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1  Moore, Edward Proctor (I3845)
 
2

1 March 1652
[Summary] Roger Reynolds of Llangattocke Llyngoed Co. Mon. yeoman and Jane his wife and John Hanbury of the same place gent and Catherine his wife to Edward Morgan of Llangattocke gent.
BARGAIN AND SALE £324 Messuage wherein Roger now dwells with all appurtenances situate in Llangattocke between the highway leading from Campston towards the house of Mary Powell widow, the highway leading from the house of Humphrey Taylor towards the house of Roger Reynolds; also parcel of land called Kevenn Craddocke Isha with all parcels of lying in Llangattock between the brook called Full brooke, the highway leading from a place called Castell Coch towards Llangattocke Church, the land of Arnold Davies the glebe lands there, the lands of Catherine Lacy widow and the lane leading from the house wherein Henry Pritchard now dwells towards the mill of William Prichard, also cottage wherein John Hanbury now dwells with appurtenances situate in Langattocke between the highway leading from Llangattocke Church towards Llanvaynes Wood, the lands of Edward Morgan and the highway leading from the house of Mary Powell widow towards Llangattock Church.
(JCH 0651)Easter 1652
[Summary] Roger Reynolds and Jane his wife and John Hanbury and Katherine his wife to Edward Morgan gent.
FINAL CONCORD (Common Bench) One messuage, 3 cottages, 26 acres land, 12 acres meadow, 12 acres pasture with appurtenances in Llangattock Llingoed. £41.
(JCH 0652: see also Feet of Fines, Monmouthshire, Easter, 1652) 
Hanbury, John of Usk Gent (I2557)
 
3

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/e/g/e/Robert-W-Egee/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-1871.html
Will of William Stinson:
In the nam of God Amen this tenth Day of November Anno Domnic one thousand saven Houndred and sixty nine and In the tenth year of his majsteys Rign I William Stinson of Georgetown within the County Lincoln and Province of the Masscutsset Bay In NewEngland yeoman Beanig much Indisposed In Boodey But of Parfet mind
Itam I Bequeth to my Beloved Daughter Jean five Shillings and Six Sheepe
Iatem I Bequath to my Beloved Dughter Margrat one yok of young oxon of threa years old and five Shillings
Itam I Bequath to my Beloved Daughtar Marcy Six Shillings and Six Sheepe
Iatem I Bequath to my Bloved Son John Stinson on Sarten track or pearsell of Land on Arowsick Island Butted and Bounded as folloeth viz villes march on the west on the South By Lott No'r ninteen & on the Est by the Back Riverr Beaing part of Lott nomber twintey twintey on & Lott nobr twintey two now In his Posetion I furder Give unto my Son John another Sarten track or Parsell of Land Bounded as folloeth viz Bouned on the Est By villes march on the South By Lot noumber ninteen on the north By Lott nombr twentey one Runing west towards Kenabek River as far as the Senter of the Great Lage on the East Side of the fresh water pond on Arowsick Island the above money Bequethed to Be payd In Six months after my Desses
Item I Bequeth unto my Beloved Son James Stinson one milch Cow and Six pounds Six and Eght Lawfull money to pe payd to him out of my Esteat that I Bequeth to my Son William Stinson
Itam I Bequath to my Beloved Daughter Ann twintey Six pounds thirteen Shillms and Eght Penc Lawfull money to be payd unto hir in three years from the Day of my Burell out of my Esteat that I Leave to my Son William Stinson
Item I Leave and Bequath to my Beloved wife Elizeabeth Stinson on half of all my Chatels and all my Sheepe not disposed of Befor Lickwise all my houshold furniter my Beeds and Beiden
Itam I Bequeath to my Beloved Son John Stinson on Lott of march at a plies Called Bokers point In the Bak River on Arowsick Island which Lott of March Blongs to Lott numbr twintey of up Land on said Island
Itam I Bequeth to my Beloved Son William Stinson all all the Remeander of of my Reall and personall Esteat on aRowSick Island not Disposed of Before viz my Intrist In three Lotts of Land upland viz Lot No twintey twintey one & twintey two with on Lott of march at Bokers point In the Back River Beaing the westermost Lott of two Laieng ther & one half Lott of march In the mill Creek with on half of my Chatels not Disposed of Befor to him his hairs and assigns forEver as a Esteat of Inherintenc
I Bequath and Give unto my said Son William my fishing Sconer now Laieng In Kenbeck River
It furder Is my will and plesuer that my Seaid Son William Stinson pay may Daughter Ann the above twintey Six pounds thirteen Shillings 8d willed to her as above out of my Esteat Left to him and all the Depts that I ow
It Is my furder will and Plesuer that my Sead Son William Stinson and my Brother John Stinson Esq whom I apoint and ordean my Sole Executors of this my Last will and testment and I do hearbey Disanule and Revok all former wills and tistments or Bequathments By me In Eneys ways mead By me Before this Raetifieing and Confirming this and no other to be my Last will and testmint In witness whereof I have Sett my hand and Sell this tinth Day of November Anno Domina on thousand Saven hundred and Sixtey nine and In the tenth year of his majsteys Rign

William Stinson
Charles Snipe
James Drummond
William Sullivan
the fifth sixth seventh and part of the Eght Lines In the Scond page was Rased Befor Singen and Selling this will
Lincoln Sis Georgetown Novmber 10 1769
William Stinson acknowlidg this his Last will and Testment to be his ack and Deed Before me John Stinson Justies Peacs
Probated 8 Aug., 1770 . [I, 177-8.]
Inventory by Charles Snipe , Daniel Mcfaden and James Drummond, Jr. , all of Georgetown , 29 Oct., 1770 , £515:7:4. [I, 213.] Amos Pinkham , late of Bristol . William McClain , of Bristol , Adm'r, 13 Sep., 1769 . [I, 179.] William Martin and Jacob Dockendorff . sureties.

Inventory by William Martin , Jacob Duckendorff and Thomas Johnston , all of Bristol, 5 Ap., 1770 , £98:3:10. [I, 189.]
Samuel Davis , late of a place called Freetown . Moses Davis , of Newbury Port , Adm'r, 20 June, 1769 . [I, 176.] Nathan Gove and Samuel Goodwin , sureties.
Thomas Perrin , late of Pownalborough . Mathias Smith , of Tisbury , Adm'r, 14 Aug., 1769 . [I, 180.] Samuel Goodwin and Samuel Goodwin, Jr. , sureties

Inventory by Samuel Goodwin , Robert Twycross and William Silvester , 21 Aug., 1769 , £173:16:1:0. [I, 1935.] Charles Cushing and Robert Twycross , commissioners to examine claims. [III, 3.] Account filed May, 1773 . [III, 4.] Moses Grele , late of the River Kennebeck . Moses Grele , residing at the River Kennebeck , Adm'r, 12 May, 1769 . [I, 180.] Roger Chase and Mathew Chase , sureties.
Philip Call , late of Pownalborough . John Call . of Pownalborough , Adm'r, 18 Aug., 1769 . [I, 181.]

