Matches 601 to 800 of 3,756

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
601 Born in Portsmouth, RI, Gideon moved his family to Clarendon, Rutland
County, VT after he and his brother, Thomas inherited their father's
property and land. On March 26, 1778, the U.S. Government ordered the
land of Gideon Brayton to be confiscated for "notorious treasonable
acts". Gideon was a Tory, and was considered an enemy. The irony of
this situation is that his son, Matthew, was a private in the NY State

Brayton Family History: Westfield renamed Fort Ann in 1808. Gideon
disposed of his property at East
Greenwich and migrated with some of his family to Dutchess Co, in NY, a
then to Clarendon, VT. Gideon, Thomas and Joseph Brayton are listed as
owners of estates at Clarendon, VT which were ordered confiscated becau
of their "Notorious Treasonable Acts Committed against this and the
United States of America" in 1778. A Court of Confiscation was appointed
on 3/26/1778. On 4/23/1778 the Court of Confiscation declared that Gide
Brayton, of Clarendon, VT, together with 138 other Tories, in Vermont,
were guilty of "Notorious Treasonable acts". On 4/10/1778, almost two
weeks before the decision, the property of Gideon Brayton was sold at
"Publick Vandue" (auction). 
Brayton, Gideon (I45785)
602 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I47770)
603 Born on boat, enroute from England Feakins, Frederick (I6753)
604 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I191)
605 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I10466)
606 Born while his father was away in the Civil War.

From the Olmsted County Historical Society, Cemetery Record
EMERY, Edwin L. b. September 4, 1864, d. November 2, 1885 
Emery, Edwin Levi (I44180)
607 Both listed as from Cambridge Family (F1620)
608 bought a lot in 1736 at Turkey Hills, Massachucetts at a place called Woburn Farms, a 2000 acre grant in 1664 by the General Court to the Town of Woburn. 50 years passed before Woburn took any action on this grant, and another 20 years (1735) before Woburn sold it to Esign Israel Reed for 3300 pounds. By then Woburn Farms was within the bounds of South Town (Lunenburg) Massachucetts, incorporated 1719 and encompassing what is now Lunenburg, Fitchburg and parts of Ashburnham and Westminster. North Town (Townsend) was laid out at the same time. Ezekiel's lot was on the north shore of Unkechewalon (Whalom) Pond; his brother, John had the adjoining lot. In March 1736 the town voted that 'Ezekel [sic] Wyman take care of ye meeting House & keep it Clean, take care of ye Church Bafon & and Cloth for baptism and Bring water therefore when Desired for 25 Sh' (this meeting house was quite near the present center of town, eastward on the road to Lancaster). At a town meeting on 10 September 1754 the town granted '30 pds for the School' and named Ezekiel to a committee to 'provide a Schoolmaster or Masters or Mistresses'. At the same meeting he was granted 1 pd 6s 8d for 'his taking care of the New Meeting House for one year and one Quarter'). Wyman, Ezekiel (I2855)
609 bought an old house north of Dea. Worthley's. Built a brick house, occupied subsequently by David Bass. He also built the mill owned in (???) by Abbot F. True, and worked on the erection of earlier Lowell factories. A noble, upright Christian man, member of the Presbyterian Church in Antrim, one of the first "teetotalers" in town, one of the two or three that joined the pastor, Dr. John Whiton, in signing a total abstinence pledge and was hooted for it by some of the people Cummings, Samuel (I11479)
610 Bought farm of Matthew Stone of Sudbury 29 Nov 1742 which farm was owned by family many years; he built the house in 17??, clapboarded and painted in 17??, in 1742 when the third church of Lancaster was torn down he bought the timbers and built them into his barn in 1743, the church had been built in 1706. Wyman, Nathaniel (I2345)
611 Bought through Higginson Book Company in Salem, MA. Vol. 1 with shipping and handling $75.45 Source (S584)
612 Boyd was a salesman, a ditching contractor, a surveyor and owned a roller skating business in his lifetime. Marie was a homemaker. They lived in Morris Minn. all their married life.
Wyman, Boyd Wallace (I46458)
613 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I39475)
614 Brayton Family Cemetery, Brayton, Gideon (I45785)
615 Brayton Family Cemetery, Nichols, Rebecca (I45786)
616 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I51982)
617 Brigadier General - New Hampshire militia Wyman, Edward (I5911)
618 Britton Wyman Dies At Age 63
Special to the Evening News SOUTH ROCKWOOD, June 23, 1941
Britton Wyman, 63 years old, died at his home in South Rockwood this morning of a heart attack. Born in Lenawee County, he was the only son of the late John and Hariett ( Webb ) Wyman. For the past 34 years he lived in South Rockwood, where he operated a grocery store. His wife, Jennie, has been postmaster, operating the post office in part of the store for the past 16 years.
Besides his wife, Mr. Wyman is survived by one daughter, Mrs Isabel Burger of Detroit; one son, John of South Rockwood; and eight grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at the residence Saturday at 2 p.m., with the Rev. W. H. Murbach of the South Rockwood Evangelical Church officiating. Burial will be in the Riverside Cemetery. The body will be removed from the Ford Funeral Home this afternoon.
Wyman, Britton Henry (I16943)
619 Bronchial Pneumonia,Chr. organic heart disease
Joyce Walter death info D1929 
Joyce, Walter Thomas (I54536)
620 Brookfield Rural Cemetary #40 Clarksville Village Hill, Heman (I48328)
621 Brookfield Rural Cemetary #40 Clarksville Village Hinkley, Maria M. (I48333)
622 Brookfield Rural Cemetary #40 Clarksville Village Worden, Emma (I48437)
623 Brooklyn Cemetery, Wyman, Benjamin Ritchie (I5480)
624 Brooklyn Cemetery, Spears, Charlotte Ann (I5491)
625 Brooklyn Cemetery, Wyman, Laura B. (I13606)
626 Brooklyn Cemetery, Wyman, Herman B. (I13607)
627 Brooklyn Cemetery, Wyman, Clarence Herman (I13608)
628 Brother of Lois, married to Tiberius Wright and brother of Hannah, married to Charles Symmes.2 SOUR S633 Ricker, David (I33218)
629 Brother of Mary Tucker who married Sabrianna Wright's brother John. Tucker, John (I33154)
630 Brother-in-law of Mary Kilpatrick? Kirkwood, Alexander (I54675)
631 Brought to North Platte Nebraska by his parents when a small boy when the indians were bad, however he made friends with indian children and went to school in a little log school house that sttod then on the corner of 5th and Dewey. When a young man he learned the mechanics trade in the shops in those days this took 8 years. He went west to Carson City, NV and worked in the Virginia and Truckee rail road shops. Comming back to North Platte he worked in the shops again. Then moved to a ranch on West A street where he raised his family. When the children were grown he moved to Ramona, California where the winters are milder and remained till he passed away. Copied and compiled by Lola E. Wyman 1937

From 'History of Lincoln County, Nebraska', pg. 73 (from the Lincoln County Historical Society via Wanda Erford Mier): Charles A. Wyman.
While many American families have pardonable pride in their Revolutionary ancestry, it remains for Charles A. Wyman of North Platte to visit the monument of Col. John Wyman in a a Boston cemetery and read his Revolutionary antecedents, and further back into the misty past he points to ancestors who came over the the Mayflower. However, since 1867 the Wyman name has been associated with the developement of North Platte. Charles A. Wyman was born October 12, 1856, at Fitchburg, Massachusetts. He is a son of Russell J. and Susan (Herrick) Wyman. In this one family North Platte has drawn from the citizenship of three different New England states. The father was born October 25, 1828, in Vermont and he died January 1, 1894, in North Platte. The mother was a Connecticutt woman, born in 1835, and she died December 14, 1873, six years after coming to Nebraska. They were married November 8, 1855, in Fitchburg, Massachusetts. Their son was born one year later. R.J. Wyman served all through the Civil war as general master mechanic of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, a Government railroad, at Alexandria, Virginia. He remained on the road until the engines and supplies were disposed of, and then he returned to Massachusetts. He had been a local engineer and was promoted to traveling engineer, and August 31, 1866, he started for Omaha. Mr. Wyman had the distinction of running the second engine out of Omaha on the Union Pacific. The road was being graded at the time. He was on the pile driver engine and drove all the piles between Omaha and laramie, Wyoming. In 1867 he located in North Platte, and his regular run was to Grand Island. He afterward spent four years in the Union Pacific machine shops in North Platte. R.J. Wyman was well educated and well read, being versed on all of the topics of the day. He not only read the news of the day, but he read the scientific magazines and other periodicals. He had a remarkable memory and could spell all of the words in use at the time. There were two daughters, who died in infancy, and the sons are: Charles A. Wyman, and Arthur B. Wyman, who is a passenger conductor between North Platte and Denver. The father later married a Mrs. Cal Park. R.J. Wyman was a member of the Unitarian Church, and he was a great Bible student. He was a whig, and from its birth he voted with the republican party. He was one time mayor of North Platte and had much to do with making it a dry community in its early history. He was postmaster when the office only paid a salary of $36 a year. He was a Mason in the early history of the order in North Platte. He was a son of Anson Wyman, of Vermont, and there is a direct line of descent from the Pilgrims. It is now 300 years since they came to the 'stern and rock bound coast' of Massachusetts. Although Massachusetts born, Charles A. Wyman secured his education in North Platte, and he pays tribute to Anna Gilman, who was on of his early teachers and who is still a resident of the community. When he was ready for employment Mr. Wyman entered the Union Pacific machine shops and remained twenty -three years. He then engaged in dairying, and remained in the business twenty years. When he sold the dairy in 1909 he engaged in farming, but in 1916 he retired to North Platte. On December 22, 1885, Mr. Wyman married Lola Stebbins, of Pittsfield, Illinois. She is a daughter of Cyrus and Mary (McFaddin) Stebbins. The father was born in Massachusetts and the mother in Ohio. They were married in Illinois, and in 1900 removed to Lincoln county. He was a carpenter and builder. He died in 1918 at the age of eighty-two, and Mrs. Stebbins lives with the Wymans, she being now eighty years of age. The Wyman children are: russell, and engineer on the Union Pacific; Martin, a blacksmith in North Platte; Mabel, wife of James Craig, on a homestead at Holly, Colorado; Frank, who is an Iowa farmer; Lula, wife of Charles Durbin, of Romona, California; and Lester, who is in North Platte clerking. Mr. Wyman is a member of the Knights of Pythias at Carson City, Nevada. He is a republican, and has been assessor for many years. He still owns a farm near North Platte, where he lived for fifty years. While on the farm he raised a great many cattle and always found it a profitable industry. The Wymans of future generations will have no touble establishing their right of membership in the American patriotic societies. Col. John Wyman left a fine heritage to his posterity. 
Wyman, Charles Anson (I5102)
632 Brouillard Surname chgd to Storm Brouillard, Alice (I55831)
633 Build a home in 1810 near the Fairfield line. He was especially strong, active, and noted as a wrestler. Wyman, Elijah E. (I2431)
634 Burglar, born in Goffstown, New Hampshire, USA. He stole almost from infancy but he was first brought to justice about the age of 20. He was later convicted of larceny in Maine (then part of Massachusetts) but pardoned in 1818 in order to shift the cost of maintaining him and his wife and 6 children. He served 3 years in New Hampshire for stealing cloth and then returned to Goffstown
He publicized his career in "Life and Adventures of Seth Wyman, Embodying the Principal events of a life spent in robbery, theft, gambling, passing counterfeit money... (1843)

