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1 "The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Helen Cashman, and the groomsman was Frank Reardon, a brother of the groom. The ushers were Vincent Reardon, Martin A. King and Henry Teasdale of Quincy, and Joseph Stanton of Newton. ...A reception followed the church ceremony at the home of the bride's parents on Cross st. A wedding breakfast was served in the house and on the lawns adjoining, and was attended by a large gathering of friends from this city Sandwich, Concord, NH, Rockland, Boston, Hyde Park and Burlington, Vt. ... The happy couple were bountifully remembered with handsome presents, and were given a royal sendoff when they left on the wedding trip to Montreal and Québec. They will make their home at 22 School Street, and will be at home after Oct 1." Spouse: F26
 
2 Alternate mariage place from family group sheet obtained from John Curran: Hingham, Plymouth, MA. Spouse: F17
 
3 Anna Beatrice Cashman was the matron of honor and Wilfred Hamel, brother of Henry, was the best man. Spouse: F52
 
4 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F371
 
5 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F366
 
6 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F126
 
7 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F49
 
8 Henry and Sophia were married by William Bartling, the pastor of St. James Evangelical Lutheran Church (founded 1870) which was located on the corner of Fremont and Sophia streets in Chicago. It is currently located at Fremont and Garfield at 2046 N. Fremont, in Chicago.

Alternate marriage date: about 1882 according to the 1910 census.
Alternate marriage date: about 1881 according to the 1930 census. 
Spouse: F578
 
9 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F321
 
10 John Curran's Cashman Falvey family group sheet listed the location of the marraige as South Braintree. Spouse: F28
 
11 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F241
 
12 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F647
 
13 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F649
 
14 Married by Msg. Bennet O'Brien. Spouse: F53
 
15 Michael was 27 years old at time of marriage. Spouse: F12
 
16 On 27 October 1897, 31 year-old, Luke Cashman married 18 year-old Mary F. McKenna. Mary's sister, Margaret, was a witness along with Maurice Ryan. The ceremony was performed by the Right Rev. Alexius Edelbrock, O. S. B., a German priest and Abbot of St. Anselm's Priory.
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Alexius Edelbrock, the German Catholic priest that married Luke and Mary, after leaving Minnesota in 1889, found a patron in Archbishop Corrigan of New York, who gave him land for a parish that could become a monastic foundation with the provision that Saint John's Abbey also accept responsibility for a Catholic mission to the Bahama Islands. The new abbot, Bernard, wanted nothing to do with responsibility for the Bahamas but he was generous in supporting his predecessor and supplying priests for the new parish, St. Anselm's, which would be swallowed up in the South Bronx in Alexius's lifetime. There Alexius proceeded to build a cavernous four story rectory large enough to serve as the residence for a new monastic community and planned a large church in the Byzantine style. Only the basement of the church was built before his death in 1908. The church was completed in 1916 and is cited in the November 5, 2009 New York Review of Books as "one of the finest examples of the medieval revival in America" (43). Alexius would not be surprised at the compliment. He always thought big. 
Spouse: F72
 
17 Parish of Donaghmore, Diocese Cloyne. Sponsors William Herlihy and Jeremiah Cashman. Spouse: F74
 
18 Rev. Andrew Joseph O'Brien (brother of the groom) officiated at the ceremony.

Alternate date from Catherine Regina O'Brien's pedigree chart: 20 Oct 1915. 
Spouse: F29
 
19 The groom's present to the bride was a piano and also a diamond necklace. The groom presented the best man a diamond scarf pin, and the maid of honor a diamond locket. Mr. and Mrs. Murphy left that evening for a two weeks' trip to Washington, D.C. Spouse: F156
 
20 The marriage record indicates that William and Alice Mary were married in the rectory of St. Mary's parish, rather than in the church. Spouse: F4
 
21 The wedding either took place in Arlington, MA, or Quincy, MA. There are index entries for both. Spouse: F39
 
22 The witnesses were Philip's siblings, William J. Cashman and Ann M. McCoig. Spouse: F44
 
23 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F393
 
24 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Spouse: F605
 
25 Walter and Hildegard were married by Karl Schmidt, an Evangelical Lutheran Pastor. Spouse: F73
 
26 William's Forester insurance application reports marriage date as 25 Jan 1891.
Marriage Intention registered with town of Scituate claims marriage will occur on 26 Jan 1891.
Quincy Daily Ledger article suggests marriage ocurred on 28 Jan 1891.
ANALYSIS: date of 26 Jan 1891 was selected because it came from an original town document 
Spouse: F5
 
27 BALASSONE, Alfonso
 
28 BALASSONE, Saverio
 
29 BARRETT, Mary J.
 
30 BARRY, Agnes Marie
 
31 Anna Zita died suddenly, at home, from a "spontaneous brain hemorrhage." Her death certificate was issued by the medical examiner. BARRY, Anna Zita
 
32 at age 64; 75 Russell Street (home) BARRY, Anna Zita
 
33 BARRY, Catherine
 
34 BARRY, Christopher
 
35 BARRY, Christopher
 
36 BARRY, George P.
 
37 BARRY, Joseph F.
 
38 BARRY, Joseph Rossiter
 
39 BARRY, Verda Ruth
 
40 (U.S. Consulate) Buenos Aires, Argentina BENDERSKY, Raquel
 
41 In the early 1980s, Boston began to receive an increased number of non-English speaking newcomers, particularly refugees from Southeast Asia and Haiti. Serendipitously, Raquel Cashman also came to Boston from her home in Buenos Aires, Argentina, and took a position as Manager of  Interpreter Services at Boston City Hospital. She met with several interpreters and other Coordinators/Managers of Interpreter Services to learn more about how language access to healthcare was made possible for these patients. Representatives from Beth Israel Hospital, Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Cambridge City Hospital, New England Medical Center, Mass. General Hospital and Somerville Hospital were included in these initial gatherings. Since those early days, the medical interpreter landscape has changed considerably. (Source=http://www.myspace.com/imiamedicalinterpreters)

The IMIA Raquel Cashman Language Access Award The Award was established in 1993 by the International Medical Interpreters Association, in memory of Raquel Cashman, Director of the Interpreters Department at Boston Medical Center, and the initial founding member of the Board of Directors of the IMIA. This annual award perpetuates the enduring contributions of this health care and community leader by recognizing the achievements of individuals (and now organizations) who have made significant and lasting contributions to improving patient safety and language access in health care. For those who were not able to attend, you will soon be able to access the IMIA Proceedings CD at www.imiaweb.org (Source=http://www.imiaweb.org/members/november2009enews.pdf) 
BENDERSKY, Raquel
 
42 (Research):On 13 Oct 1898 Catherine E. Berry Shea married Daniel J. Falvey who was born 1865. Is this Daniel the brother of Hannah Falvey? BERRY, Catherine "Kate"
 
43 BERRY, Catherine "Kate"
 
44 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private
 
45 (Research):Gertrude's brother's obit implies that her maiden name was Blasser, not Hallett.

BLASSER, ROBERT F.: Newspaper Obituary and Death Notice

St. Petersburg Times (FL) - Friday, May 8, 1998
Deceased Name: BLASSER, ROBERT F.
BLASSER, ROBERT F., 87, of Largo, died Tuesday (May 5, 1998) at home. He was born in Boston and came here in 1970 from Belmont, Mass. He retired as a coordinator for Western Electric in Boston. He was a member of St. Jerome Catholic Church, Largo, and the Tampa Police Pistol and Rifle Club. Survivors include his wife of 65 years, Grace L.; a brother, Richard, Melbourne; and a sister, Gertrude Cashman, Indialantic.

Page: 4; 3; 9; 9; 9B
Copyright (c) 1998 St. Petersburg Times 
BLASSER, Gertrude
 
46 OBITUARY - THE PORTSMOUTH HERALD, 27 MAY 2004:

PORTSMOUTH -- Joann Breen Lipshires, 83, of Portsmouth, died on May 18, 2004, following a period of failing health. JOANN LIPSHIRES owned and operated 'The Cottage' bed and breakfast. Born on Feb. 24, 1921, in Hanover, Mass., she was the daughter of Edward P. and Eileene M. (Murphy) Breen and was raised in Scituate, Mass. She graduated from Simmons College in Boston and later received a master's in education degree from Antioch College. She was a second lieutenant in the U.S. Women's Army Corps, serving her country during World War II. She taught for a number of years in Gorham at Gorham High School, as well as at Lebanon High School in Lebanon. She was a strong labor union activist and was employed by the New Jersey Education Association from 1975 until her retirement. She was a talented actress who performed in summer stock at the Weathervane Theatre in Whitefield, N.H., the Hartford Stage Company in Hartford, Conn., and at the Repertory Theatre in New Britain, Conn. A gifted poet and author, she published two books of poetry and enjoyed sharing them with her many appreciative readers and friends. One of her best-loved creations was a wry fellow named Dwinel, an imaginary Yankee character whose escapades she related in a dry, Downeast accent. On retirement, she moved to Portsmouth, where she owned and operated "The Cottage" bed and breakfast in her Victorian home. She greatly enjoyed her guests, appreciating their experiences and points of view, and entertaining them with accounts of her own life and her works of poetry. She was skilled at creating beauty both in her home and in her lovely flower gardens, which were enjoyed by so many. She is survived by her loving daughters, Patricia Yourdon of Shelter Island Heights, N.Y., and Lisa Lipshires and her husband, Mark Andre, of Northampton, Mass., as well as a granddaughter, Jennifer Coffey, her husband, James, and their son, Liam Coffey. She is also survived by her sister, Nancy Grade of Santa Monica, Calif., and her two strong and loving friends, Jill Nooney and Bob Munger. Funeral services will be private. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her memory to her favorite local charities: Pontine Movement Theatre, 135 McDonough St., Portsmouth, NH 03801, Sustainable Harvest International, 104 Congress St., Portsmouth, NH 03801 or to Artists in Residence, 135 Daniel St., Portsmouth, NH 03801. Arrangements are entrusted to the J.S. Pelkey Funeral Home of Kittery.

BOOKS BY JOANN LIPSHIRES:

- Forgiving the Black Widow Spider and Others Caught in the Web - The Well Traveled Couch 
BREEN, Joann
 
47 Tom taught carpentry in Gloucester schools  where he met his wife Agnes. He was a model for Gloucester artist Eben Comins, and was with the US Coast Guard during World War II. BROPHY, Thomas Leander
 
48 BUCHANAN, Ivy wife of William K.
 
49 (present day Lahaina, Maui, Hawaii, USA) BUCHANAN, Thelma Kuulei
 
50 BUCHANAN, Thelma Kuulei
 
51 BUCHANAN, William K.
 
52 (Medical):Also had arteriosclerotic heart disease, emphysema, rheumatic valvular disease, renal insufficiency, and anoxic encephalopathy. CANFIELD, Marjorie Eleanor
 
53 at age 61 CAREY, Theresa Haslam
 
54 The Milton Cemetery/Lot 3407, Circle Avenue CAREY, Theresa Haslam
 
55 (Medical):Huntington's disease (HD) is a neurodegenerative genetic disorder that affects muscle coordination and leads to cognitive decline and psychiatric problems. It typically becomes noticeable in mid-adult life. HD is the most common genetic cause of abnormal involuntary writhing movements called chorea, which is why the disease used to be called Huntington's chorea.

Syphilis is a sexually transmitted infection caused by the spirochete bacterium Treponema pallidum subspecies pallidum. The primary route of transmission is through sexual contact; it may also be transmitted from mother to fetus during pregnancy or at birth, resulting in congenital syphilis. Other human diseases caused by related Treponema pallidum include yaws (subspecies pertenue), pinta (subspecies carateum), and bejel (subspecies endemicum).
The signs and symptoms of syphilis vary depending in which of the four stages it presents (primary, secondary, latent, and tertiary). The primary stage classically presents with a single chancre (a firm, painless, non-itchy skin ulceration), secondary syphilis with a diffuse rash which frequently involves the palms of the hands and soles of the feet, latent syphilis with little to no symptoms, and tertiary syphilis with gummas, neurological, or cardiac symptoms. 
CAREY, Thomas F.
 
56 Quincy Ma. CAREY, Thomas F.
 
57 Jack Cashman, son of Eugene Cashman, says that Albert was a very tall man who stood at around 6 feet 8 inches.

Albert attended Northeastern University in 1940. 
CASHMAN, Albert Charles
 
58 at 6 months 13 days CASHMAN, Alice
 
59 Godparents were John Ford and Maria Ford. CASHMAN, Alice
 
60 (Medical):Myasthenia gravis is a chronic autoimmune neuromuscular disease characterized by varying degrees of weakness of the skeletal musles of the body. The muscles that control breathing and neck and limb movements may also be affected. CASHMAN, Alice Mary
 
61 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of ALICE MARY CASHMAN:

Alice Cashman DeRuisseau was born in Hyde Park and raised in East Milton. She was educated in the Milton school system and graduated from the Vesper George School of Art in Boston. She became fashion illustrator for Jay's, a specialty shop for women in Boston, an illustrator for several newspapers in Boston and for Cherry & Webb in Lowell and Lawrence. During the war years she did free-lance illustrating for several local stores. For many years prior to her retirement, Mrs. DeRuisseau was employed by the ANDOVER TOWNSMAN in the production department where she used her artistic skills in producing and designing advertisements. She was widely known in art circles for the intricate gold leaf tole designs which she created in her atelier, a talent which gave her much enjoyment. Mr. and Mrs. DeRuisseau, who have lived on Tower Hill for 47 years, recently celebrated their 48th wedding anniversary. She was a life member of the Lawrence General Hospital Aid Association and one of her great pleasures was family membership in the North Cove Yacht Club at Big Island Pond, where they all enjoyed sailing. 
CASHMAN, Alice Mary
 
62 24 Washington Street CASHMAN, Anna Beatrice
 
63 During her senior year at Radcliffe, Anna Beatrice Cashman was vice-president of the Radcliffe class of 1909; a member of the French Club, on the Class Book Committee, on the Senior Dance Committee, in the Music Club, and a member of the Class Basketball Team. She was a member of the Mandolin Club and the Athletic Association for all four years.

According to family lore, Anna Beatrice, taught on Block Island. (Source: John Curran, conversation: 26 Nov 2012) 
CASHMAN, Anna Beatrice
 
64 Godparents were Daniel Ford and Anne Ford. CASHMAN, Anna Beatrice
 
65 The Milton Cemetery CASHMAN, Anna Beatrice
 
66 SSDI CASHMAN, Anna Marie "Ann"
 
67 Barry Cashman was born in Boston. He lived in Abington for 25 years. He was a 1957 graduate of Boston Technical High School. He was the president of Tri-Town S. C. M. Corporation Ice Skating rink in Rockland. He was also vice president of the South Easton Arena and past member of the Abington Lions Club. He was a member of the board of trustees at Mt. Vernon Cemetery Corporation and a member of the Halifax County Club. CASHMAN, Anthony B. "Barry"
 
68 at 4 days from non-closure of Foramen Ovale CASHMAN, Arthur L.
 
69 St Raymond Cemetery CASHMAN, Arthur L.
 
70 The cause of death on the death certificate was "non-closure of Foranem Ovale". In 1920, Dr. Henry B. Hemenway,  opined that this should never be a cause of death. In 1898, medical experts probably did not yet have the technology or understanding to properly diagnose what happened to this baby. "Foranem Ovale" was their best guess.

Arthur was buried in Saint Raymond Cemetery, Section 1, Range 9, Grave 66 1201 Balcom Avenue Bronx, NY 10465 (718) 792-1133 Lat: 40° 49' 25"N, Lon: 073° 49' 59"W straymondparish.org Office Hrs: M-F 9a-4pm Sat 9a-12p

PATENT FORAMEN OVALE. Is It Ever a Cause of Death?

A common cause of deaths for infants, as found in certificates of death is "patent foramen ovale." This cause is especially common where death occurs within the first hour of life; it is frequently assigned as the cause during the first week after birth; and it is occasionally given as the cause where the child has lived for from six months to a year and a half or more. In some of the causes inquiry develops the fact that the symptoms upon which the diagnosis has been made have developed either gradually or suddenly some time after birth. As it is well known, during foetal life most of the blood passes directly from the right to the left side of the heart through the foramen ovale. At that time the chest is compressed and the lungs are collapsed. When the child is born the stimulus of the air upon the skin causes the child to expand its chest. With the chest expansion air rushes into the lungs and inflates the air cells and at the same time blood is drawn into the pulmonary circulation. Gradually this pulmonary circulation becomes so great that the blood does not pass through the foramen. Normally the foramen closes in from eight to ten days after birth, but it may remain open until mature life without apparent injury to the life of the person. There seems to be a notion among many practitioners that the foramen closes immediately after birth - even instantaneously. I know of no evidence substantiating such an idea. It is very seldom that "patent foramen ovale" is assigned as the cause of death by graduates of Class A medical schools. This fact is of itself significant. The symptoms given in support of such a diagnosis are (a) an increasing duskiness of the skin, with development of the blueness of asphyxia, and (b) difficulty and shallowness in breathing. As previously mentioned, the open foramen is most frequently assigned as cause of death where death occurs within the first hour postpartum life, and very frequently it is the cause given within the first fifteen minutes. It is, in the opinion of the writer, very doubtful if a patent foramen is ever, either directly or indirectly, a cause of death. If it be a cause of death, the cases are beyond medical help. If it be not the cause it is possible that the condition might be cured by intelligent treatment. The question is therefore of very great practical importance. - Henry B. Hemenway, A. M., M. D., Illinois Department Public Health, page 92, Michigan Bulletin of Vital Statistics, Vol. XXIII. No. 7, July, 1920 
CASHMAN, Arthur L.
 
71 Bernard Donald Cashman enlisted in the US Army on 5 Jul 1939 as part of the Infantry. At the time of the 1940 US Census, Bernard was a 2nd Lt. in the 16th Infantry stationed at Fort Jay, NY. He was released on 22 Mar 1947.

He married Thelma Kuulei Buchanan, sometime between 1946 and 1948. Thelma was born in Hawaii in 1916.

In 1948, Bernard was living with his wife and mother, Ada, at Ada's home on 396 South Union Street in Burlington, VT. One year later, Thelma was no longer living with Bernard and Ada.

In 1949, Bernard, was a surveyor with A. W. Hoag & Associates.

In 1951, Bernard and his mother, Ada, were living at 35 Bay View Street in Burlington, VT.

Four years after being released from the Army, he enlisted again, on 14 Feb 1951, as a member of the Engineers. He was released from service on 20 Feb 1953.

In 1954, Bernard, his wife, Marie, and his mother, Ada, were living together at 35 Bay View Street, Burlington, VT.

If Marie didn't start living with Benard until 1954, then is the marriage date of 1950 accurate? 
CASHMAN, Bernard Donald "Ben"
 
72 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
73 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
74 (Medical):Duration of the disease was 3 days.

She was in good health at age 38.

She was very ill with a miscarriage in 1896. Exhibited varicose veins. She was pregnant six times and gave birth to five live children, the last in January of 1891. 
CASHMAN, Catherine A.
 
75 was South Scituate from 1849 to 1878 CASHMAN, Catherine A.
 
76 (Research):Addie spent her last view years in a nursing home on the Cape. CASHMAN, Catherine Adeline "Addie"
 
77 After graduating high school, "Adeline" enrolled in a Quincy training class. By December of 1895, she was teaching in Sandwich, MA. As of February 1897 she was teaching at the Gridley Bryant School in Quincy.

