-moz-user-select:none; -webkit-user-select:none; -khtml-user-select:none; -ms-user-select:none; user-select:none;

Sunday, September 27, 2009

May 14, 2002 into June 26, 2002 Documents and Happenings:

The first document is the digitally "amended" marriage document of Nancy (nee: Millette_) Cruger's marriage to Howard Lyons on May 14, 2002 out in San Juan Bautista, San Beniot County, California. This document I obtained "as a matter of PUBLIC RECORD from Windsor County, Vermont Court Records.
The next article was from a local newspaper, and Nancy Millette-Cruger-Lyons (now under the alleged surname of Doucet as of Sept. 27, 2009) and she was living with her (then) new husband Howard Lyons in Bethlehem, N.H.
Oh, yes, this 3rd article is a bit of a read for sure. Sagakwa does NOT mean to rejoice in the Iroquois language. Nancy Cruger-Lyons at the time got the word from someone else, who designed and produced the "Sagakwa" Pow-wow T-shirts for Twin Mountain, N.H., when he found the word in Gordon Day's English to Abenaki Language Dictionary!
I just had to laugh some more when I read, "The cultural weeked is an annual tribute to Mrs. (Nancy) Lyons' great-great grandmother Elmira Rine(s) Ingerson and her (Nancy') great-grandmother Flora Una Anna Ingerson, and all of their children and their children's children. Both woman lived in the ancient Abenaki Village that has been dated 8,000 years old and was located in what is now known as Jefferson, (N.H.). The recent archaeological digs being done in Jefferson," said Mrs. Lyons, "have provided strong evidence that the old stories my grandmother told of the Abenaki village are real history." As you readers will soon review and see for yourselves, the so-called oral history that Nancy Lyons then spoke to for this newspaper article and subsequent others, could not and cannot hold up to factual documented genealogical records held by the State of New Hampshire, regarding Almira (nee: Rines) Ingerson, nor that of Flora Eunice (nee: Ingerson) Hunt.
The 4th document of this post is wherein Nancy Doucet herself (formerly)Millette-Cruger-Lyons AGAIN obtained yet ANOTHER so-called N.H. Govenor's "Proclamation" signed by none other than Gov. Jeanne Shaheen herself, declaring that July 6-7 Weekend is Native American Cultural Weekend. I conclude that this was yet another promotion of these Incorporations claiming to be Abenaki "bands" and or "tribes" and at the same time Nancy Lyons own self-promotion of herself through the usage of political access within the State of New Hampshire.
The 5th documented newspaper article is about this alleged "Abenaki Village" that allegedly Nancy Millette-Cruger-Lyons-Doucet's grandmother (who was Mabel Emma nee: Dyke - Hunt, wife of Reginald Ray Hunt) talked about to Nancy herself. Clearly in this article Dr. Dick Boisvert stated that the materials and items (artifacts) were all "left behind by the area's earliest peoples who paused here on their nomadic rounds some 10,000 or more years ago." hmmmmm. Interesting that genealogically speaking, some of Nancy's ancestors came into Jefferson, N.H. ca. early 1800's and NOT 10,000 years ago! Geesh, IF there were, was, or is an "Abenaki Village" that was inhabited in ca. 1850 or ca. 1875 to ca. 1881, you would think, and rightly so, there would be contemporary social, historical, and genealogical evidence of there being such a village of Abenakis living there in Jefferson, N.H. But there is NOTHING. Absoulutely nothing to even indicate that what Nancy Doucet (that's her married surname nowadays) was, or is, even true. Her published statements continue to puzzle me. It ought to puzzle a lot of people.

Search This Blog