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Samuel Fox, and Elisebeth [Sukey. int.] Newhall, Apr. 28, 1791.*

Susanna Fox, and Ebenezer Wyman, Mar. 22, 1798. CR5*

See: Lynn, Essex, MA Vital Records


She was a widow in the 1830 Fed. Census for Lynn MA listed as:
0100100000000+01000101. The older male (age 20-29) was probablyHiram. It seems very likely that the female (age 30-40) is AbigailFox (Wyman) Weston and the two young children are Abigail's 2 kids.It looks like Abigail's husband, George Weston, died before thispoint. Susanna's age is between 50 and 59.

Susanna is not listed in the 1840 Fed. Census for Lynn, MA, havingdied in 1836.

Newhall, Susanna (I57582)
"Mansfield Genealogy - Descendants of Robert and Elizabeth Mansfield
and Sons Andrew and Joseph who came to Lynn 1639-1640" compiled byGeneva A. Daland & James S. Mansfield, M.D., 1980.

Page 64: Thomas was born15 March 1789. Page 99: Thomas was born15 March 1787. Either way, he was under 20 at the time of marriage.
. Page 99: "He was active in town affairs. The town records show thatduring the years 1815-1827 he served as clerk, assessor, treasurer,overseer of poor, surveyor of highways, and on the school committee ofSaugus, Mass."
According to calculations that follow, he was born in 1787, making him19 at the time of their marriage, Their first child was born just 3months later.

His death in 1844 at age 57 would indicate that the Lynn, MA VR isincorrect. The above cited Mansfield Genealogy book was correct onpage 99, not on page 64. Also, his fellow siblings were too tightlyspaced in birth date to allow for him to be born in 1789.

His death record lists him as a shoe manufacturer. He died ofconsumption at age 57.
Mansfield, Thomas III (I57587)
It would be very helpful to know the date of Samuel Fox's death, since
after that date Susanna remarried and had a daughter 6 months afterthe second marriage began. Was the birth very premature? Or, wasSusanna impregnated by Ebenezer months before their marriage? Or, didSusanna conceive this child with Samuel Fox before he died? Thelatter possibility is most inviting since the child was named AbigailFox Wyman, presumably in honor of Samuel's long dead mother. Noticethat Susanna and Ebenezer named their other daughters in honor oftheir mothers, so Abigail Fox Wyman may have been a Fox, geneticallyspeaking.


She and her 2 kids appear to be living with her mother, Susanna, inthe 1830 Federal census for Lynn MA. See notes for Susanna.

She is listed in the 1840 Federal Census for Lynn MA

She is listed in the 1855 State Census for Lynn, MA as: AbigailWeston, age 56, living alone, born in Lynn, MA. Address has anotherfamily. She is listed as a pauper.

She is listed in the 1860 Federal Census taken on 7-25-1860 for Ward5, Lynn, MA as: Age 60, born in MA, no occupation, no real estate,personal value $50. Her daughter is listed in second family belowher, same building.

She is listed in the 1865 State Census for Ward 5, Lynn, MA as:Abigail Weston, age 66, widowed, living alone in an apt.

She is listed in the 1870 Federal Census for Ward 5, Lynn, MA as: age70, born in MA, no occupation. She is listed in the household of herbrother, Hiram F. Wyman (see his notes for details).

She is listed as Abigail F. Wyman in the Lynn, MA Vital Records at thereport of her marriage to George Weston.

Her death record lists her age at death as 87 years, 5 months. 
Wyman, Abigail Fox (I57568)
4 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I54569)
The birth of Dr. Solomon Wyman seems not to have been recorded with
any Town Clerk, but his lineage can be determined with highprobability by using strong circumstantial evidence. Solomon claimedto have been born in CT in about 1766 (see 1850 Federal Censushousehold of Lucius Wyman, and elsewhere). The only male Wyman ofsuitable breeding age who lived in CT at any time during the years1766 to 1790, (based on the1790 Census, the Barbour Collection andother extensive searches, and excluding Ebenezer Wyman who married in1771 and was only 18 in 1766, and excluding John Wyman from Charlton,MA whose wife had twin boys in Sept. 1765 and another in Oct. 1767 andshe died in Charlton in 1788 ) was Solomon Wyman (b. 1734) of Woburn,MA and Wrentham, MA. Solomon (b. 1734) probably didn't move toHartford, CT until after his wife died in Wrentham, MA in 1770. Thiswould mean that Dr. Solomon (b. 1766) probably moved to CT from MAwhile very young (probably under 5 years old), and likely would nothave been aware that he had ever lived in MA. Solomon (b. 1734)appears in the 1790 Federal Census for Hartford, CT. He was verylikely living in CT in 1777 when his son, Stephen, enlisted in theRevolutionary War effort, as a CT resident. Solomon (b, 1734) namedhis first son after his brother, Stephen. His next child (excludingone born outside the family) was a girl named after his wife, Jerusha.It would be appropriate to name his next son after himself. This iswhat appears to have happened in 1766. It is a reasonable conclusionwith no known competing hypotheses.

At the time of his marriage to Clarissa Ashley, he was living inPoultney, Rutland, VT

At the time of his marriage to Keziah Hawes, he was living in Milton,Chittenden, VT

Dr. Solomon Wyman came from VT [to Franklin Co., NY] in 1803. He hadjust lost his first wife.

See: Historical Sketches of Franklin County . . . Page 265.


". . . between professional earnings, the making of black salts andthe bounties obtained through the killing of noxious animals . . ."Dr. Wyman was able to make a good living.
Source: History of Constable, New York . . . By: Frederick J.Seaver 1918

He held public office as Asst. Justice of Constable, Franklin Co., NYin 1809.

He was the first physician in Constable, Franklin Co., NY

He is listed in the 1800 Federal Census for Milton, Chittenden, VT as: 01010+10100.
Thus, he was not born after 1766. His wife, Clarissa was under 26.They had a son 10-15 and a daughter under 10.

He is listed in the 1820 Federal Census for Constable, Franklin, NYas: 200201+00101.
This indicates that Keziah, his second wife was over 45 years old(born berore 1775). Lois (Barnum) Cady had given birth to the twoboys who were born between 1810 and 1820. They were Lucius and Ashley.The girl is age 16 to 25

He is listed in the 1830 Federal Census for Constable, Franklin, NYas: 00110001000000010001.
Lucius and Solomon J. were still living at home.

He is listed in the 1840 Federal Census for Constable, Franklin, NYas: 0000100001000000000001
He is 70-79 and Lois is 60-69. The boy is Solomon J., who married inthat year.

He and Lois are living in the household of their son, Lucius, in the1850 Federal Census for Constable, Franklin, NY . He is 85 years oldand claims to have been born in CT. This corresponds to other claimsthat he was born in 1766.
Wyman, Solomon MD (I34777)
6  Wyman, William Stokes (I8415)
7  Kennedy, Lillian (I8748)
8  Wyman, Marjorie Lucille (I12887)
9  Wyman, Guy Fairfield (I13492)
10  Goodsmith, Howard Edward (I13738)
11 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14912)
12  Wyman, Ida A. (I17599)
13  Wyman, Anna Emelia (I23453)
14  Wyman, Heman E. (I23950)
15 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I52524)
16  Family (F5388)
17 Scottish Slaves "The Highlander" Nov/Dec 2004

[Daniel Mackdonnel was convicted of fornication with Sarah Dawes in 1656. Both were servants of Woburn, Massachusetts, tanner John Wyman, who paid Daniels fine "in Wheate and Rie". In poignant court testimony, Daniel revealed that "hee was a maried man in Scotland" where "hee left His wife and two small children." Sarah confessed "that shee is now quicke with child". When their son was born, they gave him the biblical name Benoni, meaning "son of my sorrows."
Daniel and Sarah apparently continued living together at Wyman's tannery without the benefit of marriage; they had a second child Mary (and a second fornication conviction) in 1659. Two years later, Sarah married another former Scottish war prisoner, John Craggen. Daniel disappeared from the records, but his children Benoni and Mary remained in New England, bearing the last name "Mecrest" (probably a variant of the old Gaelic patronymic "MacGilchist" for "son of a servant of Christ").]
In Dec 1672 a negro servant belonging to John Wyman Senior, being convicted 'of abuse offered to two of Wamesit Indians wounding them on the head and elsewhere' is sentenced to pay the Indians ten shillings - Middlesex County Court Records Vol III. page 47
The two Wyman brothers Francis and John were seventeen and fourteen in 1636 and so probably came over with their older uncles, Samuel and Thomas Richardson. The first definite record that we find of the Wyman brothers in New England is when the town order of Charlestown Village (Woburn) were signed in 1640; which the Richardsons and Wymans all signed. By that date the Wymans were 21 and 18. John Wyman the brother of Francis was made a freeman 26 May 1647 at age 25, and Francis a freeman 1657. Later in 1658 Francis Wyman Sr. in his will said '.. do give and bequeth unto my two sons Francis Wyman and John Wyman which are beyound sea ten pounds a piece of Lawful English money to be paid unto them by mine executor if they be in want and come over to demand the same.' The Wymans built on what became Wyman St. in Woburn, and by 1666 they had also built country farms in what is now Burlington, a few miles north, on what became the Billerica boundary. Overlooked by many is the fact that a grant of land was made in Woburn on 25 Feb 1679 to a John Wyman, a wheelwright. This was not Lt. John Wyman the brother of Francis, but rather the son of Thomas and Ann (Godfrey) Wyman and hence the nephew of the Wyman brothers. This John was know and Sergant John Wyman.
There is also found in Boston a tailor named Thomas Wyman or Wayman who was in the 1675 war against the Narragansett Indians. He is believed by some to be the son of the brother Richard Wyman, hence another nephew of Francis and John Wyman. He was the second officer in the only cavalry troops the English had at the Narraganset Fort fight, Dec 19, 1675. In this fight his son John was killed, but he escaped with a wound in his cheek from an Indian arrow. He was a tanner He 'brought' a servant Robert Simpson to manage his tan yard. With his brother Francis, the largest tandorium in Woburn. These two brothers had brought the Cottemore grant of 500 acres for 50 pounds. They opposed the rite of infant baptism and were sent to the ecclesiastical court in Cambridge on charges of staying away from church and turning their backs on the rite of infant baptism. However several other prominent citizens of Woburn were with them and nothing happened.'
In 1671 Francis, John and eleven other Woburn citizens were prosecuted before the Middlesex County Court for publicly manifesting contempt for the ordinance of infant baptism and for attending the then illegal assemblies of the Anabaptists. No serious action was taken against them and both were later reconciled with the parish church. John seems to have been wholly mollified, for in his will he left 409 each to the two town ministers (one, Rev Thomas Carter, was his son's father-inlaw). Francis was less penitent; in his will he left 209 each to two elders of the Baptist Church at Boston. 
Wyman, John Lieutenant (I2245)
18 Fayette Tribune March 1925 Crushed Leg fatal to Thomas Harrah of Elverton Thomas Harrah, an Elvert on miner, was fatally injured Sat, 2/14/1925 where he missed his footi ng in an attempt to board a mine motor. His leg was broken and lacerat ed in such a painful manner that he died from shock shortly after being ta ken to McKendree Hospital. Deceased was the son of the late Egbert Harra h. He was about 26 years old and leaves a wife and 3 small children. He h ad been employed at Elverton for 9 years and was held in high esteem by t he management. Burial was at the Haynes burying ground near Victor Monda y. Harrah, Thomas William (I52343)
19 There was some doubt as to where Joshua was buried . Some thought perh aps it was the Terry Cemetery, where his wife Elizabeth Kious Coleman is b uried and some thought the Willis Cemetery. Tonight , I spoke with a gentleman , Roy Willis Sr., who is 89 years ol d. He told me that Joshua Coleman was buried in the Willis Cemete ry . Roy stayed with Jane Coleman Grose and Milroy Grose for a whi le . He was there when Jane died. She is buried in Willis Cemetery als o. So at last, we can lay Joshua to rest at the Willis Cemetery........... ... By Becky Shuff April 17, 2002 Coleman, Joshua Parrish (I51747)
20 Alice graduated from the Secretarial Science course of Green Mountain Junior College, Poultney. Lafountain, Alice (I42587)
21 Batavia Daily News, dated May 10, 1910, Wyman, Winfield (I17040)
22 Block 3 Original Lot 39
Elmwood Cemetery 
Richardson, Gladys Adelle (I37877)
23 GIBSON, J. Defendant appeals his conviction of first-degree murder
claiming that the trial court erred by refusing to instruct the jury on a
lesser-related offense and by admitting evidence of his conduct on the day of
the murder. He also asks us to vacate his sentence of life without parole.
We affirm.

At approximately 5:00 p.m. on August 13, 1992, Jeffrey Wyman was shot to
death while he sat in his parked truck in Chester, Vermont. Witnesses who
lived near the murder scene said they had seen a red Pontiac Fiero in the
area at the time of the shooting. Jason Shuffleburg owned a red Pontiac
Fiero in which he and defendant had been riding together on August 13.

Defendant arrived at Shuffleburg's apartment about 10:00 a.m. on the day
of the shooting. They spent the morning drinking beer both at the apartment
and while riding in Shuffleburg's car. Sometime after noon, they left the
apartment to purchase more beer, stopping

first at the Springfield Shopping Plaza so defendant could borrow money from
his wife. Upon leaving the grocery store where his wife worked, defendant
began shouting at several teenagers who were gathered near Shuffleburg's car.
Before a more serious altercation could ensue, Shuffleburg calmed defendant,
and the two men got back into the car and left the Plaza.

After leaving the Plaza, defendant and Shuffleburg returned to
Shuffleburg's apartment where they discussed a plan to rob a poker game in
Windsor, Vermont. They left the apartment with Shuffleburg's .32 automatic
pistol. Fearing trouble at the poker game, Shuffleburg suggested that they
rob a store in Chester, Vermont instead. Defendant agreed. Defendant
entered the store armed with the pistol, but aborted the robbery because
there were too many customers inside the store. He later reentered the store
but abandoned the plan because there were again too many people present. He
got back into Shuffleburg's car and the two drove away.

The two men soon noticed Jeffrey Wyman's truck parked in a pull-off area
on Dean Brook Road. After passing the truck, defendant told Shuffleburg to
turn the car around. Shuffleburg testified that defendant wanted to show him
how crazy he was. Shuffleburg turned the car around and pulled up to Wyman's
truck. Taking the pistol, defendant approached Wyman. He asked Wyman, who
was alone in the truck, if he had any beer or marijuana, and then shot him in
the head. Defendant returned to the car and the two men left.

