Before I begin ….
I would like to thank Mary for all the info,
photos ect. that she sent to me that are
Descendants of Manuel DeSilva
Generation No. 1
1. Manuel1 DeSilva was born in Spain.
Child of Manuel DeSilva is:
+ 2 i. Joseph2 DeSilva, Sr., born 1749 in Portugal, Madeira Island; died 1836 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY.
Generation No. 2
died 1836 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY.
He married Margaret Wood in NY.
She was born 1755 in NJ, and died February 07, 1827 in NY.
Notes for Joseph DeSilva, Sr.:
The History of Joseph DeSilva
as told by himself to John DeSilva (grandson)
"My father was born in Spain where his father, my grandfather, seemed to be of considerable consequence in his own country. My father disagreed with his father on political issues. He then left Spain and went to Madeira Island with his young wife, who was Portuguese.
My father being possessed of considerable means bought considerable estate. Many acres being mountainous and some being fertile valleys bordering the sea. He was an extensive grower of the vine, and grew many acres of grapes and had a wine cellar and presses and made much wine for export. He also raised considerable cane in the valleys.
I remember my mother as being haughty and disdainful and have heard her express many times her dislike for Madeira and upbraid my father for leaving Spain. I have often heard her tell of her experiences at court.
My father's name was Manuel, I being the only child.
One evening while strolling on the seashore near my fathers estate, I then being a boy of sixteen, I saw a boat containing four men pull out from a ship then achored in the harbor. They then pulled towards me where I stood waiting. And seizing me dragged me into the boat and then pulled to the ship where I was put in the "hole". I was not allowed to come on deck. They weighted anchor and left the harbor. It proved to be a British vessel loaded with wine and sugar.
I could speak no English and could not ascertain what was to be done with me. I at once became seasick. I was immediately put to work. I had often read of America and Philadelphia, America.
During the voyage, which was about four month's duration. We put in at various places, but I was not allowed to go ashore. I was treated terrible on the trip and flogged on the least occasion. I was fully determined to escape the ship on reaching Philadelphia. After reaching Philadelphia I at once prepared myself for escaping. While the vessel was anchored in midstream of the Delaware River opposite the city, I having previously filled the pockets of my oilskin pea jacket with sea biscuit and salt meat, leaped overboard when there was no one on deck but the watch, and swam to what proved to be the Jersey shore. I lost my cap when I jumped overboard. I took the first road I came to which lead up the river, in hopes of finding some village. I met several persons, but none could speak my language, so I could not tell them who I was. I finally reached a little hamlet, where there was a store. I went in and by their actions it seemed to me they were trying to find where I was from. The storekeeper gave me some food and I traveled on. Night coming on, I slept in a small shed along the wayside.
The Next day I reached a town which is now called Trenton. There I left the river and took a road leading to the right. Finally a gentleman riding in a coach, having a black driver, overtook me. He stopped and questioned me. Not understanding his language, I said in Portuguese, "Philadelphia". I afterwards found out he asked me where I was from and where I was going? He motioned for me to get in the coach, which I did, though I did not know where he was going. After a day of traveling we approached the village of Bloomfield, New Jersey. His name was Levi Bloomfield, and he was returning from a trip to Philadelphia by way of Trenton.
He had a business in Bloomfield village and also owned a farm near the village. He gave me a suit of clothes and a cap and a different pair of shoes. Next morning he took me out to a nearby farm and showed me how to drive the horses and gave me other light work to do on the farm. I picked up the English language very rapidly.
He and his family, consisting of two girls and a son. The soon acertained that I was a fair musician and a good singer. The next trip to Philadelphia, Mr. Bloom field purchased a Spanish guitar, which I was very familiar with. I often entertained the family by singing, especially Portuguese ballads, accompanying myself on the guitar, which members of the family seemed to enjoy very much. I drove Mr. Bloomfield to his business in the village almost every morning.
The following winter I went to school with his son. Mr. Bloomfield, being a captain of a militia company of about twenty-five men, I joined the company. During this time I married and had one son, Ira. A little later the war broke out with Great Britain. I later enlisted and left my wife and little son with the Bloomfields. The Bloomfields were fine people.
