Home What's new Photos Histories Sources Reports Cemeteries Headstones Statistics Last name Guest book Contact




Search plus


Log in Register

Admin

 

Honorable MAYLETT William Francis[1, 2]

Male 1825 - 1908  (83 years)


Personal Information    |    Media    |    Notes    |    Sources    |    All    |    PDF

  • Name MAYLETT William Francis 
    Prefix Honorable 
    Christened 9 May 1824  Ludlow, Shropshire, England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Born 10 Apr 1825  Bromfield, Shropshire, England Find all individuals with events at this location  [3, 4
    Gender Male 
    Died 23 Oct 1908  Manti, Sanpete, Utah, USA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Buried 26 Oct 1908  Manti, Sanpete, Utah, USA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Person ID I22  Main Tree
    Last Modified 20 Sep 2017 

    Mother VAUGHAN Mary,   b. 1784, Ivington, Herefordshire, England Find all individuals with events at this location,   bur. 28 Oct 1827, Leominster, Herefordshire, England Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 43 years) 
    Family ID F32  Group Sheet

  • Photos
    Maylett, William Francis
    Maylett, William Francis
    Maylett, William Francis
    Maylett, William Francis
    As a younger man
    Maylett/Wilson William Francis and Margaret Wilsom Maylett's Marriage Certificate
    Maylett/Wilson William Francis and Margaret Wilsom Maylett's Marriage Certificate
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.

    Headstones
    Maylett, William H.
    Maylett, William H.
    Son of William Francis and Elizabeth Ann Hall Maylett. See his history. Was accidently killed
    Maylett, Edwin
    Maylett, Edwin
    Son of William Francis and Margaret Wilson Maylett. Died at age 9. Was a Twin to Henry Maylett
    Maylett, William Francis
    Maylett, William Francis
    Son of James and Mary Vaughan Maylett, and Husband of Elizabeth Rudd, Elizabeth Hall (Div.), and Margaret Wilson
    Maylett, James Wilson
    Maylett, James Wilson
    Son of William Francis and Margaret Wilson Maylett.
    Died at 1.5 years

    Histories
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.
    Philamon Merrill Oxtrain Co.

  • Notes 
    • 1 _FSFTID KWJ4-L4M


      Sailed to US from Liverpool on 28 Feb 1853 on the "International" with 425 LDS persons on board, captained by Capt. D Brown, and landing in New Orleans on 4/23/53..

      From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.
      Taken from the book Ships, Saints and Mariners: A Maritime Encyclopedia of Mormon Migration, 1830-1890 by Conway
      Sonne, Utah State University Press, Salt Lake City, 1987, pp. ??.


      Ship: 1003 tons: 176' x 35' x 18' Built: 1831 by Cement Littlefield at
      Kennebunk Maine

      The square-rigged INTERNATIONAL made one of the most successful and
      notable Mormon emigrant voyages. It began at Liverpool on 28
      February 1853. On board were 425 Saints under the presidency of
      Elder Christopher Arthur and his counselors, John Lyon and Richard
      Waddington. Captain David Brown of Provincetown, Massachusetts,
      was part-owner and master of the vessel. During the crossing there
      were seven deaths, seven births, and five marriages.

      Shortly after the ship left port, Elder Arthur called a meeting of
      priesthood holders in the company. He then divided the emigrants into eight wards, six for the steerage and two for the second-class cabin passengers. An elder presided over each ward and was accountable to a general council. These leaders were responsible for the health, behavior, and welfare of the emigrants. Every evening meetings were held for worship, instruction, and testimony bearing. During the voyage the Saints were filled with religious fervor, and spiritual manifestations such as speaking in tongues and prophesying were reported. In a letter to President Samuel W. Richards, dated 26 April 1853, Arthur described a unique missionary success:
      "These things and the good conduct of the Saints have had a happy result in bringing many to a knowledge of the truth. And I am now glad to inform you that we baptized all on board except three persons. We can number the captain, first and second mates, with eighteen (18) of the crew. . . . The others baptized were friends of the brethren. The number baptized in all is forty-eight (48). . . . The captain is truly a noble, generous-hearted man; and to his honor I can say that no man ever left Liverpool with a company of Saints more beloved by them, or who has been more friendly and social than he has been with us; indeed, words are inadequate to express the fatherly care over us as a people; our welfare seemed to be near to his heart."

