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Dennis E. Gammon
BUCKFIELD - Dennis E. Gammon, 43, of Buckfield, passed away on May 10, 2010. He was born on March 27, 1967, to Roland and Rose Anna (Crockett) Gammon. He went to work on a farm at an early age and worked in the woods for a few years. Then he drove trucks for 13 years and the last three years he owned his own truck. He drove until he was in a car accident five and a half years ago and became a quadriplegic.
Mr. Gammon loved life and lived it to the fullest. He liked little kids and they liked him.
He leaves his parents; three children, Nicholas Gammon and his companion Crissy White, Maranda Gammon and Bobby Jo Gammon and her companion Rusty Kimball of Buckfield and a brother, Tracy and his wife Lisa of Buckfield.
Graveside services will be held on Sunday, May 16, at 2 p.m. at the Damon Cemetery in Buckfield
Gammon, Dennis Ellsworth (I17595)

"In the town of Groton one Elizbeth Knap (Oct., 1671) was taken after a strange manner, sometimes weeping, sometimes laughing, sometimes roaring with violent agitation, crying out 'Money! Money!' Her tongue would be for many hours together drawn like a semi-circle up to the roof of her mouth, so that no fingers applied to it could remove it. Six men were scarce able to hold her in some of her fits, but she would skip about the house yelling and howling and looking hideously. On Dec. 17,her tongue being drawn out of her mouth to an extraordinary length, a daemon began manifestly to speak to her; for many words were distinctly uttered, wherein are the labial letters, without any motion of her lips at all; words also were uttered from her throat, sometimes when her mouth was wholly shut, and sometimes when her mouth was wide open, but no organs of speech were used therein. The chief things that the daemon spoke were horrid railings against the godly minister of the town; but sometimes, likewise, she belched out most nefandous blasphemies against the God of heaven. And one thing about this young woman was yet more particularly remarkable: she cry'd out in her fits that a certain woman in the neighborhood appeared unto her, and was the only cause of her affliction. This woman prayed with and for her, and thus brought her to her senses."

She was bewitched in 1671.
Knapp, Elizabeth (I61991)
In 1780 Peter Nothstein served as 2nd class private 6th Co. Associates & Militia Northampton Co., Pa. Entered May 10, 1780, he also served 2 mos. in Capt. Conrad Reder Company, 6th Battalion, Northampton Co., Militia in 1781. This time he sent a substitute. He served under 1st Lt. Charles Craig Nov. 1775 Lt. Craig was wounded at the Battle of Brandywine and never returned to service. He shot himself in 1782. An original paper found in the Nothstein family possession signed by Peter Nothstein reads as follows: Please to settle with John Matth & Beuck the money coming to me for 9 months wages in the regular Army of 1st Pennsio Regement under Charles Craig and also one month Militia wages under Capt. William Meyer of Northampton County and this shall be the discharge during the Service in the regular army. (signed: Peter Nothstein), Witness Present: Georg Lins.

In 1781 Peter is listed on the tax lists in Lynn Twp, on a grist mill, 60 acres, 1 horse and 1 cow in 1788. The Nothstein family moved to East Penn Twp. about 1793 for by virtue of a warrant dated April 6, 1793, surveyed June 4, 1794, there was given to John Kuntz and Peter Nothstein a tract of land situated in Mahoning Valley, Penn Twp. Northampton Co., on the south side of the Mahoning Creek containing 306 acres 142 perches and the allowance of 6%. The land of John Smith bounds it on one side. John Smiths daughters Barbara and Gertrude married Peters sons - John Henry and John. The grist mill apparently was located on Sweitzer Creek with the dam in Weisenburg Township, and the mill in Lynn Township. This grist mill was one of the first in Northampton Co., which is now Lehigh County, and was sold to Abraham Rex around 1794.

Peter died in 1804 without a will and his son Peter Nothstein,JR., John Kunz, and brother in law Leonard Hontz were appointed administrators. He is buried at Normal Square on the hillside cemetery. This site is visited and remembered by the Grand Army and Sons of Veterans, the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and American Veterans of World War II every Memorial Day.