Inventory by Samuel Goodwin , Robert Twycross and Mathias Smith , 24 Aug. 1770 , £264:5:2. [I, 224.] Account filed 12 Feb., 1772 . [I, 232.] 
Stinson, William (I3184)
 
4

Note: "Died Mrs. Sally Dyer, aged 27, wife of Mr. Joshua Dyer".(Portland Gazette)
buried in the cemetery behind the Hanna House in E Sullivan. [AWM] ============================================ dau. of: MARY ODIORNE, daughter of William (11), born (???); died at Groton, N.H., in 1792. She married Amos Ames of Groton, and had children; viz.,-- 1. Sarah, who married Joshua Dyer of Sullivan, Me., and died, November, 1801, aged twenty-six years. (Genealogy of the Odiorne Family, Page 46.... Odiorne.doc)) Sources Source S443 Title: Early American Newspapers, Series I, 1690-1876 Publication: NEHGS Abbreviation: Early American Newspapers, Series I, 1690-1876 Note: NS123873
Source Media Type: Newspaper Master Listing Source: Y

Note that Mary supposedly had d. Mary in 1790 according to Odiorne genealogy

The following shows that a sister of Mary Odiorne married a well known man who lived in Groton MA 1778-1782. It suggests that Mary may have lived with Mehitable and James (?) and met Amos Ames somewhere in the process. Pure speculation, but its not a coincidence that we have a Groton, MA-Odiorne link here.

Another note. In Groton, MA records, an Odiorne (Mehitable/Hetty) married James Sullivan (1 Apr 1781).
And this from the Groton Hist. Series

Hon. Richard Sullivan died in Cambridge, 11 December, 1861, aged 82 years. He was the third son of Hon. James and Mehitable (Odiorne) Sullivan, and was born in Groton, Mass., 17 July, 1779. His father was born in Berwick, Me., 22 April, 1744. He was a lawyer by profession, and began practice in Georgetown, Me. ; but soon afterwards removed to Biddeford, Me. In February, 1778, he removed to Groton, Mass. ; and, in 1782, he removed from Groton to Boston. He was a judge of the Supreme Court, and attorney-general of Massachusetts. In 1807, he was chosen governor of the state; was re-elected in 1808, and died while in ofBce, 10 December, 1808. Mr. Sullivan's mother was the daughter of William Odiorne, a ship-builder, of Durham, N. H., where she was born 26 June, 1748; and died in Boston, 26 January, 1786.

Further note on Mary (12/14). A diary of William Nutting exists from Groton, MA that reports absolutely clearly that the wife of Amos Ames Jr was buried 29 Jul, 1787 in Groton after church. This may be, probably is, Mary Odiorne, contradicting other sources. It is so specific and "first hand" however, that it is hard not to accept.
 
Odiorne, Mary [?] (I623)
 
5
date 18 Dec 1895, Port Huron, MI 
Ames, Bessie A (I1536)
 
6
http://kinnexions.com/smlawson/spencer.htm#Whitbread

Extreme optimists make her Eleanot Radcliffe, but this is unlikely, though the basis of a fantastic RD

http://genforum.genealogy.com/whitbread/messages/106.html 
Hill, Eleanor (I1515)
 
7
http://remleml.com/family/source.php?sid=S65&ged=Elder_public4.ged

*Derehaugh N.E.H.G.R. pt.1
Author /Battle/, Robert
Publication New England Historical and Genealogical Register, BET 2001 AND 2002

Note The New England Historical and Genealogical Register
N.E.H.G.R. (accessed at Newberry Library, NL oF 1 .N56)
The English Ancestry of Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton
by Robert Battle (pt.1 & pt.2)
v.155 (2001 p.367-390 (pt.1)
v.156 (2002) p.39-61 (pt.2)
[excerpts of below....]
[me... notes by me will be prefaced with "me", also, since I am
unable to show superscripts with this simple text, I have decided to
show ancestral designations (i.e. F, D, E, etc) within brackets. So,
whereas Robert [superscript D] Derehaugh, would be Robert [D]
Derehaugh]

The English Ancestry of Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton
by Robert Battle
v.155
p.367
"The Ancestry of John Stratton of Shotley, Suffolk, husband and
father of the Great Migration immigrants Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton,
John Stratton, Elizabeth (Stratton) Thorndike, and Dorothy Stratton,
has long been known. [1] However, the ancestry of his wife has never
been similarly investigated. Accounts of the family regularly assign
her the surname Derehaugh or Dearhaugh [2] from the following entry
in Lechford's notebook:

Anne Stratton of Salem in New England widdowe John Stratton of the
same gent John Thorndike of the same gent and Elizabeth his wife and
Dorothy Stratton of the same spinster make a letter of Attorney to
Captaine Edward Gibons of Boston in N E and Robert Stileman of London
merchant to demand receive and recover of and from John Thurston of
Hockston in the County of Suff Esqr Executor of the last will &
testament of Mrs Mary Dearhaugh late of Barringham in the County of
Suffolke widdowe deceased mother of the said Anne Stratton and
grandmother of the said John Elizabeth and Dorothy All such Legacyes
as are now due unto them by the said last will & Testament. 19 Julii
1641 [3]

While this entry offers some tantalizing clues to the identity of
Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton, no one appears to have pursued them. This
article is intended as a first step in that direction; hopefully,
more research into her antecedents will result.

[me, note by author] .....
[1] As early as 1908 an account of his ancestry was published
(Harriet Russel Stratton, A Book of Strattons, 2 vols. [New York,
1908], 1: 43-61). Accounts of this line also appeared in The Essex
Institute Historical Collections 54 (1918): 177-80 and in the
Register 135 (1981): 287-90. An expanded version appeared in Gary
Boyd Roberts, The Royal Descents of 500 Immigrants to the American
Colonies or the United States (Baltimore, 1993), 425-6.

[2] She is named "Ann Dearbaugh" and incorrectly called the wife of
John Stratton [Jr.] in the Register 131 (1977): 210.

[3] Edward Everett Hale Jr, ed., Note-Book Kept by Thomas Lechford,
Esq., Lawyer, in Boston, Massachusetts Bay, from June 27, 1638 to
July 29, 1641 (Cambridge, Mass., 1885: repr. Camden, Me., 1982), 427.

p.368

Identification of Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton

The Lechford entry above provides two main leads to pursue. First,
it gives a place to begin looking for records of the family, namely
Badingham [4] and the surrounding parishes. Second, it indicates the
existence of a will with "Mrs. Mary Dearhaugh" of Badingham as
testatrix, John Thurston of Hoxne [5] as executor, and children and
grandchildren of this Mary as legatees.

A transcript of the parish records of Badingham was examined, and
the following items of interest extracted [6]

Baptisms

Derehaugh/Deraw [7] entries
8 Nov 1541 Joan, dr. of Thos.
19 Jan 1546/7 Mary, dr. of Thos.
23 Mar 1551/2 George, s. of Thos.
15 Jul 1556 Reginald, s. of John
1558 [1557?] Wm. s. of John
2 Jun 1581 Mary, dr. of Wm. & Mary
13 May 1582 Edmund s. of Wm. & Mary
15 Sep 1583 Alice, dr. of Wm. & Mary
2 Jan 1585/6 John, s. of Wm. & Mary
26 Feb 1586/7 Susan, dr. of Wm. & Mary

Stratton entries
8 Nov 1604 John, s. of John & Anne
8 Jan 1605/6 Thos. s. of John & Anne
28 Apr 1607 Wm. s. of John & Anne
13 Feb 1611/2 Anne
4 Apr 1615 Antony, s. of John, gent.

