 25 other Latter-day Saints and several other passengers aboard the Julia Ann, bound for California. On the night of 3 October 1855, after the children had been put to bed, the pleasant sound of hymn singing halted suddenly when the ship struck a coral reef 200 miles west of Tahiti.

      As the ship began to break apart, a rope was tied to the ship and one of its crew members swam to the reef to secure the other end. The captain prepared to ferry the women and children through the dark to the reef. Rosa Clara volunteered to be the first to be ferried, then helped tie her baby, wrapped in a woolen shawl, to her husband’s back. Moments later, he and baby Ann were swept overboard before Rosa Clara’s horrified eyes. An alert sailor quickly rescued them unharmed.

      Frightened but determined, Rosa Clara climbed onto the captain’s lap and was pulled safely to the reef, where she was left standing barefoot on the sharp coral in the chest-deep water. Most of the company soon joined her on the reef, but two women and three children drowned in the confusion and rush to safety.

      The next morning, the crew used a damaged boat to move the shaken and soaked passengers to a small island spotted in the distance. Living on supplies salvaged from the ship and on coconuts, fish, and turtle meat and eggs found on the island, the group sustained itself for eight weeks until being rescued by a whaling schooner.

      Rosa Clara had fallen ill while on the island, but she and her family finally made their way to San Francisco in the spring of 1856, where George Q. Cannon (who would be ordained a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles in 1860) greeted them and presented Rosa Clara with a small pewter teapot in recognition of her bravery. Charles and Rosa Clara eventually settled in American Fork, Utah, where they reared 12 children and carried on lives of faithful gospel service—service that they began as young pioneers in faraway Australia.
    Person ID I488  7_families
    Last Modified 25 Oct 2013 

    Father Henry Polizan Friedlander,   b. Abt 1813, , , , Germany Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1843, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 30 years) 
    Mother Elisa Sampson,   b. 21 Apr 1811, Verdun, Meuse, France Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 5 Nov 1885, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 74 years) 
    Married Abt 1836  St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Family ID F610258  Group Sheet

    Family Charles Joseph Gordon Logie,   b. 15 Oct 1829, Chelsea, Middlesex, England Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 12 Jul 1903, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 73 years) 
    Married 24 May 1853  Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  [13, 14
    Children 
    +1. Annie Augusta Logie,   b. 27 Jun 1853, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 25 Aug 1938, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 85 years)
    +2. Charles Joseph Logie,   b. 18 Nov 1856, Carson City, Ormsby, Nevada Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 15 Jul 1930, , Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 73 years)
     3. Silas James Logie,   b. 14 Mar 1859, Wallsburg, Wasatch, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 3 Sep 1869  (Age 10 years)
    +4. Rosa Clara Logie,   b. 8 Sep 1861, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 19 Aug 1918, Alpine, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 56 years)
    +5. Eliza Sampson Logie,   b. 21 Dec 1863, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 17 Jun 1913, Alpine, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 49 years)
     6. Elizabeth Logie,   b. 17 Jun 1866, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 12 Oct 1936  (Age 70 years)
     7. Walter Logie,   b. 6 Jan 1869, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 1 Jan 1932  (Age 62 years)
    +8. Elenor Logie,   b. 3 Apr 1871, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 23 Apr 1933, Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 62 years)
     9. Georgina Logie,   b. 25 Apr 1873, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Nov 1940  (Age 67 years)
     10. Emilie Logie,   b. 18 Nov 1875, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 20 Mar 1878, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 2 years)
     11. Beatrice Logie,   b. 5 Feb 1880, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 26 Oct 1946, American Fork, Utah, Utah Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 66 years)
    Last Modified 21 Feb 2005 
    Family ID F136  Group Sheet

  • Event Map
    Link to Google MapsBorn - 16 Jan 1837 - St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsChristened - 2 Feb 1837 - St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands, England Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsMove - Name: Rosa Friedlander Estimated Birth Year: abt 1838 Age: 11 Gender: Female Voyage Arrival Date: 11 Mar 1849 Vessel Name: St Vincent Origin Location: Guernsey, Channel Islands, England - 1849 - Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsGuardianship - 1850-1853 - Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsMarried - 24 May 1853 - Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsShipwrecked - Shipwrecked when the ship Julia Ann struck an underwater reef in open ocean. - 3 Oct 1855 - South Pacific Atoll Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1860 - Lake City, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1870 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1880 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1900 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1910 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCemetery - American Fork City Cemetery, headstone located at 40.23.418 N. 111.47.782 W., 4667 ft elevation - - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsDied - 15 Jun 1913 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsBuried - 17 Jun 1913 - American Fork, Utah, Utah Link to Google Earth
     = Link to Google Maps 
     = Link to Google Earth 
    Pin Legend  : Address       : Location       : City/Town       : County/Shire       : State/Province       : Country       : Not Set

  • Photos
    Rosa Clara Friedlander
    Rosa Clara Friedlander
    Rosa Clara Friedlander
    Rosa Clara Friedlander
    Wreck of the Julia Ann.
    Wreck of the Julia Ann.
    Julia Ann wrecking
    Julia Ann wrecking

