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3 1833 00676 8003 

LaVekne W. Noyks. 




Born, England, 1568, 




Frances Adelia Noyes-Giffen. 



























)fir0ugfi personaf Merest, and curiosittj, as 
U His antecedents, tfie puSCisRer of tfiis 600^ Has 
gatRered, and caused to 6e gathered, tfie statistics 
Herein contained. 

'because tRey '^'ere so difficnft to coffect, as 
'^eft as to figfiten tfie tas^ of otfiers of His ^ind- 
red '^Ko may Rave a simifar curious interest in 
ancestry. Re decided to print tRem, and Ropes tRat 
tRey may prove of materiaf assistance to otRers. 

jQ>aVerne W- Hoyes. 

Chicago, 1900. 


Reverend William Noves was born in Engrland duringr the 
year 1568. He matriculated at University College, Oxford, 
15 November, 1588, at the age of twenty years, and was 
graduated B. A., 31 May, 1592. He was Rector of the Parish 
of Choulderton in Wiltshire, situated between Amesbury in 
Wiltshire and Andover in Hampshire, and eleven miles from 
Salisbury, which contains the great Salisbury Cathedral, built 
in the year 1220 A. D., whose lofty tower overlooks the dead 
Roman city of Sarum and " Stonehenge," the ruins of the won- 
derful prehistoric temple of the ancient Celtic Druids, in the 
midst of Salisbury Plain. The register of the Diocese shows 
that he officiated in the Parish from 1602 to 1620, at which time 
he resigned. He was then appointed Attorney General to the 
King. He was succeeded as rector by his son. Rev. Nathan 

Rev. William Noyes married Ann Parker, who was a sister 
of Rev. Robert Parker, a learned Puritan divine, and a graduate 
of Oxford, who was driven to Holland for " non-conformity " to 
Queen Elizabeth's forms. 

He died intestate before 30 April, 1622, when an inventory 
was made, and his widow was appointed administratrix 28 
May, 1622 (Court of Archdeacon of Sarum). His widow was 
buried at Choulderton 1 March, 1657, aged eighty-two years 


(Parish Register), Her will is at Somerset House, London 
(Wooten, 130), and mentions sons James and Nicholas in New- 
England. Will was dated March, 1655, and proved 21 April, 
1658, at London. James, his brother Nicholas and their cousin, 
Thomas Parker, came to New England in 1634, and from James 
and Nicholas Noyes have sprung the Noyes family in America. 

^ James ^ Noyes was born about the year 1608 at Choulderton 
in Wiltshire, England. He matriculated at Brasenose College, 
Oxford, 22 August, 1627, but was not graduated. The Rev. 
Thomas Parker took him for his assistant at his school in New- 
bury in Berkshire. 

He married, early in 1634, Sarah, eldest daughter of Mr. 
Joseph Brown of Southampton, England. In March of that 
year they embarked for New England on the "Mary and John" 
of London. They settled in Medford, where the county records 
show him to have been a resident in 1634, where he was made 
Freeman, September 3, 1634, and where "he preached" (Brook's 
History of Medford). It is said that " for a time he officiated 
in the Watertown Church" (probably as an assistant to Rev. 
George Phillips). 

His cousin. Rev. Thomas Parker, was at first called to 
Ipswich to join M'ith Mr. Ward, but he, choosing rather to 
accompany some of his countrymen (who came out of Wiltshire 
in England) to that new place, than to be engaged with such as 
he had not been acquainted withal before, removed with them 
and settled at Newbury (Coffins' Newbury, pp. 11, 12). Newbury, 
Mass., was incorporated as a town in the spring of 1635. 

Uniform tradition asserts that the few original settlers came 
by water from Ipswich through Plum Island Sound and up the 
river Quascacunquen (now river Parker) to the place they had 


selected as their future habitation. Tradition also asserts that 
they landed on the north bank of the river about one hundred 
rods below the spot where the bridge now stands, and that 
Nicholas Noyes was the first who leaped ashore. Among these 
original settlers was Mr. Thomas Parker, Mr. James Noyes and 
wife, and brother Nicholas Noyes (Newbury, p. 15). 

Rev. Mr. Parker and Rev. Mr. Noyes began, almost imme- 
diately, to form a church. The first meeting was on the Sabbath 
and held in the open air, under a tree. Rev. Mr. Parker was 
chosen pastor " in that waye of church discipline which he then 
preached for, the congregational waye" (Newbury, p. 17). 

Mr. James Noyes was at the same time chosen teacher. He 
was the son of a minister, who married a sister of Mr. Robert 
Parker, and was, of course, a cousin of Mr. Thomas Parker. 

Rev. Cotton Mather in his "Magnolia" says: "They 
taught in one school (in England), came over in one ship, were 
pastor and teacher in one church and, Mr. Parker continuing 
always in celibacy, they lived in 07te house till death separated 
them for a time." 

For a few years after the settlement of the town their resi- 
dence was on the west side of the " lower green," but on the 
removal of the meeting-house Mr. Noyes built a house in what 
is now Parker street. It is still standing and is owned by one 
of his descendants, Mr. Silas Noyes, and is one of the oldest 
houses in Newbury. Of Mr. James Noyes his cousin Parker 
writes: " Mr. James Noyes, my worthy colleague in the ministry 
of the gospel, was a man of singular qualifications, in piety 
excelling, an implacable enemy to all heresie and schism, and a 
most able warriour against the same. He was of a reaching 
and ready apprehension, a large invention, a most profound 


judgment, a rare and tenacious and comprehensive memory, 
fixed and un movable in his grounded conceptions, sure in words 
and speach, without rashness ; gentle and mild in all his expres- 
sions, without all passion or provoking language. And as he 
was a notable disputant, so he never would provoke his adver- 
sary, saving by the short knocks and heavy weight of argument. 
He was of so loving, and compassionate, and humble carriage, 
that I believe never were any acquainted with him but did desire 
the continuance of his society and acquaintance. He was reso- 
lute for truth and in defense thereof, had no respect to any 
persons. He was a most excellent counsellor in doubts, and 
could strike at a hair's breadth, like the Benjamites, and expedite 
the entangled out of the briars. He was courageous in danger, 
and still was apt to believe the best, and made fair weather in a 
storm. He was much honored and esteemed in the country, and 
his death was much bewailed. I think he may be reckoned 
among the greatest worthies of the age." He died 22 October, 
1656. His will was dated IV October, 1656, five days before 
his death, and was proved 26 November. In it he mentions 
wife Sara and children, brother Deacon Nicholas Noyes and 
cousin Rev. Thomas Parker. Inventory of estate amounted to 
£657 lis. 4d. His widow's will was dated 11 November, 
1681, she died in Newbury 13 September, 1691, and her will 
was proved 29 September, 1691. Inventory of estate amounted 
to £1108. 

Children. Born in Newbury^ Mass. 

^JosEPH^, born October 15, 1637, m. first, Mary Darrell ; second, 
Mrs. Mary Williams ; died at Bermuda Islands. 





^James^j born March. 11, 1640, m. Dorothy Stanton ; settled at 

Stonington, Conn. 
^Sarah^, born August 12, 1641, died young. 
*MosEs2, (Reverend), born December 6, 1643, m. Ruth Pickett, 

settled at Lyme, Conn. 
fiJoHN^, born June 3, 1645, went to the Bermudas. 

^Thomas^, born August 10, 1648, m. first, Martha Pierce ; second, 
Elizabeth Greenleaf ; he was a Colonel of 

'Rebecca*, born April 1, 1651, m. John Knight. 

^William*, born September 22, 1653, m. Sarah Cogswell. 

*Sarah2, born March 25, 1656, m. Rev. John Hale, of Beverly, 

2JAMES2, (Rev. James i). 

Born March 11, 1640, in Newbury, Mass., and 
graduated at Harvard College 1659. In the 
year 1664 he removed to Stonington, Conn., and in June, 1664, 
he commenced preaching there as a licentiate. On September 
10, 1674, he was regularly ordained as the first minister of 
Stonington, and continued to preach there as the pastor of the 
First Congregational Church until his death, which occurred 
December 30, 1719. His ministry covered a period of fifty-five 
years. The day following his ordination, (September 11, 1674,) 
he married ''Dorothy^ Stanton, who was born in 1651, and was 
a daughter of Thomas Stanton, of Hartford. Her mother was 
3 Ann 2, daughter of Thomas Lord, of Hartford. 

Dorothy died in Stonington, Conn., January 19, 1743-4. 


Rev. James 2 was very highly respected by the people and filled 
many positions of trust and honor. 

He served as a soldier and volunteer against the Indians in 
the Narraganset war, and received land for services rendered in 
what is now Voluntown, Conn. (Bodge' s Soldiers of King 
Philip's war, page 443, Narraganset Register, Vol. 1, p. 144). 

"In April, 1697, upon the motion of the Honorable Lieut. - 
Governour Stoughton, and information that the enemy, Indians, 
intended to scatter into small companies, to do mischief upon 
his Majestie's subjects, the Governour and Councill also being 
moved by the worshipful Captain Samuel Mason and the 
Reverent Mr. James Noise, ordered a letter sent to Captain 
Samuel Mason and Mr. James Noise, desiring them to promote 
of raising twentie or thirtie men, English and Indians, furnished 
with arms, ammunition and provision, to range the woods 
between Nashua (now in N. H.) and Deerfield, Mass., and near 
Mamerrimack River, and between Hadley and Marlburrough as 
they shall judge best. And the Governour and Councill being 
informed that the enemy, Indians, intended to scatter and to sett 
upon the small towns upon the river that were secure. Warrants 
were sent to the several constables of the towns in danger to see 
that due watch and ward be kept." (Conn. Col. Record, Vol, 4, 
p. 196.) In 1700 he petitioned that Wequatook be allowed to 
succeed his father in the government of the Indians he lives 
with, (Conn. Col. Record, Vol. 4, p. 32.) Appointed by 
Assembly one of a committee to settle differences regarding 
division of land in Quinnebaug. In 1708 he was granted 200 
acres of land ; was also one of the founders of Yale College. 

The remains of Rev. James^ Notes are buried in the 
ancient burying-place ground, upon a sloping hill on the east 

V 7 

In Expectation 
|of A Joyful Kesunedion 

to Eternal Life 
Here lyeth Interred J' Body 
of the Rev (d Mr/ames Nqyes 

Ag^ed 80 years. 
Who after A Faithful Servlni 
of the Church of Christ 
In this Place, 
For more then.s's' Years 
Deceased Dec[y.3o:;7%o 

Ma/elty Meeknefs %c Humility 
Here Meet in one,n3itk^reatirt Charity 



side of Wequetequock Cove, midway between Stonington, Conn., 
and Westerly, R. I. A ligbt-brown stone covers tbe remains, 
and upon it is cut the Coat of Arms of tbe family, as sbown 
on the preceeding page. 

Tbe epitaph was written by Reverend Eliphalet Adams, 
who graduated from Harvard College, in 1694, and wbo died in 
1753, and wbo was, in 1720, pastor of tbe First Congregational 
Church of New London, Conn. 

The original draft of the epitaph was in 1889, in tbe Sunday 
Scbool Library Room of tbe First Congregational Church of 
Stonington, Conn. 

Children. Born in Stonington, Conn. 
1 Dorothy 3, born January 20, 1675-6, m. Rev, Salmon Treat, of 

Preston, Conn. 
2Jambs3, born August 2, 1677, ra. Ann Sanford, daughter of 

Peleg Sanford, of Rhode Island. He was a 

^Thomas^, born August 15, 1679, m. Elizabeth Sanford, (sister 

of Ann Sanford). 
^Anne^, born April 16, 1682, died aged twelve years. 
BJoHN^, born January 13, 1685, m. first, Mary Gallup ; second, 

Mrs. Elizabeth Whiting, of Montville, Conn. 

He was Deacon of tbe church. 
6 Joseph 3, born October 16, 1688, m. Abigail Pierpont. He was 

graduate of Yale College, 1709. Settled over 

the first Congregational Churcb at New Haven, 

Conn. She was sister-in-law of tbe wife of 

tbe celebrated divine, Jonathan Edwards. 
''MosES^, born March 19, 1692, died April 30, 1692. 

Samuki. Jessip Noyks. 

Page 29. 


3THOMAS3, (Rev. James^, Rev. JamesI). 

Born August 15, 1679, in Stonington, Conn. 
Married September 3, 1705, ^Elizabeth^ San- 
ford, a daughter of Governor Peleg Sanford, of Rhode Island. 

He was Deputy to General Court or Assembly 1713, 17 17, 
1725, 1727, 1729, 1733. (Conn. Col. Rec, Vol. 5, pp. 19, 363, 
513, Vol. 7, pp. 123, 251, 424). 

In 1723 he was made Captain of Militia. The Conn. Col. 
Rec, Vol. 6, p. 371, says: "This Assembly do establish and 
confirm Mr. Thomas Noyes, of Stonington, to be Captain of the 
First Company or Train Band in the town of Stonington, and 
order that he be commissioned accordingly'." 

In the years 1723 and 1724 the Assembly named him as a 
Justice of the Peace for New Haven County. (Conn. Col. Rec, 
Vol. 6, pp. 379, 456). 

He was, with his wife, admitted to the church on June 26, 
1737. He died in Stonington, Conn., at the home of one of his 
sons. He is buried in the Wequetequock burying ground, about 
half way between Stonington, Conn., and Westerly, R. I. The 
house he built in Stonington is now standing (1900). 

Children. Born in Stonington, Conn. 

^Elizabeth*, born October 11, 1706, m. Ichabod Palmer. 

^Dorothy*, born June 23, 1708, m. John Palmer. 

^Thomas*, born January 26, 1709-10, m. Mary Thompson. 

*Mary*, born January 28, 1711-12, m. Ebenezer Billings, 

November, 1733. 
5 James*, born March 30, 1714, m. Grace Billings, June 22, 1739. 

^Sanford*, born November 29, 1715, died March 1, I7l6. 


''Sanfobd*, born February 12, 1716-17, ra. Mary Lawton 

November 24, 1735. 
8REBECCA*, born March 15, 1719, m. Capt. Edward Dennison, 

July 7, 1740. 
9Abagail*, born May 12,1721, m. John Hallen, August 26, 1737. 
^"Ann*, born June 10, 1723, m. Isaac Frink. 
iiBridget*, born July 10, 1725, m. first, Isaac Wheeler, April 9, 

1746 ; second, Joseph Dennison. 
12 Joseph*, born October 9, 1727, m. Barbara Wells. 

Note — The births of the children of Thomas 3 are furnished 
by Mr. F. B. Noyes, of Stonington, Conn., from the town records. 
The record of the First Congregational Church of Stonington and 
the Rhode Island Vital Records, Vol. 5, (Westerly) give the 
baptisms and marriages. 

3TH0MASS (Thomas^, Rev. JamesS Rev. James'). 

Born January 26, 1709-10, and baptized April 
16, 1710, in Stonington, Conn. Married in 
Westerly, R. I., (by Theodoty Rhodes, Justice,) on May 1, 1731, 
to 1 "Mary", daughter of Isaac and Mary Thompson. He was 
one of the founders of the church at Charlestown and Westerly, 
R. I., May 5, 1742. He was one of the executors of the will of 
his brother-in-law, Ichabod Palmer, and in 1750 the General 
Assembly gave him power to sell certain land belonging to the 
late Ichabod Palmer, in order to satisfy certain claims against 
the estate. 


^Thomas", baptized April 16, 1738, in Westerly, R. I. Married 
in Stonington, Conn., January 24, 1760, Mary 
Cobb. He died November, 1831. 


^WiLLiAM^, born July 16, 1739; m. Sarah Fanning August 14, 
1763, in Stonington, Conn. He was lost at 
sea. His children were: Sarah, born April 
25, 1764; William, born May 17, 1766; Fred- 
erick, born May 20, 1768; Robert Fanning, 
born June 23, 1770; Joshua, born August 14, 
1772. After his death his widow married 
Major Ebenezer Adams, of North Kingston, 
R. I., and by him had five children. 

^Nathan^, born ; m. Lydia Fellows, September 23, 1770. 

Note — The items of this family history are furnished by Mr. 
F. B. Noyes, of Stonington, Conn.; R. 1. Vital Records, and 
Stonington, Conn. Church Records; Mr. Nathaniel P. Noyes, of 
Stonington, Conn., (1900) ; {a G. G. G. son of Thomas 4), and 
Judge Richard A. Wheeler, of Stonington, (well known as authority 
in genealogical records in and about Stonington), confirm the above 

3NATHANS, (ThomasS Thomas^, Rev. James^, Rev. James^). 

Born . Man-ied September 23, 1770, 

in Stonington, Conn., ^Lydia^, daughter of 

Nathaniel and Hopestill (Holdredge) Fellows. 

Children. Born in Stoni?igion, Comi. 

iJoHN B.8, born , 1773; m. Sarah Berry, who was born 

in Westerly, R. I., June 20, 1776, 
2 Nathan^, born ; m. Sarah Spargo, November 5, 1797. 

^Pbudence^, born ; m. Henry Thum, of Westerly, Jan- 
uary 20, 1785. 


^Lydia^, born- 

^David^, born , died young. 

Note — The birth dates of children not known. The names of 
children furnished by Mr. F. B. Noyes, of Stonington. The birth 
date of John B. is determined by his age at death. 

iJOHN B.«, (Nathans Thomas*, ThomasS Rev. JamesS 
Rev. James 1). 

Born, 17V3, in Stonington, Conn. Died at 
Scott Corners, New York, June 5, 1854, in his eighty-second 

Married ^ Sarah* Berry, born at Westerly, R. I., June 20, 
17*76, and who died at Scott Corners, New York, October 7, 
1857, in her eighty-second year. The facts connected with the 
history of this family were left in manuscript by his son, Samuel 
B. Noyes, and were written between the years 1877, (when com- 
menced), and 1883, (when last record was made). 

The marriage date of John B. Noyes and Sarah Berry is not 
found, but she is positively identified from the fact that in his 
manuscript he speaks of going to Westerly, R. I., to visit his 
uncle, Saxton Berry. (See Berry family). He also speaks at 
the same time of visiting his uncle, ^Nathan^ Noyes. 

John B. Noyes and Sarah, his wife, are buried side by side 
in the grave-yard at Scott Corners, near the head of Skeneatles 
Lake. He removed from Rhode Island about December, 1802, 
and, with their children, Lydia, Samuel B. and Asenath, settled 
in the town of Brookfield, Madison County, New York, and 
lived in a log house during the winter of 1805. During 1806 he 
lived in a house that was built for a corn-house, narrower at the 
bottom than at the top. It was very small for a family to live 

Leoxaki) K. Nuyf:s. 

Page ^(J. 


in, but had to answer the purpose of a house. Clarinda was 
born in this house. 

His next move was " over the swamp " in what is now Sandis- 
field, Oneida County. He had taken a small grist-mill to attend, 
on shares, in order to enable him to provide for his growing 
family, in that, then, new country. The mill was propelled 
by an " overshot wheel," twelve or fourteen feet in diameter. 
The water came from a small stream, near which the mill 
stood, and ran through a trough, elevated on a trestle, made of 
logs, laid up in a square at the bottom and gradually tapering 
toward the top. 

Church was held in a barn, and the "district school" was 
two miles away. 

