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Windham County Connecticut
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“A Catalogue of the Names of the First Puritan Settlers of the Colony of Connecticut; with the Time of their Arrival in the Colony, and their standing in society, together with their place of residence, as far as can be discovered by the records.”

Collected from the state and town records, by R.R. Hinman

Published, Hartford 1846



In 1631, Governor Winslow, of Plymouth, appears to have had his attention drawn to the settlement of Connecticut, and he made a journey to Connecticut soon after, and discovered Connecticut River. In 1632, some of the people of New Plymouth were in Connecticut, and soon after determined to erect a trading-house at Windsor, as an advantage to commencing the future colony. The Indian name of the River was Quonehtacut, (long river) –from this the Colony took its name.

In 1634, and for many years after, all the settlers for New England landed in the colony of New Plymouth, or Massachusetts, and emigrated from thence to Connecticut. For several years after 1635, there were no settlements by the English in the Colony, except in the towns of Windsor, Hartford and Wethersfield, and a few at Saybrook.

In the spring of 1636 the emigration began again in companies from Massachusetts to Connecticut, and sent their provisions by water. By September 1636 the three towns upon the River [Windsor, Hartford and Wethersfield] were permanently settled by many inhabitants. All emigrants to Connecticut, until the settlement of New Haven, came first to Hartford, and afterwards settled other towns, as they did Stratford, Fairfield, Norwalk, etc.

Here were three towns located in the wilderness, with a large number of inhabitants, without any law to govern them, either civil, military, or criminal; and the principles and much less the practice and forms of an independent government, in a great measure unknown to men who had been educated under the Crown of England and had learned only to obey. The first year (1635) no courts were organized, not even a town organization formed, and much less any thing like a General Court to enact laws and punish offences. The officers of the several churches governed their own members according to the rules and discipline of the church; and as no other law existed in the Colony, all offenders, if any were tried before 1636, must have been tried by the Mosaic law, by the churches. But as the law of Moses made no provision to punish a white man for selling a gun to an Indian—it therefore became necessary that some civil body of men should be so organized as to enact such laws as would prevent or punish offences not provided for in the Bible. The placing of firearms in the possession of the Indians was considered one of the most culpable offences in the Colony, which endangered not only the property but the safety and lives of the English settlers. At this time it was discovered that Henry Stiles had traded a gun with the Indians for corn. Therefore on the 26th day of April, 1636, a court was organized by five of the best men in the Colony – whether they constituted themselves a court or were elected by the people, the record gives no account. The Court consisted of Roger Ludlow, as chairman, and Mr. Westwood, John Steel, Andrew Ward, and William Phelps, as his
associates. The first act of the Court was to try Stiles for the offence. He was found guilty, and ordered by the Court to regain the gun from the Indians in a fair and legal way, or the Court should take the case into further
consideration. The Court then enacted a law, that from henceforth no one within the jurisdiction of the Court should trade with the Indians any piece or pistol, gun or shot, or powder, under such penalty as the Court should see meet
to inflict. – This was the first Court, the first Trial, and the first Law ever enacted or had in Connecticut.

The General Court soon discovered the propriety of adding a House of Representatives to the first court formed in 1636, particularly upon great occasions. Therefore, in May 1637, the several towns were represented at the
General Court by the name of Committee, by three from each town – and took their seats with the magistrates who had previously constituted the Court. The object at this time was whether they should declare war against the most
warlike and powerful tribe of Indians in New England. The future safety of property and life in the Colony depended upon the result. The Pequotts had stolen not only the property of the English, and murdered some of the
inhabitants, but had abducted from Wethersfield two young ladies, and carried them among the Indians by force.

The General Court took cognizance of divisions in churches – of all criminal offences – of all civil matters – the appointment and confirmation of all officers in the jurisdiction – declared war – regulated commerce – formed and
governed the militia; -- indeed every thing in the Colony came under their supervision. They ordered that no young unmarried man, unless a public officer, or he kept a servant, should keep house alone, except by license of the town, under a penalty of twenty shillings per week; and that no head of a family should entertain such young man under a like penalty, without liberty of the town. The object of this law probably was, to compel early marriages, to aid in settling the colony, and to prevent their keeping bad company.

