Longtime Innisfil resident Margaret Baker describes tracing her family tree and discusses her great-grandfather, John Lyon Warnica, and his family. She began her research by wanting to investigate if she had any United Empire Loyalists in her family. She had heard that the Hollingshead and Soules families were, and mentions that David Soules was one of the first settlers in Big Bay Point, but his niece who later came to the area and she can trace her lineage back to the Mayflower. Margaret can trace her own lineage back to the American Revolution and secured the distinction of U.E. (for United Empire Loyalist) though she had some difficulty finding the documentation that her grandfather's wife Sarah's maiden name was Soules. Her husband Brian also prompts Margaret to share a story about her great-grandfather who used to say "when I die, bury me a little bit closer to Rebecca," his first wife of three. Margaret also describes a photo of him as older man in a portrait with a number of his children and his young wife holding a baby, and Lizzie Drury (daughter of Sarah and her first husband Charles) who was adopted into the family but looks different from the others. She also goes on to detail how Sarah Soule's first husband Charles drowned after going out on the lake with his wife's cousin Samuel (though Samuel survived). Sarah then ended up marrying John who already had five children, and together they had three more children. John eventually married Elizabeth Sibbald after Sarah's death and had three or four more children. Alfred Warnica, John's brother, who had a family of eight children also tragically died with his son on the lake, and later Sarah's uncle James Soules also died unexpectedly in a snowstorm.