The Nothsteins are closely connected with the early history of Carbon County. Carbon County was originally a part of Bucks County, out of which Northampton County was carved in 1752, and in 1843, Carbon County was carved out of and set off from Northampton County. Penn Township was originally a large tract which was later divided into East Penn, West Penn, and Lausanned Townships. East Penn Twp. was then divided into Mahoning & East Penn. The name Mahoning is derived from a corruption of the Indian words, "Mahon Hanne", which in the language of the Delaware Indians, means, "a stream flowing near a lick". The first settlement in this Township was at Gnaden Huetten, which was founded by the Moravians who were then known as the "Hern Huttens."

His wife Maria Elizabeth died Sep 3, 1843. Her obituary in German appeared in the "Der Friedens Bote" newspaper, Allentown, Pa. Dec. 20,1843 and is translated as follows: Died the third Sept. in East Penn, Carbon Co., Maria Elizabeth born Hans of Lynntown, Lehigh Co., widow for 39 years of deceased Peter Nothstein, in decrepitude and old age of 88 years and 6 mos. with 7 children during her lifetime and 62 grandchildren and 72 great grandchildren.
Nothstein, Johannes Peter (I11738)
Joseph - Worcester, Mass. March 18, 1800; was married and had a son born ca. 1825 and a daughter born ca. 1823. He was hanged for the murder of his wife.
The following data are from records at the Fredonia Historical Society:
"Thomas Quigley of Pornard was one of the jurors that convicted Joe Damon, the murderer, and the first man hung (sic) in Chautaqua County. This occurred in 1834. Damon's body was brought to Fredonia and buried in the old burying ground. (Pioneer Cemetery)".
"The bar of iron with which the deed was done was exhibited at the pioneers' celebration 1873, property of Dr Wallworthy."
"Joseph and his brothers followed the business of quarrying and stone-cutting. Joseph was a rough, drinking man and sometimes cruelly treated his wife." (See the Centennial History of Chautaqua Co., Vol. l.) 
Damon, Joseph Rough (I2350)
North Adams -- Aaron J. Worthington, 81, of 111 Meadow St died Monday at his home.

Born in Williamstown on July 31, 1923, son of John Worthington and Runette Holt Worthington Nicklien, he attended schools in Williamstown.
He was a veteran of World War II serving with the Elite Special Detachment Unit for the United States Navy from April 23, 1943 to Nove. 21, 1945, and obtained the rank of seaman first class.
Mr Worthington was employed for several years at the former Cornish Wire Co. in Williamstown and later for the Warren Wire Co. in Williamstown and in California.
He was the former owner and operator of the A&K Sunoco Service Station on Dalton Avenue in Pittsfield and later the Hoosac Motor Works Co on River Street in North Adams. He was last emplyed at the K&M Motor Sales & Service North Adams.
He was a member of the Dr George L Curran Post No 996 VFW in North Adams, Frank R Stiles Post No 125 American Legion in North Adams and the Richard Ruether Post No 152 inWilliamstown. He enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren.
His wife, the former Theresa Rose Richard, whom he married Nov 23, 1946, died Aug 13, 1996.
He leaves a daugher, Rose Millis of North Adams with whom he made his home; a son, Keith A worthington of Clarksburs; a brother, Gerald Nicklien of Pensacola, Fla; and three sisters, Barbara Jolin of Clarksburg, Ruby Roberge of Tennessee and Dorothy Damon of York County, PA.
Funeral Notice: Funeral Services to celebrate the life ofAaron J Worthington will take place Friday at 11 at the Flynn & Dagnoli-Montagna Home for Funerals, West Chapels, 521 West Main St. North Adams, with the Reb Joseph H DeCosta, pastor of the First Baptist Church of North Adams officiating. Burial with full military honors will follow in Southview Cemetery in North Adams. Calling hours at the funeral home are Firday from 10 to 11. Memorial donations are suggested for the charity of the donor's choice through the funeral home. Survivors include four loving grandchildren.
(more to obituary, but not included) 
Worthington, Aaron John (I13437)
Revolutionary War Service:
1775 - 8 months Capt. Freedom Chamberlain Served in Roxbury building forts, keeping guard and other services
1776 - 12 months Capt. John Reed, Col's Bailey & Hayden Served in NY near the city
1777 - 4 months Capt. John Stetsman