As early as 1640 the General Court intended that the inhabitants should measure their apparel by the length of their purses – the Court being the judges. The constable in each town was ordered to take notice of all persons, and if he judged any persons exceeded their rank and condition in life, in their attire, to warn them to appear before the Particular Court to answer for the offence. Most of the penalties attached to the criminal laws, were accompanied with flogging and pillory; so much so that a law was enacted in 1643, which made it imperative upon all the towns on Connecticut River to appoint a whipper to do execution upon offenders. The Puritans appear to have punished offenders by whipping, with the same object that a parent corrects his children, only to improve their habits,
morals and manners, and not to disgrace them, unless the offence committed was a great immorality and violation of law. Men who had been publicly whipped, are found afterwards holding places of honor in the colony.

As Massachusetts and Plymouth were settled a few years earlier than Connecticut, and had become somewhat organized as a government, many of their laws were copied into the code of laws enacted by Connecticut. Labor and dress were regulated by law in those colonies before it was in this. Their laws upon these subjects were much more severe than in this jurisdiction. They had a law that ladies dresses should be made so long as to cover their shoe buckles. They prohibited short sleeves, and ordered the sleeves to be lengthened to cover the arms to the wrists. They forbid by law, immoderate great breeches, knots of ribbon, broad shoulder bands, silk roses, double ruffs and cuffs. Evan as late as 1653, John Fairbanks was solemnly tried for wearing great boots. He probably shewed that he was afflicted with corns on his toes, and therefore he could not comfortably wear small ones, as he was acquitted on trial. The colonies were poor, and it appears the object of the law was to prevent all kinds of extravagance, and to compel the inhabitants to govern their living, strictly by their means.

As there were no printing presses in the colony or country in the early settlement of Connecticut, the laws enacted at each session of the General Court were sent to the constables at each town and read by them at public meetings to the people. This inconvenient practice was continued in the Colony nearly forty years, until 1672. This year all the laws in force were prepared and sent to Cambridge to be printed, and bound with blank paper interspersed in
the book, to enter the laws which should be afterwards enacted. The book is now a curiosity of ancient days. Its introduction to the public is vastly better fitted for Watt’s Psalms, than a code of laws. After the book was printed, the General Assembly ordered that every family in the Colony should have a law book. The New Haven Colony procured a code of laws to be printed for that Colony, of about 100 pages, entitled, “New Haven’s Settling in New England, and some Laws for Government; published for the use of that Colony.” This early and first volume of laws was printed in London, for the New Haven Colony. I know of only two copies extant of the edition of 500 that were printed.

Chimney Viewers:
As the office of Chimney Viewer is attached to the names of some of the first settlers, I take the liberty of explaining the cause. Immediately after the organization of the town of Hartford as a town, or rather as a company of land holders – a law was enacted that all chimneys should be cleansed by the owner once in a month, upon a penalty provided by law. Therefore that the law should be strictly obeyed and carried out by the inhabitants, for several years a committee of respectable men, (for no others held offices at that day) were appointed to see that all house-holders fully obeyed the law. It was also a law that each house-holder should provide a ladder for his house, where there was not a tree standing by his house which reached within two feet of the top of the chimney. This law also came within the duties of the viewers of chimneys. At the time these laws were in force, men were selected to fill every office, high or low, with a single eye to the fact, that men who held the offices should be of such standing in society, as the men should honor their offices, and not the offices the holders of them. To effect this object you
find men who had filled a seat at the General Court, the next year filling the office of hayward or chimney viewer. It was this practice of our worthy ancestors, which caused an officer, either civil or military, who held any place of power, to hold on to his titles with a tenacity, that living or dead, he never lost them. You find them now upon ancient tomb-stones of more than 200 years standing, and upon the Colony, State and Town Records as far back as
1637. Even a sergeant or corporal never lost his title – they were entombed and recorded. These days existed before the spoils-men were known in the land of steady habits, when the love of country was the primary object of all, and when political partizans were unknown in the Colony or country – when leading men were honest – when principles were of more importance to our country than party.

