Notes


Matches 9,601 to 9,650 of 9,708

      «Prev «1 ... 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
9601 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial July 20, 1998
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia 
BELL, Rodney Grant (I05125)
 
9602 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial July 29, 1971
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Mt Thompson Crematorium) 
BRYSON, William (I08729)
 
9603 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial June 19, 1913
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Toowong Cemetry) 
WALKER, Elizabeth Jane (I58972)
 
9604 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial June 30, 2000
Calgary, Alberta, Canada 
PRESTON, Audrey Ina (I45451)
 
9605 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial May 11, 1974
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Albany Creek Crematorium) 
DANIEL, Sidney St Clair (I15204)
 
9606 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial May 12, 1995
Bundaberg, Queensland, Australia 
DANIEL, Leonard Sidney (I15185)
 
9607 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial May 24, 1924
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Toowong Cemetry) 
BRYSON, James (I08701)
 
9608 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial May 27, 1968
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Mt Thompson Crematorium) 
OLIVER, Alice (I41918)
 
9609 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial May 30, 1919
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Toowong Cemetry) 
BRYSON, Evelyn (I08698)
 
9610 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial November 23, 1940
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Toowong Cemetary) 
DANIEL, Arthur Ernest (I15154)
 
9611 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial November 26, 1921
Charters Towers,Queensland, Australia 
WELLS, James (I60223)
 
9612 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial November 26, 1993
Gin Gin, Queensland, Australia 
DANIEL, Florence Kathleen (I15168)
 
9613 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial October 09, 1934
Gin Gin, Queensland, Australia 
GREWAR, Davidina (I26152)
 
9614 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial October 22, 1928
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Toowong Cemetry) 
MURRAY, Jane (I40797)
 
9615 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial Unknown 
BRYSON, Thomas (I08727)
 
9616 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial Unknown 
WALKER, Isaac (I58982)
 
9617 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial Unknown 
BROWN, Mary Ann (I08364)
 
9618 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial Unknown 
MCMURRAY, Elizabeth (I38456)
 
9619 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial
Ieper, West Vlaanderen, Belgium 
WEBSTER, Henry (I59785)
 
9620 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Fact 1 1881
(Age15)Worked as dom.servant in Hockworthy,Devon

Fact 2 February 07, 1888
(Age 21)Departed London on the "Merkara"

Fact 3 March 30, 1888
Arrived Townsville Qld. Stayed with Mrs Somer in Sturt St. Townsville 
HUCKER, Jessie (I31051)
 
9621 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Fact 1 October 31, 1927
Birth - Crown St. Women Hospital, Sydney, NSW, Australia

Fact 2 December 21, 1990
Death - Fairfield Hospital, Sydney, NSW, Australia 
LAWS, David (I35248)
 
9622 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Occupation
Shepherd 
OLIVER, Robert (I41931)
 
9623 [Hucker v94t0853.ftw]

Facts about this person:

Burial February 16, 1978
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia (Albany Creek Crematorium) 
WEBSTER, Bertha Agnes (I59748)
 
9624 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

1 August, 1635.

England, imbarqued in ye ELIZABETH, WM. STAGG, Mr., pr. cert. from the Ministers and Justices of the Peace of their conformitie to the Church of England. They have taken the oaths of allegeance and
supremacie.
EDWARD BULLOCK, husbandm....32 
BULLOCK, Edward (I08887)
 
9625 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

birth record from Alphabetical index of the births, marriages and deaths recorded in Providence , vol 1-4 ed by Edwin Snow[Matthewson.FTW]

birth record from Alphabetical index of the births, marriages and deaths recorded in Providence , vol 1-4 ed by Edwin Snow 
MATHEWSON, Elizabeth (I38148)
 
9626 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Came to Wallingford, VT from Belchertown, MA. Took oath of allegiance in 1755

Other evidence suggests that Mason emigrated from Scituate, Providence, RI (see father's entry) 
HULETT, Lt. Mason (I31202)
 
9627 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Descendent of Blethyn, Lord of Brecknock 
OWEN, Richard Ap (I42234)
 
9628 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers
Volume 1
Hide, blushing glory, hide Pultova's day.
page 323
Butterworth, John, Rehoboth 1643, was one of the found. of first Bapt. ch. 1663, in Swanzey. 
BUTTERWORTH, John (I09541)
 
9629 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers Volume 1
Hide, blushing glory, hide Pultova's day.
page 297
Bullock, RICHARD, Rehoboth 1643,rem. soon after 1644, and was freem. of May 1646, tho. it is not seen of what town he was inhab. again rem. to Newtown, L. I. a. 1656, but went soon back to R. and there d. 1667.
-------------------------
http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Valley/2726/rich1.htm
Richard Bullock's ancestry has never been satisfactorily proved in spite of research by many people. He first appeared in Rehoboth, Plymouth Colony, in 1644 when he purchased the lot that had been set aside for the Governor. The lot was valued at 200 Pounds. Richard was only about 22 years old at the time, if we accept the statement he made in testifying on a matter regarding the estate of Alexander Winchester in 1648. It is thought that Richard was born in Essex, England in 1622. There is no satisfactory proof of his parentage. It has been said that he came to America with two older brothers, Henry and Edward Bullock in 1635 and that since he was not yet 21, stayed with or near them until he received his patrimony when he came of age (Davis, Davis Family of Rehoboth). Another possibility which has not been researched is the Richard Bullock , son of John Bullock who was baptized 26 May 1622 in Pitchford, Shropshire, England.

Considering the fact that 200 Pounds was a large sum of money for such a young man at that time and that he apparently had a good education since he was chosen to be a town clerk, it would seem that his family in England were of a substantial class. It has also been said that Richard came first to Rhode Island and associated with Roger Williams, also with no proof (Pierce, A Bullock Family History).

On August 4, 1647, Richard Bullock married Elizabeth Ingraham in Rehoboth. She is said to have been the daughter of Richard and Elizabeth (Wignall) Ingraham and a descendant of Sir Arthur Ingraham of
Watertown, Mass. Elizabeth was born about 1629 and died at the age of 30 on January 7, 1659/60, shortly after the birth of her sixth child, Hopestill.

On July 21, 1660, Richard married Elizabeth Billington, daughter of Francis and Christian (Penn)
Billington and grand-daughter of John Billington who arrived in New England on the Mayflower. The
Billington family was described by Gov.William Bradford as "ye profanest family" and John Billington
received the distinction of being the first man hanged in the Plymouth Colony for committing a murder.

Richard Bullock's home lot was along the road leading to the common opposite the lot of Rev. Samuel
Newman. During his lifetime, Richard was given additional lands. He drew rights in the "Great (Seekonk) Plain " in 1644 and in 1647 he was allotted the rights of Nathan Pratt's land after Mr. Pratt left Rehoboth. In June 1653 he was one of 49 residents who were allowed to draw meadow lands and in 1658 he again shared in a drawing of lands in the northern part of the town. On 1 October 1661 he was given "soo much land at the watersyde, against the end of his lott as should be judged to be convenient to sell". In 1666, he also shared in the division of the Wannamoisett lands. He spent all of his life in Rehoboth. It has been widely accepted that he was in Newtown Long Island in 1656, but this was probably the Richard Bullock who was named as having a debt to our Richard?s estate - probably a relative, maybe a nephew. It could not have been his son, Richard who was only a baby when his father died.

Certainly, Richard was a farmer as were most of the men of that time, but in addition, he was the Town Clerk of Rehoboth from 1659 to the time of his death. Colonial records show he was made a freeman in May 1646 but do not state his residence. As town clerk, he was paid a salary plus an additional amount for each birth, marriage and death record that he inscribed. He appeared to be an honorable citizen of the town. He took the Oath of Fidelity in 1656. In 1662 the records show that he was appointed to serve on a committee regarding liquor and powder shipments and that on June 8, 1664 he was chosen to collect the "Assize" tax.