Testimony from Rev War Pension Application by Mishech? Keen stated that Charles Bisbee had two thumbs on one hand. 
Bisbee, Charles Jr. (I2158)
The inventory of his goods was taken 10-23-1676. the Estate was divided among his brother Daniel, administrator, Zachariah, Deborah Woodworth, and Mary Damon. He died before Oct 3, 1676 When Daniel requested that the inventory be taken.
The referance to Dorothy being his wife is in doubt 
Damon, John III (I743)
Tombstone Inscription - Gideon TAFT / Died / Jan. 12, 1884, / AE. 76 Y'rs. / Elizabeth / His Wife / Died / Dec. 18, 1886, / AE. 76 Y'rs. / 
Taft, Gideon Jr (I372)
9 " Anne " Cooke, Jacob (I73615)
10 " Hercules " Bonney, Thomas (I69744)
11 "America The Great Melting Pot". Datatbase. Source (S858)
12 "Ancestors of John Roberts". Datatbase. Roselma C. and John A. Roberts. The Roberts Family. Source (S8)
13 "Billion Graves". images and transcriptions. Billion Graves. Source (S756)
14 "Butler County Birth Records, 1893-1905". Datatbase. Source (S731)
15 "California, Death Index, 1940-1997". Datatbase. Source (S636)
16 "Cemeteries of Carbon County". Datatbase. Source (S604)
17 "Clinton Township". Datatbase. PAGenWeb Project. Venango County Pennsylvania. Source (S626)
18 "Connecticut Town Death Records, pre-1870 (Barbour Collection)". Datatbase. Source (S719)
19 "Connecticut Town Marriage Records, pre-1870 (Barbour Collection)". Datatbase. Source (S722)
20 "Find A Grave". database and images. Source (S648)
21 "Isaac Bradley was the father of the East Haven branch of the Bradley family. His name first appears on records of Branford, Connecticut as one of the signers to an agreement dated January 20, 1667, for the settlement of a minister.
An affidavit in new Haven Land Records (Vol. 1 P. 242) March 22, 1685-6. 'The testimony of Isaac Bradley aged 35 years or there about'.
A tradition exists in one branch of the family that he came from London to Boston and thence to Connecticut. The names in the two lines (Massachusetts and Connecticut), and family resemblance, indicates a relationship.
October 29, 1671. The town of Branford 'granted to Isaac Bradley, sojourner at New Haven, a parcel of land and two acres.
In October 14, 1863, John Potter 'Propounded' to the 'village to give to Isaac Bradley, a piece of land lying between Stony River and John Russel's home lot', and which was granted 'providing he build a tenantable house up on it'. Matthew Moulthrop and John Potter were chosen by the village to lay out the ground". - Extracted from "Genealogy of the Moulthrop Family Connecticut", compiled by Nelson O. Rhoades, 1918.