[Please note that this book is very typical of ones written in the mid 1800’s. The information is scattered throughout, and might be repetitious.]

Abbe, Samuel, of Windham, Abraham Mitchell, married his widow, he and Mary Abbe, were administrators on the estate of Samuel Abbe in 1698. John Abbe, of Windham, died Dec. 1700; he left a widow and children, and married a widow who had children by her first husband. The name of Abbe is first found in the colony at Wethersfield; the names of Hebard or Hibbard and Ripley are first found at Windham.

Abbey, Samuel, Windham – died in 1698 – wife Mary. His children were, Mary, 25 years of age, Samuel 23, Thomas 20, Eleazer 18, Ebenezer 16, Mary 14, Sarah 13, Hepzibah 10, Abigail 8, John 7, Benjamin 6, and Jonathan 2.

Ashley, Jonathan, sen’r., Hartford – died in 1704. His son Joseph was his executor. He married a daughter of William Wadsworth, sen’r. His children were Jonathan, Joseph, Samuel, Sarah an Rebecca. He gave four score acres of land in Plainfield to his son Samuel. His family appear to have been a distinct family from that of Robert, of Massachusetts.

Backus, Stephen, Norwich, 1660 – married Sarah, a daughter of Lyon Gardiner, the first Lord of Gardner’s Island. His sons, Stephen born in ’70, and Timothy in ’82. Stephen moved to Plainfield, afterwards to Canterbury. – F.M. Caulkins. William, was early found at Saybrook, and made free in ’63. The name was at Saybrook at a much earlier period, (in ’38); he afterwards became a proprietor of Norwich.

Bement, John – first settler on lot now occupied by his descendants – came in 1682 [to Enfield], d. 1684, left three sons. John, d. 1703, had two sons – Benjamin, b. 1698, m. Elizabeth Abbe, 1723, removed to Simsbury. John, b. 1701, history unknown. William, 2d son of John, sen’r., m. Hannah Terry, daughter of Capt. Samuel Terry, 1707, settled in the east part of the town, died 1728, left four sons. William, b. 1708, m. Phoebe Markham, and removed to WINDHAM. Samuel, b. 1720. Ebenezer, b. 1723. Joseph, b. 1725, settled and died in Enfield, without children. Edmund, 3d son of John, sen’r., m. Prudence Morgan, 1700 and Priscilla Warner 2d wife, 1703, d. 1745, had three sons; jonathan, b. 1705, removed to Suffield, d. in the Cape Breton expedition; Dennis, b. 1711, m. Mary Abbe, daughter of Tho’s Abbe, 1737, d. 1789, had two sons Dennis and Edmund, both settled and died in Enfield. Edmund, 3d son of Edmund, sen’r., b. 1713, settled in East Hartford.

Bingham, Thomas, is first found at Norwich as a proprietor in 1660, after which he married, and had eleven children. The name yet remains in New London county. Thomas, of Windham, ’97.