Richard Bullock was licensed to keep a ferry at Palmer's River on 1 March 1664 by the Plymouth Colony. This allowed him to ferry horses from Rehoboth across the Pawtucket (Blackstone) River to the Providence
Plantation of Roger Williams . It appears that he already had a ferry and this allowed him to build a horse ferry in addition. He also was granted the right to sell liquor "to strangers and passengers but not to town dwellers ."

It has been suggested that Richard was a member of the Baptist church of which the Rev. John Myles was pastor. We do know that shortly after Richard's death, several of his children were active in that church. As a respected citizen and a freeman, Richard almost certainly attended the Congregationalist Church of the Rev. Samuel Newman. Since the Bullock property was closer to Swansea and the church in Swansea was Baptist, the family may have attended it after Newman's death in 1663. Rehoboth town records show that in 1666, Richard protested at a town meeting that the church, rather than the citizens should choose the minister.

Richard died on 22 November, 1667. Books were listed among the items on his inventory along with a pewter spoon, arms & ammunition, and 3 blankets as the items with most value. Livestock consisted of "2 yearlings, 2 steers, one heefer, one horse and 6 cows". He had dairy vessels with beer barrel and was owed 23 shillings from Richard Bullock. This could not have been his son, Richard who was born shortly before he died, therefore, there must have been another Richard Bullock in New England at that time. Possibly the Richard who was listed in Newtown, Long Island was this other Richard Bullock. [ingram1.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 6, Ed. 1, Tree #4279, Date of Import: Jul 26, 2000]

Richard Bullock was born in Essex, London, England on July 16, 1622. His parents were Henry and Susan Bullock. Carl Boyer states "The English ancestry of Richard Bullock may come to light with the increasing index work being done by the Society of Genealogists in London and the computer compilations of parish registers being done in Salt Lake City".

On Jan. 16, 1643, Richard Bullock was a witness on the will of John Allsopp of Bonsall, Derby County. Richard Bullock was of record as one of the fifty-eight proprietors of Rehoboth in 1644, his name being #32 on called the Governors lot rated at 200 pounds.
He was listed as a freeman in May, 1645 and as such he was alotted the rights in the town land of Matthew Pratt, who had left in 1647.
In testimony about the estate of one Alexander Winchester on July 16, 1647 he stated that he was then 25 years old. Richard Bullock testified that after the death of Winchester he had inquired of his widow how she would dispose of the children and that she answered her husband had taken course for them. Bullock was a witness to the inventory taken by Richard Bowen and two others.
In June of 1653, he was one of 49 to draw meadows in the northern part of Rehoboth. In 1656 he sold 253 acres of land to Henry Fowler. That same year he visited Newton, L.I., with a view of settling there, but he returned to Rehoboth.
In 1657 he took the oath of fidelity, and on June 22, 1658 he shared in the drawing of lots in the north part of town. He was a witness on Jan. 9, 1660 on a deed from S. Pain to Thomas Chaffey. On April 7, 1662. he witnessed the will of John Brown, Sr. of Rehoboth.
He was chosen for a committee to investigate traffic in "liquors and powders" with the Indiansin 1662, and in 1664 he was licensed to keep a ferry on Palmer's River. On June !8, 1664, he was chosen to collect the town "assize".
He had settled on a tract of several hundred acres lying mostly along the west bank of the river extending from near the northern boundary of Swansea to a point a mile north of the Orleans Factory site. In 1666 he shared in the division of the Waunamoisett lands.
In 1666 he protested in the town meeting that the church rather than the citizens should choose the minister. It is believed that he and his family, until after his death, attended church in Swansea, after the death of the Rev. Samuel Newman in 1663. The Swansea church was closer to their home, and was Baptist rather than Congregational.
He married first Elizabeth Ingraham in Rehoboth on Aug. 4, 1647. She was born July 10, 1625 and died in Jan. 1659. He married second Elizabeth Billington, daughter of Francis Billington, grand-daughter of John Billington of the Mayflower, in Rehoboth on Sept. 21, 1660.
Richard Bullock died intestate before Nov. 22, 1667 in Rehoboth, Mass. The inventory of his estate was taken that day and no real estate is mentioned.
His second wife, Elizabeth, married her second husband, Robert Beere on June 25, 1673 and her third husband, Thomas Patey in 1679. She was still alive in 1707.
All of Richard's children were born in Rehoboth; the first six by his first wife and the last four by his second wife.

His children were:

1. Samuel Bullock, b. Aug. 11, 1648; m. Mary Thurber, Nov. 12,1673 at Swansea; second wife, Thankful Rouse, May 26, 1675 at Rehoboth; d. Mar 10, 1717.
2. Elizabeth Bullock, b. Oct. 9, 1650.
3. Mary Bullock, b. Feb. 16,1652; d. feb. 15, 1730.
4. Mehitable Bullock, b. April 4, 1655.
5. Abigail Bullock, b. Aug. 29, 1657.
6. Hopestill Bullock, b. Dec. 26, 1659.
7. Israel Bullock, b. July 15, 1661.
8. Mary Bullock, b. Mar. 13, 1662; d. Mar. 19, 1663.
9. John Bullock, b. May 19, 1664.
10. Richard Bullock, b. Mar. 15, 1666; d. Mar. 10, 1718.

The Plymouth Scrap Book, pages 61-62 contains the inventory of Richard Bullock's estate.

Records of the Colony of New Plymouth in New England, by Nathaniel B. and David Pulsifer Shurtleff, Vol. V, p.27 contains the last will and testament of Richard Bullock. 
BULLOCK, Richard (I08892)
 
9630 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers Volume 2
page 157
Field,JOHN, Providence 1637, prob. was of Bridgewater after 1655. JOHN, Providence, sw. alleg. June 1668, and was then call. junr. so that he may have been s. of the preced. and perhaps Ruth, wh. m. 7 Jan. 1669, John Angel, was his sis. But whether Deborah, wh. d. there 1679, were mo. sis. ch. r cous. is only for conject. ?WILLIAM, Providence, perhaps br. of John, complain. 1643, against Samuel Gorton to governm. of Mass. was Assist. 1650, 8, 60, and in new chart. 1663 THOMAS, Providence, wh. sw. alleg. 1 June 1667, was, perhaps neph. certainly success. to William at Field's point, had one d. and twelve s. of wh. were Thomas, Jeremiah, William, Anthony, Charles, John, Jonathan, Joseph, and Nathaniel, all at or near Providence; did not rem. in 1676, and d. 10 Aug. 1717.
************
see http://www.familytreemaker.com/users/k/i/t/Milton-D-Kite/ODT7-0001.htm l 
FIELD, John (I21987)
 
9631 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

lived in Newton, moved to Rehoboth Abt 1709, in Scituate, RI from 1740-1763.
********
http://www.rootsweb.com/~rigenweb/scituate3.html#JOHN HULET, GOV. WEST, AND HUNTING GRAND OLD FURNITURE
Scituate, Providence, RI
His grave is pointed out in a pasture back of the house of John Harris, Esq., a short hillock, marked by
two walnut trees, and lying on the westerly side of the most northern one. Two rough moss-covered stones, one at each end of the grave, and without inscription, designate the last resting place of one who owned large tracts of land in the vicinity, but now sleeps unnoticed and unknown by the living generations about him.