Eventually, defendant and Shuffleburg were apprehended. Shuffleburg
confessed to the murder but later recanted and implicated defendant as the
triggerman. Defendant was tried by jury and convicted of first-degree
Wyman, Jeffrey Allen (I45362)
24 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I51475)
25 In 1785 She had an illegitimate baby girl, Mary Harriet Wyman. the father is reputed to be Native American and French Canadian. Wyman, Susanna (I19407)
26 Leroy, West Virginia - John T. Whitman, 74, died October 2
0 at home.
Predeceased by brothers Claude E. and Eltheron L, he leaves three brothers, Elwin H.
Whitman, Oakham; Charles L. Whitman, West Brookfield; Walter L. Whitman,
Helena, Montana and four sisters, Shirley A. Wilk, Thorndike; Ruth M. Lyon, West
Brookfield, Claudia L. Kenady, Orange, California, Barbara Groves, Hammonton,
New Jersey, and several nieces and nephews. Prior to his death, he had made
his home with nephews Sean Berthiaume, currently on National Guard duty in
Kuwait, and Lee J. Groves.
John was born in Ayer but spent his youth in West Brookfield prior to
enlistment in the U. S. Army in 1949. He served in the army until 1971; during
his years of service he was awarded numerous medals and citations, among them a
Bronze Star Medal; Purple Heart (Korea); Korean Service Medal with four bronze
stars; Republic of Korea Presidential Unit Citation; Korean War Commemorative
Medal; Army Occupation Medal (Japan); National Defense Service Medals (2)
with Oak Leaf Cluster; Good conduct Medals (3) with Oak Leaf Clusters; Vietnam
Commemorative Medal; Vietnam Campaign Medal with 60 Device; Vietnam Service
Medal. He served with the twenty-fifth Infantry division in Korea and the Fifth
Air Cavalry in Vietnam.
Prior to his move to West Virginia, he had lived in Warren.
He was an astute observer of human nature, upon which he frequently
commented with acerbic wit and pithy humor. He will be remembered as a loving
brother and uncle and a generous, faithful friend.
Burial will be Wednesday, November 5, in Arlington National Cemetery,
Arlington, Virginia. 
Whitman, John Thomas (I36351)
27 lived half mile south of his father's home, on the farm now~~(1903) owned and occupied by Eldon H. Gordon. Wyman, Joshua (I5904)
28 Nannie Legg Harrah of Craigsville, WV, provided information about her fam ily on a Family Group Sheet in Apr 2002, Harrah, Leslie Lee (I52240)
29 PLAC England
SOUR @S-1581955041@
PAGE Year: 1878; Arrival: New York; Microfilm Serial: M237; Microfilm Roll: M237_415; Line: 10; List Number: 1221
_APID 1,7488::15158925
PLAC United States of America
SOUR @S-1581955041@
PAGE Year: 1878; Arrival: New York; Microfilm Serial: M237; Microfilm Roll: M237_415; Line: 10; List Number: 1221
_APID 1,7488::15158925
Gill, Lucy Ann (I55741)
30 William served in the Marine Corps from 1923 to 1927 and took prizes for Marksmanship. He was a farmer, machinist, and hotel clerk and held several public offices including Town Health Officer, Lister, and Auditor. He was Representative for four terms in the Vermont Legislature. Live Clarendon. Herrick, William T. (I42612)
31 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I39477)
32 " South Dakota State Birth Record.
Name: Bertha Anice Boyington.
Sex: Female.
County: Lake.
Mother: Mary Fidelia Hurry.
Father: Lee Boyington.
Birthdate: 26 May 1884.
" Born 1 month after parent's marriage.
" Used the last name of Boyington, but Levi was not her father. 
Boyington, Bertha Ann (I28991)
33 " He was a farmer and lived in the house which his father built in the woo ds on School Street. He died there 02 Oct 1842, aged ninety-seven years, e ight months and twenty-four days. Buried in this cemetery where a stone ma rks his grave." Taken from 'Extracts From the Old Parrish and Church Recor ds of the Congregational Church in Groveland' # 424. Hardy, David (I53058)
34 "About Towne" Newsletter Dec. 2001 Pg. 67 "On the occasion of the marriage of his son, Joseph Towne to Phebe Perkins, daughter of Deacon Thomas Perkins and Phoebe Gould, in 1663, William Towne deeded two-thirds of his real property to Joseph, with he and Joanna retaining rights to remain on the farm until their deaths. (EQV IV, pp 293-295, Topsfield).

"Phebe Perkins married Joseph Towne, son of William and Joanna (Blessing) Towne about 1665." "English Origin of Six Early Colonists" by the name of Perkins" by Paula Perkins Mortensen pg. 24 The Mark Towne web site: http// has Joseph married Phoebe Perkins in 1663 in Topsfield, MA.

Did not find marriage under vital records in Topsfield, MA. 
Family (F18085)
35 "After arriving in Salem, they (William and Joanna Blessing) had two more children, Sarah who had to be born circa 1636/7 and the youngest child, Joseph, born in 1639. Both were baptized on 3 Sep 1648 in the Salem Meeting House. In 1660, Joseph made an oath in a court case that he was age 21 (Essex Files 2:205) "About Towne Newsletter" Dec. 2001 pg. 66

Joseph is the brother of Mary Easty (hung as witch), Rebecca Nurse (hung as a witch), Edmund Brown, Sarah accused of being a witch but was released before she was hung and others of the Towne family. There are several off spring of Joanna Blessing and William Towne affected by the Salem Witch Hysteria. William Towne the son of Edmund Towne married Margaret who was the wife of John Willard who was hung.

Phebe Perkins married Joseph Towne, son of William and Joanna (Blessing) Towne about 1665. He was baptized 3 September 1648 in Salem, MA, and died about 1713 in Topsfield.

My line goes from Joseph Towne to John Town and John Town Jr. to William Town who marries Catherine Waite to Sally Town who married Timothy Richardson.

Could not find Vital Record of Death in Topsfield Vital Records.

This is from Mark Towne web site:
9. Joseph Towne (William ) was born in 1639 in Salem, MA. He died in 1713 in Topsfield, MA.

Joseph married Phoebe Perkins in 1663 in Topsfield, MA.

They had the following children:

+ 52 F i Susannah Towne was born on 24 Dec 1671 and died on 13 Sep 1766.
+ 53 M ii Joseph Towne was born on 22 Mar 1672/1673 and died on 28 May 1757.
54 F iii Phoebe Towne was born on 4 May 1666 in Topsfield, MA. She died on 3 Jan 1667/1668 in Topsfield, MA.
+ 55 F iv Joanna Towne was born on 22 Jan 1666/1667 and died in 1736.
56 F v Mary Towne was born on 27 Mar 1670 in Topsfield, MA.
57 F vi Sarah Towne was born on 30 Dec 1675 in Topsfield, MA. She died on 1 Nov 1760.
+ 58 M vii John Towne was born on 20 Feb 1676/1677 and died on 28 Mar 1714.
59 F viii Martha Towne was born on 19 May 1680 in Topsfield, MA.
Martha married Iaac Leach.
60 F ix Phoebe Towne was born on 23 Jul 1685.
Phoebe married Unknown Newhall. Unknown died on 10 Jun 1736.

Looked up vital records for Joseph Towne Death and Phebe Perkins and marriage and did not find any facts under Topsfield Vital Records.

In the book "English Origin of Six Early Colonists by the Name of Perkins" by Paula Mortensen on page 24 indicates that all of Joseph and Phebe Perkins children were born in Topsfield.

The book, "Descendants of William Town" by Edmund Eugene Towne on page 22 has: "Joseph b. about 1639. m. Phebe Perkins, dau. of Thomas Perkins, of Topsfield. Removed from Salem to Topsfield March 22, 16990. Was a member of the church, and d. 1713. aged seventy-four. Their children, all b. at Topsfield." 
Towne, Joseph (I50452)
36 "Benjamin Gould was described as a rooter-tooter! 6'5 blue eyes, sometim es called "Slim". A construction and concrete foreman, he moved the fami ly near Houston in the 1930's, where he worked on the San Jacinto Monument ." email from grandson, Tom Crofoot. Crofoot, Benjamin Gould (I52467)
37 "Chosen deacon Mar 23, 1764. He lived in the house which he built at the c orner of Main and Chestnut Streets where Aaron Atwood Hardy, Timothy (I53098)
38 "Gene" Hardy had a popcorn and candy store in Iowa. He and his wife, Ros a, were 1st cousins, their fathers, Arthur Brainard Hardy, and Charles Hen ry Hardy were brothers. Hardy, Arthur Eugene (I40744)
39 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I55252)
40 "He built a house in the woods about one quarter mile from Jewett's Crossi ng, commonly known as the Irene Nelson place. This house was destroy ed by fire about 1876. Died in this house about 08 Aug 1746, aged thirty s ix years, ten months and fifteen days; buried in this cemetery." Taken fr om Extracts of old Parrish and Church Records of the Congregational Chur ch In Groveland, #145. Hardy, David (I51447)
41 "He was an officer in the army during the Revolution, a tanner and aninn- keeper, and he lived at the north end of the old homestead of hislineal ancestors."
Source: The Newhall Family of Lynn, Massachusetts

Newhall, Increase (I57622)
42 "Holy Trinity Church Parish of CAISTER-ON-SEA"

1. Baptism: "13 Jan 1593/94 John Blessing son of John and Margaret."
Record PD 450/1 Holy Trinity Parish Records CAISTER-ON-SEA at Norfolk Record Office in Norwich, Norfolk, England
2. Baptism: '22 June 1595 Jone Blessing daughter of John and Jone."

Record PD 450/1 Holy Trinity Parish Records CAISTER-ON-SEA at Norfolk Record Office in Norwich, Norfolk, England. I have a copy of these records. Jone in later records is referred to as Joanna. This baptism is also reported in the "About Towne" Newsletter Dec. 200l on page 66.

Note: The Holy Trinity Church at Caister-on-Sea is about 5 miles North of Great Yarmouth in Norfolk County, England. Charles Farrow relates the following information about a photograph of the monument taken at the church: "The Monument at Caister Church is for William Crowe, 1668, and the Bust is attributed to C G Cibber. Caius Gabriel Cibber was statuary to the King of Denmark and then to Charles II and William II."

From Charles Farrow: Jone Blessing was baptized at Caister Church on 22nd June 1595, daughter of John & Jone it says in the Parish Register. However, on 13th January 1593/4 John Blessing son of John & Margaret was baptized there. I suspect that the wife Jone is a mistake made because the priest had written Jone for the daughter and repeated it. This occurs occasionally, since they were only human. I can see no reason why he would put Margaret for Jone, but repeating a name you have already written is more easily understood. Of course I have no proof for this - you can look at the printout of the entries which I got for you.

James Roome indicates that John Blessing had a first wife named Margaret and they had a daughter named Margaret who was baptized on 9 Aug. 1590. This daughter Margaret marries Robert Buffam on 23 Aug. 1613 at St. Nicholas Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England.
Note from James Roome:
"Before August 1613, when half-sister, Margaret Blessing, was married in the St. Nicholas Church at Great Yarmouth, the Blessing family evidently removed to that town. On 25 April 1620, in the same church, Joanna Blessing, was married to William Towne (Norfolk Record Office, Norwich, letter of 29 July 1988, from Paul Rutledge, County Archivist to J. F. Roome). This is on page 66 of About Towne Newsletter dated December 2001. Joana died in America before Jan. 17, 1682 when the probate record was signed."

QUESTION: Who is the mother of Joanna Blessing who married William Towne?

My theory is that John and Margaret married and had 3 children. Margaret is the mother of all 3.
1) Margaret baptized 9 Aug. 1590 daughter of John and Margaret. (need record)
2) John baptized 13 Jan 1593/94 record Caister-on-Sea lists son of John and Margaret.
He died 29 Jan 1594 Caister-on-Sea. (I believe this should also be 1593/94)
3) Jone baptized 22 June 1595 record at Caister-on-Sea daughter of John and Jone. (This most likely is a mistake and should list the mother as Margaret. See Charles Farrow comment above.)
The first child is named after the mother. The second child is named after the father and grandfather. The third child is named after the grandmother (John's mother Joane Preste).
The "Holy Trinity Church at Caister-on-Sea" and "Somerleyton" Parish records could be searched further for:
1) Baptism of baby Margaret 9 Aug. 1590 with names of parents.
2) Death record for baby John Blessing who died 29 Jan 1594
3) Death record for mother Margaret. If there is a record of her death prior to Jone (Joanna) Blessing's birth, then we know the mother of Jone is not Margaret. If we find a much later date for death and there is some indication that she is the wife of John when she dies, then we know that Margaret is the wife and Jone was written by mistake in the baptismal record for Jone (Joanna) Blessing.
3) Marriage records for John Blessing and Margaret.
4) Marriage records for John Blessing and Jone. If there is a marriage record and it is before Jone (Joanna) is born, then we know that Jone is the name of the mother. If not, then Jone listed as mother is more likely to be a mistake and should have been listed as Margaret.
5) Search records to find out more on the ancestry of the Blessing family. John's parents John Bleyssynge and Joane Preste were married in the Somerleyton Parish Church.

"The Parish Church of St. Mary Somerleyton"

1) John Blyssynge and Joane Preste married in Somerleyton parish, Suffolk Co., on 12 Oct 1569 Record found in Suffolk Registers of Marriage, 1539-1837, Vol. 1.
2) John Blessing father of Joanna (Joan) Blessing b. around 1568
3) Joan Preaste mother of Joanna (Joan) Blessing b. around 1572
4) Julian Blyssynge (Blessing) baptism 22 Sep 1571 daughter of John Bleyssynge & Joane Preaste record found.

5) William Blessing 
Jone, Margaret Or (I50664)
43 "James Wyman's name was known not only throughout the United States and the Dominion of Canada, but also abroad as a restauranteur. He began at Boston with what were known as Baked Bean houses, the leading of which were soon serving everything that could be desired in the way of a full meal. His eating places provided a mecca for the congregation of Yarmouthians, many of whom were living at Boston and the immediate surrounding towns where he also maintained branch restaurants. He was one of the most successful of any one in his line of business in America, of all time." Wyman, James (I5374)
44 "John Wright (David's father) came from Ashford, Connecticut to Hanover, New Hampshire at an early date, worked about a year before his family came. David Wright, one of his oldest sons, then eight or nine years old, spent the year with him (about 1767 - 1768). David Wright entered the army at the beginning of the Revolution being 16 or 17 years old, and served through the war." Wright, John (I38877)
45 "On October 25, 1917 Arthur, tragedy once again struck the family when the youngest son of Arthur was pinned beneath the wagon while hauling wheat to Barons with two wagons and six horses. In spite of severe injury he managed to keep the horses still until help came, summoned by Mrs. Garrett, who heard the cry of the young man, near whose home the accident took place. With the aid of a make shift stretcher he was carefully taken to Barons, where the train from Calgary was waiting to take the injured boy to the Lethbridge hospital. In spite of all efforts to save his life, he succumbed to the injury." Wyman, Arthur J. (I58167)
46 "Statendam" Pera, Johan Adam (I4340)
47 "The Holden Genealogy" page 21 hints that this Holden's son's William and Adam are the grandsons of John Holden of Groton who is alive in 1524. Not proven. But that would indicate that this Holden had a father John Holden of Groton.

Page 27: "The decade 1510-1520 is that in which was born the father of the brothers William and Adam of Lindsey, of the Reverend John Holden of Bildeston and of Thomas Holden of Drinkstone and Thorpe Morieux. The custom of naming more than one son the same permits the assumption that William the grandfather of the emigrants and the Reverend William were brothers, but this fact is not proven, though the near relationship is evident." 
Holden (I50876)
48 "The John Keen(e) (1578-1649) and Associated Families" compiled by Mr & Mrs Archie Timothy Keene, 1971, says that Josiah was born in London on London Bridge. Came to America in 1638 with parents, leaving two brothers behind. Lived successively in Boston, Hingham, and Marshfield. Keen, Josiah (I43503)
49 "The War"

Elroy enlisted in the Army on 4 May 1942 at Camp Langdon, Portsmouth, Maine as a Private in the Army Air Corps.

Elroy ended up on 2nd Lieutenant Robert J Wozniak's crew flying B-24J "Swamp Angel" tail number 42-100352.

