WHITING was born on August 1, 1609 in The Kingdom of England.101 He died on November 15, 1682 in Dedham, Massachusetts
Bay Colony.101 Parents:
John WHITING and Sarah SMITH.|
Roy Q. WHITING558 was born about 1895. He died. Parents: Arthur Leland WHITING and Alice Josephine INGALLS.
Samuel WHITING101 was born about 1611. He died. Parents: John WHITING and Sarah SMITH.
Sarah WHITING was born on November 30, 1591 in Boston, Lincoln, Kingdom of England.101 She emigrated on April 30, 1634 from England. Came to America with her husband and children on the ship Francis of Ipswich, county Suffolk, which sailed from Ipswich "the last of April " 1634. She died on August 4, 1649 in Springfield, Massachusetts Bay Colony.6 She was buried on October 4, 1649 in Springfield, Massachusetts Bay Colony. Date seems unlikely, being two months after death. She has Ancestral File Number A2817. Parents: John WHITING and Sarah SMITH.
Spouse: Rowland STEBBING. Rowland STEBBING and Sarah WHITING were married on November 30, 1618 in St. Mary's Church, Bocking, Essex, Kingdom of England.3968 Their five known children were presumably born and baptised at Bocking, but none of the baptisms and only one burial of a child of a Rowland Stebbins appear in the fragmentary Registers of that parish. Children were: Lieutenant Thomas STEBBINS, Sarah STEBBINS, Deacon John STEBBINS Sr., Elizabeth STEBBINS.
Vena Lois WHITING was born in 1899.558 She died in 1970.558 Parents: Arthur Leland WHITING and Alice Josephine INGALLS.
Spouse: CLARK. CLARK and Vena Lois WHITING were married about 1920.
Kenneth DeLance WHITMAN Jr. was born on October 28, 1948 in Providence, RI.4099 He died on January 1, 2010 in Warwick, RI.4100 Died after being incapacitated while snowplowing. He was also known as Kenny Whitman.
Spouse: . Kenneth DeLance WHITMAN Jr. and Elaine Jeanette BELANGER were married on September 22, 1978 in Rice City Baptist Church, Greene, Coventry, RI.551 They were divorced on May 16, 1995.
WHITNEY was born about 1915. He died. He was also known as Whittermore.3278
Spouse: Lea M. DEMERS. WHITNEY and Lea M. DEMERS were married about 1940.
Nancy WHITNEY1968 was born about 1805. She died.
Antoinette WHITTLE was born about 1890. She died.
Spouse: David William ARMSTRONG Jr.. David William ARMSTRONG Jr. and Antoinette WHITTLE were married on May 3, 1911 in Worcester, MA.294 Children were: Robert Whittle ARMSTRONG, David William ARMSTRONG III, Living.
WHITTLESEY was born on November 1, 1864.365 He died on November 1, 1864.365 Parents: Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY and Helen M. NOYES.
Caroline WHITTLESEY was born on March 24, 1805.515 She died about 1806. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Caroline WHITTLESEY was born on December 7, 1809.515 She died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Spouse: George Horton FISH. George Horton FISH and Caroline WHITTLESEY were married on February 21, 1831.2030 Children were: Eliphalet Whittlesey FISH, Caroline Elizabeth FISH, George Brewster FISH, Mary Eliza FISH, Martha FISH, Charles Frederick FISH, Carolina Whittlesey FISH, Elizabeth Whittlesey FISH.
Catherine Cowles WHITTLESEY was born on April 17, 1859.1726 She died. Parents: Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY and Almira Canning COWLES.
Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY was born on October 1, 1819.515 He graduated from Williams College in 1840. About 1850 he was a Lawyer in Hartford, CT. Also at Cheshire and Middletown. About 1860 he was a County Court Judge in Connecticut. After September 1869 he was an Attorney General in Virginia. Appointed by General Canby. Had been a republican candidate for congress in 1869. After 1869 he was an Editor in Richmond, VA. Virginia State Journal. He lived in Alexandria, VA before 1871. He died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
David Cowles WHITTLESEY was born on July 23, 1853.1726 He died. Parents: Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY and Almira Canning COWLES.
Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. was born on March 13, 1778 in Washington, CT.3700 He died on December 11, 1859.3700 He was a Farmer in Salisbury, CT.
Spouse: Martha STRONG. Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG were married on April 12, 1804.3700 Children were: Caroline WHITTLESEY, Martha WHITTLESEY, Walter Rose WHITTLESEY, Caroline WHITTLESEY, Philander WHITTLESEY, John WHITTLESEY, Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Jr., Reverend Eliphalet WHITTLESEY III, John WHITTLESEY, Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY, Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY, Lucy Bishop WHITTLESEY, George WHITTLESEY.
Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Jr. was born on April 2, 1815.515 He died on September 10, 1815.515 Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Reverend Eliphalet WHITTLESEY III was born on July 13, 1816.515 He graduated from Williams College in 1840. Between 1843 and 1854 he was a Missionary in Sandwich Islands. A.B.C.F.M. He graduated from the Union Theological Seminary in 1843. Between 1866 and 1867 he was a Preacher in Elwood, NJ. Before 1871 he was a Fruit Raiser in Elwood, NJ. He died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY was born on November 13, 1821.515 He graduated from Williams College in 1846. He lived in North Canaan, CT between 1850 and 1853. He graduated from Yale Theological Seminary in 1850 in Connecticut. After 1859 he was a Preacher in St. Thomas, West Indies. About 1862 he was a Preacher in Kent, CT. Before 1864 he was a Preacher in Leroy, NY. Between 1864 and 1870 he was a Preacher in Waterbury, CT. He was Episcopalian after 1870. He died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Spouse: Almira Canning COWLES. Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY and Almira Canning COWLES were married on September 16, 1851.365 Children were: David Cowles WHITTLESEY, Francis Pitkin WHITTLESEY, Catherine Cowles WHITTLESEY, Fanny Smith WHITTLESEY.
Fanny Smith WHITTLESEY was born on April 7, 1861.1726 She died. Parents: Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY and Almira Canning COWLES.
Francis Pitkin WHITTLESEY was born on January 24, 1856.1726 He died. Parents: Reverend Elisha WHITTLESEY and Almira Canning COWLES.
George WHITTLESEY was born on October 9, 1825.515 He died in May 1852.515 He was a Farmer in Salisbury, CT. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
John WHITTLESEY was born on July 12, 1813.515 He died on May 9, 1815.515 Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
John WHITTLESEY was born on March 15, 1818.515 He died on October 6, 1820.515 Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Lucy Bishop WHITTLESEY was born on May 6, 1823.515 She lived in Salisbury, CT before 1871. She died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Martha WHITTLESEY was born on September 25, 1806.515 She died on October 29, 1867.515 Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Spouse: Hon. Selectman Lot NORTON. Hon. Selectman Lot NORTON and Martha WHITTLESEY were married on September 6, 1826.515 Children were: Cornelia Dean NORTON, Eliphalet Whittlesey NORTON, Arthur NORTON, Martha Strong NORTON, Sarah NORTON, Thomas Lot NORTON.
Martha Strong WHITTLESEY was born on March 13, 1859.365 She died on December 30, 1859.365 Parents: Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY and Helen M. NOYES.
Mary Noyes WHITTLESEY was born on September 25, 1856.365 She died on April 27, 1860.365 Parents: Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY and Helen M. NOYES.
Philander WHITTLESEY was born on December 1, 1811.515 He died on October 1, 1835.515 He was a Farmer in Salisbury, CT. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Walter Rose WHITTLESEY was born on February 1, 1808.515 Before 1871 he was a Farmer. Before 1871 he was a Savings Bank Treasurer in Salisbury, CT. He died. Parents: Deacon Eliphalet WHITTLESEY Sr. and Martha STRONG.