Rhode Island Reading Room
An Historical Sketch of The Town of Scituate, R.I

JOHN HULET, GOV. WEST, AND HUNTING GRAND OLD FURNITURE
As the land was being cleared, with here and there, at irregular places, a clearing made or commenced, "Where not a habitation stood before, Abodes of men irregularly massed."
One of these, whose chimney smokes were illuminated by the morning sun in the woods of Scituate, in its early settlement, was John Hulet and Berenice, his wife, who, about 1740, resided in the north-western part of the town. His grave is pointed out in a pasture back of the house of John Harris, Esq., a short hillock, marked by two walnut trees, and lying on the westerly side of the most northern one. Two rough moss-covered stones, one at each end of the grave, and without inscription, designate the last resting place of one who owned large tracts of land in the vicinity, but now sleeps unnoticed and unknown by the living generations about him. His transactions in deeds were numerous, and run from 1743 to 1763. In 1744 he bought one hundred and fifty acres from Stepehen Hopkins for three hundred pounds, land commonly called "Oystershell Plain." We find him, among others, taking the oath against bribery, Aug. 15, 1747, an example which might be followed at the present day for the advantage of the country.
Benjamin Gorton, of Warwick, married John Hulet's daughter Avis, July 18, 1762. His son Mason married, the year following, Oct. 23, 1763, Elizabeth Mathewson, of Johnston. Elder Reuben Hopkins performed the marriage service on both these interesting occasions. Mason Hulet removed to Vermont and settled at Wallingford, on the Otter Creek, and has left numerous descenants in that State.
John Hulet, March 1761, sold to Col. Wm. West the farm of two hundred acres which he bought of Stephen Hopkins. He sold it for forty thousand pounds, a price not to be accounted for, except, we admit, the great depreciation of the currency. Mr. Hulet was appointed, with Thomas Angell, pound keeper, in 1747. He is called "Captain" in his appointment of fence viewed in 1750. He was undoubtedly a man of considerable property for those days, and quite a dealer in lands. He sold to Boylston Brayton, of Smithfield, May 28, 1763, two tracts of land, -- one lying in Glocester, according to the deed, "the half of a farm whereon Ralph Wellman did formerly live, and bounded as in deed of William West to Eliphalet Eddy, Feb. 16, 1760, and also more particularly by the said Eddy to me, the said John Hulet, containing three hundred acres, more or less. The other tract is in Scituate, and is my homestead farm, and the same whereon I now dwell, and contains about two hundred and fifty acres, bounded northerly on land of James Wheeler, easterly on land of the same, and on land belonging to Capt. John Whipple, southerly on land of William West and westwardly on land of Charles Hopkins and Barnes Hall, and on land belonging to heirs of Joseph Wilkinson." This homestead farm would seem to have been very near to the place of his burial. We find him buying at the same time of Benj. Anthony, of Swanzea, for 1800 Spanish milled dollars, 229 1-2 acres of land, where Thomas Knowlton once dwelt in Scituate, in part bounded by territory of heirs of Joseph Wilkinson. Mr. Hulet must have died soon after these last transactions, as we find no further mention of him in the town records. He is said to have died of fever after a very short illness. 
HULETT, Lt Capt John (I31191)
 
9632 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

living in Rehoboth MA in 1727 
HULETT, John (I31192)
 
9633 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

THE PIONEERS OF MASSACHUSETTS,
Oliver, Salisbury, app. Michael Powell his attorney to obtain houses and lands in Framlingham in Suffolk, and to require acct. of his grandfather Robert Merkant of Way-bread, 5 (10) 1646. [A.]
----------------------
Full Context of Boston Vital Records, 1630-1699
BOSTON BIRTHS, BAPTISMS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS, 1630-1699
1648. page 29
Margaret of Michael Powell from the Ch. of Dealham aged about. 8 days 14 day 11 mo.
----------------
Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers
Volume 3
page 470
Powell,MICHAEL, Dedham 139, by w. Abigail had perhaps that Sarah wh.
m. 3 May 1653, Timothy Dwight, and may have been b. in Eng.; Eliz. b. 10 June, bapt. 5 July 1641; Dorothy, 11, bapt. 16 July 1643; and Michael, b. 12, bapt. 19 Oct. 1645; beside Margaret, bapt. 14 Apr. 1648 a. 8 days old; was freem. 2 June 1641, rem. to Boston 1647, and, without ordin. taught in the new ch. bef. sett. of a min. there, or, indeed, bef. the gather. of a ch. wh. occur. 5 June of the yr. foll. when he was ord. a rul. elder, the governm. forbid. his bing min. for want of educat. had Margaret, bapt. 14 June 1649, 8 days old; and d. 28 Jan. 1673, or by gr.-st. wh. makes his age 67 yrs. 28 Dec. preced. Farmer strangely miscalls Increase Mather the first min. tho. he did, sub voce, Mayo, restore the honor to the proper man. Eliz. m. 23 Aug. 1659, Richard Hollingworth. Two of his more gifted successors, Ware and Robbins, have justly discussed the diffidence of this first instr. of their people.
Volume 3
IN VOL. II.
page 634
P. 448. 1. 9 from bot. aft. Powell, add, had Richard, b. 9 Aug. 1661, d. next yr.; Benjamin, 28 June 1663; John, 12 May 1665; Abigail, 1 Mar. 1668; Joseph, 4 Apr. 1670; and Caleb, 22 Dec. 1673. 
POWELL, Michael (I45228)
 
9634 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

USGenWeb: Windham Co, CT

MATHEWSON FAMILY: PHILIP MATHEWSON & ARNOLD FENNER BIOGRAPHY AS RECORDED IN: COMMEMORATIVE BIOGRAPHICAL RECORD OF TOLLAND AND WINDHAM COUNTIES CONNECTICUT.
BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF PROMINENT AND REPRESENTATIVE CITIZENS AND OF MANY OF THE EARLY SETTLED FAMILIES.
PUBLISHER: J.H.BEERS & CO., CHICAGO; 1903 P. 444 & 445
MATHEWSON FAMILY. This family of whom Philip Mathewson, of Central Village, Windham county, is a most worthy representative, is one of the oldest in New England, and traces its line to (I) James Mathewson, who came from England to the Colonies, and located at Plymouth, Mass. In 1635 he accompanied Roger Williams and his party to Providence, R.I., where he afterward made his home. He died in 1682. His wife, Hannah Field, daughter of John Field, died in 1703. Their children were: Ruth, James (1666), John, Isabel, Thomas, Lydia, Zachariah, Mary and Daniel. (remainder deleted see http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Fields/4791/mathewsonfamilyandarnol dfenner.html )
submitted by Linda D. Pingel ? great-great granddaughter of Cyrus White of Rockville, Ct.
*************
Rhode Island Death Records
Name: James Mathewson
Kin 1: Nathan Mathews
Kin 2: Marcy Mason
Date: 03 Dec 1682

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. Early settler of Providence, R.I. & bought land about 1658*, & lived there til his death. Arrived 22 years after Roger Williams, the first settler.May have first been at Plymouth, Mass, then went to R.I. to avoid religious persecution! Was of Scottish descent, and came to the colonys by way of Ireland.
* From "Early Records of the Town of Providence" , Vol.2, page 21:
" Thomas Angell of Pridence sold unto James Mattason a fiue acre lott lieng on the East Side of the land which Thomas Clement now liueth upon bounded on the East with the land of Benedick* Arnold on the North with the Sea as is manifested by deede under his hand."
*This "Benedick" is Benedict Arnold Great Grandfather of the "traitor" Benedict Arnold.

2. Swore allegance to King Charles II in May 1666, according to A Genealogical Dictionary of First Settlers Of New England, showing Three Generations of Those Who Came Before May 1692, on the basis of Farmer's Register, Volume III, Baltimore- Genealogical Publishing Company- 1969, page 177.

3. According to Directory of the Ancestral Heads of New England Families 1620-1700, Compiled by Frank R. Holmes, Baltimore- Genealogical Publishing Company-1964; James settled at Providence, R.I., 1658.