The crew flew with the 565th Bombardment Squadron of the 389th Bombardment Group, of the 2nd Air Division of the 8th Air Force out of Hethel, England

On February 20th, 1944 Swamp Angel was flying a mission to Brunswick, Germany when they were shot down by 5 enemy fighter aircraft. Witness state the bomber reared up out of formation and out of control and exploded after about 30 seconds. It crashed near Brunswick, Germany. Elroy was flying his 10th mission as the Navigator and bailed out with 8 of the other crew members. The tail gunner S/Sgt. William M Anderson was killed at his station by 20mm rounds. SGT George J. Shady radio operator / mechanic / gunner another survivor.

Lt. Wyman had landed in the back yard of a home in his target area of Brunswick and the man had come out with a pitchfork and was headed for Lt. Wyman when the mans own daughter stopped him from harming the young American. Lt. Wyman was taken away by German soldiers and processed with the other new POW's until he made his way to his permanent POW camp Stalag Luft 1 in Barth, Germany.

Elroy, along with many of his fellow crew members ended up together in Stalag Luft 1.

"The shooting"

March 18th 1945

(According to eye witness testimony between 11:20 and 11:30 AM)

Elroy was housed in Block 2, room 9 of the South Compound when he stepped out of the block not hearing the Air Raid warning that had just occurred. After only a few yards Elroy, obviously noticing the situation, turned and ran back toward the door but was almost immediately shot and collapsed face down in the open doorway.

2nd Lt. H.L. Burdette hearing the shot from room 12 ran into the hall and seeing Lt. Wyman in the doorway grabbed him by the shoulders of his field jacket and dragged him inside. Lt Burdette then called for Lt Arthur J Andrzejewski, knowing he had medical experience. The POW's inside Block 2 immediately began to scream and bang on walls and widows to get the attention of the Germans that they needed help. He was taken to the camp hospital and the Doc, Captain W. Martin Nichols, a British brain surgeon from England operated on him. The bullet had entered his right temple and exited just above his left eye. Lt Wyman was semiconscious at the time he was shot but died roughly 2 hours later after the operation.

During this same Air raid warning another POW, South African Air Force Officer Lt. G. V. Whitehouse was also shot through the torso. He too was rushed to the camp hospital and was operated on by Lt. Col. Townsand. Whitehouse survived and spent the reminder of the war in a German hospital.

The air raid warning system had recently been replaced and on March 15th Major Opperman, the lager officer, had been notified that the warning was not audible throughout the entire compound.

Just four days earlier they had buried Lt. William L Cassell after he died of Leukemia.

Elroy never married but he was engaged. 
Wyman, Elroy Frank (I10329)
50 'A COUNTRY WEDDING' "Miss Anna Fuchs, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Fuchs, and Aaron B. Crofo ot, son of Mr. & Mrs. Henry Crofoot, were united in marriage Wednesday eve ning at the home of the bride's parents, south of Mishawaka. Rev. Wils on officiating. It was a pleasant and brilliant affair and there was a large attendan ce of relatives and friends. The Watt band also attended and serenaded t he couple. A fine six-course feast followed the ceremony. The young couple left yesterday for a wedding trip to the St. Louis Exposi tion and on their return will make their home with the groom's parents."

1900 IN census shows Aaron living with Henry & Nancy Crofoot 
Crofoot, Aaron Burton (I51624)
51 'A loving Husband to His Wife A tender Parent two Greatly lemented was a death By frinds and kindred two.
The Lord was pleas'd to Call him Home And by a Suding Blow Twas by a falling of A Tree To his long home did Go.
And now He slumbers in the dust and will not rise before The Lord the Judge desceds from Heaven And time shall be no more.
Blessed are they that die in ye Lord they Rest from labours & their works do follow them. 
Brooks, Benjamin (I11278)
52 'Aunt Lizzie' as she was affectionately know, survived him by some 30 or 40 years. She lived in the James Wyman household for a long period, and later with Jennie Wells and husband. Kershaw, Sarah Elizabeth (I4955)
53 'Crash Kills La Honda 'Legend',' Redwood City Tribune 27 June 1970. An 82-year-old La Honda man, regarded by neighbors as a 'legend,' was killed and his daughter severely injured last night after he apparently suffered a heart attack and drove his pickup truck over the edge of a 4[*]-foot embankment into La Honda Creek. The tragic accident, which occurred shortly before midnight, threw Charles A. Wyman throuygh the widshield into the creek, California Highway Patrolman said. An autopsy is being conducted to determine the precise cause of death. his daughter, Miss Mary Wyman, 42, his only chisd, suffered a broken leg and fractured arm and multiple cuts. Her condition was described as 'fair' at San Mateo County General Hospital in San Mateo. The mishap occurred less than a mile from the Wymans' home on Memory Lane in La Honda. Patrolmen said the elderly Wyman apparently suffered a heart seizure. His pickup hit a feance on the south side of the road and slid back across the road over a metal guard and down the embankment. The speedometer was found stuck at 60. Deaf since World War I, Wyman nevertheless lived 'the normal life,' neighvbors said this morning. He was a farmer 'as long as we can remember,' said one neighbor, 'until he retired some years back.' His wife Mary died 30 years ago. mrs. Barbara Carpenter, a distant cousin, said Wyman was a 'popular person who would keep people in absolute stiches. He talded real loud, but he didn't know.' 'Charlie,' as he was called by his friends, played cards ''almost every week in P[***]dero and Half Moon Bay' Mrs. Carpenter said, He was born in Pescadero. 'Charlie was really something,' another cousin said, 'Shat a memory he had. He could tell some teal [****] about La Honda and [*****] side.'
--------------------------------------------------------------- ---
'Services Tomorrow for Charles Wyman,' Redwood City Tribune 30 June 1970.
Funeral services will be tomorrow for Charles A. Wyman, 82, of Memory Lane, La Honda, retired farmer and popular Coastside card player and local 'legend' who was killed Friday night in an accident which seriously injured his daughter. Wyman's pickup truck plunged over an embankment and into La Honda Creek after he apparently was stricken by a heart attack, police said. His daughter, Miss Margie Wyman, was reported recovering in San Mateo County General Hospital today. Wyman was a native of Pescadero. At the age of 17, he was working in La Honda redwood mills as a teamster leading teams of oxen to pull, the great logs. He also worked as a [**]nbark packer. In World War I, Wyman served, along with six brothers in the U.S. Army. He was an artilleryman and came [******]eafened by the roar of the big guns. After the war, he married Annie, who died 30 years ago. He became a farmer-rancher. His friends say he was one of the best riflemen and hunters in the county. Wyman, though deaf, was admired as a story teller and humorist on the Coastside. He was also an ardent card player. 'After the war, he could hear if you talked loud in his ear. Lately, you had to write notes, but he never complained,: a friend said. he was a member of the Veterans or Foreign Wars, and the Foresters of America. Besides his daughter, Wyman is survived by three brothers, Victor of San Francisco, Francis of Biggs City, and henry of Felton. Funeral services will be tomorrow at 9 p.m. at Crippen and Flynn Chapel, 400 Woodside Road, Redwood City, under the auspices of the Veterans of Foreign Woars, Post 2310. Burial will take place Tursday at Alta Mesa Cemetery. Palo Alto. 
Wyman, Charles Andrew (I15805)
54 'Elijah Wyman, Died Aug. 21, 1789 aged 42 years 'Friends and physicians could not save My mortal body from the grave Nor can the grace confine me here When Christ shall call me to appear' Wyman, Elijah Lieutenant (I2414)
55 'Eliza' adm. Woburn First church Sept. 1, 17712 SOUR S633 Wright, Elizabeth (I33444)
56 'Fairfield,ME 1788-1988 200th Anniversary History Town of Fairfield, ME compiled by the Fairfield Historical Society. In it there is a paragraph re Daniel Wyman that reads: 'A third man who had come to Fairfield in 1774 was Daniel Wyman. He had been born in Dresden, ME in 1752, and had moved up river the spring before the battle of Lexington-Concord. Unmarried and largely unsettled he enlisted in the Second Massachusetts Line and served his full term of three years. After his honorable discharge in 1776 he married Esther (last name unknown) and settled in Fairfield where he lived until his death in 1829'. Wyman, Daniel (I10206)

Fought in the Indian War 'Massacre at Wethersfield,' 1627. KIA 
Palmer, William (I22445)
58 'He came to Ohio in about 1835, locating in Blendon Township, but lived for a short time in Delaware County and in Mansfield.' 'The house was furnished, not quite elegantly, but very comfortably...As was much the
vogue in those days, the dining room, kitchen and laundry were in the basement. The street door opened upon an ample hall and walnut winding staircase. The parlor has a rich Brussels carpet, tall pier glass, the piano, four steel engravings, 'The Voyage of Life', an oil of little Willie, frosted four globed chandelier. The windows has white inside shutters, white shades and lace curtains. There were Rogers groups under glass and interesting bric-a-brac.' In a sanatorium. He left sizeable estate. 'On a Sunday, shortly prior to his taking to Danville, New York Sanatorium, my father took Minnie, Carlos and myself down to see him. We left him late in the afternoon for our twelve mile drive home. That was the last time I saw him alive. I am sure he sensed the finality of our goodbyes. He, my grandmother and Uncle John lie side by side in GreenLawn. Grandfather had said that his gold watch, which he purchased many years before, be given to me as his namesake. His trustees turned it over to me at my fifteenth birthday. I have carried it ever since and have it with me now, as I write these lines.'

248 East Long Street, in front of his broom factory 
Howard, Edward Davenport (I34852)
59 'He prob. went with his father from Hopkinton to Ashby, (then Townsend,) in 1749. His name appears on a Committee 1763 - and in 1758 he was chosen an 'Informer of Deer.' In 1767, a portion of Townsend, Fitchburg and Ashburnham, was set off and incorporated by the name of Ashby; and at the first Town Meeting, Mh. 30, 1767, James Locke, Jr., was chosen Town Clerk and Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, to which offices he was frequently re-elected so long as he remained in town. May 26, 1769, he was chosen an Agent to confer with Agents from other towns, relative to a petition to the Gen. Court for a land tax on non-residents; and 1768 and '71, he was appointed an Agent to attend the Gen. Court to get a land tax laid on non-residents. In 1769, he was one of a committee to build a meeting-house, and whne completed in 1772, he was on a committee to 'dignify the pews,' His name appears on most of the important committees, and he was one of the leading men in the town until 1773, when he moved to Townsend, and was immediately, according to the custom of the times, 'warned out,' but at the first town meeting held after his removal, was chosen moderator and added to the Committee of Correspondence, which had been chosen the year previous. At a town meeting, June 19, 1775, 'Mr. Locke protested against the proceedings (of the town), the warrent coming out in the King's name.' In 1777, he was appointed 'to take acknowledgments and recognisances of debts,' a member of the Middlesex Convention at Concord, Aug. 1774, and of another, Oct. 1779, and of the State Convention to form a Constition the same year; and a Representative in the Legislature in 1783. Aug. 24, 1775, a warrant was issued by the Council to 'pay James Locke (pounds) 6.11.11., for clothing furnished the
army.' During the time he resided at Ashby, he lived on land which he bought of his father, it being the southerly part of his father's
homestead. His house, which has long since been removed, stood in the orchard south of the house that was afterwards built byn his brother
Jonathan, and which is now standing. His residence at Townsend was about a mile north of the 'Harbor.' He did not labor on his farm for many years in consequence of an injury to one of his hands, but was a land surveyor for a long time. He moved form Townsend to Sullivan, N.H. about 1784, where he d. Jany. 19, 1808, a. 78. Although deprived of the advantages of an early education, his energy and perseverance enabled himto attain a position that gave him great influence with his townsmen, and he left a character behind him that his descendants would do well to emulate.' 
Locke, James Lieutenant (I9302)
60 'He was owner of land in 1683, and as early as 1689 owned a 'hous' i the westerly part of Woburn. In 1683 the Town of Woburn granted him 'four acres to be laid out near his own land' and Mh. 3, 1700, there was granted him 'four acres of land where the top is his own near Cambridge line, he paying to the Selectmen for the town use two shillings in money for every acre, he not to obstruct any highway or watering place according to a former order of the town.' 'He was a Deacon in 1709 - was a Selectman 1703-4 and 1732; and held many other offices in town. In 1728 he was one of a committee 'to treat with Mr. Edward Jackson in order to settling in Woburn,' and to supply the
pulpit; and the same year one of a committee 'to go to the Rev. Mr. Fox and see if they can make things easy with him.' His name often appears on committees appointed in relation to 'town affairs.' 'He resided in the second precinct of Woburn, on land which was included
in Burlington when that town was incorporated in 1799. After his decease, on the petition of Thomas Locke his grandson, a part of the estate was set off to Lexington including the house, making a notch into the South-westerly line of Burlington. A portion of the estate is that now owned by the heirs of Hammond Locke. The original estate, a part at least, was given to Deacon William Jr., by Deacon William Senior, his father; and on the decease of the former in 1738, one half of the house and land was set off by the children to the widow for her use instead of a dower, by agreement; and at the same time the other half was divided between the children. Previous to this, in 1718, Deacon William had given his son Daniel several lots of land in Lexington and Woburn, and Francis another son at the same time conveyed to Daniel for 115 pounds his 'interest in the Mason house' 'where he (Frances) then lived,' it being the Easterly end. This was probably a part of his father's house, that the father had before that time given him, including 'a place for a tan yard' and 'a convenient place for a tan house' and also several lots of land adjoining the father's estate. When his widow died I know not, nor how the property was settled; but his son William became owner of the house and homestead, in part at least, and there resided.' 
Locke, William Deacon (I9535)
61 'I Councill my son Samuel to dwell with his brother William Cutter while he remains unmarried.' -- from the will of Richard Cutter 1693. Cutter, Samuel (I25995)
62 'In memory of John Wyman deceased March this 26, 1839 age 75y. 3m. 29d

based on service with Massachucetts Militia, Dec 27, 1833 granted, certificate #25731. The rate was $30.00 per annum.

Private in Captain Benjamin Allton's Co., Col. John Rand's Regiment. Mass Militia Feb 23 1780 - 10 Oct 1780; 3 months 11 days at West Point, NY; Col. Jamieson's Regiment 1779-1780; about 1789 in Addison, Stueben, New York

Travelled by flatboat to Marietta, then overland to McArthur 
Wyman, John (I3037)
63 'James G. Wyman Died Yesterday', The Pittsburg Press, March 21, 1910, p. 8. a 'victim of a double attack of typhoid-pneumonia'

James Gardner Wyman, was the one who extended the Wyman line to the Pittsburgh area from West Cambridge, Massachusetts (now called Arlington). He was bom there on January 18, 1851. James G. Wyman graduated from high school at age 19, and secured a clerkship with a Boston importer, J. C. Taylor & Co. He remained with this company for five years, then started his own contracting business. About a year later, he moved to Pittsburgh. We don't know what attracted him to this specific area of the country. 'In 1876 he came to Allegheny [Allegheny City was the name of the North Side section of the city before it was annexed in 1907 by the city of Pittsburgh.], arriving on July 7, and at once establishing himself in the contracting business [this business, according to, Raymond Wyman, was most likely 'honey dipping.' It wouldn't be too long after becoming mayor of old Allegheny that Jim Wyman would again be 'deep in it in a different way] ... He soon became popular and being active in politics, was elected to Common Council in 1881 and to the Select branch in 1882, serving until 1884, when he was elected Mayor [of Allegheny City].' James G. Wyman was only 33 years old when he was first elected mayor of Allegheny City in 1884; he served until 1887. He was elected to a second term in 1890, and served until 1892, when he resigned, most likely because he was on his way to jail for a term of three months for an unspecified malfeasance. Known as the ' Stormy Petrel' of Allegheny politics, James G. Wyman was the only mayor of Allegheny to be impeached.[Workers of the Writer's Program of the Works Project's Administration in the Commonwealth of Pa., 'Mayors,' Story of Old Allegheny City, (Pittsburgh, 1941), pp. 130.] He served two more te mayor from 1900 until 1906. 'Under the famous 'Ripper bill' ex-Govemor William A. Stone displaced him from office [early in 1901] and appointed John R. Murphy City Recorder, the bill designating that as the official title of the chief executive of the city. In 1903 Mr. Wyman was elected City Recorder by an overwhelming majority, the only City Recorder ever elected by the voice of the people. After he was elected City Recorder in 1903, the State Legislature passed an act making the title of the chief executive of the city that of 'Mayor.'