The Life and Adventures of Seth Wyman, by John Fipphen

My favorite uncle is Seth Wyman (1777-1843), the last of a string of five Seth Wymans, and the great-grandson of the Seth Wyman (1686-1725) who was the hero of the famous Lovewell?s Fight, which occurred at Saco Pond in Fryburg, Maine in 1725.

Seth's father Seth (1745-1825) took a musket ball through his thigh at the Battle of Bunker Hill and was a man very well thought of in Goffstown, New Hampshire. But that is where the extraordinarily good character in a line of men named Seth stopped. My great-great-great uncle Seth (1777-1843) was a rascal, a scoundrel, a thief and a counterfeiter, spending time in many jails, even breaking out of one in Amherst, New Hampshire. The folks of Goffstown found it very difficult to get the goods on Seth, but when he stole another man?s wife, they got mad and had him put in jail. When the matter came to trial, Seth was able to beat the charge because the other man could not produce valid evidence that his stolen wife had ever married him.

After a series of unfortunate events Seth gave up his life of thievery (but not quite) and spent his last years in Goffstown. He wrote his own autobiography, entitled The Life and Adventures of Seth Wyman Embodying the Principal Events of a Life Spent in Robbery, Theft, Gambling, Passing Counterfeit Money &c,&d., printed by J.H. Cate, Printer, of Manchester, New Hampshire in 1843. The book has the following account:

His neighbors' grain fields, woods, and folds formed the limits of his exploits, and these he continued to visit until a short time before his death. To give an idea of the extent of his thefts there, we will cite an offer made to him by an Agent of the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company. This Company owned large tracts of woodland, which grew up near the house occupied by Mr. Wyman, who made frequent visits to it, as he found it the easiest and cheapest method of getting wood.

The Agent, meeting him one day in a store, told him that he would give him fifty dollars, if he would not take any more wood from their land. Wyman told him that he would think of it and give him an answer in a day or two. He went home, figured up the pro and con of the offer, and then returned with his answer.

"Well, Mr. ?," said he to the Agent, ?I have thought of your offer, and can't take it; for, to tell the truth about the matter, I can do better at stealing the wood." So it went, and Wyman continued to take the wood.

"The life and adventures of Seth Wyman, embodying the principal events of a life spent in robbery, theft, gambling, passing counterfeit money." Written by himself. Published : Manchester, N.H., J. H. Cate, 1843. 
Wyman, Seth (I5243)
635 Buried in Anderson Cemetery 2.5 miles W of Seward, lot 48
Death of Mrs. A. D. Smith
Mary Wyman was born at Pterboro, N. H., May 11, 1829. She moved to the state
of Vermont when two year old. She was married to Mr. A. D. Smith of Newbery,
Vermont, July 2, 1849. They moved to Wisconsin in 1853, and lived there
eighteen years, after which they moved to Nebraska, where for twenty-seven
years she has made her home. Their marriage was blessed with a family of seven
children, two of whom have gone on before. The only daughter and one son are
here, while two sons are in Oregon and one in Montana.
She was converted and united with the M. E. church when a girl only fourteen
years old, and continued
a faithful member to the day of her death. She died July 18th, aged sixy-nine
years. The funeral was held at the home two miles west of Seward at 2 p.m.
July 19th, where a large company of neighbors, relatives and friends met to
follow the remains to the grave in the cemetary west of town. Her pastor, Rev.
J. F. Kemper, preached from Rev. XIV, 13.
The family have the sincere sympathy of the community.

Wyman, Mary Hannah (I10843)
636 Buried in Methodist Section. Registered 8th Oct 1856, first white child under new Registration law 1856 at Tenterfield BD&M, father Matthew was a Blacksmith and had a shop in Rouse St. Herbert, Hannah & Sarah were first day students at new Tenterfield school whose father was one of patrons and organised the building. From Tenterfield Courier 4 June 1914 Was charged in the Industrial Court with failing to exhibit a copy of the award and also with not keeping tome and pay sheets. He had only one man employed who was being paid correct wage. Fine one pound on each share plus costs. Merrell, Herbert (I69)
637 Buried in Our Lady of Calvary Cemetery Deveau, Herbert Joseph (I44329)
638 Buried in Riverside Cemetary Fort Fairfield, Plot 741 Gellerson, Roy J (I55617)
639 Buried in Riverside Cemetery, Norwalk, CT Wyman, Jennie Norris (I5405)
640 Buried in Riverside Cemetery, Norwalk, CT Crosby, Dorothy Francis (I44254)
641 Buried in Riverside Cemetery, Norwalk, CT Gilmore, James A. (I44280)
642 Buried in St. Cecilia's Cemetary, Leominster, Ma. Woodard-Wallace, Ayla Teressa (I49494)
643 Buried in the National Cemetery in San Bruno, CA. 3. He was a cadet in the Air Corps in
WWII and an Army engineer. 
O'Brien, John (I30364)
644 Buried in Woodlawn Cemetary in Bangor with his wife, Rosie He left a considerable estate and when he died checks were mailed to the remaing relatives for fiteen years. He made his money in the lumber and clothing business. Gellerson, Ernest (I55612)
645 Buried St. Joseph Cemetery, Boston Grave 9, Sect. K, Range 1 Crosby, Baby Girl (I44269)
646 Buried under the name Margaret McKenna Sargent, Luella ( Margaret) (I21109)
647 Burke George STONE is the Father of Sherry Ann STONE MILLER, whose records these are. Burke had an interesting life, having left his parental home at a tender age and subsequently causing a great deal of self-inflicted hardship upon himself. He tells stories of diving off tall cliffs into a river below; joining up with a circus and walking on glass as part of the circus attractions. He also tells of sword swallowing, flame swallowing and quitting the circus when the polished glass was lost and the boss wanted him to walk on 'real' broken glass for the crowd. He also tells stories of how he hitch-hiked to California from Utah when he was still a young boy. It is no wonder his mother's hair went silver-white early on. Burke met Merlyn CLARK while on leave, in Salt Lake City (he was in the Merchant Marines) and they married after a whirlwind courtship. In 1946 she traveled up to Seattle, Washington, to marry him, taking her 2 year old son, Lee, with her, and Mernie had to pay for the marriage license. To their union came 8 children (nine counting Lee, who was born by Mernie's first marriage but raised by Burke Senior as though Lee were his very own son). Names of the children are: Burke Junior; Sherry, whose record this is; Linda, who drowned before age two in California; Roarke; David; Carol; Alfred; Kip. Burke STONE (Senior) is a kind and loving Father who is loved by all. He was devastated at Mernie's death in 1987. Subsequently he traveled for a time around the United States until 1989 when he met Lida CARTER, a woman with a young daughter, Susie, who lived in Canada (but originally from Czechoslavakia) and Burke married Lida in January 1990. They were, subsequently, divorced. Finally he met a sweet and gentle Philippine woman, Alicia Mangoma Cubangbang, whom he married 24 Jan 1992 in the Philippines, and they now have an infant daughter, Alicia Anne C. Stone. Alicia, his third wife, had two children previously, Ricky and Vanessa. Burke passed away unexpectedly from complications following a stroke. He was roofing on a Monday, had the stroke Tuesday morning and was gone by Friday morning. He is beloved and missed by all who knew him. Stone, Burke George (I35291)
648 Burlington - Harold R. Smith, 97, a prominent resident of Burlington, died Tuesday, March 17, 2009, at the Lahey Clinic Medical Center in Burlington. He was the beloved husband of the late Eleanor  Smith, Harold (I48486)
649 Burned by lamp explosion Wyman, Melissa (I8071)
650 Burying Places of Blue Hill Clough, Benjamin (I21096)
651 By Asa A. Knowles Esq., Family (F11442)
652 By Grace (Jacobs) Johnson Notes for BYRON ARLO JACOBS: Byron died while playing on a log in the Slough, in Junction City Washington. He was about 15 and playing with a bunch of kids, jumping logs. The tide turned and he got caught on the logs and pulled under. At least that is the best of my recollection. Jacobs, Byron Arlo (I28656)
653 By Grace (Jacobs) Johnson Notes for MILTON JOHN JACOBS: When Dad was a boy of about ten, he accidently shot his right arm off, above the elbow, during the winter. I think Grandma Jacobs was pregnant with Roy. I heard her say that she had a stack of diapers ready for the baby and these were used to stem the flow of blood. Dad went through ahard time adjusting and then found that he could 'work the system so to speak. He said that he got to sleep with a light in the room so he wouldn't have nightmares. He learned to make squirrel cages and as he got older he could do nearly everything a two armed man could do. I know that Dad never felt he was handicapped, and I know we, his children never considered him anything but a wonderful, capable father. When the family moved from Hayward, Wisconsin, to Big Timber, Montana, Dad worked for a drayage company as a teamster. He loved horses and was really good with them. Grandma said that Dad could make his team work harder then any of the other teamsters could.. Dad worked as a sawyer in a lumber mill in Aberdeen, Washington, before the depression. Times were very hard for the family, but Dad always made sure we had enough food. He had built a small house in South Aberdeen, just down the street from Granddad and Grandma Jacobs. We had a cow and chickens, so never went hungry, but it must have been a hard thing for Dad to be told that he wasn't able to work as there were able bodied men who needed the job. The family had always been hunters and Dad hunted, even poached to keep his kids fed. He also made moonshine to sell. He was a good pinochle player and he played cards for extras that couldn't be had from the land. At one point Dad cut, split and stacked cordwood. He could do 3 cord in 4 days and was paid 25 cents a cord. For a time he was able to get work in the logging woods firing up the steam donkey each day. Each weekend, Mom would bake bread and sweets for the week he was in the woods. When my oldest brother Keith would get out of hand, Mom would send him out with Dad for a week. He would be pretty good for awhile after that. Dad married my Mom when she was sixteen, and he loved her until the day he died. He thought she was the most beautiful and talented woman God ever put on this earth. I was a grown woman before I believed they had ever had a fight. In 1941 Dad went to work for the Harbor Plywood, when they hired him he was required to sign a paper saying he would give up his job without argument if it was needed by an able-bodied man. When Dad retired 25 years later from the plywood, they returned that paper to him. My Dad
was an admirable man who love the outdoors, hunting, camping, and fishing. He enjoyed dancing and he and Mom won a waltz contest once. Dad always said that it was rigged with his brothers as judges. After Dad retired he and Mom traveled and visited all over the west. The year he died, my brother was planning a trip to Montana, where Dad had lived. Dad had never been back and Keith wanted to take him. He took sickin July and died of cancer in August. We were all very thankful that his illness was short, he hated to be sick. 
Jacobs, Milton John (I28623)
654 by Henry Gray, Justice of the Peace Family (F4691)
655 by Ithiel E. Clay his 4th wife Family (F8480)
656 By James Gilpatrick, minister of the gospel Family (F8987)
657 by Rev. Insley A. Bean Family (F23541)
658 by Rev. Nicholas Loring Family (F1285)
659 by Rev. William E. Morse Family (F9278)
660 by S. A. Parker