In my first encounter with the British I was taken a prisoner. They took me to Staten Island. Being a good swimmer, I made my escape under cover of darkness by swimming the narrows, and reached the Jersey shore, where I entered an American camp. I approached an officer and told my story. He immediately detailed a guard to escort me to Washington's head quarters. Washington finally asked me, after scanning me from head to foot, what I had to report. I told my story, explaining what I had heard and also of my escape, which he seemly doubted. He immediately sent for the captain of my company who knew me and who verified my story he asked me where I was from and I told him in broken Portuguese that I was from Portugal. Then he said: "Young man, you have done well. Let the remembrance of your service done your country be your reward. The country at this time being too poor to reward you with money, I will however, order you appointed a commission as ensign. You may now report to your regiment".
I had never seen Washington except at a distance, and was much disappointed as I had expected to find a very handsome face. He had evidently at one time had smallpox, for his face was very pitted.
A commission as ensign was offered me but I refused as I preferred to fight in the ranks. After my treatment aboard the British ship, I hated the English and wanted to kill as many of them as possible.
I wrote to Madeira several times in Portuguese and also in English when I learned to write the English language, but never could get a reply. However, on my several trips to New York, I searched the docks for Portuguese sailors which there were many in those days and I finally found an old Portuguese whose home was in Fuchial, Madeira who knew my people, and he told me of my fathers death, about three years after I was kidnapped from the island. And that my mother had returned to Spain. I never heard from her thereafter. Remembering my experience on board of the British ship and the months it would take to reach my native land, I never returned to the place of my birth.
I remember my mother as a very beautiful woman, loving to adorn herself with expensive clothes and valuable gems, of which she had many.
My grandfather, whom I never saw, was a titled gentleman, though I never knew in what way, and I also never knew whether my father was exiled or had left Spain of his own volition. He seemed to have much wealth getting an allowance from Spain yearly. Therefore it seemed to me that he managed his estate more for love than profit."
written by Dwight DeSilva, son of John DeSilva
"The above is written from Memory of his live, told to my father and mother (John DeSilva and Christine Mattice DeSilva), therefore I do not claim that I am writing it in the same language as he told it. But the substance is the same.
There are many other things regarding his army life, his experience at Valley Forge, Pennsylvania and other anecodated which are of minor importance in his history, and therefore I refrain from writing further about him.
His army service has already been written and proved by documentary records.
In 1899 through the courtesy of General Ainsworth, then Chief of the Record and Pension Bureau, the War Dept. of this City furnished me with the records of service of my great-grandfather, in the Revolutionary War, and Abner DeSilva, my grandfather, in the War of 1812, which I requested to verify family tradition on my visit to scholarie Valley in the Catskills.
I found that Mrs. Putnam (Grace Putnam's father was Abner DeSilva, son of Joseph DeSilva) had many documetary records which was furnished by the Adj. General of the state of New York and also by the county clerks of Schoharie, which she furnished me copies thereof, and for which I thank her very much. Therefore I concluded to go on with the history of Joseph DeSilva, of his life and war records, on July 31, 1925, I examined (the author) Fernow on file in the Library of Congress in this city, and in his work on "New York in the Revolution." I found a record that corroborated the record furnished by Mrs. Putnam. his name also appears in the Adj. General's office in New Jersey. Also in the Schoharie Co., Gazette as well as in the War Dept. of this city; also in the extract of speech made before the Schoharie Historical Society in 1842.
Signed by Dwight M. DeSilva
I myself was born in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY March 1845
More About Joseph DeSilva, Sr.:
Burial: 1836, Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY
Cause of Death: Drowning in the Schoharie River
Individual Note: Abt. 1765, Kidnapped from Madeira Island
Military service: 1778, Revolutionary War
Children of Joseph DeSilva and Margaret Wood are:
3 i. Ira3 DeSilva, born Abt. 1775 in NJ.
He married Sarah J. Thomas
Notes for Ira DeSilva:
The Town of Gilboa was formed Mar. 16, 1848 from Blenheim and Broome. Ira DeSilva arrived in 1806.
+ 4 ii. Abner DeSilva, born 1778 in NJ.
+ 5 iii. Joseph DeSilva, Jr., born 1784 in NJ; died September 09, 1865 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY.
Generation No. 3
He married Mary Tubbs 1802.