He moved back to Brookfield, about three miles from the 
mill, and to a point a little south of what is now called North 
Brookfield, formerly called "Negro City." He lived, as tenant, 
in a house owned by Mr. Keth, for whom he worked. Lovina 
was born in this house. He lived there about one year, and then 
moved to another house one mile distant, where he lived one 
year, and then moved to Pharsalia, Chenango County, twenty 
miles distant, and lived there two years. In the winter of 
1811-12 he moved to Smyrna Hill, two and a half miles from 
Smyrna Village. This was about the time of the commence- 
ment of the War of 1812. Times were extremely hard, provisions 
were both scarce and dear, and the amount of perseverance and 
self-sacrifice required in order to provide for a large family can 
hardly be realized. 

In March, 1813, he put his household effects aboard a large 
sleigh, placed his family, as comfortably as was possible, among 
his furniture and left Smyrna Hill for Cayuga County, New 


York. Two days from that time he arrived at the town of 
Sempronius, (now Niles). 

In the fall of 1813 he moved into a house about a half mile 
north of Perry ville. In the summer of 1815 he obtained the 
privilege of building a house on a small piece of land, owned by 
Daniel Raymond, and which land was cut off from his farm by 
a deep gully, containing three or four acres. As payment for 
putting up the house he was to have its use for four years. He 
lived in this house five years, and Leonard R. was born here. 
It was rather a romantic spot, surrounded by woods and not far 
from neighbors. He moved to Venice, New York, about 1820, 
and later to Scott Corners, where he died as above stated. 

Children. Born in Westerly, i?. /. 

^Lydia'', born, 1799; died, 1882; married John Fowler, of 
Venice, New York, during the fall of 1820. 


^Harrison Fowler^, born ; (dead). 

2 Ann Eliza Fowler 8, born ; m. Mr. 

Owen, and lives in Ohio. 

3JoHN Fowler®, born . 

* George Fowler®, born . 

^NoYES Fowler®, born . 

^Sarah Fowler®, born ; m. Mr. Parker. 

^Samuel Berry'', born, August 28, 1801; married, February 15, 
1827, at Owasco, New York, Catharine B. 
Jackson. She was born February 14, 1808, 
and died June 15, 1887. He died March 3, 


^ James Oscar Noyes^, eldest son, born in Niles, 
Cayuga County, N. Y., June 14, 1829, and 
died at New Orleans, La., September 11, 1872. 
Married March 1, 1859, Kate Flint. 

He was graduated at Hamilton College in 
1850, and at the Medical Department of Har- 
vard in 1853. He then went abroad, continued 
his studies in the University of Vienna, visited 
Wallachia, and was appointed Surgeon on the 
staff of Omar Pacha, the commander of the 
Turkish forces. He was afterward correspond- 
ent, in Turkey, Palestine and Egypt, of the 
New York "Tribune," Detroit " Free Press," 
and other journals. On his return to New 
York he engaged in literary pursuits, and 
became proprietor and chief editor of the 
"Knickerbocker Magazine" in 1858. He went 
to Fort Monroe, Virginia, as a newspaper cor- 
respondent, at the beginning of the Civil War; 
engaged in various army contracts and subse- 
quently in planting. He settled in New 
Orleans after the war, was appointed Commis- 
sioner of Immigration for the State of Louisi- 
ana, and, in that capacity, revisited Europe. 
He was the originator of an enterprise for 
connecting the Mississippi River with the Gulf 
of Mexico by a ship canal below New Orleans, 
and of one for draining that city. At the time 
of his death he was an active member of the 


New Orleans Academy of Arts and Sciences. 
He published "Rouraania," (New York, 1857), 
and " The Gypsies," (1858). 

^Mary Jane Noyes^, was born May 3, 1832. 
Married, April 24, 1849, Daniel Swartout, who 
was born October 16, 1824, and died January 
23, 1899. 

^Leslie William Noyes'', was born at Niles, 
Cayuga County, New York, April 24, 1836. 
Married at Niles, New York, September 11, 
1859, Eunice A. Brinkerhoff. He received his 
education in the District School, at Fort Plain 
Academy, and Fort Edward Collegiate Insti- 
tute, after which he spent several years farm- 
ing and teaching. In 1862 he went to Louisi- 
ana, and engaged in business in New Orleans. 
In 1864 he became superintendent of the 
Mexican and Gulf Ship Canal Company, and 
also, the New Orleans Drainage Company, 
which consumed several years. In 18*74 he 
returned to his native state and town. In 
1893 he removed to Auburn, and engaged 
in the seed trade, which still occupies his 
attention. After holding the position of 
Supervisor eight years in Owasco, he was 
elected to the State Assembly, by the Repub- 
licans of S. Cayuga District, in 1878 and 1879, 
re-elected 1882, 1890 and 1891, and served on 
the committees of Public Education, Canals, 

Jaxe (Jhssup) X(»ye.s. 

I'ages 1:0, 80. 


Railroads, State Prisons, Electricity, 
and others. He had four children, of 
whom two are living, Helen M. (Noyes) 
Duryea, and La Belle Claire. 

*Udolpha Noyes^, born September 20, 
1845; ni. Henry Burnett, January 20, 

^Nettie Noyes^, born November 21, 
1848; m. October 27, 1875, Orin P. 
^Asenath'', born, 1802; married Almeron Sprague, in 1822. 

^Edw^in Spkague^, born . 

^Clarinda Sprague^, who married Mr. 
Harrington, (dead). 

^BuRR Sprague^, born . 

*Nellie Sprague^, m. Mr. Palmer. 

^Albert Sprague*, born , (dead). 

^Sylvia Sprague*, born — — . 

Born in Nerv York State. 

''Clarinda'', born, 1807, in Brookfield, Madison County; married 
L, B. Balcom. She died in the spring of 1833 
in Cattaraugus County, New York. 
1 Bolivar Balcom*, born in Cattaraugus 
Co., N. Y., died at Waupun, Wis., 1891. 
^Alanson Balcom*, (dead years ago). 
^Lavinia'', born, February 6, 1808; married George Wood. 
She died November 19, 1832. 


iAlvin Wood^, 
^Mary Wood^, who married Mr. Peck. 

^Laura'', born at Niles, N. Y., September 16, 1810; died at 
Groton, N. Y., May 4, 1858; married David 
Husk, born January 16, 1807; died July, 1846 


'Elizabeth A. HusK'^,born in Niles, N.Y. 
m. James Messmore, born in Canada. 
Their home is in India, where they 
have been missionaries for about forty 
years. During twenty years of this 
time Mr. Messmore ably edited, in 
Calcutta, India, the leading Missionary 
Journal of the Orient. 

^Saraii Husk**, born in Niles, N. Y., July 
16, 1833; m. Orlin Chapin, who was 
b©rn in Scipio, N. Y., November 5, 
1822; and died January 1, 1897, at 
Marina, N. Y. 

^Leonard Husk**, born at Scipio, N. Y., 
September 7, 1836; died at East Otto, 
December 26, 1887 ; m. Antonette 
Dimon, of Groton, N. Y. 

*Wesley Husk^, born at Scipio, N. Y. 
He enlisted September, 1861, in Com- 
pany D, 75th Regiment, N. Y. S. V., 
and died in the army, August, 1864, 
at Pensacola, Florida. 


^Orcelia Husk^, born at Niles, N. Y., 
August 17, 1843; ra. Jeremiah Cady, 
born April 26, 1826, at Sempronius, 
N. Y. 

'Lyman B.'', born, ; married two wives; the name of one 

was McKnight. 


1 Nettie Notes*, married Mr. Preston. 

2 Lyman Wesley No yes 8. 
3 John Noyes*. 
*Geant Noyes*. 


^Leonard R.'^, born, December 30, 1815; married Jane Jessup. 

»Sarah Ann'', born October 19, 1820, at Sempronius, Cayuga 
County, N. Y., m. in Cayuga County, N. Y., 
February 6, 1840, Rundall Hewlett, who was 
bom February 6, 1821, in Cayuga County, and 
who died June 3, 1873, at Leoni, Jackson 
County, Mich. She died at Chicago, 111., June 
4, 1891, aged 70 years. 


'Ann Eliza Hewlett**, born July 16, 
1844, in Cayuga County, N. Y., m. 
April 2, 1864, Mr. Murray, at Leoni, 
Jackson County, Mich, 

^Lyman Leslie Hewlett*, born Decem- 
ber 16, 1847, in Cayuga County, N. Y. 
Died June 10, 1880, 


^Delos Martin Hewlett'', born July 8, 
1850, in Ca3'uga County, N. Y.; died 
January 6, 1885, at Leoni, Jackson 
County, Mich. 

*Feank Edson Hewlett'^, born Septem- 
ber 15, 1853, in Tompkins County, 
N. Y.; died November 27, 1884, in 
Jackson County, Mich. 

^Jay Belden Hewlett^, born April 3, 
1858, Courtland County, N. Y.; died 
January 29, 1889, at San Antonio, Tex. 

^Ray Philip Hewlett", twin brother of 
Jay, died March 11, 1889, at Leoni, 
Jackson County, Mich. 

■'Mary Ida Hewlett**, born March 19, 
1862, in Onondaga County, N. Y.; died 
June 15, 1892, at Leoni, Jackson 
County, Mich. 

^LEONARD R.\ (John B.«, Nathan^, Thomas*, Thomas^ 

Rev. James-, Rev. James^). 

Born, December 30, 1815, at Sempronius, 
Cayuga County, New York. Died, at his home " Maple 
Grove," near Springville, Iowa, August 27, 1891. Married, at 
Genoa, New York, June 25, 1837, Jane Jessup, (born, December 
20, 1820), daughter of Samuel and Rachel (Rundle) Jessu].. He 
resided in Genoa, New York, until the fall of 1854, when he, his 
wife and his four children removed to Springville, Linn County, 
Iowa, where they arrived on the 20th of October in a covered 

2; - 


wagon, in which they had made the journey, and which served 
for their shelter for some weeks, for the reason that they could 
find no home to live in. Leonard succeeded in buying an empty 
log school-house in Springville, one of the four houses which the 
town contained at that time, and sold it the next day, with the 
privilege of living in it until his house should be completed. 
With his home thus established, he began building an 18x24, 
story-and-a-half, log house on his farm. This was completed so 
that the family moved into it on the 11th day of January, 1855, 
he having got out all the logs with little or no help, loading 
them onto the wagon, three at a time, assisted only by the horses. 
The house was the best of its kind and generous in appearance. 
It sheltered the family well for nearly twenty-two years, when it 
gave place to the present residence. Mr. Noyes lived on his 
farm nearly thirty-seven years, during which time the face of 
the country changed from a wild, houseless, treeless prairie to 
one of the richest and best farming sections in this or any other 
State, and became covered with artificial groves not equalled 
anywhere in number, beauty or size. In this great work of 
tree planting he was the first and most active, and his influence 
contributed very largely to what has been done by others. 

At the time of Mr. Noyes' death there were an elm and a 
maple among the eight hundred forest trees standing on his farm, 
which he planted, that were over thirty-three inches in diameter, 
thus showing that, in middle life, one may plant the forest tree 
and see it attain great size. When he first moved to his prairie 
home, he could stand in his front door and see Marion, seven 
and one-half miles to the west, or the little village of Fairview, 
six miles to the east, with but one or two other houses in sight. 
The village of Fairview has since ceased to be even a post-office. 


During the War of the Rebellion Mr. Noyes was a staunch 
Union man, and when the Southern sympathizers got too noisy 
in his neighborhood, he and a neighbor, went to Marion and 
enrolled themselves in the Union League, which organization, as 
is well known, had a very quieting effect. Mr. Noyes' courage, 
energy and ability were never questioned. During his most 
active years he wrote frequently for the agricultural papers, and 
his articles were widely copied. His farm was noted, far and 
near, as a model of good husbandry, and on this account he was 
at one time, without his knowledge, strongly urged for the 
position of Superintendent of the Iowa Agricultural College 
farm, but he would not accept the position. Though always a 
strong and active Abolitionist, Republican and Prohibitionist, 
he neither sought nor hold any political office. To the good 
judgment, serene life and perfect helpfulness of his wife he 
owed much of the success of his long life. She survived him 
nearly four and one-half years, and died on Tuesday morning, 
April V, 1896, at the age of seventy-five years, three months and 
seventeen days, after a residence of forty- two years in Linn 
County. Directly after the death of her husband she moved to 
Central City to make her home with her daughter, Mrs. William 
M. Giffen. These latter years were entirely free from care, 
serene and enjoyable to an unusual degree for a person of her 
age. She made many visits to her former home and friends in 
Cayuga County, New York, and often visited her son, La Verne 
W. Noyes, in Chicago. Those who knew her best say that she 
dealt gently with all, and was never heard to speak an unkind 
word of anyone, while her influence over children was such that 
they would not quarrel in her presence. One might call her an 
apostle of peace; yet, to her country, she bravely gave up her 

Frances Adelia (Noyes) Giffix. 

Page 29. 


eldest son. She was extremely fond of good reading, took a 
deep interest in the world's progress, in history and the affairs 
of the day, and always had the happy faculty of making and 
keeping friends. 

Children. Born in Genoa, N. Y. 
1 Amanda Malvina®, born, July 19, 1839; died, December 1, 18.56. 

2 Frances Adelia^, born, February 6, 1842; married Decem- 
ber 5, 1866, William M. Giffeu. 

1 Myrtle Margaret Giffen^, born, March 4, 

^IvA Jane Giffbn^, born, December 27, 1870. 
3 Fannie May Giffen^, born, May 21, 1874; 

died, April 25, 1875. 
*Ernest Noyes Giffen^, born, September 

23, 1876. 
^LucY Anna Giffen^, born, August 25, 1879. 
6 Herbert William Giffen^, born, April 

20, 1882. 
^Samuel Jessup^, born, March 7, 1844. He was among the 
youngest and most active of the members of 
Company H, 24th Regiment Iowa Volunteers, 
during the War of the Rebellion, and was 
killed in the charge at Champion Hill, 
Mississippi, on May 16, 1863. The S. J. 
Noyes Camp, Sons of Veterans, of Springville, 
Iowa, is named in honor of his memory. 
*LaVerne W.^, born, January 7, 1849; married. May 24th, 
1877, to Ida Elizabeth Smith. 


1 THOMAS' STANTON, born in England about 1615, took 
passage for Virginia in the merchantman 
"Bonaventura" on January 2, 1635, and 
recorded himself as being twenty years old. The ship record 
shows no other passenger named Stanton. It is certain, there- 
fore, that he came unattended by any relative bearing the same 
name. There is no proof that Thomas was related in any way 
to any person in America, or that any relatives ever followed 
him to this country. There is a family tradition that, before his 
death, he received a legacy from his former home across the 
sea, but no record has been found to prove it. Undoubtedly 
there were on record in New London, Conn., many records and 
documents that would have been invaluable witnesses as to Mr. 
Stanton's origin, ancestry and early life. Ilis will was probably 
recorded there, and no other copy of it has, as yet, been found. 
But the New London County records were destroyed in 1781 by 
the traitor, Benedict Arnold, when he sacked and burnt New 
Loudon town. 

Evidently Mr. Stanton's stay in Virginia was very short. In 
1636 he appears on record in Boston, Mass., serving as a magis- 
trate. He may have traded and mingled a little with the Indians 
in Virginia, acquired some knowledge of their language, and 
then sailed for New England. The next known of Mr, Stanton 


is in connection with the Pequot War. Just before the war he 
had been serving Winthrop, as Indian interpreter, while the 
latter was in command at Saybrook. July 4, 1636, Mr. Fenwick, 
Mr. Hugh Peters and Mr. Thomas Stanton bore instructions 
from Boston, to Winthrop, at Fort Saybrook, Conn., (going over- 
land) as to the Pequots. The war followed immediately. 

Caulkins' History of New London, Conn., (page 296), says: 
" The services of Mr. Stanton, as interpreter, during the Pequot 
War, were invaluable. He was, moreover, a man of trust and 
intelligence, and his knowledge of the country and of the natives 
made him a useful pioneer and counselor in all land questions, 
as well as difficulties witli the Indians." In De Forest's 
"History of the Indians of Conn." (p. iii), is another record of 
a second visit to Saybrook, near the end of the war, when his 
commander was the historic soldier. Captain Lion Gardiner. 
De Forest says: Sometime in April (1637) a small vessel 
arrived at the fort having on board Thomas Stanton, a man well 
acquainted with the Indian language, and long useful to the 
Colonial Authorities as interpreter. 

Mr. Stanton served through the war. Special mention is 
made of his bravery in the battle of Fairfield Swamp, where he 
well nigh lost his life. 

Bodge, in his History of Indian Wars, page 18, says (speak- 
ing of the Battle of Fairfield Swamp): "The brief skirmish at 
the beginning admonished the English that they were now 
facing a brave and desperate foe, no longer entirely at their 
mercy. There was a rumor also, brought back by the two 
captive girls to Wethersfield, that the Pequots had some sixteen 
muskets, which they might craftily discharge upon their assail- 
ants unexpectedly. So they decided to hold a parley with the 


foe. Thomas Stanton was sent to speak with them, readily 
understanding their language, and offering to go upon this 
service. He soon returned with about two hundred old men, 
women and children, including the local tribe. Then the 
warriors sent the challenge from the Swamp that they would 
fight it out with the English to the end, and Stanton, going once 
more to them, to urge terras of their surrender, was met with a 
fierce volley of arrows, so as to scarcely escape with his life. 
Then the guards were set and close watch kept all night, with 
frequent shooting on both sides. In the deepest darkness, about 
an hour before the dawn, the savages massed their numbers, 
and, after some desperate fighting, broke through Captain 
Patrick's lines and escaped." He must have returned very soon 
after peace was secured, for Drake in his " History of Boston" 
names him as one of the Magistrates in the trial of John Wheel- 
wright, which took place October 3, 1637. 

The next seventeen months of Mr. Stanton's life were event- 
ful ones, for during them occurred his marriage and settlement 
in Hartford, Conn. In February, 1639, there were one hundred 
and twenty seven property holders in Hartford, and among them 
were Dr. Thomas Lord and his son-in-law, Thomas Stanton. 

The time of Mr. Stanton's arrival and marriage is not known. 
His wife was ^Ann^, daughter of Dr. Thomas and Dorothy 

In 1649 the General Court granted him liberty to erect a 
trading house at Pawcatuck, with six acres of planting ground, 
and liberty to ti-ade for three years. He soon went to Pawca- 
tuck, but his family remained in Hartford. He and his family 
afterward went to Pequot. He filled many important posts in 
connection with the Indians and colony. 


In 1665 he was Commissioner of Stonington, to hold semi- 
annual Court. Representative to General Court, 1666, 1667. 
He died December 2, 1677, and his will was proved June, 1678. 
His widow died in 1688. 

Childreti. Bor?t in Hartford, Conn. 

'Thomas-, born 1638; m. Sarah Dennison. 

^JouN^, born 1641; m. Hannah Thompson. 

^Hannah^, born 1644; m. Nehemiah Palmer. 

*Mary2, born 1643; m. Samuel Rogers. 

^JosEPH^, baptized March 21, 1647; m. Hannah Mead. 

"Daniel^, born 1648; died before 1688. 

''Dorothy^, born 1651, either just before leaving Hartford or 
just after reaching Pequot. Married, first, 
September 11, 1674, Rev. -James- Noyes; 
second, Capt. William Dennison. 