Despite his problems with observing the letter of the law and his quarrelsome nature, James G. Wyman was popular enough with the residents of Allegheny City to serve four terms as mayor and to be sent as delegate to the Republican National Convention in 1900, which nominated William McMnley and Teddy Roosevelt. William M. Rimmel's 'Out of the Past' column that appeared for many years in the Pittsbumh PostGazette with several examples of colorful events during Jim Wyman's tenure: the construction of the first refuse-burning facility for Allegheny City; the ordinance that required residents to scrub the sidewalks in front of their homes every Saturday morning or face a five dollar fine-which was really a ploy to raise money, needed because of the constant financial troubles during Jim Wyman's terms-and the following one that required residents to obtain a five dollar 'sprinkling permit' for the water to scrub their sidewalks; the proposal in 1886 to install and the eventual installation in 1893 of the first electric street lights in the city; his purchase, over the Council's objection, of the city's first police patrol wagon.

Shortly after arriving in Allegheny, James G. Wyman married Martha Fletcher with whom he had six children: Arthur; Howard; Earl; Mary; Jennie; and Florence. In his later years he married Dorothy Watson by whom he had an additional son, Gardner Wyman. Jim Wyman died on March 20, 1910, 'a victim of a double attack of typhoid-pneumonia. The Wyman family home at 545 McClintock Street off Perrysville Avenue has been restored( maybe designated a historical landmark.) 
Wyman, James Gardner (I3665)
64 'John Locke, Sheriff of London 1461, his Monument was in the Church of St. Mary, Bow, London. He was probably descended from Thomas Locke, of Merton Abbey, in Surrey. Lyon says the Rectory of Merton was granted to Thomas Locke by Edward III in 1291.' from 'Book of the Lockes, A
Genealogical and Historical Record of the Descendants of William Locke, of Woburn, with an Appendix, Containing A History of the Lockes in
England, Also of the Family of John locke, of Hampton, N.H., and Kindred Families and Individuals' by John Goodwin Locke, Member of the New
England Historic-Genealogical Society. This book in turn quotes the 'Gentleman's Magazine' as its source, specifically Vol. 62, Part 2, page 798, 1792. 
Locke, John (I9545)
65 'Rose Locke, the only daughter by the second ventor was married to Anthony, son of Walter Hickman of Woodford, in Esssex, Esq.; by whom she
became ancestor to the baronets of that name, the late Lord Montjoy, the present Earl of Plymouth.' 
Locke, Rose (I9638)
66 'Sir William, Knt. and Alderman, b. 1480 d. 1550. He was knighted by Henry VIII for going over to Dunkirk and pulling down the Pope's bull;
was Sheriff of London 1548. Sir William was Gent. of the Privy Chamber. His 3d wife. was Eleanor, widow of Walter Marshe. She died 1546. His 4th wife was Elizabeth, widow of Robert Meredith.' He was also referred to as 'the famous citizen Alderman and Lord Maior (a) of London.' (a) 'It is questionable whether Sir William Locke was ever Lord Mayor of London.' 
Locke, William Sir (I9541)
68 'Thomas Carrier, the earliest known ancestor of the Carrier family was born about 1626 in Wales. There is a family tradition that he was a member of the Royal Guard in the court of King Charles I of England, and that when Oliver Cromwell overthrew the monarchy in 1649, Carrier was one of two men who carried out the execution of the King. When Charles II regained the throne six years later, Thomas Carrier fled to Massachusetts and settled in the town of Billerica. In 1674 he married Martha Allen, daughter of Andrew and Faith (Ingalls) Allen. They lived first in Billerica, and later moved to Andover. In the spring of 1692, the Carriers were caught up in the witch hysteria in Andover and nearby Salem, with Martha and five of her children being arrested and charged with witchcraft. The children were tortured until they testified against their mother. Martha refused to confess her evil ways and was hanged, along with four others, on August 19, 1692. Following the tragic demise of his wife, Thomas moved his family to Connecticut, where he was one of the first settlers in what was to become the town of Colchester. He died in 1735 at the age of '108 or 109 years', according to Colchester town records.' Dan Keth Homepage on the Carrier Family. THOMAS CARRIER removed to Andover from Billerica. He is said to have been a native of Wales. He is noteworthy principally as having been the husband of Martha (Allen) Carrier, who was hanged for witchcraft. He seems to have been not greatly disturbed by any of the events of life. He lived to a good old age, as is said, attaining one hundred and nine years. His name is given on the list of the South Church members removed by death, but he had then become a resident of the town of Colchester, Conn. He was of remarkable physical strength, and walked six miles shortly before his death.p 122-123 THOMAS, Billerica, came, perhaps, from Wales, m. 7 May 1664, Martha Allen, when his name in rec. of B. is writ. Morgan, alias Carrier, had sev. ch. of wh. Thomas, the preced. and Sarah, b. a. 1685, were witness. in the unnatur. proceed. that end. in the execut. of their mo. 19 Aug. 1692. He had rem. to Andover short. bef. and in few yrs. after went to Colchester, there live more than 20 yrs. and d. 16 May 1735, said in N. E. Weekly Journ. soon after, to be 109 yrs. old; and exaggera. in this case may not be more than ten or fifteen yrs. The contempo. tells, that he was not gray, nor bald, walk. erect. and short. bef. his d. went six ms. on loot, left 5 ch. 39 and 38 gr. but it was not much less than forty-three yrs. from the judic. murder of his w. p.340 Carrier, Thomas (I22415)
69 'Victor Wyman Rites,' Unknown date unknown
Funeral services were conducted on Friday, May 8, for Victor L. Wyman who died on May 5 in San Francisco. He is survived by his wife, Margaret Wyman; children, Bernard and Robert Wyman, Maine Olsson and Arline Austin, and 12 grandchildren. A native of California, he was a vetreran of World War I and a member of American Legion Posts 347 and 315, Spanishtown Historical Society, and the California Hisorical Society. He was a retired U.S. Post Office emplyee. Duggan's Serra Mortuary in Daly City was in charge of the arrangements, with a requiem mass at Chuch of Epaphany and interment at Skylawn cemetery. mr. Wyman was a descendant of the Wyman family who settled in this area many years ago. Some members of the family lived in the San Gregorio and La Honda area. 
Wyman, Victor Lang (I15801)
70 ('Woburn Record of Marriages') A daughter of James and Elizabeth Wright, and a sister to Elizabeth Wright and Mary Wright, each of whom married a Kittredge. There were younger sisters , Ruth, born about 1723, and Rachel, born about 1733, and brothers, James, Joseph, Thomas and Nathaniel. On the decease of the father in 1735, all the real estate subject to the widow's dower was set off to the third son Thomas. John Holt & his wife Sarah , about 1748 or earlier, were the owners of what is now known as the Reuel Carter homestead on Main street in North Woburn, near the Wilmington line. In 1749 Holt and his wife conveyed it to James Sawyer, 'Leather Dresser' and bounded it south by land of Daniel Fisk, east on land of Dea. Josiah Wright, deceased, north on land of Giles Alexander, and west on the road. Sawyer became an inn holder, and mortgaged the property to Harvard College, by whom it was assigned to Giles Alexander. The latter apparently foreclosed the mortgage, and in 1752 conveyed it to William Jay Jr. See further, an article in 'The News' of Woburn, April 1892, on estates in North Woburn, written by the late Cyrus Thompson. Wright, Sarah (I33046)
71 (Death Notice-Boston Globe August 17, 1956) ELIZABETH WYMAN Mrs.
Elizabeth (Brine) Wyman 76, of 207 Lexington Ave., who died at her home Tuesday, was the widow of Lt. Charles W. Wyman of the Cambridge Police Department, and the mother of Charles B. Wyman, late assistant clerk of the East Cambridge district court (Third Middlesex) under the present clerk,Charles T. Cavanaugh, and the former clerk William A. Forbes. She was bom in Watertown, the daughter of James Brine and Hannah Lynch. The funeral was held Saturday morning from her home, with a high mass of
requiem at St. Peter's church. Burial was at Ridgelawn cemetery, Watertown. Thomas E. O'Hara was in charge of the arrangements. Mrs. Wyman leaves one son, Steams Wyman. 
Brine, Elizabeth T. (I5605)
72 (following is an excerpt from family tree) compiled from official records & supplemented by entries in family bible by elizabeth willophippenay-wyman of hartford conn. February 17th 1915 John Wyman born Woburn Mass. June 18th 1743 died July 17th 1823 Dummerston vt. John was a member of the 'Boston Tea Party' and one those who dressed in the costume of the Mohawk indians,went aboard the British vessel in Boston harbor in 1773 and 'took the old tea and done as they oughter and tipped it all out right into the water.' he fought at Lexington& Concord april 19th 1775 and at Bunker Hill June 17th 1775, also fought in several other battles and was promoted for meritorious service. he was a lieutenant in Colonel Abner Whitcombs 23rd regiment continental line, and first lieutenant of the Rhode Island continental line during the latter part of the war (11th regiment) he received a pension of $20 a month at the Burlington Vermont agency from April 1818 to March 1823 sur. file 41,289, certificate 1818 he was buried with military honors. see Vermont Historical Magazine pages 125,126. this excerpt is word for word as it appears on this 85 year old typewritten document.

Taken from The Vermont Historical Gazetteer (Magazine), Vol 5, (1891), by Abby Maria Hemenway. exactly as printed on pages 125-127
-------LIEUT. JOHN WYMAN-------
(See biographical sketch page 54). In 1772, was a citizen of Boston, when an important measure was adopted by an assembly of its inhabitants to appoint committees of correspondence and inquiry for the purpose of ascertaining the sentiments and confidential opinions of prominent persons living in other parts of the country, on all affairs of mutual interest.During these movements, a plan was devised by the British Parliament to introduce tea into the colonies; but the Americans would not pay the small duty upon it, of only three pence.

Several cargoes of tea arrived at Boston. The captain of a vessel was despatched to the Govenor to request a passport, but he refused to grant it and a secret plan was formed to destroy the tea. Three different parties, Lieut. John Wymen being one of the men, sallied out, in the costume of Mohawk Indians, precipitately made their way to the wharves, and without noise and without tumult, the tea was taken from the vessels by the conspirators, and speedily emptied into the sea as an offering to the watery god.

He was in the engagement at Bunker Hill, June 17, 1775, where 3000 British under the command of General Howe were twice repulsed by the Americans; till their ammunition failed, and on the third charge of the British, they were obliged to retire. Having served as a private in the early part of the war, he was soon afterwards promoted Lieutenant, for meritorious conduct in several battles, and was in service with the Rhode Island troops, during the last part of the Revolution.

When living in this town, during the toublesome times with the "Yorkers", he was very active in maintaining the rights of inhabitants to
claims of land purchased from the Govenor of Hampshire. The government of New York declared the titles of the land-grants good for nothing, and required the occupants to purchase the lands a second time. Many refused to do this; their lands were sold to other persons; and the holders were sued and ordered to leave. They would not do it; and roughly handled the sheriffs and others, who attempted to force them away. The people at length became so enraged that they would not allow any person who sympathized with the Yorkers to remain at liberty, but arrested all such persons and put them in jail at Westminister. Colonel Church, who lived in the edge of Brattleboro on the West river road was a "Yorker" in political sentiment, and to punish him for entertaining such provocative opinions, the "committee of safety" were determined to "jug him" . Lieut. Wyman and Charles Davenport were the leaders of the party that proceeded to the house of the Colonel for the purpose of taking him prisoner. On their arrival, Wyman knocked loudly for admittance; but no one answered the call, and the door was found to be securely fastened. He shook, pounded and kicked at the door making a tremendous noise, when it opened suddenly and a dish of hot porridge was thrown into his face. This unexpected calamity did not hinder the proceedings, -- the men rushed in and searched the house thoroughly but could find nothing of the Colonel inside the building. Mr. Davenport in the mean time had searched the barn and sheds; but not finding him there; looked around the outside of the house. He soon found a small opening through the underpinning and crawled in to reconnoitre the grounds. It was a difficult passage; but he pushed on through the gloomy labyrinth of cobwebs till at last he spied the Colonel snugly tucked away in the remotest corner. Fearing he might have a gun with him, he ventured no farther, but crawled back, went into the house and, going directly over the place, he jumped violently on the floor, "There!" said he, "the Colonel is right under here." All rushed to the hole, and Davenport again crawled through, and crept cautiously towards him till he was satisfied he had no gun then venturing quite near said, "Come. Colonel Church, come out, come out--come out." He was finally persuaded, and came out. The party immediately started with him towards Westminister. Just as they were going out of sight, the Colonel's boys , who were hid behind the hill, fired a parting shot into the company; but no one was injured, and the Colonel was safely lodge in jail.

The following is taken from The Vermont Historical Gazeteer (Magazine), Vol. 5, (1891), by Abby Maria Hemenway.


The following is typed exactly as it is printed on pages 54-55

"Capt. John Wyman"

On a gravestone in the cemetery at Dummerston Centre, is the inscription; "Capt. John Wyman, an officer of the Revolution. Died July 23d, 1823, aged 80 years." Captain Wyman was born in Cambridge, Mass., in 1743. His rank in the Revolutionary army was lieutenant, and his service was in the Rhode Island Continental Line. He was placed on the pension roll Apr. 15, 1818. Annual Allowance $240. Sums received $1276.07. This information the writer obtained from an old pension roll printed about 1835, which also contains the names of all persons who were or had been pensioners belonging to Windham County. When writing for Miss Hemenway's publication ten years ago, we obtained the information that Capt. Wyman was one of the number who dressed in the costume of Mohawk Indians, went on board of the British vessel in Boston harbor in 1773, and:

"Took the old tea and done as they oughter,
And tipped it all out right into the water."

Capt. Wyman's home in this town was where Henry French now lives. He was a tanner by trade, and marks of the old tan-vats are now visible on the flat south of the barn near Salmon brook. His disposition and character were of a belligerant nature. He was all military, and was fond of relating his exploits and deeds in Revolutionary times. Bunker Hill was his favorite theme. He selected the spot on his farm where he wished to be buried and called it Bunker Hill. It was on high land west of the house, back of which extends a beautiful plain. He was buried under military honors, a company of soldiers, or military men, being present on the occasion, from out of town. A liberty pole was erected near his grave. After a few years his remains were removed to the cemetery where they now rest, and over which a marble slab was raised by his relatives, bearing the inscription we have quoted.