      Except for minor bouts of seasickness, the emigrants were remarkably free from illness. For five weeks the ship encountered head winds and some heavy gales. In one storm the vessel nearly capsized. Yet at times she sailed about two hundred twenty miles a day.

      On 6 April the emigrants assembled on the forecastle to celebrate the twenty-third anniversary of the church. Six musket rounds were fired and the festivities began. The celebrants marched to the poop deck, and the leaders robed in sashes with white rosettes on their chests took seats with their backs to the mainmast. Twelve young men and twelve young women, picturesquely robed, seated themselves on each side of the presidency. Then were scripture readings, partaking of the sacrament, speeches, singing, recitations, dancing, and four marriages. The program lasted until late at night. President Arthur wrote that "everything was done with the highest decorum." He added an interesting footnote "I am happy to say we called Brother Brown (Captain) with others of the officers of the ship to office, Brother Brown to that of an Elder."

      This happy voyage ended at New Orleans on 23 April--a fifty-four-day passage. The Saints continued their journey by steamboat up the Mississippi to Keokuk, Iowa.

      The International, which operated in the White Star Line and later in the Warren & Thayer's Line, was owned by Captain Brown and six other Yankees. Her registration indicates this three-master was built with two decks, no galleries, a square stem, and 2 billethead. In 1863 the vessel was lost at sea.

      .Crossed plains to Utah with Captain Philemon C. Merrill's oxtrain company from June 6 - Aug 16 1856

      ....Baptized by Elder T. Robbins

      Surname: Maylett
      First:
      Emigration Year: 1853

      William MAYLETT
      Please keep in mind:

      All data that appears between brackets has been added by the extraction supervisors in order to help the researcher identify the information provided in the record.

      Not all of the information contained in the record has been extracted.

      The Notes field contains some relevant information that might help the researcher further identify the individual.

      The names of cities that appear on the records have been standardized using the modern spelling of the name.
      Vital Information

      Gender: Unknown
      Origin: Ludlow
      Age: 30
      Emigration

      Date: 28 Feb 1853
      Place: at New Orleans, Louisiana from Liverpool, England
      Voyage (Ship) name: International
      Church Leader: Christopher Arthur
      Source: BMR, Book #1044, pp. 120-139 (FHL #025,690); Customs #162 (FHL #200,173)
      Arrival

      Date: 25 Apil 1853
      Place: at New Orleans, Louisiana from Liverpool, England
      Voyage (Ship) name: International
      Church Leader: Christopher Arthur
      Source: BMR, Book #1044, pp. 120-139 (FHL #025,690); Customs #162 (FHL #200,173)
      Sources

      Archive: Mormon Immigration Index
      Passenger key: 27917
      Source Description: This is a collection of information about LDS immigration to the United States from the years 1840-1890. This information is taken from personal voyage accounts, the European Emigration Card Index, European mission registers, LDS publications, and custom lists.

      Maylett, William, 1853, NA, International, Ship roster on microfilm(s) 200173 25690

      Birth: Manti Ward record FHL #26129. 1851 census, EHOUS, & Family History.
      Death Manti ward FHL #26129 & Manti Cem. Marr: EHOUS. Marr: (1) 6 Apr 1851 to
      Elizabeth Rudd. Marr: (2) 12 Jul 1861 & 7 Nov 1865 to Elizabeth Hall. Bapt:
      TIB. Temple ord's verified. 1851 census said born at Bromfield. Check Fowler
      bapt by proxy!

      From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.
      Taken from the book Ships, Saints and Mariners: A Maritime Encyclopedia of Mormon Migration, 1830-1890 by Conway
      Sonne, Utah State University Press, Salt Lake City, 1987, pp. ??.

      Ship: 1003 tons: 176' x 35' x 18' Built: 1831 by Cement Littlefield at
      Kennebunk Maine

      The square-rigged International made one of the most successful and
      notable Mormon emigrant voyages. It began at Liverpool on 28
      February 1853. On board were 425 Saints under the presidency of
      Elder Christopher Arthur and his counselors, John Lyon and Richard
      Waddington. Captain David Brown of Provincetown, Massachusetts,
      was part-owner and master of the vessel. During the crossing there
      were seven deaths, seven births, and five marriages.