Borti ifi Pequot, Conn. 

^RoBERT^, born 1653; m. Joanna Gardiner. 

^Sarah^, born 1655; m. first, Thomas Prentice; second, Capt. 

William Dennison. 
i^Samuel^, born 1657; m. Borodell Dennison. 

''D0R0THY3, born 1651; married Rev. ^James^ Noyes. 
Children — Noyes Family. 

Note — The items of this family history are taken from the 
Stanton Genealogy by W. A. Stanton, and, in addition, the 
authorities quoted in the text. 


iTHOMASi LORD, wife and family, were registered 29th 
April, 1635, for transportation from the port 
of London to New England, in the ship 
"Elizabeth and Ann," of which Captain Robert Cooper was 
Master. Thomas was fifty years old, (born 1585); his wife, 
Dorothy, forty-six, (born 1589); and their children, Thomas, 
sixteen; Ann, fourteen; William, twelve; John, ten; Robert, 
nine; Aymie, six; Dorothy, four. (Hotten's Original Lists.) 

Thomas Lord first settled at Newtown, afterward called 
Cambridge, Massachusetts, where his eldest son, Richard, born 
in 1611, had already established himself in 1632. Savage (in his 
Genealogical Dictionary) says that his father "perhaps had sent 
him to look out the most desirable place for his friends, Gov- 
ernor Haynes and Reverend Thomas Hooker," who came over 
in 1633 with "two hundred other passengers of importance to 
the colony." Here he remained " a year or more." But in 
1636-37 this family were of that large company which was led, 
by Rev. Thomas Hooker, from Massachusetts, to form a new set- 
tlement on the Connecticut River. Thomas Lord thus became 
an original proprietor, and one of the first settlers of Hartford. 
He lived on the " north side," fronting Mill River, a near neigh- 
bor of Gov. Haynes, Rev. Mr. Hooker, Mr. Goodwin, Gov. 
Wyllys, Mr. Matthew AUyn, and others of the prominent inhab- 



itants. His sons, Richard and Thomas, had lots next to his. 
That part of Hartford called Lord's Hill took its name from this 
family. Mr. Henry Dutch Lord, of Boston, a recognized autho- 
ity, says : Thomas Lord, the first, of Hartford, was a merchant 
and mill owner, and that in the descriptions of the Burnham 
estate, Burnham mentions his half-interest in the mill with 
Thomas Lord. In these transactions Thomas Lord bears the 
prefix of "Mr." The date of his death is not known. Porter 
(in " Historical Notices of Hartford,") says: "he died early." 
The place of his burial is not known, but there is quite a number 
of Lord tombstones of descendants of his, in the early genera- 
tions, in the rear of the First Church, of Hartford. The names 
of Thomas Lord and his son Richard are inscribed on the granite 
monument in the old grave-yard of Hartford as prominent among 
the first settlers. His widow, Dorothy, died in 1675 at the age 
of eighty-six years, and her will, dated February 8, 1669, is now 
on file among the Probate Records, in the office of the Secretary 
of State at Hartford. 

As no will of ^Thomas' Lord is on record it maybe inferred 
that he died intestate, so that his widow had only her legal por- 
tion, dividing with her seven children. Her will speaks of 
" that litle estate the Lord liath lent me." Yet, besides dispos- 
ing of a " dwelling house and Barn " and a " Home lott," it 
devises a " lower lott in the North meadow," several acres 
constituting an " upper lott in the long meadow," together with 
" wood land that is allready layd out or to be layd unto me 
within the Bounds of Hartford," beside "Moveable estate and 
Cattell," in five portions, and various household-stuff distinctive 
of a gentlewoman to a considerable amount, including a "silver 
drinking bowl." The seal which Dorothy Lord afiixed to it, 


showing the coat of arms which " doubtless had been her hus- 
band's." The bearings correspond " exactly with those of the 
Laward, alias Lord, family, as given in Berry's Encyclopaedia 
and Burke's Armour, S. N." " Av, on a fess gu, between three 
cinque foils, az, a hind pass, between two pheons, or." 

Children. Borfi in England. 

iRiCHABD^, born 1011, m. Sarah . He died May 17, 1G62, 

aged fifty-one. 

2 Thomas^, born 1619, m. Hannah Thurston. He became a 
Physician and Surgeon; practiced in Hartford 
and other towns. He finally removed to 
Wethersfield, where he died. 

It is said that the first "Medical License" 
granted in the New England colonies was 
issued to Doctor Lord, and read as follows: 

"Courte in Hartford, 30 June, 1652, 
Thomas Lord, having engaged to this Courte 
to continue his aboade in Hartford for the 
next ensuing yeare and to improve his best 
skill amongst the inhabitants of the Townes 
uppon the River within the jurissdiction, both 
for setting of bones and otherwise, as at all 
times, occassions and necessityes may or shall 
require. This Courte doth graunt that hee 
shall bee paid by the countey the sum of 
fifteene pounds for the said ensuing yeare, and 
they doe declare that for every visitt or jour- 
nye that hee shall take or make, being sent 
for to any house in Hartford, twelve pence is 


reasonable; to any house in Wyndsor, five 
shillingws; to any house in Wethersfield, three 
shillings; to any house in Farmington, six 
shillings; to any house in Mattabeseck, eight 
shillings (he having promised that hee will 
require no more); and that hee shall be freed 
for the time aforesaid from watching, ward- 
ing and training, but not from finding arms." 
(Goodwin's Gen. Notes, p. 353). 
^Ann^, born 1621; m. Thomas Stanton. 

* William 2, born 1623; m. first, ; second, Lydia Brown; 

lived at Saybrook and Lyme; had seven chil- 
dren by first wife and others by second wife. 

5JoHx2, born 1624; m. first, Rebecca Bushnell; second, Ad rienne 

^RoBERT^, born 1627; m. Rebecca, daughter of Captain Chris- 
topher and Susanna Stanley, of Boston. 
Robert was a master mariner of Boston and 

'Aymie^, born 1629; m. Corporal John Gilbert. 

^DoROTHY^, born 1631; m. John Ingersoll. 

3 ANN 2, born 1621; married i Thomas i Stanton. 
Childreti — Stanton Family. 

Note — The items of this family history are taken from Salis- 
bury's Family Histories and Genealogies. Sav. Gen. Diet., Vol. 
3, pp. 115,116; Stanton Gen., by W. A. Stanton, pp. 12,13. 


iJOHN' SANFORD, son of Samuel and Elleanor Sanford, of 
Alford, Lincolnshire, England, sailed for New 
England in the ship "Lyon," Capt. Pierce, 
about the middle of August, 1631. On the same ship were John 
Eliot, the missionary to the Indians, John Winthrop, Jr., (after- 
ward the Governor of the colony), and others. 

They arrived out of Boston Harbor on November ?>, and, 
after two days, landed in the new world. Before the close of 
the year he was recorded as a member of the church. 

August 6, 1633, he was chosen to oversee the building of 
cai-t bridges over Stony and Muddy Rivers. 

On May 14, 1634, he was appointed to examine the condition 
of the ordnance. On September 3, 1634, he was chosen can- 
noneer for the Port of Boston, and for two years' service already 
rendered at said port and for one year to come he was allowed 
£20. On September 8, 1636, he was allowed £10 for service the 
year past, and on October 28, 1636, he was again appointed 
cannoneer, and also surveyor of the arms and ammunition. 
Salary £30 for himself and man. 

On November 2, 1637, he was discharged and allowed £13 
6s 8d for the year past. On November 20, 1637, he and others 
were ordered to deliver up all guns, pistols, swords, powder, 
shot, etc., because " The opinions and revelations of Mr. Wheel- 


wright and Mrs. Hutchinson have seduced, and led into dangerous 
errors, many of the people here in New England. 

Being allowed to leave the colony they went to Portsmouth, 
Rhode Island, where on March 7, 1638, he and eighteen others 
signed the following compact: 

"We, whose names are underwritten, do hereby solemnly, in 
the presence of Jehovah, incorporate ourselves into a Bodie 
Politick, and, as he shall help, will submit our persons, lives and 
estates unto our Lord Jesus Christ, the King of Kings and Lord 
of Lords, and to all those perfect and most absolute laws of his, 
given us in his holy word of truth, to be guided and judged 

At a general meeting of the inhabitants, held May 13, 1638, 
it was ordered that the meeting-house should be set on the neck 
of land that goes over to the main island, where he and John 
Coggeshall shall lay it out. On May 20, 1638, he had six acres 
allotted him north of the great cove. On June 27, 1638, he and 
four others were appointed to repair highways. Was made 
Constable, 1640; Freeman, March 16, 1641; Lieutenant of Militia, 
1644 (R. L Colony Records, Vol. 1, p. 127); Assistant Governor, 
1647, 1648, 1649 (R. I. Colony Record, Vol. 1, pp. 148,216,336); 
President of Portsmouth and Newport, 1653 (R. I. Colony 
Record, Vol. 1, p. 264). 

His will was dated June 22, 1653, and proved in the same 
vear. His Avife Bridget was executrix, and the overseers 
Brother-in-Law Edward Hutchinson, of Boston, and friends 
Richard Tew, of Newport, Richard Borden, Philip Sherman 
and Edward Fisher, of Portsmouth, and his son, John Sanford. 

'*To my wife, ray new dwelling-house in which I live, with 
all and every chamber and room therein, and half of the cook- 


room, all my right in the great orchard, land on the north side 
of new dwelling-house, meadow, and a third of all cattle and 
movables for life." "To son John" certain land and the ferry, 
the old house, half the cook-room, and two houses on the south 
side of a certain path, all to him and his heirs male, failing of 
which testator's son Samuel shall have, and so on. To John 
also, great roan mare, beside one of his own, four oxen, two 
cows, the great ferry-boat, five ewes and five ewe lambs, and a 
sow, a feather bed, cutlass, great fowling piece, etc. " To son 
Samuel" forty acres of land at Black Point, four oxen, two 
cows, brown mare, five ewes, five ewe lambs, a sow, a Spanish 
gun, sword, belt, best cloak and hat, feather bed and great 
Bible. "To son Peleg," at age, twenty acres of land at Black 
Point, second roan mare, five ewes, five ewe lambs, two cows, a 
sow, French gun, a sword, etc. 

"To Restcome," at age, forty acres at Black Point, and he 
left like legacies to sons William, Ezborn and Elisha. 

"To daughter Eliphal" £100, of which £60 to be hers at 
marriage and £40 at her mother's marriage or death. "To 
daughter Annie" £60 at marriage. "To sons Samuel, Peleg, 
Restcome, William, Ezbon and Elisha" the rest of the estate. 
The hay and corn, on the ground, for cattle and family. 

" And I do bequeath my children unto my wife, next unto 
God, entreating that they may be carefully provided for and 
tenderly brought up, as hitherto they have been, and that they 
may be well educated, and brought uj) in the fear of the Lord." 
"To overseers" a ewe lamb. 

Inventory, £824 lis Id, viz: 60 pounds gunpowder, £94 10s; 
84 pounds shot, £1 Is; 8 pairs of men's shoes and one pair 
women's, £1 16s; 18 trading hatchets, peage, £58 10s (eight 


persons per penny); carpet, cupboard, cloth, stuff cloak, long 
cushion, corslet wanting the gorget, seven chairs, table, form, 
cradle, books, £2. Five pewter platters and flaggon, two silver 
spoons, six old scythes, warming-pan, three fowling pieces, 
cutlass, three old swords, flock bed for the negroes, eighty ewe 
sheep, £120. Thirty-six wethers, nine of them raras, £27; four 
old oxen, £30; eight young oxen, £56; six steers, two bulls, four 
calves, twelve cows, four heifers, seven yearlings, five calves, 
bay horse foal, four mares, ten sows, five hogs, two negroes and 
negro boy, £62 10s; great ferry-boat and tackling, £20; canoe, 
£10; hay and corn, £40. 

On November 20, 1653, his widow took receipts of John and 
Samuel for legacies. 

On October 17, 1663, his widow, now wife of William 
Phillips, of Boston, took receipt of Bartho Stratton, husband of 
her daughter Eliphal, for legacy. 

On June 17, 1670, she took receipt from son Ezbon for his 
share of estate. 

Her will was dated September 29, 1696. Proved August 18, 
1698. Executors, daughter Eliphal Stratton and sons Samuel 
and William Phillips. In this she makes bequests to the above 
children, and to son Peleg Sanfoi'd, to nine sons of William 
Stratton, to daughter Sarah and Deborah Phillips, and to grand- 
daughter, in England, daughter of son Esborn, to Elizabeth, wife 
of grandson W^illiam Stratton, to children of her third son and 
daughter, to grand-daughter Ann Atkins and her daughter Ann 
and her daughter Eliphal, to grand-daughter Bridget Ladd and 
her daughter Bridget, to grand-son William Stratton' s daughter 
Bridget, and great grand son, Edward Ladd. 


iJoHNi, was born , died 1653; married first, Elizabeth Webb; 

second, Bridget Hutchinson, daughter of 
Susanna; she died 1698. 

Children. By first wife. Born in Boston., Mass. 

iJohn2, born June 4, 1632; died at E. Greenwich, R. I., 1687; 
m. first, Elizabeth Spatchurst, August 8, 1654; 
m. second, Mary, widow of Peter Greene, and 
daughter of Samuel Gorton. 

2Samuel2, born July 14, 1634; m. first, Sarah, daughter of 
William and Mary Wodell, October, 1662; she 
was born October, 1644; died December 15, 
1680; m. second, April 13, 1686, Susanna, 
daughter of William and Elizabeth Spatchurst. 
He died at Portsmouth, R. I., March 18, 1713. 

By second wife. Born in Boston.^ Mass. 

^Eliphal^, born December 9, 1637; died June IS, 1724; m. 
Bartho Stratton. 

Born at Portsmouth^ R. I. 

*Pelbg2, born May 10, 1639; died Newport, R. I., 1701; m. 
first, Mary Brenton; second, Mary Coddington. 
5Endcome2, born February 23, 1640; died young. 
6Restcome2, born January 29, 1642; died 1687, unmarried. 
'William^, born March 4, 1644; died unmarried. 
''Esbons, born January 25, 1646. 
«Frances2, born January 9, 1648; died young. 
i"Elisha2, born December 28, 1650; was living in 1676. 
1 1 Anne2, born March 12, 1652; died at Boston, August 26, 1654. 


4PELEG2, (JoHNi). 

Born May 10, 1639, in Portsmouth, R. I. 
Married first, Mary, daughter of Governor 
Thomas Brenton, before 1665 (Sav. Gen. Diet., Vol. 4, p. 14). 
Married, second, December 1, 1674, ^Mary^, daughter of William 
and Ann (Brinley) Coddington, who died in March, 1693. 
October 19, 1663, he gave receipt to his step-father, William 
Phillips, for his share of estate of his deceased father, John 
Sanford, on April 7, 1667. He had a legacy from his uncle, 
Samuel Hutchinson, of an orchard, etc., in Portsmouth. 

On July 24, 1667, he was appointed Captain of a Troop of 

Assistant Governor 1667-8-9-70-7-8-9 (Austin's R. I. Gen. 
Diet., p. I7l). Deputy to General Court 1670 to 1677 (Austin's 
R. I. Gen. Diet., p. 171). 

On May 8, 1675, he had, from Thomas Gould, of Aquidneset, 
a confirmation of one three-hundredth part of Canonich and 
Dutch Islands, which had been given by said Gould to William 
Brenton' s daughter Mary, wife of Peleg Sanford, by writing, 
dated June 9, 1666. In 1676 he and Capt. Goulding informed 
Capt. Church of King Philip's hiding place, and the next day 
that warrior was killed. 

May 24, 1677, he and Richard Bailey were chosen agents to 
go to England in relation to incursions made upon the colony by 

In 1678-79-80-81 was General Treasurer. 

In 1679 was appointed Major. 

Governor in 16S0-1-2-3 (Austin's R. I. Diet., p. 172). 

On September 10, 1683, he was chosen agent to go to 
England in regard to Gov. Cranfield, of New Hampshire, and 


the company who had lately been iu Kingstown, but who would 
show no commission from the King for holding court. 

In 1687 was appointed Lieut.-Colonel, and was that year a 
member of Sir Edmund Andross' council. He afterward served 
as Judge in Admiralty Court, and was in public life until his 
death, which occurred in IVOI. His will was dated February 
28, 1701. Proved September 1, 1701. 

His children were by his second wife, Mary Coddington, 
(Austin's R. I. Gen. Diet., p. 172). 


^Ann^, born ; m. Dr. James Noyes, born 1677. 

^Bridget^, born ; ni. Job Almy, of Tiverton. 

^Elizabeth^, born ; m. Thomas Noyes, of Stonington. 

^Daughter'*, born ; died young. 

^SoN^, born ; died young. 

^Peleg^, born 1685; died 1702, aged seventeen. 

''William'', born ; m. March 1, 1714, Griselda or Grizzell 


3ELIZABETH3, born ; married •''Thomas^ Noyes, of 


Children — Noyes Family. 

Note — The items of Sanford history are taken from the 
Sanford Genealogy by Heman Howes Sanford, of Syracuse, N. Y., 
(1894), supplemented by items from Sav. Gen. Diet., Vol. 4, p. 14; 
Austin's R. I. Gen. Diet., pp. 171, 172; N. E. H. & G. Reg., 
Vol. 27, p. 81. 


'WILLIAM! CODDINGTON, of Boston, Lincolnshire, Eng- 
land, was born in 1601. Came to Boston, 
Mass., from Salem, where he had come in a 
vessel from Southampton, England. Married, first, Mary 

Mosely, who died in 1630; second, in 1631, Mary , who 

died September 30, 1647; third, Anne Brinley, who was born in 
1628, and died May 9, 1708. 

From 1630 to 1637 was Assistant to the Governor in Massa- 
chusetts Bay Colony. 

April 1, 1631, he returned to England, where he remained 
about one year. 

August 6, 1633, he was chosen, with others, to oversee the 
building of a sufficient cart bridge over Muddy River, and over 
Stony River. 

In 1634-5-6, was Treasurer of Colony. 

March 4, 1635, was appointed one of the committee on 
Military affairs. 

On Mays, 1636, he was appointed to Keep Particular Courts. 

On October 26, 1636, his account as Treasurer was allowed, 
for two years past, the country owed him £25 14s 6d. 

March 24, 1637, he and his several friends (who were to de- 
part the Colony) had a deed from Cononicus and Miantonomi, 
Chief Sachems of Narragansett, of the island of Aquidneck, &c., 


for forty fathoms of white beads. Item, that by giving by Mian- 
tonomi of ten coats and twenty hoes, which were to be furnished 
him to present inhabitants (Indians) they shall remove before 
next winter. (In order to give the purchasers complete posses- 
sion.) On March 1, 1638, he signed the Compact of 19 (see 
Stanton Family), and on the same day he was chosen Judge, the 
rest covenanting to "yeald all due honour unto him according to 
the laws of God," &c. He in turn, covenanted "to do justice 
and judgment, impartially, according to the laws of God, and to 
maintain the fundamental right and privileges of the Bodie 
Politick, which shall hereafter be ratified, according unto God, 
the Lord heli>ing us to do so." 

On May 12, 1638, the Massachusetts Bay Colony gave him 
leave to depart the Colony, and on May 20 he was granted six 
acres as a house lot in Rhode Island Colony. 