Burials

Derehaugh/Deraw entries;
28 Feb 1540/1 Isabel, dr. of Thos.
26 Sep 1553 Thomas
18 Jul 1556 Reginald, s. of John
5 Apr 1559 John
4 Sep 1610 William, gent.
26 Apr 1619 Thomas, gent.
4 Mar 1621/2 Mary, gentlewoman

no Stratton entries

[4] "Barringham" is a variant of Badingham.

[5] "Hockston" is a variant of Hoxne

[6] Badingham parish register transcripts, 1538-1700 [FHL #993,217
item 4] According to the transcribers introduction, the first
recorded marriage is in 1596; there is some indication that pages
containing earlier marriages were lost. There are also gaps (or
probably gaps) in every category from April 1584 to April 1585, from
September 1588 (burials from 1574) to April 1596, and throughout
1627.

[7] Both spellings are entered together in the transcription (which
is alphabetically arranged within each category) with no indication
as to which spelling went with each entry.

p.369

Marriages

Derehaugh entry:
16 Aug 1608 John Blome & Mary Derehaugh
no Stratton entries

The parishes surrounding Badingham are Bruisyard, Cransford,
Dennington, Framlingham, Great Glemham, Haveningham, Laxfield,
Parham, and Peasenhall. The parish records available for all of these
at the Family History Library in Salt Lake City (FHL) were searched
for Derehaughs, but none were found [8]........

[8] ........
[9] ........
[10] ........
[11] ........
[12] ........

p.370
........
So, while the baptisms of some of Anne (Derehaugh) Stratton's
children were discovered in Badingham, no baptismal or marriage
record for Anne herself was found (though with the gaps in the
baptismal records in Badingham, that is perhaps not surprising,
assuming that she was indeed baptized there.)
The search for the will referred to in the Lechford entry was more
successful. The will of Mrs. Mary Derehaugh of Hoxne [13] (dated 3
July 1619 and probated 14 Mary 1621/2) was recorded in the
Archdeaconry Court of Suffolk. [14] In it she made bequests to her
children Samuel Derehaugh, Susan Derehaugh (unmarried), Bridget
Derehaugh (unmarried), and four unnamed daughters (who by
implication, were married when the will was written) She also made
several bequests to her grandchildren. Most importantly, she
appointed her nephews John Thurston [15] of Hoxne and William Rolfe
of Hadleigh executors.
In every particular this will matches the specifications of the will
mentioned in Lechford's notebook. The fact that William Rolfe (the
other executor) was not included in the letter of attorney is easily
explained by the fact that he died shortly after the will was
probated; according to the Hadleigh parish records, William Rolfe,
Esquire, was buried there 25 April 1624. [16] Ironically, John
Thurston himself died shortly before the letter of attorney was
written; according to the Hoxne parish records, he was buried there 2
April 1640 [17] Probably word of his death had not reached Anne and
her children in Massachusetts.
As further evidence that this is indeed the will referred to in
Lechford, the will of Samuel Derehaugh of Peasenhall, Suffolk (dated
2 February 1622/2 and probated 24 April 1627) made reference to his
brother-in-law, John Stratton, and his goddaughter, Mary Stratton,
along with (among others) his mother "Mary Derroh" the executors of
his mother's will, "John Thurston of Hockston Esquire" and "William
Rofe of Hadlye Esquire" his unmarried sisters "Bridgett Deroh" and
"Susann Deeroh" and his total of "ffive sisters." [18]

[13] In it she called herself the widow of William Derehaugh of
Badingham, gent.

[14] Archdeaconry of Suffolk W57/109 [FHL #96,954]; also extracted at
pp. 157-58 of Marion E. Allen, Wills of the Archdeaconry of Suffolk
1620-1624 (Suffolk Records Society 31 [1989[). There are two
important errors in the transcription. The first of these is that
instead of "nephew John Thruston of Hoxne & William Rolfe of
Hadleigh" in should read "nephews John Thruston..." (the status of
both men as nephews being clear in the original will) The second
error is that instead of "five daughters" it should read "six
daughters" (due probably to the partial fading of the letters "sixe"
was mistaken for "five")

[15] Spelled "Thruston" in the will in question.

[16] Hadleigh parish registers, 1558-1877 [FHL #919,574]

[17] Hoxne parish register transcripts, 1548-1753 [FHL #991,942]

[18] Consistory Court of Norwich 131 & 153 Traver [FHL #94,940] See
below for a more complete abstract.

p.371

The Derehaugh Family

The Derehaugh family was never a numerous one. [19] All of the
people found bearing the name from the 16th century on are
demonstrably related. [20] and the last known bearer of the name
(James Derehaugh of Gedgrave, 9.viii below) died in 1633. The
Derehaugh family has only survived in the female line. [21]
In the latter half of the 16th century down through the first
quarter of the 17th century there were two main branches of this
family: those at Colston Hall in Badingham (styled variously "of
Badingham" and "of Colston Hall"), Suffolk, and those at Gedgrave
manor in Orford, Suffolk. They were apparently of the same stock (and
are represented as such below), as they both used the same arms; [22]
moreover, in the will of Francis Derehaugh of Gedgrave reference was
made to Thomas Derehaugh of Badingham as a potential legatee. [23]

[19] ........
[20] ........
[21] ........
[22] ........
[23] ........

p.372

The Derehaugh family resided in Suffolk from at least the 14th
century, and perhaps took it's name from a local landmark. A 1300
extent of the manor of Colston in Badingham included the place names
"Derhogheswent" and "Derhaghesway."[24]
.......
Probably related to these people was the first of the readily-
traceable line:

1. Robert [F] Derehaugh, born say 1420; died between 20 April and 19
May 1473 (from the dates of his will). He married (perhaps 2nd) Alice
(__) Puntyng, who survived him.

[me, note 23 continues here]
[24] ........
[25] ........
[26] ........
[27] ........
[28] ........
[29] ........

p.373

The will of Robert Derehaugh of Badingham was dated 20 April 1473
and probated 19 May 1473. [30] In it he named his wife Alice, his
wife's children William Puntyng and John Puntyng, his daughters
Elizabeth and Alice (no surnames), his son John Derehaugh, this John
Derehaugh's sons Robert Derehaugh (1st son) and John Derehaugh, Jr.,
(2nd son), Agnes Derehaugh (no relationship stated), Cecilie Gosselyn
(no relationship stated), and John Cutler (no relationship stated).
The executors were his wife Alice, his son John, and Robert Bayfoot.
The Suffolk parishes of Badingham, Bruisyard, Rendham, and Cransford
all received mention.

Children of Robert [F] Derehaugh (order uncertain): [31]
2. i. John [E] Derehaugh.
ii. Elizabeth Derhaugh [sic], alive 20 April 1473 (when she was named
in her father's will); nothing further known.
iii. Alice Derehaugh, alive 20 April 1473; nothing further known.