also reported as Lucinda Brooks

also reported to be full blooded Cherokee - no proof of this, only anecdotal 
Family (F3668)
661 C-47B #43-49646 took off, with a crew of 4 and 2 passengers, from Kunming, China on an operational mission to Hankou, China. After take off they were not heard from nor seen again.

Wendell was declared "Missing In Action" on this mission that occurred after World War II had ended.

Service # O-411750

~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~

Airmen who perished on C-47B #43-49646:

Bonnell, Donald G ~ S/Sgt, Radio Operator, TN
Daniel, Charles B, Jr ~ T/Sgt, Engineer, VA
Kaufmann, Ray S ~ Capt, Pilot, CA
Papciak, Mitchell A ~ Corp, Passenger, IL
Van Gordon, Robert F ~ S/Sgt, Passenger, NE
Wyman, Wendell W ~ Capt, Co-Pilot, ME
Wyman, Wendell William (I64684)
662 Ca 1641/2 Martha married Richard Holden, son of William Holden (ca 1577-) & Margaret Gale. Born ca 1609 at Lindsey, Suffolk. Richard died at Groton, MA, on 1 Mar 1695/6. Occupation: Glazier.

Richard had a son he named Justinian. Our line of descendants comes from him.

Barbara Holden, a member of the Towne Association and descendent of both Richard Holden and William and Joanna Towne, has shared a lot of information with me about the Holden family.

Ancestral File, LDS Family History Library, Richard Holden
Born: 1608/1609 Lindsay, Suffolk, England, United Kingdon
Married: 1640/41 Groton, Middlesex Co., Massachusetts
Died: 1 Mar 1696 Groton, Middlesex, Massachusetts
Father: William Holden
Mother: Maragaret Gale.
Note: Margaret Gale was 2nd wife and not mother of Richard.

There is a book called, "The Holden Genealogy Ancestry and Descendants of Richard and Justinian Holden and of Randall Holden," compiled by Eben Putnam. There are two volumes. Volume 1 has our family. Published in Boston in 1923 and available through Higginson Book Company in Salem, MA. This book begins by telling about the ancestry of the name of Holden. There is a great deal of information about the descendents of Richard and Justinian Holden in these volumes.

From page 21: Related to the birth of Richard and a lack of a baptismal record comes one theory: "The baptism of Joseph Holden, 16 July, 1609, was intended for the baptism of Richard..."

From page 22: The Aldham Parish in England is close to Lindsey. "The register of Aldham, however, is lost prior to 1666, and there are not returns credited to that Parish at Bury of Lindsey and Kersey. The wife of the younger William, father of Adam and the emigrants Richard and Justinian, may well have come from that parish, and in such circumstances it was not unusual for the eldest child of newly married couple to be born at the mother's old home, and of course to be baptized there as well. Such an assumption would account for the failure to find the record of marriage of William Holden, probably in 1604 or 1605, as he was born in 1580; and it may be that Richard was born in the same parish in 1607, instead of the year 1609 formerly accepted as that of his birth."

From page 30: Richard Holden and his brother Justinian Holden came to America on the ship called "Francis" in 1634. "On the tenth of April, 1634, there sailed from Ipswich in the county of Suffolk, England, two ships, the Elizabeth and the Francis, bound for the port of Boston in the new commonwealth of Massachusetts, and bearing one hundred and eighty-six souls, more than one hundred and twenty head of cattle, as well as other goods and chattels. On the passenger-lists, still extant, are the names of Richard Houlding, age twenty-five; and Justinian Houlding, aged twenty-three, the American progenitors of the majority of the persons who figure in these pages."

From page 36: No one who was timorous by nature would have ventured forth upon the seas for such an extended voyage to establish themselves in a country inhabited by wild beasts and hostile savages. Richard Holden was one of the pioneer settlers of the town of Groton, Mass., helping carve it from the wilderness under the constant threat of an attack from the surrounding Indians, which finally occurred 13 Mach, 1675-6. As his house was one of the forty-six burned at this time and as his accumulation of stock and personal property was probably destroyed or stolen, he repaired with his family to Watertown, where he and Justinian had first settled down, and where Justinian was still living. But by 1684 he was again in Groton, after a short stay in Woburn and Cambridge. His name, also that of his son Justinian, is found in a list of names comprising those of heads of families resident in Groton, which was made up subsequent to twenty-ninth of November, 1680, but not much later. Up to 1666 Richards was a member of the militia of Groton..." Because of health he requested to be released of duty Sept. 1665.

From page 39: "Richard's (family) stayed by the soil, with a tendency to engage in trades on the side, such as carpentry, lumbering, etc.... Richard's descendants were, for the most part, plain farmer folk of the frontier, but soon there appear a sprinkling of clergymen, teachers and merchants in a small way.... Richard Houlding, Holdin, or, as it is now spelled, Holden, the elder of the two brothers who took passage from Ipswich on the Francis, was born probably in 1608 or 1609. His age in April, 1634, the date of sailing, is given as twenty-five years, and in April, 1661, as fifty-one years. He died in Groton, March 1, 1695-6, aged eighty-seven.

He married, probably prior to 1640, Martha Fosdick of Charlestown. According to her testimony, on the 6th of the 2nd. mo. (April), 1658, she was then age thirty-eight years or thereabouts, so that she was about nineteen at the time of her marriage. She was therefore, born in 1620 or the year following, and was one of the children of Stephen Fosdick of Charlestown and is named in his will of the twenty-third of February, 1663-4.

Richard and Martha Holden had eleven children, seven sons and four daughters. Martha Holden's death is recorded in Watertown records as follows: "Mathee Houlding, wife of Richard Houlding, dyed the 6th of December, (1681)."

Information continues relat4d to where he lived in Watertown, Woburn and Groton. Richard Holden was an original member of the Groton church. (Page 41)

Page 42-43: Trouble with Indians occurred in Groton "until March 2, 1675-6, when a small band of Indians pillaged eight or nine houses, drove off some cattle and killed Timothy Cooper, a townsman. Four of the garrison houses were near one another, the fifth at a distance of half a mile. On the ninth of March, Indians surprised a party of four at work, of whom one was killed and another captured. Four days later a large body of the enemy appeared, said to have been as many as four hundred and burned the abandoned dwellings to more than forty, and the meeting house. Nutting's garrison was successfully assaulted, but with small loss of life to the defenders. The women and children escaped to Captain Parker's garrison." The Indians then withdrew. But the people of Groton went elsewhere as their homes were gone. Some of the town's men joined forces to protect the remains of the town and fight the Indians. Richard's son Justinian, "enlisted to the credit of Cambridge when his parent retired to Watertown, where they and the younger children were sure of shelter with the elder Justinian. (Father Richard's brother.)

Some time about 1684 Richard returned to Groton, after a stay in Woburn, Watertown and Cambridge. His name, also that of his son Justinian, is found in a list of names comprising those of heads of families, which was made up soon after November 29, 1684. All of his children were married by or about this time. He was now an old man, his wife was dad, and there was not further incentive for him to keep up an independent establishment." He divided up his lands and gave to children. Land wen to Samuel and Stephen. "In 1696 he died, full of years. His grave was probably marked with an uncarved bowlder, according to the custom of the day in remote districts, which has long since become overgrown with turf. The place is unknown."

From page 47: "Richard Holden, son of William Holden of Lindsey, county Suffolk, England, was born in the year 1609, if we accept the passenger list at the time of his migration, which nearly agrees with his age as given at other times and with what has been discovered concerning his father's family. He died 1 March, 1695-6, at Groton, intestate. He married, perhaps as early as 1640, more likely in 1641, Martha Fosdick, born in 1620, in England, died 6 Dec., 1681, at Watertown, daughter of Stepehn Fosdick of Charlestown.