On April 28, 1639, he and eight others signed the following 
compact preparatory to the settlement of Newport (on Aquid- 
neck Island). 

" It is agreed, by us whose hands are underwritten, to pro- 
pogate a plantation in the midst of the island or elsewheres, and 
to engage ourselves to bear equal charge, answerable to our 
strength and estates, in common, and that our determination 
shall be by major voice of Judge and Elders, the Judge to have 
a double voice." He signed as Judge. 

In 1639-40, he was a Judge at Newport, and March 6, 1640, 
he had V50 acres of land recorded to him. 

In 1640 to 1647 was Governor of Portsmouth and Newport, 
and 1647, Assistant to the Colonial Governor, 

In 1648-49, he was President of the four united towns of 
the Colony. 


In 1649, he went to England, and procured a commission as 
Governor of the Island, which in effect would vacate the Colony 
Charter, but later made a satisfactory compromise, by agreeing 
to deliver certain deeds of purchase into the hands of such as 
the major part of the Freemen and purchasers should appoint to 
receive them. 

From 1656 to 1663 was a Commissioner, and July 28, 1663, 
was named in the Charter, Was Deputy, 1666, Assistant to 
to the Governor, 1666-67. Deputy Governor in 1673-74. 
Governor, in 1674-75-76-78, 

September 27, 1677, he made a deposition relative to the 
purchase of the Island calling himself "aged about 76 years." 

His third wife, and his widow, died May 9, 1708; her will 
was proved June 7, 1708. She mentions sou Nathaniel, daughter 
Sanford, daughter Ann Willett, makes bequest of silver salt 
cellar, rug, two Dutch blankets, silver tankard, &c., and men- 
tions the " People whom the world call Quakers." 

Children. By ist Wife. 
1 Mich AJiL 2, born, 1627. Died, March 1627. 
2Samuel2, born, 1628. Died, August, 1629. 

By 2nd Wife. 

3Chili)2, born, 1632; died young. 
*Mary2, born, 1634; died young. 
5Benejah2, born, 1636. 

By jrd Wife. Born in Newport, R. I. 

^WiLLiAM^, born, January 18, 1651; died, February 5, 1689; 


■^Nathaniel^, born, May 23, 1G53; m. Susanna Hutchinson. 
He died, January, 1724. 

8Maby2, born. May 16, 1654; m. Peleg Sanford. 

9Thomas2, born, November 5, 1655; died, March 4, 1694; m. 
first, Priscilla Jefferay, born, 1654; died, August 
7, 1688. Daughter of William and Mary 
(Gould) Jefferay; second, Mary Howard, Jan. 
22, 1690. 

i"John2, born, November 24, 1656. 

iiNoahS born, ; died, December 12, 1658. 

i2Anne2, born, ; died, June 26, 1660. 

i3Anne2, born, July 20, 1663; died, December 4, 1751; m. 
May 30, 1682, Andrew Willett. 

*MARY2, born, May 16, 1654; married ^Peleg^ Sanford. 
Childreji — Sanford Family. 

Note — Items of this family are compiled from the record in 
Austin's Rhode Island Genealogical Dictionary, pp. 276-7-8. 


1 WILLIAM! THOMPSON, Rev. There are few names more 
common among the early settlers of New 
England (says Thompson's History of Long 
Island, Vol. 2, pp. 425, 426) than that of Thompson. Reverend 
William Thompson was born in the year 1597; graduated at 
Brasenose College, Oxford, January 28, 1619; and came to New 
England in 1634. 

He first settled at what is now York Maine. In 1636 he 
removed to Dorchester, and on September 24, 1639, was ordained 
first pastor of Braintree, than called Mount W^allaston, during 
October, 1642, he was sent on a mission to Virginia, in company 
with Rev. Thomas Jones, of New Haven, Conn., and the Rev. 
John Knowles, of Watertown, Mass. 

It appears that soon after they arrived, the Grand Assembly 
of Virginia passed an act prohibiting the preaching of the 
doctrine of the Pilgrims, and ordering all those who would not 
conform to the Church of England, to leave the country by a 
certain day. 

In consequence of this act they could only address their 
people in private houses. The latter clause of the order was 
not carried into effect, on account of the trouble produced by 
the Indian massacre of April, 1643. Soon after this time these 


ministers, with many other persons, returned to New England. 
During Rev. Mr. Thompson's absence, his wife died, in January, 
1643, leaving a family of young children, who, says Governor 
Winthrop: — "were scattered, but well disposed of, among his 
godly friends." 

John, probably the eldest son, was placed in the Brewster 
family. Jonathan, supposed to be the second son, resided with 
his uncle James, of Woburn. James, born in Braintree, May 1, 
1640, settled in Billerica, Mass., where he died in 1732; and 
Benjamin, the youngest child, born, July 14, 1642, graduated at 
Harvard College, in 1662. 

The Rev. William Thompson is spoken of by Governor 
Winthrop as a very gracious and sincere man. He died, at 
Braintree, Mass., December 10, 1666. 


'John-, born, . 

^JoNATUAN^, born, . 

3James8, born. May 1, 1640. 

*Ben.jamin2, born, July 14, 1642; m. Susanna Kirtland. He 

died, April 13, 1714. 
^William^, born, ; m. Catherine Treat, November 19, 1655. 

(Sav. Gen. Diet., Vol. 4.) 

1 JOHN 2, (Rev. William ^). 

Born about 1635; married, 1655, Hannah . 

He came to Ashford, Suffolk County, Long 
Island, in 1656, in company with Colonel Richard Woodhull, 
Colonel Richard Floyd, and others, and became one of the 


fifty-five proprietors of Setawket (Brookhaven). He became, by 
repeated allottments of land, and by purchase, the owner of 
a large amount of real estate, which, on his death, was divided 
among his children. 

He resided near the Public Green, and was an upright and 
intelligent man, and held in high estimation by his fellow 
townsmen, who frequently elected him to responsible town offices. 
He died, October 14, 1688, leaving three sons. William, Anthony, 
Samuel, and several daughters, one of whom, Elizabeth, married 
Job Smith, son of Richard Smith, a patentee of Smithtown. His 
wife Hannah, died at Setawket, Long Island, October 4, 168*7. 


1 Willi AM^, born ; m. Ruth Avery. 

2 Anthony^, born ; m. , He lived at Setawket, and had 

a small family, a daughter Patience, who 
married Timothy Smith, (Cousin). 

^Samuel^, born March 4, 1668; m. 1706, Hannah, daughter of 
Rev. Nathaniel Brewster, and widow of Job 
Muncy, son of Francis Muucy. She was born 
May 19, 1679, and died, November 17, 1755. 
He died, July 14, 1749. His children were 
Jonathan, born October 15, 1710; m. Mary 

Woodhull. Isaac, born , went to sea, and 

never heard of afterward. Susanna, m. 
Thomas Strong; Mary, m. Daniel Smith; 
Deborah, m. first, Arthur Smith; second, 
William Miller; Ruth, m. Thomas Telford; 
Sarah, m. William Thompson, son of her uncle 
William, of Stonington. 

*Elizabeth3, born ; m. Job Smith, son of Richard. 

Note — Thompson's History of Long Island, Vol. 2, p. 426, 
names the wife of i John 2 as Hannah, daughter of Jonathan 
Brewster, and grand-daughter of Elder William Brewster, of the 
Mayflower. The New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, 
Vol. 22, p. 35, and the Genealogy of the Strong Family, (by B. W. 
D wight), pp. 606-7, repeats the statement. This has been found to 
be an error. 

Miss Caulkins, in her history of New London, claims that Hannah 
Brewster, was the wife of Samuel Starr, of New London, and the 
statement is also made in the Genealogy of the Starr Family. 

In "The Mayflower Descendant," Vol. i, p. 226, (published by 
Mass. Society), is the following: on page 39, ist volume of New 
London Town Records, is this entry: " Samuel Starr married 
Hannah ye daughter of Jon'an Brewster, 23rd of December, 1664." 
This entry was made by Obadiah Bruen, who was town "recorder" 
at the time. Some years later Hannah Brewster's brother-in-law, 
Daniel Wetherell, was elected recorder, which office he held for 
many years. If this entry in the town records had been wrong, he 
would have noticed it. We are not dependent on this record alone 
for proof that Jonathan Brewster's daughter Hannah did not 
marry John Thompson. 

On page 7, volume 5, New I-ondon deeds, is recorded a conveyance 
from John Picket and Benjamin Brewster, to their sisters Grace 
Wetherell and Hannah Brewster, dated February 14, 1661-2. In 
this deed she is called Brewster by her brother and brother-in-law, 
six years after John Thompson is said to have married her. As she 
was living in New London in February, 1687-8, as Starr's widow, and 
was in full communion with the first church there at the time of Mr. 
Saltonstall's ordination, November 25, i6gi, it is certain that she was 
not even a second wife of John Thompson, who died October 14, 
1688, and whose wife Hannah, died at Brookhaven, October 4, 1687. 

1WILLIAM3, (Johns Rev. William^). 

Born, about 1655. Married, Ruth Avery, of 
Stonington, Conn., where he settled and had a 
family of sixteen sons and four daughters. 

^ Isaac*, born about 1676; m. Mary Holmes. 

^William*, bapt., September 8, 1695; m. Sarah Thompson 


^Nathaniel*, bapt., May 1, 1698. 
*JoHN*, bapt., December 30, 1699. 
^Samuel*, bapt., December 7, 1701. 
»Jedidiah*, bapt., September 11, 1704. 

Note — The baptisms of the last five children are on the records 
of the First Church of Stonington; the others are not found, but 
circumstances all point to the fact that i Isaac 4 was his son, and one 
of the eldest children, if not the eldest. 

1ISAAC4, (William^, John^, Rev. WilliaaiI). 

Born about 1676; died, 1738. Married, Mary, 
daughter of Joshua and Abigail (Chesebro) 
Holmes. Mary was baptized, (wife of Isaac) in Stonington, 
Conn. Church, August 23, 1696, and died, 1751. 

Children. Borti in Westerly^ R. I. 

^MaryS, born, July 1, 1697, bapt., August 15, 1697. 

^Isaacs, born, September 26, 1698, bapt., January 10, 1699. 

^Samuel^ born, July 29, 1700, bapt., September 22, 1700. 

*Abigail5, born, January 1, 1701-2, bapt., March 22, 1702; m. 
Daniel Babcock, 1723. 

sSarahS, born, March 3, 1703, bapt.. May 30, 1703; m. William 
Champlin, about 1721. 

6Willia]m5, born, April 10, 1704, bapt., July 22, 1704; m. Ruth 
Thompson, of Brookhaven, L. I., October 19, 
1732. He, of Westerly, and died before 1798. 

John, born, March 17, 1734; m. Anna 
Richandson, of Stonington, February 20, or 


April 17, 1757. Samuel, born, August 1, 1738; 
Hannah, Ijorn, July 14, 1741; William, born, 
September 5, 1746; Nathaniel, born, July 29, 
''Nathaniel^ born December 31, 1705, bapt., July 29, 1706. 

^Anna^, born, September 4, 1707, bapt., October 5, 1707; m. 

Stei)hen Babcock, October 12, 1726. 
^EliasS, bom, November 14, 1708, bapt., May 8, l709; m. 

Thankful Stanton, March 24, 1736. 
ioMaryS, born, March 18, 1709-10, bapt.. May 28, 1710; m, 

Thomas Noyes, May 1, 1731. 
i^BridgetS, born, October 14, 1711, bapt., June 21, 1713. 
i^SusANNA^, born, November 25, I7l2, bapt., June 21, 1713; m. 

Joseph Babcock, December 9, 1730. 
^^JosHUA^, born August 13, 1714, bapt., July 31, 1715; m. Sarah 

Stanton, March 27, 1736. 
i^PrudenceS, born, March 11, 17 16, bapt.. May 12, 1717; m. 

Samuel Champlin. 

1 "MARYS born, March 18, 1709-10. Married, -^Thomas* 


Children — Noyes Family. 

Note — The births are given in Austin's R. I. Gen. Diet., p. 103, 
and R. I. Vital Records, V. 5, pp. 138, 139, Westerly. The baptisms 
are in Stonington Church Record. 

Joshua Holmes, born , died April 14, 1694; m. June 15, 1675, 

Abigail Chesebro, widow of .Samuel. She married, third, a Mr. 
Avery, of Groton, Conn. Children. Joshua, born, August 20, 

1678; m. November 21, 1698, Fear Sturgis. Mary, born , died 

1751; m. Isaac Thompson. (R. I. Vital Record, Vol. 5, Westerly). 


iWILLIAMi FELLOWS, was born in England, 1611. He came 
to New England, in the "Planter," in 1635, and 
gave his age as 24 years. The name of his 
wife is not known, but she was probably a sister of John Ayres. 
He settled in Ipswich, and was a "commoner," in 1641. He died 
early in 16V7, and left a widow. His will was dated November 
29, 1676, and proved March 27, 1677. In it he mentions a wife, 
but no name, also his children. 

Children. Born in Ipswich^ Mass. 

^IsAAC^, born about 1637; m. January 29, 1672, Joanna (Bourne 
or Boardman). 

^Ephkaim^, born about 1639; m. first, Mary , who died 

February 23, 1671; second, Ann . About 

1710, he removed from Ipswich to Plainfield, 
Conn., where he died. 

2 Samuel", born, . Lived with his brother-in-law, Samuel 

Ayres, in Newbury, Mass., but removed to 
Rowley, Mass., between 1702 and I7l0. He 
was probably married, but left no children. 

^JosEPH^, born, ; m. Ruth Fraile, April 19, 1675. 

^Maey^, born, ; m. Josiah Brown, 1666. 


^Elizabeth^, born, , was living when her father made his 

will, 1676. 

'Abigail^, born, ; m. Samuel Ayres, April 16, 1677. 

^Sarah^, born, July 26, 1657; m. , and was living, 1676. 

1ISAAC2, (WlLLlAMl). 

Born, about 1637, in Ipswich, Mass. Married» 
January 29, 1672, in Ipswich, Joanna (Bourne 

or Boardman). Resided in Ipswich. He was a soldier in King 

Philip's war. 

He served under Major Simon Willard, in defence of Groton, 

Chelmsford, and other towns, in defence from Indians, in August, 

1676 (Bodge's "Soldiers of King Philip's War," p. 426). In 173:3, 

his son, Jonathan, claimed land in Narragansett, Township No. 

1, (now Buxton, Me.), by right of service rendered by his father, 

in King Philip's war (Bodge, p. 414). 

Children. Born in Ipstvich, Mass. 

'IsAAC^, born, November 26, 1673. 

"Ephraim^, born, , 1679; m. Hannah Warner. 

^Samuel', born, ; m. Deborah Sanborn, November 15, 1698. 

*Jonathan3, born, , claimed land in right of his father 

Isaac's services in King Philip's war, 1733. 

Note — Isaac is said to have had six children, the names of the 
other two, have not been found. 


8EPHRAIM3, (Isaacs William^). 

Born, 1679, in Ispwich, Mass. Married, 1*704, 
Hannah, born, August 24, 1684, daughter of 
Nathaniel and Hannah (Boyntou) Warner. He removed in 
1709, from Ipswich, to Stonington, Conn., where he died, in 1726, 
(Amer. Ances., V. 2, p. 37). Ephraim and wife, were added to 
the church in Stonington, November 1, 1724; and May 7, 1727, 
the widow Fellows, was discharged, and recommended to the 
Church in North Stonington. 

Children. Born in Ipswich^ Mass. 

'Hannah^, born, ; m. Thomas Hull, in Stonington, July 10, 


Born in Stonington^ Conn. 

^Sabah*, bapt., March 19, 1711; m. Samuel Holdredge, September 

23, 1731. 
^Nathaniel*, bapt., September 6, I7l3;m. Hopestill Holdredge. 
*IsAAC*, bapt., August 16, 1719. 
5 Johanna*, bapt., July 19, 1724. 

Note — Hannah Warner, wife of a 2 Ephraim 3 Fellows, was the 
youngest of the five children, and daughter of Nathaniel Warner, 

born, , died, April, 1684, married, November 29, 1673, Hannah 

Boynton, who died, February, 1694. Nathaniel Warner, was the 
fourth child, and also fourth son, of Daniel Warner, born, in 
England, about 1618, and died in Ipswich, Mass., September 9, 
1688. Married, first, Elizabeth Denne, who died, November i, 
1659: married, second, Faith Browne, widow of Edward Browne. 
She died, June 10, 1679; married, third, June, 1686, widow Ellen 
Jewett, of Rowley, who died. August 5, 1689. Daniel lived in 
Ipswich, his eight children were by his first wife. Daniel, born, 
1618. and his brother John, born, 1616, came with their father, 
William Warner, to New England, in 1637, and settled in Ipswich, 

(N. E. H. & G. Register, Vol. 20, pp. 64, 5, 6, 8). 


^NATHANIELS (EphraimS IsaacS WilliamI). 

Baptized, September 6, 1713, in Stouington, 
Conn., and died, in 1800. Married, March 2, 

1737, iiHopestill^ Holdredge, in North Stonington. 


iNathaniel^, bapt., March 25, 1739. Soldier in Rev. War, 

from Conn. 
^WarnerS, bapt., April 5, 1741; m. Eunice Hall, November 25, 

^WILLIAM'S bapt., June 12, l743;m. Susanna Rathburn, November 

8, 1767. 
*LydiaS bapt., May 10, 1747; ni. Nathan Noyes. 
^HopestillS bai)t., April 7, 1745. (Daughter). 
6Mercy«, bapt., October 8, 1749. 
■'Elnathan^, bapt., September 29, 1754. 

^LYDIA^, baptized, May 10, 1747; m. ^Nathan^ Noyes. 
Children— '^o^a^ Family. 

Note — The Items of this family are taken from Hoyt's Early 
Families, of Salisbury and Amesbury, p. 155. American Ancestry, 
Vol. 2, p. 37, Records of First Cong. Church, of Stonington, 
Conn., and Bailey's Conn. Marriages — North Stonington. 


WILLIAM HOLDREDGE. A farmer of the parish of St. 

Alphage, Cripplegate, London, was born about 

1610. Came to New England, and was a 

fellow passenger with John Clough on the "Elizabeth" from 

London, 1635. 

His wife's name was Isabella . 

He was in Ipswich, 1639; removed to Salisbury, where he had 
a home lot, in 1640, and other land; removed about 1649 to 
Haverhill, where he was living in 1667. 

The second division of plough-land was laid out on 7 June, 
1650, divided in the ratio of four acres of plough-land to one in 
house lot. William Holdredge received nine acres. 

He had the following children: Sai-ah, born 1640, died 1641; 
Mary, born April 22, 1641, died January 31, 1641-2; Rebecca, 
born June 20, 1643, married at Andover, May 21, 1660, Richard 
Margin, of Dover, N. H.; William, born March 15, 1647, married 
April 10, 1674; Lydia, born January 22, 1657-8, daughter of 
Robert and Elizabeth (Osgood) Quimby; Sarah, born December 
26, 1650, died June 10, 1651; Mehitable, born April 14, 1652, 
married January 25, 1669-70, Jonathan, son of Robert Smith, of 
Hampton; Abigail, born November 12, 1654, died June 13, 1657; 
Mary, born De3ember 24, 1656, married September 29, 1681. at 
Exter, N. H., Roger Kelly; Samuel, born November 6, 1659. 