    Documents
    Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie Obituary
    Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie Obituary
    Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie Obituary page 2
    Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie Obituary page 2
    Map of Guernsey, Channel Islands
    Map of Guernsey, Channel Islands
    Ship Julia Ann expected from Sydney, Australia
    Ship Julia Ann expected from Sydney, Australia
    Ship Julia Ann left Sydney for America
    Ship Julia Ann left Sydney for America
    Ship Julia Ann shipwrecked
    Ship Julia Ann shipwrecked
    Ship Julia Ann Newspaper Accounts
    Ship Julia Ann Newspaper Accounts
    Sinking of the Julia Ann Article
    Sinking of the Julia Ann Article
    Deseret News - 14 May 1898. Many of the points in this article were incorrect and later refuted by Charles Logie who was a passenger on the ship. See the related articles.
    Sinking of the Julia Ann Article
    Sinking of the Julia Ann Article
    Page 2
    Newspaper article - The Sinking of the ship Julia Ann
    Newspaper article - The Sinking of the ship Julia Ann
    Deseret News - 2 Jul 1856
    Logie House Hotel - American Fork, Utah
    Logie House Hotel - American Fork, Utah
    Rosa Clara Logie rented rooms in her home for income after her husband, Charles passed away.
    Eliza, Rosa, James Friedlander - Ship Passenger Record
    Eliza, Rosa, James Friedlander - Ship Passenger Record

    Headstones
    Charles Joseph Gordon and Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie headstone.
    Charles Joseph Gordon and Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie headstone.

    Histories
    Charles and Rosa Clara Logie - Pioneers
    Charles and Rosa Clara Logie - Pioneers
    Corrections to News Articles about the Julia Ann
    Corrections to News Articles about the Julia Ann
    Charles Joseph Gordon Logie was a passenger on the ship Julia Ann when it sank in the South Pacific. Numerous newspaper articles were written about that event, most of them containing many errors. Charles kept quiet as long as he could, but finally had to respond to an article full of errors.
    The Wreck of the Julia Ann
    The Wreck of the Julia Ann
    The Bark "Julia Ann" was lost in the South Pacific carrying a load of passengers and cargo. The story has become fairly popular in recent years.
    Newspaper articles about the Julia Ann
    Newspaper articles about the Julia Ann
    Several newspaper articles about the sinking of the Julia Ann.
    Shipwrecked in the South Pacific
    Shipwrecked in the South Pacific
    Charles and Rosa Clara Logie were shipwrecked in the South Pacific while sailing for America from Sydney, Australia. The story is more fascinating than a Hollywood movie.
    Charles Logie's Letters
    Charles Logie's Letters
    Letters written by Charles Joseph Gordon Logie to his daughter Beatrice.

  • Sources 
    1. [S551] Channel Islands, Guernsey, Saint Peter Port - Birth Records, Channel Islands, Guernsey, Saint Peter Port - Church Birth Records, (Church of England).

    2. [S10622] Guernsey emigrants to Australia, 1828-1899 : family histories, Kreckeler, David W, (St. Peter Port, Guernsey : La Société Guernesiaise, c1996. Book #994 W2kg), Book #994 W2kg., 59: Rosa Clara Friedlander born 16 Jan 1837. (Reliability: 4).

    3. [S194] Utah, Utah, American Fork - 1870 - Federal Census, Utah, Utah, American Fork, (www.ancestry.com), Rosa Logie, 30, keeping house, born in England (Reliability: 3).

    4. [S199] Utah, Utah, American Fork - 1910 - Federal Census, Utah, Utah American Fork, (www.ancestry.com), Rosa Logie, 73, boarding house keeper, born on the Isle of Guernsey (Reliability: 3).

    5. [S552] Utah, Utah, American Fork - 1913 - Rosa Clara Logie death certificate, State of Utah. Department of Health., (1913, certificate in possession of Lee R. Drew).

    6. [S680] Friedlander, Rosa Clara - Life History, Laura Clara Logie Timpson, (American Fork, Utah, [Private publication for family members] 1953).

    7. [S10622] Guernsey emigrants to Australia, 1828-1899 : family histories, Kreckeler, David W, (St. Peter Port, Guernsey : La Société Guernesiaise, c1996. Book #994 W2kg), Book #994 W2kg., 59: Rosa Clara Friedlander moved to Sydney Australia from Saint Peter Port, Guernsey aboard the ship St. Vincent. (Reliability: 4).

    8. [S471] Utah, Utah, Lake City - 1860 - Federal Census, Utah, Utah, Lake City, (www.ancestry.com).

    9. [S481] Utah, Utah, American Fork - 1880 - Federal Census, Utah, Utah, American Fork, (www.ancestry.com. www.familysearch.org.).

    10. [S500921] Utah, Utah, American Fork - 1900 - Federal Census, Utah, Utah, American Fork, (www.ancestry.com), Rosa Logie, 65, born in Jan 1837 in England (Reliability: 3).

    11. [S582] Utah, Utah, American Fork - American Fork Citizen, ((American Fork, Utah)), Rosa Clara Friedlander Logie obituary, 21 Jun 1913, page 1, column 1 (Reliability: 3).

    12. [S168] Utah, Utah, American Fork - American Fork Cemetery, Utah, Utah, American Fork, American Fork Cemetery, Rosa Clara Logie tombstone (Reliability: 3).
      Charles J. G. Logie, born Oct. 15, 1829, died July 12, 1903. Rosa Clara Logie, born 16 Jan 1837, deid 15 Jun 1913.

    13. [S297] Logie, Charles - Life History, Laura Clara Logie Timpson, (American Fork, Utah: 1953 [Private publication for family members]).

    14. [S42] Australia, New South Wales, Sydney - 1853 - Logie Freedlander marriage, Australia, New South Wales, Presbyterian Marriages, (Sydney, New South Wales, Australia, May 1853. Certificate in possession of Lee R. Drew.).