This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Scallion research. Another 75 words (5 lines of text) covering the years 117 and 1172 are included under the topic Early Scallion History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Many different spelling variations of the surname Scallion were found in the archives researched. These included Scribes and church officials generally spelled a name as it sounded; as a result, a person's name could be spelt innumerable ways in his lifetime. Scully, Scally, O'Scully and others.
In the 18th and 19th centuries, hundreds of thousands of Irish immigrants landed on North American shores. Although many of them were merely looking for a free plot of land and living of their very own, many later immigrants were desperately fleeing an overcrowded land that did not have sufficient food for its inhabitants. The exodus from Ireland was greatest during the 1840s when the Great Potato Famine had stricken the island. Although this large influx of Irish was unpopular with the great majority of people already established within the major centers, these Irish were critical to the speedy development of the United States and those colonies that would eventually become known as Canada. These immigrants provided the cheap labor required to build modern roads, bridges, canals, and railways. Research of passenger and immigration lists has shown a number of immigrants to North America baring the name of Scallion:
Scallion Settlers in Canada in the 18th Century
Mr. Matthew Scallion U.E. who settled in St. Andrews, Charlotte County, New Brunswick c. 1784 
Scallion Settlers in Canada in the 19th Century
Andrew Scallion, who landed in Nova Scotia in 1821
Michael Scallion, who arrived in Nova Scotia in 1838
^ Rubincam, Milton. The Old United Empire Loyalists List. Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc, 1976. (Originally published as; United Empire Loyalists. The Centennial of the Settlement of Upper Canada. Rose Publishing Company, 1885.) ISBN 0-8063-0331-X