William, born March 15, 1647, is said to have lived at Exter, 
N, H., and was undoubtedly the father of — 


1 WILLIAM 1 HOLDREDGE, who was in Stonington, Conn., 
in 1696, where he was married on November 4, 
1696, to Deborah Elliott, by the Rev: James 
Noyes, and had the following children : 

^Deborah^, born, April 3, 1698; m. Thomas Brown, April 27, 

^DoROTiiY^, born, October 17, 1699. 

^WiLLiAM^, born, September 17, 1701; m. Sarah Parker, May 4, 

*Tabitha2, born, April 27, 1703; m. Humphrey Brown, July 22, 

*Samuel2, born. May 17, 1705; m. Sarah Fellows, September 23, 

^Temperance^, born, August 31, 1707; m. William Pollard, 

December 7, 1726. 
''Thankful*, born, June 15, 1710. 

^Patience*, born, March 4, 1712-3. 

»Nathaniel2, born, May, 30, 1715; m. Lydia Holdredge, October 

9, 1735. 
i^Thomas*, born, May 28, I7l7; m. Mary Busch, January 25, 

1 iHoPESTiLL*, born, February 18, 1719-20; m. Nathaniel Fellows, 

March 2, 1737. 
^^CoNTENT*, born. May 7, 1723; m. Bensin Searls, November 29, 



11H0PEST1LL2, born, February 18, 1719-20, m. ^Nathaniel* 

Children — Fellows Family. 

Note— Deborah Elliott, wife of William Holdredge, was a 
daughter of Henry Elliott, who married, March 12, 1679, Deborah 
Bell, widow of James York. 

Their children were: I>eborah, born, April 11, 1680; Ann, born, 
1681, Hopestill, and Mary, who were all bapti2ed in the First 
Congregational Church of Stonington, Conn., May 22, 1687. Dorothy, 
bapt., April 15, 1688; Elizabeth, bapt., August 3, 1690; Henry, bapt. 
April 16, 1693; Joseph, bapt., October 21, 1694. 

Henry Elliott was a son of Joseph Elliott, who was found to be 
an early settler in New London, and who, about 1667, removed to 
Stonington, Conn. Deborah Bell was a daughter of Thomas Bell, 

of Boston, and Ann , his wife. He was a member of the 

Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company in 1637. Their children 
were: John, born, August 24, 1638, died young; John, born, 
March 4, 1640, died young; Tabitha, born, March, 24, 1641, died, 
aged 13 years; Thomas, born, August 3, 1642; Hopestill, bom, 
August 2, 1644: Moremercy, bom, January 14, 1647; Deborah, 
born, November 29, 1650. (She married, first, January 19, 1669. 
James York, who died in October, 1678; she married, second, 
March 12, 1679, Henry Elliott). Joseph, born, November i, ifs3, 
died young. 

(See Sav. Gen. Diet., Vol. i, p 190, Vol. 2, pp. 109, in.) 


^ELISHAi BERRY, born probably about 1060, was living in 
East Greenwich, R. I., in 1690. The R. I. 
Vital Record, Vol. 5, p. 76, gives him three 
wives — first, Elizabeth; second, Sarah; third, Ellen. Where he 
came from is not known, but it is jjrobable that he was one of 
the children of Mr. Richard Berry, who was in Barnstable, 
Mass., about 1640; in Yarmouth, 1643; removed to Boston, where 
he lived with Mr, Thomas Hawkins in 1647, but went back to 
Yarmouth, married a wife by the name of Alice, and had eleven 
children born in Yarmouth. Richard died in Yarmouth in 1681. 

Freeman's History of Cape Cod, Vol. 2, p. 198, says: The 
record is worn and torn, and but partially reveals their names or 
dates. All that can be gathered is: John, born, March 29, 
1652; Elizabeth, March 5, 1650. It is known, however, that he 
had also sons, Richard, Samuel, Nathaniel, Joseph and also a 
daughter, Elizabeth, who married Josiah Jones, November 28, 
1677. Savage's Genealogical Dictionary, Vol. 1, p. 170, says: 

"John, born, March 29, 1652; one, July 11, 1654; Elizabeth, 
born, March 5, 1656; one, May 12, 1659; one, August 23, 1662; 
one, October 16, 1663; one, October 5, 1668; one, June, 1670; 
one, October, 1673; one, December 16, 1677. Of the eight names 
not mentioned, Joseph, who died September 7, 1681; Nathaniel, 


who died February 1, 1694, were two, but the dates of their 
birth are not ascertained by the record." 

Elisha Berry was a Quaker, and probably removed from 
Massachusetts to Rhode Island, and was one of the unmentioned 
children of Richard Berry. 

Children. By wife Elizabeth. 

'Alse2, (Alice) burn, June 30, 1690. 

By wife Sarah. 

^RiCHARD^, born, January 26, 1697; m. Susanna Saunders. 
^Elizabeth^, born, July 29, 1699; m. Jabez Reynolds, December 
27, 1722. 

By wife Ellen. 

*Saeah2, born, October .5, 1706; m. Thomas Green, April 8, 1733, 
sElisha2, born, September 22, 1708. 
^Abigail^, born, October 7, 1710. 
■JRutrS, born, May 3, 1713. 

2RICHARD2, (Elisha^). 

Born, January 26, 1697, in East Greenwich, 
R. I.; married, January 14, 1726, in South 

Kingston, R. I., (by Joseph Mumford, Justice), ^g^gg^nna^ 

Saunders, (R. I. V. Rec, Vol. 5, p. 8). 

His two eldest children were born in Kingston. He soon 

moved to Westerly, R. I., where his other children were born, 

(R. I. Vital Record, Vol. 4, p. 48; Vol. 1, p. 64; Vol. 5, p. 39). 



1 Elizabeth 3, born, August 18, 1727. 
^Bridget^, born, September 17, 1729. 
^Elisha^, born, September 6, 1730; m. Dinah Spencer, January 

8, 1756. 
*Sarah3, born, March 11, 1732-3; ra. Joshua Babcock, January 

10, 1754. 
^Elijah', born, February 23, 1734-5; m. Dinah Saunders, 

October 24, 1764. 
"Susanna^, born, September 11, 1737. 
''John3, born, November 27, 1738. 
8Simeon3, born, May 26, 1741. 

«Samuel=*, born, September 27, 1744; m. Molly . 

^"Peleg3, born, May 30, 1746; m. Mary Kenyon, April 17, 1774. 

3ELISHA3, (Richards, ElishaI). 

Born, September 6, 1730, in Westerly, R. I.; 
married, January 8, 1756, (by William Honn, 
Justice), Dinah Spencer, of East Greenwich. 
(R. I. V. Rec, Vol. 5, p. 11, Westerly). 


^Maky*, born, April 22, 1763; m. Pardon Lamphere, February 
25, 1790. (She was called Polly). 

^Hannah*, born. May 20, 1765; m. Samuel Gavitt, February 
23, 1787. 

^Saxton Palmer*, born. May 8, 1767; m. Grace Pendleton, 
February 25, 1798. 


*Lydia4, born, March 9, 1*769; m. Oliver Thurston, March 

21, 1793. 
^Peleg*, born, July 23, 1'7'72; m. Hannah Chapman, January 2, 

"Sarah*, born, June 20, 1776; m. John B. Noyes. 

T Lyman*, born, May 20, 1779; m. Sally Stillman, November 22, 

^Samuel*, born, August 27, 1781; m. Lucy . 

^Susannah*, born, May 21, 1784; m. Enoch Lamphere, January 
29, 1807. 

"SARAH*, born, June 20, 1776; m. Uohn B." Notes. 

Childre7i — Noyes Family. 

Note. — Dinah Spencer, wife of Elisha Berry, is undoubtedly a 
descendant of John Spencer, of Newport, and East Greenwich, but 
a careful examination of the Rhode Island Vital Records, and also 
Austin's Rhode Island Genealogical Dictionary, fails to reveal it. 
Through the worn condition of the original records, several Spencer 
births are given, where it has been found impossible to trace the 
name. One of these is probably that of the Dinah is question. 


iTOBIASi SAUNDERS was in Taunton, Mass., in 1643, and 

before 1655 had removed to Newport, R. I., 

where he was made freeman, in that year. He 

had a quarter of a share in the division of Misquamicut 

(Westerly) land, September 9, 1661. 

On May 20, 1666, at Westerly, he now living at Pawcutuck; 
sold to Benedict Arnold for £48 his right in Conanicut; his name 
was on the list of inhabitants, May 18, 1669; was Deputy to 
General Court, 1669,'7l,'72, '80, '81, '83, '90; Conservator of the 
Peace 1669, "78, '95. Tobias Saunders and John Crandall, on 
behalf of the town of Westerly, answered a letter from the 
Governor and Assembly of Connecticut, wherein complaint was 
made of encroachment by Westerly men upon Stonington lands. 
This fact they denied, closing as follows: "As for your advice 
to agree with these, our neighbors of Stonington, and the other 
gentlemen, we hope that your colony and ours will in the first 
place lovingly agree, and than we question not but there will be 
an agreement between us and our neighbors of Stonington and 
the rest of the gentlemen." 

Tobias married ''Mary^, daughter of Joseph Clarke, and 
died in 1695. Will proved September 2, 1695. His wife, Mary, 
was executrix; overseer, John Maxon, Sr., and cousin {t. <»., wife's 
nephew), Joseph Clarke. It contained the following items: 


To son John, dwelling house and land, and also a piece of 
land upon account of about £4, given my son John by my wife's 
uncle, John Clarke, of Rhode Island, deceased. To son Edward, 
farm and housing at Mouse Hill, but neither son to enter upon 
housing during the life of their mother, except she see cause. 
If either son die before twenty-one, then son Stephen to receive 
such son's part, and if all sons die, wife to dispose of estate to 
surviving children. When sons John and Edward enter into 
possession they are to pay, within three years, to sons Stephen 
and Benjamin, iJlO each. To wife, all movable estate at her 
disposal. To Israel Lewis, a heifer, to keep her and her increase 
until his time is out, and if he prove faithful, the increase to be 
his, and also a gun, and young sow. 

Inventory: £147 12s, viz.: One hundred acres and housing, 
£40; Mouse Hill laud, housing, etc., £40; pair of oxen, three 
cows, steer, four yearlings, calf, thirty sheep, ten swine, pair of 
stags, mare, four beds, pewter, etc. 


^JoHN-, born, , died, 1*740; m., first, Silence ; second, 

Sarah . 

^Edward^, born, , died, 1732; m., first, Sarah ; second, 

Hannah . 

^Stephen-, born, ,died, 1746; m., first ; second, Rachel 

Bliven, November 19, 1721. 
^Benjamin", born, , died, 1733; m. Ann . 

^SusANNA^, born, , died, 1725; m. Peter Barker, son of 

James and Barbara (Dungan) Barker. 


1 JOHN 2, (Tobias 1). 

Born, . Married, first. Silence ; 

second, Sarah . 

He lived in Westerly, R. I., where he was made freeman, in 
noO; was Deputy to General Court, 1707, '8, '9, '10, '11, '12, '13, 
and in 1709 was Justice of the Peace. 

His will was dated February 24, 1744. He died between 
that date and April 20, 1746, when his will was proved. The 
oxi'culors wore his wife, Sarah, and son, Joseph. The bequests 
were: To wife, profit of a third of real estate for life, and half 
of movables; to daughter, Mary Haley, 6s; to daughter, Hannah 
Potter, £20; to daughter, Elizabeth Brown, 5s; to son, John, 
gun, wearing apparel, and what he has had; to grandson. Wait, 
son of John, £5, for expense to lay out in learning him to read 
and write, and to him also a small gun; to daughter, Susanna 
Berry, £20; to son, Samuel, 5s; to grandson, Lemuel Vorse, son 
of daughter Prudence, 5s; to son, Joseph, rest of land, on 
condition he do not pass it by deed till thirty years of age, and, 
if he die without issue, before thirty, then to son John's son, 
Wait; to son Joseph, also a bed, chest, and pewter that was his 
mother's, and half of movables. To wife and son Joseph the 
rest of estate. 

Children. All by first wife. 
^Mary3, born, January 6, 1700; m. Haley. 

2 Hannah 3, born, December 17, 1701; m. Potter. 

^Elizabeth^, born, October 27, 1703; m. Brown. 

4John3, born, October 13, 1705. 

^SusANNA^, born, December 4, 1704; m. Richard Berry, 


^Samuel^, born, February 28, 17 10. 

■'Prudence 3 J born, January 19, 1712; ra. Vorse. 

^JosEPii^, born, July 5, 1721. 

'SUSANNAS born, December 4, 1707; m. sRichard^ Berry. 
Children — Berry Family. 

Note. — Items from Austin's R. I. Gen. Diet., p. 173. 


1 JOSEPH CLARKE 1. Born December 9, 1618, in Bedfordshire, 
England; came to New England, and in 1638 
was in Newport, R. I., in which year he was 
admitted an inhaV)itant of the Island of Aquidneck. In 1640 he 
was present at the General Court Election; in 1644 was one of 
the original members of the First Baptist Church; in 1648, 
member of the General Court of Trials; was made freeman in 
1655, and was Commissioner in 1655, '5*7, '58, '59; Assistant to 
the Governor in 1658, '63, '64, '65, '78, '79. His name appeared 
in charter granted Rhode Island, by Charles IT., July 8, 1663. 
In 1668 was made freeman, in Westerly, R. I.; Deputy to General 
Court, 1668, '69, '70, '71, '72, '90. Ilis name appears on list of 
inhabitants May 8, 1669, In 1677 he was a member of the Court 
of Justice of the Peace "to attend to the matter of injurious and 
illegal acting of some of Connecticut Colony." In 1679 he and 
thirty-two others of Westerly took oath of allegiance to the 
Colony; in 1680 he was taxed £1 13s in Newport; in 1685 he and 
wife Margaret sold Francis Brinly, of Newport, 1-154 part of 
Conanicut Island (89 acres), and 1-154 part of Dutch Island, (he 
gave his residence at this time as "of Newport"). In 1690 he, 
with others, was empowered to proportion the taxes to respective 

He married, first, ; second, Margaret , who died, 

1694. He died, June 1, 1694, and is said to have died at 
Westerly, although many of his later years appear to have been 


spent at Newport. The names of Joseph Clarke's children are 
learned from the following memorandum, which is appended to 
the record of the will of his brother, Thomas Clarke: "The 
names of the children of Joseph Clarke, of the town of Newport, 
that are living this 19 December, 1694: Joseph Clarke, William 
Clarke, Mary Clarke, Sarah Clarke, John Clarke, Susanna Clarke, 
Joshua Clarke, Thomas Clarke, Cary Clarke, Elizabeth Clarke." 
The surnames of Mary and Susanna are crossed out, as if 
they had already married at date of entry. 

Children. * 

iJosEPH^, born, April 2, 1643, died, January 11, 1727; m., first, 

November 16, 1645, Bethia Hubbard; second, 

Hannah Peckham. 

2John2, born, , died, April 11, 1704. 

^WiLLiAM^, born, , died, September 30, 1683; m. Hannah 


*Joshua2, born, , died, 1702; m. Alice Phillips. 

^Thomas^, born, , died after 1705; m. Elizabeth . 

^SusANNA^, born, . 

■"Mary^, born, , died after 1695; m. Tobias Saunders. 

8Sarah2, born, January 29, 1663; m. October 11, 1683, Thomas 


^Carew^, born, ; m. February 4, 1693, Ann Dyer. 

1 "Elizabeth^, born, . 

'MARY2 CLARKE, m. iTobias^ Saunders. 
Children — Saunders Family. 

Note. — Items from Austin's R. I. Gen. Diet., p. 47. 


1 EDWARD' JESSUP. Came to New England prior to 1(349, 
at which time he was a citizen of Stamford, 
Connecticut, and owned land in that town, then 
included in the New Haven Colony. He may have been in 
Fairfield, twenty-five miles nearer New Haven, having landed 
estate then on " Sascoe Neck," which he sold in 1653 to Thomas 
Barlowe, of Fairfield. The town of Fairfield (Un-quo-wa) was 
settled in 1639 by Lieutenant Governor Roger Ludlow, who 
went from Windsor with eight or ten families, and they were 
joined by others from Watertown and Concord, Massachusetts. 
Stamford (Rippowan) was settled in 1641 by a colony from 
Wethersfield. One of these settlers was John Jessup, who was 
a brother of Edward Jessup. 

Edward did not stay long in Stamford, but in 1652, when 
permission was obtained of Governor Peter Stuyvesant of the 
Dutch Colony of New Amsterdam, to establish an English settle- 
ment at the west end of Long Island, joined the party, and 
was one of the pioneers of Middleborough (Newtown). Land 
was purchased of the Indian proprietors in 1656, at one shilling 
an acre. The original price paid by each of the fifty-five, varied 
from two shillings to four pounds. Edward Jessup, with one 
other, paid the larger amount. 

The settlers of Middleborough were allowed the privilege of 


nominating to the Dutch Governor and Council, six citizens for 
magistrates, three of whom were to be appointed. Jessup's 
name was on the first list given in 1652, but he was not appointed 
that year. He served in 1659, '60, '61, '62, and many entries 
are recorded in the records of the town court in his handwriting. 

Enmity and jealousy began between the Dutch and English 
settlers, and lasted for several years, and occasioned much 
trouble. A long and detailed account of this trouble is given 
in the Genealogy of the Jessup Family, by Mr. H. G. Jesup, 
but it is not thought wise to give them all in this volume (which 
is only intended to give certain lines of direct ancestry). 

Soon after the restoration of Charles II. to the English 
throne they were given a charter, and the English settlement 
was claimed as a part of the Colony of Connecticut ; and, after 
much vexation and trouble, it so became. Edward Jessup had 
obtained large tracts of land, and had received grants for the 
same from the King. 

In 1663 and 1664 he was magistrate of Westchester, and was 
a man of much influence and prominence through life. 

He died in the Autumn of 1666, between August 6, when his 
will was dated, and November 14, when it was proved. He was 
buried, doubtless, in the ancient cemetery at Hunt's Point, but 
no gravestone marks his resting place, nor that of his married 
daughter, Elizabeth Hunt. His will is now on record in the 
Surrogate's office in New York City (Vol. 1, pp. 31, 33), and 
is one of the earliest recorded in the English language. It was 
"proven out of session," by the Governor's special order, at 
Flushing, Long Island, November 14, 1666. 

His wife's name was Elizabeth . He put all of his 

estate into her hand, counselling her to bring up his two minor 


children in the fear of God, and giving her as "overseers" four 
of his most trustworthy friends. His widow, Elizabeth, married, 
second, in 1669, Robert Beacham, of "Barkside," in Fairfield 
County, Connecticut (now Green's Farms, in town of Westport). 
She removed, with her two youngest children, and disposed of 
her property in West Farms and Newtown. 


'Elizabeth^, born, , was the wife of Thomas Hunt, Jr., 

in 1666, and had daughter Mary. 

^Hannah^, born ; m. Joseph Lockwood ; was under age 

in 1666. 

3 Edwards, born, , 1663 ; m. Elizabeth Hyde. 

1EDWARD2, (Edwardi). 