Addie taught at the Farmersville school. Farmersville school house moved in 1948 to Thompsons, 185 Great Marsh Road, Centerville, Barnstable. (3 houses on the lot)

21 Oct 1895 - South Sandwich - "School commenced Monday with Miss Adeline Cashman as teacher. She boards with Mrs. Thankful Ewer." [Source: Hyannis Patriot, Monday, October, 21, 1895, page 5]

18 Nov 1895 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman visited the Bourne school Friday." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, November 18, 1985, page 5]

9 Dec 1895 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman spent Thanksgiving at her home in Quincy. School commenced Tuesday." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, December 9, 1895, page 5]

23 Mar 1896 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman has returned to Quincy for a vacation of one week. Quite a number visited the school Thursday, and report very favorably of the exercises and the evident improvement in the school. Music is a new feature introduced into the school and the manner in which even the little ones join in that part of the day's labor, shows how much it is enjoyed. Miss Cashman appears to be giving universal satisfaction, and we hope to retain her services for another year." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, March 23, 1896, page 3]

6 Apr 1896 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman has returned from Quincy. School commenced Tuesday." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, April 6, 1896, page 3]

25 May 1896 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman has returned from Quincy." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, May 25, 1896, page 3]

22 Jun 1896 - South Sandwich - "Miss Minnie Cashman of Quincy is a guest of her sister, Miss Adeline Cashman." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, June 22, 1896, page 3]

4 Jan 1897 - South Sandwich - "We were pleased to receive a call from one of our former teachers, Miss Adeline Cashman of Quincy, the past week." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, January 4, 1897, page 3]

21 Jan 1901 - South Sandwich - "Miss Adeline Cashman of Quincy is being entertained by Miss Eliza A. Faunce." [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, January 21, 1901, page 3]

Mrs. Adeline Dalton - SANDWICH, May 10 - Mrs Adeline (Cashman) Dalton, 82, mother of Charles C. Dalton, clerk of the Barnstable District Court, died today at Sandwich Nursing Home. She made her home with her son on Tupper road. She was the widow of John W. Dalton, for many years a member of the Boston Globe editorial staff and author of a book entitled "Life Savers of Cape Cod." Native of Quincy, Mrs. Dalton was graduated from Quincy Normal School and had been a teacher in Sandwich public schools for many years. She was a trustee of Weston Memorial Library. She also leaves another son, John W. Jr. and a grandson, John W. 3d, both of Somerville; a brother, William J. Cashman of Atlantic, and two sisters, Mrs. Henry C. Hamel of Biddeford, Me., and Mrs. Thomas O'Brien of East Milton. A solemn high mass will be sung Monday at 10 a.m. in Corpus Christi Church. Burial will be in St. Peter's Cemetry. [Source: Daily Boston Globe (1928-1960); May 11, 1957; ProQuest Historical Newspapers: Boston Globe (1872-1979) pg. 14]

Adeline taught in the Sandwich public schools for 15 years. 
CASHMAN, Catherine Adeline "Addie"
 
78 Godparents were Patrick McKey and Catherine Cashman. [Note: this is the Catherine A. Cashman who married John Francis McIntyre] CASHMAN, Catherine Adeline "Addie"
 
79 in neighborhood of West Quincy CASHMAN, Catherine Adeline "Addie"
 
80 (Medical):accidentally struck by a railroad train - multiple wounds and injuries CASHMAN, Charlotte
 
81 Sponsors were John Cashman and Johanna Keliher. CASHMAN, Cornelius
 
82 CASHMAN, Cornelius
 
83 (Medical):Denis Cashman was listed as having died at age 72 on an insurance application filled out by his grandson, John Cashman, in 1887. (NOTE: John listed the same age of death for all 4 grandparents)

Denis Cashman was listed as having died at age 75 on an insurance application filled out by his grandson, William Cashman, in 1891.

Denis Cashman was listed as having died at age 70 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Julia Cashman Riordan, in 1895.

Denis Cashman was listed as having died at age 55 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Catherine Cashman McIntyre, in 1898. 
CASHMAN, Denis
 
84 (Research):(a) The perambulation book in the Land Valuation Office shows Denis Cashman among the evicted tentants of Donoughmore. In 1850, one Denis Cashman held a house on Lackenshoneen in Carrigrohane Beg (Catholic Inniscarra parish). Searches in the Valuation office cancellation books showed Denis as the listed occupier until 1897 when he was replaced by one, William Flynn. This makes it unlikely that he was Denis, father of James (b. 1819), but he may have been James's brother, Denis (b. 1821). James' father Denis would have been 96-106 years old by 1896. James' brother, Denis, would have been 76 in 1896. -- Eileen O'Byrne, B.A., B.L., A.P.G.L., 29 Oct 2001

(b) The Lackenshoneen record states that Denis lived in a house leased from Benjamin Cross on land leased by Benjamin Cross from Philip Cross.

(c) Some unsourced reports list another child, Jeremiah (Darby), but no records have been found to support the existence of this person. - Donna J. Goldstein, 18 Mar 2014

(d) I went to an exhibit called "Rural Ireland" at the McMullen Museum at Boston College. Among the many things that interested me was a reference to "strong farmers" -- a term I hadn't come across before but have since researched. As usual, there are varying definitions. One source says that a "strong farmer" was one who leased 30 acres or more. In that case, even if Denis and John Cashman were co-tenants, Denis would probably have been considered a "strong farmer." Another thing that struck me was a painting of a "strong farmer" sitting on a bench outside his landlord's office waiting to pay the rent -- someone who must have been very like Denis. This painting shows every detail of the man's clothing: vest, trousers, boots, etc. -- Sarah Evans, April 2012

(e) One of Jay's AncestryDNA matches, epsullivan, contacted JayCashman with a link to a possible baptismal record for James c. 1819. They theorize that Denis had a brother named John who was married to Margaret Connor and had a daughter named Johanna. In support of the theory, a Denis Cashman and a Johannah Herlihy were, separately, sponsors at the baptisms of two of John and Margaret's children. Ancestry user epsullivan is calculated by DNA analysis as a possible 5th to 8th cousin. 
CASHMAN, Denis
 
85 (Research):The perambulation book in the Land Valuation Office shows Denis Cashman among the evicted tent ants of Donoughmore. In 1850, one Denis Cashman held a house on Lackenshoneen in Carrigrohane Beg (Catholic Inniscarra parish). Searches in the Valuation office cancellation books showed Denis as the listed occupier until 1897 when he was replaced by one, William Flynn. "This makes it unlikely that he was Denis, father of James (b. 1819), but he may have been James's brother, Denis (b. 1821). James' father Denis would have been 96-106 years old by 1896. James' brother, Denis, would have been 76 in 1896." -- Eileen O'Byrne, B.A., B.L., A.P.G.L., 29 Oct 2001

The Lackenshoneen record states that Denis lived in a house leased from Benjamin Cross on land leased by Benjamin Cross from Philip Cross.

In a descendant report that was found amid Jay's genealogy files, Denis' wife is listed as Mary Moynehan, but there is no source citation to back it up. Eileen O'Byrne, B.A., B.L., A.P.G.L. located a record showing the marriage of a Denis Cashman to Mary Moynahan of Dunour townland but found it inconclusive because it did not contain any information about their origins. In her report of 29 Oct 2001, Eileen opined that without that information, it is not possible to confirm that this is the right Denis. 
CASHMAN, Denis
 
86 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of DENIS CASHMAN:

Denis Cashman was most likely born in the late 1700's. He married Johanna Herlighy before 1817. They had at least eight children together, seven of which have baptismal records in the Register of Donaghmore Parish, Cork, Ireland. Those seven children were John born 5 January 1817 (sponsors Cornelius Herlighy and Julia McCarthy), Denis born 1 March 1821 (sponsors Cornelius Hanigan and Mary Reardon), Mary born 4 April 1823 (sponsors Michael Herlighy and Julia Shea), Cornelius born 20 April 1828 (sponsors John Cashman and Johanna Kellher), Timothy Cashman born 23 November 1830 (sponsors Johanna Connor and John Connor) died 6 July 1857 in South Scituate MA, and John Cashman b. 30 August 1833 (sponsors John Cashman and Mary Cashman). A baptismal record for their son James Cashman has not been found but James's naturalization records state he was born in North Pluckanes, Donaghmore, Cork, Ireland on 2 Feb 1820 and his death record states his parents as Denis Cashman and Hannah. The Tithe Applotment Book for Donaghmore Parish in the Diocese of Cloyne, lists John and Denis Cashman renting 56.5 acres in Pluckanes townland from a Thomas G. French Esquire in 1826. It is not known when or where Johanna and Denis died.

The Strong Farmer

According to one definition, a "strong farmer" was a tenant who leased 30 acres or more from the landlord. By that definition, Denis Cashman would have been considered a "strong farmer" even if he shared the lease with John Cashman.

"Paintings of prosperous farmhouses, occupied by so-called strong farmers, were created by artists like John George Mulvany and Tom Semple in the 1830s and by Aloysius O'Kelly and Margaret Allen in the decades after mid-century. These images depict homes of tenants who may have occupied substantial rental holdings. We see evidence of multi-roomed and two-storied dwellings, plentiful food, paved (non-earthen) floors, carefully crafted furnishings, ample utensils and crockery, and of costly items such as glass windows, mirrors, or wax candlesticks. Such details counter widespread misperceptions that all Irish tenants lived in poverty. Yet the Irish images depicting comfortable tenant farmers convey little sense of the abundance, even opulence, apparent in many seventeenth-century Dutch genre paintings that influenced nineteenth-century artists. Operating within a land system denying security of tenure, even prosperous Irish farmers might have been wary of improving the appearance of their households for fear of rent increases and subsequent threats of eviction." [Source credit: http://www.bc.edu/bc_org/avp/cas/artmuseum/exhibitions/archive/rural-ireland/popup2.html] 
CASHMAN, Denis
 
87 Sponsors were Cornelius Hanigan and Mary Reardon. CASHMAN, Denis
 
88 CASHMAN, Denis
 
89 CASHMAN, Denis
 
90 (Medical):He was in good health at age 40. CASHMAN, Dennis J.
 
91 (Research):*** CAUTION ***
There is a DENNIS J. CASHMAN who died in 1947 and lived in Milton. He lived at 207 Eliot Street. He died Thursday, May 29, 1947, at his home after an illness of several months. He was 72 years old and had been employed as a gardner on the estate of Robert F. Herrick. He came to Milton more than 50 years ago (circa 1897). He was born in County Cork, Ireland. He was a member of St. Gregory's Court, MCOF. His funeral was held the morning of Monday, June 2, at St. Gregorys Church. He is buried in Milton Cemetery. He was survived by his wife, Annie Ronan, one grandchild and a son, WILLIAM J. CASHMAN. William is employed by the Milton Water Department.

As far as I can tell, these men are not releated to Jay. 
CASHMAN, Dennis J.
 
92 In the year 1881, Dennis was involved in bridge and roadwork in the Town of Hanover. According to the 1881 Annual Report for the Town of Hanover, Dennis J. Cashman worked on the "Bridge at West Hanover, near A. F. Bonney's," and on the "Water Street Bridge."  The Town of Hanover paid Dennis $13.50 to "relay stone work" for the West Hanover bridge and $5.62 for "labor" on the Water Street bridge. The Town paid him $11.70 for "special repairs on Water Street." CASHMAN, Dennis J.
 
93 The undertaker was J. Ernest Sullivan of Rockland, Mass. CASHMAN, Dennis J.
 
94 at age 54 CASHMAN, Edward Leo
 
95 Godparents were John and Hannah Cashman. CASHMAN, Edward Leo
 
96 On the day he was born, Edward underwent emergency baptism at home on account of the danger of imminent death.

Edward enlisted in the United States Army at Los Angeles, California, on October 6, 1942. He enlisted as a Private for the duration of the War plus six months, subject to the discretion of the President or otherwise according to law. According to his enlistment record, he was single, without dependents and had finished three years of high school.

Private US Army
Detachment Quartermaster Corps.
1881st  Service Command Unit
Quartermaster Corps

Induction to Active Duty on 20 Oct 1942.
Honorable discharge on 29 Mar 1943. 
CASHMAN, Edward Leo
 
97 (Research):There was an Eleanor Katherine Cashman who was a member of the Simmons College Class of 1923. Is this our girl?
------------------------------------------------------
Created by: Paulette Sampson
Record added: May 26, 2011
Find A Grave Memorial# 70407249

Dau of James Eugene Cashman 1876-1931 & Ada S [James] Cashman 1875-1958.
She was born in Braintree, Mass but the family soon moved to Vermont and established the Family Homestead @ 396 S Union St, Burlington, Chittenden, Vermont.
Eleanor was employed for many years by the US VETRANS BUREAU and enjoyed traveling to Europe and went to the Panama Canal Zone as well.
She married late in life to Mr Prunier and divorced him later.
Eleanor died in Columbine Methodist Hospital after 3 days of pneumonia and had been diagnosed with Senile Dementia.

Burial:
Lakeview Cemetery
Burlington
Chittenden County
Vermont, USA 
CASHMAN, Eleanor Katherine
 
98 Godparents were William Cashman and Alicia L. Cobb. CASHMAN, Eleanor Katherine
 
99 In 1935, Eleanor Cashman was President of the Vermont chapter of the Simmons College Club. [Source credit: Simmons College Microcosm, 1935, page 31] CASHMAN, Eleanor Katherine
 
100 (Medical):She was in good health at age 29. CASHMAN, Ellen Caroline "Nellie"
 
101 at age 85 CASHMAN, Ellen Caroline "Nellie"
 
102 (Medical):marasmus:
a condition of extreme malnutrition and emaciation, occurring chiefly in young children. It is characterized by progressive wasting of subcutaneous tissue and muscle. Marasmus results from a lack of adequate calories and proteins and is seen in children with failure to thrive and in individuals in a state of starvation. Less commonly it results from an inability to assimilate or use protein because of a defect in metabolism. Care of the marasmic child involves the reestablishment of fluid and electrolyte balance, followed by the slow and gradual addition of foods as they are tolerated. 
CASHMAN, Eugene
 
103 at 20 days from athrepsia CASHMAN, Eugene
 
104 Godparents were James and Helen Lombard. CASHMAN, Eugene
 
105 twin of Joseph CASHMAN, Eugene
 
106 Twins Joseph and Eugene Cashman both died on 10 Sep 1889 at the age of 20 days. The cause of death was listed as "athrepsia." Athrepsia is defined as severe malnutrition affecting infants and children especially of impoverished regions that is characterized by poor growth, loss of subcutaneous fat, muscle atrophy, apathy, and pronounced weight loss and is usually caused by a diet deficient in calories and proteins but sometimes by disease (as dysentery or giardiasis). CASHMAN, Eugene
 
107 at 65 yrs 4 mos 25 days CASHMAN, Eugene F.
 
108 The Milton Cemetery/Lot 3407, Circle Avenue CASHMAN, Eugene F.
 
109 at 6 mos 6 days  from capillary bronchitis CASHMAN, Francis Augustine
 
110 Godparents were Edward Murphy and Sara Murphy. CASHMAN, Francis Augustine
 
111 "My Uncle George, who died in the 1980's, was a Passionist Monk for about thirty years and took the name Brother Valentine. When he left the monastery, he married Raquel, a widow. She attended medical school in Paris and met George when they both worked at a clinic in Union City, New Jersey. She spoke seven languages and established a model interpreter program at Boston Medical Center. She also founded the Mass Medical Interpreters Assn (MMIA). Her programs have spread internationally and Boston Medical Center honored her by naming the Raquel Cashman Chair in the amphitheater. She is buried in Argentina." - Regina Gookin, 10 Apr 2007

Because George was tall (6 ft 5 in), his family nicknamed him "Ichabod" after Ichabod Crane.

There is a George W Cashman that enlisted in the US Army on 21 Mar 1942 as a Private in the Warrant Officers. He was born in Massachusetts in 1911. His Army serial number was 31086908. Is this our George? 
CASHMAN, George William
 
112 (Research):People Finders lists someone named Valentine Cashman whose birth date is 20 Oct 1921. This person lived at 21 Langley Cir Unit 2, Quincy, MA 02170. Raquel Cashman (DOB 26 Fe 1932) also lived at this address so I believe that Valentine Cashman was the same person as George William Cashman. CASHMAN, George William
 
113 (Research):1933 - listed with Ada Cashman
1934 - not listed with Pete Peterson or Ada Cashman
1935 - not listed with Pete Peterson or Ada Cashman
1936 - not listed with Pete Peterson or Ada Cashman
1938 - not listed with Pete Peterson or Ada Cashman
1940 - not listed with Pete Peterson or Ada Cashman 
CASHMAN, Grace Louise
 
114 According to James E. Cashman III, Grace's husband, Pete Peterson was a naval architect who specialized in luxury yachts. Pete and Grace moved to Japan in the 1960's where he worked for Kawasaki ship building and she taught English. CASHMAN, Grace Louise
 
115 (Research):According to Martha Bewick's handwritten research notes:
(1) In 1919, Helen was working in the law office of Albert F. Flint of Boston

In 1914, Helen went on a cruise to Gibraltar, Algeirs, Napoli, Madeira, Assisi, Ravello, Amalfi, Rome, and Tivoli. 
CASHMAN, Helen Frances
 
116 Godparents were Luke Cashman and Margaret Ford. CASHMAN, Helen Frances
 
117 Henry C. Hamel was married, in 1921, to Helen Cashman, of Quincy, Massachusetts. Mrs. Hamel is a native of Quincy, Massachusetts, and was admitted to legal practice in Massachusetts, in 1917 and to the Maine bar in 1922. She is the pioneer in the legal field in Biddeford so far as women are concerned, and since 1922 she has been engaged in general practice in partnership with her husband, under the firm name of Hamel and Hamel. Both are known as able and resourceful practitioners, and have made for themselves and for the firm a reputation which is a valuable business asset. Mr. and Mrs. Hamel make their home at No. 17 West Myrtle Street, in Biddeford, and their office is located in the Paquin Building. [Source credit: Maine Biographies, Volume I, Harrie B. Coe, Clearfield, 1928] CASHMAN, Helen Frances
 
118 St. Mary's Cemetery CASHMAN, Helen Frances
 
119 Godparents were William J. O'Connor and Mary F. Cashman. CASHMAN, Henry A.
 
120 Henry A. Cashman, the 17-year-old son of Mr and Mrs John Cashman of 49 Cross st, West Quincy, died suddenly on the evening of September 9, at the summer home of his parents at Houghs Neck, of acute dilatation of the heart. He was in the yard looking at his father's automobile when stricken with the fatal illness. He was carried into the house, and his brother-in-law, Dr Daniel B. Reardon, was summoned from Quincy Center. Dr Reardon made a record-breaking trip to Houghs Neck and worked for two hours, vainly trying to bring back the spark of life. During these two hours young Cashman was in a semiconscious condition. He died about 8 o'clock. His death came as a great shock to his parents and his many friends, as he was a very popular young man. [Source credit: collection of Catherine Cronin]
Henry's funeral was attended by Mayor William T. Shea and Supt of Streets Michael E. Shea. This was 18 years before the Sheas and Cashmans were joined by the marriage of William Francis Cashman and Alice Mary Shea. 
CASHMAN, Henry A.
 
121 MIT Class of 1933 (classmate of John Joseph Cashman Jr)
Member of MIT Drama Group

Henry was on the MIT Football Team in 1930. 
CASHMAN, Henry Anthony
 
122 (Medical):When James' son John was being considered for insurability, the examining physician opined that the "description of James'  cancer appears to have been a swelling of the lymphatic glands of the axilla. Adenoma perhaps." CASHMAN, James
 
123 (Research):(a) Ancestry member epsullivan contacted JayCashman with a link to a possible baptismal record for James c. 1819. This record has James being baptized on 21 Jan 1819 in Donoughmore, Co. Cork. Sponsors are listed as Richard Murphy and Ann Dinane. The handwriting is very difficult to read and RootsIreland transcribed it as "James Callaghan, 21-Jan-1819, Donoughmore, Denis Callaghan, Johanna Herlihy, Sponsors Richard Murphy & Ann Dinane." See https://registers.nli.ie/registers/vtls000633219#page/31/mode/1up CASHMAN, James
 
124 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of JAMES CASHMAN:

Life in Ireland

James Cashman, was born in the townland of Pluckanes North in the Civil Parish of Donoughmore, County Cork, Ireland, on 2 February 1820. He was one of eight children born to Denis Cashman and Johanna Herlihy. A baptismal record has not yet been found for him, but his naturalization papers list his place of birth as "Pluckanes, County Cork, Ireland" and his date of birth as "on or about the second of February 1820" (13). His filial relationship to Denis and Hannah Cashman is established by his death record (14,15).

James had many brothers and a sister all baptized in Donoughmore Roman Catholic Parish in County Cork, Ireland: John (b. 1817), Denis (b. 1821), Mary (b. 1823), Cornelius (b. 1828), Timothy (b. 1831), and John (b. 1833). With the exception of Timothy it cannot be established at this point whether or not James' siblings emigrated to the United States. James married Catherine Long, daughter of John Long and Julia McNamara, on 3 Sept 1844 in the Church of Aghabullogue in County Cork, Ireland (1). The witnesses were Denis Long and Denis Cashman.

James and Catherine had three children that were born in Ireland: Johanna (aka Hannah), Judith (aka Julia) and John. Johanna was baptized on 12 July 1845 in the Church of Cloghroe in the Parish of Inniscarra in the Diocese of Cloyne (20). Her sponsors were John Long and Johanna Cashman. Judith was baptized on 8 Apr 1847 in the same Church (21). Her sponsors were Timothy Murphy and Hanora Cashman. John was baptized 25 June 1849 in the same Church (22). His sponsors were John Murphy and Catherine McCarthy.

