| fact sources and writings about this individual:
died at Warsaw, Wyoming Co. NY, burial: Warsaw Cemetery, west grounds.
age 61 years, 3 months, 22 days
1860 He was listed as a "farm hand"
1870 He was listed as working "in a foundry"
1880 His occupation was listed as "farms and works".
1880 Beers' History says since 1876 he was a member of the Warsaw Furnace Company
1890 he was farming and working out.
Notes on Wife Elizabeth:
Elizabeth, widow, was living with her son John E. in 1900 at Warsaw. That census states that she had been in the US for 50 years at that time - 1850 she came from England where both of her parents were also born. She married about 2 years later.
died July 24, 1889
John Everingham died suddenly on Wednesday evening, July 24th, aged 61 years. At about 4 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon, Mr. Everingham was stricken with paralysis at the house of his son John, where he was calling, and did not again recover consciousness. He was removed to his own residence on Liberty street, where he died a few hours later. The funeral was held on Friday afternoon. Mr. Everingham was born in Hull, England, and had been a resident of Warsaw for 37 years. He leaves a wife, two sons, Edward and John, and a daughter, Mrs. Paul.
(Warsaw, NY, Wyoming County Times, April 6, 1904)
Mrs. Elizabeth Everingham died at the home of her son, John E. Everingham on Liberty street in this village on Thursday, March 31st, aged 78 years, 1 month, 7 days. She was a native of Warwickshire, England, the daughter of George and Mary Browning Rose, her mother being a relative of the poet, Robert Browning. She had been a resident of Warsaw about fifty years. Three children survive: John E. and Edward B. Everingham and Mrs. S. C. Paul, all of Warsaw. Her husband died July 24, 1889.
Mrs. Everingham was a woman of culture and refinement, and a woman of many rare qualities. Funeral service were held at her late home on Saturday afternoon Rev. L.M. Sweet officiating. The Presbyterian quartette furnished the music. Interment in the family lot in Warsaw.
1926 The Western New Yorker, Warsaw, N.Y., Dec.9, 1926.. "This article says that in the 1870's, the Warsaw Furnace Company was formed with; Ira Hurd, John Everingham and William Everingham, Mayor Martin, Samuel Curtiss among the stockholders. About the year 1880, Edward Everingham, son of John Everingham and Lewis Martin leasted the plant. Soon after that, they organized it as the Variety Machine Co. Stoves were manufactured and later agricultural machinery was built. In 1892 the Warsaw Elevator Company was incorporated with Edward B. Everingham, president, Charles E. Ketchum, secretary; Onlas S. Humphrey, treasurer and Charles H. Hain, superintendent."