4. Much of the information in the Mathewson line is from: A MATHEWSON LINEAGE including The Descendants of John And Lois (HICKS) Mathewson, copyrighted 1941 by Louie C. Mathewson, and copies may be purchased from THE WESTERN RESERVE HISTORICAL SOCIETY, 10825 East Boulevard, Cleveland, Ohio 44106.

5. Much information for the Mathewson's also came from many issues of the MATHEWSON GAZETTE, a Mathewson Clan Newsletter, published quarterly at the Editorial Office, 1511 West Myrtle Avenue, Visalia, California 93277, Editor : Carole Emma Mathewson. From pg 23, Oct. 1983: "I will refer to an old tradition of how four brothers came to Nova Scotia [about 1640], and that two remained and two came here, first to Plymouth and then to Providence-- and Roger Williams and his company granted to James Matheson [NOTE SPELLING] a house lot ' among ye rest of ye neighbors' at Bailiff's Cove, and to Francis Matteson [NOTE SPELLING] a house lot at Ship's Cove. This was in 1657."

6. Boston was the nearest place of trade for those living in Providence. Providence was destroyed during "King Philips War" in 1676, save three houses.

7. This Family Tree has been prepared by Brian Alvin Diebold, 21045 Melody Court, Foresthill, Ca. 95631-9704, Phone # (916) 367-2006. If there are mistakes or omissions in this effort please contact me.

In 1658 Jan 27 he bought of Thomas Angell 5 acres on east side of Thomas Clemence land. In 1665 Feb 19, he had lot 92 in a division of lands. In 1668 Feb 24, he bought of John Brown and wife Mary 5 Acres S.W. side of Nanasqiatucket River. In 1679 Jul 1, Taxed 5 shillings. 1680 was Deputy. Will proved 1682 Oct 17. " wife Hannah to son James 120 acres. To son Thomas 41 acres. To all sons equally my share of land beyond seven mile line. To son zachariah and child unborn if it be a son in my house and certain land, but if it be a daughter then all to remain to son Jachariah. To wife all removable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters. Inventory - 85 pounds 10 shillings Vig 20 loads proveden Indian and English corn. Household goods. Cattle and swine f 65.100" 
MATHEWSON, James (I38151)
 
9635 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

Vital records say Moses and Elizabeth Mathewson of Johnson[Matthewson.FTW]

Vital records say Moses and Elizabeth Mathewson of Johnson 
Family F05218
 
9636 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

DE MORTIMER, Edmund II (I17094)
 
9637 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[bedell.FTW]

Name listed in her inventory 21 April 1677 as Abigail C. Powell. A will lists her death as April 28, 1679 
BEDLE, Abigail (I04763)
 
9638 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 12, Ed. 1, Tree #2528, Date of Import: Jan 27, 2000]

Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
From Page 6
Following extract from the History of the Baptists in America, compiled by the Reverend Isaac Backus. "Sampson Mason was a soldier in Cromwell's army and he came to America upon the turn of the times in England and settled in Rehoboth and his posterity are now as numerous as, perhaps those of any man who came to our country in his day" (Suffolk Co. Mass. Wills. Vol. 1, 2, Pages 288, 435).
From Page 7
The family of Sampson Mason consisted of his wife and three children but upon his removal to Rehoboth, John, the third child, was left in Dorchester to be brought up by John Gurnell or Gornell, a tanner of that town. The births of the ten younger children are recorded in Rehoboth and it is probable that they were born there. The eleventh child, Pelatiah, is recorded in Rehoboth with the statement that he was born near Providence Ferry, and it is probable that the father was then living on a tract of land on Watchemoket Neck, now East Providence, Rhode Island. In conveyances from one to another son and grandson of Sampson Mason, Mention is made of a tract of ninety-five acres of land on Watchemoket Neck, and also of smaller tract of eight acre with at house at theFerry, and it is possible that the family occupied one or the other of these places for a short; but the homestead was probably farther inland within the limits of the present town of Seekonk in Mass.
From Page 10
There is no evidence however that he removed to Swansea and his burial is recorded in Rehoboth, Sept. 15, 1676. His personal estate was large for his time and conveyances by his sons of property acquired through his bequests show an extensive real estate amounting to many hundreds of acres. During King Philip's War, which broke out shortly before his death, his widow contributed thirteen pounds, five shillings and ten pence, the ninth largest in the list of contributions from Rehoboth. She spent the latter part of her life with her daughter Mary who married Elder Ephraim Wheaton, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Swansea. He resided in Rehoboth and Mary Mason's will is dated in that town and her death is recorded there as having occurred Aug. 29, 1714.
----------- -------------- --------------
Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
Page 11-12
Will of Sampson Mason
The 22nd Day of Oct. in the year of our Lord according to the English accompt one Thousand six hundred seventy and two.
Know all men by these p'sents that I Sampson Mason of Rehoboth in the Collonie of New Plymouth in New England, Cordwinder, being sicke in body, but through the Grace of my God of Good and p'fect form following; That is to say
first I give and bequeath my whole estate as well Recall as p'sonal to Mary my beloved wife; To have and to hold the same and every p'te thereof To the use of her the said Mary during her widdowood; onely excepting such Gifts and Legacyes as are heerin and heerafter bequeathed;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my eldest son Noah; either my house which is shortly to be built in Swansey, or that house wherin I doe Now dwell, That is to say that house which his Mother my said wife shall order him to take; and an equall proportion with all his brothers in all my lands within the severall Townships of Rehoboth and Swansey; and on the Northside of the Towne of Rehoboth; when hee shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; To the use of him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my second son Sampson Fifty acrees of land which is shortly to be layd out as my Lott on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; to have and to hold the said Fifty acrees; from the Time that hee shall attaine to one and twenty yeers of age; To him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my son Samuell that house which my said wife shall Choose for her owne p'ticulare use; with five and Twenty acreec of land where my said wife and the overseers of this my will heerafter Named shall see convenient: To have and to hold the said house and land from and after my said wifes decease; To him and his heires and assignes for ever:
Item. I give and bequeath unto my other six sonnes an equall right to and proportion of all my lands not alreddy bequeathed within athe severall Townships of Fehoboth and Swansey: and on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; whether the same or any p'te therof be devided or undevided; as it is or shall be layed out to the use of mee mine heires or assignes att any time heerafter; To have and to hold To them my said six sonnes; and every of them respectively; when they shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; and after the second Marriage of my said wife or her decease; to there sverall and Respective use of them and to the severall and Respective uses of theires and assignes for ever provided mever the less that whensoever every of my last mensioned six sons posess and Injoy an equall proportionall of land with my said sonnes Noah and Samuell; That the Remaining lands shallbe att my wifs dispose; and off my said overseers heerafter mensioned;
Item. I doe heerby declare that it is my last will and Testament; That every of my four daughters shall have such a portion of my estate both Reall and p'sonall as my said wife and the said overseers shall see meet and to be payed to every of them according to the order of my said wife and overseers;
Item. I doe heerby Nominate my said deare wife Mary sole executitrix of this my last will and Testament; and my beloved friends Mr. John Myles, Mr. Ja,es Brpwm amd my brother John Butterworth to be overseers thereof; desireing that they doe see the same accomplished and p'formed according to the true Intent and meaning thereof; In witness wherof I have heerunto putt my hand and seal the day and yeere first above written.