2. John [E] Derehaugh (Robert [F]), born say 1445; will dated 26
January 1496 and probated 10 June 1497; married Margaret ____, who
survived him. In John's will (transcribed below) he named "Robt my
yonger son" and "Robt myn older son." By implication, both of these
sons were by the same wife, as there was provision for the then-
living mother of each son (unless, of course, a "step-mother" meaning
was intended) the fact that John Derehaugh left bequests to the high
altars of Bruisyard, Badingham and Cransford probably indicates that
he had associations with each of those parishes.
The will of John Derehaugh reads as follows (emphasis added):

In dei nomine Amen Anno dom millmo cccclxxxxvj xxvj die mensi
Januarii I John Derehawe beyng of hoole mynde bequeth my soule to
allmyghty god & to our lady saynt Marye and to all the seynts in
hevyn And my body to be buryed in the cherch of saynt John in
Badyngham Also I bequeth to the hey Awter of the said cherch v s Also
I bequeth to the sayd cherch for my buryell vj s viij d Also I
bequeth to the hey Awter of brusyZerd iij s iiij d Also I bequeth to
the heye Awter of Cranesford iij s iiij d Also I bequeth to the
Conent [Convent] of BrusyZerd vj s viij d Itm I bequeth to the hey
weye [highway] of Resenhale callyd prests hill whan they be gyn
[begin] to make it v s Also I will that myn executors shall fynde a
prest seculer to syng for my soule & for the soulys of my frendys in
the paryshe cherch of Badyngham be [by] the space of oon Hoole yere
Also the close called Reydons [32] I will that Robt my yonger son
have it terme of his lyff after the decesse of his mother And if the
said Robt decesse before his mother of with out yssue laufully
begotyn of his body than the said close called Reydons to remayne to
Robt

[30] Arcdeaconry of Suffolk R2/241 [FHL #96,905]. A less-complete
copy of the will is directly across the page from it (R2/242).

[31] All or some may have been his children by Alice (___) Puntyng,
but given that John had children by the time Robert made his will, it
seems more probable that John at least was by a prior marriage.

[32] This piece of land in Badingham called "Reydons" also appeared
int he wills and/or IPMs of [3] Robert [D] Derehaugh, [4] Thomas [C]
Derehaugh, [6] John [B] Derehaugh, [8] William [A] Derehaugh, and
[8.vii] Thomas Derehaugh (see below)

p.374

Derehawe the older after the decesse of his mother and to his issue
Also I bequeth to the sayd Robt the younger my keen [kine] & my horse
Also I bequethe to Elizabeth Derehawe my goddowghter v markes of
laufull mony whan she comyth to laufull age of maryage and yf the
said Elyzabeth decesse or she com to maryage then the said v markes
to remayne to hyr sistyr Margarett to be paide in forme foresaid Also
I bequeth to every godchilde of myn beyng alyff xij d Also I will
that Robt myn older son have the profyght of my landes the which I
have I have [sic] be copy in Colston courte & BrusyZerde which
Margarett my wyff during hyr lyff [&] remaynder of the said londes
after the decesse of my said wyff Margarett be to my foresaid sone
Robt the older and to the heyres of his body laufully begotyn and for
[f_te] of heyres to hys assignes Also I will that the residue of my
godds movebill & dunmevabill [movable & unmovable] be at the
disposicon of myn executorys Whom I make and ordeyn Margarett my wyff
& Robt my son ye older [33]

Children of John [E] and Margaret ( ___ ) Derehaugh:

3. i. Robert [D] Derehaugh.
ii. John Derehaugh, b. by 20 April 1473 (when he was named in the
will of Rober [F] Derehaugh [above]); not named in his father's will;
nothing further known
iii. Robert Derehaugh "the younger", named in his father's will
(though not in his grandfather's will [see above], so probably born
after 20 April 1473); nothing further known.

3. Robert [D] Derehaugh (John [E], Robert [F]), born by 20 April 1473
(when he was named in his grandfather Robert [F] Derehaugh's will);
will dated 21 April 1524 (no probate recorded); married Margaret ___,
who was alive when Robert's will was written. While it is not
entirely certain whether this was Robert "the older" or "the
younger", it seems probable from the provisions of John [E
]Derehaugh's will as well as his own that he was the elder son of
that name (and certainly a son of Margaret)
Robert Derehaugh appeared as an executor in the wills of Richard
Russell of Badingham (13 May 1505-18 October 1507)[34] Robert Arteyse
of Badingham (16 May 1505-18 October 1507),[35] John Thurston of
Rendham (12 August 1519-17 June 1522),[36] and Margaret (___) Kerych
of Badingham (13 Jun 1523-8 July 1523).[37] He was also one of the
witnesses to the will of Edmund Pe(e)rs of Badingham (27 January 1522-
30 March 1523[38] Robert styled himself "of Brosyard" (modern
Bruisyard) in his will [39] in which he also

[33] Consistory Court of Norwich 128 Typpes [FHL #94,868]; emphasis
added; all superscript and subscript abbreviations spelled out. Paul
C. Reed helped decipher some of the more difficult portions of the
script.

[34] ........
[35] ........
[36] ........
[37] ........
[38] ........

[39] Note "Suffolk in 1524, Being the Return for a Subsidy Granted in
1523", Suffolk Green Books, 10 (Woodbrige, 1910), 277, 419

p.375

indicated that he held Colston Hall in Badingham (by copy) jointly
with Margaret his mother.

"I Robert Derhaughe of Brosyard" [Bruisyard], Suffolk; dated 21
April 1524; to be buried in the church or churchyard of Brosyard; 3
shillings and 4 pence to [the high altar of] Brosyard; 12 pence to
the high altar of Badingham; various pious bequests and provisions
for the poor; to son Thomas Colston Hall with appurtenances, "whiche
I did hold by copy... joyntely with margarett my mother"; provision
for wife Margaret; to son Thomas the lease of "certen landes called
Saxhins malkyns & Throwers" after the next feast of St. Michael the
Archangel with the provision that he pay for a priest to sing for
Robert's soul; to wife the tenements called "pies & Allardy & my
close called Joyes" while unmarried; when wife dead or remarried " my
sayd lande called pyes" to son Thomas and Allardy and Joyes to son
Robert; to wife "my tenement in Brosyard that I dwell yn with a
ground called Botelly & my close called Reydons"; the same (with the
exception of "Reydons") to son Robert when wife dead; "my seyd land
called Rydons" to son Thomas when wife dead; to son Thomas the lease
of "a close called Rydyns in pesynhale" [Peasenhall; not same as
previous, which was in Badingham]; son Thomas to pay 3 pounds toward
the education of [testator's] daughter's son Thomas Jacob at the
discretion of Humphrey Wingfield, Esq.; to each son 6 silver spoons;
to "my doughter" 2 silver spoons; 2 milk cows "at Edward Crispes of
Badyngham" to wife's servant "Thomasyn Siple"; 2 milk cows at the
same place to godson Robert Cady; to son Robert certain money owed to
the testator; to son Robert 10 milk cows "that humfrey Large of
Pesynale hath of myn"; residue at descretion of executors; executors
wife Margaret and son Robert; witnessed by the parish priest, Robert
[Daruprd?], John Shermyn, Robert Hartes, Jr., and George Hadyng. [40]

Children of Robert [D] and Margaret (____) Derehaugh (order
uncertain) [41]
4. i. Thomas [C] Derehaugh
5 ii. Robert Derehaugh
iii. Agnes Derehaugh, d. after 10 April 1532; [42] m. before 21 April
1524 William Bradlaugh alias Jacob. [43]
Child: 1. Thomas Bradlaugh alias Jacob [44]

[40] Extracted from Consistory Court of Norwich 178 Briggs [FHL
#94,877]

[41] The uncertainty lies in the order of Agnes relative to her two
brothers. From the provisions of this Robert's will it is evident
that Thomas was the elder son.