Of the many songs about Capt. Wyman that he or some one else used to sing in his day, the following verse is a sample:
"Beleive me Sirs, now if you please,
A ball took of my breeches knees:
From a loud cannon it was sent,
As I against the Britons went."

A little war-like character occurred in this town, in which Capt. Wyman figured prominently. He got into a dispute with a prominent man of the town. Bela Shaw, we believe was his name. From words they came to blows, the Captain got knocked down to the floor by Shaw. The Captain indignant threatened prosecution: what resulted the doggered tells,

"In Mr Shaw, he picked a flaw.
Who then to have some fun, Sir,
The other night did not do right
And knocked John Wyman down Sir,

He knocked him down upon the floor, Sir
Where he did long remain;
At length he rose with head so sore
That loud he did complain.

Bela Shaw, said he, you, me, have hit
And now for what you've done
I'll go and get a justice' writ
As fast as I can run.

But Shaw was wise and did advise
With him he'd arbitrate:
Two mugs of tod, they did award
As the price of Wyman's pate."

Capt. Wyman was one of the number who took offence at hearing what they called a " tory sermon preached by Rev. Hosea Beckley during the war of 1812. His text was in Rev. XII, 7. "And there was war in heaven." "England," he said, "loved us, and we declared war against her. France hated us and we loved France." Capt. Wyman would not hear Mr Beckley preach afterward for a long time. On one occasion, when Mr beckley was to exchange with another minister, he called and notified the Captain of the event, and that it would afford him an opportunity to attend meeting in his absence. This act restored him to favor and he again attended Mr Beckley's meeting.

He was a Lieutenant in Colonel Abner Whitcomb's 23rd Regiment Continental Line and First Lieutenant of the Rhode Island Continental Line during the latter part of the war (11th Regiment) 
Wyman, John Lieutenant (I3424)
73 (from Parker Genealogy)

Guy and Elsie lived in Manchesster, Vt., for many years. He was employed at the Creamery there and d. in Machester Apr. 18, 1959, and buried in the same lot as his father, mother and brother are in Landgrove., Vt. 
Parker, Guy William (I44967)
74 (Illustrated history and biographical record of Lenawee County, Mich.
... , John I. Knapp, 1903, pages 116-119.) WILLIAM WEATHERBY was born in Manchester, Bennington County, Vermont,
July 21st, 1813. His father, William Weatherby, was born near
Boston, Mass., July 22d, 1769, and lived there until about 1823, when he moved to Tioga County, N.Y., where he resided eight years, when he came to Fairfield, Lenawee County, Mich., and died there August 19th, 1835.
December 8th, 1797, he married Relief Miller, of Marlborough, Mass., by whom he had eight children, William being the youngest of his six sons.
Mrs. Relief Weatherby was born in Marlborough, Mass., February 20th,
1775, and died in Farfield, this county, July 18th, 1835. William
Weatherby, the subject of this sketch, lived with his parents until he was about eighteen years old, when the care of the family fell upon him,
his father and mother being old and feeble. In 1831 he came to
Michigan, and located the west one-half of the southeast one-quarter of section 9, in Fairfield, this county, bringing his parents with him.
That part of the township was then a perfect wilderness. He followed
marked trees and an Indian trail through the woods to his land, and ws obliged to cut a road about two and a half miles to get his wagon
through. He and his sister being the housekeepers. This was just
before the Black Hawk War, and occasionally Indians came along and wanted to stay all night, which caused the "women folks" considerable uneasiness, and the "men folks" were none to serene, as all Indians were
reguarded wit suspicion. William was warned to appear at Adrian,
with his gun, ammunition and rations,but he was attacked with ague,
which excused him, much to the relief o his mother and sister. He
afterwards added to his first purchase, until he owned 260 acres of land, which he cleared up, improved and built good buildings upon.
In 1873 his house burned, with nearly all its contents. The
following year he built a new and better house. In the spring of
1878 he purchased the south sixty acres of the northwest one-quarter of section 28, in Fairfield, his adopted son and heir, William W. Wyman, occupying the home farm. He was the first man to own sheep in the town of Fairfield, and his wife spun, wove and made into cloth the first wool manufactured in the township, Mr. Weatherby making two trips to Tecumseh
on foot to get the wool carded and the cloth fulled and colored. His
flock of sheep was twice distroyed by wolves, with the exception of one old ewe, the pioneer sheep of the county, which both times escaped, and
afterwards raised five lambs in thirteen months. She was subsequetly
taken to Bean Creek, in Seneca township, where she was again a pioneer, and repleneshed her kind, and escaped hungry wolves, living to a happy
old age. One day in December, a few years after he came, some of th
settlers had brought their hogs to his place, the custom in those days.
A little before noon a man came along with a gun, saying that he had wounded a deer, over in Ohio, and had followed him into that vincinity, and learning that Mr. Weatherby had a famous dog, after dinner, suggested that all hands turn out with the dog and catch the deer.
Everybody was ready for the sport, and away they went. There was a
good "tracking snow" at the time, the deer's tracks being easily followed, and before they had got beyond Mr. Weaterby's land, the deer
-- a large buck -- was captured. He had secreted himself in a tree
top, and it so happened that Mr. Weatherby, Benjamin Baker, John Reynolds and the dog came upon the animal and startled him, when Mr.
Weatherby told his dog to catch him. The dog at once obeyed and
grabbed him by the left ear. This so enraged the deer that in the
struggle he threw the dog over his neck, and in this way the deer came down a little revine in the direction of Mr. Weatherby, who jumped behind a small elm tree, which the deer, in his efforts to rid himself
of the dog, ran against. At that instant Mr. Weatherby seized him by
his large horns and brought them with all his strength against the opposite side of the tree, holding him there until Benjamin Baker cut
his throat. The dog kept his hold until strangled by the blood that
spurted into his mouth. This was considered the best dog in the
entire settlement. December 31st, 1835, Mr. Weatherby married Sarah
C. Carpenter, daughter of elder James and Catherine Carpenter, of
Fairfield. Mrs. Weatherby never had any children, but a sister died,
leaving an infant, which she brough up, was adopted, and became the legal heir of the Weatherby estate, as follows: William W. Wyman was born in Fairfield, February 1st, 1844, and died March 31st, 1880.
July 3d, 1865, he married Miss Salina DeLand. By this marriage were
born as follows: Cora S., born in Fairfield, January 26, 1867, died
December 2, 1878 ; Delight, born January 6, 1869, died March 1st, 1874 ; Laura A., born March 30, 1871, and was married to George B. Schomp, September 18, 1887, and is now the mother of two cildren ; Blond, born September 25, 1875, married to James B. Green, February 17, 1895, and
nowthe mother of two children. Mrs. Selina Wyman was born in
Fairfield, August 13th, 1847, and was the daughter of Joseph and Sally DeLand, who were pioneers in Fairfield. Mrs. Sarah C. Weatherby was born in Shelby, Orleans County, New York, August 10th, 1818, and died from
injury (the breaking of the femur) February 25th, 1903. William
Weatherby died March 15th, 1893. 
Weatherby, William B. (I48135)
75 (Lincoln Daily Star, Feb. 15, 1916, p. 5):  Wyman, Louisa May (I12885)
76 (Lincoln Star, Aug. 27, 1922, p. 88): talk at Theta Sigma Pi, honorary journalistic society meeting, 1922, (Lincoln State Journal, Nov. 15, 1922, p. 9);  Wyman, Marian Marie (I12890)
77 (Medical): sad and fatal accident occurred in this vicinity last Friday afternoon,resulting in the death of John A Wyman. He with his two companions - Frank Cox and ___ Chinnock, were hunting on the bluffs on the west side of the Kinnickinnic a couple of miles below the city. Wyman and Chinnock were on the brow of a bluff some thirty rods apart and Mr.Cox was about twelve rods down the steep bank from Mr. Wyman. The thicket is so dense in that locality that they could not see each other. Mr. Cox fired his Winchester rifle up the hill at a rabbit and it is supposed that the ball, glancing on the frozen ground, took an upward turn, wounding the unfortunate man, who happened to be in range of the ____ missile, in his hand and abdomen. Mr. Cox hastened to the city, procured a team and medical assistance and brought the wounded man to his home, where he died a few hours afterward.
The deceased was about 30 years of age and had resided in this city during the past seven years , the last of which he an been in the employ of F. J. Burhyte as a teamster. He was a respectable and industrious citizen, as his neat and pleasant home in the northern part of the city testifies. He leaves a wife and one child. 
Wyman, John A. (I23175)
78 (Medical):at sea Wyman, Louis Crosby (I8954)
79 (Medical):at sea Wyman, Roscoe S. (I37128)
80 (Medical):Body donated to medical science, Specifically: University of North Dakota Medical School Wyman, Earl Dowd (I17696)
81 (Medical):Body washed ashore at Long Beach, NY. She had been drugged with a barbiturate & there was bruising on her neck and body. It was determined by the sand in her trachea & lungs that she drowned but whether it was suicide or murder was never determined. Wyman, Marian Starr (I57189)
83 (Medical):Carol Jacobson's unfortunate death July 29, 2009, while on a "dream of a lifetime" float trip through Lodore Canyon on the Green River Wyman, Carol Valera (I50950)
84 (Medical):Died at Worcester Insane Hospital at age 65. Death record indicates primary cause: "Imbecility" and contributory cause: "Nephritis" Wyman, Lucy Elvira (I19526)
85 (Medical):Died of suicide by oxalic acid. Had been insane for several years.
Wyman, Elizabeth Ellen (I64564)
86 (Medical):Died young Clough, Obadiah (I37939)
87 (Medical):Drowned Lake Champlain Wyman, Oliver (I15916)
88 (Medical):Elizabeth, b. Dec. 1642; killed in Dover, NH 30 S
ept. 1707, after being taken by the Indians; 
Clough, Elizabeth (I38204)
89 (Medical):Killed in his car by the "Lark" railroad train of the Southern Pacific Company at a railroad crossing. Wiley, Ira Earl (I57226)
90 (Medical):Ms. Wm Lieding living one mile north and three quarters east of Orchard, died at the local hospital Tuesday afternoon about three-thirty from burns received at her home at ten-thirty in the morning of the same day.
While doing the family washing, she picked up a kerosene can, which had been standing on the east side of the house in the sun and started to pour some of the contents on a slow, smoldering wood fire, when the can exploded setting fire to her clothing, which were burned completely off. She put out the fire, grabbed a blanket, wrapped it about her, took a small child of about one year old in her arms and led another child three and a half years old and walked to the J.C. Howard home, which was over a quarter mile where a doctor was summoned and then went into unconsciousness. Mr. Lieding was helping thresh at the Marvin Howard farm, a couple of miles north, and he was immediately called, and Mrs. Lieding was brought to the local hospital, where she remained until death claimed her at 3:30 in the afternoon. 
Wyman, Leona Blanche (I46642)
91 (Medical):Steve passed away at Tom's Place Restaurant parking lot at the age of 85 due to a heart attack. Zvara, Steven John (I31090)
92 (Medical):They died at Smith Lake, Kalispell, Flathead, Montana, along with Arthur's sister, Rosalie. Wyman, Arthur Eugene (I15334)
93 (Medical):They died at Smith Lake, Kalispell, Flathead, Montana, along with Arthur's sister, Rosalie. Clemmer, Ellen Lorraine (I18636)
94 (No birth date or place, death date or parents noted) Obituary (undated) given to Brian by Mary Ellen Wyman, 8/2000. "Floyd H. Wyman, 68, of 17 Lowell St., Waltham, died Wednesday at Waltham Hospital after a short illness. Born in Maine, he had lived in Waltham the past 24 years and was employed in the maintenance department of the Waltham Grinding Wheel Co. He is survived by his wife, Mary P. (Pike) Wyman; two sons, Donald Bryden of Hudson and Norman Bryden of Waltham; two daughters, Mrs. Franklin (Claire) Champlin of Biloxi Miss., and Mrs. Joseph (Shirley) Casella of Waltham; 14 grandchildren, a brother, Raymond of Portland, Me., and a sister, Mrs. Ivan (Dorothea) Mosher of Waltham. The funeral service will be Saturday at 10 A. M. at the F.J.Joyce and Sons Funeral Home, 552 Main St., Waltham. The Rev. Gordon P. Tate, minister of the Lakeview Congregational Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Feake Cemetery."