Signed & sealed in the p'sence
off Jonathan Fuller Sampson Mason
Jonantan Willmoth and a seal.
(Plymouth Colony Wills. Vol. 3, part 2, page 49.)
---------------- --------------- ---------------
From First Families of America Vol. 5
Page 773, Immigrant Ancestors
Sampson Mason (d 1667), from England to Dorchester, Mass., At Reboboth, 1657; Swansea, 1667; Shoemaker; m Mary Butterworth (d 1714)
---------------- --------------- --------------

[m2.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 12, Ed. 1, Tree #2528, Date of Import: Jan 27, 2000]

Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
From Page 6
Following extract from the History of the Baptists in America, compiled by the Reverend Isaac Backus. "Sampson Mason was a soldier in Cromwell's army and he came to America upon the turn of the times in England and settled in Rehoboth and his posterity are now as numerous as, perhaps those of any man who came to our country in his day" (Suffolk Co. Mass. Wills. Vol. 1, 2, Pages 288, 435).
From Page 7
The family of Sampson Mason consisted of his wife and three children but upon his removal to Rehoboth, John, the third child, was left in Dorchester to be brought up by John Gurnell or Gornell, a tanner of that town. The births of the ten younger children are recorded in Rehoboth and it is probable that they were born there. The elevnth child, Pelatiah, is recorded in Rehoboth with the statement that he was born near Providence Ferry, and it is probable that the father was then living on a tract of land on Watchemoket Neck, now East Providence, Rhode Island. In conveyances from one to another son and grandson of Sampson Mason, Mention is made of a tract of ninety-five acres of land on Watchemoket Neck, and also of smaller tract of eight acre with at house at theFerry, and it is possible that the family occupied one or the other of these places for a short; but the homestead was probably farther inland within the limits of the present town of Seekonk in Mass.
From Page 10
There is no evidence however that he removed to Swansea and his burial is recorded in Rehoboth, Sept. 15, 1676. His personal estate was large for his time and conveyances by his sons of property acquired through his bequests show an extensive real estate amounting to many hundreds of acres. During King Philip's War, which broke out shortly before his death, his widow contributed thirteen pounds, five shillings and ten pence, the ninth largest in the list of contributions from Rehoboth. She spent the latter part of her life with her daughter Mary who married Elder Ephraim Wheaton, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Swansea. He resided in Rehoboth and Mary Mason's will is dated in that town and her death is recorded there as having occurred Aug. 29, 1714.
----------- -------------- --------------
Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
Page 11-12
Will of Sampson Mason
The 22nd Day of Oct. in the year of our Lord according to the English accompt one Thousand six hundred seventy and two.
Know all men by these p'sents that I Sampson Mason of Rehoboth in the Collonie of New Plymouth in New England, Cordwinder, being sicke in body, but through the Grace of my God of Good and p'fect form following; That is to say
first I give and bequeath my whole estate as well Recall as p'sonal to Mary my beloved wife; To have and to hold the same and every p'te thereof To the use of her the said Mary during her widdowood; onely excepting such Gifts and Legacyes as are heerin and heerafter bequeathed;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my eldest son Noah; either my house which is shortly to be built in Swansey, or that house wherin I doe Now dwell, That is to say that house which his Mother my said wife shall order him to take; and an equall proportion with all his brothers in all my lands within the severall Townships of Rehoboth and Swansey; and on the Northside of the Towne of Rehoboth; when hee shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; To the use of him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my second son Sampson Fifty acrees of land which is shortly to be layd out as my Lott on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; to have and to hold the said Fifty acrees; from the Time that hee shall attaine to one and twenty yeers of age; To him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my son Samuell that house which my said wife shall Choose for her owne p'ticulare use; with five and Twenty acreec of land where my said wife and the overseers of this my will heerafter Named shall see convenient: To have and to hold the said house and land from and after my said wifes decease; To him and his heires and assignes for ever:
Item. I give and bequeath unto my other six sonnes an equall right to and proportion of all my lands not alreddy bequeathed within athe severall Townships of Fehoboth and Swansey: and on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; whether the same or any p'te therof be devided or undevided; as it is or shall be layed out to the use of mee mine heires or assignes att any time heerafter; To have and to hold To them my said six sonnes; and every of them respectively; when they shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; and after the second Marriage of my said wife or her decease; to there sverall and Respective use of them and to the severall and Respective uses of theires and assignes for ever provided mever the less that whensoever every of my last mensioned six sons posess and Injoy an equall proportionall of land with my said sonnes Noah and Samuell; That the Remaining lands shallbe att my wifs dispose; and off my said overseers heerafter mensioned;
Item. I doe heerby declare that it is my last will and Testament; That every of my four daughters shall have such a portion of my estate both Reall and p'sonall as my said wife and the said overseers shall see meet and to be payed to every of them according to the order of my said wife and overseers;
Item. I doe heerby Nominate my said deare wife Mary sole executitrix of this my last will and Testament; and my beloved friends Mr. John Myles, Mr. Ja,es Brpwm amd my brother John Butterworth to be overseers thereof; desireing that they doe see the same accomplished and p'formed according to the true Intent and meaning thereof; In witness wherof I have heerunto putt my hand and seal the day and yeere first above written.

Signed & sealed in the p'sence
off Jonathan Fuller Sampson Mason
Jonantan Willmoth and a seal.
(Plymouth Colony Wills. Vol. 3, part 2, page 49.)
---------------- --------------- ---------------
From First Families of America Vol. 5
Page 773, Immigrant Ancestors
Sampson Mason (d 1667), from England to Dorchester, Mass., At Reboboth, 1657; Swansea, 1667; Shoemaker; m Mary Butterworth (d 1714)
---------------- --------------- --------------

[m3.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 12, Ed. 1, Tree #2528, Date of Import: Jan 27, 2000]

Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
From Page 6
Following extract from the History of the Baptists in America, compiled by the Reverend Isaac Backus. "Sampson Mason was a soldier in Cromwell's army and he came to America upon the turn of the times in England and settled in Rehoboth and his posterity are now as numerous as, perhaps those of any man who came to our country in his day" (Suffolk Co. Mass. Wills. Vol. 1, 2, Pages 288, 435).
From Page 7
The family of Sampson Mason consisted of his wife and three children but upon his removal to Rehoboth, John, the third child, was left in Dorchester to be brought up by John Gurnell or Gornell, a tanner of that town. The births of the ten younger children are recorded in Rehoboth and it is probable that they were born there. The elevnth child, Pelatiah, is recorded in Rehoboth with the statement that he was born near Providence Ferry, and it is probable that the father was then living on a tract of land on Watchemoket Neck, now East Providence, Rhode Island. In conveyances from one to another son and grandson of Sampson Mason, Mention is made of a tract of ninety-five acres of land on Watchemoket Neck, and also of smaller tract of eight acre with at house at theFerry, and it is possible that the family occupied one or the other of these places for a short; but the homestead was probably farther inland within the limits of the present town of Seekonk in Mass.
From Page 10
There is no evidence however that he removed to Swansea and his burial is recorded in Rehoboth, Sept. 15, 1676. His personal estate was large for his time and conveyances by his sons of property acquired through his bequests show an extensive real estate amounting to many hundreds of acres. During King Philip's War, which broke out shortly before his death, his widow contributed thirteen pounds, five shillings and ten pence, the ninth largest in the list of contributions from Rehoboth. She spent the latter part of her life with her daughter Mary who married Elder Ephraim Wheaton, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Swansea. He resided in Rehoboth and Mary Mason's will is dated in that town and her death is recorded there as having occurred Aug. 29, 1714.
----------- -------------- --------------
Genealogy of the Sampson Mason family
Page 11-12
Will of Sampson Mason
The 22nd Day of Oct. in the year of our Lord according to the English accompt one Thousand six hundred seventy and two.
Know all men by these p'sents that I Sampson Mason of Rehoboth in the Collonie of New Plymouth in New England, Cordwinder, being sicke in body, but through the Grace of my God of Good and p'fect form following; That is to say
first I give and bequeath my whole estate as well Recall as p'sonal to Mary my beloved wife; To have and to hold the same and every p'te thereof To the use of her the said Mary during her widdowood; onely excepting such Gifts and Legacyes as are heerin and heerafter bequeathed;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my eldest son Noah; either my house which is shortly to be built in Swansey, or that house wherin I doe Now dwell, That is to say that house which his Mother my said wife shall order him to take; and an equall proportion with all his brothers in all my lands within the severall Townships of Rehoboth and Swansey; and on the Northside of the Towne of Rehoboth; when hee shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; To the use of him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my second son Sampson Fifty acrees of land which is shortly to be layd out as my Lott on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; to have and to hold the said Fifty acrees; from the Time that hee shall attaine to one and twenty yeers of age; To him and his heires and assignes for ever;
Item. I give and bequeath unto my son Samuell that house which my said wife shall Choose for her owne p'ticulare use; with five and Twenty acreec of land where my said wife and the overseers of this my will heerafter Named shall see convenient: To have and to hold the said house and land from and after my said wifes decease; To him and his heires and assignes for ever:
Item. I give and bequeath unto my other six sonnes an equall right to and proportion of all my lands not alreddy bequeathed within athe severall Townships of Fehoboth and Swansey: and on the Northsyde of the Towne of Rehoboth; whether the same or any p'te therof be devided or undevided; as it is or shall be layed out to the use of mee mine heires or assignes att any time heerafter; To have and to hold To them my said six sonnes; and every of them respectively; when they shall attaine to one and twenty years of age; and after the second Marriage of my said wife or her decease; to there sverall and Respective use of them and to the severall and Respective uses of theires and assignes for ever provided mever the less that whensoever every of my last mensioned six sons posess and Injoy an equall proportionall of land with my said sonnes Noah and Samuell; That the Remaining lands shallbe att my wifs dispose; and off my said overseers heerafter mensioned;
Item. I doe heerby declare that it is my last will and Testament; That every of my four daughters shall have such a portion of my estate both Reall and p'sonall as my said wife and the said overseers shall see meet and to be payed to every of them according to the order of my said wife and overseers;
Item. I doe heerby Nominate my said deare wife Mary sole executitrix of this my last will and Testament; and my beloved friends Mr. John Myles, Mr. Ja,es Brpwm amd my brother John Butterworth to be overseers thereof; desireing that they doe see the same accomplished and p'formed according to the true Intent and meaning thereof; In witness wherof I have heerunto putt my hand and seal the day and yeere first above written.