[42] ........

[43] They were married (with at least one child) when Robert [D]
Derehaugh's will was written (see above)

[44] ........

p.376
4. Thomas [C] Derehaugh (Robert [D], John [E], Robert [F]), born say
1500; buried in Badingham 26 September 1553; [45] married Alice ___.
[46] In 1555 Thomas "Rowse" granted "Alice Dero, widow, her heirs and
assigns" "the site of the manor of Bedfeld, co. Suffolk, and all
lands belonging thereto in the tenure of Robert Keryche" [47] Alice
married (2nd) Bartholomew Parmitter on 28 April 1556 in
Fressingfield, Suffolk. [48]

[me, note 44 continued here]

[45] According to his IPM he died 30 September of that year [PRO C
142/104/97]; the same date is given in the IPM of his son George
[PRO C 142/179/79 and WARD 7/18/105]

[46] She was called "Alice" [no surname] in Davy's Suffolk families
at folios 309-10, and "Susan da. of Willm Clipesby of C. in Norf." at
folio 314 (confusing her with the first wife of [7] Edward
Derehaugh). "Davy's Suffolk families" is David Elisha Davy's
collection of "Pedigrees of the families of Suffolk, with historical
illustrations," alphabetically arranged in 43 volumes in the British
Library (Add. 19114-19156). His compiled pedigree of "Derehaugh of
Badingham" appears on folios 309-10 of Add. 19126; his compiled
pedigree of "Derehaugh of Gedgrave" appears on folios 311-12; and
various Derehaugh items from other sources are copied on folios 313-
15.
The identity of this Alice, like most of the Derehaugh wives, is at
present a mystery. A possible clue to her background might lie in
Thomas' reference in his will to his brother-in-law, Edward More
(though of course the term might refer to a number of different
relationships). the will of Edward More of Pesinhall (Peasenhall),
Suffolk, was dated 27 September 1558 (no probate recorded)
[Consistory Court of Norwich 268 Woodcocke; FHL #94,897] In it he
named his wife Margaret and his children Margaret, Ralph, Godfrey,
and John More. To this John More he left "all my manner of
Burstonhaugh" This John Moore later alienated lands in Burstonhaugh,
Peasenhall and elsewhere to [7] Edward Derehaugh (see below), and in
his will John called [5,iii] Robert Derehaugh his cousin (see below)
Too much emphasis should not be placed on this point, but the fact
that [5.iii] Robert Derehaugh, who was not a descendant of [4] Thomas
Derehaugh (the "brother-in-law" of Edward More), was called "cousin"
by John More seems to indicate that perhaps Edward More married an
unknown sister of Thomas and Robert Derehaugh, rather than Thomas
Derehaugh marrying a sister of Edward More (though, of course, there
are several other possibilities)

[47] Calendar of Patent Rolls [CPR] Philip and Mary vol. II 1554-
1555, 231 [22 January 1555, membrane 6]. The same was repeated (with
"Rowse" spelled "Bowse" and "Keryche" spelled "Keriche") in CPR
Philip and Mary vol.(( 1554-1555, 234 [22 January 1555, membrane 9]
The grantor was undoubtedly Thomas Rous of Dennington, who possessed
the manor of Bedfield (see PRO C 1/1115/43-45). In the IPM of [8]
William Derehaugh (Alice's grandson) there appears among his other
lands a third portion of a sizable piece of property in Bedfield,
perhaps from this original transfer (see below). That it does not
(apparently) appear among the lands of [6] John Derehaugh (William's
father and Alice's son) in his IPM perhaps indicates that he
predeceased his mother (though there was a reference to unspecified
lands in Bedfield in John's will) This third portion was also linked
to [8.vii] Thomas Derehaugh, William's son and heir, in a chancery
patent roll dated 1 December 10 James I (1612) [C 66/1962/60 from
Chancery Patent Rolls 10, 11 James I Calendar, List & Index Society
134 (1977), 37].

[48] He was buried 29 September 1557 in Badingham [Badingham parish
register transcripts, 1538-1700; FHL #993, 217 item 4]. In his will
(dated 18 September [no year] and probated 24

p.377
According to his will, Thomas purchased the manor of Colston Hall
(which had been previously held by copy) from Sir Anthony Wingfield,
though there appears to be some confusion as to exactly what type of
transaction this was. In Copinger [see note 23] at 4:11, the
following concerning Colston Hall appears:

The Davy MSS. make Sir Anthony Wingfield, Knt., lord in 1539, and we
do meet with a fine this year levied of the manor by Thomas Derhaugh
against Sir Anthony Wingfield and others [Fine, Mich. 31 Hen. VIII].
This manor is specified amongst those of which Sir Anthony Wingfield
died seised 20th Aug. 1552 [I.P.M., 13th Apl. 7 Edw. VI], and passed
to his son and heir, Sir Robert Wingfield. That the latter held in
1568 is clear from a fine levied this year against him by Sir Edmund
Wyndam and others [Fine, Trin. 10 Eliz.] ... Were it not for Davy's
direct statement as to the manor passing to the Penning family, and
the fact of the fine of 1568, and that Anthony Penning died seised in
1593, one would have thought that under the fine levied against Sir
Anthony Wingfield by Thomas Derhaugh in 1539 the manor passed to the
Derhaugh family [49] This family was seated at Colston Hall as early
as 1522. [50]

The manor of Canell's or Wicklow's in Hacheston is also discussed in
Copinger at 4:289:

... Anthony Rous, who married Mary, daughter of Robert Sexton, of
Lavenham, and in 1537 sold the manor to Thomas Derehaugh [Fine, Trin.
29 Hen. VIII]. In 1615 William Derehaugh is mentioned as lord.

Thomas was in Brosyard (Bruisyard) in 1524 [51] He was the supervisor
of the will of Robert Holland of Badingham (10 June 1541-10 June
1542), when he was styled "of Badyngham". [52]
The pedigree of "Derhaugh of Badingham" in the additional pedigrees
portion of the Visitations of Suffolk begins with this Thomas. [53]
This pedigree assigns him

[48 contd.] November 1556) he referred to his brother William
Parmitter, "Barker my Wives sonne in lawe", and "my sister." While
mentioned, his wife was not named [PCC 23 Ketchyn; FHL #91,929].