As told in the preceding chapter Richard Holden was one of the early settlers of Groton, and although driven away at the time of the Indian war returned there after the death of his wife. He lived with his son Stephen, who had the homestead, the location and descent of which is describe on page. 84.

There is no record extant of the birth of the children given below, except of those recorded as born at Watertown or Woburn. A list of the children surviving in 1679 is obtained from Middlesex Deeds, 7: 154, 297; two deed in which the children of Richard and Martha Holden are named. The order of birth is therefore a matter of deduction....."

From page 50: "Richard Holden lived in Watertown, Woburn, and Groton, and temporarily in Cambridge.....he became a considerable land owner...he acquired more than what was sufficient to support himself and family in a comfortable and fitting manner. he was respected, and maintained an honorable position.... There is no record extant which fixes the date when Richard Holden and his brother Justinian first settled in Watertown. They lived just east of Grove Street on Belmont Street and within the present bounds of Belmont. On the tenth of the third month, 1642, a highway six rods wide was ordered laid out from Justinian Holden's lot to George Parkhurst's house. This is Grove Street."

There is a lot more information about Richard Holden that continues on page 50. 
Holden, Richard (I50737)
663 Calculated from Death date and died at age 55 6 25 Wyman, Freeman (I8039)
664 calculated from obit 39 years, 7 months 6 days Waite, Mary (I21391)
665 Call number: Source (S756)
666 Call number: Source (S755)
667 Call number: Source (S754)
668 Callaway Crematory, Wright, Wendell Linwood (I31841)
669 Called Judge Haskell. Failed in business and died a poor man. Haskell, Sylvester (I48164)
670 Calvary Cemetery Records, (s2), Source Medium: Card
Source (S1438)
671 Calvary Cemetery Sec P, Lot 105 (16 sites):
* 8/29/1918 John P. Sullivan 55 Fore St age 46
9/21/1948 Nellie Sullivan Spruce St " 76 ( ? wife of John P., both born 1872)
* 10/27/1948 John P. Sullivan English Channel " 40
* 3/16/1971 Anne M. Sullivan Spruce St " 56
12/19/1961 Dorothy A. Sullivan " 41
* 7/ 9/1970 Mark Sullivan " 59
* 12/26/1988 John J. Mc Donough " 90
7/22/1926 John Gibbons Exchange St " 61
4/ 1/1947 Mary F. Gibbons Spruce St " 78
* 9/ 2/1972 Mary Sullivan " 73
* 5/11/1993 Helen C. McDonough " 92
1/10/2001 John J. Sullivan " 59

* attached to family
Visit to Calvary sec P, #105 shows the following inscriptions on John P Sullivan monument Monument very large ornate cross on a 3 step pedestal):
John P Sullivan 8/29/1918 Edward F Sullivan 9/12/1943 Mary T Gibbons 3/31/1946
Dorothy A Sullivan 12/19/1961
John J Gibbons 7/19/1926 Mark G. Sullivan 9/7/1970 Anne M. Sullivan 3/16/1971
Nellie G. Sullivan 9/20/1948 Mary S. Sullivan 9/2/1972
John J McDonough 1898 - 1988, his wife, Helen C Sullivan 1900

a pot of geraniums was at the site when I visited
a small flat stone was to the side of the monument inscribed with names of John P Sullivan and Edward F

Margaret said that John and Nellie had six children.

Sullivan, John P and Ellen Gibbons marriage record

Sullivan, John P marriage certificate, page 2 
Sullivan, John Patrick (I55546)
672 Calvary headstone: Thomas A
son of
John and Ellen
Died Oct 28, 1861
4 yrs 4 mo

Our sweet little children have gone
To mansions above yonder sky
To gaze on the beautiful throne
of Him who is seated on high.

also see Caroline notes

Kilday, Thomas A. (I54599)
673 Calvary rec, age 73 yrs.
Inscription located on John P Sullivan monument. 
Sullivan, Helen C. (I55728)
674 Calvary site inspection, bronze plaque located along side John P Sullivan monument, name inscribed on monument with wife Helen

John P Sullivan headstone 
McDonough, John J. (I54768)
675 Calvary visit: Headstone reads: Bina C Sullivan
wife of
Henry J Horton
1887 - 1920

Sullivan, Sabina Horton death notice 1 Mar 1920

Sabina Sullivan headstone
Married on 16 Jun 1913
Married at Portland
Sullivan, Sabina C. (I55929)
676 Calvary visit: Mark G. inscription on John P Sullivan monument along with Dorothy A. Sullivan

12/19/1961obit: two granddaughters, Kathy Leigh and Carol Anne Sullivan both of South Portland (daughters of Mark G. Jr of South Portland)

Sullivan, Mark G obit 8 sept 1970 
Sullivan, Mark G. (I55729)
677 Calvary visit:inscribed on monument: Richard Curley, 9/8/1959 - 5/10/1982 & Robert D. Curley, 6/21/1938 - 8/5/1989

not info from obit entered on fact sheet

Curley, John obit 26 Mar 1970 
Curley, John Martin (I55314)
678 came from Schroon, NY Everest, Miranda (I3805)
679 Came to America at the age of 12. Brown's Mill Cemetery Monument Enscription: 'Erected by Franklin County Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution and the Kittitiny Historical Society. This memorial is in commeration of the services of Revolutionary War soldiers burried in Brown's Mill graveyard, Antrim township, Franklin county, Pennsylvania and is deticated in grateful recognition to their patriotism, valor, and fidelity. Hon. James McLene Major General James Potter Cap. James Pugh Lt. Henry Pawling (Polan) Lt. William Reynolds Lt. Thomas Brown Pvt. James Boreland Pvt. John Clugston Pvt. Robert Clugston Pvt. Joseph Cook Pvt. Humpery Fullerton Pvt. John McCleary Pvt. Nathan McDowell Pvt. Andrew Robertson Pvt. Richard Wright and others now unknown
'The earliest-known occupants of the land which is now the Borough of State College were the Shawanese and Muncy Indians. In 1758, the Penn family gained possession of this land from the King of England, becoming a part of Penn's Woods. In 1759, General James Potter was the first white man to settle in this beautiful valley at the foot of Tussey Mountain.' - from History of State College, Pa. found on the Internet --------------
American Biographical Library The Biographical Cyclopdia of American Women Volume II Historical Register of Officers of the Continental Army During the War of the Revolution Alphabetical List of Officers of the Continental Army P Fifteenth Virginia page 449 Potter, James (Pa). Colonel Pennsylvania Militia in 1776 and 1777; wounded at Princeton, 3d January, 1777; Brigadier-General Pennsylvania Militia, 5th April, 1777; Major-General Pennsylvania Militia, 23d May, 1782, and served to close of war. (Died November, 1789.) ------------
POTTER, James, soldier, was born in Tyrone, Ireland, in 1729; son of John Potter, who immigrated to America with his wife and
children in the ship Dunnegall, landing at New Castle, Del., in 1741, and settled in 1746 in what became Cumberland county, Pa., in 1750, and was high sheriff of the county in 1750, 1754 and 1755. James Potter was commissioned ensign in Lieut.-Col. John Armstrong's battalion. Feb. 17, 1756, and was wounded in the expedition against Kittanning, Sept. 7, 1756. He was promoted lieutenant, 2d battalion, Oct. 23, 1757; captain, Feb. 17, 1759, and in 1764 commanded three companies on the Northern frontier. He removed to Sunbury, Pa., in 1769; was appointed a justice of Northumberland county in 1772, removed to Union county, and settled in Penn's Valley in 1774. He was elected colonel of the upper battalion of Pennsylvania patriot militia, Jan. 24, 1776, and commanded a battalion in the battles of Trenton, Dec. 26, 1766, and Princeton, Jan. 3, 1777, being wounded at Princeton. He was promoted brigadier-general of Pennsylvania militia, April 5, 1777, and commanded a brigade at Brandywine and Germantown. He also served on the outposts of Washington's army at Valley Forge; during the summer of 1778 he assisted in repelling Indian invasion in Penn's Valley, and in July, 1779, he removed to Middle Creek, Pa. He was a member of the supreme executive council in 1780, vice-president of Pennsylvania in 1781, and was defeated as president by John Dickinson. He was appointed major-general of Pennsylvania militia, May 23, 1782, and was a member of the council of censors in 1784. He was married, first, to Elizabeth Cathcart; secondly, to Mrs. Mary (Patterson) Chambers. He died in Franklin county, Pa., in November, 1789. 
Potter, James (I22280)
680 Came to America in 1635 and was one of the first settlers of Billerica. His descendants formed one of the most numerous and influential families in that town & Bedford. The various genealogical notes that have appeared disagree in details of family history (p.19). To America in 1635? Representative in the General Court Job LANE: Born in 1620.12 Will dated on 28 Sep 1696. Died on 23 Aug 1697. Immigrated abt 1644, abt 1656. According to Savage, Job Lane of 'Rehoboth 1644, was in Eng. in June 1647, when his kinsm. Thomas Howell,
of Marshfield, made his will, nam. him to be excor. but he decl. that trust, yet aft. some yrs. came back, and sett. at Malden, freem. 1656, had by w. Sarah, wh. d. 19 May 1659, Rebecca, b. Apr. 1658, d. young. He m. Sept. 1660, Hannah, or Ann, d. of Rev. John Reyner, had John, b. Oct. 1661; Ann, Sept. 1662, d. in a few wks.; Jemima, 19 Aug. 1666; Dorothy, 24 July 1669; and Rebecca, again, 6 Apr. 1674; rem. to Billerica, was rep. 1676, 9, and for Malden 1685, and under the new chart. in 1692. His will is of 28 Sept. 1696, and he d. 23 Aug. foll. His wid. d. 30 Apr. 1704. From the will we learn that he had other ds. Mary, w. of William Avery, wh. with ch. Mary and Sarah, are rememb; Eliz. w. of Robert Avery (m. 13 Apr 1676), with her d. Rachel; ano. Ann, w. of James Foster of Dorchester; and Sarah, w. of Samuel Fitch; and that Jemima m. Matthew Whipple; and Dorothy m. 24 Nov. 1683, Edward Sprague.' Note that it is not certain which of Job Lane's wives was the mother of some of his children; some of the assignments made here may be incorrect. Job gave one fourth of 'the Winthrop farm' to his grandson, Samuel Fitch, upon Samuel's marriage to Elizabeth Walker. 'This farm was in Billerica, and in the incorporation of Bedford, 1729, it was included in the new town.'164 According to May's Petapawag,165 when the early settlers came to Groton, the 'Concord River had to be crossed and at Billerica there was a bridge. In the History of Billerica it is stated that this bridge was built at the Fordway, a half-mile above North Billerica. It is uncertain when it was built but probably it was about 1657. It was known to be in use two years later. The 'great bridge', as it was called, was rebuilt by Job Lane and his contract was dated 1667. Mention is made of the bridge in 1676, and then nothing was heard about it until twenty years later when it was carried away by a flood.' He married Sarah _____. Lane, Job (1620-97), from Eng., was at Rehoboth, Mass. 1644; freeman at Malden, 1656; resided at Bedford, Mass.; served in his own garrison house in King Phillip's War; deputy General Court from Bedford, 1678-79, from Malden, 1685, 93. m. 2nd 1660, Anne Raynor (ca. 1632-1704). pg. 787 , , II. Job Lane b 1620 in Great Misenden, Bucks County, England; d August 23, 1697; m 1st Sarah (???), b England, d in Malden May 19, 1659. Job went to England to marry Sarah; m 1660 2nd Hannah Reynor dau of Rev. John Reyner of Plymouth and Dover, England. Hannah was b 1632 and d April 30, 1704. Job was a master carpenter and house wright artificer and bridge builder of Billerica, Mass.; at Rehoboth, Mass. April 9, 1644; Job Lane bought Coytnor Mill of Mrs. Cogan. Job Lane of Malden made his will September 28, 1696, in which he gave unto his 'dau Dorothy Sprague the east end of my dwelling house I now live in with my mill and land adjoining and my salt marsh and land adjoining and likewise the west end of my dwelling.' Mr. Job Lane, deputy for Billerice to the General Court August 9, 1676-1679; selectman 1676, 77, 79, 81. He was classed among the ten first families under George Farley, Tithingman August 8, 1677. Member of the Dorchester Church. Job Lane owned lands in Rickmansworth, Hertfordshire about 18 miles from London. His uncle (???) Boyce by marriage was killed April, 1643, either in a sea craft or club fight between the King's forces and the Parliamentary army under Fairfax. 
Lane, Job (I22321)
681 Came to America on Sep. 25, 1741, on the Dunnegall, landing in Newcastle, De. They settled in Antrim Township, Franklin County, in 1746. Was the first sheriff of Cumberland Co. in 1750. In Sep. 1756 he was commissioned captain of a company in Lt. Col. Armstrong's battallion, which he accompanied in the expedition against the Indians at Kittanning. The POTTERs This was a major Scots-Irish family that settled, defended and developed the land in central Pennsylvania. They were among a considerable number of Scots-Irish Presbyterian families who were to colonize the land beyond the Alleghenies, 'bringing their Bibles, their Confession of Faith and their love of the church of their fathers'. 1) John POTTER (b. 1705; d. abt 1758), of Scottish parentage, was married to Catherine Crozier (d. aft 1779) in 1726 by the Rev. Baptist Boyd of the diocese of Clogher. They came to America with their older children from their property on the bank of the river Foyle, Tyrone County, (Northern) Ireland on the ship Dunnegall, landing in Newcastle DE on 25 Sep 1741. Also aboard were his sister Isabella Hamilton and her husband John. Their their first sad duty was to bury Isabella, who died on the final day of the voyage and was interred in Newcastle DE. They first located near the present site of Shippensburg, but settled in Antrim Township, Franklin County near Greencastle in 1746. On the formation of Cumberland County in 1750, he became its first Sheriff on 6 Oct and was commissioned again in 1754. In Sept 1756 he was commissioned captain of a company in Lieutenant Colonel Armstrong's Battalion, which he accompanied in the expedition against the Indians at Kittanning (qv), countering the horrible ravages in the autumn of 1755, when he had sheltered a hundred women and children fleeing from the Indians. [General James POTTER: His life and times, Mary Hunter Linn, Northuberland Co. Historical Co Proceedings XII, pp 5-26] In all, he had 9 grown children, many of whom have significant family histories: Thomas (killed by the Indians in Apr 1758), Samuel , Catherine , Hannah , James, Ann , Isabella , Margaret , and Mary . [An extensive genealogy is presented by David McMurtrie Gregg Jr. in his family monograph.