Notes for Abner DeSilva:
Abner DeSilva enlisted in the war of 1812 in Captain Fink's Militia in North Blenheim, Scholarie Co., NY. he enlisted for one year, served the full period and was honorably discharged.
Children of Abner DeSilva and Mary Tubbs are:
6 i. Lemuel4 DeSilva, born 1803; died 1840.
+ 7 ii. Ira DeSilva, born 1805; died 1873.
+ 8 iii. Margaret DeSilva, born 1807.
+ 9 iv. John DeSilva, born 1809.
10 v. Lydia Ann DeSilva, born 1811; died 1848.
11 vi. Hiram DeSilva, born 1814. He married Sarah Richtmeyer
12 vii. Catherine DeSilva, born 1817.
13 viii. Abner DeSilva, Jr., born 1819.
Notes for Abner DeSilva, Jr.:
Abner DeSilva Jr. served in the American Army during the Mexican War in 1846. He enlisted in the 5th regular Dragoons, at Albany, New York. It was known that he entered the City of Mexico with the American forces, but he was never heard from afterwards.
14 ix. Soloman DeSilva, born 1821. He married Maria Tyler
+ 15 x. Eliza Ann DeSilva, born 1823.
16 xi. Isiah DeSilva, born 1826. He married Mary Brink
Notes for Isiah DeSilva:
Isiah DeSilva served three years in the Civil War in the 11th PA Calvary. he was honorably discharged at the end of his term of service.
September 09, 1865 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY.
He married Olive Canfield Abt. 1810 in NY.
She was born August 15, 1791, and died May 05, 1875 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co.,
Children of Joseph DeSilva and Olive Canfield are:
+ 17 i. Canfield Asher4 DeSilva, born June 24, 1812 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY; died February 27, 1901 in Allerton, IA.
18 ii. Mercy Ann DeSilva, born December 15, 1813 in Highland, WI; died May 13, 1883 in Allerton, IA.
+ 19 iii. William Joseph DeSilva, born December 27, 1815 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY; died July 26, 1888 in Delaware Co., NY.
20 iv. Olive Esther DeSilva, born July 13, 1819.
21 v. Louisa M. DeSilva, born July 28, 1821.
22 vi. Thalia Ann DeSilva.
Generation No. 4
7. Ira4 DeSilva (Abner3, Joseph2, Manuel1) was born 1805, and died 1873.
Children of Ira DeSilva are:
23 i. Henry5 DeSilva.
Notes for Henry DeSilva:
Henry DeSilva served 3 years in the Civil War, 12th New York Heavy Artillery, and was honorably discharged at the end of the war.
24 ii. Homer DeSilva.
Notes for Homer DeSilva:
Homer DeSilva served three years in the Civil War, 12th New York Heavy Artillery, and was honorably discharged at the end of the war.
+ 25 iii. Josephine DeSilva.
She married Chester Phelps.
Child of Margaret DeSilva and Chester Phelps is:
+ 26 i. Charles5 Phelps.
He married Christine Mattice.
Notes for John DeSilva:
John DeSilva served in Company 1 in the 56th New York Volunteers, mustered August 21, 1861. Discharged for disability July 17, 1862 at Harrison's Landing in Virginia.
Children of John DeSilva and Christine Mattice are:
27 i. Dwight M.5 DeSilva, born March 1845 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY.
Notes for Dwight M. DeSilva:
Dwight DeSilva enlisted in the 56th New York Volunteers, mustered in US service on August 21, 1861. He reinlisted on Feb. 24, 1865. Finally mustered out on May 19, 1865 in New York City. He was employed in the U. S. Patent Office from 1891 to 1920 when he retired.
+ 28 ii. Priscilla DeSilva.
She married James Cobine.
Children of Eliza DeSilva and James Cobine are:
29 i. James5 Cobine.
Notes for James Cobine:
James Cobine served in the 144th Volunteers, Company D.
30 ii. John Cobine.
Notes for John Cobine:
John Cobine served in the 144th Volunteers, Company D. he died in the Hospital in Washington in 1863
+ 31 iii. Eliza Cobine.
was born June 24, 1812 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY,
and died February 27, 1901 in Allerton, IA.