Walter Rose WHITTLESEY was born on January 5, 1861.365 He died. Parents: Hon. Charles WHITTLESEY and Helen M. NOYES.
Herbert Blakeslee WHITTON was born on June 15, 1877 in Oakland, CA.4101 Between 1906 and 1941 he was a Court Reporter in Sonoma County, CA. Carefully recorded each word as it was uttered in dozens of dramatic trials, as well as in the more commonplace happenings of the courtroom. Known in legal circles throughout the state, a close friend of many of California's outstanding attorneys and judges, and highly thought of by a wide circle of friends in Sonoma County. He was the son of the dean of court reporters in California and his first major assignment as a court reporter was in Napa county. Later, he accepted the position here and held both for some time; commuting between the two cities in one of the first touring cars sold in the northbay. Often took pride in being termed one of the county's first automobile commuters. It was in 1907 that he became associated with the Sonoma county courts and in the years that intervened he had taken testimony in virtually every major case tried in the superior court here. Shortly afterwards, he resigned the Napa post and moved here to make his home. He died on March 22, 1942 in Sonoma County, CA.4102 He was buried on March 24, 1942.4102 He lived on Nason St. in Sonoma County, CA. Among the founders of the Santa Rosa Golf and Country Club.
Jeannette WIENCIESZ was born about 1920. She died.
WILBUR was born about 1905. He died.
Spouse: Jean Elizabeth DODGE. WILBUR and Jean Elizabeth DODGE were married about 1930.
Norman WILCOX was born about 1911.4103 He died.
Ronald Joseph WILDE was born on November 13, 1928 in Chicopee, MA.390 He graduated in 1947 in Cathedral High School, Springfield, MA. He graduated from Cathedral School in 1947 in Springfield, MA. He died on February 10, 2005 in Westfield, MA.1282 He was buried in St. Thomas Cemetery, West Springfield, MA. Sacred Heart Section, Lot #18. He served in the military. U.S. Navy; Korean War. He was a Telephone Worker. Verizon. 32 years. Parents: Terrence M. WILDE and Louise Marie MARCIL.
Spouse: . Ronald Joseph WILDE and Patricia PHANEUF were married on November 8, 1952 in St. Thomas Church, West Springfield, MA.3017 Children were: Living, Living, Living.
Terrence M. WILDE was born on October 13, 1905 in Chicopee, MA.390 He died on July 8, 1973 in Westfield, MA.1282 He was buried in St. Mary's Cemetery, Westfield, MA. Section 12, Row 14, Lot #5. He was a Machinist. Savage Arms Division of Emhart Corporation.
WILDER was born in August 1889 in De Smet, SD.4104 He died in August 1889 in De Smet, SD.558 He was buried in De Smet, SD. He was English, Scotch, and French. Parents: Almanzo James WILDER and Laura Elizabeth INGALLS.
Almanzo James WILDER was born on February 13, 1857 in Malone, NY.4104 He lived in Spring Valley, MN after 1870. He lived in Yankton, Dakota Territory after August 1879. To file on a homestead. He lived in De Smet, Dakota Territory after 1880. He was ill with Diptheria after 1888. Had resumed work too soon, and suffered a relapse, causing an apparent stroke that left him partially paralyzed. Although he recovered from the paralysis, his legs and feet were permanently weakened, resulting in his needing a cane to walk. His inability to perform the hard physical labor associated with wheat farming in South Dakota, combined with a lengthy drought in the late 1880s, further contributed to the Wilders' downward spiral into debt and poverty. He died on October 23, 1949 in Mansfield, MO.1904 Died of two heart attacks. He was buried on October 26, 1949 in Mansfield Cemetery, Mansfield, MO. He was English. He was also known as Manly Wilder. Once saved his snowbound town from starving by driving 40 miles through a blizzard for wheat. He is the hero of his wife Laura Wilder's famous series of autobiographical novels, notably the story of his childhood in her second book, 'Farmer Boy' about his childhood in upstate New York. She writes about him, their relationship, and subsequent marriage in Little Town on the Prairie, The Long Winter, These Happy Golden Years, and The First Four Years. Was characterized as a quietly courageous, hardworking man who loved horses and farming. The lead character of his daughter Rose Lane's homesteading novel 'Free Land' was based on him. He was also an accomplished carpenter and woodworker. Was a member of the Mansfield Blue Lodge of the Masons. Many of his possessions can be seen at the Rocky Ridge farm, as well as the Malone and Spring Valley sites.