JOHN POTTER, presumed to be a son of Thomas Potter, of Ballynant, County Fer-managh, Ireland, was born early in the eighteenth century, and died in Antrim township, Cumberland, now Franklin county, Pa., in 1757. He came to America with his brother-in-law, John Hamilton, whose wife, Isabella, was his sister. They made the voyage on the ship 'Donegal,' arriving at Newcastle, on the Delaware, September 25, 1741. Mr. Potter settled in the Cumberland Valley as early as 1746, and, perhaps, earlier. He was lieutenant of Captain George Brown's company, in Colonel Benjamin Chambers' regiment, in 1748, and when Cumberland county was organized, in 1750, he served on the first grand jury. He became the first sheriff of the new county. After serving his first term as sheriff, 1750-51, he was given a second term, 1754-55.(p.303) - - - - - - - - - - - It is believed that Captain Potter was twice married. If this assumption is correct, his first wife was Catharine Crozier, daughter of John Crozier, of Mulleghmon, County Fermanagh, Ireland. In that case the marriage was in 1727. He was married (2) to Martha believed to have been Martha Beard, or Bard. She survived him and died in 1780. Issue: 1. James Potter, of whom presently. 2. Samuel Potter, of whom presently. 3. Thomas Potter, was killed by the Indians after the capture of the Bard family, April 13, 1758. The place of his murder is still pointed out, a short distance north of Virginia Mills, in Adams county, Pa. Judge Bard, in his 'Narrative,' calls him Lieutenant Potter. He probably served in that capacity in his father's company, on the Conococheague, 1756-57. 4. Margaret Potter, married George Latimer, a native of ... (p.309) 
Potter, John (I22282)
682 Came to Beaubassin, New Brunswick. Is found in the list of inhabitants in the year 1714. A good number of Acadians took the oath of allegiance to the British Crown in order to avoid deportation and among these is found the name of Michel Devat who was none other than Michel Deveau. Deveau, Michel (I44454)
683 Came to Boston 1634. Preached 37 years, at Charlestown,Middlesex,Massachusetts, USA 'In pursuance of a town order the 6.11.72, that a tomb of stone should beerected over the grave of Mr. Zachariah Symmes, deceased. It is orderedthat the three Deacons and Lawrence Hammond do treat and conclude withthe stone cutter at Boston for a meet stone for that use and that JohnGoodwin or Sam Bickner or some other mason be agreed with to build astonework laid in lime, over the grave as soon as the weather willpermit, and that the three Deacons be desired to see the same issued withall convenient speed.' Gravestones of Early New England Symmes, Zechariah Rev. (I34473)
684 Came to Boston in 1630 in the Winthrop Fleet with his wife Susanna Bradford. They were original members of the First Church of Boston and on 11 Oct 1632 they were dismissed to the church in Charlestown when it was founded. Later, his brothers Samuel and Thomas Richardson came sometime before 1636 when they appear in the records of Charlestown and Boston. All three brothers were members of the Charlestown church in 1638. The Richardson brothers all located on 'Richardson Row' in Woburn and were active in town politics. Richardson, Ezekiel (I4728)
685 Came to Canada with four children Blinn, Julian (I44483)
686 Came to Hull in 1810 Brother of Mr. Justice Thomas Cushing Aylwin (1806-1871) ,Solicitor-General of Lower Canada, Canada Aylwin, William (I34412)
687 Came to Keene in 1810 from Foxboro or Petersham.
Attended the medical school of Dartmouth College and graduated from there in 1813. Diploma scanned.
Burial in Bradford Rd. Cemetary.....notes read middle Rd or row, 2nd row 3rd left. 
Wheeler, Dr. Joseph (I48230)
688 Came to Maine with his twin brother Seth and his widowed mother about 1774 Wyman, Dorcas (I2415)
689 Came to Maine with his twin sister Dorcas and his widowed mother about 1774

The Seth Wyman, Sr. house was owned by his son Benjamin Wyman until he
sold it in 1837 to a Weston Family. My guess is that Achsa lived in
the Bixby house but she is listed dying in Madison 16 July 1851. Her gravestone is in the Bixby yard in Norridgewock---see" find a grave".
The stone says that she was 69 years, which computes to 1782, not 1772.

Wyman, Seth (I2416)
690 Came to Woburn in 1698 Belknap, Thomas (I33401)
691 Camille Wyman Daniels Riley,
Graveside services for Camille Wyman Daniels Riley, 60, of Orangeburg, will be held at the Denmark Cemetery in Denmark, S.C. at 2 p.m. on Monday, June 28, with the Rev. Ray Smith and the Rev. John Vernon Platt officiating.

Mrs. Riley died Saturday, June 26, 1999 at Palmetto Baptist Hospital in Columbia after an extended illness. Born in Denmark, she was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joel W. Wyman. She was a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of The University of South Carolina with degrees in both English and Pharmacy. She taught school in Sumter and Williston before returning to USC to get her degree in Pharmacy. She was the former co-owner of Daniel's Pharmacy in Denmark with her first husband, the late Paul Loy Daniels, and afterwards, practiced pharmacy in five counties in the Midlands until her retirement in 1996. She was a member of St. Paul's Untied Methodist Church in Orangeburg.