He married Amanda Caroline Thompson February 26, 1843 in Wisconsin or
She was born October 31, 1826 in Poughkeepsie, NY, and
died May 13, 1903 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
Notes for Canfield Asher DeSilva:Photo Canfield A. DeSilva purchased 40 acres on June 1, 1858 in Wisconsin.
C. A. DeSilva was counted in the Iowa Co., WI Highland Twp. Census of 1855
More About Amanda Caroline Thompson:
Burial: 1903, Allerton, IA
Children of Canfield DeSilva and Amanda Thompson are:
32 i. Olive Amanda5 DeSilva, born May 04, 1845. She married George Barrows
33 ii. Martha Louise DeSilva, born November 22, 1846 in 9-17-1905. She married Casslus Clay Dean
34 iii. Mercy Ann DeSilva, born December 22, 1848; died May 13, 1883. She married Walter T. Bean
35 iv. Thalia Ann DeSilva, born March 24, 1851 in Mineral or Highland WI; died May 13, 1883 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO. She married Charles T. Litherbury
36 v. Canfield Asher DeSilva, born January 03, 1853 in Dodgeville, Iowa Co., WI; died July 23, 1927 in Enid, OK. He married Emily Jane Morgan Bartoff
37 vi. Calla Easter DeSilva, born April 12, 1855 in Mineral or Highland WI; died November 26, 1934 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO. She married John Andrew Bradfield
38 vii. Eunice Capitala DeSilva, born June 25, 1857 in Mineral or Highland WI. She married George Coleman Latta
39 viii. Prudence Diane DeSilva, born March 16, 1859 in Mineral or Highland WI; died January 25, 1919 in Allerton, IA. She married George Wright
40 ix. Lincoln Seward DeSilva, born March 12, 1861 in Mineral or Highland WI; died October 11, 1941 in Enid, OK. He married Ada Jane Stiles September 02, 1885; born February 17, 1867 in IA.
+ 41 x. Emma Grace DeSilva, born April 07, 1863 in Jaynesville, Iowa Co., WI; died February 11, 1918 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
42 xi. Mary Adelia DeSilva, born July 14, 1865; died 1960. She married Charles V. Litherburg
43 xii. Walter Orville DeSilva, born February 13, 1869 in Mineral or Highland WI; died July 17, 1949 in Allerton, IA. He married Rosa Nell Holmes
44 xiii. Joseph Ulysses DeSilva, born June 10, 1872 in Allerton, IA; died June 17, 1937 in Allerton, IA. He married Edith CaulterPhoto of DeSilva Children
December 27, 1815 in Gilboa, Schoharie Co., NY, and died July 26, 1888 in
Delaware Co., NY.
He married Mary Suttle 1848.
She was born March 06, 1819 in Arena, NY, and died September 11, 1888 in
Delaware Co., NY.
Child of William DeSilva and Mary Suttle is:
45 i. Evelyn5 DeSilva, born January 09, 1848.
Generation No. 5
25. Josephine5 DeSilva (Ira4, Abner3, Joseph2, Manuel1) She married ? Dudley.
Child of Josephine DeSilva and ? Dudley is:
+ 46 i. Grace6 Dudley.
26. Charles5 Phelps (Margaret4 DeSilva, Abner3, Joseph2, Manuel1)
Child of Charles Phelps is:
+ 47 i. William6 Phelps.
28. Priscilla5 DeSilva (John4, Abner3, Joseph2, Manuel1) She married ? Tyler.
Children of Priscilla DeSilva and ? Tyler are:
+ 48 i. Sophia6 Tyler.
+ 49 ii. Emma Tyler.
She married ? Scott.
Child of Eliza Cobine and ? Scott is:
50 i. Priss6 Scott.
Notes for Priss Scott:
Priss Scott was with Rosevelt's Rough Riders and was enlisted from Kansas. He was honorably discharged at the expiration of his term of service..
April 07, 1863 in Jaynesville, Iowa Co., WI, and died February 11, 1918 in
Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
She married George Gilbert Prettyman July 03, 1881 in Atchison Co., MO,
son of Samuel Prettyman and Phoebe Wiltse.
He was born April 29, 1860 in Albion, NY1, and
died July 02, 1945 in Clark, Atchison Co., MO.