[Cogswell]. Davenport, Rev. John, of Stamford, was the only son of Rev. John Davenport,one of the founders of New Haven. Rev. John, of Stamford, had a daughter, Sarah, who married Rev. Eleazer Wheelock, D.D. of Lebanon. Dr. Wheelock was known as the “founder of Moor’s Charity School for Christianizing the Indians.” Sarah married Rev. Mr. Maltby, of New Haven, by whom she had a son and two daughters; the son became a minister, and settled in Bermuda in the West Indies, and afterwards settled in Charleston, S.C.; one of the daughters died young, the other married Doct. Betts, of Norwalk, Conn. After the death of Mr. Maltby, she married Dr. Wheelock, while a widow, and by her 2d marriage had three children, viz. Theodora, Ruth and Ralph. Theodora married Alexander Phelps, Esq., of Hebron, who afterwards removed to Oxford in New Hampshire;
Ruth married Rev. William Patten; Ralph was also a clergyman, and an assistant of his father in the ministry – and died without children. Ruth was born Mar. 4, 1740. Rev. James Davenport was a brother of Sarah Wheelock. James had a son, John Davenport, who was a minister; Hon. Abraham Davenport, of Stamford, was also a son of John, and brother of James and Sarah. A daughter of Hon Abraham, married Dr. James Cogswell, a son of Rev. Dr. COGSWELL, of WINDHAM – he had but one daughter, to married the Rev. Samuel Fisher. Hon John, son of Abraham, married a daughter of the Rev. Noah Welles, of Stamford, and one of their daughters married Judge Radcliff of Brooklyn, Long Island. The 2d son of Abraham, viz. Hon. James, was a gentleman of great ability; three of his daughters married clergymen, viz. Rev. Messrs. Whelpley, Buren, of New York, and Dr. Skinner, late a Professor in the Theological Institution at Andover. It is supposed by the Compiler, that a sister of Sarah Wheelock married the Rev. Dr. Williams, of Springfield, who had three sons who were ministers, of which Rev. Dr. Williams, of Tolland, was one. By the different marriages into the Davenport family, they are now the relatives of the following families, viz. Pattens, Williams, Cogswells, Fishers, Welles, Radcliffs, Whelpleys, Burens, Skinners, Storrs, Stebbins, Streets, Barkers, Reynolds, Kirklands, Wheelocks, and many other distinguished families in this country.

Conant, Exercise and Sarah, Windham, as early as 1697. This name is first found at Windham – perhaps the name might have been at New London earlier.

Crane, Benjamin, sen’r., Wethersfield – juror in 1664 – he died in ’93. His eldest son was Benjamin -- he had other children. John, of Wethersfield, died in ’94. Jonathan, of Windham, ’97.

Deane, William, of Plainfield, had a deed of land of William Blanchard, of Hartford, in 1720. Relation not found.

Fowler, Jonathan, of Windham – died before 1698. His widow, Elizabeth, administratrix. Children, Elizabeth, Joseph, Sarah and Jonathan.

Fyler, Lieut.Walter, of Windham – died in 1683, Wife, Jane. In his will he gave the use of his estate to his wife, Jane, during her life; he also gave her 100 [English pounds] in cash to bestow upon another husband, or to reserve it to herself to bestow upon whom she pleased. He left two sons and no daughters. His sons were, John and Zerubbabel. He gave his grandson, Thomas, 20 [English pounds], and his other three grand children 5 [English pounds] each. Estate 318: 6: 10 [English pounds]. Jane, his widow, died in 1690, not having married a second time. She had a grand child, Jane Fyler. The money her husband gave her to purchase a second husband, she carefully saved for her children and grand children. Zerubbabel Fyler, of Windsor, son of Walter, died in 1714. Wife
Experience. Children, Thomas, Zerubbabel, Stephen Fyler, Wakefield Dibble, Experience and Elizabeth Fyler, and Jonathan Deming, of Windsor. He left a good estate to his family. John Fyler, of Windsor, son of Walter, died in 1732, and left a large estate – (children not found). Samuel Fyler, of Hebron, brother of Thomas, of Windsor, died in 1710. He was also a brother in law to Timothy Phelps, of Hebron. Estate 129 [English pounds]. Children, Abigail 17 yrs old, Ann, Samule, jr., 10 years old, an only son – perhaps other daughters. [Note: another entry in the book has Walter as being from Windsor, not Windham: Fyler, Walter, Windsor. Children, John, born in 1642 –Zerubbabel in ’44 – the last married Miss E. Strong, in ’69, and had a son Thomas in ’69 – Jane in ’71
– Zerubabel in ’73, who died, and in ’74 had another Zerubabel, and John born and baptized in ’75. John married Elizabeth Dolman.]

