All genealogies listed below are available for purchase at the Museum or online in the Museum Store.


Eugley cover
A scan of the table of contents is available here. More info to come... 

The following genealogies are available unbound, photocopies on 3-hole punch paper; they are printed to order.

Lincolnville Births-Deaths-Marriages

Lincolnville Births-Deaths-Marriages. This volume includes photocopies of the original records alongside a typed transcript of each record. All existing records up to 1892 are included, along with an every name index. Birth and death records are spotty, but the marriages and marriage intentions are complete. 

Heal/Heald Genealogical Workbook

Heal/Heald Genealogical Workbook is a book of the descendants of Peter Heal (circa 1700-1748) and was done of the Maine descendants in 1988 by Isabel Morse Maresh, after ten years' research. The purpose of the book was to put together the descendants of the four Heal brothers, Abner, Isaac, John and Chesley, who were among the first settlers of Lincolnville, Maine. They came to Lincolnville shortly after the Revolutionary War. Abner was a member of the board of selectmen of the new settlement. Their descendants are scattered over the United States. Some have added a "d" to the name. The book is copyrighted, with copies in the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C. It had over 600 photos in it. Available unbound, photocopied on 3-hole punch paper.

The Scotch-Irish Descendants of John Lermond ~ 1719-1992

The Scotch-Irish Descendants of John Lermond ~ 1719-1992, from Ireland to Milton, Massachusetts, and on to Damariscotta, Maine, was published in 1992 by sisters, Isabel Morse Maresh and Annie Morse Cilley. The sisters had been independently researching for Lermond descendants for over fifteen years. In 1992, they compiled their data. Isabel wrote letters, phoned descendants, corrected data and pasted photos, while Annie put the data into the computer, formatted for photos, and did an Index. At the time, the sisters lived more than 100 miles apart. In June 1992, a Lermond reunion was held with over 100 descendants attending. The Lermonds descend from Capt. John Lermond, whose wife and mother were killed by Indians in 1747 in what is now Damariscotta (Maine). The book has 741 pages, an every-name Index, with over 1700 photos. The photos cost over fifteen dollars per book in the first run of 100 books. The book is copyrighted with copies in the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C.Available unbound, photocopies on 3-hole punch paper

Young Genealogical Workbook

Young Genealogical Workbook, by Isabel Morse Maresh, Jacqueline Young Watts and Donald Young, centers around Gideon and Jemima (Cilley) Young who settled in Camden, Maine, during the late 1770's or early 1800's.

All of the Youngs in this workbook are either their ancestors or descendants. The ancestors date back to John Young (1651-1697) of Exeter, New Hampshire, from which Gideon derived from, down 13 generations to the present. It includes many persons of Young heritage but of different sir-names. Some of the older family names of the Camden-Lincolnville, Maine, areas are the Fernalds, Halls, Hardys, Heals, Knights, Moodys, Mannings, Richards, Wadsworth and many more.

Gideon was born in Kingston, New Hampshire, in 1738, married Jemima Cilley in 1761. They lived in Bristol, Maine, where they bought and sold various properties and produced many offspring. Their last child was born in Camden, Maine, in the 1780's. They also bought and sold land in Camden, some of which was located on the ocean near the Sherman Point Road. Most of the children of Gideon settled in Lincolnville, Maine (then called Canaan). Over the years the descendants have been back and forth between the coast and the backcountry. Many of the descendants were farmers, carpenters, woodsmen, fishermen, and sailors.

Anyone with information on the burial place and death date of Gideon Young, please contact us.

There are many of you that have been charted back to Gideon and Jemima Young, and there are many of you who belong in this book but we lack your input of information to include you.

Our aim is to put this family on record so that we can generate your interest to add, update, correct, and criticize or to simply enjoy our efforts.

We hope that the information is correct, but we know that errors can creep in from transposing. Reading microfilms can be difficult. Also, when we started, the intent was learning who we were and where we belonged. There was no thought of publishing, or worry about documentation. Names given at birth, those shown on census records, at the time of marriage, births of children and on death certificates may vary, as well as dates from one record to another.

This book is meant to be a 'working workbook' for all those enthused Young relatives who want to be a part of our long-line heritage. The information given can be a stepping-stone towards verification for the more serious-minded genealogist.