Signed & sealed in the p'sence
off Jonathan Fuller Sampson Mason
Jonantan Willmoth and a seal.
(Plymouth Colony Wills. Vol. 3, part 2, page 49.)
---------------- --------------- ---------------
From First Families of America Vol. 5
Page 773, Immigrant Ancestors
Sampson Mason (d 1667), from England to Dorchester, Mass., At Reboboth, 1657; Swansea, 1667; Shoemaker; m Mary Butterworth (d 1714)
---------------- --------------- -------------- 
MASON, Sampson (I38099)
 
9639 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. John's ancestry probably goes back to England where the Maulaverers ( an English Spelling) are one of the old & historic families of Yorkshire. 
MALAVERY, John (I37600)
 
9640 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. Sister to Judge Steere of Smithfield. 
STEERE, Phoebe (I55011)
 
9641 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. Took up land in Scituate as the first settler. " At a town meeting in ye town of Providence Feb. 28th, 1694, it is ordered that after the 1st day of April next, the first opportunity convenient, the surveyor may proceed to laying out the land on the west side of the seven mile line. During this year John Mathewson son of James Mathewson one of the proprietors, and progenitor of Hon. Elisha Mathewson, took land in this division at the head of Moswansicut pond and adjoining his other land on the east side of the line. He commenced preparations to build him a home."

2. John died very suddenly at the age of 45, leaving more than a thousand acres of land around the pond [Moshwansecut Pond, Scituate] to his family. He also held office as Lt.

3. " John was the first to leave Providence, and as an unmarried man he settled in the outlands, ... -- twelve and a half long miles away! ... He had a cave near the pond, and in that he established his first home. He had a beautiful view of the pond over which he could watch the setting of the sun from his cave. At night wolves came howling about his retreat, and he had an opening through which he could thrust his gun and shoot the beasts. ... John spent a number of years in his cave prior to " meeting his future wife, Deliverance.

4. "Administration to widow, Deliverance. INVENTORY: L353, 3s. viz: silver and paper money L78, 4s 7d. negro woman * L10, 2 guns, 4 oxen, 20 cows, 7 young cattle, mare, swine, small and great, rye, corn, apples, etc." * Must have been a slave.[matt3.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 18, Ed. 1, Tree #1356, Date of Import: Jul 4, 2000]

John Mathewson held the office of Lieutentant. On 22 Oct 1716 Adminstration to widow Deliverance Inventory 353 Pounds 3 Shilling. Viz Silver and Paper money 78 pounds 4 shillings 7 d. Negro women 10 pounds. 2 guns 4 oxen 20 cows 7 young cattle mare swine small and great Rye corn apples hay.
********************
Rhode Island Reading Room
An Historical Sketch of The Town of Scituate, R.I.

Published by Order of the Town Council Delivered in Scituate, Rhode Island
July 4, 1876 By C. C. Beaman
In 1710 some emigrants arrived from Scituate, Mass. In 1730 Scituate was set off from Providence as a distinct township. Tradition gives John Mathewson the credit of building the first white man's house -- if it may be so called -- in Scituate. It was a hovel or hut put up in the north-eastern part of the town, within a quarter of a mile of the Great Pond, Moswansicut, within a few rods of the boundaries of Scituate, Smithfield, Johnston and Gloucester, almost on the line of junction of the four towns. The place lies about six rods from the road, and is indicated by a depression and raised banks. It was six or eight feet square, four or five feet deep, and raised above the ground by logs and branches of trees, some three or four feet. There was only one way of entrance, and holes were left in the upper part, through which a gun might be pushed to shoot bears, wolves, foxes, wildcats or other animals that might approach with design to enter the premises. Tradition, handed down in the Mathewson families still resident in the neighborhood, further says: that Boston was at that time the nearest trading town, and thither, on foot, through Indian or other paths, John would make his occasional journeys, stopping at houses on the way. He made acquaintance with a Miss Malary at one of these houses where he stopped on his route, and offering marriage, was accepted. He built him a house a hundred yards or more from his cave, and cultivated a good farm. He died there, suddenly, aged about forty, leaving a widow and children. John, one of his sons, was the direct ancestor of the late Hon. Elisha Mathewson, senator in Congress.
Daniel, another son, when a boy of ten years, about the year 1700, was sent with a cart load of oak wood to Providence to sell. Two yokes of oxen and a horse were put in to draw the load over the rough and hilly road, and after driving all over the town to find a customer, he sold the load for five shillings, the most he could get. There were three houses only at that time on the north side of Westminster street, between the pumps and the forks of the road, by the bridge. Thomas Mathewson and others of this name came to settle round this pond, one of the most beautiful ponds in the State, and having good lands around it. Elder Samuel Winsor owned a tract a little farther east of the pond, and his lands were said to reach to Providence. John Waterman, Dean Kimball and others were neighbors. Mr. Stephen Smith kept tavern at the Four Corners, North Scituate, and as there was a great deal of teaming past his home, going to and returning from the furnaces of Smithfield and Glocester, to get iron ore at Cranston, his half-way house was well patronized. Daniel Mathewson, the boy already spoken of, lived to about 1776, when he died at an advanced age. Noah, the son of Daniel, died Sept. 17, 1824, aged 89 years, and was buried by the side of his parents on the family lot. His widow, Judith, deceased Jan. 28, 1827, aged 87 years. The house that Daniel built was occupied successively, after his death, by his son Noah and his grandson Daniel, who was living in 1856 in his 78th year, and gave me this information of his family. Its height was one story, with four rooms on the ground floor, and a cellar underneath. In the old stone fire-place were seen hanging from a piece of timber, placed horizontally, high up in the chimney, two very long iron hooks or trammels, five or six feet long, for hanging kettles and other vessels over the fire. These were hoisted or lowered by means of little holes in the upper pieces. They had no barns in those old times when this house was built, but there were little shanties or hovels where they stored many things. [angell1.FTW]

[malv1.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 18 Jul 2000]

1. Took up land in Scituate as the first settler. " At a town meeting in ye town of Providence Feb. 28th, 1694, it is ordered that after the 1st day of April next, the first opportunity convenient, the surveyor may proceed to laying out the land on the west side of the seven mile line. During this year John Mathewson son of James Mathewson one of the proprietors, and progenitor of Hon. Elisha Mathewson, took land in this division at the head of Moswansicut pond and adjoining his other land on the east side of the line. He commenced preparations to build him a home."