Hebard, (see also Samuel Abbe). Hebard or Hibbard, Robert, of Windham – died previous to 1710,

Hibbard, (see Hebard) (see Samuel Abbe)

Kates, John, Windham – died in 1697. He gave in his will 200 acres of land, by entailment, to the poor of Windham, and 200 acres for a school house for the town. He gave his negro to Rev. Samuel Whiting, of said Windham, and other personal property. To the church of the town he gave 10 [English pounds] in money. He made Mary Howard executrix, and gave her the remainder of his estate, unless his child, or any of his children then in England, should come to New England, and if so, such as should come should have all his estate. He was the first of the name in the colony. This name is spelt Kates, on record, and by himself in his will – but he was the same Lieut. John Cates who served under Oliver Cromwell’s administration of the British Government. His negro Jo. Whom he gave to Mr. Whiting, he procured in Virginia, where he first landed. He escaped his pursuers in Virginia, and came to Norwich, yet feeling unsafe, he went to Windham, when a wilderness and in ’89 raised the first house, where he closed his life in safety from punishment by Charles II. He gave no silver plate to any person, as has been stated by some historians.

[Kingsbury]. Cole, Samuel, married Mary, daughter of James Kingsbury, of Plainfield, in 1693.

[Morris, Ebenezer] Killam, Lot – a first settler in the south part of the town [Enfield],d. 1683, aged between 40 and 50 – the first person who died in the settlement; left one son, James, who settled and died in Enfield, 1761, aged
84, and had one son, Lot, b. 1717, m. Jemima, daughter of James Pease, 1739, d. 1772, age 54, left one son who settled and died in Enfield, James Killam had seven daughters – Elizabeth, .m Samuel Vining. 1721, died young, Patience, b. 1701, m. John Osborne, of Ridgefield, 1726, Sarah, b. 1703, m. Ebenezer Morris, of Woodstock, 1728, Hannah, b. 1706, m. Josiah Wood, of Somers, 1724, Ruth, b. 1709, m. Edward Farringly, 1728, Mary, b. 1712, Thankful, b. 1715, m. Israel Meacham, 1737.

Ripley, (see also Samuel Abbe). Ripley, Joshua, of Windham, was one of the early settlers of the town, and was a commissioner there before 1697. He was a leading man, and well educated. He is the first of the name found in the
colony, and was probably the ancestor of those of the name in Connecticut.

Wade, Robert, of Windham – died in 1696. Peter Cross, administrator. [a note at the end referred you to another page: Wade, Robert, Hartford, 1639 – of Saybrook in ’57. He was divorced from Joanna his wife, who had refused to fellowship with him in England and America for 15 years. This was the second divorce granted in the colony. He held 10 acres of land in Hartford in ’39. This was a highly respectable name in Massachusetts and Connecticut.”]

Waldo, John, Windham – died in 1700. This family appears to have come late into the colony. He had a son John in Windham – perhaps other children. He left an estate of 292 [English pounds]. It was a family of respectability, and probably he was the ancestor of L.P. Waldo, Esq., of Tolland.