She is survived by her husband, William B. "Bill" Riley, Sr. of Orangeburg; daughters, Wendy Daniels, Mandy Baxley and Lorie McDonald, all of Greenville; a son William B. "Bai" Riley of USC-Columbia; a sister, Joanne Turner of Denmark; and a grandson, Wyman Baxley of Greenville.

The family will be at the residence, 153 St. Julian Pace, Edisto Plantation in Orangeburg and will also receive friends at Mercer Funeral Home in Denmark form 7 to 9 p.m. today.

Memorials may be made to either St. Pauls United Methodist Church or Habitat for Humanity project.

Mary Sherley,
Doris "Mary" Sherley, 55, of 470 Old Hurricane Road, died Friday, June 25, 1999 at Oconee Memorial Hospital.

A native of Charleston, she was a daughter of the late William and Margaret Craft Dyches. Faith: Baptist. She was a homemaker.

Survivors: husband, William "Bill" F. Sherley; a son, William "Billy" E. Sherley of Westminster; daughters, Lana F. Boren and Cathy L. Shaw, both of Charleston, and Tracy L. Blackwell of Walhalla; eight grandchildren.

Visitation: 7 to 9 p.m. today at Sandifer Funeral Home. Graveside services: 10 a.m. Monday at the Heritage Memorial Gardens, Hwy. 11, the Rev. Jeff White officiating.

Barbara Simpson,
Barbara Simpson, of 13 A Alameda St., died June 23, 1999 at her home.

Born in Greenville County, she was a daughter of Haggar Simpson and the late Irby Simpson. Employed: Overbrook Cleaners.

Survivors: her mother of Greenville; daughters, Angela Henderson of the home, Carolyn and Deidre Simpson, both of Greenville; a son, Jonathan Simpson of Greenville; sisters, Grace Freeman, Sarah Simpson, and Margarerite Posley, all of Greenville; brothers, Irvin and Thomas Simpson, both of Greenville, and Irby B. Alexander of Asheville, N.C.; nine grandchildren.

Services: 3 p.m. Monday at Watkins, Garrett, and Wood Mortuary. Burial: Resthaven Memorial Gardens.

Ronald Wayne Starnes,
Ronald Wayne Starnes, 45, of 12636 C.R. Koon Hwy., died Saturday, June 26, 1999 at Palmetto Richland Memorial Hospital.

He was a son of Ruby Putman Starnes and the late Billy D. Starnes.

Survivors: wife, Cheryl Shealy Starnes; his mother of Blackville; sons, Andrew D. and Michael Wayne Starnes; a daughter, Kelley Starnes; sisters, Debbie K. Bridges and Myra Lynn Starnes.

Visitation: 4 to 6 p.m. at the residence. Service: 11 a.m. Monday at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church.

Memorials: The Town of Little Mountain Recreation Complex Project, P.O. Box 154, Little Mountain, S.C. 29075. ? McSwain-Evans Funeral Home

Steven B. Stevens Sr.
Travelers Rest
Steven B. Stevens, Sr., 83, formerly of Travelers Rest, died June 25, 1999 at the Laurels of Hendersonville.

He was a construction worker and was of the Baptist faith.

Survivors: wife, Willye Velda McBride Stevens; daughters, Marie Sprinkle and Janice Player, both of Asheville; a son, Steve Stevens, Jr. of Greenville; a sister, Terry Slack of Johnson City, N.Y.; eight grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren.

Visitation: 7 to 8:30 p.m. today at Thomas McAfee Funeral Home, Northwest, Greenville, S.C. Graveside services: 3 p.m. Monday at Ronda Cemetery, Ronda, N.C.

Family: at 315 Fernleaf Drive, Travelers Rest.

Sadie Smith Rush Tracey,
Sadie Smith Rush Tracey, 77, widow of William B. Rush and Woodrow W. Tracey of Manning, died June 25, 1999 in Lexington.

A native of Belton, she was a daughter of the late Richard D. and Madison Chapman Smith.

Survivors: daughters, Carolyn R. Gardner and Anne R. Hook ; a son, Dr. William B. Rush; a sister, Jessie Barton; brothers, Joseph, Lemuel, and Richard "Dick" Smith; 13 grandchildren; three great-grandchildren. Predeceased: daughter, Jane R. Privette.

Visitation: 3 to 5 p.m. today at Stephens Funeral Home. Service: 11 a.m. Monday at the Presbyterian Church in Manning. Burial: Manning Cemetery.

Memorials: Lutheran Hospice.

Lillian Griffin Force Unger,
Lillian Griffin Force Unger, 91, of 1876 Brookside Manor, died Saturday, June 26, 1999.

She was a daughter of the late Calvin and Martha McEntire Griffin.

Survivors: daughters, Marjorie F. Morison and Helen F. Humphries; a son, Charlie Force, Jr.; a sister, Willie Mae Dean; eight grandchildren; ten great-grandchildren, and seven great-great-grandchildren. Predeceased: first husband, Charlie A. Force, Sr. and second husband, James H. Unger.

Service: 4 p.m. Monday at the Whitaker Funeral Home. Burial: Newberry Memorial Gardens.

Family: at the home of Margie Force Morison, 30 Colleton Road, Newberry.

Martha Marverher Wray,
Martha Marverher Wray, 89, of 2207 Wade Hampton Blvd., D-201, died Friday, June 25, 1999.

Retired: schoolteacher. Faith: Baptist.

Survivors: a nephew, Douglas Wray of Piedmont, S.C.; one great-nephew and two great-nieces.

Graveside services: 11:00 a.m. Tuesday, June 29, at Grandview Cemetery, Maryville, Tenn.

Memorials: Hampton Heights Baptist Church, 2511 Wade Hampton Blvd., Greenville, S.C. 29615. ? Thomas McAfee Funeral Home, Downtown 
Wyman, Camille Rosalie (I11161)
692 Canadian Airman, Britidh Flying Service of World War I, From 1914 to 1919 2nd Lt joined Sept 1917 Wyman, Alfred Theodore (I16065)
693 Cancer of cervix
Sawyer, Myrtle May obit 
Sawyer, Myrtle May (I55260)
694 Cancer, Age: 51 O'Malley, Maria (I54584)
695 Capt. Wyman was a soldier in the war of 1812--2d lt., Capt. James M. Warner's co. of infantry, Col. David teele's reg. (2d) N.H. militia Sept. 26 to Nov. 17, 1814, marched from Keene to Portsmouth and was with Gen. Andrew Jackson. Wyman, William (I8898)
696 Captain .. Thomas, Master, left London March 9 and arrived with 60 passengers Oliver, Thomas (I7570)
697 Captain in the 11th South Carolina Regiment, Hagood's Brigade Wyman, Benjamin Franklin MD (I3101)
698 Captain of Company H of 5th Regular Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry captured and imprisoned in Andersonville prison from where he escaped in 1864. Wyman, Charles Tousley (I8847)
699 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I44494)
700 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I21796)
701 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I21797)
702 captive of Indians per petition of 1748 Wyman, Matthew (I5235)
703 Cara was a caring and loving child, loved her family and friends dearly and could see something good in everyone! Never completely accepted the loss of her "dad" two years earlier but learned to live with it to some degree! She loved life, her "kitty" and left behind some remarkable friends! Wyman, Cara Jean (I24016)
704 Carcinoma of breast, contributing cause, diabetes Kilday, Margaret Ellen (I54586)
705 Carcinoma of pancreas, paralysis of legs from metastasis Sullivan, Francis William (I54565)
706 Carcinomatosis Sullivan, Grace B. (I54616)
707 CARIBOU - Lee Henry Wyman, 74, died peacefully July 17, 2007, at a Salem, Ore., hospital after an unexpected heart attack. He was born Jan. 2, 1933, in Caribou, one of 14 children to the late Roy and Jennie (McCarty) Wyman. Lee graduated from Caribou High School in 1950. He continued his education and received his master's degree in education from the University of Maine in Orono. Lee was drafted in 1957 and served two years in the U.S. Army. Upon his honorable discharge from military service, he returned to his teaching career, which spanned some 30 years and included serving as vice-principal of Caribou Junior High School and principal of Connor Elementary School. After his retirement in the education field, he was a court reporter with Aroostook Legal Reporters for more than 10 years. Lee spent his life participating in many sports and worked numerous summers with the youth of Caribou through the Caribou Recreation Center. After his retirement, Lee moved to Salem, Ore., where he enjoyed playing golf and traveling around the world. Lee leaves a lasting impression as a man who loved children and enjoyed life to its fullest. Lee Wyman leaves behind two sons, David and his wife, Tammy (Taubin), of Presque Isle and Jamie and his wife, Pamela (Rowe), of Caribou; his two grandchildren, Michelle of Presque Isle and Benjamin of Caribou; five sisters, Madeline Miller of Caribou, Delores MacGorman of Houston, Shirley Harwell of Thomasville, Pa., Mary Ouellette of Caribou and Linda Conant of York, Pa.; and six brothers, Vaughn of Fort Myers, Fla., Rex of Caribou, Ken of Caribou, John of Stockholm, Jack of Connecticut and Gary of Pennsylvania. Lee also leaves very special friends, Lorraine Ruch of Salem, Ore., Gregg Ruch of Federal Way, Wash., Susan (Ruch) Halverson and Jonathan Halverson of Oregon City, Ore., and Steven Ruch of Ohio. Lee was predeceased by his parents, Roy and Jennie of Caribou; and two brothers, Lewis of Oakland and Philip of Houlton. Memorial services will be held 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 14, at the chapel of Mockler Funeral Home, 24 Reservoir St., Caribou, with Pastor Doug Taubin officiating. In lieu of flowers, friends who wish to contribute in memory of Lee may do so through Caribou Wellness Center, 55 Bennett Dr., Caribou, ME 04736 Wyman, Lee Henry (I15654)
708 CARIBOU - Madeline G. Miller, 87, passed away peacefully July 8, 2013, in Caribou, with her loving family at her side. Madeline made her journey to be with her Lord and Savior Jesus Christ, her lifelong faith in him, delivered her into his arms. She was born Feb. 27, 1926, in Stockholm, daughter of the late Roy J. and Jenny (McCarty) Wyman, and was the third oldest of 14 children.