More About Emma Grace DeSilva:
Burial: February 12, 1918, Pleasant Ridge Cemetery, Atchison Co., MOObituary Cause of Death: Diabetes
Education: September 11, 1880, Received her "Teachers Second Class Certificate" from the "Public Schools of Missouri"
Occupation: 1879, Teacher at Burr Oak School, Atchison Co., MO
Residence: 1870, Wayne Co., Iowa
Notes for George Gilbert Prettyman:
1900 Missouri Census Vol 2, ED 17, Sheet 4, Line 53, Atchinson Co, Clark
George G, Apr 1860, 40, NY, Head
Emma G, Apr 1863, 37, WI, Wife
Fanny, Jun 1882, 17, MO, Dau
Edna, Feb 1886, 14, MO, Dau
Edith, Nov 1889, 10, MO, Dau
George, Nov 1893, 7, MO, Son
Hope, Nov 1898, 1, MO, Dau
1910 Missouri Census, Vol 2, ED# 18, Fam#199, Atchison Co.
George 49 NY Head
Emma 46 WI Wife
George 17 MO Son
Hope 11 MO Dau
More About George Gilbert Prettyman:
Burial: July 05, 1945, Pleasant Ridge Cemetery, Atchison Co., MOObituary Photo of Prettyman House and Family
Cause of Death: chronic myocardilts with thrombosis
Children of Emma DeSilva and George Prettyman are:
51 i. ?6 Prettyman.
+ 52 ii. Fannie Leona Prettyman, born June 25, 1882 in Atchison Co., MO; died May 07, 1962 in King City, Gentry Co., MO.
53 iii. Susie Fay Prettyman, born March 24, 1884; died April 17, 1885.
+ 54 iv. Edna Grace Prettyman, born February 19, 1886 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO; died February 11, 1918 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
55 v. Barbara Prettyman, born June 11, 1888; died August 15, 1888.
+ 56 vi. Mary Edith Prettyman, born November 30, 1889 in Atchison Co., MO; died November 10, 1959 in Atchison Co., MO.
+ 57 vii. George Samuel Prettyman, born November 10, 1892 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO; died December 09, 1962 in CA.
58 viii. Irene Prettyman, born March 07, 1895; died August 23, 1896.
+ 59 ix. Evelyn Hope Prettyman, born November 17, 1898 in Atchison Co., MO; died February 02, 1985 in Atchison Co., MO.
Generation No. 6
She married ? Putman.
Child of Grace Dudley and ? Putman is:
60 i. Duley L.7 Putman.
Notes for Duley L. Putman:
Duley L. Putman enlisted in the Aviation Corps, Dec. 9, 1915 at Boston. he returned from France, June 1, 1919 and was honorably discharged June 22, 1919 as Sergeant..
47. William6 Phelps (Charles5, Margaret4 DeSilva, Abner3, Joseph2, Manuel1)
Child of William Phelps is:
61 i. Floyd7 Phelps.
Notes for Floyd Phelps:
Floyd Phelps was killed in action at St. Pierremont, France, on Nov. 3, 1918.
She married ? Ross.
Child of Sophia Tyler and ? Ross is:
62 i. Charles J.7 Ross.
Notes for Charles J. Ross:
Charles J. Ross served in France with the American Forces during WWI. Served in Company B 38th Engineers. he was honorably discharged with a good record.
She married ? Swartz.
Child of Emma Tyler and ? Swartz is:
63 i. Leon7 Swartz.
Notes for Leon Swartz:
Leon Swartz served in WWI with the American Forces in France, 25th Division, 13th Regiment. He was honorably discharged. He enlisted in the 27th Division, 13th Regiment.
Joseph2, Manuel1) was born June 25, 1882 in Atchison Co., MO, and died
May 07, 1962 in King City, Gentry Co., MO.
She married David Henry Shinaut October 08, 1902 in Atchison Co., MO.
He was born April 17, 1882 in Wythe Co., VA, and died June 13, 1963 in King
City, Gentry Co., MO.
Child of Fannie Prettyman and David Shinaut is:
+ 64 i. George Russell7 Shinaut, born June 25, 1904 in Gentry Co., MO; died May 11, 1983 in King City, Gentry Co., MO.