"Letters of administration granted William and Isaac. (Vol. 4. p. 119, Property Records). (Division of property vol. 4. pp 240, 2417). Administration on estate of father (Isaac) granted to his widow March 16, 1727. She was appointed guardian of all the children. The ages of the children are given at the foot of the inventory of the fathers estate.
(Vol. 5. p. 405 Prob. Rec). Distribution of estate reported 1779. (Vol. 12. p. 527).
Elizabeth is mentioned as "wife of John Thompson", and Desire, as "wife of Isaac Colling" or Cotting. - Extracted from "Genealogy of the Moulthrop Family Connecticut", compiled by Nelson O. Rhoades, 1918. 
Bradley, Isaac (I34981)
22 "Maine, Death Records, 1617-1922". Datatbase. http:\\ Source (S829)
23 "Massachusetts, Death Records, 1841-1915". Datatbase. http:\\ Source (S707)
24 "Mrs Marian Howard Andres, aged 36, wife of LeRoy W Andres of Hydetown, died at the Bashline-Shrum hospital on the Pleasantville road at 2:30 pm, yesterday, following a long illness. Mrs Andres was a daughter of Mrs Ellen Howard Morse and the late John Howard and was born in Oil City, March 4, 1907. Her father died when she was a child. Besides the husband, she leaves three step-children: Staff Sgt Edward L Andres, who left yesterday morning for Camp Blanding, Fla, after spending a furlough with his parents; Mrs Vera Andres, a nurse in Hamot hospital, Erie; and John Richard Andres, at home; also the mother and stepfather, Mr and Mrs Frank P Morse. Mrs Andres attended the Hydetown Baptist church and was active in the Home Builders class and other community activities until she became ill. The body is at the Flanders-Arnold funeral home, where friends may call and where services will be conducted at 2 pm, Sunday with interment in Greenwood cemetery. An effort was made to intercept Sgt Andres enroute to Florida, but no word was received from him up to late last night."
(Titusville Herald, Feb 17, 1944, p.5) 
Howard, Marian Jacquline (I4570)
25 "Nationwide Gravesite Locator". Database. Department of Veterans Affairs. National Cemetery Administration. Source (S669)
26 "Quite a growth in the settlement of the town was visible during the year 1853. Among the settlers of that year were P. Chapdelan, F.LeBret, Dosite Auge and his son, Treffle, James and W.L. Wescott, T.N.Dailey, Michael Reid, and T.J.McCollum and sons. Mr. Chapdelan bought of Edward Bibaux and Felix Ake, who had come in earlier, the claim in Sections 12 and 13, now owned by James Wescott ... James Wescott soon purchased LeBret's claim right, and built a house sixteen feet square, which he occupied with his brother, W.L. Wescott. In the fall of 1854, the latter returned to their former home in Maine and brought out his family. James Wescott being at that time unmarried, the brothers continued to live together. Along the route, by their house, there was a large amount of travel, and from the time they began to show the first signs of housekeeping, the Wescotts were besought to entertain the travelers. They were soon forced to make a business of this and Wescott's Inn became famous throughout the country as a traveler's rest. Political conventions were held there at an early day. On one occasion, in 1856, a mass convention assembled there, of which John Van Hoesen of Hastings was chairman. Among other features of the affair, speeches and motions were in French, and the worthy chairman was forced to call an interpreter to his assistance. After a few years, W.L.Wescott removed to a claim of his own, while his Brother, James continued to keep public house until 1863. This he did with great success, being unable at times to entertain all who would be his guests. he still occupies his original home, as much distinguished for his private hospitality as he formerly was for hospitality to the public ... "
"In 1866, a flag station without a depot was established on the line of the Iowa and Minnesota division of the Chicago, Milwaukee, and St. Paul railway, near the south-east corner of section 13, on land belonging to James Wescott, from whom the station is named Westcott Station ..."

In another edition of History of Dakota County it is stated that "In 1855 Mr. Thomas (most likely it should read James) Wescott opened his house as a tavern, which is the only one ever in the town. It was called one of the best on the route, and many a weary traveler has thanked his 'lucky stars' that he arrived at Westcott's ere the night set in to expose him to the inclemency of the weather."