*** No information on children's biological parents or relationship to Mary or Floyd Wyman. Donald and Norman Bryden assumed to be from a different father, Floyd being guardian. Claire and Shirley relationship unknown. 
Wyman, Floyd Henry (I39493)
95 (Research): Wyman, Jonas (I16826)
96 (Research):from the book: John Clough - Descendants
6--THOMAS (John) Born May 29, 1651 atSalisbury, Mass. On M
arch 10, 1680 he married
Hannah Gile who was born at Haverhill, Mass. on Feb. 12, o
r 25, 1655; the daughter of Samuel
and Judith (Davis) Gile who resided first at Newbury, the
n removed to Haverhill, Mass. in1640-42.
At the time of his marriage, John Clough gave to Thomas si
x acres of land, now the site of the
schoolhouse on Salisbury Plains (1950). This landadjoine
d the twelve acres that John Clough gave
to his eldest son, John, atthe time of his marriage.
Thomas subscribed to the Oath of Fidelity and Allegiance i
n 1677. He joined the town militia for
defense against the Indians.
Hannah, the mother of the two eldest sons, died on Jan. 22
, 1684. For his second wife, Thomas
married Ruth Connor, the daughter of Cornelius and Sarah Co
nnor. Cornelius was a soldier and one
of the original settlers of Salisbury. Ruth was born on Ma
y 16,1670 at Salisbury, Mass.
When the second church of Salisbury was organized in the We
st Parish, Thomas was one of the
original twelve members and Ruth was admitted to membershi
p on July 27, 1718. Thomas' name
appears on the list of "Yoeman" meaning in English Law, a f
reeholder, one who was qualified to
on juries and to vote in town meetings in 1730.Both Thoma
s and Ruth signed petitions to the
General Court.
Ruth died on Aug. 5, 1727 and Thomas died before 1749. A co
py of his will has been found upon
record, but an inventory of his estate is pre- served at th
e Probate Court Building in Salem, Mass.
(Record No. 5677)
info taken from:
Father: John CLOUGH b: 1613 in England
Mother: Jane CLOUGH(MAR b: ABT. 1620 in Possibly Jane Macum
ber/Jane Sanders
Marriage 1 Hannah GILE b: 12 FEB 1654/55 in Haverhill, Esse
x, Massachusetts, New England
Married: 10 MAR 1679/80 in Salisbury, MA
Marriage 2 Ruth CONNOR b: 16 MAY 1670 in Salisbury, Essex
, MA
Married: 1687 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
Zacheus CLOUGH b: 27 FEB 1691/92 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
Jeremiah CLOUGH b: 1688
Ebenezer CLOUGH b: 1690
Ebenezer CLOUGH b: 1691
Isaac CLOUGH b: 1694
Rebecca CLOUGH b: 3 JUN 1696
Hannah CLOUGH b: 1698
Judith CLOUGH b: 1700
Martha CLOUGH b: 1702
Jethro CLOUGH b: 1705
Tabitha CLOUGH b: 1707
Ruth CLOUGH b: 1711
He subscribed to the Oath of Fidelity and Allegi
ance in 1677 and wasa
soldier in the defensive army. Joined militia in defense ag
ainst indians.
Ruth Connor Born: in Salisbury 16 May 1670.
Died: probably in Salisbury 5 August 1727.
Parents: Cornelius and Sarah Connor .
Married: in Salisbury, 1687.
Thomas was a farmer in Salisbury, was listed as a yeoman i
n 1730, signed the oath of allegiance in 1677, and was in t
he militia.
After his marriage, he received 6 acres of land on the Plai
nsfrom his father where he built a house near his parents
' home. In the will of Samuel Gile, the father of his firs
t wife, Thomas was granted land on the Spicket River in wha
t is now Salem, NH, but was then part of Haverhill, MA. H
e and his family apparently continued to live in Salisbur
y after his second marriage as he and his wife, Ruth, wer
e admitted to the Salisbury Church on 27 July 1718.
Thomas and his first wife, Hannah (Gile) Clough had two chi
ldren, both born in Salisbury, MA:
Samuel, b. 1680.
Thomas and his second wife Ruth (Connor) Clough had nine ch
ildren, all born in Salisbury, MA:
Jeremiah, b. 21 June 1688.
Ebenezer, b. 5 July 1690; died young.
Ebenezer (again), b.27 April 1691.
Zacheus, b. 17 Feb. 1691/2; m. Sarah Page.
Isaac, b. 24 Jan. 1693/4.
Rebecca, b. 2 June 1696.
Hannah, b. 25 Sept. 1698.
Judith, b. 1Oct. 1700.
Martha, b. 23 Feb. 1702. 
Clough, Thomas John (I38089)
97 (Research):Name Suffix: Sr
OBJE: C:\Legacy\Pictures\009670.167_N.tiff
Individual: The Genealogy of the Descendants o
f John Clough of Salisbury, Mass. Volume I The Origin o
f the Clough Clan Page 13 When the legions of the Roman E
mpire swept into the region of the Caucasus Mountains, th
e tribesof Celts and later the Teutons fled north-ward thr
ough Europe until the barrier of the Atlantic Ocean stoppe
d their wanderings. During those many centuries a restles
s spirit possessed these homeless tribes and this becam
e a dominant element in their characteristics. The love o
f freedom that impelled theminto the northern forests ha
s persisted through thousands of years. In the ravines o
f Brittany the Lords of Rohan claimed their domain and erec
ted their castle, said by historians to have been the proge
nitors of the Clough Clan. This genealogical record of th
e Family of John Clough demonstrates the independent, restl
ess traits of that Englishman who preferred exile from hi
s native home to subordination to a government that demande
d a compromise with his religious convictions and prevente
d him from establishing his family upon the soil of England
. Page 14 Based upon the highest English authority, it i
s safe to presume that among the craggy ravines of the coas
t of Brittany inFrance the progenitors of our family wer
e so distinctly established that either they assumed the na
me or their neighbors called them by their place of residen
ce: - The Ravine Men - Cloughs. Among the Celtic tribes, no
t only in Brittany, also in all the northern countries of E
urope and in Britain, a ravine was called a clough, a wor
d that was derived from an ancient verb that was translated
, "to split.". In "The History of the Commoners" by John Bu
rke, astatement is given on the authority of Dr. Johnson a
nd other lexicographers,"This family-Clough-its name and a
rms deduce from the Lords of Rohan in the dukedom." Rohan w
as a small viscounty, later erected into a duchy, in Britta
ny or Bretagne in France when William, The Norman, invade
d that province about 1050 A.D. This was the ancient Celti
c province that Julius Caesar described in his Commentaries
. Standing upon the crags of its coast, Caesar caught sigh
t of the shining white cliffs across the channel and foun
d a new territory to conquer in Britain. From John Burke'
s writings one may learn that the Lords of Rohan were desce
ndants of the ancient kings and princes of Bretagne, title
s that, judged by the modern point of view, seem more or le
ss legendary. Yet in those long ago days, only the warrior
s were chosen Lords and Kings who achieved and then retaine
d their positions of power by their deeds of valor and cour
age. Brittany is described as a rugged region, traversed b
y beautiful valleys and romantic glens where swift rivers f
low into the sea. Even in 1580, a Duke of Rohan was born i
n Castle Blain who was a famous man of letters and an offic
er in the religious wars of that century. Blain is a city s
ituated in the Vilaine Valley not far distant from the seap
ort of St. Nazaire. In this vicinity the Cloughs received t
heir name and arms. During the reignof William, The Norman
, the inhabitants of this duchy obeyed the Conqueror, and t
he Lords with their clansmen joined his armies in his conqu
est of Britain in 1066. Gradually the Norman henchmen wer
e assigned areas among the Cheviot Hills along the norther
n border of England between the estates of the Saxon nobili
ty where they acted as guards to enforce the regulations o
f William, The Conqueror. Without doubt among these Norma
n watchmen there were Cloughs, men who loved the highland
s and who settled among them. The name survives near the co
ast of Yorkshire not far from Whitby where a town is calle
d Cloughton; and in Westmoreland County the Clough River fl
ows into the Luna above Lancaster. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
~ - Published 
Clough, John Sr (I38179)
98 (South Heights Cemetery Nicholson, Robert Eugene (I38079)
99 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I28034)
100 , Section 19, Sw Corner
Crystal Lake Cemetery, 
Richardson, Dale Russel (I37770)
101 Source (S1354)
102 // Wyman, Sarah (I10733)
103 04 Jun Family (F1545)
104 1 DEAT
2 DATE 1699
2 PLAC Rehoboth, Bristol, Massachusetts, USA
2 SOUR S596 
Billington, Mary (I30935)
105 1 NAME /Balsk/ Peck, Emma Louise (I24268)
106 1 NAME /Batcheller/ Batchelder, Anna (I35385)
107 1 NAME /Brighten/
1 NAME /Bingham/ 
Brigden, Sarah (I21077)
108 1 NAME /Conkey/ Conkey, Mary (I19075)
109 1 NAME /Slocombe/
1 NAME /Slocum/ 
Keefler, Elizabeth (I17762)
110 1 NAME Bengta /Svenssen/
Nelson, Bengta (I3634)
111 1 NAME Betsey /Kenneson/ Drown, Betsey (I21692)
112 1 NAME Cass // Black, Kathleen S. (I463)
113 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I29230)
114 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I24698)
115 1 NAME Ellen Abigail /Munro/ Bickford, Helen Ellen (I17337)
116 1 NAME Joseph /Wyman/

Changed name to Joseph Wyman, a watchmaker in Nashua, NH

Married at Nashua 20 Jan 1829 Mary J. Richards.

Joseph Wyman was a clockmaker. He bears a strong resemblance to Joseph Cox, born at Wayland, Mass., 15 Jan 1797, son of Joseph and Abigail (Wyman) Cox, who changed his name to Joseph Wyman and died of 'fever' at San Francisco, California 13 Sep 1852. 
Wyman, Joseph (I49127)
117 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I24018)
118 1 NAME Loren //

Luren (later spelled Loren) came to Illinois with his parents when he was two years old in 1879. Since his father was a farmer, they probably came west by horse and wagon. They first settled in or near Thawville, Illinois, then later came to Alton, Illinois. Loren grew up in Illinois and was a well known barber. He was living and barbering in Lockhaven, Illinois when he married Rhanis.

They moved to St. Louis for a short time where he had a barber shop. They next moved to Granite City, Illinois where he continued his trade as a barber, owning his own shop. For a short time, he was a policeman in Granite City, but not wanting to leave his young wife when on the night beat, he soon quit and returned to his barber shop.

They moved to Alton, Illinois about 1913 where he continued his trade. Loren liked to take time out in the fall from barbering to work the harvest. He would go to Kansas and Nebraska for the wheat harvest for a week or two. In addition to barbering, Loren worked for a short time as fireman on the old Bluffline Railroad and at the Alton Brick Yard. 
Wyman, Loren Benson (I7746)
119 1 NAME Margery /Brush/ Bruce, Margery (I10860)
120 1 NAME Mary /Hale/ Hale, Mary (I4466)
121 1 NAME Petra Maria Josefa Cibrian//

She is known has one of the courageous mothers of America. This was due to the fact that 7 out of the 8 surviving boys went into World War One. The house that she raised her children is a Californian land mark due to the land was given to her by the U.S. for her sacrifice of her children. There are currently (that I know of) at least 3 articles in the newspaper about her under the following names; Mary SIBRIAN WYMAN, Maria SIBRIAN WYMAN & Petra Maria/Mary SIBRIAN WYMAN. 
Sibrian, Mary Josephine (I14041)
122 1 NAME Ruth /Carter/

Daughter of Lieut. John Carter. granddaughter to Capt. John Carter2 SOUR S633
2 DATE 18 OCT 1681
2 PLAC Woburn, Middlesex, Massachusetts, USA
2 DATE 31 JAN 1774
2 PLAC Woburn, Middlesex, Massachusetts, USA 
Carter, Ruth (I33323)
123 1. Buried in Beaver Dam, WI, city cemetery: Wilder N 1/2 Lot 18B D.2 SOUR S581 Pendleton, Lavina M. (I30188)
124 1. First husband killed in World War I. 2. Founded the Wilder Museum in Strawberry Point, IA. Cunliffe, Mary (I30436)
125 1. In 1895, Henry was living with his family in Lost Springs, Marion Count y, Kansas. Henry was divorced from Sarah in 1908, he remarried to Mollie M orrison of Portland Oregon on July 15, 1910 in Bingham Co. Idaho. 2. Henry Crofoot, son of Gould C. Crofoot and Elisabeth Norwood, born ab t. 1853 in Indiana. Last known whereabouts were in Wyoming at the Fort Ha ll (Indian) Industrial School, Ross Fork, WY., and married Mollie Marri on in Pocatello, Bannock County, WY in 1910 Crofoot, Henry (I51963)
126 1. My father, William D. Crofoot, was living in Lost Springs, KS, in 189 5, Cowley Co, KS in 1910, Iowa City, IA in 1922, Arkansas City, KS in 192 3, Chicago, IL in 1926, Holland, MI in 1927, Chicago, IL in 1929, Blakesle e, PA in 1940, Holland, MI in 1941, Santa Ana, CA in 1943, and Ellensbur g, WA, from 1952 until his death in 1961. He was called Dave by friends a nd family. At age 17 his left leg was amputated due to an injury receiv ed playing football. In 1941 he was hit by an auto, and received serious i njuries to his remaining leg. Dad liked to serenade my Mother with songs s uch as, 'Isle of Capri' and 'I Had A Dream Dear', he sang with great feeli ng. When I was a child my Father entertained me by sketching beautiful pic tures of birds in a large 'sketch' book. He made stilts and rubber guns f or my brothers to play with. 2. Funeral services for William David Crofoot were held at 11A.M. June 2 8, 1961, at Evenson Funeral Home. Officiating, Rev. Peter Burkhart; Organi st, Mrs Elvah Crim Frank; Soloist Mrs Dorothy Bonjomi. Pall Bearers: Lou is Scholl, M.P. Scholl, Louis Borgorni, Henry Reed, D.J. Sackett, Charl es Sheeley. Concluding services were at IOOF Cemetery, Ellensburg, WA . Crofoot, William David (I29184)
127 1. Stone in Strawberry Pt. Cemetery gives d. 11 Sep 1888 & 78y9m28d. This would make b.14 Nov 1809 instead of 13 Oct 1811 !? Wyman, Lydia (I19960)
128 1.) Gazetteer of Caledonia and Essex Counties, VT. 1764-1887.
Compiled and Published by Hamilton Child. Syracuse, N.Y.: The Syracuse Journal Company, Printers and Binders. May 1887. Page 428, Town of Concord.

"Timothy Richardson married Sally Town, and reared three sons and two daughters. He located in Waterford in 1800, and came to Concord in 1813. His son William was born in 1802, learned the blacksmith trade, married Nancy Wyman, and reared one son and two daughters, as follows: Adaline W. (Mrs. G. W. Spaulding), Nancy M., who died at the age of three years, and George W. The latter was born in 1826, and learned the blacksmith trade. He married, first, Lydia A. Outbank, who bore him one son, Willie, deceased, and died in 1855. He married for his second wife Mary J. Carleton, in 1864, who has borne him three sons and three daughters, viz.: William T., Lydia A., who died at the age of five years, George W., Nancy M., who died at the age of three years, Frank H. and Mary E. Mr. Richardson resides at Concord Corner."

On Page 23 of the Vermont Town records. William T. Richardson is listed as William Town Richardson. This means he is named after his grandfather. Sally Towne Richardson's father was William Towne. Note spelling in this record is Town.

In the "Supplement to the Richardson Memorial" Prepared by Isaac Richardson and Franklin Richardson of Cleveland, Ohio, Published in Portland, Maine by the Thurston Print 1898. On page 20: "William T. Richardson, son of Timothy Richardson and brother of the preceding (Luther Richardson), born in Waterford, Feb. 13, 1802; married, Aug. 11, 1825, Nancy Wyman. He died in Concord, Vt., Oct. 10, 1876. He was a farmer and blacksmith, a man of good character, and was highly respected." His children are listed with vital records.

The Congregational Church of Concord was founded in 1807. Both Luther Richardson and his brother William T. Richardson are listed in a record for that church in 1830. There signatures appear on a sheet in support of Rev. Samuel R. Hull to preach the Gospel at that church. So this places both of these brothers in Concord in 1830. The US Census for 1830 does as well.

The Concord Historical Society have maps of Concord Corner. There is a number 8 listed for a home on an existing map that once belonged to William Richardson. It is now (2006) owned by Robert Cross. "The Robert Cross house is a 1 1/2 story, timber-framed, clapboarded house. It was built around 1837 by William Richardson, a local blacksmith. The house is in poor condition.

William Richardson, wife Nancy Wyman and other family are buried in the Graves Cemetery in Concord, Essex County, Vermont. I have photos of their gravestones. 
Richardson, William Town (I49965)
129 106 SW LALLY DES MOINES, IA 50315 515-287-1693 NS18633 Source (S268)
130 11th Infantry NH Is this the same person Wyman, George E. (I28020)
131 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I48195)
132 131 Lawrence Street Hanes, Florence Myrtle (I43343)
133 15 Sep 174? Family (F814)
134 17 Regiment Company A. Wyman, Samuel (I20834)
135 1763 in Bedford, NH; enlisted 1785 in Rev. from Putney with sons William and Henry; three younger sons were too young to be in the war;
Pvt VT, cf DAR; 1765 in Northfield, MA; 1768-1787 in Putney, VT; then Tinmouth, VT; of Manchester, VT 1803-5; 1837 to Perry, OH; died in NY while visiting youngest son Samuel; 
Wyman, William Reverend (I9058)
136 1805 marriage in presence of Charlotte Hart, Henry Porter, George
Elizabeth Wyman, Ann Clarke. Married by Banns, William signed by
marked her name with a cross. 
Family (F7475)
137 1820 US Census: Maine, Somerset, Fairfield:Series M33, Roll 38, Page 226. Stark Wyman is listed in
Fairfield, as having 2 males under 10, 1 male age 16-26 (Starkey), and 1 female age 16-26 (Jerusha)and 1 person involved in Agriculture. Daniel Wyman lives next door with 1 male age 45 and up, 1 female age 45 and up, 1 person involved in Agriculture. 
Wyman, Moses Starkey (I15480)
138 1827 LAND: Deed of sale; John Hart to Rowland Tupper, 23 Mar 1827; County Register, Somerset Co. ME;...John Hart ... Pittsfield ... yeoman ... one hundred dollars paid by Rowland Tupper of Fairfield , yeoman, sell, .Rowland Tupper, one quarter pat of lot No.2 in sixth range, Pittsfield, north half of the south half of...lot No. 2 6th range as deeded to me by Wm. Richards of Waterville containing twenty one & three quarters acres...also the north half...west half of lot No. two in seventh range, containing forty six acres John Hart (Seal) Tupper, Rowland (I24144)
139 1850 226 Slaves in estate (Barnwell County Slave schedule Hay, Lewis Scott (I11095)
140 1850 Census Huron County, Ohio, Fitchville Twp., Ln 27, Dwelling 1377, Family 1404, M432, Roll 697, 429, National Archives-General Services Administration. The 1850 Census has Mary Richardson 13 born in OH. (I believe Ohio is correct.) In 1850, she is living with her father in Fitchville, Huron County, Vermont.