Born, 1668, in Newtown (West Farms), New 
York, just before or after his father had crossed 
the East River to his new grant on the North Shore of Long 

He was three years of age when his father died. He grew 
up, became a freeman in Fairfield, Connecticut, acquired property, 
built him a house, and married in 1692, when twenty-nine vears 
of age, Elizabeth Hyde, who was born August 23, 1669, and 
daughter of John Hyde (born, 1642), and Elizabeth, daughter of 
Richard Harvey, of Stratford. About 1V20 Edward^ removed 
from Green's Farms to Stamford, and lived there the remainder 
of his life. April 28, 1720, he purchased 125 acres in Stamford, 
and January 8, 1*724, bought a right in what were called the 
"sequestered lands," paying £69 3s 9d for the same. 


He died in 1732, and, by his tombstone, was in the 70th 
year of his age. 

His will is recorded in Stamford, August 17, 1721, proved in 
Norwalk, January 5, 1732-3, and probated February 5, 1732-3. 
His son Joseph was named as sole executor. The inventory was 
£650, and is on file on probate records. His widow, Elizabeth, 
died in Stamford, October 2, 1749, in her 79th year. Her will 
was dated September 15, 1747. The personal inventory was 


1 Elizabeth 3, born, February 11, 1693; m., August, 1710, John 

^Hantvah^, born, ; m. John Reynolds. 

^Abilena^, bapt., September 13, 1696 ; m. John Darling. 

*Edward^, bapt., March 7, 1697 ; m. Sarah Blackleach. 

^ Joseph^, bapt., July 4, 1699 ; m. Abigail James. 

6Deborah3, bapt., July 12, 1702; ra., February 23, 1741, 

Obadiah Stevens. 
''Jonathan^, bapt., August 3, l707 ; m. Sarah . 

'^Sarah^, bapt., March 15, 1713 ; m., November 11, 1736, Lieut. 

Jonathan Dibble. 
^Ebenezer^, bapt., March 27, 1714; died unmarried, before 

April 28, 1741. 

Note. — 4Ed\varD3, settled in Green's Farms, and his decendants 
are known as descendants of "Edward of Green's Farms." 

5 Joseph 3, settled in Stamford, and afterward in N. J. and N. 
Y. His descendants are known as descendants of Joseph of Stam- 

7 JoNATH.\N 3, setted in Greenwich. His descendants are 
known as descendants of Jonathan of Greenwich. 


^JONATHANS, (Edwari)2, EdwardI). 

Baptized August 3, llOl, in Fairfield, Connec- 
ticut. In 1*732 he was living in Greenwich, 
where he also died. His name appears on the list of first 
parish in the oldest settlement in the town of Greenwich as 
early as 1739. He was a farmer, and also a carpenter. 

His wife Sarah was said to have been much younger 

than he. Letters of administration were granted her August 2, 
1759, and estate distributed March 14, 1759-60. The inventory 
was £403 12s 9d. She married, second, Timothy Kuapp, of 
Greenwich, and died, aged ninety-three years. All her children 
were by her first marriage. 


1 Jonathan*, born, September 12, 1734 ; m. Ann Lockwood. 

-Amos*, born. May 1, 1730 ; m. Elizabeth Studwell. 

^Nathaniel*, born. May 23, 1738 ; m. Sarah James. 

^Davio*, bapt., January 22, 1749. Unmarried. 

^Deborah*, bapt., January 22, 1752 ; m. David Brown, of Green- 
wich. She had twelve children, among them : 
Deborah Brown ; m. Jonathan Rundle. 
Phebe Brown ; m. Shadrack Rundle. 

Deborah and Phebe were baptized with 
four other children January 16, 1781. 
^Samuel*, born, ; m. Abigail Halt, of Stamford. 

''SiLVANus*, born, ; died about 1812. 

8 Phebe*, born, January 22, 1749. 


Note. — At the time of their father's death, Nathaniel, Samuel, 
Silvanus and Phebe were minors. At the Stamford Probate Office 
there is now on file the bond of Jonathan Dibble (their uncle) as 
guardian of the last three. 

At a later date, the mother gives bond as guardian of her two 
children; Jonathan as guardian of Nathaniel; Amos as guardian 
of Samuel. There has been found trouble in tracing the complete 
record of the family, and, later, the families of the children. 

They all seem to have belonged to St. John's Episcopal Church 
at Stamford, which was nine miles from where they lived at Green- 
wich. Reverend Ebenezer Dibble was Rector, and was indirectly 
related to the family. 

The majority of the births and baptisms were only recorded on 
the Church Record, which is defective, especially so, during the 
time of the Revolutionary War, when all Episcopal Churches were 
"under the ban," and not popular, for they were obliged to pray 
(by their ritual) for "Our good King George the Third." The 
membership became divided, the large majority being loyal to the 
Colony, while some were also loyal to the King. 

It is no wonder that during these years of the War, and those 
immediately preceding and following, when the town was so busy 
with public and military affairs, and, as in this case, the Church 
" under a cloud," the record should be defective. 

Some facts, therefore, relating to these families have had to be 
drawn from " family history," but enough is known to make the 
connection between them both authentic and reliable. 


2AMOS*,(Jonathan3,Edward2, Edward^). 

Born, May 1, 1736, in Greenwich, Connecticut. 
Married, ^ Elizabeth s, daughter of Thomas 
Studwell, of Greenwich. 

Records refer to him first in 1761, when, on February 14, he 
bought land in Greenwich of Joseph Husted for £47, "current 
money of tlie Province of New York." 

His name appears in "town list" from 1769 to 1774, showing 
that he was a town resident. On December 12, 1771, he pur- 
chased a homestead in the town, for which he paid £108 to 
Charles Mead, of the Manor of Courtland, in Westchester 
County, New York. In 1770 and 177 1, he bought land of Moses 
Smith. In October, 1784, he gave deed to Horton Reynolds. 

He suffered loss during the Revolutionary War, as there is 
mention in the town books of the sale of " the right of Amos 
Jessup, deceased, of £20 6s, lawful money, for losses sustained 
in time of war, and land granted for said losses, by General 
Assembly of State." The occasion of his loss was, probably, 
connected with his service in the war (see record of same at end 
of volume). He died about the middle of March, 1785, and 
administration was granted March 26, 1785, to Oliver Ferris 
"on the estate of Amos Jessup, late of Greenwich, deceased." 

On the 13th of March, 1790, Elizabeth Jessup, the widow, and 
Anthony Studwell, her brother, both of Greenwich, and heirs of 
their father, Thomas Studwell, of the same town, convey to 
Ebenezer Hubby all claim they have in their mother's dower in 
the father's estate, Mai'ch 30, 1790, for £75. Hubby conveys to 
Thomas Jessup, the son, certain lands with buildings, and in 
October, 1793, for £20, two acres additional. 

He lived and died in Greenwich, and raised a family of 


children, but an examination of the town records in 1900 show 
that their births are not recorded. 

He, like the other members of his father's family, was a 
member of St. John's Episcopal Church of Stamford, and three 
of his children are recorded as being baptized there by Rev. 
Ebenezer Dibble, (Thomas, Amos, and Dimma). There were 
also two sons born later, one of whom was Samuel, born 
November 18, 1785, (posthumous), the birth date being recorded 
in the family bible. 

iRosALiNE^ (Jessup) HoLDEN, (^Samuel^), now living, says: 
"Father (5 Sajviuel^) had but one sister, Diodema; she married 
Anthony Studwell. My father had three brothers, Thomas, 
David, and Amos. David and Amos went into the army, (war 
of 1812), David died with yellow fever, and Amos was killed in 
the army." 

Family history also shows that ^Samuel's^ mother was a 


1 Thomas 5, bapt., October 28, 1767. 

8 Amos s, bapt., August 2, 1772. 

^DiODEMA^, (Dimma), bapt., August 2, 1772; m. Anthony 

* David, born . 

^Samuel^ born, November 18, 17S5; m. Rachel Rundel. 


^SAMUELS, (Amos*, Jonathan^, Edward^, Edward^). 

Born, November 18, 1785, in Greenwich, 
Connecticut. Married, December 16, 1817, 
1 Rachel^, born November 19, 1786, daughter of Nathaniel and 
Hannah (Ferris) Rundle of Greenwich, Rachel died in Genoa, 
Cayuga County, New York, February 19, 1862. He died 
September 7, 1842. 

Samuel removed from Greenwich, Connecticut, into West- 
chester County, New York, and thence to Genoa, New York. 
He was a thrifty, progressive farmer, and built up two farms 
that were models in their way, and which showed the result of 
good husbandry. He had six children, all of whom were born 
in Greenwich, Connecticut. 


iRosALiNE% born, March 28, 1819; m., December 14, 1841, 
Andrew J. Holden. She is now living (1900) 
at Locke, Cayuga County, New York. 

Children — Holden Family. 
1 Nancy Jane Holden'', m. Mr. Goodman. 
2Mary a. Holden', m. Mr. Bush. 
'Hannah Holden', m. Mr. Barhite. 
6 Rosa Holden'. 
2Jane^, born, December 20, 1820 ; m. Leonard R. Noyes. 
'Adelia^, born, July 18, 1822 ; m. Charles Perrigo, March 24, 
1844. She died, 1851, aged twenty-nine years. 

Child — Perrigo Family. 
1 Urania Perrigo', m. Mr. Barry. 


*Amos6, born, April 10, 1824; m. Fannie Palmer, January 16, 
1 850. Amos died May 24, 1852, and his widow 
married, second, Charles Perrigo, who had as 
first wife, Adelia Jessup, sister of Amos. 

sJoHN^, born, September 11, 1826; ra., by Rev. H. Hayward, 
September 30, 1852, to Electa Ann Thayer, 
daughter of Stephen and Almira Thayer. He 
died November 20, 1883. 

Children — Jessup Family. 

^Ella Jessup'', m. Mr. Putnam. 

^Carrie Jessup'', m. Mr. Cross (dead). 

3 Nettie Jessup''. 

*Fred Jessup''. 

^Florence Jessup''. 
^SusAN MariaS born, July 22, 1829 ; m., by Rev. N. D. Graves, 
on March 3, 1853, to Sylvester Thayer, sou of 
Stephen and Almira Thayer. Susan died July 
14, 1858, and he married, second, April 14, 
1859, Nancy Ann Lester. He was a farmer, 
and lived at Genoa, New York. 

Children — Thayer Family. 
'Merilla Thayer'', born, July 15, 1855. 
2 Frank Thayer''. 

2JANE6, born, December 20, 1820; m. ^Leonard'' R. Noyes. 
Children — Noyes Family. 
(See Jessup Genealogy, by Rev. Henry G. Jesup ; Lockwood 
Genealogy, by Lockwood ; family papers and records.) 


1 THOMAS 1 STUDWELL, (Steedwell, Stedwell). 

Was an early settler in Greenwich, Conn. 
This town commenced to be settled shortly 
after it had been purchased from the Indians by Robert Feaks 
and Daniel Patrick. 

These purchasers violated their obligation to the Colony and 
placed themselves under the Dutch Governor of New York, then 
New Amsterdam. As a result, several of the settlers purchased 
tracts of land in other towns, and either temporarily or per- 
manently removed to their new purchases. Many names appear 
upon the records of several towns who really resided in Green- 
wich, but who were taxed in other places, and the records of 
whose families have been scattered, and many of them lost. 

Richard Crab had purchased large tracts of land from the 
Indians, and sold this land again, in smaller parcels. He had 
sold portions of his estate to Thomas Studwell, Peter Disbrow, 
John Coe, and others, October 6, 1656, they "freely yealded 
themselves" to the government of New Haven Colony, and came 
again under its rule (Record of New Haven Colony, Vol. 2, p. 
16). With Peter Disbrow and John Coe, Thomas Studwell 
bought the Island of Manussing on June 29, 1660, and resided 
there for some time. Thomas "Stedwell" signed the declara- 
tion of the inhabitants of Hastings, July 26, 1662, and also the 


letter to the Hartford Government, January 26, 1663. In 1667, 
he sold his house and home lot which he was possessed of in 
Rye, Westchester County, New York, near the Mill Brook, and 
went, with his son Joseph, to Stamford, Connecticut (Hist. 
Stamford, Conn., Huntington, p, 193), but appears to have settled 
himself at length in the town of Greenwich, where, in 1694-5, 
his real estate was rated at thirty pounds. (History of Green- 
wich, Mead, p. 79.) 


* Joseph 2, born, . 

2John2, born, . Signed as a witness (son of Thomas) 

in 1713. 

Probably other children, but these two are 
all there seems to be any mention of. 

1 JOSEPHS (Thomas^). 

The date of his birth and the name of his 
wife his birth have not been learned. Joseph 
was with his father in Stamford in 1667, and in Greenwich in 
1694-5, when his real estate was rated at eighteen pounds. 
He soon after acquired lands in Rye on " Barton's Neck," in 
"Will's "purchase, and on " Byram's Ridge," in 1705, I7l7, 1722. 


^ Joseph^, born, about 1680 ; m . 

He was called "Jr." in Rye, and in 1740 
was living on King street. 
^Thomas^, boi-n, about 1685 ; m. . 


2TH0MASS (Joseph^, Thomasi). 

Born about 1685, but whether in Green- 
wich, Conn., or Rye, Westchester County, 
N. Y., cannot be determined, but the town records of Greenwich 
show his two sons to have been born there. 

1 Nathaniel*, born, June 14, IVOV. 
^Thomas*, born, March 31, 1V09 ; m. Jemima . 

Note. — There may have been other children, but in the case of 
the Jessup, Ferris, Rundle and Studwell families every item of any 
moment connected vfith the Greenwich records have been obtained, 
and all others known and recorded in other towns. 

2TH0MASS (ThomasS Joseph^, Thomas^). 

Born, March 31, 1709; m. Jemima 
lived in Greenwich, Connecticut. 


^Thomas^, born, September 20, 1732. 

^Anthony^, born, about 1735. 

3 Elizabeth^, born, about 1738 ; m. Amos Jessup. 

3ELIZABETHS, born, about 1738 ; m. ^Amos* Jessup. 
Childre?i — Jessup Family. 

Note. — The birth of i Thomas 5 is furnished from town records 
of Greenwich, by Mr. C. P. Child, in Town Clerk's Office (1900). 
That he had the other two children is shown by the following, taken 
from Jessup Genealogy : " Amos Jessup, born, 1765, in Greenwich : 
m. Elizabeth, daughter ot Thomas Studwell, of Greenwich." * * * 
"On March 13, 1790, Elizabeth Jessup, widow, and Anthony Stud- 
well, her brother, both of Greenwich, and heirs of the late Thomas 
Studwell, convey to Ebenezer Hubby all claim they had in their 
mother's right of dower in their father's estate," etc. 


1 WILLIAM 1 RUNDLE came from England, but from what 
locality, or when, is not known. 

The actual settlement of Greenwich, Con- 
necticut was made about 1640, and east of the Myanos river, but 
about 1672, a number of persons, some of them living in town, 
and some from other colonies than Connecticut, piirchased 
Miosehasseky, from the few Indians yet living about the west 
part of the town. These purchasers were twenty-seven in num- 
ber, and styled the "twenty-seven proprietors of 16*72." Among 
these appears the name of William Rundle. They kept separate 
records of their own, and West Greenwich, (called by them 
"Horse Neck,") was entirely under their control. 

In 1688 the number of inhabitants was about three hundred, 
and the number of legal voters about fifty, and William Rundle 
was the only one recorded by the name of Rundle. It is probable 
that he had brothers, and that some of them followed him, and 
settled in Greenwich, for Rev. Henry Griswold Jesup says, in 
his Jessup genealogy, page 285, "Jeremiah Randall, with his 
brothers, came from England, and settled first at Greenwich, 
(name often there spelled Rundle)." In the "town list" in 
1694-5, are found several by the name of Rundle. 

In 1666 a school was first talked of, but not till 1695 was a 
schoolmaster spoken of, and a committee of four was appointed 
to hire one. On that committee was William Rundle. He 


seems to have been called to occupy, from time to time 
numerous public positions in the town. He had two sons, 
and probably other children. The name of his wife is not 
spoken of in the records. 


'Samuel^, born, ; m. Hannah Hardy. 

"William^, born, ; m. Sarah Knapp. 

2WILLIAM2, (William!). 

Born, about 1695; died, May 19, 1733; married 
Sarah Kna])p, April 12, 1722, " by Mr. Jacit, 

minister of the Gospel, in ye West Society of Greenwich". 

"William Rundle eare mark is a half-penny on ye fore side 

of ye near eare, & a nick on the same side of the eare next to 

the head, and nick on ye fore side of ye off eare. Recorded, 

March the 18 daye, 1720/21." 

1 Elizabeth 3, born, June 22, 1723. 
sSaraii^, born, August 10, 1726. 
^Chables^, born, June 1, 1728. 
4Eme3, (Amy) born, October 22, 1730. 
5 William^, born, January 22, 1733. 

1 SAMUELS (William! ). 

Born, about 1690, in Greenwich; married 
Hannah Hardy, March 1, 1715, (by Mr. Eben- 
ezer Mead, Justice of the Peace). 


Children. Born in Greemvich. 
^Sabah^, born, April 16, 17 16. 
^Rebecca^, born, February 26, 1*718. 
'Samuel^, born, September 23, 1720. 

*Nathaniel3, born, ; died, April 25, 1726. 

^EzRA^, born, January 10, 1725, 

^Nathaniel^, born, May 1, 1728. 

'Reuben^, born, July 14, 1735. On Committee of Safety, 1778. 

8Ann3, born, October 28, 1739. 

Note. — Richard Hardy came to Concord, Mass., in 1639; 
removed to Stamford, Conn., and there married Ann Heusted, 
daughter of Robert Heusted, (who came to Boston in 1640, and 
died in 1652,) and Elizabeth, his wife. 

Richard Hardy had a daughter Mary, born, April 30, 1659. In 
1683 he gave son Samuel a house and lot, and shortly after gave 
legacies to his daughters Elizabeth Parsons, Susanna Sherman, 
Sarah Close, Ruth Mead, and Mary Hardy. 

His son Samuel married, first, Rebecca Hobby, November 18, 
1686, and had Rebecca, born September 28, 1687. He married 
second, Rebecca Furbust, May 12, 1692, and had Hannah, born, 
July 6, 1693, (who married Samuel Rundle) ; Samuel, born, July 3, 
1694, Daniel, born, August 8, 1701; Phineous, born, October 12, 

(See Huntington's History of Stamford.) 

6 NATHANIEL 3, (Samuel^, William^). 

Born, May 1, 1728, in Greenwich. Lived 
and died in Greenwich, and his family were 

born there. He had several children, but the records do not 

show his marriage or family. 

His grand-daughter, ^Hannah M.^ Rundle (^David^), now 

living, (1900), says: "my grand-father's name was Nathaniel, 


and he married Hannah Ferris. Beside my grand-father, there 
were other children, one of whom was a sister, who married 
David Gray, who lived in New York City, when I was a little 
girl, for I was there to visit them. My cousin ^ Nathaniel^ 
(^Lockwood^), was named for my grand-father." 

^Nathaniel^ served in the War of the American Revolution, 
in the same regiment as his son Nathaniel, Jr., although upon a 
separate expedition. (See record at end of volume.) 

"The Connecticut Men in the Revolution," also establishes 
the two generations, (Nathaniel, and Nathaniel, Jr.). 