      Shortly after the ship left port, Elder Arthur called a meeting of
      priesthood holders in the company. He then divided the emigrants into eight wards, six for the steerage and two for the second-class cabin passengers. An elder presided over each ward and was accountable to a general council. These leaders were responsible for the health, behavior, and welfare of the emigrants. Every evening meetings were held for worship, instruction, and testimony bearing. During the voyage the Saints were filled with religious fervor, and spiritual manifestations such as speaking in tongues and prophesying were reported. In a letter to President Samuel W. Richards, dated 26 April 1853, Arthur described a unique missionary success:
      "These things and the good conduct of the Saints have had a happy result in bringing many to a knowledge of the truth. And I am now glad to inform you that we baptized all on board except three persons. We can number the captain, first and second mates, with eighteen (18) of the crew. . . . The others baptized were friends of the brethren. The number baptized in all is forty-eight (48). . . . The captain is truly a noble, generous-hearted man; and to his honor I can say that no man ever left Liverpool with a company of Saints more beloved by them, or who has been more friendly and social than he has been with us; indeed, words are inadequate to express the fatherly care over us as a people; our welfare seemed to be near to his heart."

      Except for minor bouts of seasickness, the emigrants were remarkably free from illness. For five weeks the ship encountered head winds and some heavy gales. In one storm the vessel nearly capsized. Yet at times she sailed about two hundred twenty miles a day.

      On 6 April the emigrants assembled on the forecastle to celebrate the twenty-third anniversary of the church. Six musket rounds were fired and the festivities began. The celebrants marched to the poop deck, and the leaders robed in sashes with white rosettes on their chests took seats with their backs to the mainmast. Twelve young men and twelve young women, picturesquely robed, seated themselves on each side of the presidency. Then them were scripture readings, partaking of the sacrament, speeches, singing, recitations, dancing, and four marriages. The program lasted until late at night. President Arthur wrote that "everything was done with the highest decorum." He added an interesting footnote "I am happy to say we called Brother Brown (Captain) with others of the officers of the ship to office, Brother Brown to that of an Elder."

      This happy voyage ended at New Orleans on 23 April--a fifty-four-day passage. The Saints continued their journey by steamboat up the Mississippi to Keokuk, Iowa.

      The International, which operated in the White Star Line and later in the Warren & Thayer's Line, was owned by Captain Brown and six other Yankees. Her registration indicates this three-master was built with two decks, no galleries, a square stem, and 2 billethead. In 1863 the vessel was lost at sea.

      .Crossed plains to Utah with Captain Philemon C. Merrill's oxtrain company from June 6 - Aug 16 1856

      Surname: Maylett
      First:
      Emigration Year: 1853


      Iowa, State Census Collection, 1836-1925 about Wm Maylett
      Name: Wm Maylett
      Census Date: 1854
      Residence State: Iowa
      Residence County: Lee
      Locality: Jackson
      Roll: IA_121
      Line: 32
      Neighbors: View others on page
      Household Members:
      Name Age
      Wm Maylett


      -- MERGED NOTE ------------

      1 _FSFTID KWJ4-L4M


      Sailed to US from Liverpool on 28 Feb 1853 on the "International" with 425 LDS persons on board, captained by Capt. D Brown, and landing in New Orleans on 4/23/53..

      From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.
      Taken from the book Ships, Saints and Mariners: A Maritime Encyclopedia of Mormon Migration, 1830-1890 by Conway
      Sonne, Utah State University Press, Salt Lake City, 1987, pp. ??.


      Ship: 1003 tons: 176' x 35' x 18' Built: 1831 by Cement Littlefield at
      Kennebunk Maine

      The square-rigged INTERNATIONAL made one of the most successful and
      notable Mormon emigrant voyages. It began at Liverpool on 28
      February 1853. On board were 425 Saints under the presidency of
      Elder Christopher Arthur and his counselors, John Lyon and Richard
      Waddington. Captain David Brown of Provincetown, Massachusetts,
      was part-owner and master of the vessel. During the crossing there
      were seven deaths, seven births, and five marriages.

      Shortly after the ship left port, Elder Arthur called a meeting of
      priesthood holders in the company. He then divided the emigrants into eight wards, six for the steerage and two for the second-class cabin passengers. An elder presided over each ward and was accountable to a general council. These leaders were responsible for the health, behavior, and welfare of the emigrants. Every evening meetings were held for worship, instruction, and testimony bearing. During the voyage the Saints were filled with religious fervor, and spiritual manifestations such as speaking in tongues and prophesying were reported. In a letter to President Samuel W. Richards, dated 26 April 1853, Arthur described a unique missionary success:
      "These things and the good conduct of the Saints have had a happy result in bringing many to a knowledge of the truth. And I am now glad to inform you that we baptized all on board except three persons. We can number the captain, first and second mates, with eighteen (18) of the crew. . . . The others baptized were friends of the brethren. The number baptized in all is forty-eight (48). . . . The captain is truly a noble, generous-hearted man; and to his honor I can say that no man ever left Liverpool with a company of Saints more beloved by them, or who has been more friendly and social than he has been with us; indeed, words are inadequate to express the fatherly care over us as a people; our welfare seemed to be near to his heart."

