NOTE:

NOTE: For privacy the living are represented by initials and those born after the 1960's are not listed.~Janice Day Amenta
(I also write under the name: J.D. Holiday)

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Gorman Tree

Descendants of The Gorman Family

Generation No. 1

WILLIAM GORMAN was born Abt. 1844 in Ireland. He married HELEN DEMOND ( UNSURE OF NAME) GORMAN. She was born Abt. 1844 in Ireland.
Child of WILLIAM GORMAN and HELEN GORMAN are:
HELEN (ELLEN OR, NILLY, ELLA) GORMAN, b. November 1864, Ireland, NR-was 32 in 1900.

Generation No. 2

HELEN (ELLEN OR, NILLY, ELLA) GORMAN (WILLIAM GORMAN) was born November 1864 in Ireland, NR-was 32 in 1900. She married IRA DAY October 16, 1884 in Paterson, NJ, son of GEORGE DAY and SARAH DAY. He was born August 5, 1854 in Wanoque, Pompton, NJ-said 42 yrs. in 1901.

Notes for HELEN (ELLEN OR, NILLY, ELLA) GORMAN:
Helen Gorman Day, daughter of William Gorman and Helen Demond. Lived in Bergan County, NJ
 
Connect to the Day Family

Notes for IRA DAY, 1884:
The family lived at 189 Jackson St., Paterson in 1900.
Children of HELEN OR and IRA DAY are:
HALSTEAD DAY, b. October 1884; d. Abt. February 21, 1924, 40 yrs. old-Paterson, NJ.
Notes for HALSTEAD DAY:
Halstead J. Day was not married and at the time of his death, in 1924, his mother, Helen Gorman Day (60 yrs. old), his sister, Minnie Day Parliman(about 33), and his brother, Ira Day (35 yrs. old) were all still alive. Father, Ira Day, brother, William, both died earlier.
WILLIAM DAY, b. February 1887.
IRA M. DAY, b. November 9, 1889, Paterson, NJ; d. May 30, 1955, 8 Weiss St., Paterson, NJ St. Joseph's Hos.
MINNIE DAY PARLIMAN, b. September 1891.

Connect to the Parliman Family
https://daysofpatersonnj.blogspot.com/2015/12/descendants-of-parliman-family.html

 
 

DAY Name Meaning

Day Name Meaning English: from a pet form of David. English: from the Middle English personal name Day(e) or Dey(e), Old English Dæi, apparently from Old English dæg ‘day’, perhaps a short form of Old English personal names such as Dægberht and Dægmund. Reaney, however, points to the Middle English word day(e), dey(e) ‘dairy maid’, ‘(female) servant’ (from Old English d?ge, cognate with Old Norse deigja ‘female servant’, ultimately from a root meaning ‘to knead’, and related to the word for dough), which he says came to be used for a servant of either sex. Irish: Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Deaghaidh (see O’Dea). Scottish: from an Anglicized form of the Gaelic personal name Daìdh, a colloquial form of David. Welsh: from Dai, a pet form of the personal name Dafydd, Welsh form of David.

Charlie Amenta with their dog, Suzy, 5th Ave. Paterson

Charlie Amenta with their dog,  Suzy, 5th Ave. Paterson