Six children: Theodore, Ira Depo, Isaac Newton, Albert Augustus, Stephen Alonzo, and Frances Priscilla
Married Priscilla Turley Jan. 17, 1846, Nauvoo, Ill. (daughter of Theodore Turley and Frances Kimberley, former pioneer Oct. 17, 1848, Amasa M. Lyman company). She was born June 1, 1829, Toronto, Canada. Their children: Theodore Kimberley b. April 13, 1853, m. Elizabeth Duggins Dec. 29, 1875; Ira Depo b. April 30, 1855, m. Elizabeth Ann Rowley Jan. 1, 1878; Isaac Newton b. Oct, 18, 1857, d. Sept. 27, 1858, Parowan; Albert Augustus b. Oct. 5, 1859, d. Oct. 25, 1860, Minersville, Utah; Stephen Alonzo b. Aug. 11, 1865, m. Ellen King Dec. 24, 1887; Frances Priscilla b. July 21, 1868, m. Robert Edward Barry April 20, 1884. Family resided Salt Lake City and Fillmore, Utah, and San Bernardino, Cal.
Daughter of Theodore Turley and Frances Amelia Kimberley
Married Amasa Mason Lyman, 17 Jan 1848, Nauvoo, Hancock, Illinois
Children - Albert Augustus Lyman, Isaac Newton Lyman, Theodore Kimberly Lyman, Ira Depo Lyman, Frances Priscilla Lyman, Stephen Alonzo Lyman
History - Priscilla Turley was born June 1, 1829 in Toronto, Canada, the daughter of Theodore and Frances Kimberly Turley, early converts of the Mormon Church. She became the seventh wife of Amasa Lyman January 16, 1846, when she was sixteen years of age, and came to Utah with Brigham Young's company of 1848. She went with her husband across the desert to San Bernardino in 1851. Two children were born to her in the little Mormon colony, Theodore and Ira. When Cornelia became ill while living there, Priscilla took care of her two sons, Lorenzo and Henry, along with her own. Set apart as a midwife she helped bring into the world many new lives. She was affectionately called "Mother Persillie."
When the Saints returned to Utah in 1858 Priscilla went back to her former home in Fillmore, Millard county. Here four children were born to her, two dying in infancy. After her two eldest sons were married the family went to Idaho and there Lyman Town, situated between two forks of the Snake river, came into existence. When her eldest son's wife died, Priscilla took the three motherless children into her heart and home. Her only daughter had married young and lived nearby. In 1886, Priscilla, with this part of the Lyman family, returned to California and established a home near San Bernardino. After the death of her daughter she helped with the rearing of her three little girls.
Priscilla Turley Lyman was truly a pioneer. She passed away in Redlands September 20, 1904 and was buried in nearby Colton, California. — Priscilla Lyman Rice