[49] The solution seems to be that the Derehaughs continued to hold
Colston Hall of the Wingfields (and subsequent owners); probably
Thomas Derehaugh purchased a more favorable lease. When Colston Hall
was rented to Henry Wingfield by William Whiple and Anthony Wingfield
during the minority of William Derehaugh, he was to pay them a
yearly rent of 43 pounds and 4 shillings, "over and beside the yearly
rent of xjL to Sr Robte Wingfield knight" [question and deposition in
the suit of Margery (Lightfoot) (Godbold) Bradlaugh alias Jacob
against William Whiple and John Thurston (see under [6] John
Derehaugh below) (PRO C 21/B76/3)]

[50] The "pocket history" of Badingham assigned an even earlier (and
probably incorrect) date of residence of the Derehaughs in Colston
Hall: "About the middle of the fourteenth century the family of
Derehaugh or Verehaugh, were in residence at Colston Hall, and also
owned the Manors of Badingham and Burstonhaugh" [Article no.121,
p.4, in Pocket Histories of Sufflok Parishes, vol. 2, reprinted from
the "Suffolk Chronicle and Mercury" 1928-1930; FHL 942.64 H2po]

[51] Suffolk in 1524 [note 39], 277.

[52] Archdeaconry of Suffolk R14/20-210 [FHL #96,914]

[53] Metcalfe, Visitations of Suffolk [note 22], 189. The arms of
this family were those of Derehaugh quartering Wright (Derehaugh:
"Sable, three martlets in bend between two bendlets"; Wright: "Sable,
a chevron between three fleurs de lis Argent on a chief Or as many
spearheads Azure") The crest was "A tiger passant Or tufted and
maned Sable."

p.378
two children: "William Derhaugh of Colston Hall, co. Suff." and
"Julian, ux. John Chapman alias Barker of Sibton, co. Suff." Besides
neglecting Thomas' other children, a generation in the main line of
inheritance is left out: William was actually a son of John [B]
Derehaugh, who was, in turn, a son of this Thomas [54]. John
Derehaugh died shortly after inheriting Colston Hall; perhaps his
lack of mention in the pedigree is ascribable to that (though more
likely the problem lies in a scribal error at some point). That
Thomas had no son and heir named William is quite clear from Thomas'
will, dated 20 September 1553 and probated 9 May 1554:

Dated 20 September 1553; "I Thomas Derehaughe of Badyngham",
Suffolk; to be buried in the church or churchyard of Badingham (or
the parish where the death occurs); to wife Alice the profit of
tenements and lands in Badingham and Cransford lately purchased of
Sir Anthony Wingfield, knight, "called or knowen by the names of
Colston halle... [Saxanys] .. [malkyns] and [Boswys]" until the feast
of St. Michael the Archangel in 1554, with the condition that she pay
to son John at that feast 10 pounds toward the payments of his debts
and obligations; after that feast those tenements and lands to son
John: to son John tenements "called Joyes pyes Reydons and [pevies]";
to son John after the death of wife Alice the manor of "wyckelowes or
kanells" and other lands and tenements in Hacheston, Wickham
[Market], and Marlesford purchased from "Antonye Rouse gent"; if John
die without heirs all of the aforesaid lands and tenements to son
George when 21; to son George when 24 lands and tenements in
Badingham purchased from "Thomas Hollande late of Ippeswyche" and in
Badingham and Framlingham purchased from "James [Derneforthe]"; if
George die without heirs those lands and tenements to son John ; if
both John and George die without heirs then the properties to be
divided among the four daughters Margaret, Julian, Jane and Mary,
unless before George reached the age of 24, in which case during that
period it would go to wife Alice toward the performance of the rest
of the will; to wife Alice "in the recompence of her dowrye for terme
of her lyef naturall .. my forsayde manere called wyckelowes ... in
hacheston wyckham and Marlysforde according to her former estate" as
well as the properties bequeathed to son George until he either turns
24 or would have turned 24 had he survived, so long as she claims no
other dowry and enters into no other properties; wife to pay son
George when 24 100 marks; to son John ("to be delyvered to hym by
Alyce my wyef his mother") at the time he enters into the manor of
Colston Hall 30 milk cows, 6 horses ("mares and geldynges for
ploughe beastes"), all of the dairy implements, 3 featherbeds (and
other bedding), a cart and a plough with the necessary harness, 10
combs of wheat, 12 combs of barley, 5 large pewter platters, 5
smaller pewter platters, 6 pewter dishes, "my greate brasse potte", 2
tables, and 4 bedsteads; to daughter Julian when 21 80 pounds from
wife Alice; same for daughters Jane and Mary (if any of the three die
then money to go to those remaining; if all three die then money to
the two sons); residue to wife Alice to discharge will ; if Alice
refuses to abide by the terms of the will then other executors have
control and Alice to receive nothing except "onlye the manor of
wyghtlowes in haston which she is seased in for terme of her lyef or
the thred

[54] This generation was properly include in two of the pedigrees of
the Derehaugh of Badingham family found in Davy's Suffolk families
[note 46], folios 309-10 [the compiler's summary] and 313 [from the
Blois Manuscript], but not in the third one on folio 314 [from Harl.
1169 folio 23 and 1754 folio 23]. However, in the compiled pedigree
Julian was incorrectly given as a daughter of John, and the same
thing was done with George Derehaugh in the copy of the Blois
Manuscript.

p.379
parte of my landes for her Dowrye accordynge to the lawes of this
realme"; executors wife Alice, son- in-law John Lane, and brother
"Robert Derhaughe" (each to receive 20 shillings) ; witnesses brother-
in-law Edward More, John [Polfe], and "Thomas Wylson vycar of
Cransford." [55]

Children of Thomas [C] and Alice (____) Derehaugh (order uncertain)

6. i. John [B] Derehaugh
ii. Margaret Derehaugh, m. before 20 Sept. 1553 John Lane. [56]
iii. Isabel Derehaugh, bur. 28 Feb. 1540/1 in Badingham
iv. Julian Derehaugh, alive 16 Feb. 25 Elizabeth (1583); [57] m.
before 18 Sept. 1556 John Chapman alias Barker of Sibton [58]
v. Joan/Jane Derehaugh, bp. 8 Nov. 1541 in Badingham; living 20
Sept. 1553 (when she was named in her father's will)
vi. Mary Derehaugh, bp. 19 Jan. 1546/7 in Badingham; d. before 10
May 1598; [59] m. (as his second wife) Stephan Woodgate, clothier of
East

[55] Extracted from Archdeaconry of Suffolk R 17/15 [FHL #96,917]

[56] ........
[57] ........
[58] ........
[59] ........

p.380
Bergholt, Suffolk. [60] They were ancestors of the New England
immigrant Henry Bright of
Watertown, Massachusetts. [61]

[60] ........
[61] ........

p.381
vii. George Derehaugh, bp. 23 March 1551/2 in Badingham; died 1 Oct.
1572 (14 Elizabeth). [62]
The IPM for George Derehaugh was commissioned 26 Nov. 1576 and taken
10 July 1577. [63] In it he was called a son of Thomas Derehaugh,
with the legatees of Thomas Derehaugh's will listed (William
Derehaugh being his heir, as the son and heir of George's brother
John Derehaugh, deceased). [64]

5. Robert Derehaugh (Robert [D], John [E], Robert [F]).......

[note 61 contd here] ........
[62] ........
[63] ........
[64] ........
[65] ........
[66] ........
[67] ........