      Except for minor bouts of seasickness, the emigrants were remarkably free from illness. For five weeks the ship encountered head winds and some heavy gales. In one storm the vessel nearly capsized. Yet at times she sailed about two hundred twenty miles a day.

      On 6 April the emigrants assembled on the forecastle to celebrate the twenty-third anniversary of the church. Six musket rounds were fired and the festivities began. The celebrants marched to the poop deck, and the leaders robed in sashes with white rosettes on their chests took seats with their backs to the mainmast. Twelve young men and twelve young women, picturesquely robed, seated themselves on each side of the presidency. Then were scripture readings, partaking of the sacrament, speeches, singing, recitations, dancing, and four marriages. The program lasted until late at night. President Arthur wrote that "everything was done with the highest decorum." He added an interesting footnote "I am happy to say we called Brother Brown (Captain) with others of the officers of the ship to office, Brother Brown to that of an Elder."

      This happy voyage ended at New Orleans on 23 April--a fifty-four-day passage. The Saints continued their journey by steamboat up the Mississippi to Keokuk, Iowa.

      The International, which operated in the White Star Line and later in the Warren & Thayer's Line, was owned by Captain Brown and six other Yankees. Her registration indicates this three-master was built with two decks, no galleries, a square stem, and 2 billethead. In 1863 the vessel was lost at sea.

      .Crossed plains to Utah with Captain Philemon C. Merrill's oxtrain company from June 6 - Aug 16 1856

      ....Baptized by Elder T. Robbins

      Surname: Maylett
      First:
      Emigration Year: 1853

      William MAYLETT
      Please keep in mind:

      All data that appears between brackets has been added by the extraction supervisors in order to help the researcher identify the information provided in the record.

      Not all of the information contained in the record has been extracted.

      The Notes field contains some relevant information that might help the researcher further identify the individual.

      The names of cities that appear on the records have been standardized using the modern spelling of the name.
      Vital Information

      Gender: Unknown
      Origin: Ludlow
      Age: 30
      Emigration

      Date: 28 Feb 1853
      Place: at New Orleans, Louisiana from Liverpool, England
      Voyage (Ship) name: International
      Church Leader: Christopher Arthur
      Source: BMR, Book #1044, pp. 120-139 (FHL #025,690); Customs #162 (FHL #200,173)
      Arrival

      Date: 25 Apil 1853
      Place: at New Orleans, Louisiana from Liverpool, England
      Voyage (Ship) name: International
      Church Leader: Christopher Arthur
      Source: BMR, Book #1044, pp. 120-139 (FHL #025,690); Customs #162 (FHL #200,173)
      Sources

      Archive: Mormon Immigration Index
      Passenger key: 27917
      Source Description: This is a collection of information about LDS immigration to the United States from the years 1840-1890. This information is taken from personal voyage accounts, the European Emigration Card Index, European mission registers, LDS publications, and custom lists.

      Maylett, William, 1853, NA, International, Ship roster on microfilm(s) 200173 25690

      Birth: Manti Ward record FHL #26129. 1851 census, EHOUS, & Family History.
      Death Manti ward FHL #26129 & Manti Cem. Marr: EHOUS. Marr: (1) 6 Apr 1851 to
      Elizabeth Rudd. Marr: (2) 12 Jul 1861 & 7 Nov 1865 to Elizabeth Hall. Bapt:
      TIB. Temple ord's verified. 1851 census said born at Bromfield. Check Fowler
      bapt by proxy!

      From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.
      Taken from the book Ships, Saints and Mariners: A Maritime Encyclopedia of Mormon Migration, 1830-1890 by Conway
      Sonne, Utah State University Press, Salt Lake City, 1987, pp. ??.