In 1848, James Cashman was occupying Plot 1 in the townland of Lisladeen, in the civil parish of Inniscarra. Figure 1 shows Plot 1 on a historic map of Lisladeen. Figure 2 is an aerial photograph of this location as it exists today. On this plot of land, Plot 1, there were two structures: a house and a cow barn. Figure 3 is the Ordnance Survey map of Lisladeen (1833-1846) showing the likely location of James Cashman's house and barn. Figure 4 is a present day street map of that same location. His neighbors in the townland were Widow Johanna Herlihy, Timothy Kelaher, and John Murphy (24). By late 1851, when the Lisladeen House Book was revised, James' name was crossed out to indicate that he was no longer living on Plot 1 and the structures were listed as "down" (23).

Voyage to America

On 26 Mar 1850, James departed from the Port of Liverpool on the Barque Adonis (4) with his wife Catherine and two of their children, Judith and John. They arrived in the port of Boston on 14 May 1850 (5). As steerage passengers, they would have disembarked at the passenger ships' docks and gone through customs and immigration inspection. If they passed inspection, they would have walked out into another area of the steamship dock where they would receive their baggage and then proceed directly to the city proper or Boston suburbs. If they did not pass the primary inspection, they would have immediately been given a hearing before the Board of Special Inquiry. Immigrants deemed inadmissible were transported to the U.S. Immigration Station at the end of Boston's Long Wharf. Of particular interest is the fact that their oldest daughter, Johanna, was not listed on the Adonis' passenger list. Johanna also did not appear with her family in the 1850 Federal Census. Documents suggest that she came over in 1853 with James' brother, Timothy Cashman. By the time of the Massachusetts State Census in 1855, she has been reunited with her family in Hanover, Massachusetts.

Building a New Life

Upon arriving in America, James and Catherine took up residence in the town of Hanover, Massachusetts. What made them decide to settle in Plymouth County? It's hard to know for sure, but Martha Campbell, the author of Remembering Old Abington, suggests that Irish immigrants were drawn to the area by railroad jobs. It just so happens that the Old Colony Railroad was beginning to build a line between Boston and Plymouth at a time when large numbers of Irish immigrants were arriving in Boston. The Old Colony Railroad needed laborers to clear the right of way; lay the crushed stone roadbed and wrestle the heavy rails into place and spike them down. The young Irishmen needed immediate jobs and were willing to undertake any kind of labor. Perhaps James signed on with the railroad and helped build the railway that runs through Abington, which is about five miles from the place where James and Catharine built their home. Perhaps this is where he learned many of the skills that he would use later as a surveyor, road builder and contractor.

According to the Federal Census taken on 5 Sep 1850, James, age 30, was working as a laborer and Catherine, age 30, was tending to Julia, age 5, and John, age 2 (6). Over the next sixteen years, they had seven more children, all born in Massachusetts: Denis (b. abt 1851), Catherine (b. 1854), James T. (b. 1856), Mary (b. 1858), William (b. 1859), Ellen (b. 1862) and Luke J. (b. 1866).

In September of 1855, James purchased a two and one quarter acre parcel of land on the southerly side of Walnut Street (now known as Webster Street or Route 123) which he purchased from John Stetson Barry for one hundred and twenty dollars. He constructed a house on the land to shelter his growing family and called it the "Cashman Home Place." Over the next twenty years, Cashman added to that property with purchases from Charles Jacob, Edward F Jacobs and Elisha Jacobs. On 24 Oct 1856, only six years after arriving in America, James Cashman appeared before the Suffolk County Superior Court in Boston, took an oath of allegiance and became a naturalized American citizen (13).

By 1875, the Cashman Home Place consisted of twelve and one-half acres of field and woodland as well as two houses. In addition to the Home Place, James owned a number of houses, some of which he rented to tenants. By 1878, he had purchased, in total, twenty-one parcels (78 acres) in Hanover and nine parcels (about 78 acres) in Norwell. Types of property included: lots with tenant dwellings, pasture land for grazing animals, hay lots for mowing, woodland and swampland. Swampland was considered extremely valuable because it provided white cedar, which was used extensively for shingles and post and rail fences, and pine which was straighter and less knotty than its upland cousins and well-suited for building. According to the 1875 Hanover Valuation of Estates (18), James owned a total of 63.75 acres valued at $5050. Only fourteen of the 607 landowners in Hanover owned land valued at a greater dollar amount than James and all of them were born in Massachusetts. James' personal property included four horses, a carriage, two cows, one yearling and stock in trade worth eight hundred dollars. Compared to other Hanover residents, Cashman was a wealthy landowner and the most prosperous immigrant living in the town in 1875.

During his almost thirty years in Hanover, James' listed occupation on census and other records changed from "laborer" in 1850 (6), to "brickmaker" in 1856(13), "farm laborer" in 1860 (8), "farmer" in 1867(23),  "shoemaker" in 1870 (10), and then finally to "laborer" in 1879(15).

Annual Reports for the Town of Hanover for the years 1862 to 1887 give us a more detailed picture of James as a man that was very active in town projects such as road improvement, bridge repair, construction of new roads and bridges, clearing roads of snow, construction of sidewalks, laying drainpipe, carting gravel, digging ditches, and digging wells. He sold wood to heat the town's schools and stones to build the town's bridges. He surveyed for the town and served as Road Commissioner, an elected position, from 1872-3. By 1874, James was an independent contractor and bidding on new road construction jobs in the town of Hanover. While small by today's standards, these projects would have been quite substantial for the time.

James and Catherine were members of St. Bridget's Roman Catholic Church in Abington (Figure 5) which was founded in 1863. Parish financial records from the years 1873 to 1882, show that James paid $24 per year to rent six seats in Pew 14 on the Left Aisle. Their daughters, Julia and Catherine were married in the parish in 1865 and 1881, respectively. James' generosity and commitment to the parish is evidenced by the beautiful stained glass window (Figure 6) he gifted to the church.

Legacy

Twenty days before he died of cancer, James Cashman, wrote a last will and testament, in which he bequeathed his considerable land holdings and personal estate to his wife, Catherine (16). He named his relative, John Spence of Rockland, as executor and he named his son, John, as trustee. He instructed John to invest the personal estate and use the income to provide for Catherine.

James Cashman died 24 Sept 1879, in Hanover, Massachusetts (15). He is buried in St. Patrick's Cemetery in Rockland, Massachusetts, in a large family plot marked by a handsome granite memorial stone (Figure 7). Buried with him are his wife Catherine, his brother Timothy, four of his ten children (Dennis, James, Mary, and Julia), one granddaughter (Katherine F. Riordan), and one son-in-law (Daniel Riordan). Of interest is the presence of a stranger named Jeremiah Philpott, a laborer from Ireland, who died in 1884 at age 23 in Falmouth, Massachusetts; cause of death listed as "casualty." Research has uncovered that Mr. Philpott worked for James Cashman's sons, who were in the stone contracting business. Philpott died accidentally on the job, while blasting rocks in Woods Hole for a client. It is likely that a sense of responsibility and decency compelled the brothers to offer their family plot as a final resting place for Philpott.

At the time of his death, James Cashman owned property valued at $8,101 and personal items valued at $3,159 (17). After his death in 1879, James' wife Catherine appears to have taken over the management of some of her husband's enterprises, for the town remunerated her for highway repairs, new road work and gravel. James and Catherine's sons Luke and James T. were paid for shoveling snow and repairing highways.

After 1887, there is no mention of the Cashman family in the Hanover town reports. In 1903, there was a fire at the Cashman place and the original house that James built was destroyed. -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Sources:

1       Diocese of Cloyne, marriage record for James Cashman and Kate Long.

2       Griffiths Valuation House Books, National Archives of Ireland, PRO OL 5.0707 IRELAND;County of Cork, Barony of East Muskerry, Parish of Inniscara, House Book No. 2, Office Copy.

3       Griffiths Valuation House Books, National Archives of Ireland, PRO OL 5.0708 IRELAND; County of Cork, Barony of East Muskerry, Parish of Inniscara, No. Surveyors House Book - Original - p. 23.

4       Boston Evening Transcript, April 20, 1850 - Marine Journal.

5       Ancestry.com, Boston Passenger and Crew Lists, 1820-1943 (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2006.Original data - Boston, Massachusetts. Passenger Lists of Vessels Arriving at Boston, Massachusetts, 1891-1943. Micropublication T843. RG085. 454 rolls. National Archives, Washington,), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, Bark Adonis from Liverpool; arrived Boston 14 May 1850; page 6; line 28; James Cashman.

6       Ancestry.com, 1850 United States Federal Census (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. Images reproduced by FamilySearch.Original data - Seventh Census of the United States, 1850; (National Archives Microfilm Publication M432, 1009 rolls); Records of the Bureau of the), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, Year: 1850; Census Place: Hanover, Plymouth, Massachusetts; Roll: M432_332; Page: 104A; Image: 211. James Cashman; Dwelling #50 ; Family #60; lines 21-24; James Cashman household.

7       1855 Massachusetts State Census, Massachusetts State Archives, Boston, Massachusetts, South Scituate in the County of Plymouth; page 5; James Cashman; dwelling #39; family #1; lines 25-34, James Cashman household.

8       Ancestry.com, 1860 United States Federal Census (Provo, UT, USA, Online publication - Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009.), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, Year: 1860; Census Place: Hanover, Plymouth, Massachusetts; Roll: ; Page: 190; Image: 191. James Cashman; Dwelling #1648 ; Family #331; lines 23-33; James Cashman household.

9       1865 Massachusetts State Census (FamilySearch.org), Massachusetts State Archives, BostonMassachusetts, Hanover in the County of Plymouth; James Cashman; dwelling #260; family #306; lines 25-33, James Cashman household.

10       Ancestry.com, 1870 United States Federal Census (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. Images reproduced by FamilySearch.Original data - 1870 U.S. census, population schedules. NARA microfilm publication M593, 1,761 rolls. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Record), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, Year: 1870; Census Place: Hanover, Plymouth, Massachusetts; Roll: M593_638; Page: 264B; Image: 533. James Cashman; Dwelling #184; Family #186; lines 3-11; James Cashman household.

11       Ancestry.com, U.S. Federal Census Mortality Schedules, 1850-1885 (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2010. A portion of this collection was indexed by Ancestry World Archives Project contributors.Original data - State CitationUnited States. Federal Mortality Census Schedules, 1850-1880 (f), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, James Cashman.

12       Ancestry.com, U.S. Naturalization Record Indexes, 1791-1992 (Indexed in World Archives Project) (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2010. This collection was indexed by Ancestry World Archives Project contributors in partnership with the following organizations: Anchorage Genealogical SocietyCalifornia State Genealogic), Ancestry.com, http://www.Ancestry.com, James Cashman.

13       Massachusetts, Suffolk, Superior Civil Court, 1856-1863, Jay M. Cashman, 549 South Street Quincy, MA 02169, Superior Civil Court, Suffolk County, Boston, Mass., 1856-1863, page 81.

14       Massachusetts State Archives, Massachusetts Death Registers on FamilySearch.org (Salt Lake City, Utah, FamilySearch (https://www.familysearch.org)), Massachusetts State Archives, BostonMassachusetts, p 277, no 28.

15       Massachusetts, Plymouth, Hanover, Death Certificate, Hanover Town Clerk, James Cashman.

16      Massachusetts, Plymouth County, Probate Court, Docket 3673. Last Will and Testament

17       Massachusetts, Plymouth County, Probate Court, docket for James Cashman. Probate

18       Hanover, Massachusetts, Valuation of the Estates of the Inhabitants and Proprietors of the Town of Hanover, Together with the Annual Report of the Officers of Said Town for the Year 1875, Jay M. Cashman, 549 South Street  Quincy, MA 02169, page 20. 19       Massachusetts, Plymouth Country Registry of Deeds, 50 Oberty Street Plymouth, MA 02360, book 273, pages 209-210.

20      Diocese of Cloyne, Parish of Inniscarra, BIRTH and BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATE for for Joanna Cashman.

21      Diocese of Cloyne, Parish of Inniscarra, BIRTH and BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATE for for Julia Cashman.

22      Diocese of Cloyne, Parish of Inniscarra, BIRTH and BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATE for for John Cashman.

23      Plymouth County, The Plymouth County Directory:  Historical Register of the Old Colony (Middleboro, MA:  Stillman B. Pratt and Co., 1867), page 44, James Cashman.  Hanover Historical Society, 514 Hanover St  Hanover, MA 02339. 
CASHMAN, James
 
125 at 59 yrs 7 mos 12 days  from cancer CASHMAN, James
 
126 James Cashman died at 8 months and 15 days from enteritis.

Enteritis is inflammation of the small intestine usually caused by eating or drinking substances that are contaminated with bacteria or viruses. The germs settle in the small intestine and cause inflammation and swelling. Complications include dehydration and prolonged diarrhea which can cause rapid and extreme dehydration in babies. 
CASHMAN, James
 
127 townland of Pluckanes North CASHMAN, James
 
128 (Research):In the 1926 Burlington Business Directory, James E. Cashman is listed under the following headings: CARPENTERS, CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS; CONTRACTORS; FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING; MARINE EQUIPMENT, p. 457; PAINTS AND OILS, p. 463; STOREHOUSES, p. 469; TRUCKING AND EXPRESS, p. 471.

In 1922 the family of James E. Cashman was listed as living at 87 College Street.
In 1923 the family of James E. Cashman was listed as living at 109 Summit Street. 
CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
129 (Research):The 1928 Cambridge city directory lists a James E. Cashman Jr who lives at Boston and is a student at M.I.T. Could this be the same James E. Cashman Jr.? CASHMAN, James Eugene Jr.
 
130 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH for JAMES E. CASHMAN:

James Eugene Cashman was born in Quincy on May 22, 1876 and spent his first 31 years in his native city learning the contracting business from his father, John Cashman. When John won a contract to repair the Burlington breakwater in 1903, his son James, went to Vermont to oversee the job. By 1905, James was winning contracts under his own name. James settled in Burlington with his wife Ada James and their five children and set about the work of constructing many of Burlington's principal buildings and bridges, including Burlington's City Hall, Memorial Auditorium and the Winooski Bridge. After his father died in 1913, James became general manager and treasurer of Bay State Dredging & Contracting, during which time he oversaw the construction of important projects such as the Bellevue Hill water tower in West Roxbury, the high-level sewers at Needham, the Metropolitan Park Boulevard in Quincy and dredging associated with the Boston Army Supply Base. James was New England director for the Associated General Contractors of America, an organization which instituted an annual award in his name. At the time of his death on February 24, 1931, he owned the largest contracting business in Vermont. 
CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
131 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
132 at 54 yrs 9 mos 2 days; Mary Fletcher Hospital CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
133 Godparents were Daniel Falvey and Maria Ford. CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
134 in the neighborhood of West Quincy CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
135 St. Joseph Cemetery CASHMAN, James Eugene Sr.
 
136 (Medical):He was in good health at age 36.

James' sister, Catherine, claimed that he died of pneumonia in 1892 at age 38.
The Branford death register listed pneumonitis as his cause of death. 
CASHMAN, James Timothy
 
137 (Research):Branford, CT, probate clerk said that "James I. Cashman" died on 27 Jan 1894 and that the volume containing his record was moved to the CT State Library in Hartford. (Volume 12) CASHMAN, James Timothy
 
138 James T. Cashman died unmarried. His death record lists his martial state as "single".

In the year 1880, James was involved in the construction of the new road at Assinippi. According to the 1881 Annual Report for the Town of Hanover, James T. Cashman was paid $5 for "use of tools" in the creation of the new road.

In December of 1891, James Cashman met with a runaway accident in Quincy. His harness broke, and his horse becoming unmanageable, collided with another team and he was thrown out. He was laid up several days.

In the death register of the town of Branford, CT, James' occupation was listed as "saloon keeper." 
CASHMAN, James Timothy
 
139 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
140 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
141 According to William J. Cashman's death certificate, Jean was living with him at 75 Russell Street at the time of his death. Perhaps Jean took care of him in his final years.
---
Jean A. Cashman, 79, of Laurel Park died Saturday, Aug. 6, 2005, at Four Seasons Hospice Elizabeth House.

She was a native of Quincy, Mass., and lived in Henderson County since 1989. She worked for New England Telephone in New York City and was a member of Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church.

She is survived by a sister, Ann M. McCoig of Bellevue, Wash.; and several nieces, nephews and great-nieces and great-nephews.

A memorial Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Our Lady of the Angels Chapel of Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. John Salvas will officiate. Memorials may be made to Four Seasons Hospice and Palliative Care, P.O. Box 2395, Hendersonville, N.C. 28793.

Thos. Shepherd & Son Funeral Directors & Cremation Memorial Center is in charge of the arrangements. [Source: www.blueridgenow.com]
---
Of Hendersonville, NC formerly of Quincy, August 5, 2005. Loving sister of Ann M. McCoig of Bellevue, WA. Also survived by several nieces, nephews, great nieces and nephews. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the Funeral from the Keohane Funeral Home, 785 Hancock Street, WOLLASTON Monday at 8 AM. Funeral Mass in Sacred Heart Church, North Quincy at 9 AM. Visitation prior to the Mass. Burial in St. Mary's Cemetery, W. Quincy. Donations in memory of Jean may be made to Four Seasons Hospice and Palliative Care, P.O. Box 2395, Hendersonville, NC 28793. Call 1-800-Keohane or see www.Keohane.com for directions & online condolences. [Source: www.legacy.com] 
CASHMAN, Jean Agnes
 
142 (Medical):She was in good health at age 46. CASHMAN, Joanna "Hannah"
 
143 Sponsors were John Long and Johanna Cashman. CASHMAN, Joanna "Hannah"
 
144 St. Patrick's Cemetery CASHMAN, Joanna "Hannah"
 
145 (Medical):He was in good health at age 42.
Vaccinated (smallpox) in 1866 at age 7. 
CASHMAN, John
 
146 (Research):According to Martha Bewick's handwritten research notes:
(1) John Cashman gave the stone for the foundation of Saint Mary's Church
(2) John Cashman gave the new mahagony altar railing in St. Mary's Church

In the 1891 Quincy Business Directory, you can find John Cashman listed under CONTRACTORS, DRAIN PIPE, GRANITE DEALERS, HAY AND GRAIN DEALERS, MASONS (STONE), MASON'S SUPPLIES and TEAMING AND JOBBING.

In February of 1898, John Cashman and three other Quincy men traveled to South America for two months.

In April of 1899, John and Hannah Cashman returned from an extended trip to California. 
CASHMAN, John
 
147 137 Cross Street CASHMAN, John
 
148 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of JOHN CASHMAN:

For over forty years, John Cashman was one of Quincy's most active and energetic business men. A classic example of the self-made man, he was born in Inishcarra, County Cork, Ireland, on 23 Jun 1849. When he was eight months old, his parents, James Cashman and Catherine Long, left their famine-ravaged homeland and started a new life in Hanover, MA. He came to Quincy in his early twenties, and after several years of careful saving and hard work in the employ of others, started his own teaming business in 1874. He married Hannah Falvey of Quincy and had twelve children. As a result of his thoroughness, business flourished and by 1893, he was employing 40 people and accepting contracts for teaming, excavating, road building, and stone work. His residence, stables and storehouse were located at the railroad crossing on Cross Street in West Quincy. In the late 1890s he turned his attention to bridge building and built many bridges for the Old Colony and New Haven railroads. He built deep-sea walls up and down the Massachusetts coast and was involved in the building of the Pilgrim Monument in Provincetown. He built the local water-works and contributed the granite used in the construction of his parish church, Saint Mary's in West Quincy. The Cashman name was synonymous with business success and business honesty. Cashman was exceedingly vigorous and in addition to his contracting work, he served as Road Commissioner for the City of Quincy, President of the Quincy Electric Light and Power Company, and Superintendent of the Quincy Quarries. He owned a large quarry in West Quincy and his dredging company, Bay State Dredging Ltd., was responsible for dredging waterways from Ipswich to Cotuit. When he died on 29 Mar 1913, Cashman was considered one of the best-known contractors and bridge builders in the State of Massachusetts. 
CASHMAN, John
 
149 Sponsors were Cornelius Herlihy and Julia McCarthy. CASHMAN, John
 
150 Sponsors were John Cashman and Mary Cashman. CASHMAN, John
 
151 Sponsors were John Murphy and Catherine McCarthy. CASHMAN, John
 
152 CASHMAN, John
 
153 CASHMAN, John
 
154 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
155 at age 3 years, 4 months, 7 days CASHMAN, John James
 
156 St. Joseph Cemetery CASHMAN, John James
 
157 (Research):MIT Class of 1933 (same class as Henry A. Cashman) CASHMAN, Captain John Joseph Jr.
 