[p.382-385 continues 5. Robert Derehaugh] 
Derhaugh, Julyan (I475)
 
8
Massingham Parua past and present By Ronald Fisher

Its pretty clear that the Hovell pedigree is mssing some generations. There are obvious problems of chronology here, but it seems that two (separate?) sources indicate this ancestry for the Hovells -- but must be a bit father back.
 
Thorp, Beatrix (I6751)
 
9

There is a known McPhedris family in exactly this area around Coleraine, which is fortunately discussed in a little detail by Rev T H Mullin and J E Mullin in "The Kirk and Parish of Ballyrashane since the Scottish Settlement", published in 1957. I am lucky enough to have a copy at the moment on loan from Trinity College, Dublin. The main references to McPhedris in the book is here (I include the whole discussion since the book is very difficult to obtain):



(p 65) "At this period the McPhedris family make their last appearances in the district. In the lease already mentioned, Daniel Mecan took over lands in Kirkstown formerly in the possession of Captain John McPhedris. Aboutthe same date part of Ballyvelton possessed by William McPhedris passed to Hugh Moore of Ballyholme. As there is a reference in 1712 to Captain McPhedris and his father, it is likely that the head of the family at this period was William McPhedris who is mentioned in the Route minutes, and that Capt. John McPhedris was his son. The name McPhedris now disappears... A Gilbert McFedrick represented Ballymoney at the Synod in 1710 and Robert William Daniel and Archibald McPhedrix were heads of families in Ballymoney 1751-1758."

Its possible, not certain, that the Gilbert of the last paragraph is this Gilbert who was with his brother Archibald in NH.
 
McPhedris, Gilbert (I7577)
 
10
http://yankeeancestry.tripod.com/EB2wives.html

Rev. Edward Bulkeley's Two Wives



EDWARD BULKELEY?S THREE BETROTHALS
AND TWO MARRIAGES: A CORRECTION TO
JACOBUS?S THE BULKELEY GENEALOGY

Robert M. Gerrity, MA, MPA
rmg@yankeeancestry.com

Updated through 6/30/06



When F. W. Chapman noted in 1875, "Few records are preserved concerning his ministry or himself,"{1} in regards to Edward Bulkeley, the son of and successor to a co-founding minister of Concord, Massachusetts, he was quite accurate. That remains the situation to this day, given the loss both of Bulkeley family papers and of pre-1680 Concord town and church records. Subsequent research in original archives teased out enough information to enable Donald Lines Jacobus to fill out Edward?s biographical sketch in his magisterial The Bulkeley Genealogy (1933). Yet even then there was material already in print that, had he known of it, would have led Jacobus to substantially re-write that sketch.

Edward Bulkeley

Edward Bulkeley was baptized at Odell, Bedfordshire, England on 12 June 1614, the first child of Rev. Peter Bulkeley, Rector of Odell, and his first wife Jane Allen.[2] He was named after his grandfather, Rev. Edward Bulkeley D. D., the previous Rector of Odell who was living in retirement with Peter?s family. Just after his mother?s death and a few months shy of his fifteenth birthday, Edward matriculated as a pensioner of St. Catharine?s College, Cambridge, in the Easter term, 1629. There is no record he returned to college. He was sent to Boston, Massachusetts no later than the fall of 1634 as he was admitted a member of the First Church on 22 March 1634/5 as "Edward Buckly, a singleman."[3] Between then and when he was dismissed to Concord as "Mr. Edward Bulkley", with the congregation?s silent approbation on 15 August 1641, he continued his ministerial training under John Cotton.[4] He was hired by the church at Marshfield in Plymouth Colony about 1642 in succession to the town?s first minister, Richard Blinman.[5] He had returned to Concord by mid-1657, likely due to the deterioration of his father?s health.[6] After Rev. Peter?s death in early 1659, Edward succeeded to the Concord pulpit where he remained the senior pastor through 1694, though Joseph Estabrook was hired to assist him in 1667.[7] Edward was invited to preach only one Election Sermon, that of 1680, which was not printed, but an earlier Thanksgiving sermon gained wide notice when it was published with Captain Thomas Wheeler?s account of the fight at Brookfield during King Philip?s War.[8] While at least one Concord parishioner considered Edward?s talent for leading communal prayer to be lacking (and said so publicly to the detriment of his purse),[9] his fellow towns-people thought well him. In 1694 they voted what was in effect a guaranteed retirement pension, so "the people may testifie their gratitude for his former services in the Gospel . . . ."[10] Jacobus, slightly paraphrasing Cotton Mather, describes him as "being lame and of a feeble constitution," and "greatly reputed for his talents, acquirements, irreproachable character, and piety."[11] Edward died in his 82nd year on 2 January 1695/6 at Chelmsford, then a town bordering Concord.[12] He was buried in Concord, likely with his father, but these graves can no longer be found. He left no will. His share of his father?s library and his own papers have been totally lost.[13]

This is most of what Chapman knew in 1875. Subsequently, a trio of astute women were able to add much to Edward?s genealogical situation, all publishing their results in the Register. The first to do so was Emma F. Ware [14] in the Register (42:277). This Marshfield town record extract appears in a footnote to the article in which Ware untangles the family relationships that prove that Mary, the wife of Rev. Thomas Clarke of Chelmsford, was in fact a daughter of Edward Bulkeley. Jacobus alludes to this work indirectly, though he prints the crucial 1723 John Hancock receipt of the Elizabeth Fawkner bequest in full in his entry on Mary Bulkeley without any detailed explanation. [15] ( This receipt was originally printed in the Register [16](25:89).

But the first major discovery about Edward Bulkeley?s life was made in 1904 by Lucy Hall Greenlaw, wife of the then Librarian of this society. Mrs. Greenlaw located, in the Massachusetts Archives? copy of the Plymouth Colony Records, a 28 July 1658 deed from Edward Bulkeley of Concord to Josias Winslow [Jr.] and Anthony Snow, both of Marshfield. Edward?s wife acknowledged it, per the terms of the deed itself, on the "9th day of the 9th month, 1668" or 9 November 1668, signing herself as "Lucian Buckley" before former Concord resident and Massachusetts Bay Assistant Simon Willard.[17] Given that Chapman could only say in 1875 that Edward?s wife?s "name has not been ascertained", this was a significant discovery.[18] Mrs. Greenlaw published the complete deed in the Register. Not remarked on by Mrs. Greenlaw is that this also shows Edward was married to Lucian when he originally signed the deed: "the said Mr Buckley doth engage that his wife shall resigne her interest in the lands abouesaid when demaunded, according to the order and custom of this Gournment of New Plymouth . . . ."[19] Only the woman to whom he was married in 1658 could have waived her interest in this particular property in 1668 under English common law.[20] Still, by itself, nothing in this deed would necessarily have drawn Mrs. Greenlaw?s attention to the issue of whether Lucian was Edward?s only wife.