She grew up in Caribou where she attended school during the great depression. During World War II, Madeline worked as a telephone operator for Aroostook Telephone and Telegraph, Presque Isle. In November 1946 she married the love of her life, Maynard Miller, who ran a local filling station and sang in the popular barbershop quartette "The Old Timers." Together, Maynard and Madeline, who was lovingly tagged "Auntie Mal," raised three boys and made their home on Sweden Street for many years. Madeline enjoyed a career working at Cary Memorial Hospital, where she began working in the records room in 1978. She then transferred to the admitting office and shared additional duties on the hospital switchboard for the next 15 years, retiring from Cary Medical Center in 1994.

She is survived by three sons, John Miller of Chapman, Paul Miller of Caribou and Mark Miller of Tyler, Texas; siblings, Vaughn Wyman of St. Petersburg, Fla., Rex Wyman, Ken Wyman, John Wyman and Mary Ouellette, all of Caribou, Linda Conant of Hanover, Pa., Shirley Harwell of Thomasville, Pa., Gary Wyman of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Delores McGorman of Houston; five grandchildren, Jonathan and Andrew Miller both of Chapman, Christopher Miller of Auburn, Timothy Miller of South Portland and Heather Pracko of Acworth, Ga.; and great-grandchildren, Katarina and Roman Pracko of Acworth, Ga., and Denver and Aubrey Miller of Chapman. Mrs. Miller was predeceased by her parents; husband, Maynard; and brothers, Lewis, Lee, Jack and Philip Wyman.
A private family interment ceremony will be held at Evergreen Cemetery. (Bangor Daily News 7/10/2013 & Mockler Funeral Home) 
Wyman, Madeline (I15649)
709 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I98)
710 Carl L. Wyman of Reed City, Michigan, entered eternal life Sunday March 16, 2008 in Cheboygan. He was born April 26, 1926 in Midland and lived most of his life in Reed City. He was 81 years old.

He served with the U.S. Navy during WWII in the Pacific Theatre and was a life member of VFW Post 2964 Reed City, serving as a past District Commander. After his military service he was employed with Dobbins Chevrolet in Reed City and in 1963 he was elected as Osceola County Clerk a position he filled for over 28 years retiring in 1991. He was a member of St. Paul Lutheran Church and served on the Church Council. Active in the Republican Party he was elected Osceola County Republican of the year in 1991.

Carl was married July 12, 1952 to Irene Wilson who entered eternal life in 2004.

Carl was truly a gentleman who was loved in the Reed City area. He was also loved by those who knew him at the campground on Lake Leelanau. It was delightful to sit and chat with him in recent years and to be in awe of his amazing memory of years past. He will be missed by many.

He is survived by sons Michael (Susan) of Marysville, Ohio, and Patrick (Laura) of Mackinaw City, Michigan; grandsons Derek, Chelsey and Brock Wyman; his sister Joan Adleman of Charlotte and brother in law Jerry (Christie) Wilson of Reed City, and many nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by brothers Dale and Duane Wyman.

Funeral services will be held Wednesday March 19, 2008 at 11:00 AM at St. Paul Lutheran Church, Reed City with Rev. Dawn Pooley officiating. Burial will be at Woodland Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Paul Lutheran Church or Hospice of the Straits and envelopes are available at the Pruitt-Livingston Funeral Home where friends may call Tuesday from 2-4 and 6-8 PM. 
Wyman, Carl Lloyd (I57121)
711 Carleton Prescott WWII 
Prescott, Carleton (I55202)
712 Carlos and Edward continued Mitchell Case Howard's broom business from the farm near Columbus Ohio. In 1891, the name of the business was E. D. Howard Co. It was located at 792 Summit, Columbus, Ohio. Howard, Carlos Newton (I34860)
713 Carol Jacobson's unfortunate death July 29, 2009, while on a float trip through the Canyon of Lodore on the Green River marks the passing of a truly remarkable person and valued community member who gave generously and unselfishly of her time and energy.
She was 54 years old and in the midst of a full and productive life.
She was born Carol Valera Wyman to Lou and Loita Wyman on Dec. 13, 1954, at Fort Carson Hospital in Colorado Springs, and grew up primarily in Routt and Moffat counties.
She began her education in a one-room school in the Williams Fork River Valley, near the family ranch. Carol also attended elementary schools in Craig and Palo Alto, Calif.
She graduated in 1972 from Hayden High School, where she was a popular student and cheerleader.
In 1977, Carol earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Colorado State University, Fort Collins, and in 1982 earned a certificate in community service development from Metropolitan State College in Denver. Her unquenchable thirst for knowledge and academic achievement ultimately led her to a Master of Arts degree in public administration from Metropolitan State in 1987 and another bachelor's degree in English, also from Metro State in 2002.
During her years in Denver, Carol had various jobs as a research assistant, project coordinator, auditor and substitute teacher. Notably, she was at the Cleo Wallace Center, working as a research analyst.

Carol's literary interests led her to a volunteer role at West Side Books in north Denver, where she soon became an invaluable employee. She also worked briefly at the Tattered Cover bookstore in Cherry Creek.
In 1979, Carol married Art Jacobson, and their union produced three sons, Aaron, Adam and Isaac. The boys brought great joy and fulfillment to her and her magnificent spirit is alive in them today.

After Carol and Art's marriage ended, and their children were grown, Carol returned to Northwest Colorado in 2003. She went to work for the Moffat County Morning News as a reporter and photographer. She was also the newspaper's editor for a brief time.
In early 2006, Carol's love of books resulted in her opening a bookstore in the rear of the building that houses Serendipity Coffee Shop. In the fall of that year, as the business grew and became more successful, the store was moved to its current storefront location and became Downtown Books.
Carol and Terry Carwile met shortly after she opened the bookstore in Serendipity. They fell deeply in love and were subsequently married in the early 2007. Her marriage to Terry was one of the happiest and most satisfying periods in her life, and it enabled her to expand into other areas of interest.
She became an adjunct faculty member at Colorado Northwestern Community College, where she taught English composition and creative writing. She also taught memoir classes and helped organize historical tours of Northwest Colorado under the auspices of CNCC and with the assistance of her father, Lou Wyman, who is also an adjunct faculty member.
Carol was an inspiration to young and old and worked tirelessly to help people develop the skills to express themselves with the written word. She was especially fond of poetry and her poetry classes were always well attended. Poetry readings at her bookstore were very popular events.
Carol was a passionate supporter of the arts and an enthusiastic promoter of literacy.
Her energy and enthusiasm were contagious. She received many awards and much of her work has been published. She took particular pride in having been chosen as a "Colorado Voices" columnist by the Denver Post in 2004.

Carol's early life as a member of a ranching family instilled in her a connection to the land and the soil. Her mother, Loita, passed along knowledge, wisdom and a love of gardening and natural beauty. Her mom also introduced her to recycling and energy conservation.
Besides creative gardening, Carol was an active member of her church and a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Ladies Auxiliary. She was also president of the local historical group, "Preserving the Last Frontier" and was recently appointed to serve on the Moffat County Fair Board. Carol was the driving force in the organization of the Farmer's Market that meets weekly in downtown Craig.