[Welch, Jonathan Ashley]. Ashley, Jonathan, son of David, married Abigail Stebbins, of Springfield, 1699, and had children, Abigail born 1701, Azariah born 1704, Mercy 1707, Lydia 1710, Jonathan 1712, Benjamin 1714, Ebenezer 1717, Phineas 1729. Jonathan, son of David, died 1749. The above Jonathan, the son of Jonathan, graduated at Yale College in 1730, in the same class with three other cousins, viz. Israel, John and Joseph Ashley. This Rev. Jonathan, son of Jonathan, was ordained at Deerfield, Mass., in 1732. He married Dorothy Williams, daughter of Rev. William Williams, of Hatfield. She was born in 1713. He was the second ordained minister at Deerfield, and became a celebrated preacher and divine. Their children were, William, born July, 1737, died in 1737, Jonathan born Jan. 6, 1738, William born 1740, died same year, Dorothy born Apr. 3, 1743, married Dea. William Williams, of Dalton, Mass., Elizabeth born June 9, 1745, married Maj. David Dickinson, of Deerfield, 1783, Solomon
born May 25, 1754, drowned Jan. 14, 1823, Elisha (Doctor) born Oct.12, 1750, Clarissa born Dec. 1, 1757. Jonathan, son of Rev. Jonathan, graduated at Yale College in 1758, and became a lawyer, and practised at Deerfield. He married Tirzah Field, daughter of Col. Field, of Deerfield, and had three daughters, viz, Tirzah, who married Rufus Saxton, Esq., of Deerfield; Harriet married Col. E. Gilbert, of Greenfield; Dorothy married Dr. Roswell Leavitt, of Cornish, N.H., and all had families; Clarissa, yougest daughter of Rev. Jonathan, married Dr. Moses C. Welch, of Mansfield, Conn., who was a distinguished divine. They had children, Jonathan Ashley Welch, Esq., attorney at law at BROOKLYN, Conn.; he married Mary Devotion BAKER in 1819; his children are,
Ebenezer B., Mary C., Louisa D., Charles A., Joseph, James E., and Elizabeth Jane. Archibald Welch, M.D., of Westhersfield, is also a son of Rev. Moses C., born 1794, President of the Connecticut Medical Socity; he married Cynthia Hyde, of Lebanon, in 1819, and has three sons and two daughters. Rev. Jonathan Ashley died in 1780, aged 68; his wife died at Deerfield in 1808, aged 95 years. Elisha Williams, Esq. settled at Wethersfield, and married Mehitabel Burnham, Aug. 24, 1749, and had eight children; he died in 1784. Samuel W., his son, graduated Yale College in 1772, and married Emily Williams in 1785, and had eleven children, the last born at Wethersfield in 1806, John Stoddard Williams. Dr. Elihu Ashley, son of Rev. Jonathan, married his cousin, Mary Williams, daughter of Dr. Thomas Williams, of Deerfield, a brother of Col. Ephraim Williams, the founder of Williams College. The children of Dr. Elihu were, Col. Thomas W., born 1775; Robert W., a physician; mary b. 1790. Col.
Thomas W. married a daughter of Rev. Mr. Crosby, of Enfield in 1814, and has children, Jonathan, Josiah, Thomas W. and Abbot, and had others who died. Dr. Robert W., brother of Col. Thomas W. Ashley, now resides at Lyons, N.Y., and has children. Mary, sister of Dr. Robert, married a Mr. Tippets, and died at Geneva, N.Y. It was by the above inter-marriage of the Ashley and Williams families that the late Chief Justice Williams, of Connecticut, is descended from this family.


WINDHAM PEOPLE mentioned in “A Part of the Early Marriages, Births, and Baptisms, in Hartford, Ct., from Record.”


Cole, Samuel, m. Mary Kingsbury, dau. of James, of Plainfield, Jan. 2, 1693.

Demmon, Benjamin, of H. M. MARY Palmer, of Windham, Nov. 5, 1740 – son David b. July 30, 1744.



A List of the Names of the Passengers of that noted vessel, the “May Flower,” on her first voyage to this country, in 1620, and landed her passengers at Plymouth Rock, (now in Massachusetts,) on the 11th day of December, O.S., 1620.

Alden: (see also Mullins)
John Alden

Isaac Allerton; Mrs. Mary Allerton, his wife, died February 25, 1620-1;
Bartholomew Allerton, son of Isaac; Remember Allerton, daughter of Isaac; Mary Allerton, daughter of Isaac, and afterwards wife of Elder Thomas Cushman; Sarah
Allerton, daughter of Isaac, and afterwards wife of Moses Maverick.
John Allerton, (seaman,) died the first winter.