158 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of JOHN J. CASHMAN, JR:

Capt. John J. Cashman Jr., USN (Ret.) was well known as a civil engineer in Boston and the Northeast area. Capt. Cashman was projects engineer supervising construction of the northern end of the Garden State Parkway in New Jersey and took part in the reconstruction of the Boston Army Base. Capt. Cashman also played a part in the construction of oil and coal bulk storage facilities in Portland, Maine, and also had been chief engineer and assistant to the architect of the US Capitol, David Lynn. In this post, he supervised contracts involving design and construction of federal buildings, including the new Senate office building. He was associated with the firm of Fay Spofford and Thorndike as a projects engineer. He graduated from Milton High School, Chauncy Hall School and Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Before retirement, he was chief of the engineering division, Directorate of Civil Engineering, in the Air Force Eastern Test Range, where he coordinated with senior engineers of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, (NASA), the Army Corps of Engineers, and the Facilities Engineering Command of the Navy.

In World War II, Capt. Cashman was civil engineering officer supervising harbor construction on Guam and at Pearl Harbor, and later was a Navy Seabee Batallion commander in the Southwest Pacific and Japan.

He died in Melbourne, Fla., April 8 after a brief illness. He was 74. A funeral service with full military honors was held in the Patrick Air Force Base Chapel in Florida.

[Source: Boston Globe, 3 May 1983] 
CASHMAN, Captain John Joseph Jr.
 
159 at age 67; Carney Hospital, South Boston CASHMAN, John Joseph Sr.
 
160 at age 74 CASHMAN, Captain John Joseph Jr.
 
161 Godparents were William Cashman and Margaret McCabe. CASHMAN, John Joseph Sr.
 
162 In 1920, John Joseph Cashman Sr, was living at 32 Belcher Circle with his wife Teresa, his five children (John Jr., Alice, Irene, Eugene, Albert), his mother-in-law, Catherine Murphy Carey and her sister Mary A. Murphy. CASHMAN, John Joseph Sr.
 
163 The Milton Cemetery/Lot 3407, Circle Avenue CASHMAN, John Joseph Sr.
 
164 The Milton Cemetery/Lot 3407, Circle Avenue CASHMAN, Captain John Joseph Jr.
 
165 (Medical):Interstitial pneumonitis is a form of pneumonia that involves the connective tissues of the lung, and can be caused by an infection, toxic inhalation, or a virus. CASHMAN, John Michael Jr.
 
166 interstitial pneumonitis CASHMAN, John Michael Jr.
 
167 Quincy City Hospital CASHMAN, John Michael Jr.
 
168 St Mary's Cemetery CASHMAN, John Michael Jr.
 
169 (Medical):marasmus:
a condition of extreme malnutrition and emaciation, occurring chiefly in young children. It is characterized by progressive wasting of subcutaneous tissue and muscle. Marasmus results from a lack of adequate calories and proteins and is seen in children with failure to thrive and in individuals in a state of starvation. Less commonly it results from an inability to assimilate or use protein because of a defect in metabolism. Care of the marasmic child involves the reestablishment of fluid and electrolyte balance, followed by the slow and gradual addition of foods as they are tolerated. 
CASHMAN, Joseph
 
170 at 20 days from athrepsia CASHMAN, Joseph
 
171 Godparents were Robert Tisdel and Catherine Cashman. CASHMAN, Joseph
 
172 twin of Eugene CASHMAN, Joseph
 
173 Twins Joseph and Eugene Cashman both died on 10 Sep 1889 at the age of 20 days. The cause of death was listed as "athrepsia." Athrepsia is defined as severe malnutrition affecting infants and children especially of impoverished regions that is characterized by poor growth, loss of subcutaneous fat, muscle atrophy, apathy, and pronounced weight loss and is usually caused by a diet deficient in calories and proteins but sometimes by disease (as dysentery or giardiasis). CASHMAN, Joseph
 
174 cerebellar herniation due to cerebral edema due to ? encephalitis CASHMAN, Joseph Michael
 
175 Quincy City Hospital CASHMAN, Joseph Michael
 
176 St. Mary's Cemetery CASHMAN, Joseph Michael
 
177 (Medical):Her death certificate listed as a secondary cause of death an operation she underwent one and a half years prior for carcinoma utero. During of the disease was two years.

She was in good health at age 44.

She was pregnant five times, miscarried twice and bore three live daughters. 
CASHMAN, Julia
 
178 Her death certificate listed as a secondary cause of death an operation she underwent one and a half years prior for carcinoma utero. CASHMAN, Julia
 
179 Sponsors were Timothy Murphy and Hanora Cashman. CASHMAN, Julia
 
180 The funeral director was C. L. Rice and Son. CASHMAN, Julia
 
181 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
182 (Medical):He was in good health at age 24. CASHMAN, Luke J.
 
183 (Research):THE CITY RECORD Thursday, September 27, 1900 page 5838 POLICE DEPARTMENT At a meeting of the Police Board of the Police Department of The City of New York, held on the 14th day of September, 100.The Chief of Police Patrolman Luke J. Cashman, from Twenty-fourth Precinct to Thirty-first Precinct. [The 24th Precinct is at 151 West 100th Street in the Upper West Side of Manhattan. The 31st Precinct is no longer extant.] (There were mentions of other Cashmans in this report: a firefighter named John J. Cashman, a patrolman named William E. Cashman 74th Prec. to 72nd Prec., a fire dept employee named Edward J. Cashman.) ============================================================== The City of New York LAW DEPARTMENT REPORT for YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1905. John J. Delany, Corporation Counsel NEW YORK: MARTIN B. BROWN COMPANY, PRINTERS AND STATIONERS, Nos. 49 to 57 Park Place. 1906. --- Schedule 1. CERTIORARI AND MANDAMUS. page 588 Court.=Supreme, Kings Co. Register and Folio.=35/235 When Commenced.=July 14, 1902 Title of Action.=Cashman, Luke J. (ex rel.), vs. John N. Partirdge, etc.. Nature of Action.=Certiorari to review dismissal from Police Department. --- Schedule 3. REPORT OF COURT WORK DURING THE QUARTER-TRIALS, ARGUMENTS OF APPEALS AND MOTIONS, REFERENCES, HEARINGS BEFORE COMMISSIONERS, ETC. Court of Appeals page 662 Register and Folio.=35/235 TItle of Action.=People ex rel. Luke J. Cashman vs. J. N. Partridge Nature of Action.=Certiorari to review dismissal from Police Department Disposition.=Argued; decision reserved. J. D. Bell for the City. "Determination affirmed with costs." --- Schedule 4. JUDGMENTS, ORDERS AND DECREES ENTERED. Judgments Entered in Favor of the City During the Year Page 714 Register and Folio= 35 / 235 Judgment Debtor.= Luke J. Cashman Judgment Creditor.= J. N. Partridge Cause of Action.= Certiorari to review dismissal from Police Department Amount.= $66.60 ============================================================== THE POLICE DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK: A Statement of Facts Published by The City Club of New York, October, 1903 APPENDIX I STATEMENT SHOWING THE MEN DISMISSED FROM THE FORCE DURING THE YEAR 1902, THE CHARGE UPON WHICH THEY WERE DISMISSED, THE DATES OF DISMISSAL AND CERTIORARI, ETC. page 81 Rank=Patrolman Name=Luke J. Cashman Precinct=15 Date of Complaint=June 11 Date Dismissed Force=July 8 Nature of Complaint=Assaulted Patrolman Williams Date Certiorari=Aug. 7 Status Certiorari=Pending ============================================================== REPORTS OF CASES HEARD AND DETERMINED IN THE APPELLATE DIVISION OF THE SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK. VOLUME CVI. 1905 Publshed J. B. Lyon Company, Albany, N.Y. --- DECISIONS IN CASES NOT REPORTED. THIRD DEPARTMENT, JUNE, 1905 [VOL. 106] page 614 The People of the State of New York ex rel. Luke J. Cashman, Relator, v. John N. Partridge, as Police Commissioner of the City of New York, Respondent. - Determination confirmed with costs. No opinion. Hirschberg, P. J., Bartlett, Woodward and Rich, JJ., concurred; Jenks, J., dissented. ============================================================== CASHMAN, Luke J.
 
184 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of LUKE J. CASHMAN:

We know that Luke J. Cashman was the youngest child of James Cashman and Catherine Long. He was born in Hanover on 5 Jul 1866 and lived there until at least 18 Jun 1880. On 14 Dec 1884, at age 18, he became godfather to his niece, Helen Frances Cashman, daughter of John Cashman and Hannah Falvey, at St John the Baptist Church in Quincy. In 1891, at age 24, he worked as a teamster in Quincy and resided in a house at 37 Cross Street with his mom, Catherine.

Sometime between 1891 and Aug 1892, around age 25, he moved from Quincy to Brooklyn, NY. Land records of the heirs of James Cashman list Luke's place of residence as Brooklyn, NY in Aug 1892 and Feb 1893.

On 27 October 1897, 31 year-old, Luke Cashman married 18 year-old Mary F. McKenna. Mary's sister, Margaret, was a witness along with Maurice Ryan. The ceremony was performed by the Right Rev. Alexius Edelbrock, O. S. B., a German priest and Abbot of St. Anselm's Priory. It would appear that the newlyweds made their home with Mary's family because records from 1898 and 1900 show him living at 950 East 149th Street, a private dwelling in the Bronx, with his wife, his mother-in-law, Ella McKenna, and his wife's teenaged siblings, Margaret and Francis.

On 20 Sep 1898, Luke and Minnie, as his wife was sometimes called, welcomed the birth of a son, who they named Arthur L. Cashman. Sadly, this child died four days later. The cause of death was listed as "non-closure of Foramen Ovale," which means that the child's heart did not form properly. No other children have been found to date.
In June of 1900, he and Minnie were still living with Minnie's mother and siblings. Luke was 33 years old and working as a policeman. For an exploration of what it was like to be a policeman in New York City in 1900, see the Appendix.

An article which appeared in the New York Times on August 4, 1900 gives us an idea of Luke's physical abilities. The article describes an incident where a spooked horse bolted down Madison Avenue for several blocks until he was stopped by Policeman Cashman.

Cashman, who was then assigned to the East 51st Street Station, "sprang forward and endeavored to grab [the horse]. Cashman, who is a six footer, weighing over 200 pounds, grabbed the horse by the harness in front and hung on. The horse swerved and the policeman went under his feet. Policeman Scanlon succeeded in helping Cashman to bring [the horse] to a slow pace. Scanlon then jumped into the wagon and drove up to the Knickerbocker Athletic Club. Officer Cashman, with his uniform in strips, followed on foot, attended by a crowd. Policeman Cashman's right arm was dislocated…but did not appear to mind his injury." A competing paper, The New York Daily Tribune, described the incident as follows: "Cashman, who is a big man, was dragged across the street narrowly escaping being thrown into the excavation which has been made to equip the railroad with underground trolleys. One wheel passed over his right arm, causing a severe contusion."

In late September 1900, Patrolman Luke J. Cashman was transferred from the 24th Precinct (today known as the 17th Precinct), located in midtown Manhattan at 167 East 51st Street, to the 31st Precinct (today known as the 19th Precinct), located on the Upper East Side at 153 East 67th Street in Manhattan.

On 9 Jul 1902, an article appeared on page 6 of the New York Tribune stating that New York Police Commissioner Partridge dismissed Patrolman Luke J. Cashman from the police force on 8 Jul 1902. Patrolman Cashman was tried before Deputy Commissioner Thurston and found guilty of assaulting Patrolman Grant Williams, of the Alexander Ave station. The dismissal was made on the recommendation of Commissioner Thurston. Patrolman Williams said in his complaint against Cashman that the two had a little difficulty over a private affair, and that Cashman had gone to The Bronx, and, after insulting Williams on his post, had struck him and knocked him down. He produced several witnesses to testify that he had been assaulted by Cashman.

On 14 Jul 1902, just five days after he was dismissed, Luke initiated legal action to appeal the decision with the Supreme Court of Kings County. Kings County Supreme Court upheld the ruling of the lower court. Luke appealed the decision again and the case ended up before the New York State Supreme Court. This court also upheld the decisions of the lower courts and Luke was not reinstated.

In 1905, at age 38, he still lived at 950 East 149th Street, but was working as a construction foreman instead of as a policeman. His wife, Minnie, was listed as head of a household that no longer contained her mother, but still contained her siblings, now in their twenties.

Luke's wife, Minnie, died at age 30 on Dec 29, 1909 at St. Francis Hospital in the South Bronx. The cause of death was chronic parenchymatous nephritis, which is a chronic inflammation of the kidney. At the time of her death, she was living on Jackson Avenue in the Bronx. She is buried in St. Raymond's Cemetery in the Bronx with her baby, Arthur, her parents, Patrick and Ellen McKenna, and her siblings, Francis, Margaret, James, Agnes and Bertha. Luke is not buried there.

After 1909, Luke did not leave much of a paper trail. His name is not found in the federal or NY state censuses of 1910, 1915, 1920, 1925 or 1930. Perhaps he changed his name? The 1940 federal census reports a Luke J. Cashman, age 73, living at the Sovol Hotel in Manhattan. This Luke Cashman is a widower living alone and lists his birthplace as Massachusetts. He no longer works but states that he has income from other sources. While the age, marital status and origin match, we can't be 100% certain that this is our Luke J. Cashman without corroborating evidence.

In summary, it does not appear likely that Luke had any children that lived past the age of ten. They were married in 1897, had a child who died in 1898, were childless in the 1900 and 1905 censuses. His wife died in 1909. It is possible that Luke and Minnie had a child between 1905 and 1909 but, as yet, no evidence has been found to support this.

APPENDIX: New York City Police Department 1898-1902

Luke Cashman was a New York City policeman from at least 1898 to 1902, a period when the Irish controlled the machinery of the city through Tammany Hall. This was a time of great police demoralization and officer corruption. Police ruled the streets with nightsticks, extorting vast sums of money from the flourishing vice industry which included prostitution, gambling and after-hours saloons.

"Under Tammany the general system of blackmail was two-fold in scope. The force as a force blackmailed every available kind of vice and crime, and extorted tribute from all who were in positions to be harassed by police power. In turn, the ruling powers at headquarters 'grafted' upon the force itself. No member of the force could secure promotion, and no applicant for appointment to the force could secure the appointment, unless he paid the specified sum expected from him. A captain seeking promotion to the position of inspector was expected to pay from $15,000 to $20,000 to 'get the goods' … Sergeants seeking promotion to the position of captain had to pay from $12,000 to $15,000… Roundsmen seeking promotion to the grade of captain were expected to pay $2,500; and patrolmen seeking promotion, $1000 to $1500. Applicants for the position of patrolmen had to pay $300."

"It was generally understood that transfers could be secured for payment, and that complaints by sergeants and roundsmen were against men who had no influential friends. … It was a common station house rumor that if you paid $25 you would be 'taken care of for a year.'  - from
The Police Department of the City of New York

Luke most likely had to pay $300 to obtain his position as a patrolman. In addition to the dangers that every policeman faces in the course of his job, a New York patrolman at the turn of the century would have other concerns as well.

"The men in the force regulated their conduct with the conviction that, if they did anything hostile to the criminal element which they believed to be in control of the force, they would be made to suffer. They believed that this criminal element would go to any lengths to 'get square' with any patrolman who 'did not mind his own business.' Decent men in the force asserted that it was not exaggeration to say that a policeman who defied this element in such a way as to become dangerous to it, would place his life in danger." - from The Police Department of the City of New York

In 1901, an anti-Tammany candidate, Seth Low, was elected Mayor of New York and in January of 1902, he appointed Col. John Partridge to the office of police commissioner, with instructions to clean up the force.

"For four years there had been a direct, and almost open, alliance between the police and the criminal classes. The force was officered largely by men who had benefited by this alliance, and who were prepared to continue it. The honest men on the force had been overawed into indirect participation in 'the system,' or at least into submission. To do so would have invited quick reprisals. The most corrupt men in the force were its officers; the honest men were subordinates...Every member of the force was dragged into active or passive connivance and the morale of the entire force destroyed. Patrolmen who were not pliable were transferred to precincts where they 'could do no harm,' and for $25 or $50 a patrolman could secure transfer to a precinct near his home." - from The Police Department of the City of New York

Commissioner Partridge failed completely in his task and resigned one year after he was appointed. But not before dismissing around ninety patrolmen from the police force, including Luke J. Cashman.

"It was also a common experience for sergeants and roundsmen to make complaints against men who had either no influential friends or who 'made trouble.' This 'trouble' consisted in arresting for violations of the law, men and women who were paying for 'protection.' The men on the force were expected not to run counter to 'the system'; if they did they were either transferred far from their homes or dismissed or disciplined on trumped-up charges. A special point was also made against patrolmen who would not pay assessments or make presents to their superior officers." - from The Police Department of the City of New York

One cannot help but to speculate about why Luke J. Cashman was dismissed from the police force. If we are to take the record at face value, it is because he assault a fellow patrolman over a "personal matter." Was this personal matter something involving his wife or his family? Or was this assault a trumped-up charge used to get rid of Cashman because he was "making trouble" for the corrupt powers-that-be?

Unfortunately, currently available sources, do not provide an answer to this question, but they do paint quite an interesting picture of what Luke's experience may have been as a NYC policeman from 1878-1902.
Source: The Police Department of the City of New York: A Statement of Facts, City Club of New York, 1903 
CASHMAN, Luke J.
 
185 Blue hill cemetery Braintree CASHMAN, Lynne
 
186 trismus nascentium ("infant lock-jaw") CASHMAN, Mabel
 
187 (Research):Marion F Cashman married in Boston in 1940 vol 22 page 412 CASHMAN, Marion Frances
 
188 According to the 1940 US Census, Marion completed four years of college. CASHMAN, Marion Frances
 
189 Birth Date: 03/18/1902
Death Date: 01/05/1989
Interment Date: 01/13/1989
Section: 3
Grave 4609-B 
CASHMAN, Marion Frances
 
190 Godparents were Jeremiah Ford and Mary Cashman. CASHMAN, Marion Frances
 
191 (Research):Donaghmore marriage registers (1843-1870) state that Patrick Connors married Mary Cashman in 1848, but there is no way of knowing for sure if this is the same Mary Cashman that was born to Denis and Johanna Cashman in 1823. However, the fact that the marriage took place in Donaghmore and that one of the witnesses was Jeremiah Cashman and the other William Herlihy, may indicate that this is the correct Mary Cashman, especially as her mother's surname was Herlehy. -- Eileen O'Byrne, B.A., B.L., A.P.G.I., 6 Feb 2001 CASHMAN, Mary
 
192 Sponsors were Michael Herlighy and Julia Shea. CASHMAN, Mary
 
193 CASHMAN, Mary
 
194 (Medical):Suffered from arteriosclerotic heart disease for 1.5 years and colitis for 6 months. CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
195 (Research):In the Boston Globe article describing her wedding, Mary was described as "one of the best known and most estimable young women of the West Quincy district."
------------------
Their summer home was located at 16 Poplar Avenue in the Post Island section of Houghs Neck. 
CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
196 Funeral director was Sweeney Brothers. CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
197 Godparents were Dennis Cashman and Ellen Cashman. CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
198 in the neighborhood of West Quincy CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
199 Mary Agnes Cashman graduated from Quincy High School in July of 1895. In the Fall of 1895, she attended the Bridgewater Normal School, an early incarnation of Bridgewater State College. She was admitted into Class 125 on September 5, 1895. The alumni directories of 1906 and 1915 do not list Mary as an alumna so it's possible that she attended the school but did not graduate with her class. (Source=State Normal School, Who's Who: Seventy-fifth Annivesary State Normal School, p. 196)

ABOUT THE NORMAL SCHOOL:

"The modern spirit was contagious and Normal Schools were coming into their own. At this time (1892) more than half the schools were led by untrained teachers.
Excellent in character, noble in purpose, commendable in effort, they yet lacked just that adaptation which the Normal School and other helps can give them. The State cannot affort to relax its efforts till every schoolroom shall be under the guidance of a teacher possessed of both knowledge and skill.' This sounds very much like Horace Mann's slogan-
a trained teacher in every school.' This attitude of the Board resulted in highter admission requirements, high salaries for the teachers, more rigid tests for graduation, and more concert of action between the Schools. Drawing was placed on the required list of entrance examinations in 1893 and in 1894 a high-school graduation was required of every student, and only one class a year was admitted. The new aim of the Schools was concisely stated-
The aim will be to teach the history, the philosophy, the science, and the art of teaching as applied to every subject discussed, and not primarily to teach the subject matter itself.' Here is seen another definite movement toward the professional aim of the Normal Schools. All this was tending to raise the level of the teaching profession." (Source=The History of the Bridgewater Normal School by Arthur C. Boyden, Bridgewater, Massachusetts, Bridgewater Normal Alumni Association, 1933) 
CASHMAN, Mary Agnes "Minnie"
 
200 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
201 (Medical):In 1887, her brother John, who was 18 years old when she died, remembered her cause of death as Croup and her age at death as 3 years old.

