Saturday, May 8, 2010

My Maternal Line is our SNGF this week...

In honor of Mother's Day

And because your maternal line is most accurate for a number of reasons
I present my mother's lineage
Oh By the Way Vandy, Simi and Jason this will be yours also: if you substitute your mother for my mother.

I have stopped my research to the waters--- having not jumped the pond (that Zoe reminded me if I was going to the pond I am ".....to put on sunblock!!!") ASK AUNT HELEN---IT IS A FUNNY STORY

My maternal line is:

a) Ruth E Hayley
b) Ida Belle Reed (1925 Oklahoma - 2000 Napa, CA) married Claude Wm. Hayley
c) Alta Vay Cook (1907 Oklahoma - 1984 California)married Harry Chapin Reed
d) Lula Catherine Dearman (1885 Alabama - 1935 Oklahoma) married John Wesley Cook
e) Laura Helen Bunyard (1867 Alabama - 1908 Oklahoma) married James Thomas Dearman
f) Catherine B McCaskill(1837 Mississippi- after 1870 Alabama) married Isham Bunyard
g) Elizabeth T Boggan (1816 North Carolina,- 1882) married Alexander McCaskill
h) Sarah H Caraway (1797 North Carolina - 1872 Mississippi) married Joseph Boggan
i) Elizabeth Taylor(1777 North Carolina-1821 No. Carolina) married Archibald Caraway
j) Sarah Sanders (1760 North Carolina - 1810 No. Carolina) married William Taylor
k) Mary Tully (1712 Maryland - 1801 North Carolina) married John Sanders
l) Mary Beamont (1647 Connecticut - 1701 Connecticut) married John Tully
m) Lydia Danforth (24 May 1625 Framingham, Suffolk, England- 16 Aug 1686 Saybrook, Connecticut) married William Beamon and came to AMERICA *see below
n) Elizabeth Symmes (1588 - 1628) married Nicholas Danforth 1588/89 Apr 1638
o) Elizabeth Hill(1551 Somerset England - 1598 Somerset England married Rev. William Symmes
p)Alice Clark(1528 Somerset England - 1565 Somerset England) married Robert Hill
and this is where I loose my track: there are records to suggest Alice's parents are THOMAS CLARK and an ANNIE ENGLAND maybe from Yarde, Somerset, England. But I have dropped this lineage until my trip across the pond!!!!

William Beamon1
M, b. circa 1608, d. 4 February 1698/99
William Beamon was born circa 1608 at England (aged 27 in 1635).2
He married Lydia Danforth, daughter of Nicholas Danforth and Elizabeth Symmes, at Saybrook, Connecticut, on 9 December 1643.3
William Beamon died on 4 February 1698/99 at Saybrook, Middlesex Co., Connecticut.4
Also known as William Beaumont.5,6,7,8
Also known as William Beament.2
Also known as William Beaman.2
Also known as William Beman.2
William Beamon came from Bridgenorth, Shropshire, England, to America in 1635 aboard the Elizabeth
. He first resided at Salem, Massachusetts and had settled at Saybrook, Connecticut, by 1643.9
On 8 November 1637 The Salem selectmen heard "William Beman's" request for a lot, "and is promised to have a lot in due time."2
He was admitted freeman on 20 May 1652 at Connecticut.9
On 7 March 1681/82 William Beaman appeared on the list of men entitled to land in the ox pasture based on an estate of 150 pounds (Saybrook Land Rec. 1:117). In the Pataconke lands laid out to Saybrook inhabitants, "William Beament" received fourteen acres (Say LR 1:86).2
On 27 January 1687/88 "William Beamont" of Saybrook deeded to his "beloved son Samuell Beamen of Saybrook" half my now dwelling house and the one half of my barn and the one half of my orchard and homestead, as well as half his other lands, two steers, and one feather bed and bolster, "given him by his wife before her decease" (Say LR 1:210). "William Beamont" acknowledged this deed on 18 March 1688, and in a deed dated 25 Nov 1691, further clarified it to say that at his death Samuel was to receive the other half of the dwelling house and all other real estate, as well as one yoke of oxen, all utensils, "his great table in the parlor and also one rug, two blankets and two pair of sheets," and no responsibilities for William's debts.2
William Beamon and John Beamon are possibly brothers. They both took the oath from two magistrates of Bridgenorth, Shropshire.10

1 comment:

  1. Wow, Ruth! You have really done a lot of research and found a lot of information! One day, I'd like to take a 'trip over the pond', too! Huzzah!

    ReplyDelete