1 Nathaniel*, born, about 17G0; ra. Hannah Ferris. 

^Daughter^, born, ; m. David Gray, and afterward lived 

in New York City. 

'NATHANIELS (Nathaniel^, Samuei.2, William i). 

Born, about 1V60, in Greenwich, Conn.; married 

in Greenwich, Conn., about 1783, ^Hannah^, 

born, June 16, 1768, daughter of Stephen and Sarah Hanford 

(Lockwood) Ferris, of Greenwich, Conn., She died, July V, 1851, 

aged eighty-three years and twenty-one days. 

Nathaniel lived in Greenwich, and later removed to 
Westchester County, N. Y. His widow died at the home of her 
son, Lockwood Rundle, at Genoa, N. Y. Nathaniel was a soldier 
in the War of the American Revolution. (See record at end of 


Children. Born in Greemvich, Conn. 

^Rachel^, born, November 19, 1786; m. Samuel Jessup, December 

16, 1817. 
^David^, born, , 1790; m. Mary Timpany, in Greenwich, 

Conn., January 18, 1818. 

She was born, January 18, 1800. He was 

a soldier in the war of 1812. 

Children. Born in Greenwich, Conn. 

iMary Augusta^ Rundle, born, June 18, 

1821; (dead); m. Luke Raymond. 
2 John T.^ Rundle, born, July 3, 1824; 

(dead); unmarried. 
3 Hannah Maria^ Rundle, born, January 
7, 1830; m. Luke Raymond as his 
second wife. Lives (1900) in Genoa, 
N. Y. 

^Amos^, born, ; m. Ann Studwell, in Greenwich; had ten 

children, ^Roswell^ Rundle, and nine others. 
4 Ann 5, born, 1794; m. Charles Lester, in Venice, N. Y. 

Children. Born in Venice, Cayuga Co., 
N. V. 

iDiana'' Lestp:r, born, ; (dead); m. 

Nelson Smith. 
2 George 6 Lester, born, ; (living); 

ni. Julia Ann Armstrong. 
^Lucenne^ Lester, born, ; (dead); m. 


*EzRA^ Lestek, born, ; died a young 

man; unmarried. 
^Maria^ Lester, boi-n, ; (living); m. 

Benjamin F. Harris. 

* Betsey® Lester, born, ; (living); 


'' Matilda^ Lester, born, ; died, 

young and unmarried. 

* Nancy 8 Lester, born, ; (dead) m. 

Sylvester Thayer. 

^Charles^ Lester, born, ; (living); m. 

Amy Lockwood. 

^"Eliza® Lester, l)orn, . 

^LocKWOOD^, born, April 8, 1800; m. Anna C. Beard, in Venice, 
N. Y. She was born July 20, 1804, and died. 
May 27, 1888. He died, January 9, 1884. 


'David N.^ Rundle, born, March 5, 1826; 
died, June 17, 1885; m. Ellen M. Pearson, 
January 15, 1850. 


^LeRoy'' Rundle, born, March 21, 1854; 

^Nellie May"' Rundle, born, July 11, 
^Lyman® Rundle, born, February 29, 1830; 
died, September 25, 1848. 


^William F." Rundle, born, July 10, 1832; 
m. Margaretta C. Howell, daughter of John 
and Hettie Howell. 


^Margaretta C.'' Rundle, born, ; 

died, April 11, 1863. 
2 Frank'' Rundle, born, ; died, Sep- 
tember 10, 1875. 

^Fred'' Rundle, born, . 

* Hannah Elizabeth^ Rundle, born, January 

26, 1836; m. Calvin Whitman. 
^LeRoy^ Rundle, born, September 25, 1839; 
m. Alice E. Avery, February 14, 1866; 
living (1900) in Iowa City, Iowa. 
^Nathaniel^ Rundle, born, August 8, 1841; 
m. Frances Niles. 
^ Maria s, born, : died young. 

1 RACHELS, born, November 19, 1786; married *SamuelS 
Jessup, December 16, 1817. 

Children — Jessup Family. 

(Connecticut Men in Revolutionary War; Mead's History of 
Greenwich; Town Records (1900); C. P. Child, Town Clerk's 
Office, Greenwich, Conn.; Family Record.) 


1 JEFFREY! FERRIS was made freeman in Boston, Mass., in 
1635, freeman in Watertown, Mass., in 1635. 
He removed from Watertown, and was one of 
the first settlers of Wethersfield, Conn. He sold his lot of 
forty-five acres in Wethersfield to John Deming. He went to 
Stamford, Conn., with the first company from Wetliersfield, 
and is on the list of those who paid for the survey of Stamford, 
and on the first assignment of land was given ten acres. He 
had lived in Greenwich in 1656, for he was one of the eleven 
Greenwich men who petitioned to be accepted under the New 
Haven jurisdiction. His will is found in the probate records of 
Fairfield, Conn., dated January 6, 1664. He wills to the four 
boys he brought up, ten pounds sterlin-f apiece, if they lived with 
any of his children until they are eighteen, the money then to be 
put out for them until they are twenty-one. His will names 
wife Judy, son James, son Jonathan Lockwood, and daughter 
Mary Lockwood, son Peter, and three children, Joseph, and his 
two children. 

He had three wives. The name of the first in not known, 
but she died, July 31, 1658. He married, second, Susanna, widow 
of Robert Lockwood, and thus became step-father to his son-in- 
law, Lieut. Jonathan Lockwood. Susanna died, December 23, 


1660. He married, third, Judy Bowers, wlio survived him. His 
will was dated January 6, 1664, he died in 1666. 

The name Ferris is from Leicestershire, House of Feriers, 
from Henry's son Gualchelme de Feriers, Master of the horse of 
the Duke of Normandy, to whom William the Conqueror gave 
large tracts of land in the three shires of Stafford, Derby and 


iPeter2, born, ; m. Elizabeth Reynolds. 

^JosEPH^, born, ; m. Ruth Knapp, daughter ?ti Nicholas 


^Mary^, born, ; m. Lieut. Jonathan Lockwood. 

*James2, born, ; m. Mary . 

* J AMES 2, (Jeffrey'). 

Born in Stamford, Connecticut. Married, 
about 1698, Mary . He lived in Greenwich, 

Connecticut, and the births of his four children are recorded on 

the town records. 

*James^, born, December 18, 1699. 
^Nathaniel^, born March 31, 1702; m. Keziah Cross, widow of 

John Cross. 
^ Samuel^, born, September 21, 1706; m. Ann Lockwood. 
*Hannah3, born, August 17, 1710; m. Nathan Talcott, December 

4, 1730. 


3 SAMUELS (James2, jErFREyi). 

Born, September 21, 1706, in Greenwich, "Old 

Society," called also "Greenwich Point." He 

died, April 25, 1786. 

Married ^Ann* Lockwood (Gersham^, Gersham^, Robert'), 

born, 1713, in Greenwich, died, July 2, 1789, (gravestone says, 

"aged 76"). They were both buried in "Old Burying Ground". 


iJaphat^, born. May 2, 1731. 

^Samuel*, born, February 18, 1733. 

3JOSEPH*, bora, March 29, 1735, 

*Jeduthan*, born, February 22, 1737. 

^Ann*, born, January, 1739; ra. Daniel Whelply. 

"Stephen^, born, December 27, 1742; m. Sarah Hanford 

'Mary*, born, February 28, 1743; m. Capt. George Peck. 
sNathaniet,'*, born, March 27, 174G; m. Mary (Johnson) (Ferris) 

^Hannah'*, born, , 1751; m. Capt. Henry Waring. 

6STEPHEN*, (Samuel^, James^, Jeffrey'). 

Born, December 27, 1742, in Greenwich, Conn. 
Married Sarah Hanford Lockwood. 
They lived in Greenwich. He was a soldier in the War of 
the American Revolution. (See record at end of volume). 

Sarah, wife of Stephen; was probably a descendant of Rev. 
Thomas Hanford, the first Presbyterian minister of Norwalk, 


Conn., but Lockwood, in the Genealogy of the Lockwood Family, 
seems to find no direct trace of her, and gives no marriage 
connection between the Hanford and Lockwood families which 
would identify her. 

Children. Borfi in Greemvich, Conn. 

^Saj^jel^, born, about 1764. 

2 Stephen 5, born, about 1766. 

^HAioifAHS, born, June 16, 1768; m. Nathaniel Rundle, Jr. 

*PoLLY^, born, about 1772. 

3HANNAH5, born, June 16, 1768; m. iNathaniel* Rundle, Jr. 
Children — Rundle Family. 

Note. — 3 William F. 6 Rundle (see Rundle Family), speaking 
of his grand-mother, Hannah Ferris, (1900), says: "Hannah, the 
daughter of Stephen Ferris, was in her teens at the time her father 
was in the Revolutionary War. I have heard her state from time 
to time the eventful dash by which General Putman made his escape 
at Horse Neck (West Greenwich), Conn., as the British came 
dashing onward and sending the missiles of death after him." 

(See Mead's History of Greenwich, Conn.; Huntington's 
History of Stamford, Conn.; Lockwood Genealogy, by Lockwood; 
Town Records of Greenwich). 


1 ROBERT' LOCKWOOD came from Euorland, and settled at 

Watertown, Mass., where six of his ten 

children were born, and where their births are 

recorded. Was made freeman, March 9, 1636-7 (Mass. Rec, 

V. 1, p. 372). 

He was executor of the estate of Edmund Lockwood, supposed 
to have been his brother. About 1648 he removed to Fairfield, 
Conn., where he died in 1658 (Bolton's History of Westchseter 
Co., N. Y., p. 108). Was made freeman of Conn., May 20, 1652 
(Trumbull's Col. Rec, Vol. 1, p. 231). 

"This Court, Govn'r John Winthrop (Conn.), presiding doth 
confirm Mr. Gold, to be Leiften't, Nehe Olmstead and Robert 
Lockwood, to be Sergeants, at Fairfield, (Conn. Col. Rec, V. 1, 
p. 299). The date of appointment as Sergeant of Fairfield, was 
May, 1657. 

He was recorded as settler of Fairfield, as early as 1641 
(N. E. H. & G. Reg., V. 7, p. 157). 

He left no will, but an inventory of his estate was made by 
Anthony Wilson and John Banks. They included quite a large 
number of items, and amounted to £464 13s. His wife's name 
was Susanna. 



JONATHANS, born, September 10, 1634; died, May 12, 1688; m. 

Mary Ferris, 
2Deborah2, born, October 12, 1636. Was married before 

October 20, 1658; wlien estate of her father 

was distributed. 
3Joseph2, born, August 6, 1638; m. only daughter of Robert 

Beacham. She died in 1691. He was Sergeant 

of Militia, and died April 14, 1717. 
*Daniel2, born, March 21, 1640; died in 1691; m. Abigail , 

who died in 1692. 
^Ephraim^, born, December 1, 1641; ra. June 8, 1665, Mercy 

Sention (St. John). 
^Gershom^, born, September 6, 1643; ra. Lady Ann Millington. 

''John 2, born, . 

^Abigail^, born, ; m. John Barlow, of Fairfied. 

8 Sarah 2, bom, . 

^"Mary", born, ; m. Jonathan Huested. 


Born, September 6, 1643 in Watertown, Mass. 

Died, March 12, 1718-9, in Greenwich, Conn. 
He removed to Greenwich, with his father, before he was nine 
years old, and was fifteen years old when his father died. He 
was the principal carpenter and builder in the town of Greenwich, 
and tilled may offices of trust there (Mead's History of Greenwich, 
p. 113). He was one of the twenty-seven proprietors of 
Greenwich. Was Lieutenant of Militia, in 1692. He and one of 



his sons were taxed £153 15s, in 1694-5. He made his will, 
November 22, 1692, and was called Senior. The plain blue-slate 
head-stone, which marks his grave, is well preserved, and bears 
the following inscription: 

He married Lady Ann 
Millington, from England, 
daughter of Lord Milling- 
ton. This lady came to this 
country in persuit of her 
lover, a British Army Officer. 
Failing to find him, she 
taught school, and subse- 
quently married, Gershom 
Lockwood, of Greenwich. 
In 1660 her parents sent 
her a large oak chest ingen- 
iously carved on the outside, 
and strongly built. Tradition says: ^^ It contamed /la/f a dus/ie/ 
of Guineas, and many fine silk dresses, etc." This identical chest 
was in 1888, at Mr. Samuel Ferris' home, in Greenwich, Conn. 
Lady Millington's grand-daughter, Ann Lockwood, married, 
Samuel Ferris, and his descendants have the chest. 

Ann Millington, died before 1690; for he married, second, at 
that time, Elizabeth Townsend, widow of Peter Wright. 

The children were by his first wife, and determined by his 
will and were as follows: 

Here lyes ye Body 



Aged 77 years. 

Dec'd March ye 12th 


^Gershom^, born, 
^WiLLiAM^, born. 

-, first son; m. Mary , 

-; was dead November 22, 1692. 


3Joseph3, boru, ; died, December 16, 1'748. 

^Elizabeths, born, ; ra. John Bates. 

6 Hannah 3, born, 1667; m. first, John Burwell; second, Thomas 

Han ford. 
«Sarah3, born, 1669. By will she received "a certain negro 

girl, being now in my possession." 
''Abraham^, born, 1669; twin brother of Sarah; ra. about 1693, 

Sarah Westcott. 

Note. — There was a Sir Thomas Millington, Knight, M. D., 
President of a College of Physicians, etc., in England, bom in 1630, 
and who died, 1703-4. Left son, Thomas, and two daughters, Anne 
and Mary. 

(Morant's History of England, Vol. 2, p. 382.) 

^GERSH0M3, (GershomS, RobertI). 

Born, , in Greenwich, Conn.; married, 

Mary . In 1687, Gershom Lockwood and 

William Lockwood (his brother), agreed "during this year" to 
build a bridge across Myanos River, at Dumpling Pond, and 
receive in payment "whatever the town should see tit to give 
after the work was done." He was made Freeman of the Colony, 
February 7, 1693-4 (Conn. Col. Rec), and in 1694-5, his personal 
tax was £47. 

^Gershom*, born, 1708; m. Mary Ferris. 
^Ann*, born, 1713; m. Samuel Ferris. 

3 Peter*, born, . 

^Elizabeth*, born, ; m. January 15, 1743-4, Silas Betts. 

She died April 29, 1759. 
^Nathaniel*, boi-n, ; m. Ruth Knapp. 


® James*, born, ; m. Sally Ferris. 

'Moses*, born, . 

8 Jonathan*, born, 1710; m. Elizabeth Close. 

2ANN*, born, 1713; m. ^Samuel^ Ferris. 
Children — Ferris Family. 

^GRESHOM*, (GreshomS, Ges,shom2, Robert^). 

Born, 1708, at Greenwich, Conn.; married, 
Mary Ferris. He died, February 9, 1796, in 
his 89th year. 


*Gershom^, born, about 1728; m. Eunice Close. 

^MosES^, born, . 

^MiLTON^, born, . 

*Ann^, born, 1738; m. Jonathan Jessup, of Greenwich. 
8 Daughter^, born, ; m. Montgomery. 

*ANN^, born, 1738; m. ^Jonathan* Jessup. 
Children — Jessup Family. 

Note — The items of this family history are taken from the 
Lockwood Genealogy, by Holden and Lockwood, Philadelphia, 




Ninth Regiment Connecticut Militia. 
At Neav Yokk, 1776. 

New York, August 16, 1776. 

A return and statement of the number present of commis- 
sioned and non-commissioned officers, rank and file, &c., in the 
Ninth Regiment of Militia, in the Colony of Connecticut, now 
at New York, and commanded by Lieut.-Colonel John Mead, in 
the absence of Colonel, by speshel orders of the Captain-General 
of said Colony of Connecticut, as followeth, viz: — 

Captain Abraham Mead's Company. 

"Pay Roll of his Company, commanded by Odle Close, in 
Lieut.-Col. John Mead's Redgment of Militia, on an expedition 
to New York, &c., in the Continental Service, August, 1776." 

Lieut. Odel Close, 
ewsign silvanus m^irshel. 

Time of marching, August 13, 1776. 


Jeli Rundkl. Solomon Rundel. 

Caleb Ferris. Gertham Lockwood. 

*Nathaniel Rundle, Jr. Henry Studwell. 

SnuBEL Rundel. Olever Feris. 

(Conn. Men in Rev., pp. 454, 455.) 

Captain Peck's Company. 
Capt. George Peck. 
Lieut. Seth Palmer. 
Ensign Robert Peck. 
Samuel Ferris, Sergt. Silvanus Jezup. 

Jedutiian Ferris. Nathaniel Ferris. 

Joshua Ferris. Jeams Ferris, 2nd. 

*Stepuen Ferris. 

(Conn. Men in Rev., p. 458.) 

Ninth Regiment Connecticut Militia. 

Under General Wooster, 1776-7. 

After the battle of White Plains, October 28, 1776, the 
Assembly ordered the 9th, 10th, 13th, and 16th Militia Regi- 
ments to march to the Westchester border, and place themselves 
under General Wooster's command. Later, the State Regiments, 
under Colonel Enos Whiting, relieved them. On the present 
tour, however, the officers and men were not the same as on the 
previous tour, and the new rolls are given as follows: (p. 484.) 

Captain Hubby's Company. 

Pay Roll of his " Company of Householders, in Greenwich, 
in Captain Abraham Mead's Melishe Destrich, and in Cornel 


John Mead Regemint, entered into sarvis the 11th day of 
November, 1776, acorden to General Woster's orders." 

Capt. Joseph Hobby. 
Lieut. Bezeltne Brown. 
Ensign Edman Brown. 
*Amous jisep. *Nathaniel Rundel. 

Discharged, January 11, 1777. 

(Conn. Men in Rev., p. 491.) 

Captain Peck's Company. 

Pay Roll of his " Company in Col. Jono Mead's Reg't of 
Militia that served at Greenwich and Westchester, by order and 
under command of General Woster." 

Captain George Peck. 

Lieut. Seth Palmer. 
James Ferris, Sarg't. 
Jonathan Jezup, Jr. *Stephen Ferris. 

SiLVANus Jezup. Nathaniel Ferris. 

Jeduthan Ferris. Joseph Ferris. 

"Men that served at Greenwich, but did not go to West- 
chester, being stationed at Greenwich, as a guard." 

Jonathan Jezup. Jeremiah Ferris. 

(Conn. Men in Rev., p. 490.) 