The Chicago, Milwaukee, and St. Paul railway purchased the right-of-way for the railroad from James Wescott and proceeded to lay the tracks. However, payment was not made for the land before the first train came through. James sat on a chair on the tracks with a shot gun, stopped the train, and forces it to back up to the last station. When the payment came through, the train was allowed to pass. 
Westcott, James (I65611)
27 "Records of the Schlosser's or Union Reformed Church, Unionville, North Whitehall Township, Lehigh County, Pennsylvania". Datatbase. Lehigh County Pennsylvania. Source (S720)
28 "Smock" or dowerless marriage. Family F7057
29 "U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900". Database. Source (S792)
30 "U.S. Cemetery and Funeral Home Collection". Database. Source (S709)
31 "U.S. Revolutionary War Pension and bounty-Land Warrant Application Files, 1800-1900". images. Source (S657)
32 "U.S., Civil War Pension Index: General Index to Pension Files, 1861-1934". Source (S606)
33 "United States World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918". Source (S597)
34 "United States World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1942: Fourth Registration". Source (S629)
35 "Vermont, Vital Records, 1720-1908". Datatbase. http:\\ Source (S830)
36 . He disposed of his property 2-7-1794 by deed of gift, his wife still living. Damon, Isaac (I834)
37 . Soldier in American Revolution
Moulthrop, Asher Jr. (I34765)
38 1790 census, 2 males under 16 and 3 females Damon, Stephen (I26655)
39 1860 census lists his name as Winslow A. Record
Record, William A. (I11015)
40 1860 census, living at home
Damon, Joshua A. (I678)
41 1860 census, living in Hartford, ME with his son , Elisha III.
Bisbee, Elisha Jr. (I2221)
42 1860 Census; on same page as Thomas and Jonah Markle (Markley) Walk, Solomon (I83503)
43 1860 San Francisco census list him as a bookkeeper. Moulthrop, John Lanckton (I21795)
44 1870 Census - not in Irwin Twp Simpson, Sarah (I84988)
45 1870 Census: listed as "Joseph B."

Tombstone in Buckfield marked only "Father and Mother", next to Wilson.

Bradbury was a very fun loving guy with a good sense of humor. He was known for his practical jokes on family and friends. He was a small man in stature only measuring 5'3''. He worked his dad's farm and had a farm of his own which Wilson took over later. He raised cattle for both milk and beef. Milk went to the local dairy. Beef was shipped to Boston, along with apples from his orchard. His main cash crop was corn that he sold to a local cannery. He sold pigeons to sell in Boston which he sold as fresh "quail". He worked in town as a butcher, in the winter and was suspected to sell deer meat as veal.
When the train went into the creek it was never set up again for freight. This changed a lot of commerce trading for Buckfield. Getting products to Boston now was impossible. Cash was tight and Bradbury turned to running Rum from Canada threw Smuggler's Notch in Vermont. This was across a lake and Bradbury would keep most of the rum on the outside of the boat connected by ice thongs and if chased would squeeze the top and the rum would drop to the bottom of the lake making it easier for him to get away or at least have nothing to get caught with. He sold his rum to a local pharmacy who had a run in with the town. One Sunday morning the preacher warned his Parrish that anyone who drank could not cross the threshold of his church next Sunday. Later that week the church and the school next to it were burned down. No one was arrested but the pharmacist left town never to return and his accomplice was never revealed. Local gossip has it that Brad was part of this incident. He spent a lot of time with a man named Larry Fisher and they were partners in the rum running.
As time went on his wife Viola left him; traveling with a salesman named Joe Bowles; to Boston. He sold pots and pans and known to locals as a Jew boy. She went to Boston with him and divorced Bradbury and later married Walter Reed. She took Elbert her youngest son with her never to return to Buckfield except to be buried with Bradbury.
Bradbury was a hunter and a fisherman as most men in those days were. He was a heavy drinker and a chain smoker. When he died they gave him nicotine pills so he would lay still and die quitely. He lived his last days living with his son Wilson.
John Linwood Damon Jr. told Brian Edward Damon these stories as he had first hand knowledge of his uncle and talked about him with a smile and a chuckle. He ended each story with the disclaimer " or so I heard". 
Damon, Bradbury Freemont (I3621)
46 1870 Census; also listed in George Walk's household is Max Strohl Walk, George (I13318)
47 1872 was listed in Birth Place??? Storer, William Jr (I12932)
48 1880 Census - Also on this page is Abbie Churchill Young, the daughter of Abadilla Morse and Libbeus Churchill Jones, Orrin (I87486)
49 1880 Census - on the Ellenburg census, there is a servant/housekeeper named "Ann Laury", age 25 listed 4 households above her mother and daughter. The age is 10 years off, but this could simply be incorrect. Mayville, Anna (I83385)
50 1880 Census shows her parents both being born in PA

Listed on the 1860 Census is Harriet, age 7. No relation is given. At this time Samuel and Catherine were 64 and 69 respectively. 
Belgin, Susannah (I83551)

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