In 1891, her brother William, who was 10 years old when she died, remembered her date of death as 4 Mar 1863 and cause of death as Croup.

In 1895, her sister Juila, who was about 17 years old when Mary Priscilla died, remembered her date of death as 1865, age at death as 7 and cause of death as Membranous Croup.

In 1895, her sister Catherine, who was about 11 years old when Mary Priscilla died, remembered her date of death as 1865, age at death as 7 and cause of death as Membranous Croup. 
CASHMAN, Mary Priscilla
 
202 Godparents were Thomas Condon and Mary Cashman . CASHMAN, Mary Priscilla
 
203 Phillip Cashman served on the USS John D. Ford from April 1943 to Nov 1944. USS John D. Ford (DD-228/AG-119) was a Clemson-class destroyer in the United States Navy during World War II. She was named for Rear Admiral John Donaldson Ford. She departed San Francisco 24 May 1943 for convoy and antisubmarine warfare (ASW) patrols in the Atlantic. Assigned to the 10th Fleet, Ford transited the Panama Canal 4 June and joined a Trinidad-bound convoy the 6th. For the next 6 months she ranged the North and South Atlantic from New York and Charleston, South Carolina, to Casablanca, French Morocco, and Recife, Brazil, protecting supply convoys from U-boats. After ASW training late in December, she joined Guadalcanal out of Norfolk, Virginia 5 January 1944 for offensive ASW operations in the Atlantic. The destroyer supported the destruction of German submarine U-544 by planes from Guadalcanal, who surprised and depth charged the submarine while refueling west of the Azores 16 January. After returning to the East Coast 16 February, Ford cleared Norfolk 14 March for a convoy run to the Mediterranean. While at Gibraltar 29 March, she was damaged in a collision with a British tanker. Following repairs, she returned to Norfolk, arriving 1 May. Departing Norfolk 24 May for convoy duty to the Canal Zone, Ford continued convoy patrols for almost a year from eastern seaboard ports to Recife, Reykjavík, and Casablanca. [Source credit: http://destroyerhistory.org/flushdeck/ussjohndford/: accessed 20 Feb 2014]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

During WWII, Philip Cashman served in the Navy from 28 Sep 1942 to 22 Feb 1946.
[Source credit: U.S., Department of Veterans Affairs BIRLS Death File, 1850-2010] 
CASHMAN, Philip Martin
 
204 Section: 24, Site: 296 CASHMAN, Philip Martin
 
205 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of ROBERT CASHMAN:

Robert Cashman was born April 28,1934 in Scituate MA, the second child of William Cashman and Alice Shea. Robert grew up in Scituate and played football for Scituate High school. He attended Massachusetts Maritime academy and was an outstanding navigator. He went to sea at an early age and made the sea his home while serving  in the merchant Marines. He was given a citation for bravery for risking his life to save his shipmates in a fire at sea. Robert died in 1982, he was 48 years old. [Source credit: Rachael Solimando Cashman Nylen, June 2012] 
CASHMAN, Robert W.
 
206 Ruth M. Gookin, 63 --- 36 years in Marshfield -- MARSHFIELD - Mrs. Ruth M. (Cashman) Gookin of 416 Spring st., a long-time Marshfield resident, died yesterday at Jordan Hospital, Plymouth, after a brief illness. She was 63. - Mrs. Gookin was born in Quincy and graduated from Quincy High School and Miss Pierce's Secretarial School in boston. She worked for Travelers Insurance Co, Boston, before she married. - Mrs. Gookin lived in Marshfield for 36 years after moving from Quincy. She was a parishioner of St. Christine's Church, Marshfield Hills, and a member of its Ladies Sodality. - She leaves her husband, Sylvester R.; three sons, Sylvester J. of milford, Vincent L. of New York City and Richard M. of New Haven; a daughter, Regina Ruth Gookin of Chicago; two sisters, Jean A. Cashman of Braintree and Ann M. McCoig of Palos Verdes Estates, Calif.; two brothers, Philip M. Cashman of Braintree and V. George Cashman of New York City; and three grandchildren. - A funeral Mass will be said tomorrow at 11 a.m. at St. Christine's Church, Marshfield Hills. Burial willA funeral Mass will follow at Union Cemetery, Scituate harbor. CASHMAN, Ruth Monica
 
207 Sponsors were Johanna Connor and John Connor. CASHMAN, Timothy
 
208 (Research):In 1893, William Cashman met with a serious accident. He was superintending a blast which he fired and then got behind a rock to shield himself. The force of the blast threw the rock over onto him injuring his spine and arm and it is thought also injuring him internally. He was taken to his home on Cross street and Dr. Shehan summoned who pronounced his injuries of a very serious nature.

In 1894, William Cashman was building a railroad in Ipswich. In 1898, William Cashman placed a bid of $18, 822 for the Quincy sewer system.

In 1899, William Cashman placed a bid of $15, 852.20 for 10,000 feet of sewer at Wollaston.

In 1904, William Cashman has received the contract for building a sewer at Hyde Park.

When asked to name an intimate friend on his Forester insurance application, he chose his brother, John Cashman.

The William Cashman Coal Company Inc. was dissolved in 1931. 
CASHMAN, William
 
209 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of WILLIAM CASHMAN:

William Cashman was born November 4, 1859, in Hanover, MA, as the eighth child of James Cashman and Catherine Long. He was their fifth child born in the US. He grew up on the family farm in Hanover and at age 29, moved to Quincy to live and work with his contractor brother, John, in West Quincy. He soon became overseer for John.

Family lore tells us that, some years before he was married, William was working a job in Scituate, MA, building a breakwater at the mouth of Scituate harbor, for the Corps of Engineers (by coincidence, the same breakwater that Jay Cashman rebuilt for the Corps of Engineers 100 years later). While in Scituate he stayed at a hotel on Beaver Dam Road, which is now known as The Inn at Scituate Harbor. That summer, a young Mary Murphy happened to be working at the hotel. Although she always claimed that she was a guest of the hotel, Mary's daughter-in-law, Alice, believed she was actually working there as a chambermaid. William and Mary met at the hotel and were married in 1891 in Scituate. After the wedding, the newlyweds settled into the home William built at 117 Cross Street.

Around the turn of the century, William went into business for himself, selling coal and wood in the winter and ice in the summer. The large yard of William Cashman & Sons was situated at the corner of Furnace and Willard Streets in West Quincy. William's business was very successful, as this was an era when coal was the primary fuel for heating homes. The Quincy Historical Society has on display an ice pick, stamped with the logo "William Cashman & Sons, Inc." The ice pick, a form of advertisement, shows that William possessed marketing savvy. In addition to his retail business, William was contracted to build the sewer systems at Milton and Hyde Park and served as Public Weigher on the Quincy City Council.

Sometime between 1935 and 1940, the Cashmans moved to Scituate. They purchased a house on the corner of Beaver Dam Road and Hatherly, where they eventually took up permanent residence. The house was later passed to their son Eddie, who in turn sold it to his brother William, Jr.

Brothers William and John must have enjoyed a close relationship because they worked together, lived next door to each other on Cross Street in Quincy and they are buried next to each other at St. Mary's Cemetery. When John Cashman died in 1913, William commissioned a floral tribute that was "the biggest floral piece ever seen in this city and one of the largest ever constructed. It represented a tug towing barges under a span bridge, typifying the span of life." In life and death they were side by side most of their life.

Unfortunately, William died from pneumonia in 1918 at the age of 58, when his son Edward was 22 and his son William Jr., was only 17. Eddie and William's widow, Mary, continued to run the business for four or five more years. After that, we don't know what happened. Seven years after the death or her husband, Mary died from diabetes at age 65. 
CASHMAN, William
 
210 Godparents were Jeremiah Mc[can't read] and Margaret Scully . CASHMAN, William
 
211 (Research):According to the 1940 US census, William F. completed one year of college. CASHMAN, William Francis
 
212 Godparents were James Cashman and Anna Ford. CASHMAN, William Joseph Sr.
 
213 (Medical):This hypothesis is based on the obituary which suggested that friends contribute to the American Cancer Society. CASHMAN, William Joseph Jr.
 
214 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private
 
215 (Research):*** CAUTION ***
There is a WILLIAM J. CASHMAN that worked for the Milton Water Department. His father was DENNIS J. CASHMAN from County Cork, Ireland

As far as I can tell, these men are not releated to Jay. 
CASHMAN, William Joseph Sr.
 
216 According to City Directories:

In 1902 - 1904, William J. Cashman was a machinists' apprentice boarding at his father's house at 49 Cross Street.

In 1905, William J. Cashman was a machinist, living in Dorchester at 17 Newport Street.

In 1906, William J. Cashman was a machinist, boarding at his father's house at 49 Cross Street.


Memories of William J. Cashman by Brian Cashman, 9 Sep 2011
There are lots of stories about Grampa Cashman. The most notable concerned his choice of automobiles. He was known to only drive Buicks which he drove each year to Florida for winter vacation. The one year he decided to purchase and Oldsmobile, he had an accident driving to Florida in which he lost a leg. From the point on, he went back to Buicks. --- He enjoyed a cigar from time to time and had a leather chair that was his favorite place to enjoy listening to Red Sox games. He also loved buying a new automobile each year, sort of his pride and joy, and was known to drive as far as New York City to buy a cup of coffee before heading back home the same day.


Sailed from Hamilton, Bermuda, on January 31, 1925 aboard the S. S. Fort Victoria. Arrived New York, NY, on February 2, 1925. 
CASHMAN, William Joseph Sr.
 
217 Ancestry.com. Star-News (Pasadena, California) [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2007.
Original data: Star-News. Pasadena, California, United States Of America. Database created from microfilm copies of the newspaper.
Star-News newspaper was located in Pasadena, California. 
CASHMAN, William Joseph Jr.
 
218 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private
 
219 Plot: Vista Del Monte Garden Crypts CASHMAN, William Joseph Jr.
 
220 The funeral director was C. V. Keohane of 785 Hancock Street, Quincy, MA. CASHMAN, William Joseph Sr.
 
221 William Joseph Cashman Jr. was graduated from the Willard grammar school in Quincy on the afternoon of Friday, January 23rd, at the Quincy high school hall. He was one of 27 graduates of the Willard School. [Source: Patriot Ledger (Quincy, MA), Friday, January 23, 1920, pages 1-3]

William was a registered Democrat in 1930, 1932, 1934, 1936.

"It might be of interest that my Uncle William was, at the time of his death in the 1960's, the last surviving member of Dr. Robert Goddard's crew. We are trying to find out a little more about his career. I met him shortly before he died when he came to Boston on business for the Jed Propulsion Lab with a briefcase handcuffed to his wrist." - Regina Gookin, 10 Apr 2007 
CASHMAN, William Joseph Jr.
 
222 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
223 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
224 CHASE, Sophie
 
225 (Medical):Mary A. Coffey was listed as having died at age 60 on an insurance application filled out by her granddaughter, Mary A. Spence, in 1895. COFFEY, Mary A.
 
226 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
227 at age 47 CONNOLLY, Ella
 
228 St Raymond Cemetery CONNOLLY, Ella
 
229 Agnes was traveling with Anna Gertrude Reardon Lyons when Anna died accidentally at age 82. They were both  in Lebanon to attend the wedding of Marianne Lyons. CONNOR, Agnes L.
 
230 CONNOR, Agnes L.
 
231 CONNORS, James
 
232 CONNORS, Mary wife of James
 
233 CONNORS, Patrick
 
234 CONNORS, William
 
235 COOPER, Arthur Daniel Sr.
 
236 CORCORAN, John William
 
237 CRAWFORD, Thomas
 
238 CRONIN, John II
 
239 CUMMING
 
240 Highland Cemetery CURRAN, Thomas J. "Joe"
 
241 DALEY, Francis
 
242 According to Jay, Charles Cashman Dalton was the clerk of courts in Barnstable County.

At the time of their wedding in 1936, Charles was living in Sandwich and Anne Frances was living in Osterville.

Charles Dalton dies at 65 -- SANDWICH - Charles C. Dalton, 65, of Tupper Road, who served as chief clerk of the Barnstable County District Court for the past 35 years, died Wednesday after collapsing at the Sandwich Pharmacy at 10:15 a.m. Dalton has been quite ill over the past two years having suffered several heart attacks, according to colleagues at Barnstable County Court house. A recent attack six weeks ago required his absence from court duties. "I'd have to say that the county and the state of Massachusetts have lost an able and a dedicated public servant," presiding Judge Henry L. Murphy said of Dalton's death. "We will all miss him at the court house, and of course I've lost a good friend. This is a deep loss to me personally." Murphy pointed out that Dalton had been clerk of First District Court as long as he had been the judge here. Born in Sandwich he was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles[sic] (Cashman) Dalton and was educated in Sandwich schools and has been a resident here all of his life. Dalton has been considered as responsible for the development of the Sandwich Marina now owned by the Town and constructed at the edge of the Cape Cod Canal. H is survived by his widow, Ann (Cross), a niece, Mrs. Carole Vigliano of Sandwich, a nephew John W. Dalton Jr. of Belgium and cousins James Henry Dalton of East Sandwich and Catherine Crowley of Dorchester. Funeral services will be from the Nickerson Bourne Funeral Home followed by a Mass of Requiem at Corpus Christi Church at 11 a.m. Saturday. Interment will be at St. Peter's Cemetery in Sandwich. Visiting hours at the Sandwich funeral home will be from 7 to 9 p.m. tonight and from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Friday. [Source: Cape Cod Times, 1972] 
DALTON, Charles Cashman
 
243 St Peter's Cemetery DALTON, Charles Cashman
 
244 DALTON, Christopher Benedict
 
245 (Research):James H. Dalton Jr is buried in location 80-C of Sandwich Cemetary Cedarville. DALTON, James Henry Jr.
 
246 James H. Dalton -- Following a short illness, James H. Dalton passed away Tuesday of last week at his home in New York. Mr. Dalton was born in Sandwich 68 years ago, the son of John W. and Rose E. Dalton, and was educated in the public schools of the town. For a number of years he managed hotels in Jacksonville, Fla., and Atlanta, Georgia, but for a long time had been a resident of New York, where he was connected with a large wholesale tobacco firm. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Margaret Dalton; a daughter, Mrs. George Shand; a son James Henry Dalton Jr., and two sisters Miss Mary Rose Dalton, a teacher in New Bedford , and Mrs. Robert T. Brady of Dorchester. Funeral services were conducted Friday morning at Corpus Christi church where High Requiem Mass was celebrated by Rev. F. Sullivan. Interment was in St. Peter's cemetery, the pall bearers being Christopher F. Brady, Hugh Brady, George F. Dennis, Richard J. Donovan, Thomas F. Kelleher and John W. Liberty. DALTON, James Henry
 
247 (Medical):31 May 1920 -- An operation for appendicitis was performed on Mr Dalton a week ago today and at first he seemed to be making a fine recovery. By Wednesday, however, he showed alarming symptoms. It was decided that a second operation would be necessary and it was done at 3 yesterday afternoon. From this operation he never really recovered, and the end came at 3 this morning. DALTON, John Wilfred Jr.
 
248 (Research):According to Martha Bewick's handwritten research notes:
(1) John was a reporter for 4 or 5 papers
(2) John invented a breeches buoy
---
Sandwich Observer - 23 Oct 1894 - THE SANDWICH FIRE AND POLICE PROTECTION ASSOCIATION - J. W. Dalton is President of Sandwich Fire and Police Protection Association which was organized for the purpose of protecting property owners. The village proper will be patrolled from 10pm to 6am by reliable watchmen. Time locks will be provided and patrolmen will have keys to the various churches and in case of fire an alarm will be immedidately rung in. The cost to property holders will be about $1.50 per quarter.
---
J. W. Dalton wrote a booklet called "The Cape Cod Canal" which was published in March 1911 by the Eastern Printing Company of Boston.  It contains 61 pages and 30 photographs of the progress of the contruction of the canal. There is a photocopy of the booklet at the Sandwich Archives.
---
FROM THE CANAL TO NEW YORK - Daily Steamer Will be in Operation By July 1, According to Statement of Sandwich Men -- At a meeting held at the Hotel Lenox in Boston it was stated by John W. Dalton of Sandwich that a steamboat making daily trips between the Cape Cod canal and New York will be in operation by July 1st of this year. He further stated that he had been at work on the project for over a year and had secured a concession of land from the Canal company, and permission from the government to build a wharf and dredge a basin at Sandwich. This work will begin within thirty days and will be an established fact by July 1st. [Source: Barnstable Patriot, Monday, March 17, 1919, page 2]
---
1902 -- In the directory for all New England telephones, Sandwich had one pay phone and six subscribers: J. W. Dalton, A. V. Johnston, S. I. Morse, N. Packwood, Jr., Charles M. Thompson, and the Cape Construction Co. [Source: "Sandwich - A Cape Cod Town" by R. A. Lovell, Jr., page 444] 
DALTON, John Wilfred Jr.
 
249 CONFLICT:: John's state-issued death certificate states that he was buried in Corpus Christi Cemetery in Sandwich, MA on 26 May 1920. The Boston Globe printed that his funeral would be held on Thursday, 27 May 1920. Either the Globe got the date of the funeral wrong or the undertaker supplied the wrong burial date on the death certificate as it is unlikely that the funeral was held the day after the burial. DALTON, John Wilfred Jr.
 
250 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
251 John Wilfred Dalton was one of Sandwich's most widely known and energetic citizens, a man who loved his town and the entire Cape and whose life was spent in endeavoring to help his fellow citizens and the town of his birth. He was born in Sandwich on April 25, 1867, the son of John W. and Rose (Duffy) Dalton. While attending High School his father died and he left school to help along the family, engaging in the grocery business. In 1883, while still a young man he became interested in newspaper work, corresponding for The Cape Cod Item and the Sandwich Independent, of which paper he became managing editor. In 1886, he became the representative of the Boston Globe on the Cape. In this capacity and in his association with other papers, such as the New York Herald, World and Journal, the Associated Press, the New Bedford Journal, the Barnstable County Journal and the Falmouth Local, he was known from one end of the Cape to the other and throughout southeastern Massachusetts as well as in Boston. He reported many storms and shipwrecks and was in touch with all the life-savers. Becoming particularly interested in this branch of public service, he wrote a book on the activities of the life-saving heroes, lectured on their behalf and fought for them in the way of national legislation. Mr Dalton not only had a facile pen, but was also a clever sketch artist, illustrating a number of his own articles. He was also of an inventive turn of mind and invented an improved breeches buoy. - Dalton was also a prominent man in town affairs and outside politics. As a newspaper correspondent, he became particularly well acquainted with Ex-President Cleveland and Joseph Jefferson, enjoying their confidence to an unusual degree. It is probable that he was closer to Mr Cleveland than any other newspaperman. - He was always interested in getting new industries to the Cape and he established the first industry to come to the banks of the Cape cod Canal - a fish-freezing plant, the Canal Fish and Freezing Co. His ambition, however, was to get fresh Cape cod fish into the New York market in 11 hours from the time they were caught. - In the town of Sandwich Mr Dalton was the local magnate. He was a constable of the town, the captain of the hook and ladder company, a member of the W. E. Russell Club, the Shawme Club and the Sandwich Improvement Society. He belonged to the Middleboro Lodge, K. of C. and to the New Bedford Lodge of Elks. DALTON, John Wilfred Jr.
 