Adams, Ebenezer 17 

Eliphalet 14 

Almy, Job 44 

Allyn, Matthew 34 

Armstrong, Julia Ann 89 

Andross, Sir Edmond 44 

Arnold, Benedict 80, 66 

Atkins, Ann 41 

Eliphal 41 

Avery, Mr 54 

Ruth 51,52 

Alice E 91 

Ayres, John 55 

Samuel 55, 56 

Babcock, Daniel 53 

Joseph 54 

Joshua 64 

Stephen 54 

Bailey, Richard 43 

Balcom, Alanson 23 

Boliver 23 

L. B 23 

Banks, John 96 

Barhite, Mr 80 

Barker, Barbara 67 

James 67 

Peter 67 

Barlow, John 97 

Barlow, Thomas 72 

Barry, Mr 80 

Bates, John 99 

Baysey, Adrienne 37 

Beacham, Robert 74, 97 

Beard, Anna C 90 

Bell, Ann 61 

Deborah 61 

Thomas 61 

Berry, Abigail 63 

Alice 62, 63 

Bridget 64 

Elijah 64 

Elisha 62, 63, 64,65 

Elizabeth 62, 63,64 

Ellen 62 

Hannah 64 

John 62, 64 

Joseph 62 

Lydia 65 

Lyman 65 

Mary 64 

Nathaniel 62 

Peleg 64,65 

Richard 62,63, 68, 69 

Ruth 63 

Samuel 62, 64, 65 

Sarah 17, 18, 62, 63, 64, 65 



Berry, Saxton 18, 64 

Simeon 64 

Susanna 64, 65, 68 

Betts, Silas 99 

Billings, Ebenezer 15 

Grace 15 

Blackleach, Sarah 75 

Bliven, Rachel 67 

Boardman, Joanna 55, 56 

Borden, Richard 39 

Bourne, Joanna 55, 56 

Bowers, Judy 93 

Boynton, Hannah 57 

Brenton, Mary 42, 43 

Thomas 43 

Brewster, Benjamin .53 

Hannah 51, 52 

Jonathan 52 

Nathaniel 51 

William 53 

Brinkerhoff, Eunice A 22 

Brinley, Ann 43,45 

Francis 70 

Brown, David 76 

Deborah 76 

Elizabeth 68 

Humphrey 60 

Joseph 8 

Josiah 55 

Lydia 37 

Phebe 76 

Sarah 8 

Thomas 60 

Browne, Edward 57 

Faith 57 

Bruen, Obediah 52 

Burnett, Henry 23 

Burnham, Mr 35 

Burwell, John 99 

Busch, Mary 60 

Bush, Mr 80 

Bushnell, Rebecca 37 

Cady, Jeremiah 25 

Champlin, Samuel 54 

William 53 

Chapin, Orlin 24 

Chapman, Hannah 65 

Chesebro, Abigail 53, 54 

Samuel 54 

Child, C. P 84, 91 

Church, Captain 43 

Clarke, Carew 71 

John 71 

Joseph 70, 71 

Joshua 71 

Margaret 70 

Mary 71 

Sarah 71 

Susanna 71 

Thomas 71 

William 71 

Close, Elizabeth 100 

Eunice 100 

Sarah 87 

Clough, John 59 

Cobb, Mary 16 

Coddington, Ann 43 

Anne 48 

Benejah 47 

John 48 



Coddington, Mary.. 42, 43, 44, 47, 48 

Michael 47 

Nathaniel 47, 48 

Noah 48 

Samuel 47 

Thomas 48 

Coe, John 83 

Coggshall, John 39 

Cogswell, Sarah 11 

Conquerer, Willian the 9;j 

Cooper, Robert 34 

Crab, Richard S2 

Crandall, John GG 

Cranfield, Gov 4;j 

Cross, John «j;3 

Keziah 93 

Darling, John 75 

Darrell, Mary 10 

Deming, John 92 

Denne, Elizabeth 57 

Dennison, Barodell 33 

Edward 1 (j 

Joseph 1(5 

Sarah 33 

William 33 

Dibble, Ebenezer 77 

Johathan 75, 77 

Dimon, Antonette 34 

Disbrow, Peter 82 

Dungan, Barbara 67 

Duryea, Helen M 23 

Dwight, B. W 53 

Dyer, Ann 71 

Edwards, Jonathan 14 

Eliot, John 38 

Elliott, Ann 61 

Deborah 60,61 

Elizabeth 61 

Henry 61 

Hopestill 61 

John 61 

Joseph 61 

Mary 61 

Moremercy 61 

Tabitha 61 

Thomas 61 

Elizabeth, Queen 7 

Fanning, Sarah 17 

Feaks, Robert 82 

Fellows, Abigail 56 

Elizabeth 56 

Elnathan 58 

Ephraim 55, 56, 57 

Hannah 57 

Hopestill 17, 58 

Isaac 55, 56, 57 

Johanna 57 

Jonathan 56 

Joseph 55 

Lydia 17,58 

Mary 55 

M ercy 58 

Nathaniel 17, 57; 58, 60, 61 

Samuel 55, 56 

Sarah 56, 57, 60 

Temperance 60 

Warner 58 

William 55, 58 

Fenwick, Mr 31 

Feriers, Gualchelme 93 



Feriers, Henry 93 

Ferris, Ann 94 

Hannah 80, 88, 93, 94, 95 

James 92, 93 

Japhat 94 

Jeduthan 94 

Jeffery 93 

Joseph 93, 93, 94 

Judy 93 

Mary 93, 93, 94, 97, 99, 100 

Nathaniel 93, 94 

Oliver 78 

Peier 93, 93 

Polly 95 

Sally 100 

Samuel -...93, 94, 95, 98, 99, 100 

Sarah Hanford 88 

Stephen 88, 94, 95 

Fisher, Edward 39 

Flint, Kate 31 

Floyd, Richard 50 

Fowler, Ann Eliza 30 

George 30 

Harrison 30 

John 30 

Noyes 30 

Sarah 30 

Fraile, Ruth 55 

Frink, Isaac 16 

Furbust Rebecca 87 

Gallup, Mary 14 

Gardiner, Joanna 33 

Lion 31 

Gavitt, Samuel. 64 

Gififen, Ernest Noyes 39 

Giflfen, Fannie May .. 
Herbert William. 

Iva Jane 

Lucy Anna 





Myrtle Margaret 29 

William M 29 

Gilbert, John 37 

Gold, Mr 96 

Goodman, Mr 80 

Goodwin, Mr 34 

Gorton, Mary 42 

Samuel 43 

Gould, Mary 48 

Thomas 43 

Graves, N. D 81 

Gray, Daniel 88 

Green, Thomas 63 

Greene, Mary 42 

Peter 43 

Greenleaf, Elizabeth 11 

Hait, Abigail 76 

Hale, John 11 

Haley, Mary 68 

Hall, Eunice 58 

Hallen, John 16 

Hanford, Thomas 94, 99 

Hardy, Daniel ...87 

Hannah - 86, 87 

Mary 87 

Phineous 87 

Rebecca 87 

Richard 87 

Samuel 87 

Harrington, Mr 23 

Harris, Benjamin F 90 



Harvey, Elizabeth 74 

Richard 74 

Hawkins, Thomas 62 

Haynes, Gov 34 

Hayward, H 81 

Heusted,Ann 87 

Elizabeth 87 

Robert 87 

Hewlett, Ann Eliza 25 

Delos Martin ...26 

Frank Edson 26 

Jay Belden 26 

Lyman Leslie 25 

Mary Ida 26 

Ray Philip 26 

Rundall 25 

Hobby, Rebecca 87 

Holden, Andrew J 80 

Hannah 80 

Mary A 80 

Nancy Jane 80 

Rosa 80 

Rosaline 79 

Holdredge, Abigail 59 

Content 60 

Deborah 60 

Hopestill 17, 57, 58, 60, 61 

Isabella 59 

Lydia 60 

Mary 59 

Mehitable 59 

Nathaniel 60 

Patience 60 

Rebecca, 59 

Samuel 57, 59, 60 

Holdredge, Sarah 59 

Tabitha 60 

Thankful 60 

Thomas 60 

William 59, 60, 61 

Holmes, Abigail 53 

Joshua 53, 54 

Mary 52, 53, 54 

Hooker, Thomas 34 

Howard, Mary 48 

Howell, Hettie 91 

John 91 

Margaret taC 91 

Ilowland, Orin P 23 

Hubbard, Bethia 71 

Hubby, Ebenezer 78, 84 

Huested, Jonathan 97 

Hull, Thomas 57 

Hunt, Elizabeth 73 

Mary 74 

Thomas 74 

Husk, David 24 

Elizabeth A 24 

Leonard 24 

Orcelia 25 

Sarah 24 

Wesley 24 

Husted, Joseph 78 

H utchinson, Bridget 42 

Edward 39 

Samuel 43 

Susanna 42, 48 

Mrs 39 

Hyde, Elizabeth 74 

John 74 



Ingersoll, John 37 

Jacit, Mr 86 

Jackson, Catherine B 20 

James, Abigail 75 

Sarah 76 

Jefferay, Mary 48 

Priscilla 48 

William 48 

Jessup, Abilena 75 

Adelia 80, 81 

Amos 76, 77, 78, 79, 81, 84 

Carrie 81 

David 76,79 

Deborah 75, 76 

Dimma 79 

Diodema 79 

Ebenezer 75, 79 

Edward 72, 73,74, 75 

Elizabeth 74, 75 

Ella 81 

Florence 81 

Fred 81 

Hannah 74, 75 

Jane 25, 26,80,81 

John 72,81 

Jonathan 75, 76, 77, 100 

Joseph 75 

Nathaniel 76, 77, 80 

Nettie 81 

Phebe 76, 77 

Rachel 26 

Rosaline 79, 80 

Samuel.. 26, 76, 77, 79, 80, 89, 91 

Sarah 75 

Silvanus 76, 77 

Jessup, Susan Maria 81 

Thomas 78,79 

Jesup, Henry G 73, 81, 85 

Jewett, Ellen 57 

Johnson, Mary 94 

Jones, Josiah 62 

Thomas ....49 

Kelly, Roger 59 

Keth, Mr 19 

Kirkland, Susanna 50 

Knapp, Nicholas 93 

Ruth 93, 99 

Sarah 86 

Timothy 76 

Knight, John 11 

Knowles, John 49 

Ladd, Bridget 41 

Edward, 41 

Lamphere, Enoch 65 

Pardon. 64 

Lawton, Mary 16 

Lord, Ann 11, 32, 34, 37 

Aymie 34, 37 

Dorothy 32,34,37 

Henry Dutch 35 

John 34,37 

Richard 34,35,36 

Robert 34,37 

Thomas 11, 32, 34, 35, 36 

William 34,37 

Lester, Betsey 90 

Charles 89, 90 

Diana 89 

Eliza 90 

Ezra 90 



Lester, George 89 

Lucenne 89 

Maria 90 

Matilda 90 

Nancy 90 

Nancy Ann 81 

Lewis, Israel 67 

Lockwood, Abigail 97 

Abraham 99 

Ann, 76, 93, 94, 98, 99, 100 

Daniel 97 

Deborah 97 

Edmund 96 

Elizabeth 99 

Ephraim 97 

Gershom 97, 98, 99, 100 

Hannah 99 

James 100 

John 97 

Jonathan 92, 93, 97, 100 

Joseph 74,97,99 

Mary 92, 97 

Milton 100 

Moses 100 

Nathaniel 99 

Peter 99 

Robert 92,96 

Sarah 97,99 

Sarah Hanford 94 

Susanna 92, 96 

William 98, 99 

Ludlow, Roger 72 

Margin, Richard 59 

Mason, Samuel 12 

Mather, Cotton 29 

Maxon, John 66 

McKnight, Miss 25 

Mead, Charles 78 

Ebenezer 86 

Hannah 33 

Ruth 87 

Messmore, James 24 

Miantonomi 46 

Miller, William 51 

Millington, Lady Ann 97, 98 

Anne 99 

Lord 98 

Mary 99 

Thomas 99 

Mosely, Mary 45 

Muncy, Francis 51 

Job 51 

Murray, Mr 25 

Niles, Frances 91 

Noyes, Abigail 16 

Amanda Malvina 29 

Anne 14 

Ann 16 

Asenath 18,23 

Baidget 16 

Clarinda 19, 23 

David 18 

Dorothy 14, 15 

Elizabeth 15 

F. B 16, 17, 18 

Frances Adelia 29 

Frederick 17 

Grant 25 

Helen M 23 

James,8, 9, 11, 12, 14, 15, 33, 44,60 



Noyes, James Oscar 21 

John 11, 14, 25 

John B 17, 18, 65 

Joseph 10, 14, 16 

Joshua -.17 

La Belle Claire 23 

La Verne W 6,28,29 

Laura 24 

Lavinia 23 

Leonard R 20, 25, 26, 80, 81 

Leslie William 22 

Lovina 19 

Lydia 18,20 

Lyman B 25 

Lyman Wesley 25 

Mary Jane 22 

Moses 11, 44 

Nathan 17,18, 58 

Nathaniel P 17 

Nettie 23,25 

Nicholas 8,9, 10 

Prudence 17 

Rebecca 11, 16 

Robert Fanning 17 

Ruth 25 

Samuel B 18, 20 

Samuel Jessup 29 

Sanford 15,16 

Sarah 11,17 

Sarah Ann 25 

Silas 9 

Thomas ....11, 14, 15, 16, 44, 54 

Udolpha 23 

William 7, 11, 17 

Olmstead, Nehe 96 

Osgood, Elizabeth 59 

Owen, Mr 20 

Pacha, Omar 21 

Palmer, Mr 23 

Ichabod 15, 16 

Jonn 14 

Nehemiah 33 

Fannie 81 

Parker, Mr 20 

Ann 7 

Robert 7 

Sarah 60 

Thomas 8, 9, 10 

Parsons, Elizabeth 87 

Patrick, Capt 32 

Daniel 82 

Pearson, Ellen M 90 

Peck, George 94 

Mary 94 

Mr 24 

Peckham, Hannah 71 

Pendleton, Grace 64 

Perrigo, Charles 80, 81 

Urania 80 

Peters, H ugh 31 

Philip, King 43 

Philips, George 8 

Phillips, Alice 71 

Deborah 41 

Samuel 41 

Sarah 41 

William 41,43 

Pickett, John 52 

Ruth 11 

Pierce, Capt 38 



Pierce, Martha 11 

Pierpont, Abigail 14 

Pollard, William 60 

Potter, Hannah 68 

Prentice, Thomas 33 

Preston, Mr 25 

Putnam, Gen 95 

Mr 81 

Quimby, Elizabeth 59 

Lydia 59 

Robert 59 

Randall, Jeremiah 85 

Rathburn, Susanna 58 

Raymond, Daniel 20 

Luke 89 

Reynolds, Elizabeth 93 

Horton 78 

Jabez 63 

John 75 

Thomas 71 

Rhodes, Theodoty 16 

Richardson, Anna 53 

Rogers, Samuel 33 

Rundle, Amos 89 

Ann 87, 89 

Charles 86 

David 89 

DavidN 90 

Elizabeth 86 

Eme{Amy) 86 

Ezra 87 

Frank 91 

Fred 91 

Hannah 80 

Hannah Elizabeth 91 

Rundle, Hannah Maria 87, 89 

John T 89 

Jonathan 76 

LeRoy 90, 91 

Lockwood 88, 90 

Lyman 90 

Margaretta C 91 

Maria 91 

Mary Augusta 89 

Nathaniel 87,91 

Nathaniel, Jr 95 

Nellie May 90 

Rachel 26, 79, 80, 89, 91 

Rebecca 87 

Reuben 87 

Roswell 89 

Samuel 86, 87 

Sarah 86,87 

Sarah Hanford 88 

Shadrach 76 

William 85,86 

William F 91 

Saltonstall, Mr 52 

Sanborn, Deborah ...56 

Sanford, Ann 14,44 

Annie 40, 42 

Bridget 39, 44 

Eliphal 40,41,42 

Elisha 40, 42 

Elizabeth 14,15,44 

Elleanor 38 

Endcome 42 

Esbon i2 

Ezborn 40 

Frances 42 



Sanford, Herman Howes 44 

John 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43 

Peleg.14, 15, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 48 

Restcome 40,43 

Samuel 40, 41,42 

William 40, 41, 42, 44 

Saunders, Uinah 64 

Benjamin 67 

Edward 67 

Elizabeth 68 

Hannah 68 

John 67,68 

Joseph 66, 69 

Mary 66,68 

Prudence 68, 69 

Samuel 69 

Stephen 67 

Susanna 62,67,68,69 

Tobias 66, 71 

Wait 68 

Searls, Bensin 60 

Sention (St. John) Mercy 97 

Sherman, Philip 39 

Susanna 87 

Smith, Arthur ^l 

Daniel 51 

Ida Elizabeth 29 

Job 51,52 

John 75 

Jonathan 59 

Moses 78 

Nelson 89 

Richard 51, 53 

Robert 59 

Timothy 51 

Spargo, Sarah 17 

Spatchurst, Elizabeth 43 

Susanna 42 

William 42 

Spencer, Dinah 64, 65 

John 65 

Sprague, Albert 23 

Almeron 23 

Burr 23 

Clarinda 33 

Edwin 23 

Nellie 23 

Sylvia 23 

Stanley, Christopher 37 

Rebecca 37 

Susanna 37 

Stanton, Daniel 33 

Dorothy 11,33 

Hannah 33 

John 33 

Joseph 33 

Mary 33 

Robert 33 

Samuel 33 

Sarah 33,54 

Stanton, Thankful 54 

Thomas 11,30,31,32,33 

W. A 33,37 

Starr, Samuel 52 

Stevens, Obediah 75 

Stillman, Sally 65 

Stoughton, Lieut. -Gov 13 

Stratton, Bartho 41, 43 

Bridget 41 

Elizabeth 41 



Strong, Thomas 51 

Swartout, Daniel 22 

Sylvester, Griselda 44 

Studwell, Ann 89 

Anthony 77, 79, 84 

Elizabeth 76,78,84 

John 83 

Joseph 83 

Nathaniel 84 

Thomas 78,82,83, 84 

Stuyvesant, Peter 72 

Talcott, Nathan 93 

Telford, Thomas 51 

Tew, Richard 39 

Thayer, Almira 81 

Electa Ann 81 

Frank 81 

Merilla 81 

Stephen 81 

Sylvester 81 

Thompson, Abigail 53 

Anna 54 

Anthony 51 

Benjamin 5U 

Bridget 54 

Deborah 51 

Elias 54 

Elizabeth 52 

Hannah 33, 54 

Isaac 1(5, 51 , 52, 53, 54 

James 50 

Jedidiah 53 

John 50, 52, 53 

Jonathan 50, 51 

Joshua 54 

Thompson, Mary . ..15, 16, 51, 53, 54 

Nathaniel 53,54 

Patience 51 

Prudence 54 

Ruth 51, 53 

Samuel 51, 53, 54 

Sarah 51, 52,53 

Susanna 51, 54 

William ....49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54 

Thum, Henry 17 

Thurston, Hannah 36 

Oliver 65 

Timpany, Mary 89 

Townsend, Elizabeth 98 

Treat , Catherine 50 

Salmon 14 

Vorse, Lemuel 68 

Ward, Mr 8 

Waring, Henry 94 

Warner, Daniel 57 

Hannah 56, 57 

John 57 

Nathaniel 57 

William 57 

Webb, Elizabeth 42 

Weeder, Hannah 71 

Wells, Barbara 16 

Westcott, Sarah 99 

Wetherell, Daniel 52 

Grace 52 

Wheeler, Isaac 16 

Richard A 17 

Wheelwright, John 32, 38 

Whelply, Daniel 94 

Whiting, Elizabeth 14 



Whitman, Calvin 91 

Willard, Simon 56 

Willett, Andrew 48 

Ann 47 

Williams, Mary 10 

Wilson, Anthony 96 

Winthrop, Gov 31, 50, 96 

John, Jr 38 

Wodell, iMary 42 

Sarah 42 

Wodell, William 42 

Wood, Alvin 24 

George 23 

Mary 24 

Woodhull, Mary 51 

Richard 50 

Wright, Peter 98 

Wyllys, Gov 34 

York, James 61