Joseph2, Manuel1)2 was born February 19, 1886 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO,
and died February 11, 1918 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
She married Ortell Lininger July 12, 1905 in Rockport, Atchison Co., MO,
son of Amos Lininger and Lydia Seymour.
He was born May 28, 1885 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO.
More About Edna Grace Prettyman:
Burial: February 13, 1918, Pleasant Ridge Cemetery, Atchison Co., MOObituary
Children of Edna Prettyman and Ortell Lininger are:
+ 65 i. Kenneth Doyle7 Lininger, born August 05, 1910 in Kansas City, MO; died February 15, 1978 in Joshua Tree, San Bernardino Co., CA.
66 ii. Dale Lininger.
67 iii. Loren Lininger.
68 iv. Don Lininger.
69 v. Evelyn Hope Lininger.
Joseph2, Manuel1) was born November 30, 1889 in Atchison Co., MO, and died
November 10, 1959 in Atchison Co., MO.
She married Elmer Atone Greer January 06, 1909 in Atchison Co., MO.
He was born September 08, 1885 in Atchison Co., MO, and
died January 20, 1978 in Tarkio, MO.
Children of Mary Prettyman and Elmer Greer are:
70 i. Darrell George7 Greer, born October 23, 1909; died Abt. 1976. He married Helen Bartholomew
71 ii. Wilma Hope Greer, born March 06, 1912 in Atchison Co., MO. She married Roy Henry Voltmer
Joseph2, Manuel1)3 was born November 10, 1892 in Fairfax, Atchison Co., MO,
and died December 09, 1962 in CA.
He married Nellie Bracewell June 01, 1914.
Notes for George Samuel Prettyman:
George R, Age 27, born in MO, Head
Nell 24 IA Wife
Junior 4 9/12 MO Son
Children of George Prettyman and Nellie Bracewell are:
72 i. George Bracewell7 Prettyman, born April 17, 1915; died June 23, 1997. He married Mary Louise Martin4
73 ii. Margaret Ellen Prettyman, -Living
Joseph2, Manuel1) was born November 17, 1898 in Atchison Co., MO, and
died February 02, 1985 in Atchison Co., MO.
She married Milford Youel August 08, 1920 in Atchison Co., MO.
He was born September 27, 1894 in Atchison Co., MO, and
died September 16, 1963 in Atchison Co., MO.
Children of Evelyn Prettyman and Milford Youel are:
74 i. ?7 Youel, born June 12, 1921 in Atchison Co., MO; died June 12, 1921 in Atchison Co., MO.
75 ii. Carmen Jean Youel, - Living
Generation No. 7
Canfield Asher4, Joseph3, Joseph2, Manuel1) was born June 25, 1904 in Gentry
Co., MO, and died May 11, 1983 in King City, Gentry Co., MO.
He married Bessie Lorene Kenyon January 01, 1934 in King City, Gentry Co.,
MO. She was born April 25, 1909 in Stanberry, Gentry Co., MO, and
died September 09, 1972 in St. Joseph, Buchanan Co., MO.
Children of George Shinaut and Bessie Kenyon are:
76 i. Erma Elizabeth8 Shinaut, born November 29, 1934 in Gentry Co., MO. She married William Francis Barton December 24, 1953 in St. Joseph, Buchanan Co., Mo; born October 04, 1923 in Trenton, MO; died January 11, 1985 in Topeka, KS.
77 ii. Linda Lee Shinaut, - Living
Canfield Asher4, Joseph3, Joseph2, Manuel1) was born August 05, 1910 in Kansas
City, MO, and died February 15, 1978 in Joshua Tree, San Bernardino Co., CA.
He married Wilhelmena "Billie" Williams March 03, 1934 in Marysville, KS,
daughter of John Tyree (AKA John Terrill Williams) and Maggie Hundley.
She was born March 14, 1915 in St. Joseph, MO, and
died March 01, 1971 in San Bernardino, CA.
More About Wilhelmena "Billie" Williams:
Burial: March 1971, Mountain View Urn Garden
Cause of Death: Cancer
Cremation: March 1971
Occupation: Secretary, General Telephone Co.
Child of Kenneth Lininger and Wilhelmena Williams is:
78 i. Anne Tyree8 Lininger- Living
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