252 DALTON, Theresa Anna
 
253 DALTON, William
 
254 DANAHER, Mary G.
 
255 DERUISSEAU, Blanche B. wife of Edgar
 
256 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
257 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
258 Army Serial Number = 31424630; Name = DE RUISSEAU RAYMOND B; Place of Enlistment = BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS; Enlistment Date: 22 Oct 1943; Branch = No branch assignment; Nativitiy = MASSACHUSETTS; Birth=1911; Component of the Army = Selectees (Enlisted Men) (Source=http://files.usgwarchives.net/ma/essex/military/ww2/enlistment /armyenli153gmt.txt) DERUISSEAU, Raymond
 
259 DESENA, Mary Domenica
 
260 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
261 Bridget died in the home of her daughter, Mary F. Murphy Cashman. DEVLIN, Bridget
 
262 This grave is located at the following GPS coordinates: Latitude: 42.189267; Longitude: -70.731317 DEVLIN, Bridget
 
263 (Research):"James Devlin is buried in Scituate. He was married three times and fathered a mob of children. He is kind of the progenitor of the Irish in Scituate. When I was a kid in Scituate30s 40s and fifties almost all the Irish families were cousins." -Gerard Devlin, 23 Mar 2014 DEVLIN, James
 
264 DEVLIN, James
 
265 Mrs. Sarah Field, widow of John Field, for years a resident of this town, died Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas H. Devlin, in Dorchester, where she spent the winter. She had been in excellent health up to a few hours before her death, and was to have returned to her  home in this town this week. The funeral took place Monday and the body was brought back for interment in the family lot in  St. Francis Xavier cemetery. Beside Mr. [sic] Devlin, she leaves another daughter, Sadie Galvin of this town and a son Walter Field  of  Marlboro. DEVLIN, Sarah
 
266 p. 4: "Mrs. Sarah Field, widow  of  John  Fie l d, for years a resident of this town, died Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas H.  Devlin ,  in Dorchester, where she spent the winter. She had been in excellent health  up  to a few hours before her death, and wasto have returned to  her  home in thistown this week .  The funeral took place Monday and the body was brought back for interment in the fami  l y lost in  St.  Francis Xavier cemetery .  Beside Mr. [sic) Devlin, she  leave s  another daughter, Sadie Galvin  o f this town and a  so n  Walter Field  of  Marlboro." DEVLIN, Sarah
 
267 DEVLIN, Sarah
 
268 page 12: !OBIT:  Bosotn Globe, 6 Nov  1930 ,  p. 12: "After an  illness of  two weeks, Thomas H. Devlin, 82,  of  53 Barnard Street, Dorchester, widely known Deomcrat and former Boston alderman, died  yesterday  at his home. Mr. Devlin was born on Eliot Street, Boston. He anended the Brimmer School and later, when his father died, he took over control of the  newspaper  distribution on the lines of  the  Old Colony Railroad, between Boston and Providence. He was one of the first to push the circulation of  the  Boston Globe  in  the day when the Globe was  in  the  hands of  Gen.  Charles  H. Taylor. Mr. Devlin had served  in  public  office  for  many  years  and at  one  time was  commissioner  of public institutions. Three  sons  and a daughter survive. They are Rev. Thomas F. Devlin  of  St. Augustine's Church, South Boston; James J. Devlin, a Boston anorney; George G. Devlin, and Miss Mary Devlin, a  teacher  in  the Boston  schools.  Funeral service in St. Leo's Church  in  Dorchester." DEVLIN, Thomas Henry
 
269 Name from personal knowledge of Giuliana Solimando.

According to Giuliana Solimando, Giuseppe became a priest. 
DIBIASE, Giuseppe
 
270 DIBIASE, Giuseppe
 
271 Name from personal knowledge of Giuliana Solimando. DIBIASE, Orazio
 
272 DIBIASE, Orazio
 
273 "Immediately after the wedding, Lucantonio and Rachael emigrated to America where they gave birth to the first three children: Nicholas, Michael and Vincent. Soon after the birth of Vincent, they returned to Italy in 1907 where Domenico was born in 1909 or 1910 and then Eugenia. Immediately after this, Lucantonio returned to the U. S. and called the two oldest children over before the outbreak of WWI between 1915 and 1916. Vincent and Domenico were sent for study and only in 1927, the year of premature death due to typhoid, Eugenia was placed in college. Lucantonio's intention was to have all his children in America, but with the advent of Fascism, he could recall ony his son, Vincent, who was born in the USA and Eugenia, because she was still a minor. Domenico could not leave Italy because of the border closure and the subsequent outbreak of WWII. Domenico graduated in chemistry at Milan where he worked and married Anna Bartoli. They had a daughter, Giuliana, in 1941 and a son, Lucantonio, in 1943. Following a serious illness which caused the amputation of Domenico's lower limb, Domenico and family moved to Armento, the birthplace of the Solimando family. Domenico taught math and science at the local high school there until his death in 1975. Giuliano and Lucantonio studied in Naples; Giuliana in letters and Lucantonio in pharmacy. Giuliano became a teacher of Italian, Latin, history and geography in a middle school in Basilicata, Potenza, where she lives with her husband, Giuseppe Antonio Ierardi. They have three children, Marianna, Michael and Valeria. Marianna has a degree in law and Valeria, a degree in political science. They both work and live in Perugia (Umbria). Michael is a doctor who lives and works in Calabria.

Lucantonio has been married twice. He has three children from his first marriage: Domenico, Vincenzo and Annamaria.

Michael has a child: Joseph Alexander. Annamaria has two children: Elena and Nicholas.

Eugenia married Filippo Cordaro, a journalist of Sicilian origin. After some time, they went to live in Puerto Rico, where Filippo taught at the local university. They had at least two children...a daughter, Joanna, and a son, Vincent." - Giuliana Solimando Ierardi in an email dated 28 Nov 2012 
DIBIASE, Rachele
 
274 Arrived in this country at Port of New York on 12 Feb 1929. Departed Naples, Italy, abourt the S. S. Augustus on 2 Feb 1929.

The traveling party included mother, VITA Di PLACIDO MARINUCCI, age 40, sons GUERINO, age 13, and ARMANDO, age 8, and daughter ANNA, age 16. They were to permanently join father, DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, MA.

Daughter Adelina stayed behind in Sulmona, D'Aquila, Italy.

Line 1: VITA DI PLACIDO MARINUCCI,
Line 2: son, GUERINO MARINUCCI,
Line 3: son, ARMANDO MARINUCCI,
Line 4: daughter, ANNA MARINUCCI, 
DIPLACITA, Maria Vita
 
275 DIPLACITA, Maria Vita
 
276 DOHERTY, Henry A.
 
277 (based on 1920 Census - not 1 mo old) DONAHER, Mary Reardon
 
278 (Research):It is suggested that she died either in Rockland or NC. DONAHER, Mary Reardon
 
279 DONAHER, Mary Reardon
 
280 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
281 St Mary's Cemetery DONOVAN, Catherine Agnes
 
282 According to the 1940 US Census, Marion completed four years of high school. DORN, Frank Charles
 
283 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
284 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of MARY ANN ELCOCK:

Mary Ann Elcock Shea McTiernan was born in Quincy, Ma, about 1842. On 28 Oct 1875, Mary Ann Elcock, married Thomas O'Shea a stone cutter from Co. Queens, Ireland. a native of Quincy. Less than a year later, they had a son, whom they named Thomas Walter. In 1876, Thomas started listing the family name in the Quincy directory as O'Shea. The year 1877 brought much sadness to Mary Ann Elcock Shea. In May of that year, her seven month old son, Thomas, died of whooping cough and exactly one month later, her husband, Thomas, died of silicosis, a common cause of death among stone cutters. In 1878, the widow Shea occupied the house on Common Street. In 1880, she was running a boarding house at the location. In July of that year, she married John McTiernan, a stone cutter from Ireland five years her junior. John moved into her home at 16 Common Street which was just a few doors down from the houses of William and Michael Shea, brothers of her late husband, Thomas.  John and Mary Ann lived in this house at least until her death in 1905. They raised three sons there: John, Joseph and James. 
ELCOCK, Mary Ann
 
285 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
286 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
287 (Medical):Senile Gangrene.—  Senile gangrene is the commonest example of local death produced by a gradual diminution in the quantity of blood passing through the parts, as a result of arterio-sclerosis or other chronic disease of the arteries leading to diminution of their calibre. It is the most characteristic example of the dry type of gangrene. As the term indicates, it occurs in old persons, but the patient's age is to be reckoned by the condition of his arteries rather than by the number of his years. Thus the vessels of a comparatively young man who has suffered from syphilis and been addicted to alcohol are more liable to atheromatous degeneration leading to this form of gangrene than are those of a much older man who has lived a regular and abstemious life. This form of gangrene is much more common in men than in women. While it usually attacks only one foot, it is not uncommon for the other foot to be affected after an interval, and in some cases it is bilateral from the outset. It must clearly be understood that any form of gangrene may occur in old persons, the term senile being here restricted to that variety which results from arterio-sclerosis. FALVEY, Eugene
 
288 (Research):According to Martha Bewick's handwritten research notes:
(1) Eugene Falvey is buried in St. Mary's Cemetery 
FALVEY, Eugene
 
289 About three months after her husband died, Hannah purchased a lovely Victorian house at on the corner of Adams Street and Washington Street. The address of the house was 652 Adams Street. FALVEY, Hannah Marie
 
290 (Research):According to Martha Bewick's handwritten research notes:
(1) Eugene Falvey's wife was Joanna Mannix 
FALVEY, Hannah wife of Eugene
 
291 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
292 FIELD, Ellen wife of James
 
293 FIELD, Emily Frances
 
294 FIELD, James Sr.
 
295 FIELD, John A.
 
296 FIELD, Mary Ellen
 
297 FIELD, Sarah Frances
 
298 FIELD, Walter S.
 
299 She earned an A.B. degree. FITZGIBBONS, Ann M.
 
300 She earned an M.A. in Chemistry. FITZGIBBONS, Ann M.
 
301 FITZGIBBONS, Edward
 
302 FITZGIBBONS, Julia wife of Edward
 
303 John, his wife Julia and their daughter, Alice, lived in Rockland. (Source=Mary Ellen Chase email, 18 May 2012) FLYNN, Alice Josephine
 
304 John, his wife Julia and their daughter, Alice, lived in Rockland. (Source=Mary Ellen Chase email, 18 May 2012) FLYNN, John Joseph
 
305 FLYNN, Michael
 
306 at 1 mon 25 days due to marasmus, syphilitic FLYNN, William Edward
 
307 Cause of death was listed as "Marasmus, Syphilitic." Marasmus is a form of malnutrition that is often encountered in congenital syphilis. FLYNN, William Edward
 
308 FOSTER, Eleanor Marian
 
309 FOSTER, Isabelle
 
310 FOSTER, Muriel Elizabeth
 
311 FOSTER, Unnamed
 
312 (Medical):Was listed as having died at age 55 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Mary A. Spence, in 1895. FOYE
 
313 (Medical):In 1895, at age 55, Ann was described as being in good health. FOYE, Ann
 
314 FOYE, Patrick
 
315 (Medical):She was listed as having died at age 45 on an insurance application filled out by her granddaughter, Mary A. Spence, in 1895. FOYE, Wife of
 
316 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
317 GALVIN, George Henry
 
318 GALVIN, John
 
319 GILSON, Margaret
 
320 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private
 
321 Sylvester Gookin, 72 --- Worked for United Shoe Corp. -- MARSHFIELD - A funeral Mass will be said tomorrow at 10 a.m. in St. Christine's Church for Sylvester R. Gookin of Marshfield, who died of a heart attack Sunday in South Shore Hospital, Weymouth. He was 72. - Mr. Gookin worked many years in the sales department at the Old United Shoe Machinery Corp. in Boston, retiring when he was 65. His late father, Sylvester L. Gookin, who died in October, was an inventor for the same company. - After his retirement, Mr. Gookin wrote many articles on rowing and yacht racing that were published in Yankee Magazine and Mystic Seaport Magazine. - Born in South Boston, Mr. Gookin was a graduate of North Quincy High School and had lived in Marshfield for the last 39 years. He was a member of the Scituate Harbor Yacht Club. - He leaves three sons, Sylvester J. of Milford, Vincent L. of New York City and Richard M. Gookin of New Haven; a daughter, Regina Ruth Gookin of Chicago; three brothers, Vincent H. of Camp Springs, Md., Victor H. of  Swampscott and Roger B. Gookin of Severna Park, Md.; and three grandchildren. GOOKIN, Sylvester Roger
 
322 He was born in the neighborhood of South Boston. GOOKIN, Sylvester Roger
 
323 GRANDE, Maria Rosa
 
324 GREEN, Mary
 
325 Pine Hill Cemetery Quincy GREER, Robert A.
 
326 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of HENRY C. HAMEL:

Under the firm name of Hamel and Hamel, Henry C. Hamel and his wife, Helen Cashman Hamel, were engaged in legal practice in Biddeford, Maine. Mr. Hamel had a reputation as a skilled practitioner and an able and resourceful advocate, and Mrs. Hamel, who was admitted to the Massachusetts bar in 1917, and to the Maine bar in 1922, was the first woman to engage in legal practice in Biddeford.

Henry C. Hamel was born in Quincy, Massachusetts, July 30, 1882, a son of Thomas Hamel, of Maine, who for many years was identified with the granite industry at Quincy, but is now retired, and of Emily (Rouleau) Hamel, of Warwick, Maine, whose death occurred June 11, 1925. He received his early education in the local public schools, and then prepared for college in Adams Academy. When his preparatory course was completed he matriculated in Van Buren College, from which he was graduated with the class of 1905, receiving at that time the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He studied law in the Law School of Boston University, and successfully passed the examinations for admission to the bar in 1912. From 1912 to 1919, he was engaged in United States Consulate work in the Province of Quebec, but in the last-named year he came to Biddeford and engaged in general practice. He is now a member of the law firm of Hamel and Hamel, his wife being the other partner in the firm. He is a member of the York County Bar Association, the Maine Bar Association, and the American Bar Association, and is well known in this section of the State. In 1920-21 he first served as solicitor of the city of Biddeford, and again in 1923-24, 1925-26 and 1927, and 1928, in which capacity he rendered excellent professional service. He is identified with the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks, and with several local clubs, and his religious affiliation is with St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church.

Henry C. Hamel was married, in 1921, to Helen Cashman, of Quincy, Massachusetts. Mrs. Hamel is a native of Quincy, Massachusetts, and was admitted to legal practice in Massachusetts, in 1917 and to the Maine bar in 1922. She is the pioneer in the legal field in Biddeford so far as women are concerned, and since 1922 she has been engaged in general practice in partnership with her husband, under the firm name of Hamel and Hamel. Both are known as able and resourceful practitioners, and have made for themselves and for the firm a reputation which is a valuable business asset. Mr. and Mrs. Hamel make their home at No. 17 West Myrtle Street, in Biddeford, and their office is located in the Paquin Building. [Source credit: Maine Biographies, Volume I, Harrie B. Coe, Clearfield, 1928] 
HAMEL, Henry Charles
 
327 HAMEL, Thomas
 
328 (Medical):Contributed to by arteriosclerotic cardiovascular disease, duration 15 years. Other significant condition: stroke. Dr. Douglas L. Colbert of 121 Franklin, Colon, MI, 49040, attested that the death was natural and occurred at 4:20am. HANSEN, Ellen R.
 
329 (Research):According to Christy, Ellen Hansen was married a few times (she kept outliving her husbands) and lived to 99. HANSEN, Ellen R.
 
330 Ellen married her first husband, Charles Jensen, when she was 19 years old.
She was widowed at age 48.
She married her second husband, Carl D. Modeweg, when she was 61 years old. 
HANSEN, Ellen R.
 
331 [Disposition] Cremation at Mt. Ever-Rest Crematory, Kalamazoo, Michigan [Date] Nov. 9 1987 [Funeral Director] J. Halverson of Halverson Chapel, PO Box 88, Three Rivers, MI, 49083, license #3822   HANSEN, Ellen R.
 
332 at age 94 HEALY, Louise M.
 
333 OBITUARY - THE BOSTON GLOBE:

CASHMAN, Louise (Healy) Of Framingham, formerly of Jamaica Plain and Chestnut Hill, December 28, 2009. Beloved wife of the late Eugene F. Cashman. Loving mother of Diane Campbell of Tampa, FL, and Jack Cashman of HI. Devoted grandmother of Jason H. Campbell and his wife Serena of Silver Springs, MD and Adam E. Campbell of Newton. Loving sister of Evelyn Mulligan of Natick, Lawrence Healy of Roslindale, Robert L. Healy of Scituate, and the late Helen E. Healy. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Funeral from the Robert J. Lawler & Crosby Funeral Home, 1803 Centre St., WEST ROXBURY on Monday, January 4, at 9:00 AM. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated in The Holy Name Church at 10:00 AM. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. Visiting hours Sunday 2-5 PM. Interment Milton Cemetery. Member of the Junior Aid League, the Christ Child Society, member of the Faulkner Hospital Auxiliary, former member of Charles River Country Club. Mrs. Cashman was an assistant at the West Roxbury Court House. www.lawlerfuneralhome.com Lawler & Crosby Funeral Home 617-323-5600 
HEALY, Louise M.
 
334 The Milton Cemetery/Lot 3407, Circle Avenue HEALY, Louise M.
 
335 HENNESSEY, Mary
 
336 HENNIGAN, George F.
 
337 HENNIGAN, Mary A. wife of George
 
338 (Medical):Johanna Herlihy was listed as having died at age 72 on an insurance application filled out by her grandson John Cashman in 1887. (NOTE: John listed the same age of death for all 4 grandparents)

Johanna Herlihy was listed as having died at age 90 on an insurance application filled out by her grandson William Cashman in 1891.

Johanna Herlihy was listed as having died at age 88 on an insurance application filled out by her granddaughter, Julia Cashman Riordan, in 1895.

Johanna Herlihy was listed as having died at age 80 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Catherine Cashman McIntyre, in 1898. 
HERLIHY, Johanna
 
339 HERLIHY, Johanna
 
340 HUNT, Ellen M.
 
341 Cape Cod Times (Hyannis, MA) - Thursday, January 26, 2006
Deceased Name: John L. Ierardi
67 Leaves family on the Cape; music producer, manager

LOS ANGELES - " John Lee Ierardi, 67, died Dec. 28 in Los Angeles after a brief illness.

Mr. Ierardi had a long career in music promotion. He started his career through the co-op program at Northeastern University, working in the record department at Jordan Marsh. He then worked for many record labels at Mutual Distributors in Roxbury. Liberty/United Artists transferred him in 1969 to Los Angeles, where he became a production manager for several years and founded his own company, Hut Sut Music.
In the 1980s, he produced a collection of MGM musicals. He later produced CDs with new recording artists, helping them launch careers as singers and pianists. He was an avid moviegoer and loved the beach, convertibles, crossword puzzles and cooking. Survivors include his mother, Theresa (Ierardi) Bolino of West Roxbury; a sister, Anne Ierardi of Yarmouthport; and a brother, Anthony Ierardi of Milton. A memorial Mass will be at 9 a.m. tomorrow at St. Susanna Parish, 262 Needham St., Dedham. Private burial is in St. Joseph's Cemetery, West Roxbury. Memorial donations may be made to Healthsigns Center Inc. Arts Fund, 408 Main St., Yarmouthport, MA 02675. Copyright, 2006, Cape Cod Times. All Rights Reserved. 
IERARDI, John Lee Jr.
 
342 John was a member of I.B.E.W. Local #103. IERARDI, John Lee
 
343 (Research):.In 1922 the family of James E. Cashman was listed as living at 87 College Street.
In 1923 the family of James E. Cashman was listed as living at 109 Summit Street.
James E. Cashman died in 1931.
In 1935 the family of Ada J. Cashman was listed as living at 109 Summit Street.
In 1936 the family of Ada J. Cashman was listed as living at 396 South Union Street.
---
1935 was the last year that James E. Chasman Inc. was listed in the Burlington City Directory. 
JAMES, Ada Susan
 
344 In 1931, the year that James E. Cashman died, Ada served as president-treasurer of James E. Cashman Inc. From 1932 to 1933, she served as vice-president. In 1934, Ada served as treasurer. JAMES, Ada Susan
 
345 St. Joseph Cemetery JAMES, Ada Susan
 
346 JAMES, George H.
 
347 JAMES, J. Clifford
 
348 (Research):According to James E. Cashman III, Joshua James was the inventor of the self-bailing, self-righting boat. JAMES, Joshua II
 
349 JAMES, Joshua II
 
350 JAMES, William
 
351 (Medical):(a) acute myocardial infarction - minutes between onset and death (b) arteriosclerotic hypertensive disease - years between onset and death [Other Significant Conditions] exogenous obesity, osteoarthritis [Autopsy?] No [Case referred to medical examiner?] No [Actual Place of death] Home [Physician signed certificate on] June 30, 1989 [Time of death] 1:00 am [Physician] Andrejs Dimants MD of 1020 Millard, Three Rivers, Mich, 49093 [Type of death] Natural [Injury at work] No JENSEN, Barbara Meta
 
352 (Research):In 1940, Paul and Barbara Leverentz lived next door to Walter and Emma Scott. This Walter was born in Louisiana. Is he connected to Marvin's family? JENSEN, Barbara Meta
 
353 Barbara completed four years of college.
Her parents were from Denmark but she spoke English at home as a child.
Before she became a mother, she worked as a waitress in a department store.
She was married at age 22.
---------------------------------
Mrs. LEVERENTZ was a member of St. John's Lutheran Church, the Cloria Day Circle and Lutheran Church Women's Society. She was past president, secretary, recording and corresponding secretary of the The Rivers Women's Club of Little Gardens and was active in several bridge clubs. She was a substitute school teacher in Three Rivers Schools. 
JENSEN, Barbara Meta
 
354 Cremation was performed at Mt. Ever-Rest Crematory in Kalamazoo, Michigan. JENSEN, Barbara Meta
 
355 The big school in DeKalb is Northern Illinois University. JENSEN, Barbara Meta
 
356 (Medical):On June 5, 1917, Bennett claimed that he was exempt from the draft due to a physical disability. JENSEN, Bennett M.
 
