Begin New Search
Refine Last Search
Cemetery Lookup
Add Burial Records
Help with Find A Grave

Find all Gowens in:
 • Millbury Central Cemetery
 • Millbury
 • Worcester County
 • Massachusetts
 • Find A Grave

Top Contributors
Success Stories
Community Forums
Find A Grave Store

Log In
Sponsor This Memorial! Advertisement
Edwin A Gowen
Learn about sponsoring this memorial...
Birth: Jan. 19, 1846
York County
Maine, USA
Death: Feb. 12, 1929
Middlesex County
Massachusetts, USA

Edwin {Age 4} is recorded on the
1850 census at Saco, York, Maine
dwelling in the household of his parents.

Cause of death - Senility; Arteriosclerosis.

Occupations - Musician; Music teacher;
Music director at normal school.

Edwin and Calesta married on 31 August 1870 at Limington, York, Maine.
No children were born to them.
They are recorded on the 1880 census
at Biddeford, York, Maine.

NEWTON GRAPHIC - 15 February 1929:
Professor Edwin A. Gowen, age 83, died on February 12, 1929 in his home at 163 Tremont Street in Newton. He has resided in this city for the past six years.
He studied music in this country and Europe and for many years followed his profession
at Buffalo in New York, He and served as supervisor of music in the schools at Tonawanda in New York.
Interment in Millbury Central Cemetery.

Son of Stephen P. GOWEN
and Elizabeth W. BRYANT.
Family links: 
  Stephen P Gowen (1819 - 1862)
  Calesta A Manson Gowen (1848 - 1932)
  James Henry Gowen (1840 - 1868)*
  Albert Stephen Gowen (1844 - 1926)*
  Edwin A Gowen (1846 - 1929)
  Luella Gowen Keezer (1854 - 1922)*
*Calculated relationship
January 19, 1846 - February 12, 1929
October 26, 1848 - November 22, 1932
Millbury Central Cemetery
Worcester County
Massachusetts, USA
Plot: Lot 465-S
Maintained by: Ralph Gowen
Originally Created by: Yvonne Gowen
Record added: Nov 06, 2010
Find A Grave Memorial# 61190623
Edwin A Gowen
Added by: Kathy Kelley
Edwin A Gowen
Cemetery Photo
Added by: Susan Fenner
Photos may be scaled.
Click on image for full size.


Privacy Statement and Terms of Service