Rose WILDER was born on December 5, 1886 in De Smet, Dakota Territory.4104 She lived in De Smet, Dakota Territory between December 5, 1886 and 1890. When her parents were very ill with diptheria, she was sent to live with her maternal grandparents for several months. In Summer 1889 she was "helping" her mother in the kitchen, when a fire started, destroying the family's home. She lived in Spring Valley, MN in 1890. With her parents, she lived with her paternal grandparents after the birth and death of her brother, the destruction of their home by fire, and several crop failures. She lived in Westville, FL between 1891 and 1892. She later wrote a fictional short story entitled "Innocence" in 1922, based on her family's stay in Westville. She lived in De Smet, SD between 1892 and July 17, 1894. Family lived in a rented house in town. Her parents worked and her maternal grandmother took care of her during the day. She began school in De Smet, and learned to read and write very quickly. She lived in Mansfield, MO after August 31, 1894. She was very intelligent, and thought school was boring because the work was far too easy for her. Because of this, her mother consented to let her study on her own at home much of the time. She graduated in 1904 in Crowley, LA. The Mansfield school only went through the tenth grade, so she lived with her aunt Eliza Jane Wilder in 1903 and 1904 to complete high school. Between 1904 and 1907 she was a Telegraph Operator in Kansas City, MO. Western Union. Between 1907 and 1908 she was a Telegraph Operator in Mount Vernon, IN. Western Union. She lived in San Francisco, CA after 1908. She lived in Kansas City, MO after April 1909. Before 1910 she was a Writer in Kansas City, MO. Kansas City Post. She lived in San Francisco, CA after 1910. Became involved in selling real estate as one of the first female real estate agents in California. Her career flourished, and slowly, she and her husband found less and less in common with each other. When World War I decreased land sales, she returned to writing. After 1915 she was a Feature reporter in San Francisco, CA. Wrote serial stories and columns for the San Francisco Bulletin. During the next three decades, she would write numerous short stories and articles for major magazines, including Sunset, The Ladies Home Journal, Harper's Monthly, Asia, Country Gentleman, and The Saturday Evening Post. After 1917 she was an Author in San Francisco, CA. 'Henry Ford's Own Story.' Wrote 'Diverging Roads,' a fictional novel based on her separation and eventual divorce. She wrote early biographies of Henry Ford, Charlie Chaplin, Herbert Hoover and Jack London. During the 1920s and 1930s, which represented the peak of her professional writing career, her short stories and novels were often nominated for O. Henry Awards and other literary honors, she was frequently anthologized, and was regularly featured in leading publications such as Harper's, Saturday Evening Post, Good Housekeeping and Ladies' Home Journal. After 1919 she was an Author in Greenwich Village, NY. Ghost writer for Frederick O'Brien's 'White Shadows on the South Seas.' She also wrote 'The Making of Herbert Hoover' under her own name. After World War I, became a reporter for the American Red Cross, and was assigned to write about the conditions in war-torn countries. During this time, she met two women who would become her closest friends, Dorothy Thompson and Helen "Troub" Boylston, who wrote the "Sue Barton" nurse series for girls. Her job took her throughout Europe, but of all the countries she visited, Albania quickly became her favorite. She wrote 'The Peaks of Shala' about Albanian life, and informally adopted Albanian boy Rexh Meta after he saved her life. Many years later, she provided money for Rexh to come to America and get a college education. She lived in Greenwich Village, NY after 1919. She lived at Rocky Ridge Farm in Mansfield, MO after 1924. Wrote wrote two of her most enjoyable novels, 'Cindy' and 'Hill Billy.' She lived in Albania before 1928. She and Helen Boylston returned to Albania; their journal of the trip was published as 'Travels With Zenobia.' The unstable situation in Albania forced her back to Missouri. She lived at Rocky Ridge Farm in Mansfield, MO after 1928. She and her friend Helen moved into Rocky Ridge Farmhouse, and she had a modern rock house built for her parents on another part of the farm. Felt financially stable at last, and she freely spent money on the new home for her parents, as well as making major updates on the farmhouse. She