357 The highest grade completed by Bennett was 8th grade.
In April of 1930, Bennett owned a radio. 
JENSEN, Bennett M.
 
358 Highest grade completed as of 1940: four years of high school JENSEN, Bertram "Bert"
 
359 (Medical):General Paralysis of the Insane: a syndrome of mental disorder and weakness occurring in tertiary syphilis, is also known as dementia paralytica, Bayle disease, parenchymal syphilis and symptomatic neurosyphilis.  It is a rare disease in western general adult psychiatry these days but, at the height of its powers, it is thought that it accounted for up to 20% of patients in asylums. Months to years after the first signs of infection, the disease enters its tertiary phase with widespread formation of tumour like masses (gummas).  These can cause serious damage to the heart or blood vessels (cardiovascular syphilis) or to the brain (neurosyphilis) resulting in tabes dorsalis, blindness and general paralysis of the insane. Physically there is slurred speech, a tremor of the lips and tongue, and Argyll Robinson pupil** in 50%.  As the condition progresses there is increased leg weakness leading to spastic paralysis. Patients become completely incapacitated, bedridden, and die, the process taking about three to five years on average.

Toxic Myocarditis: inflammation of heart muscle caused by any noxious chemical, alcohol, heavy metals. 
JENSEN, Charles J.
 
360 Charles obtained his citizenship by way of his father's naturalization.
As of 1 Apr 1930, Charles was not a veteran.

Charles worked as a secretary for the railroad for fifteen years. His last employer was the  Sante Fe Railroad.

Charles lived in the Illinois state mental hospital in Elgin, Illinois, for the last 3 1/2 years of his life. 
JENSEN, Charles J.
 
361 Undertaker: Eric B. Nielsen of Christ Nielsen Inc., 3301 Fullerton Ave, Chicago, Illinois. JENSEN, Charles J.
 
362 (Medical):[Due to] Hypertrophy of Prostate and Cystitis, duration 6 years [Other conditions] Senility JENSEN, Christian
 
363 DISPROVED / This piece of data has been proved unlikely because Christian's son Bennett was born in 29 Aug 1887 in Chicago, Cook, Illinois. Christian and his wife had to have immigrated before that date. JENSEN, Christian
 
364 The highest grade completed by Christian was 8th grade.
Christian could read and write and speak English. 
JENSEN, Christian
 
365 Helen graduated from high school. JENSEN, Helen
 
366 Kathryn graduated from high school. JENSEN, Katherine
 
367 Highest grade completed: one year of college JENSEN, Norman Charles
 
368 Died at age 52. Parents: Frank and Hannah Jordan both born in Ireland. JORDAN, Ann
 
369 The GPS coordinates of this grave are:  N 42* 11.404'   W 070* 43.925'

Decimal Degrees:  42.190067      -70.732083 
KANE, Mary Jane
 
370 KEEGAN, James
 
371 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
372 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
373 at 29 yrs, 3 mos, 6 days KELLEY, Jonathan Michael
 
374 New York Times -- July 2, 1998 -- KELLEY-Jonathan. Suddenly on June 30, 1998. Much loved riding instructor at Chelsea Piers Equestrian Center and past teacher at Clairmont Riding Academy. Beloved son of Eugene and Chetta Kelley. Loving brother of Seana Chase, Eugene Kelley, Jr., and Heather Carr. Cherished grandson of Madeline and the late Michael Solimando, and Martin and Helen Kelley. Dear uncle of Sophie, Rachel, Alexandra, Eugene, Justin and Michael. Visiting hours Thursday, 2-4 and 7-9PM at "The Riverside," 76 Street and Amsterdam Ave. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, July 7, in Miilton, Mass. KELLEY, Jonathan Michael
 
375 The Milton Cemetery KELLEY, Jonathan Michael
 
376 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
377 LARKIN, Katherine F.
 
378 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
379 (Medical):Duration: 5 days LAWLOR, Dr. John Charles
 
380 LEARY, Catherine
 
381 LEARY, Julia
 
382 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
383 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
384 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
385 LEICH, Alexander L.
 
386 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of ANN "DEETER" LEICH REARDON:

Ann "Deeter" Leich Reardon of Hingham passed away on Wednesday, August 30, surrounded by her family and her pastor at St. Paul's Church, just as they finished singing the old Latin hymn "In paradisum…" "may the angels lead you into paradise." She would have celebrated her 93rd birthday on Sunday, September 3. A kind and generous and loving person, Ann was born in Evansville Indiana to Herbert and Marcella (Jacobi) Leich. She grew up in a family full of music, and German traditions, like Christmas cookie baking. For 37 years, she baked German Christmas cookies with three generations of cousins, most recently at a Bed and Breakfast in Vermont last December. Over the years she kept her earliest friendships, with friends, and with her fifteen first cousins, including Martha Leich Parkhurst of Baltimore, and John Foster Leich of Cornwall Connecticut. Her early schooling was unconventional, including an "open air" school, where the windows were kept open, and children wore Eskimo suits during their classes. She attended Wellesley College for a year, but transferred to the National College of Education in Chicago to finish her degree, due to the financial pressures on her family from the depression. There she worked as a elementary school teacher for families, including the Farm School. Her first grade class was responsible for tending six sheep, the second grade goats, and the third grade a pony. Classes reflected the farm interests. The first graders also sheared and carded wool. There she played the recorder in small ensembles with the Dushkin family. This included a concert for Igor Stravinsky. She met her late husband, Paul Cashman Reardon, an Associate Justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Court, through friends in Chicago on the day he finished his bar exam. They met in 1935, and were married in 1939. Meanwhile, she taught, and traveled. In 1937, she joined her brother, composer Roland Leich, on a 2000-mile bicycle trip to England and Germany during the Nazi period. He had won the Bearns Prize for composition, and had invited his sister to join him. Their trip included trips to music festivals, and a transfer of papers and ownership in a family business to German cousins, which was dangerous, since it went against Nazi instructions to those with property in foreign countries. Other trips included kayaking down the Thames in folding kayaks with her Hingham friend Helen Ingram, a 10,000-mile 6-week cross-country camping trip with her two families, including four adults and seven children, and several trips with her husband to Great Britain and Australia when he participated in the AngloAmerican Legal Exchanges. She was famous for her brownies, which she baked as gifts for family members and friends. Cardinal Cushing declared in a letter that these were "heavenly brownies". More recently she delivered a box of brownies to the Hingham Fire Department after they fixed her flat tire, and, later, after they picked her up after a fall, and taken her home. It was the Hingham Fire Department that took her to South Shore Hospital after she suffered a stroke last Friday. Her granddaughters Lottie and Polly have learned her recipe, and are continuing her traditions After her marriage, she and her husband moved to Quincy. They had five children, two of whom predeceased her. She lost her three-year old son, Bobby, in an automobile accident, and her daughter Jane Reardon Labys in the crash of TWA 800. She brought her kindergarten and first grade skills to her old neighborhood, and children loved painting on easels in the family backyard. Ann Reardon was also known for her photographs. Her interest started when she won the silver badge for photography from the St. Nicholas Magazine when she was 10. Over the years she chronicled her family, making scrapbooks and albums for more distant family members. In Quincy, she and her husband were active in the community. This included their involvement with the Community Chest and Red Feather, her Presidency of the Quincy League of Women Voters, her directorships at the Eventide Home, the Quincy Public Library, the South Shore YMCA (where she was honored with the Hodgkinson Award for her volunteer work, and her Presidency of the Quincy Homemakers, now part of Partners VNA. She was also a Cub Scout den mother for her sons, and their friends. She was a model for her sister-in-law, artist Mary Reardon, and she and her son Tom were the Madonna and Child for a holy card for the Carroll Center for the Blind in the 1940s. After she and her husband moved to Hingham in 1962, they became active in that community, including the Committee to Save Worlds End, and the Trustees of Reservations. She was a founding director of the South Shore Conservatory, some 36 years ago. She kept up her interests in the societies she was part of, including the Pilgrim Society, the Quincy Historical Society and the Hingham Historical Society. She was a member of the Union Club of Boston. Until the VNA Unique Boutique closed its doors this summer, she was an active volunteer there, as well as a Minister of Welcome at St. Paul's Church in Hingham. She also enjoyed her volunteer work with the Hingham Historical Society's Old Ordinary. She was a founding member of the Ann Harvard Society. She served Meals on Wheels into her 80s, driving lunches to senior citizens who were 10 years younger than she. She continued to play in recorder ensembles over the years, and was occasionally called upon to perform for occasions on the South Shore. One Christmas she and her quartet performed in the bay window of Talbot's in Hingham Square, and at the Forbes Museum in Milton. Ann Reardon was a Boston Symphony subscriber, and had enjoyed the bus trips from the South Shore to Boston. Last month she traveled to Tanglewood to hear her daughter Martha sing with the Tanglewood Festival Chorus in the Mozart Requiem. Her calendar was legendary, and her nieces, nephews and friends would hear from her at birthdays and holiday times. Her family enjoyed summers at Boot Pond in Plymouth, where the family still owns a cottage. She would have celebrated her 93rd birthday on Sunday, September 3, and the family is planning to celebrate her on that day. Over the years, her husband's law clerks and judicial and legal associates became her friends as well, and she would assist her husband in his law clerk reunions, or testing fish chowder recipes for his "Fish Chowder Case" opinion, or cleaning up after his encounters with beach-plum jelly making She loved Hummels, angels, Mozart, Christmas and chocolate, and classical music. She had recently enjoyed participating in a memoir class at the Hingham Senior Center, which gave her the opportunities to pull together her early memories. In recent months, she had become more frail, but loved to visit the village coffee shops and restaurants, and to see the children coming from classes at the Community Center. She was young at heart, and beloved by her extended family and friends. She leaves her daughter Martha Bewick of Hingham, son David C. Reardon of Haymarket Virginia, and Thomas P. Reardon of Newton and their spouses, five grandchildren and their spouses, three step-grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. She learned while in the hospital that her grandson and his wife were expecting a new child, which gave her joy. She leaves two first cousins, Martha Leich Parkhurst of Towson Maryland, and John Foster Leich of Cornwall Connecticut, and many young cousins, nieces and nephews and their children, and many many loving friends. Her granddaughter said "she always represented happiness to me."  [Source: Keohane Funeral Home web site]

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Family lore says that when Ann's 3-yr old son, Robert, was killed by an automobile, Ann went over to comfort the hysterical driver of the car, who was a daughter of the founder of Grossman's. [Source: John Curran, conversation 26 Nov 2012]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
I wouldn't say the neighbor was "hysterical", and wouldn't use that word. My mother went over to her home to comfort her, and tell her that there was nothing she could have done since Bobby had run out into the street. I don't know that she was related to the Grossmans. [Source: Martha Bewick, e-mail recieved 3 Oct 2016] 
LEICH, Ann L. "Deeter"
 
387 LEICH, Harold H.
 
388 LEICH, Roland J.
 
389 LEIGHTON, Mary A.
 
390 (Research):Still not married at age 35 (1930 Census).

Reasons why I think Eleanor Leverentz married Theodore Gose:

1) Eleanor's mother Sophia, died at 8209 Escanaba Street.
2) The informant on Eleanor's mother's death certificate was Theodore F. Gose.
3) Theodore and Eleanor Gose lived at 8209 Escanaba in 1935 and 1940 according to US Census.
4) A 1969 Chicago obituary lists Theodore F. Gose as married to Eleanor, nee Leverentz. 
LEVERENTZ, Eleanor D.
 
391 (Research):The largest Pomeranian cities are Szczecin, Koszalin, Slupsk and Stargard Szczecinski in Poland, and Stralsund and Greifswald in Germany.
------------
RE: St. James German Evangelical Lutheran Church in Chicago (site of marriage of Henry & Sophia)
Marge Olson posted on 16 Nov 2005: I went to this church on Chicago's near north side and it was wonderful. They are so helpful and bring you the appropo books and let you sit and copy whatever info you find in writing or will photocopy if you need it. It is in German but most in a clear writing. I found a wealth of info there, ie on the death of a great grandfather and where he was buried, where he came from in Germany. Also another gr. grandfather who was married there a second time (widower) and where he came from in Germany. Call the church and make arrangements on when to go. 
LEVERENTZ, Henry W.
 
392 In June of 1900, Henry reported that he could speak English and could read and write. LEVERENTZ, Henry W.
 
393 (Medical):[Immediate Cause of Death] (a) cerebral infarction, right massive - 1 week between onset and death (b) thrombosis of right internal carotid artery - 1 week between onset and death (c) generalized and cerebral vascular disease [Other Significant Conditions] hypertension, myocardial infarction, mural thrombosis [Autopsy?] Yes [Case referred to medical examiner?] No [Time of death] 4:00 pm [Physician] Andrejs Dimants MD of 1020 Millard, Three Rivers, Mich, 49093 LEVERENTZ, Paul William
 
394 (Research):In 1940, Paul and Barbara Leverentz lived next door to Walter and Emma Scott. This Walter was born in Louisiana. Is he connected to Marvin's family? LEVERENTZ, Paul William
 
395 Paul completed four years of high school. He never served in the US armed forces.

When he was 20 years old, he had the misfortune to be the person who discovered his father's body after he committed suicide. 
LEVERENTZ, Paul William
 
396 [Undertaker] Lee F. Hohner of  Hohner Funeral Home, 118 N. Main, Three Rivers, Michigan LEVERENTZ, Paul William
 
397 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
398 In 1927, at age 44, Walter H. Leverentz committed suicide by wrapping himself in a blanket after stretching a rubber hose from a gas jet in the kitchen of his home to a spot in his rear yard. His body was discovered by his 20-year-old son, Paul Leverntz. LEVERENTZ, Walter Henry
 
399 (Medical):Death occurred at home at 10:45 AM. LEWIS, Meredith Altha
 
400 Meredith completed four years of college. LEWIS, Meredith Altha
 
401 Plot: Vista Del Monte Garden Crypts LIMB, Emma
 
402 (Research):SIDNEY LIPSHIRES PAPERS AT UMASS ARCHIVES SPECIAL COLLECTIONS:

1940s-2011. 5 boxes (3.5 linear feet)

Ranging from an autobiographical account that outlines his development as an activist (prepared in anticipation of a trial for conspiracy charges under the Smith Act) to drafts and notes relating to his book Giving Them Hell, the Sidney Lipshires Papers offers an overview of his role in the Communist Party and as a labor organizer. The collection also contains his testimony in a 1955 public hearing before the Special Commission to Study and Investigate Communism and Subversive Activities, photographs, and biographical materials.

Subjects: Communism--United States--History. Communists--Massachusetts. Labor movement--United States--History--20th century. Labor unions--United States--Officials and employees--Biography. Contributors Lipshires, Sidney. Types of material Photographs. Call no.: MS 730 View related collections: Civil rights, Cold War culture, Communism & Socialism, Labor, Massachusetts (West), Photographs, Political activism, Social change, World War II :: No Comments (Source=http://www.library.umass.edu/spcoll/umarmot/?p=4763) 
LIPSHIRES, Sidney
 
403 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH OF SIDNEY LIPSHIRES:

Born on April 15, 1919 in Baltimore, Maryland to David and Minnie Lipshires, Sidney was raised in Northampton, Massachusetts where his father owned two shoe stores, David Boot Shop and The Bootery. He attended the Massachusetts State College for one year before transferring to the University of Chicago and was awarded a BA in economics in 1940. His years at the University of Chicago were transformative, Lipshires became politically active there and joined the Communist Party in 1939. Following graduation in 1941, he married Shirley Dvorin, a student in early childhood education; together they had two sons, Ellis and Bernard. Lipshires returned to western Massachusetts with his young family in the early 1940s, working as a labor organizer. He served in the United States Army from 1943 to 1946 working as a clerk and interpreter with a medical battalion in France for over a year. Returning home, he ran for city alderman in Springfield on the Communist Party ticket in 1947. Lipshires married his second wife, Joann Breen Klein, in 1951 and on May 29, 1956, the same day his daughter Lisa was born, he was arrested under the Smith Act for his Communist Party activities. Before his case was brought to trial, the Smith Act was ruled unconstitutional by the U.S. Supreme Court. Disillusioned with the Communist Party, he severed his ties with it in 1957, but continued to remain active in organized labor for the rest of his life. Earning his masters in 1965 and Ph.D. in 1971, Lipshires taught history at Manchester Community College in Connecticut for thirty years. During that time he worked with other campus leaders to establish a statewide union for teachers and other community college professionals, an experience he wrote about in his book, Giving Them Hell: How a College Professor Organized and Led a Successful Statewide Union. Sidney Lipshires died on January 6, 2011 at the age of 91.
----------------------------------------------------------------------

OBITUARY - THE HARTFORD COURANT, 8 JAN 2011:

LIPSHIRES, Sidney S. Sidney S. Lipshires, 91, died peacefully on Thursday, (January 6, 2011) at the Hebrew Home Hospital. Sid was born on April 15, 1919 in Baltimore, Maryland, to David M. Lipshires and Minnie S. (Alberts) Lipshires. When he was four years old, his family moved to Northampton, Massachusetts. Sid graduated from Northampton High School in 1936, with prizes in mathematics and science. He graduated from the University of Chicago in 1940 with a bachelor's degree in economics. In 1941, Sid married Shirley Dvorin. From 1943 to 1946, he served in the United States Army as a French interpreter. In 1947, he ran for city alderman in Springfield, Massachusetts, on the Communist Party ticket. In 1951, Sid married his second wife, Joann Klein Breen. While managing a shoe store in New Britain, Sid earned a master's degree in history from Trinity College. In 1966, he began a 30-year career as a history teacher at Manchester Community College. He earned a Ph.D. in history from the University of Connecticut in 1977. His doctoral dissertation was published as a book entitled, Herbert Marcuse: from Marx to Freud and Beyond. Sid helped establish the Congress of Connecticut Community Colleges, a statewide union for teachers and other community college professionals. He served as president of the 4 C's, as it is known today, for 18 consecutive years. Sid was known for his intelligence, humor, and unflagging energy. He had a gift for languages and loved to travel. He also appreciated art and gourmet food. Among his friends, he was known as a wise counselor and a sympathetic listener. Sid will be deeply missed by many, including his son Ellis Edmonds of Brooklyn, New York, his son Bernard Edmonds of Stockbridge, Massachusetts, his daughter Lisa Lipshires of Greenfield, Massachusetts, and his sister Evelyn Lyons of Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Sid also leaves three grandchildren, two great-grandchildren, a niece, and two nephews. A graveside funeral service will be held at 11:30 a.m. on Monday, (January 10) at the Congregation B'nai Israel Cemetery on North King Street in Northampton, Massachusetts. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Sid's honor to The Schepens Eye Research Institute, 20 Staniford Street, Boston, MA 02114. 
LIPSHIRES, Sidney
 
404 Congregation B'nai Israel Cemetery LIPSHIRES, Sidney
 
405 (Medical):At age 70, Catherine was still in good health. LONG, Catherine
 
406 Sponsors were John Ryce and Mary Long. LONG, Catherine
 
407 Sponsor was Timothy Buckley. LONG, Jeremiah
 
408 LONG, Jeremiah
 
409 (Medical):John Long was listed as having died at age 72 on an insurance application filled out by his grandson John Cashman in 1887. (NOTE: John listed the same age of death for all 4 grandparents)

John Long was listed as having died at age 105 on an insurance application filled out by his grandson William Cashman in 1891.

John Long was listed as having died at age 104 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Julia Cashman Riordan, in 1895.