In 1860 Census she is living with her father Luther Richardson age 57. And in the household there is John Richardson (brother) 32, George Mattoon 22 (husband?), Mary Mattoon (Mary Richardson with last name Mattoon in this census), Jane Mattoon 4 and Adelia Matton 2. (Most likely daughters of Mary and George Mattoon.) The 1860 Census indicates that she was born in Vermont.

Interestingly, On July 5, 1855 when Mary was 18 or possibly still 17, there was a marriage license issued to George E. Mattoon and Mary Ann Richardson. The license is crossed out with words printed on it "License Returned, not used." So perhaps they married elsewhere, or perhaps if she was only 17, they couldn't legally marry until she turned 18 or perhaps they married and didn't have it officially recorded or perhaps they never formally married. But Jane is born in 1856 about a year later as she is 4 in the 1860 census and then there is an Adelia born that is 2 in the 1860 census. The children are given the last name of Mattoon.

There is a marriage license recorded for Mary Ann Richardson to Ira Scott on 30 Nov. 1861 in Fitchville, Huron County, Ohio. So a year after the 1860 census, Mary does marry someone else. And note that she uses the name Mary Ann Richardson rather than Mary Mattoon. Perhaps she was never officially married to George.

There is no record of a divorce in Huron County for Mary Ann Richardson and George Mattoon. Few records seem to be recorded in Ohio. Maybe this indicates that she was not formally or legally married to George Mattoon.

Mary is listed as daughter of Sally and Luther Richardson in land dispute between Luther Richardson and Robert Richardson et all in June 4, 1849.

Ancestral File, AFN: 191P-8QK

George E. Mattoon and Mary Ann Richardson Marriage License Issued

No. 14  
Richardson, Mary Ann (I49924)
141 1850 Census shows Ambrose A. Wyman, Edson Ambrose (I36618)
142 1850 Census spelled Wyman
1855 Census spelled Wiman
1870 Census spelled Wyman 
Wyman, Irving (I13461)
143 1850 was living in Clinton, MA where he was a Carpenter.
1870 was living in Holden, MA where he was a Farmer.

Cause of Death: Sciatica Neuralgia 
Kendall, Josephus (I49315)
144 1860 Census Lydia E. Wyman, Lydia Emma (I36792)
145 1860 Federal Census: M653 Roll #436 pages 256 - 257 City of Portland ward # 5 recorded: 6/6/1860
age:40 sugar worker born: Ireland wife: Ellen, age 33, born in Ireland Children: Mary, age10; John, age 8; Thomas A, age 3

RECHECK occcupation and residence facts that are not recorded on fed census

John may have died about 1870, his wife and children were ennumerated with John Sr on the 1870 census and he ceased to be listed in the Ptld City Dir.

John Sr is my designated head of the family, as are the relationships of "uncle Kilday and John E. I know that they are related but the "links are frayed".

Index to New England Naturalization Petitions 1798 - 1906 Roll #81
cert # or vol and page: 1-2 US Circuit Court, Portland, Maine Born: 1815 Residence: Portland, ME
Country of Birth: County Donegal, Lettenleague, Ireland, Date & Port of Arrival in the US: New York, January 11, 1841
Naturalization Date: August 4, 1851 Witnesses: John Burns,Ptld, ME; Dennis Kilday, Portland, ME

(NOTE: I am assuming that the birth date is in error ,1805 rather than 1815. Calvary rec assumes birth date abt. 1809; age 65 on
1870 Fed Census. I may have attributed the Naturalization to the wrong John, see entry below)

Portland Voter Registration Collection (MeHist Soc: coll #4, vol 27, Naturalization, pg 113
Date of Approval: Sept 4, John Kilday, Date of Papers: Apr 23, 1851; US District Court

1870 Federal Census: M593, Roll #541, City of Portland, Ward #4, (call number 145), page 101, lines 8 - 18, June 29, 1870
real estate value: $5,500 personal property value: $ 2,000, 11 Kildays ennumerated at this residence:
John, age 65 John E, age 23 John Jr, age 18 Ellen, age 43 Mary E, age 20 William D, age 9 Thomas A, age 7
Annie, age 5 Charles, age 1 Mary, age 20 Joseph, age 2

Note for Caroline:
The Kilday's came from County Donegal, Ireland. Naturalization papers say that they came through the port of NY in 1841. It is clear through record research and oral anecdotal history that they spent their first few years in Louisiana perhaps that is where Dennis met and married Maria. In any event, that is where John E. was born. Shortly after his birth they traveled to New York where William was born. They made their way to Maine where they settled. The early Kilday's worked as laborers at local sugar manufacturers, and did so with distinction. John became a foreman and was a protector of the poor Irish immigrant employees. Through discrimination, business upheavals, and disease (cholera, dysentery and typhoid) they struggled for survival; sometimes living together as a large extended family. (Read through the family tree and see how persistent they were in carrying on the family heritage through the naming of their children.)
The year that John Coleman was born his Dad was a sugar boiler at the Portland Sugar Company and lived on Danforth Street in Portland. (In 1868, John E and Mary Jane were married at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception in Portland. One of the witnesses at their wedding was Edward Coleman.) It seems that John Coleman was the first on this family to get out of the rough labor industry and into the "cleaner" side of business. He began working as a clerk for the telegraph company which later became NET&T. His brothers followed his lead. He moved back and forth from Portland to Massachusetts as he climbed the corporate ladder eventually becoming a District Superintendent.
Research on the Kilday's began with an anecdotal oral history told by Peggy Kilday Sullivan, as told to her by her father, Judge Francis Sullivan. The information that we have gathered has come from State Archives, cemeteries, newspapers and libraries, etc. There is still much to learn: John Sr died in Iowa! what was he doing there; a Lewis Kilday was said to be a soldier in the Confederate Army; what of the two Uncles who came here from Ireland and have not been heard from again; who is Jane Kilday, buried with the family in Calvary; and of course can we find the ship that transported the family to America. 1841 was a difficult time in Ireland and many people left or died, but there is still the chance that we have family still living in Donegal..... That may call for another trip to Ireland. And what of the O'Malley's, that search hasn't even begun! 
Kilday, John (I54573)
146 1860 Iowa Census Muscatine County Milton page 562 1850 Indiana Census Dearborn County Laughery page 431 1840 Indiana Census Dearborn County
page 51 Born in Wilton Maine. Later came to Maineville Ohio. An IGI record lists their wedding as 6/3/1833 in Warren Co., Ohio 
Tufts, Servetus (I26110)
147 1860 Lists as Julia C. Wyman, Julia M. (I37182)
148 1870 Census gives age as 18 Wyman, Emma S. (I36731)
149 1870 Census says she is 24 Wyman, Lucy M. (I36730)
150 1870 Federal Census. Source (S1483)
151 1870 Iowa Census Cedar County Farmington page 214 1860 Iowa Census Muscatine County Wilton page 562 1850 Indiana Census Dearborn County
Laughery page 431 1900 CA Census Los Angeles County Los Angeles ED48 11 Biographical Directory of the American Congress, 1774-1949 page 1935 TUFTS, John Quincy, a Representative from Iowa; born near Aurora, Dearborn County, Ind., July 12, 1840; moved to Iowa in 1852 with his
parents, who settled in Muscatine County; attended the common schools and Cornell College, Mount Vernon, Iowa 1857-1858; Moved to Cedar County, Iowa, in 1858; engaged in agricultural pursuits; Enlisted as a volenteer in the Union Army; He held the position of clerk, trustee, and justice; and was elected to the Iowa legislature in 1869; and re-elected in 1871 and 1873. In 1874 he was elected a representative from Iowa to the forty-fourth congress as a republican (March 4, 1875-March 3, 1877); Appointed by President Hayes as a United States Indian agent of Indian Territory 1879-1887; 1887 moved to Los Angeles, CA; engaged in the real-estate business; president of the Los Angeles Board of Aldermen 1892-1896; Commissioner of police 1892-93; died in Los Angeles, CA, August 10, 1908; interment in Rosedale Cemetery. 
Tufts, John Quincy Adams (I26162)
152 1870 Working on Farm of John Shilling Wyman, Flavel M. (I31303)
153 1880 Census shows James Wallace as Father InLaw, age 73 and
Nancy as his wife age 67 
Wyman, Jasper (I3052)
154 1880 was living in Westminster, MA where he was a Carpenter. Collins, Solomon Wilcox (I49496)
155 1885 Homestead in Minnesota
Document number: 6537 Description number: 1
Number of acres: 78.3200 Accession number: MN0230__.464
Patentee Surname: Wyman Patentee given name: Ambrose H.
State name: Minnesota
Volume: 230 Page number: 464
Land office: Benson Aliquot part reference: NNW
Section number: 18
Township: 124 North Range: 40 West
Meridian or special survey area: Fifth Principal Meridian
Misc. document number: 8526
Title transfer authority: Homestead Entry Orig.
Combined signature date: Apr. 27, 1885
Multiple patentees: N Multiple warrantees: N
Signature: Y Canceled document: N Subsurface rights reserved: N
Metes and bounds: N Fractional section: N 
Wyman, Ambrose Hartwell (I2933)
156 1891 Census of Manitoulin Island (from internet -
"Wyman, David, Head, Male, 30, married, carpenter;
Wyman, Mary, Female, 25, wife, married;
Wyman, Fred, Male, 5, son;
Wyman, Nelly, Female, 3, dtr;"

Birth information from Group sheet of Richard Lyman Wyman & Rachel Ellis
(courtesy of Bonnie Ellis Pryor) 
Wyman, David Thomas Henry (I32320)
157 1893 Biography of Charles E Wyman
Charles E. Wyman
Page 161 - CHARLES E. WYMAN. The philosophy of success in life is an interesting study and affords a lesson from which many can profit. In choosing a pursuite in life, taste, mental gifts and opportunity should be considered, as any young man who has a disposition to become a respectable and useful citizen desires to succeed therein. In his chosen occupation as a lumber manufacturer, Mr. Wyman has reached the top round of the ladder of success, and is to-day classed among the substantial and representative business men of Grand Haven. The people of Ottawa County are familiar with his name, for he has resided among them for many years and has earnestly identified himself with every worthy enterprise which has for its object the upbuilding of the city.

Like many of the foremost business men of Grand Haven, Mr. Wyman is a native of the Empire State, having been born in Essex County in the town of Schroon, February 10, 1826. He is a son of John and Abigail (Potter) Wyman, the former a native of Essex County, N.Y., born in 1806, and the latter of Pawlet, Vt. Mrs. Wyman's father, Thomas Potter, was of English descent, his father having been born in New London, England. Charles E. Wyman is the youngest of eleven children, six sons and five daughters, five of whom survive at the present time. He received his early educational training in the district school and later entered a seminary at Chester, N.Y.

After leaving the schoolroom Mr. Wyman became interested in the manufacture of iron in Elizabethtown, Essex County, but at the end of two years he sold out. Later he engaged for a short time as engineer on a lake steamboat. In selecting his companion in life he chose Miss Harriet Reynolds, a resident of Northfield, Ohio, and a daughter of Cyrus Reynolds. After his marriage he followed agricultural pursuits for five years in Summit County, Ohio. From there he came to Michigan, and, settling in Blendon Township, Ottawa County, built a sawmill. This he conducted successfully for four years, when the mill was burned. He then began operating a mill at Georgetown and made considerable money in the enterprise, but two years later disposed of the business and returned to the Buckeye State.

In 1865 Mr. Wyman returned to Grand Haven and operated a mill at the mouth of Grand River for four years, when it was destroyed by fire. He then erected a new mill a mile up the river and engaged in the manufacture of lumber in company with H.W. Buswell, under the firm name of Wyman & Buswell, the connection continuing for ten years, when Mr. Wyman sold his interest to his partner. Following that, he, with others, bought a large tract of pine timber-land in Mecosta County, under the title of the Chippewa Lumber Company, and they were soon doing an extensive business. Later he bought a farm comprising five hundred and twenty acres in Ottawa County and has been engaged in farming enterprises ever since. A wide-awake, thorough-going business man, he has amassed a fortune. He is one of the Directors of the Grand Haven National Bank and is interested in many enterprises of a paying character. To his marriage were born four children, as follows: Harvey P., Charles R., George R. and William P., all of whom are active business men. 
Wyman, Charles Edward (I3803)
158 1900 Federal Census T623 Roll #667 ED 970 Sheet 8B Line 55 Date, June 4, 1900:
age 32, married 3yrs Born:ME Father born: LA Mother born: ME Home owned,mortgage
children: Nellie, age 2, born in Massachusets; Philip, age 5mo, born in Massachusetts

1920 Federal Census T625 Roll #713 ED 266 Sheet 3B Date, January 5, 1920

Caroline Kilday said that her grandmother, Sarah, would not allow any alcohol in the house because John and his brothers had once been playing poker, they were drinking and loosing thier money, in order to stay in the game (and perhaps recover some of teir losses0 they went home and got deeds to property that they owned. Needless to say, they lost. (Years ago I remember being told that the way that John W. got his property holddings was thru a poker game!) 
Kilday, John Coleman (I55758)
159 1900 Federal Census. Source (S1447)
160 1900 Iowa Soundex Source (S680)
161 1900 was living in Fitchburg, MA
1910 was living in Leominster, MA 
Kendall, Mary Emeline (I49325)
162 1901 Canadian Census, Manitoulin Island, Billings Twp. Con 14, Lot 27 - "
Wyman, George, Male, Head, married, born May 10 1852, Age 48, Birthplace Ontario, English, Methodist, Farmer;
Wyman, Margret J., Female, Wife, married, born May 14 1851, Age 47, Birthplace Ontario, Scott ish, Methodist;
Wyman, William A., Male, Son, single, born Sep 17 1881, Age 19, Birthplace Ontario, English , Methodist, Farmer's son;
Wyman, Annie G., Female, Dau, single, born Feb 18 1883, Age 18, Birthplace Ontario, English , Methodist;
Wyman, George R., Male, Son, single, born Mar 20 1885, Age 16, Birthplace Ontario, English, M ethodist, Farmer's son;
Wyman, Maggie M., Female, Dau, single, born Sep 26 1886, Age 14, Birthplace Ontario, English , Methodist;
Wyman, James A., Male, Son, single, born Sep 02 1894, Age 6, Birthplace Ontario, English, Met hodist;"

WYMAN 1891 census @ca.on.046xx family 017 @ca.on.algoma_east.manitoulin.billings p4 film t632 3 lds1465748
WYMAN George, M, 38, married - Ontario Ontario Ontario BA farmer
WYMAN Maggie, F, 37 married wife Ontario Ontario Scot BA
George age 27 & Margaret age 26