John Billington; Mrs. Helen Billington, his wife; Francis Billington, son of John; John Billington, jr., son of John.

William Bradford; Mrs. Dorothy Bradford, his wife, drowned Dec. 7, 1620.

William Brewster; Mrs. Brewster, his wife; Love Brewster, son of William;
Wrestling Brewster, son of William; Mrs. Lucretia Brewster, wife of Jonathan, the eldest son of Elder Brewster; William Brewster, son of Jonathan.

Richard Britterige, died Dec. 21, 1620

Peter Brown

Butten (see Fuller)

John Carver, died in April 1621; Mrs. Carver, his wife, died in May, 1621;
Elizabeth Carver, daughter of Mr. Carver, and afterwards wife of John Howland;
Jasper, the boy of Mr. Carver, died Dec. 6, 1620; John Howland; three others of this family died before 1627.

James Chilton, died Dec. 8, 1620; Mrs. Chilton, his wife, died the first winter; Mary Chilton, daughter of James, afterwards wife of John Winslow, the brother of Edward.

Richard Clarke, died the first winter.

Francis Cooke; John Cooke, (called the younger,) son of Francis.

John Crackston, died the first winter; John Crackston, jr., son of John.

Cushman (see Allerton)

Edward Dotey

Francis Eaton; Mrs. Eaton, his wife, died before 1627; Samuel Eaton, son of Francis.

Thomas English, (seaman,) died the first winter.

Moses Fletcher, died the first winter.

Samuel Fuller; William Butten, his servant, died Nov. 6, 1620
Edward Fuller, died the first winter; Mrs. Fuller, his wife, died the first winter; Samuel Fuller, (called the younger,) son of Edward.

Richard Gardiner

John Goodman

Stephen Hopkins; Mrs. Elizabeth Hopkins, his wife; Constance Hopkins, daughter of Stephen, and afterwards wife of Nicholas Snow; Giles Hopkins, son of Stephen; Caleb Hopkins, son of Stephen; Oceanus Hopkins, son of Stephen, born at sea.

Howland (see Carver)

Edward Leister

Edward Margeson, died the first winter.

Christopher Martin, died Jan. 8, 1620-1; Mrs. Martin, his wife, died the first winter; Solomon Martin, son of Christopher, died Dec. 24, 1620; one other of this family died the first winter.

Maverick (see Allerton)

Willam Mullins, died Feb. 21, 1620-1; Mrs. Mullins, his wife, died the first winter; Priscilla Mullins, daughter of William, and afterwards wife of John Alden; two others of this family died the first winter.

Degory Priest, died Jan. 1, 1620-1.

John Ridgdale, died the first winter; Mrs. Ridgdale, his wife, died the first winter.

Thomas Rogers, died the first winter; Joseph Rogers, son of Thomas.

Snow (see Hopkins)

Soule (see Winslow)

Miles Standish; Mrs. Rose Standish, his wife, died Jan. 29, 1620-1.

Thompson (see White)

Edward Tilley, died the first winter; Mrs. Tilley, his wife, died the first winter; two others of this family died the first winter.
John Tilley, died the first winter; Mrs. Tilley, his wife, died the first winter; one other of this family died the first winter.

Thomas Tinker, died the first winter; Mrs. Tinker, his wife, died the first winter; one more of this family died the first winter.

John Turner, died the first winter; two others of this family died the first winter.

Richard Warren

William White, died Feb. 21, 1620-1; Mrs. Susanna White, his wife, afterwards wife of Governor Winslow; Resolved White, son of William; William White, Jr., son of William; Edward Thompson, died Dec. 4, 1620.

Thomas Williams, died the first winter.

Winslow: (see also White) (see also Chilton)
Edward Winslow; Mrs. Elizabeth Winslow, his wife, died March 24, 1620-1; Edward Winslow, jr., son of Edward; John Winslow, son of Edward; George Soule.
Gilbert Winslow, brother of Edward








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