John Long was listed as having died at age 101 on an insurance application filled out by his granddaughter, Catherine Cashman McIntyre, in 1898. 
LONG, John
 
410 LONG, John
 
411 Sponsors were John Cronin and Hanora Buckly. LONG, Michael
 
412 LONG, Michael
 
413 LYNCH, Helen
 
414 LYONS, Bridget wife of Patrick
 
415 LYONS, Gerald
 
416 LYONS, John
 
417 LYONS, Lawrence W. Jr.
 
418 LYONS, Margaret
 
419 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
420 LYONS, Patrick
 
421 LYONS, Robert
 
422 LYONS, William T.
 
423 He completed four years of college. MACDONALD, Donald Peter
 
424 MACDONALD, Donald Peter
 
425 Janette was still using the surname "Cashman" when she died. MACKIE, Janette
 
426 MACRURY, Colin H.
 
427 MADDALENA, Settovenden
 
428 MANNING, James
 
429 (Research):LIST OR MANIFEST OF ALIEN PASSENGERS FOR THE UNITED STATES IMMIGRATION OFFICER AT PORT OF ARRIVAL -- S. S. AUGUSTUS, Passengers sailing from NAPLES, Febr 2nd, 1929, Arriving at port of NEW YORK, Feb 12, 1929

Line 1: VITA DI PLACIDO MARINUCCI, age 40, married, housewife, unable to read or write, speaks Italian, Nationality=Italian, born in Sulmona, visa # 6103 N.Q. issued at Naples on 31 Jan 1929, last permanent address was Sulmona, permanently joining husband DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, Mass, height 5' 5", hair brown, eyes brown, no marks

Line 2: son, GUERINO MARINUCCI, age 13, single, able to read and write, speaks Italian, Nationality=Italian, born in Sulmona, visa # 6105 N.Q. issued at Naples on 31 Jan 1929, last permanent address was Sulmona, permanently joining father DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, Mass,

Line 3: son, ARMANDO MARINUCCI, age 8, single, unable to read or write, speaks Italian, Nationality=Italian, born in Sulmona, visa #6106 N.Q. issued at Naples on 31 Jan 1929, last permanent address was Sulmona, permanently joining father DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, Mass,

Line 4: daughter, ANNA MARINUCCI, age 16, single, housewife, able to read and write, speaks Italian, Nationality=Italian, born in Sulmona, visa #6104 N.Q. issued at Naples on 31 Jan 1929, last permanent address was Sulmona, permanently joining father DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, Mass, height 5' 5", hair brown, eyes brown, no marks

ADELINA MARINUCCI is the nearest relative residing in Sulmona. She is Vita's daughter and the sister of Guerino, Armando and Anna. 
MARINUCCI, Anna
 
430 Anna Marinucci Restaino, 93

YOUNGSTOWN –  A Mass of Christian Burial will be said Tuesday at 10 a.m. in St. Anthony of Padua Church for Anna Marinucci Restaino, 93, formerly of Stephens Street, who died Friday evening in Austinwoods Nursing Home.
Anna was born Jan. 6, 1913 in Sulmona Aquila, Italy, and came to this area in 1931. She was the daughter of Dominic and Mary Marinucci.
She was a member of the church, a homemaker and an excellent cook and was very generous with the items she cooked or made. She had worked at Youngstown Steel Door during WWII and the Korean War.
She is survived by a daughter, Ida (Samuel) Carfolo of Youngstown; a son, Silivio (Antonia) Restaino of Girard; granddaughters, Patricia Carfolo, Lisa Restaino and Michelle Restaino of Cleveland; a grandson, Mark (Melanie) Carfolo of Canfield; and three great-grandchildren, Rina Restaino, Olivia Marie Carfolo and Michael Anthony Carfolo.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Pasquale Restaino, whom she married Sept. 21, 1930 and who died May 30, 1985; a sister, Adeline Papallo; and two brothers, Guido and Armand Marinucci.
Family and friends may call from 5 to 8 p.m. on Monday at the Schiavone Funeral Home.
[Source: Vindicator, September 17, 2006] 
MARINUCCI, Anna
 
431 Arrived in this country at Port of New York on 12 Feb 1929. Departed Naples, Italy, abourt the S. S. Augustus on 2 Feb 1929.

The traveling party included mother, VITA Di PLACIDO MARINUCCI, age 40, sons GUERINO, age 13, and ARMANDO, age 8, and daughter ANNA, age 16. They were to permanently join father, DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, MA.

Daughter Adelina stayed behind in Sulmona, D'Aquila, Italy.

Line 1: VITA DI PLACIDO MARINUCCI,
Line 2: son, GUERINO MARINUCCI,
Line 3: son, ARMANDO MARINUCCI,
Line 4: daughter, ANNA MARINUCCI, 
MARINUCCI, Armando
 
432 MARINUCCI, Domenico
 
433 MARINUCCI, Francesco
 
434 Arrived in this country at Port of New York on 12 Feb 1929. Departed Naples, Italy, abourt the S. S. Augustus on 2 Feb 1929.

The traveling party included mother, VITA Di PLACIDO MARINUCCI, age 40, sons GUERINO, age 13, and ARMANDO, age 8, and daughter ANNA, age 16. They were to permanently join father, DOMENICO at 200 Magnolia Street in Dorchester, MA.

Daughter Adelina stayed behind in Sulmona, D'Aquila, Italy.

Line 1: VITA DI PLACIDO MARINUCCI,
Line 2: son, GUERINO MARINUCCI,
Line 3: son, ARMANDO MARINUCCI,
Line 4: daughter, ANNA MARINUCCI, 
MARINUCCI, Guerino
 
435 MARINUCCI, Loretta
 
436 (Research):According to Roma Waterman, who probably got the information from Rosetta Verrochi, Nicholas Verrochi was married twice. His first wife was Rosa Massalena (in Rosetta's records it is spelled Mazzolini) His second wife was Crocifissa LaCivita whom he married in Stoughton, MA. MASSALENA, Rosa
 
437 MASSALENA, Rosa
 
438 Once in the United States, Nicola changed his surname to Mastrangelo. MASTRANGELO, Nicola
 
439 This grave is located at the following GPS coordiantes: Latitude: 42.189767, Longitude:      -70.7312.
     
MCCARTHY, Anastatia C.
 
440 MCCARTHY, Edward
 
441 On Friday, September 6, 1901, Jeremiah McCarthy was part of a crew from the U. S. Life Saving Station at North Scituate, which rescued competitive swimmer, Peter S. McNally and the four men of his support team. MCCARTHY, Jeremiah
 
442 This grave is located at the following GPS coordiantes: Latitude: 42.189767, Longitude:      -70.7312.
     
MCCARTHY, Jeremiah
 
443 This grave is located at the following GPS coordiantes: Latitude: 42.189767, Longitude:      -70.7312.
     
MCCARTHY, John I.
 
444 On 15 November 2016, I unlinked Louis McCarthy as the child of Jeremiah McCarthy and Mary Ellen Murphy. According to Diane Kliebert, Murphy family historian, he was the son of James L. McCarthy and Mary Ann Barry of Scituate. I kept Louis in the database as a standalone person and added the parents that Diane identified. MCCARTHY, Louis
 
445 He was traveling with his wife, Anna, in Mexico and died at the Del Rio Motel. MCCOIG, Harry Lorn
 
446 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
447 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
448 MCDERMOTT, Bernard
 
449 MCINTIRE, Bernard
 
450 MCINTIRE, Cornelius
 
451 MCINTIRE, James
 
452 MCINTIRE, John
 
453 MCINTIRE, Mary A.
 
454 MCINTIRE, Patrick
 
455 MCINTIRE, Rose
 
456 Attended State Normal School in Bridgewater, MA. Was accepted into Class 132 on September 1, 1902. Was part of the "3 yrs" course. As of 1915, had taught for 10 yrs and was teaching at the Center School in Brockton. MCINTYRE, Catherine Maria
 
457 Helen's granddaughter, Kate Lawlor, describes Helen as "an amazingly strong and stoic woman who raised four young kids by herself after her physician husband died young." MCINTYRE, Helen Cashman
 
458 MCINTYRE, Helen Cashman
 
459 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH of JOHN FRANCIS McINTYRE:

John Francis McIntyre: Business Man

Although he was born in Ireland, John Francis McIntyre was a member of the old Clan McIntire from the Scottish Highlands. They played their part in the numerous tribal wars of the early days, and were soldiers who did much in consolidating the conquests of those regions which are now colonies of the British Empire. They were a Spartan race and their stern and hardy virtues are to be seen today in their descendants. There is little of weakness in a stock where one of every five in the population is fighting for civilization, as is said to be the case with the Scotch nation at the present time. In such facts as this there is the explanation of the place taken by that little people in the eyes of the world, not in the present generation alone, but during a history which reaches back to the mists of antiquity.

Of this old stock John Francis McIntyre was born, in County Cavan, Ireland, in 1852. He was a son of John McIntire, who was a farmer in Ireland and came to this country, living, however, only a year afterwards. His wife was Margaret (Gilson) McIntire, a native of the same county. Their children were: Bernard, Patrick, John Francis, of the present mention, Mary A., Rose, James, Cornelius.

John Francis McIntyre, after reaching manhood, changed the spelling of his name from McIntire, the old one used by the family from antiquity. He was only about fifteen years old when his parents came to this country, they purchasing a farm in Abington, Massachusetts. When the time came for the young McIntyre to leave home and seek his fortune in the outer world he secured employment in a shoe shop, and continued to follow this business until about the year 1890. He had saved some capital and he determined to establish himself in the grocery business, and soon the enterprise showed the results of the thrift, industry and foresight which he had learned in accumulating his necessary start. A fair degree of prosperity was the achievement of the work to which he gave himself for the remainder of his life. Business and home duties absorbed the greatest interest of Mr McIntyre, but he was interested in fraternal work and association and was a member of the Ancient Order of United Workmen.

He married Catherine A. Cashman, daughter of James Cashman, of what is now Hanover, Massachusetts. They had three children: John Francis, Jr., of Boston; Catherine Maria, now a teacher in Brockton, Massachusetts; Helen Cashman, who holds a position as a private secretary in Boston.

James Cashman, father of Mrs. McIntyre, was born in Dunmore county, Ireland. Here he grew up and was married, and after three children were born to them the couple came to this country in 1850. He was a farmer by occupation and located at South Scituate, now known as Norwell, Massachusetts, and lived there until his death, September 28, 1879. His wife, Catherine, was the daughter of John Lang, a native of the same region as himself. They had ten children, of whom nine grew up: Hannah, Julia, John, Dennis, Catherine A., James T., Mary, William, Ellen C., Luke J. The father of James Cashman was Dennis Cashman, who married Joanna Herhily, of the same place.

- American Biography: A New Cyclopedia, v. 5, William Richard Cutter (1919), pp. 275-276, McINTYRE, John Francis; eBook, Google Books 
MCINTYRE, John Francis
 
460 as a result of accidental burns MCINTYRE, John Francis Jr.
 
461 MCKAY, Edith
 
462 died young MCKENNA, Agnes
 
463 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, Agnes
 
464 died young MCKENNA, Bertha Cecelia
 
465 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, Bertha Cecelia
 
466 950 East 149th Street MCKENNA, Francis Felix
 
467 at 78 yrs MCKENNA, Francis Felix
 
468 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, Francis Felix
 
469 [1900 US Census] McKenna Family 950 East 149th Street, New York (Bronx), New York, New York Owns home Ella McKenna - head, 40; widowed; 6 kids/3 living; b. Jun 1859 in IRL; Immigrated 1875; Margaret McKenna - daughter, 17; single; b. Jul 1882 in New York; housework Francis McKenna - son, 15; single; b. Dec 1884 in New York; at school Luke J. Cashman -  son-in-law, 33; married 3 yrs; b Jul 1866 in Massachusetts; policeman Minnie F. Cashman -  daughter, 20; married 3 yrs; 0 children, 0 living; b. Oct 1879 in New York Everybody can read, write and speak English.

[NY Passenger Lists] S. S. Baltic departed Cobh, Cork, Ireland, on 5 Sep 1926, arrived New York, NY, on 13 Sep 1926. Line#, Name, Age, Sex, Married?, Place of Birth, Naturalized?, Address No. 18 - Francis McKenna, age 40, male, married, born New York City, NY, on 7 Dec 1884, home: 201 East 61st Street, NY, NY No. 19 - Margaret McKenna, age 36, female, married, naturalized through marriage, home: 201 East 61st Street, NY, NY

[WW II Draft Registration] Francis Felix McKenna, serial number 3783 Place of Residence: 210 E. 84th St, New York City, NY, NY mailing address same as above Telephone: NONE Age: 57, Date of Birth: 12-7-1884 Place of Birth: New York City, USA Name and Address of Person who will always know your address: Patrick J. Waters c/o Mrs C. F. Darlington, Mt Kisco, NY Employer's Name and Address: Mr. Stanley P. Friedman, 11 East 81st St, NY City, NY, NY 
MCKENNA, Francis Felix
 
470 died young MCKENNA, James Eugene
 
471 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, James Eugene
 
472 at age 24 MCKENNA, Margaret C.
 
473 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, Margaret C.
 
474 (Medical):A chronic inflammation of the kidney, in which there is degeneration of the renal epithelium, connective tissue changes in the stroma, permanent changes in the glomeruli, and an exudation from the blood-vessels. This is mostly a disease of early and middle life, though no age is exempt. Males are more often affected than females, the greater exposure, mode of life, and drink habits of the former, no doubt, accounting for the difference in the two sexes. It may follow the acute nephritis of cold, scarlet fever, or pregnancy, or chronic congestion of the kidney, though usually it begins insidiously and seemingly independent of any acute disease. Indulgence in alcoholic and malt beverages is no doubt responsible for the disease, the frequency with which it appears in beer-drinkers being evidence. Malaria is regarded by many authors as being a cause of chronic nephritis. Workmen exposed to cold and damp, and who live in damp, poorly ventilated apartments, are subject to Bright's disease.Tuberculosis, syphilis, and suppurative diseases are also associated with chronic nephritis. In all probability, toxins either from a perverted metabolism or introduced from without, so influence the nutrition of the kidney as to give rise to chronic diffuse nephritis. MCKENNA, Mary F.
 
475 Mary died at St. Francis Hospital. The hospital was located in the Mott Haven area of the South Bronx on East 142nd Street between Brook Avenue and St. Ann's Street. MCKENNA, Mary F.
 
476 She was buried in St Raymond Cemetery. The undertaker was John H. Doerhty, 402 East 147th.

Graves 63-66 in Section 1 Range 9 purchased by Francis F. McKenna on 23 Mar 1909.
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Section 1 Range 9 Grave 63 Buried Margaret M. McKenna Sept 6, 1940 aged 50 yrs

Section 1 Range 9 Grave  64 Buried Francis F. McKenna Jan 9,1963 aged 78 yrs

Section 1 Range 9 Grave 65 Buried Margaret McKenna March 27, 1907 age 24

Section 1 Range 9 Grave 66 Buried Ellen McKenna aged 67 Buried Patrick McKenna aged 50 Buried Bertha C . James E. & Agnes McKenna Buried  Arthur K. Cashman 
MCKENNA, Mary F.
 
477 at age 50 MCKENNA, Patrick
 
478 St Raymond Cemetery MCKENNA, Patrick
 
479 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
480 (Medical):Julia McNamara was listed as having died at age 72 on an insurance application filled out by her grandson John Cashman in 1887. (NOTE: John listed the same age of death for all 4 grandparents)

Julia McNamara was listed as having died at age 90 on an insurance application filled out by her grandson William Cashman in 1891.

Julia McNamara was listed as having died at age 98 on an insurance application filled out by her granddaughter, Julia Cashman Riordan, in 1895.

Julia McNamara was listed as having died at age 95 on an insurance application filled out by her granddaughter, Catherine Cashman McIntyre, in 1898. 
MCNAMARA, Julia
 
481 MCNAMARA, Julia
 
482 MCTIERNAN, James M.
 
483 MCTIERNAN, John L.
 
484 MCTIERNAN, Joseph E. McTiernan
 
485 (Medical):Contributory cause: chronic myocarditis MEIER, Sophia
 
486 In 1900, Sophia reported that she had given birth to 8 children, but that only 4 were still living. She also reported that she could speak English and read and write. MEIER, Sophia
 
487 Sophia died in the home of her daughter, Eleanor, and son-in-law, Theodore F. Gose. Theodore was the informant on the death certificate. MEIER, Sophia
 
488 (Medical):Underwent surgery in June of 1955 which resulted in diagnosis of carcinomatosis primary site gallbladder. Seven months between onset and death. Dr Samuel S. Lyon attended  her from June 1955 to Dec. 1, 1955. He attested that he last saw her alive on Nov. 29, 1955. Death occurred 12:35 AM. MEINA, Hildegard E.
 
489 She was born in Chicago and lived there all her life. MEINA, Hildegard E.
 
490 The funeral director was John V. May Funeral Home of 4553-61 Milwaukee Avenue, Chicago 30, Illinois. MEINA, Hildegard E.
 
491 (Research):The death certificate of Hildegard Leverentz lists her father's name as Ernest Maina instead of Rudolph Meina. The informant for this information was Hildegard's daughter, Ruth. I suspect that Ruth confused her grandmother's name (Ernestina) with her grandfather's name. Ruth stated that she did not know the name of her grandmother. The accuracy of Ruth's testimony is suspect. MEINA, Rudolph
 
492 p .  4:  "James J .  Devlin. 83.  of  Brain t ree. died  yesterday  at South Sho r e Hospital after a brief  il l ness .  Born in  South  Boston, he lived  in  Dorchester most  of  his l i fe, moving to B r aintree  10 years  ago. He gradua t ed from Boston  College  High School in 1914 and from Suffolk Law Schoo l in  1927. Mr. Devli n  was an administrative assistant for the Bosto n  Department  of  Public Works before retiri n g  in  1970. He  was  a member  of  t h e Massachusetts Bar Association and a  former  memberoin the St. Vincent DePaul Society  of  S t  .  Leo's Church in Dorc h ester. Mr .  Dev l in was the husband  of  the  l ate Anna  (Me l don) Devl i n; t h e father  of  t he  l a t e  J ames J. Devlin Jr., and the brother of the late Rev. Thomas F. Devlin of St. Anthony;s Church, Cohasset. He  i s survived by tw o  sons, Thomas H .  Devlin of Santa Ba r bara, Calif., and Gerard F .  Devlin, of
Bowie, Mary lan d; three daughters, Virgin ina  M. Ward and Patricia A .  Robichau.  both of Braintree. a n d Ann L. Pirrera of  Randolph;  a brother. Leo Devlin of Peabody; and a sister. Mary
M. Devlin of  Braintree  and 18 grandchildren .  A funeral mass will be celeb r ated at St. Thomas More Church. Burial in Calvary Cemetery, Boston." 
MELDON, Anna
 
493 Marcia R. (Merrill) Ierardi, age 66, passed away after an extended illness on Friday, Jan. 10, 2014. A Milton resident for many years she was originally from West Roxbury. Marcia started her career as a secretary and as her family grew she became a Special Needs Aide in both the Boston and Milton Schools. Her sweetness and caring always shone through her beautiful smile and gave comfort to all the students she helped nurture. The beloved wife of Anthony J. Ierardi of Milton, she is also survived by her devoted children Stephanie A. of Milton, Jonathan and his wife Linda of Stoughton, her new grandson Luca, her mother-in-law Theresa C. Bolino of West Roxbury, her brother David W. Merrill of Hudson, N.H. and her sisters-in-law; Rev. Anne Ierardi and Dr. Judith Recknagel, both of Yarmouthport. She was the daughter of the late Harold F. and Rita M. Merrill, the sister of the late Harold F. Merrill, Jr. and sister-in-law of the late John L. Ierardi. Marcia is also survived by her beloved Maltese Chiclet, who remained by her side through her long illness. A Funeral Service will be held at the First Congregational Church of Milton, UCC, 495 Canton Ave., Milton, Wednesday at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends respectfully invited. Visiting hours and interment private. www.alfreddthomas.com Alfred D. Thomas Funeral Home Milton (617) 696-4200

Published in The Patriot Ledger from Jan. 13 to Jan. 14, 2014f 
MERRILL, Marcia R.
 
494 METZGER, Ben
 
495 METZGER, Unknown
 
496 MITCHELL, Charles H.
 
497 MITCHELL, Emma Ellen
 
498 (Research):I believe he was previously married twice.
First to Margaret Kuld on 2 Jun 1915
Second to Enna Nelson between 1920 and 1927, who died in the 1940's and Margaret Kuld. 2 Jun 1915. 
MODEWEG, Carl Diederich
 
499 (Research):Check out: http://ech.case.edu/cgi/article.pl?id=BG1 MOORE, George
 
500 MOORE, Patrick
 

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