Her boundless energy and creativity is expressed in the innumerable art and craft projects she offered freely to friends and family.
Carol is survived by her husband Terry Carwile, of Craig; parents Lou (Paula) Wyman, of Craig, and Loita Mauer, of Hayden; sons Aaron Jacobson, of Los Angeles, Adam (Rebecca) Jacobson, of Denver, and Isaac Jacobson, of Craig; brothers Arthur (Beth) Wyman, of Durango, Thomas (Nadia) Wyman, of Albuquerque, N.M., and David Wyman, of Craig. Surviving extended family members include Louis Wyman, of Denver, Arnold (Jeannette) Sanborn, of Utah, Kim Sanborn, of Craig, Frank (Susan) Sanborn ,of Craig, Guy Sanborn, of Denver, Georgiann (Kelley) Sanborn, of Utah, grandmother Esther Pearl Mauer (age 103) of Evergreen, former husband Art (Suez) Jacobson, of Denver, many nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and Charles Dickens, who she often referred to as "the cat who bites." 
Wyman, Carol Valera (I50950)
Carol Rosen, nee Wyman, 80, of Englewood, FL, formerly of Glencoe, passed away July 19, 2012; beloved wife of the late Norman Rosen; loving mother of Dorothy Anne (James IV) Stiles, Kenneth (Jennifer) GoodSmith, Katherine (Thomas) Meilenner, Laura (Dennis) Robertson, and Mary (Gregg) Cary; proud grandmother of 13 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren; aunt to 25 nieces and nephews; dear sister of the late Patricia Thurrell, Austin "Bud" Wyman, Roberta Gay Lynch, and Ritchey Helpingstine. Carol was a piano teacher for many years in Glencoe, and influenced the lives of many young people. Her love of music continued throughout her lifetime. A memorial service will be held in mid-August in Glencoe. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimer's Association.
Published in the Chicago Tribune on July 22, 2012 
Wyman, Carol Smock (I5040)
715 Caroline F. Wisniewski (1924 - 2009)
Caroline F. Wisniewski 1924 - 2009 NORTH BROOKFIELD - Caroline Florence Wisniewski, 84, died on July 2, 2009 following a long illness. She was the daughter of Theresa (Whitman) & Richard Hiscock and granddaughter of Florence Wyman Whitman. Caroline was born on September 15, 1924 in N. Jay, Maine and was the beloved wife of the late Alexander W. Wisniewski. She leaves 5 children, Glory Wedge of Forestdale, Alan Wisniewski of Lowell, Betty Bruley of Spencer, Merry Obrzut of North Brookfield, and Dean Wisniewski of West Brookfield. She leaves 13 grandchildren; 5 great grandchildren and also leaves her sister Theo Colpitts of California and two half brothers, Bruce Hiscock and James Hiscock both of Nevada. Caroline attended the New Salem Academy in New Salem, MA and was a graduate of North Brookfield High School. She moved to North Brookfield after the family home in Millington became part of the Quabbin Watershed. Caroline was a member of the Swift River Valley Historical Society, the Friends of the Quabbin, the Quaboag Historical Society, and the Wyman Family Association. She loved family time, was an avid reader, enjoying history, especially family history. She was also an accomplished seamstress and gardener. A memorial service will be held on Thursday, July 9, 2009 at 11:00 am at the Pillsbury Funeral Home, 44 Gilbert St., North Brookfield. Burial will follow in Brookfield Cemetery. A gathering of family and friends will be held at Dean's following the service. Donations can be made to the Commission for the Blind or the Francis Wyman Association, 14 Thompson Street, Dedham, MA 02026. 
Hiscock, Caroline Florence (I36404)
716 Carpenter. Lived Madison, ME. Paine, Seth L. (I42639)
717 Cass Co. Historical Newsletter, January 9, 1995 (History of Cass Co. Ill 1882 by William Henry Perrin)
Moved at age 4 to Ford County, ILL studied law at Chatsworth, Ill, admitted to the bar at a session iof the Supreme Court held in Ottawa, Ill in September 1875, practiced 1 year in Gilman, Ill moved to Beardstown in fall of 1876 Margaret and Chas. are mentioned in the probate court notice to settle the estate of John Fidler dated December 20,1881. CHARLES E. WYMAN, attorney at law, Beardstown; was born in Roxbury, Mass. in May 1852, and at the age of four years came West with his parents, who settled on a farm in Ford County, Ill.,where he remained until he was eighteen years of age. He then began the study of law with his brother Gilbert, in Chatsworth, Ill., and in connection with his law studies engaged in teaching school and in other pursuits for three years. He was admitted to the bar at the session of the Supreme Court held in Ottawa, Ill., in September, 1875, and after practicing a year in Gilman, Ill., came to Beardstown in the fall of 1876, where he has since resided, enjoying a good practice in this and adjoining counties. He is now serving his third term as City Attorney of Beardstown. In 1877, he married Maggie, daughter, of John Fidler, of Beardstown. 12/06/95 Received information from Mary Bell of Beardstown the following about Margaret. Margaret and Charles had a child October 25, 1880. This was her second child. Name is unknown and due to laws, cannot be released. Mary Bell checked deed records and found in book 45, page 374, 'Charles E.Wyman and wife Margaret F. of Chicago, Cook Co. Ill. sold to William F. Huge, Lot 2, block 44, in School Commisioner Addition for $25.00, June 9, 1883 
Wyman, Charles E. (I7713)
718 Cathedral Marriage Book , born May 5, 1879 ??

WW1 Draft card reg:serial #4091, order # A2269, age 40, medium height, blue eyes, mix gray hair

Calvary Cemetery, Sec P, lot 79 (purchased by Mrs. Henry Cleaves Sullivan):

John M. Curley 3/24,1970 60yrs
Mary Curley October 25, 1972
Alice Sullivan October 16, 1951 69 yrs
Henry C, Sullivan December 12, 1952 74 yrs
Richard Curley May 10, 1982 22 yrs
Robert D. Curley August 5, 1989
2 lots unoccupied

Visited site, Alice inscription reads 10/14/1882 - 10/12/1951

Common Council, ward 5, Portland (Ptld City Directory)

Sullivan, Henry C Registration card 12 sept 
Sullivan, Henry Cleaves (I55359)
719 Catholic nun - Sister Anthony Deveau, Elizabeth Sister (I44374)
720 Cathrine met at Candy's house with Candy, Judy, Debbie, Kelley, Sharon and her daughter Maureen.

among the things discussed:
Grampy Joyce's mother was a Sullivan

Nana Joyce's mother was a Coyne.

John Joyce, Nana's brother went to Oregon, he couldn't write and we never heard from from again.

Grandparents married, went to England to save money, worked on the docks, had twins, Mary survived,other died there and was buried in England (southern Eng.) They returned to Ireland and later came to USA.

Said that Marty had lived on Dyer Street, street no longer there was behind Cathedral.

Described Bridget as humble, short, stalky, plain....walked with her hand in the pocket of her apron, would walk to the park. Sabrina Mulkern said "your mother would go to the bandstand in the park to smoke a clay pipe."

Sir Walter, tall over 6ft., always had trouble with one eye due to a work injury, loved Irish dancing, was called "Sir" because he was so proud.

Catherine met wit Candy & Judy, Some of Judy's notes:

Walter T."s grandmother a Sullivan

Aunt Sadie went to Dorchester, NH to visit with Uncle Martin Sullivan

Marty and Catherine graduated from Portland High School 
Flaherty, Catherine (I55389)
721 Caught in the Boston Red Sox bull pen.
Caught for Babe Ruth
Played Semi-pro baseball
Married under the name "MacMullen" 
McMullen, Claude William (I28000)
722 Cause of death, pneumonia.

George Hill burial

George Hill 1891-93 death

George Hill Burial Record Trinity 
Hill, George L (I55839)
723 Cause of Death: Disease of Bladder Kendall, Heman Jr. (I49310)
724 Cause of Death: Carcinoma of the Rectum
REFN: 8 
Davis, Elijah (I40218)
725 Cause of Death: epidemic Ring, Meribah (I38127)
726 Cause of Death: in Childbirth Hardy, Leona (I41064)
727 Cause of Death: Of Epidemic Clough, Benjamin (I38131)
728 CEDAR CITY  Wyman, William James (I68737)
729 Cedar Hill Cemetery Then Removed To Out Of Town Cemetery Rand, Nathaniel Sewall (I27813)
730 Cedar Hill Cemetery, Hardy, Louella Pearle (I40760)
731 Celebrated 50th Anniversary in 1963 Family (F1667)
732 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I42642)
733 CENSUS: Parents born Ireland/England. Reynolds, Mary I. (I42324)
734 Cerebral hemmorrhage due to arterio sclerosis
Joyce Bridget A death Cert D1942 
Joyce, Bridget (Delia) Ann (I54526)
735 Certified Copy in possession of author.


Source Media Type: Official Document 
Source (S863)
736 Chairman of Hastings Deering. Started 1928 as a junior with Dominion Motors (Ford Dealers) taken over by Hastins Deering in 1934. Appointed director 1950 and became Chairman of the Hastings Deering Group of Companies in 1981. Page, John Edward (I329)
737 Champion Equestrian (Captain of US Olympic Team during WWII, when we didn't participate). Wyman, Leslie Haynes (I10710)
738 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F9031)
739 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F13504)
740 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14173)
741 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14431)
742 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14441)
743 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14507)
744 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14516)
745 CHAN11 Feb 2003 Family (F14540)
746 CHAN2 Mar 2003 Family (F5688)
747 CHAN27 Feb 2003 Family (F14432)
748 CHAN27 Feb 2003 Family (F14513)
749 CHAN3 Jan 2002

CHAN3 Jan 2002 
Family (F14451)
750 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14314)
751 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14315)
752 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14454)
753 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14455)
754 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14458)
755 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14459)
756 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14460)
757 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14461)
758 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14463)
759 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14464)
760 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14465)
761 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14466)
762 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14467)
763 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14468)
764 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14472)
765 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14474)
766 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14476)
767 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14477)
768 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14478)
769 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14479)
770 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14481)
771 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14482)
772 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14484)
773 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14485)
774 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14486)
775 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14487)
776 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14488)
777 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14489)
778 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14492)
779 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14501)
780 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14502)
781 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14503)
782 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14534)
783 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14536)
784 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14537)
785 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14542)
786 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14558)
787 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14559)
788 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14560)
789 CHAN3 Jan 2002 Family (F14561)
790 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14568)
791 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14569)
792 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F14570)
793 CHAN5 Feb 2002 Family (F14475)
794 CHAN5 Jan 2002 Family (F14552)
795 Changed her name to step-father Stanley Faithfull

From Time magazine, June 29, 1931
The Press: Five Starr Faithfull

"If the bruised body of a pretty girl with veronal in the liver were washed ashore on the sands of Long Beach, N. Y.; if she were found to be of respectable but somewhat eccentric family; if her diary revealed her as a neurotic and alluded to childhood misadventures with an unnamed, elderly and prominent man; if the girl's name were Sadie Schmitz and she lived, say, on West 17th Street, New York; if such a case occurred in cool weather with an abundance of other news breaking concurrently 
Wyman, Marian Starr (I57189)
796 Changed name to Theen when mother married. Wyman, Raymond (I40164)
797 Charles and Julia Anderson 
Anderson, Charles W. (I55885)
798 Charles and Julia Anderson 
Family (F19742)
799 Charles and Lydia Sailor had six children: Ernest, who died at the age of 13; John Raymond (Ray), born in 1892 and died in 1960; Hallie, born in 1896 and still living (in 1974); Chester, born in 1900 and died in 1968; Dwight; and Rolph Burton, my maternal grandfather, born in 1889 and died in 1958. Rolph Burton Sailor married Gladys Adelaide Beckwith, one of three children of Leslie and Carrie Beckwith. The other two children were: Lloyd, born in 1891 and died in 1966; and Leona, my great aunt, born in 1897 and died in 1924 in possibly one of the earliest automobile accidents. She was driving a Nash coupe just out of Hot Springs, South Dakota with a family friend as a passenger. She lost control of the car on the rutted dirt road and went off the side. The running board of the car became lodged over Leona's ankles and she was burned to death. The passenger, although unable to free Leona, escaped injury.
Sailor, Charles Henry (I19815)
800 Charles and Wooster Wyman were citizens of Virginia City, Montana at the time of the Plumber gang and were in on the vigilante group that rid the city of the sheriff Plumber and his gang.
Book written by a professor at the University of Montana a year after the hanging and he named the citizens. There were brothers, Charles and Wooster Wyman, in the group.

Alice Haycock age 9 1870 attending school 
Wyman, Wooster P. (I18313)

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