Peter Lesley at the American Philosophical Society; letters (b MS 74) and collected sermons (b MS 687) of Charles Gordon Ames at the Harvard Divinity School; papers of Charles Wilberforce Ames and Mary Lesley Ames and papers of George Wright at the Minnesota Historical Society, papers of the Bush-Browns at the Sophia Smith Collection at Smith College; Murray-Robbins family papers and other Forbes family papers at Massachusetts Historical Society; Lyman family papers at University of Massachusetts, Amherst.

The Ames Family Historical Collection represents many generations of a family based in Milton, Northampton, and Cambridge, Massachusetts, in the 18th and first half of the 19th century; in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the mid- to late-19th century; and in St.

Anne Jean Robbins Lyman subsequently spent several years traveling and visiting relatives, living for a short time in Milton, Massachusetts, before permanently settling in Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1853 to be near her sister Sarah Robbins Howe.

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He attended Round Hill School, and in 1835 went to Boston, Massachusetts, to work for importer Almy Blake & Co.

He worked abroad for the company for a number of years before returning to New York City in 1847.

In the fall of 1848, the Lymans' last child to be married, Susan Inches Lyman, was engaged to J.

Peter Lesley, and they were married in February 1849.

James Murray immigrated to the North Carolina colony in 1736; he married Barbara Bennet in 1761, and the family moved to Boston in 1765.

Edward Hutchinson Robbins was born in 1758 in Milton, Massachusetts to Elizabeth Hutchinson and Nathaniel Robbins.

He was speaker of the Massachusetts House of Representatives from 1793 to 1802, and then was Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts from 1802 to 1806.

Elizabeth Murray and Edward Hutchinson Robbins were married in 1785 and had seven children: Eliza Robbins (1786-1853), Sarah Robbins Howe (1787-1862), Anne Jean Robbins Lyman (1789-1867), Edward Robbins (1792-1850), Mary Robbins Revere (1794-1879), James Robbins (1796-1885), and Catherine Robbins (1800-1884).

Anne Jean Robbins Lyman may have suffered from dementia; her children placed her in Mc Lean Asylum in Somerville in October 1861, and died there in 1867.

Susan Inches Lyman Lesley published Recollections of My Mother, Mrs. Joseph Lyman IV was born in Northampton, Massachusetts in 1812, the first child of Anne Jean Robbins Lyman and Judge Joseph Lyman III. Susan Bulfinch Coolidge was born in Boston, Massachusetts, in 1812 to Elizabeth Bulfinch and Joseph Coolidge.

Elizabeth Hutchinson Robbins's ancestors include Ann Marbury Hutchinson, an important early religious leader in the Massachusetts Bay Colony, and founder of Portsmouth, Rhode Island.