2. John died very suddenly at the age of 45, leaving more than a thousand acres of land around the pond [Moshwansecut Pond, Scituate] to his family. He also held office as Lt.

3. " John was the first to leave Providence, and as an unmarried man he settled in the outlands, ... -- twelve and a half long miles away! ... He had a cave near the pond, and in that he established his first home. He had a beautiful view of the pond over which he could watch the setting of the sun from his cave. At night wolves came howling about his retreat, and he had an opening through which he could thrust his gun and shoot the beasts. ... John spent a number of years in his cave prior to " meeting his future wife, Deliverance.

4. "Administration to widow, Deliverance. INVENTORY: L353, 3s. viz: silver and paper money L78, 4s 7d. Negro woman * L10, 2 guns, 4 oxen, 20 cows, 7 young cattle, mare, swine, small and great, rye, corn, apples, etc." * Must have been a slave. 
MATHEWSON, John (I38152)
 
9642 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[field1.FTW]

Early Town Records of the Town of Providence: Volume 3
[p.34] A Copie Whereof is as ffolloweth
Recorded these following:
the first day of June 1667

John Steere 
STEERE, John (I55010)
 
9643 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[hale.FTW]

7-Joseph Mason, (1-Sampson)
Born in Rehoboth, Mass, March 6, 1663; Married first, March 12, 1683, Anne Daggett, daughter of John and Anna (Sutton) Daggett. She was born in Rehoboth, the middle of August, 1653. Joseph Mason
married a second, Sept. 4, 1686, Lydia Bowen, daughter of Obadiah and Mary (Clifton) Bowen, she was born in Rehoboth, April 23, 1666. Joseph Mason held many offices in the town of Swansea and served as one of the Selectmen during the years 1704, 1705, 1706 and 1707. He served as Representative to the General Court of Mass. and in July of the year 1709 was ordained pastor of the Second Church of Swansea and so continued until his death. He was a shoemaker by trade.
A few years before his death the Province line was changed and the section of Swansea in which he lived was set off to Rhode Island. His will was therefore dated and recorded in Warren, Rhode Island,
which town, in greater part, was formed from territory taken from Swansea given to Rhode Island. He died May 19, 1748 and is buried in the old family cemetery on his son's homestead in Warren, a short
distance from the Mass. line. His widow, Lydia, died March 25, 1758.
----------------- ---------------- --------------- 
MASON, Joseph (I38081)
 
9644 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[ingram1.FTW]

http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal01235
Some say died 10 Dec 1363. Burke say married 1352. Earl of Ulster. Said that he died of food poisoning.

Lionel and Bianca had no children. 
CLARENCE, Lionel 'of Antwerp' Of (I02376)
 
9645 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[ingram1.FTW]

http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal03352
Celebrated with her husband for learning and literary taste. 
SAVOY, Beatrice Of (I17501)
 
9646 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[ingram1.FTW]

http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal1881
Berenger was the last and most illustrious of the Royal Proven┴al Counts; and, even had he not been the sovereign of the land of song, his own verses would have entitled him to a distinguised rank among the Troubadour poets. He was relatively impoverished count who could provide little dowry for his
daughters. 
BERENGAR, Raymond IV (I05749)
 
9647 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[ingram1.FTW]

[ed1.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 6, Ed. 1, Tree #4279, Date of Import: Jul 26, 2000]

Alexander Wignall on October 19, 1630 asked for and on May 18, 1631took the oath of freeman of Massachusetts. In both lists his name has the prefix of (Mr.) to show respect. He was either a scholar or a man of property. His name is next above Captain William Jennison, so perhaps they were associated.
It is believed he came over in the fleet with Winthrop and then returned home.
His daughter was: Elizabeth Wignall, who married Richard Ingraham on April 4, 1628.

Bibliography:
A Genealogical Dictionary of the First Settlers of New England, by Savage
Some Ancestor Lines, by Ramon Myers Tingley
New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Vol. 3, p.91

Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers
Volume 4
Ore, Arethusa, tuo Siculis confunditur undis.
page 544
Wignall, Alexander, is the name of one who ask. 19 Oct. 1630, to be adm. as freem. of Mass. and took the o. on 18 May foll. in both the lists hav. prefix of respect to show that he was either a scholar, or a man of property; yet so brief was his ojourn in our country, that we find not the place, where he sat down. Slight conject. may be rais. from the circumstance of his standing in ea. roll next above capt. William Jennison, that he was assoc. with that gent. but at Watertown he does not appear, nd the safest opin. is, that he came in the fleet with Winthrop, and that he went home soon.
---------
Massachusetts Census, 1790-1890:MA Early Census Index Four entries for Alexander Wignall, two reflect the individual who became a freeman 19 Oct 1630 (MAS1a3478048, MAS1a3478050) in 1630, the other two (MAS1a3478047, MAS1a3478049) became a freeman 18 May 1631
**********
www.mayflowerfamilies.com provides more details

Massachusetts Bay Colony
Freemen to take the Oath: 1630
Submitted by Janice Farnsworth *
Applied for Freeman Status, October 19th, 1630
What follows is the entire record of the Court of the session of October 19, 1630. The men that applied for freemen status were mostly arrived in 1630 with the Winthrop fleet and the Mary & John.
However, the earlier arrivals are also represented here, and this list contains many of the surviving settlers from the the Abigail and the Higginson fleet, as well as a few who came before 1628. (includes Mr. Alexander Wignall)
-------Massachusetts Bay Colony Oath of Freeman 1631-2
Names of such as took the Oath of Freemen - 18 May, 1631.--also includes Mr. Alexander Wignall
Mr. Alexander Wignall --- --- applied 19 Oct 1630 --- --- Freeman - 18 May, 1631 
WIGNAIL, Alexander (I61284)
 
9648 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Matthewson.FTW]

[matt2.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. " 1703, July 28 Hannah Field Mathewson Brown, widow of Henry Brown, gave receipt for movable estate, cattle, etc. to Richard and joseph Brown, the sons of late husband to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed."

2. " 1682 Exx. Hannah, wife. "To sone James, 120 acres. To sone Thomas, 41 A. To all sons equally my share of land beyond the Seven Mile Line. To son Zachariah, and the child unborn, if it be a son, my house and certain land, but if a daughter then all to remain to Zachariah. To wife, all movable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters." INVENTORY: L85,10s. viz: 20 loads provender. Indian corn, english corn, household goods, cattle, swine, 165, los, etc.

3. Had no children with Henry Brown.

4. Her great grandfather was the eminent astronomer John Field, who introduced into England the Copernican system, in 1557, against the opposition of scientists of the day.[matt4.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. " 1703, July 28 Hannah Field Mathewson Brown, widow of Henry Brown, gave receipt for movable estate, cattle, etc. to Richard and joseph Brown, the sons of late husband to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed."