lost most of her money in the stock market crash of 1929, however, and returned to her pen to earn a living once again. She lived in New York after 1938. She lived in Danbury, CT after 1939. Became heavily involved in politics, as she wrote about in The Discovery of Freedom. In 1943, she met Roger Lea MacBride, teenage son of one of her editors. Roger admired her and she taught the young boy much about her political beliefs over the years. Roger called her "Grandma" and later became her attorney and heir, as well as the Libertarian Party's 1976 candidate for President of the United States. In 1965 she was a War Corespondant in Vietnam. She died on October 30, 1968 in Danbury, CT.4105 She was buried in November 1968 in Mansfield Cemetery, Mansfield, MO. She was a Writer and Author. Many article and magazine serials, as well as many books, including Let the Hurricane Roar, Old Home Town, Faces at the Window, Home Over Saturday; and Free Land, a Story of Homesteading. She was English, Scotch, and French. Her mother Laura Wilder tells of her birth and early childhood in her book 'The First Four Years.' In an autobiographical piece for the Federal Writers Project, she described her varied experiences: "I have been office clerk, telegrapher, newspaper reporter, feature writer, advertising writer, farmland salesman. I have seen all the United States and something of Canada and the Caribbean; all of Europe except Spain; Turkey, Egypt, Palestine, Syria, Iraq as far east as Baghdad, Georgia, Armenia, Azerbaijan." She traveled the United States extensively with her husband, and worked as a reporter for the San Francisco Bulletin. Her first novel, Diverging Roads, was serialized in Sunset Magazine and then published in book form in 1919. She also authored several biographies -- her first book was a life of Henry Ford -- including the first ever written about Herbert Hoover, in 1920. Her work researching that book led to a friendship with Hoover which lasted for over 40 years. The extensive travels to which she refers included stints as a reporter in San Francisco and as a Red Cross publicist in Washington, D.C., as well as several months in New York's Greenwich Village, where she became involved in radical socialist politics. After the end of World War I, she was sent to the Balkans by the Red Cross to investigate conditions there; her reports were published in the Red Cross Bulletin. Crucially, she also stayed for a time in the newly formed Soviet Union, an experience that would shake and, ultimately, destroy her sympathy for communism. Finishing her work for the Red Cross in 1922, she toured Europe and the Middle East, with an interlude back at the family farm in Missouri in 192425 to write several stories about the Ozarks, including the successful Hill Billy. She repeatedly visited Albania, where she witnessed a revolution and refused a proposal of marriage from Ahmet Zogu, the future King Zog I. Returning more permanently to the United States at decade's end, she became a prolific author of short stories, novels, and magazine articles, writing for such publications as Harper's, Ladies' Home Journal, and the Saturday Evening Post. During this time, she also began a long standing collaboration with her mother, whom she had encouraged to write children's stories about her childhood in the old West. How much she had to do with the writing of these stories, which would become the "Little House" series, is a matter of some dispute. It is generally agreed that she edited her mother's notes and diaries at length, and in his controversial biography of her, Ghost in the Little House William V. Holtz argues that her revisions were so extensive that she ought to be considered not merely editor but co-author of the Little House series. The conclusion can be made that Wilder's strengths as a compelling storyteller and Lane's considerable skills in dramatic pacing, literary structure and characterization contributed to an occasionally tense, but remarkable collaboration between two talented women. In fact, the collaboration seems to have benefited her career as much as her mother's - two of her most commercially successful novels, "Let the Hurricane Roar" and "Free Land" were written at the same time as the "Little House" series, and basically retell Ingalls and Wilder family stories, but in an adult format. She publicly disavowed her youthful socialism in a long 1936 article in the Saturday Evening Post titled "Credo," which was later reprinted as the pamphlet Give Me Liberty. She related her disillusionment -- and that of her Russian friends -- with the new Soviet regime, as well as anecdotes about the bureaucratic red tape she encountered in Parisian markets, and the behavior of police in Budapest sent to enforce mandatory work rules. Economic central planning, her experiences and travels had taught her, was incompatible with both prosperity and individual liberty. In her autobiographical essay for the FWP, she said this about her change of heart: "In 1917 I became a convinced, though not practicing communist. In Russia, for some reason, I wasn't and I said so, but my understanding of Bolshevism made everything pleasant when the Cheka arrested me a few times. I am now a fundamentalist American; give me time and I will tell you why individualism, laissez faire and the slightly restrained anarchy of capitalism offer the best opportunities for the development of the human spirit. Also I will tell you why the relative freedom of human spirit is better -- and more productive, even in material ways -- than the communist, Fascist, or any other rigidity organized for material ends." Her writing reflected her growing concern with government encroachment on individual liberties. Her 1938 pioneer novel Free Land, the royalties from which financed her purchase of a home in Connecticut, would be her last published fiction. After about 1940, she turned away from fiction writing and became one of the more influential American libertarians of the middle 20th century. She vehemently opposed the New Deal, creeping socialism and taxation, claiming she ceased writing highly-paid commercial fiction in order to avoid paying income taxes. A staunch opponent of communism after seeing it in practice in the Soviet Union, she was the author of The Discovery of Freedom (1943), and tirelessly promoted and wrote about individual freedom, liberty and its impact on mankind. In 1945, she began writing for the National Economic Council's Review of Books. A correspondence with Ayn Rand that lasted several years began when Rand sent her a letter of thanks for her favorable review of The Fountainhead in that publication. She was not merely a theorist, but an activist as well. In 194546, she led a campaign against the introduction of zoning, which she saw as a violation of individual property rights, in her town. She also grew her own food to avoid wartime rationing, and later quit her editorial job with the National Economic Council so as not to pay Social Security taxes. Her prescience regarding the instability of that system was astonishing: throughout the 1950s she would describe it as unstable and a "Ponzi fraud." She told friends that it would be immoral of her to take part in a system that would predictably collapse so catastrophically, as the example of Weimar Germany convinced her that it would. In 1958, a man named Robert Le Fevre who had been strongly influenced by her 'The Discovery of Freedom' asked her to come visit his "Freedom School," which he had founded to promote the individualist principles he said she had taught him. She would become a regular lecturer there for several years thereafter. During the early 1960s, she contributed book reviews to the influential William Volker Fund. At the age of 78, she worked as a war correspondent in South Vietnam for Woman's Day. When she died in her sleep on October 30, 1968, just as she was about to depart on a three-year world tour. HarperCollins Publishers have released a spin-off series to the "Little House" books based on Rose's childhood in Missouri. Seven books have been published so far: Little House on Rocky Ridge, Little Farm in the Ozarks, In the Land of the Big Red Apple, On the Other Side of the Hill, Little Town in the Ozarks, New Dawn on Rocky Ridge, and On the Banks of the Bayou. Parents: Almanzo James WILDER and Laura Elizabeth INGALLS.
Florence G. WILDMAN1973 was born about 1905. She died.
Spouse: Ned L. DURKEE. Ned L. DURKEE and Florence G. WILDMAN were married about 1925. Children were: Living.
WILEY was born about 1811. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1813. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1815. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1817. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1819. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1821. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1823. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1825. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.
WILEY was born about 1827. WILEY died. Parents: Jonathan WILEY and Phebe Flint CLARK.