      Ship: 1003 tons: 176' x 35' x 18' Built: 1831 by Cement Littlefield at
      Kennebunk Maine

      The square-rigged International made one of the most successful and
      notable Mormon emigrant voyages. It began at Liverpool on 28
      February 1853. On board were 425 Saints under the presidency of
      Elder Christopher Arthur and his counselors, John Lyon and Richard
      Waddington. Captain David Brown of Provincetown, Massachusetts,
      was part-owner and master of the vessel. During the crossing there
      were seven deaths, seven births, and five marriages.

      Shortly after the ship left port, Elder Arthur called a meeting of
      priesthood holders in the company. He then divided the emigrants into eight wards, six for the steerage and two for the second-class cabin passengers. An elder presided over each ward and was accountable to a general council. These leaders were responsible for the health, behavior, and welfare of the emigrants. Every evening meetings were held for worship, instruction, and testimony bearing. During the voyage the Saints were filled with religious fervor, and spiritual manifestations such as speaking in tongues and prophesying were reported. In a letter to President Samuel W. Richards, dated 26 April 1853, Arthur described a unique missionary success:
      "These things and the good conduct of the Saints have had a happy result in bringing many to a knowledge of the truth. And I am now glad to inform you that we baptized all on board except three persons. We can number the captain, first and second mates, with eighteen (18) of the crew. . . . The others baptized were friends of the brethren. The number baptized in all is forty-eight (48). . . . The captain is truly a noble, generous-hearted man; and to his honor I can say that no man ever left Liverpool with a company of Saints more beloved by them, or who has been more friendly and social than he has been with us; indeed, words are inadequate to express the fatherly care over us as a people; our welfare seemed to be near to his heart."

      Except for minor bouts of seasickness, the emigrants were remarkably free from illness. For five weeks the ship encountered head winds and some heavy gales. In one storm the vessel nearly capsized. Yet at times she sailed about two hundred twenty miles a day.

      On 6 April the emigrants assembled on the forecastle to celebrate the twenty-third anniversary of the church. Six musket rounds were fired and the festivities began. The celebrants marched to the poop deck, and the leaders robed in sashes with white rosettes on their chests took seats with their backs to the mainmast. Twelve young men and twelve young women, picturesquely robed, seated themselves on each side of the presidency. Then them were scripture readings, partaking of the sacrament, speeches, singing, recitations, dancing, and four marriages. The program lasted until late at night. President Arthur wrote that "everything was done with the highest decorum." He added an interesting footnote "I am happy to say we called Brother Brown (Captain) with others of the officers of the ship to office, Brother Brown to that of an Elder."

      This happy voyage ended at New Orleans on 23 April--a fifty-four-day passage. The Saints continued their journey by steamboat up the Mississippi to Keokuk, Iowa.

      The International, which operated in the White Star Line and later in the Warren & Thayer's Line, was owned by Captain Brown and six other Yankees. Her registration indicates this three-master was built with two decks, no galleries, a square stem, and 2 billethead. In 1863 the vessel was lost at sea.

      .Crossed plains to Utah with Captain Philemon C. Merrill's oxtrain company from June 6 - Aug 16 1856

      Surname: Maylett
      First:
      Emigration Year: 1853


      Iowa, State Census Collection, 1836-1925 about Wm Maylett
      Name: Wm Maylett
      Census Date: 1854
      Residence State: Iowa
      Residence County: Lee
      Locality: Jackson
      Roll: IA_121
      Line: 32
      Neighbors: View others on page
      Household Members:
      Name Age
      Wm Maylett 2 _TYPE DOCUMENT 2 _TYPE DOCUMENT 2 _TYPE DOCUMENT

  • Sources 
    1. [S1] .
      2 _TMPLT
      3 FIELD
      4 NAME Page


      2 _TMPLT
      3 FIELD
      4 NAME Page

    2. [S2] .
      2 _TMPLT
      3 FIELD
      4 NAME Page


      2 _TMPLT
      3 FIELD
      4 NAME Page


      2 _TMPLT
      3 FIELD
      4 NAME Page

    3. [S9] .
      3 _TMPLT
      4 FIELD
      5 NAME Page


      3 _TMPLT
      4 FIELD
      5 NAME Page


      Lodger at Sister Ann's home

    4. [S10] .
      3 _TMPLT
      4 FIELD
      5 NAME Page


      3 _TMPLT
      4 FIELD
      5 NAME Page


      3 _TMPLT
      4 FIELD
      5 NAME Page


      Lodger at Sister Ann's home


 

Copyright © 2018 Merrill Maylett   •   Cory Maylett Design   •   Powered by TNG genealogy software