Manitoulin 1881 census @ca.on.182g family 039
WYMAN Thomas M 1 4 - son Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
WYMAN David M 12 - son Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
WYMAN Al bert M 10 - son Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
WYMAN Annie F 7 - daughter, Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
WYMAN George M 3 - son Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
WYMAN Mabel F 3 - daughter Ontario Ontario Ontario BA
source: ISBN-1-55075-154-9 Eastern Algoma 1891 Census by OGS Sault Ste Marie Branch

1881 census @ca.on.182g family 039@ca.on.algoma.manitoulin.billings_&_campbell p10 film c132 81 lds137591711
WYMAN George M 27 Ont Baptist English farmer married
WYMAN Margare t F 26 Ont Baptist German married
George age 38 & Maggie age 37
Manitoulin 1891 census @ca.on .017xx family 017 13
WYMAN Thomas M 4 Ont Baptist English14
WYMAN David M 2 Ont Baptist English

Death date and place from Pedigree Chart of Thomas Henry Wyman (courtesy of Bonnie Ellis Pryo r) 
Wyman, George Ellis (I20364)
163 1901 Canadian Census, Manitoulin Island, Kagawong Village Billings Twp. Upper Street Lot 10 , -
"Buck, Gustavas A., Male, Head, married, born Nov 20 1868, Age 32, Birthplace Ontario, Dutch , Church of England, Labouer;
Buck, Julia C., Female, Wife, married, born Aug 14 1871, Age 29, Birthplace Ontario, English , Church of England;
Buck, Martha R., Female, Dau, single, born Oct 2 1895, Age 5, Birthplace Ontario, Dutch, Chur ch of England;
Buck, Ruby A., Female, Dau, single, born Nov 12 1899, Age 1, Birthplace Ontario, Dutch, Churc h of England;
Wyman, Richard, Male, Father in law, widowed, born Apr 17 1833, Age 67, Birthplace Ontario, E nglish, Methodist, carpenter.;
Wyman, Richard D., Male, Nephew, single, born May 4 1878, Age 22, Birthplace Ontario, English , Methodist, apprentice;" 
Buck, Gustavous Aldophus (I32167)
164 1906 Register shows Joseph Dennett blk 10 Front
Violetta (Hill) ho
Ruth E. pl
Edwina pl

1920 Soundex shows:
Vachon, Joseph Vol 30, ED 126, Sheet 6, Line 75
White, Age 42 Birthplace: Maine City: Saco Street: Bartlett #15
Vachon, Violetta Wife, age 39 Birthplace: Maine
Ruth E., Daughter, age 22 Birthplace: Maine
Violet M., Daughter, age 20 Birthplace: Maine
Edwina, Daughter, age 17, Birthplace: Maine
Joseph, Son, age 13, Birthplace: Maine
1920 census shows Ruth E. employed as Cloth inspector at cotton mill
Violet, a quiller at a cotton mill

1910 Census shows:
Enum. Dist. No 112, Page No 8A 25th Apr. 1910
Residence: Lewis Ave.
Vachon, Joseph, 32 yrs, married 12 years , birthplace of father and mother: Canada
Spindle maker, machine shop, rented a home
Vachon, Violetta, 31 yrs, 5 children born to mother, 4 living. birthplace of father: England,
birthplace of mother: Scotland
Ruth E. age 12
Violet M., age 11
Edwina, age 8
Joseph, age 5

Registration card for Joseph in 1918 shows DOB 12/19/1878, native born
worked as a machinist at Saco Lowell Shops in Biddeford
nearest relative: Violetta Vacone of 15 Bartlett St.
Medium height, medium build, blue eys, brown hair

Joseph Vachon

Vachons and Hills

Joseph Vachon Obit

Joseph Dennett and Violetta Hill marriage record 
Vachon, Joseph (I55893)
165 1909 Town Register lists two children for Henry & Elizabeth (Nellie), both were listed in "lower grade school" - Clyde E. & Cora E. Ames, Henry P. (I55784)
166 1910 & 1911 University of Michigan Football Wyman, Edgar Perkins (I19378)
167 1910 CA Census Los Angeles County Los Angeles page 152 Cooke, Susan Shaw (I26163)
168 1910 Census shows that she was a web drawer in a cotton mill.

Mabel Prescott Hill Portland Press Herald

Mabel Prescott Hill

Prescott-Hill Headstone Greenwood

Tom Hill & Mabel Prescott Hill

Prescott-Hill Headstone Greenwood

Mabel Prescott Wedding 25 Dec 1905 
Prescott, Mabel (I55824)
169 1910, living on the Wheeler Tracy farm, the former Amos Kyle stand at Dickvale. Wyman, Benjamin Bradford (I8208)
170 1920 CA Census Los Angeles County South Pasadena page 11
1910 CA Census Los Angeles County Los Angeles page 152
1900 CA Census Los Angeles County South Pasadena page 48
1860 New York Census Geneese County Oakfield page 736, 12
Clerked a store in Vinta, Indian territory. In 1878 opened a General Merchandising store in Muscogee, Indian Territory with his brother Bruce. Moved to Los Angeles in 1888, accompanied by his brothers, and soon after, as Cass Brothers' Stove Company, they started a hardware store on Third Street, purchasing some of Northcraft & Clark's stock of merchandise. A. B. Cass, who served as President of the Chamber of Commerce in 1901. He was President of the Home Telephone & Telegraph Company from 1906 to 1916 and then President of its successor Southern CA Telephone Company. He headed a bonds and securities firm and was the director of the Security Trust and Savings Bank. Seven of his sons were
in World War I. 
Cass, Alonzo Beecher (I26127)
171 1920 census in Cheeks County, NC:
From Eloise to Phyllis. "Christine and I used to go to the shore with Mr. and Mrs. Studebaker.......she was cripled and couldn't get her stockings on so we helped out. She did have a baby girl Ann's age and I don't know how." "Christine played basketball with us and could shoot a long basket. She was playing with us during the year that she died." 
Efland, Eloise (I48158)
172 1920 census: mother and father born in ME Williams, Lincoln (I54739)
173 1920 census: mother born in ME, father born in England Marshall, Ada E. (I54764)
174 1920 saco census reports Mary born in Scotland, Funeral record, info given by husband, say Mary was born in England
1910 census shows Mary born in Scotland, immigrated in 1872 and that her parents were both born in Scotland. It showed she had 12 children, 9 living as of 1910 and that she had been married 30 yrs.

1900 census, found a William Kilpatrick age 44 from Scotland married to Mary Kilpatrick, age 50 from Scotland....lived at 4 Deering Block Saco... Also found a naturalization paper for William Kilpatrick, born in Glasgow, Scotland on or about 9/2/1845 and that he was 46 on 2/27/1902. Said he had lived in the US since June 6, 1893. Witnesses: William McNay and David Wright who had known him 6 years.

Biddeford Daily Journal - January 28, 1898, page 5 col 2 microfilm 29. Mrs. Margaret Kilpatrick of Saco died yesterday, aged sixty- eight years and ten months. She leaves two daughters. The funeral will take place tommorow at quarter to three, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Alexander Kirkwood.

Saco Directory - 1896 - Kirkwood, Alexander, beamer, York Mfg. Co. h 6 Gray av.

Lucy Ann Hill's baptism in 1893 shows a witness as Margaret Kirkwood and parents.

Funeral Notice from Nancy (Source Unk) Funeral of Mrs. Mary (Kilpatrick) Hill died Sunday at the family home, 5 Lowell terrace was held Wednesday. Prayers were recited at the late home at 9 am by rector of Grace Episcopal church. Body was then removed by Undertaker Herbert Colby to a funeral home in Saco, Me where services were conducted at 2 pm by Rev. Winslow. Burial in Woodlawn Cemetary. Bearers were: James, Thomas, Joseph, Edward and Harry Hill, sons of the deceased and Carelton Prescott.

Obituary notice from Nancy (Paper Unk) lists Mrs. Mary (Kilpatrick) Hill, widow of Thomas Hill, died last evening at the family home, 5 Lowell terrace. Deceased was born in Glasgow, Scotland and had been a resident of this city for 17 years. Survived by four daughters: Misses Lucy and Carrie Hill of this city, Mrs. Joseph Vachon and Mrs. Margaret Prescott, five sons: James, Thomas, Joseph, Harry, Edward: 15 grandchildren, 3 great grandchildren. Body will be brought to Biddeford for burial. Funeral services will be held in Biddeford Wednesday afternoon.

Spoke with Mildred Hill Cole on 9/2/03 - she remembers hearing that Mary Kilpatrick came to America to visit the Gillespie family, originally from Scotland, to Saco, ME. and that Mary met Thomas in Saco.

Mary K Hill Death Notice

Thomas 1856 Hill Mary Kilpatrick Hill

Thomas, Mary K., & Lucy Hill Headtone

Mary K Hill & Edwina Vachon

Thomas Hill-Mary K Dobson Marriage, front-1

Mary Hill Funeral 1934

Marriage of Joseph Dobson to Mary Kilpatrick

Mary Gilpatrick Hill 
Kilpatrick, Mary R. (I55285)
175 1930 census: parents born in MA Dildine, Anna Mcdermott (I55378)
176 1930 census: parents born in ME Williams, Fred Lincoln (I55380)
177 1930 Federal Census. Source (S1484)
178 1940 Chicago Draft Registration only lists wife Wyman, Lorenzo Patrick (I65718)
179 1st NY Dragoons Co. Wyman, Oliver Charles (I42022)
180 1st Regiment Volunteer Infantry Company H Private


8th Regiment Mass Militia Infantry Company G 
Walker, Henry (I24534)
181 1st white female born in Parma; Atchinson, Betsey (I12875)
182 2/24/1903 Mary pd $60.00 for Calvary Sec O, lot #209

The first entry in the Portland City Directory was found in 1892 as an entry of individuals who had paid taxes of $100.00 or more. She was first listed in the street directory in 1905 as the widow of Dennis E.
taxes pd (list may not include every year pd.): 1892, $109.20; 1894, $ 108.65; 1895, $110.00; 1896, $108.00; 1897, $154.00; 1898, $208.00; 1899, $210.00; 1900, $294.00; 1903, $408.00; 1904, $408.00; 1905, 424.32; 1906, 432.48; 1909, 460.08; 1919, $487.92

Calvary card :death date 2/29/1931, computer won't allow that date because 1931 was not a leap year

1900 Census: has had no children father and mother born in Ireland

Maine Archives Copy Of An Old Record of Marriage: souce, City Clerk's Office, Portland

Cathederal Mariage Book records marriage to John J. Carroll of Ptld; wittnesses, Peter Malia & Julia Driscoll
Mary Kilda's parents: Richard & Catherine B. Powers

Calvary record: Mary Carroll, St. Petersburg, Fla 
Powers, Mary F. (I54589)
183 21171877_121012499087 Hattie M

Hattie May Sargent Gellerson

Sargent, Hattie May (I55677)
184 2284 Spanish Drive Hanes, Florence Myrtle (I43343)
185 23 years US Army retired rank of Sergeant Major

13 years DOD employee

died of sepsis 
Wyman, Robert Glen (I46647)
186 238 Bellbarn Rd, Davis, Elijah (I40218)
187 29 New Hampshire Ave., Hardy, Louella Pearle (I40760)
188 2nd cousins thru shared great-grandparents, Thomas Wyman and Elizabeth Reed. Family (F16036)
189 2nd marriage to Emily at Charters Towers. No known divorce. A few discrepancie his age,where born, maybe to hide first marriage to Johanna.(age 28) Note Birth registered as James - no 2nd Christian name. DOB Courthouse 4/93. Father death cert 1909 states 2 males deceased (assumes this James & Alfred) as Elizabeth S (45) and William F (43) Living. Why was James presumed dead? Note 2nd Marriage f = Richard Golden, m = Elizabeth Wilson. Death 1944 have copy of cert. Note still states born in Victoria. There must be some query with this but it does fit with names of parents. So have added children from this marriage. However also the second c name was Ernest so this is another discrepany. All done to confuse and cover his tracks. He moved to Queensland in the early 1900's and lived there until he died in 1944. His death certificate lists his second name as 'Ernest' but Edward was on his birth certificate. There is no record found so far, of any divorce from Johanna, his first wife. This may explain why the family classed him as dead when his father died. Following notes provided by Mrs Bev Golden (via Linda O'Sullovan) widow of Eric the youngest child of James and Emily. Emily's mother, apparently, lived in Charters Towers, James Golden worked prior to 1919 at least, at the Mt Surprise copper mine, Selwyn, Q. Later, James and Emily moved to Rollingstone, north of Townsvlle, where James worked as a blacksmith. They then moved to Ingham where the family lived for many years. Harold Golden(grandson of James) met Emily Maud Fellowes in 1953 when he visited the family home in Hardy St., Ingham. She told him that they left Coffs Harbour by boat for Townsville then travelled overland to Charters Towers, that they married at Queenton and travel on to Cloncurry and Selwyn where James worked on a copper smelter. After returning to Ingham James worked for the Victoria Sugar Mill. Later his eyesight deteriorated. He was buried in the OldIngham Cemetery at Tobanna. Above quoted from book 'Son Of Caledon' Wyman-Golden, James Edward (I472)
190 2nd to wear the veil. Wheeler, Mary Harriett Wyman (I48231)
191 2nd wife Family (F5872)
192 30 Jan 1998 (oibit)
AIKEN -- Mr. Hastings

Wee'' Wyman Sr., 85, of 213 Laurens St., died Wednesday, Jan. 28, 1998, at Aiken Regional Medical Centers. Graveside services will be at 1 p.m. today in Bethany Cemetery with the Rev. William R. Johnston officiating.

Mr. Wyman, a native of Aiken, was the retired owner of Wyman Realty and had been an Aiken city councilman and mayor pro-tem. He served on the Aiken Zoning Board and was a graduate of Presbyterian College, Clinton. He was a member of First Presbyterian Church, where he taught Tewkesbury Sunday School Class and served as an elder. He also served as an elder at Bethesda Presbyterian Church, Camden.// Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth B. Wyman; one son, Hastings Wyman Jr., Washington; two daughters, Elizabeth Wyman Silk, New York, and Nancy Wyman Ray, Rock Hill; one brother, H.D. Wyman, Aiken; one sister, Ada Wyman Bomba, Cedar Mountain, N.C.; and five grandchildren and one great-grandchild

Memorials may be made to the American Heart Association, 1003 Hammond Road, Aiken, SC 29803// George Funeral Home, Park Avenue, is in charge of arrangements. 
Wyman, Hastings (I22221)
193 31st United States President Hoover, Herbert Clark (I18505)
194 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I18267)
195 3rd child Poore, Frederick Wilmont (I54824)
196 4/22 or 4/25 Family (F8249)
197 40359460_124961616384 Bea Gellerson 
Grant, Beatrice (I55593)
198 45  Watson, William Henry (I48229)
199 4th to wear the veil. Kingsbury, Edith Wheeler (I48170)
200 5th Regiment California Volunteers, Company B during the Civil War

Battle of Maricopa Wells, Arizona Territory

Battle of Fort Bowie, Arizona Territory

Battle of Pinos Altos, New Mexico

Battle of Gallinas Springs, New Mexico

Battle of Cook's Canyon, New Mexico

Battle of New San Diego, California

Battle ot Doubtful Canyon, Arizona Territory

Battle ot Water Hole, New Mexico 
Wyman, Horace Lincoln (I17505)

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