, daughter of Samuel Bailey Sackett
and Elisabeth Townsend McCoun
, was born in New York CityG
She died aged 56 on 24 April 1905.1
She married Charles H Weygant
, son of James Weygant
and Mary Mapes
He was born in Cornwall, Orange County, New York StateG
, on 8 July 1839 and died aged 69 at Washington Heights, Bronx, New York StateG
, on 10 March 1909.
In 1880 Charlotte was living at Newburgh, Orange County, New York StateG
, in the household of her husband Charles H Weygant, 40, a flower merchant, and was recorded in the census as Charlotte Weygant, aged 30 and born in New York. Living with them were their daughter Bessie, aged ten, and Charlotte's parents Samuel Bailey Sackett, 74, and Elizabeth, 70. Also in the household were Charles' sister Ida Weygant, 24, and niece Minnie Weygant, 19, Charlotte's sister Elizabeth and Elizabeth's husband William Lawson. There was also a male servant.2
2454. Charlotte Sackett, 1849–1905, daughter of (997) Samuel B. and Elisabeth Townsend McCoun Sackett, was married to Charles H. Weygant, of Newburgh, N. Y., son of James Weygant and his wife Mary Mapes. C. H. Weygant was born at Cornwall, N. Y., and removed with his parents to Newburgh, N. Y., when about eight years of age. He attended the Newburgh grammar schools and Academy, and at the outbreak of the Civil War was preparing for college at Claverack Collegiate Institute. But instead of carrying out his plans in that direction he raised a company of volunteers for the 124th N. Y. Infantry Regiment, and on the 5th of Sept., 1862, was mustered into the United States service with that organization and served with it to the end of the war, filling successively the grades of Captain, Major, Lieutenant-Colonel and Colonel. He was slightly wounded in the head while in command of his company at Chancellorsville, May 3, 1863; received a severe flesh wound in the leg while commanding regiment in charge at Spottsylvania, May 12, 1864, and was shot through body commanding 124th N. Y. Vols. and Berdan's 2nd Regiment of Sharpshooters while in the act of forming them for a charge at battle of Boydton Road, Oct. 22, 1864. After participating in over a score of battles and witnessing the surrender of Lee's army at Appomattox, he was permitted, by special order of Secretary of War, to take his regiment back to Orange County and disband it at Washington's Headquarters at Newburgh, N. Y. Since the war he has served one year in the Newburgh City Board of Education, three years as Sheriff of Orange County, two years as Mayor of the City of Newburgh, and five years in the Orange County Board of Supervisors.
—Weygant, The Sacketts of America