2. " 1682 Exx. Hannah, wife. "To sone James, 120 acres. To sone Thomas, 41 A. To all sons equally my share of land beyond the Seven Mile Line. To son Zachariah, and the child unborn, if it be a son, my house and certain land, but if a daughter then all to remain to Zachariah. To wife, all movable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters." INVENTORY: L85,10s. viz: 20 loads provender. Indian corn, english corn, household goods, cattle, swine, 165, los, etc.

3. Had no children with Henry Brown.

4. Her great grandfather was the eminent astronomer John Field, who introduced into England the Copernican system, in 1557, against the opposition of scientists of the day.[matt3.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. " 1703, July 28 Hannah Field Mathewson Brown, widow of Henry Brown, gave receipt for movable estate, cattle, etc. to Richard and joseph Brown, the sons of late husband to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed."

2. " 1682 Exx. Hannah, wife. "To sone James, 120 acres. To sone Thomas, 41 A. To all sons equally my share of land beyond the Seven Mile Line. To son Zachariah, and the child unborn, if it be a son, my house and certain land, but if a daughter then all to remain to Zachariah. To wife, all movable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters." INVENTORY: L85,10s. viz: 20 loads provender. Indian corn, english corn, household goods, cattle, swine, 165, los, etc.

3. Had no children with Henry Brown.

4. Her great grandfather was the eminent astronomer John Field, who introduced into England the Copernican system, in 1557, against the opposition of scientists of the day.[mal1.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 18, Ed. 1, Tree #1356, Date of Import: Jul 4, 2000]

In 1658 Jan 27 he bought of Thomas Angell 5 acres on east side of Thomas Clemence land. In 1665 Feb 19, he had lot 92 in a division of lands. In 1668 Feb 24, he bought of John Brown and wife Mary 5 Acres S.W. side of Nanasqiatucket River. In 1679 Jul 1, Taxed 5 shillings. 1680 was Deupty. Will proved 1682 Oct 17.
" wife Hannah to son James 120 acres. To son Thomas 41 acres. To all sons equally my share of land beyond seven mile line. To son zachariah and child unborn if it be a son in my house and certain land, but if it be a daughter then all to remain to son Zachariah. To wife all removable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters. Inventory - 85 pounds 10 shillings Vig 20 loads proveden Indian and English corn. Household goods. Cattle and swine f 65.100"
1687 Sept 4. His widow taxed 3s and 2d. 1698 Sept 22 Henry in his will this date gave to his wife's daughter Lydia a heifer. In 1703, Hannah Brown, wife of Henry, gave receipt for movable estate cattle. To Richard and Joesph Brown the two sons of late husbands to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed, she being acquainted with the duties.[field1.FTW]

1. " 1703, July 28 Hannah Field Mathewson Brown, widow of Henry Brown, gave receipt for movable estate, cattle, etc. to Richard and joseph Brown, the sons of late husband to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed."

2. " 1682 Exx. Hannah, wife. "To sone James, 120 acres. To sone Thomas, 41 A. To all sons equally my share of land beyond the Seven Mile Line. To son Zachariah, and the child unborn, if it be a son, my house and certain land, but if a daughter then all to remain to Zachariah. To wife, all movable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters." INVENTORY: L85,10s. viz: 20 loads provender. Indian corn, english corn, household goods, cattle, swine, 165, los, etc.

3. Had no children with Henry Brown.

4. Her great grandfather was the eminent astronomer John Field, who introduced into England the Copernican system, in 1557, against the opposition of scientists of the day.In 1658 Jan 27 he bought of Thomas Angell 5 acres on east side of Thomas Clemence land. In 1665 Feb 19, he had lot 92 in a division of lands. In 1668 Feb 24, he bought of John Brown and wife Mary 5 Acres S.W. side of Nanasqiatucket River. In 1679 Jul 1, Taxed 5 shillings. 1680 was Deupty. Will proved 1682 Oct 17.

" wife Hannah to son James 120 acres. To son Thomas 41 acres. To all sons equally my share of land beyond seven mile line. To son zachariah and child unborn if it be a son in my house and certain land, but if it be a daughter then all to remain to son Zachariah. To wife all removable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters. Inventory - 85 pounds 10 shillings Vig 20 loads proveden Indian and English corn. Household goods. Cattle and swine f 65.100" 1687 Sept 4. His widow taxed 3s and 2d. 1698 Sept 22 Henry in his will this date gave to his wife's daughter Lydia a heifer. In 1703, Hannah Brown, wife of Henry, gave receipt for movable estate cattle. To Richard and Joesph Brown the two sons of late husbands to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed, she being
acquainted with the duties.[field2.FTW]

1. " 1703, July 28 Hannah Field Mathewson Brown, widow of Henry Brown, gave receipt for movable estate, cattle, etc. to Richard and joseph Brown, the sons of late husband to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed."

2. " 1682 Exx. Hannah, wife. "To sone James, 120 acres. To sone Thomas, 41 A. To all sons equally my share of land beyond the Seven Mile Line. To son Zachariah, and the child unborn, if it be a son, my house and certain land, but if a daughter then all to remain to Zachariah. To wife, all movable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters." INVENTORY: L85,10s. viz: 20 loads provender. Indian corn, english corn, household goods, cattle, swine, 165, los, etc.

3. Had no children with Henry Brown.

4. Her great grandfather was the eminent astronomer John Field, who introduced into England the Copernican system, in 1557, against the opposition of scientists of the day.In 1658 Jan 27 he bought of Thomas Angell 5 acres on east side of Thomas Clemence land. In 1665 Feb 19, he had lot 92 in a division of lands. In 1668 Feb 24, he bought of John Brown and wife Mary 5 Acres S.W. side of Nanasqiatucket River. In 1679 Jul 1, Taxed 5 shillings. 1680 was Deupty. Will proved 1682 Oct 17.

" wife Hannah to son James 120 acres. To son Thomas 41 acres. To all sons equally my share of land beyond seven mile line. To son zachariah and child unborn if it be a son in my house and certain land, but if it be a daughter then all to remain to son Zachariah. To wife all removable goods and cattle at her disposal for daughters. Inventory - 85 pounds 10 shillings Vig 20 loads proveden Indian and English corn. Household goods. Cattle and swine f 65.100" 1687 Sept 4. His widow taxed 3s and 2d. 1698 Sept 22 Henry in his will this date gave to his wife's daughter Lydia a heifer. In 1703, Hannah Brown, wife of Henry, gave receipt for movable estate cattle. To Richard and Joesph Brown the two sons of late husbands to whom she had committed the office of executor to which she had been appointed, she being
acquainted with the duties. 
FIELD, Hannah (I21986)
 
9649 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

[Matthewson.FTW]

[matt2.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[matt3.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[matt4.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]

1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[field1.FTW]

1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was
supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[angell1.FTW]

[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 18 Jul 2000]

1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards." 
Family F05204
 
9650 [Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]

http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal01364
Reigned 1199-1216. Signed Magna Carta in 1215 at Runnymede. His reign saw renewal of war with Phillip II Augustus of France to whom he has lost several continental possesions including Normandy by 1205. He came into conflict with his Barons and was forced to Sign the Magna Carta. His later repudiation of the charter led to the first barons war 1215-17 during which John died. Burke says he was born in 1160. King of Ireland 1177, Count of Mortain 1189, Earl of Gloucester.Called Lackland because by the time he was born, his older brothers' inheritances had been decided, and there was little left for him (Warren, King John, pg 28). Barber, The Devil's Crown, pg 53 states: that "no provision was made for John, who, born nine years after the last son's birth, was too young to be considered in an age when infant mortality was very high." 
ENGLAND, John 'Lackland' King Of (I21347)
 

      «Prev «1 ... 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 Next»