As with the 1904 discovery, the two documents Holman forwarded to Jacobus were actually found by Miss Virginia Hall, who had already published them, again in the Register, in 1909.[21] Later, Clarence A. Torrey, picking up on the receipt reference in the first Holman document, burrowed through the Suffolk County Court file papers to find the chronologically next document. These three documents demonstrate Lucian was a widow with a daughter named Lucy from a previous marriage.[22]

The Suffolk County Court document, dated 28 January 1678[/79], was printed as a direct quote from the original:

It is ordered that the Administrators to the Estate of Mrs Lucy Lake bring an Accot. of that Estate to the Clerke of the Court and that they pay in the balance that is in their hands unto her mother Mrs Lucy Anna Bulkeley (Mr. Edwd. Bulkeley her Husband giving a receipt to the Clerke for the same) to remain in her hands until some other person may make a better claim to it.[23]

The next Suffolk Probate record, dated 10 April 1679, is the receipt mentioned above and was printed as follows:

Rev. Edward Bulkeley?s receipt, dated 10 Apr. 1679, in behalf of his wife Lucey Anna Bulkeley for the sum of sixty pounds, eight shillings, from the estate of Lucey Lake, widow, was witnessed by Thomas Clarke and Jane Bulkeley [his son-in-law and daughter].[24 ]

The final Suffolk Probate document, dated 10 March 1679/80, reads:

Administration on the estate of Mrs Lucey Lake late of Boston, widow, (relict of Mr. John Lake) deceased intestate (formerly granted unto Deacon Henry Alline, Deacon Peter Bracket and Mr John Haywood, overseers, of her Husbands will in right of those to whom it should legally appear to belong) is transferred unto Peter Bulkeley, Her Brother, 10 Mar. 1679/80.[25]

As these were "provided to me", Jacobus did not independently verify the [Missing text which will be supplied] information or critically evaluate the documents.[26] Also, in the style of the times, these are given general citations only as "Suffolk County Court" and "Suffolk County Probate" files. No volume or page numbers are given by Jacobus though Miss Hall provided such specifics for the third document on its original publication.[27] From all these, Jacobus constructed his Edward Bulkeley sketch. This is where research has rested until now.

Mrs. Greenlaw was on the correct research path of reviewing Plymouth colony records. If the Lucian evidence about Edward?s marriage had not seem so explanatory by itself, Jacobus might have been led to discover further information already available to him in print; documents reproduced by Bowman in The Mayflower Descendant and others in the Plymouth Colony Records volumes published from 1855 on. These prove that though Edward Bulkeley was certainly married to a woman named Lucian with a daughter from a previous marriage, Lucian was his second wife. And between his two marriages, Edward was briefly betrothed to another woman.

While Edward?s career at Concord has received some attention, reading Chapman and Jacobus showed me that his Marshfield career had not. I turned, therefore, to review printed Plymouth Colony sources, and there I encountered Grace Halloway.

Jacobus and the Recognized Facts

Jacobus? 1933 compilation was based on material originally published by Chapman in 1875, added to by subsequent Bulkeley family genealogists, and re-worked and vetted by Jacobus himself.[28] In addition to wrestling this material into print, Jacobus? major scholarly contribution to the project was the ancestral lines research on Peter Bulkeley?s two wives. Those first ninety pages provide the foundation by which many Americans can trace Royal lineages.[29]

The bulk of this nearly 900 page book is a seven-generation study that gives equal weight to females and their children as well as to the male lines of descent. So vast an undertaking needed help from others in the matter of documentation. In addition to those acknowledged in his foreword, Jacobus thanks by name Mrs. Marion Lovering Holman and Mr. Clarence A. Torrey for providing him with material used in his Edward Bulkeley sketch.[30]

Neither did the materials Holman and Torrey contributed to Jacobus? profile of Edward.

Grace and Edward

Grace Halloway received her letters of administration on her late husband William?s estate at a Plymouth Court of Assistant?s session of 1 March 1652/53.[31] The Court made the following accommodation on her behalf, "in regard of [her] present infirmity, shee being not able to appeer at the Court, Captaine Standish and Mr. Alden are appointed to require her oath unto the inventory of said estate at home." The nature of the "infirmity" (pregnancy or actual illness) is unknown.

This William Halloway appears on the Arms List of 1643 for Marshfield.[32] He was made a freeman the following year on the same day as "Mr. Buckley".[33] The spelling of his last name is various: Halloway, Holloway or Hallowell appear in the printed Plymouth Colony records.[34] He does not seem to be related to the William Holloway family of Taunton.[35] Only two children of William and Grace are known: daughters Grace and Hannah.[36]

The courting of widow Grace and minister Edward became official when both appeared before the Plymouth Court of Assistants at its session of 5 January 1654:

The widdow Hallowell being graunted letters of administration on the estate of William Hallowell, deceased, doth allow unto her two daughters ten pounds apeece to either of them, and doth by these presents bind herself for the performance of it; Mr Buckley being bound with her for the securities of the said portions, to bee paid at the day of theire marriage. If either of them die before then, the survivor to enjoy the portion of the deceased. In witnesses wee have set to our hands this fift of January 1653.[37]

"Grace Halloway" made her mark and "Edward Buckley" signed his name.[38] The phrase "either of them" in the document refers to the two daughters, and not to Grace or Edward, as it directly references the "portions". For so official a pre-nuptial agreement, a marriage date must have seemed imminent to the couple and to the community. But eighteen months later, "Mr. Edward Buckley" came again to the Court of Assistants, this time alone:

At the Court held at Plymouth the 8th of June, 1654, Mr Edward Buckley came into the Court, and was cleared of these engagements, and John Phillipses is entered in his stead. [39]

Edward and Grace must have long since ended the betrothal as Grace would marry John Phillips in the following month. [40] Edward?s appearance at court was a matter of legal "housecleaning" to wrap up the public details of his relationship with Grace.

Grace Halloway and John Phillips married on 9 July 1654 in Marshfield.[41] She was his second wife. They had no recorded children. Following Grace?s death in the summer of 1666 (by lightening, apparently),[42] John Phillips married at Plymouth on 14 March 1666/7 for his third wife and as her second husband Faith (Clark) Doty.[43]

The Bulkeley and Phillips families remained involved with each other even after Edward?s departure for Concord. While no formal lease was recorded, John Phillips? son, John "junior", is almost certainly the tenant referred to in the Bulkeley deed of 28 July 1658 to Winslow and Snow found by Greenlaw.[44] The pertinent clause reads: ". . . it is also agreed Mr Buckley his tenant whoe is now upon the land before mentioned shall not be molested in his lease nor putt of the land but by composition." As the property was leased at the time of the sale, and as the Marshfield town meeting had already referred to it on 13 August 1657 as "the house and land that Mr. Bulkley late lived in,"[45] clearly Edward had returned to Concord no later than the spring of 1657, a full eighteen months before his father?s death. That the younger Phillips was in possession of what had been the Bulkeley house is confirmed by the report on his startlingly death.

On 4 August 1658, the Plymouth Court of Assistants empanelled a special twelve-man jury to

site upon the corpse of John Phillipes Junr, whoe very suddenly expired on Satterday, the last of July, 1658 ? Wee find, that this present day, John Phillips, Junr, came into his dwelling lately known or called Mr. Buckleyes house, in good health, as Goodwife Williamson afeirmith, and satt upon a stoole by the chimney, and by an immediate hand of God, manifested in thunder and lightening, the said John Phillipes came by his death. [46]

God, it seems, chose to "compose" with John Phillips Jr. about his future before Josias Winslow and Anthony Snow could do so about the land he leased.

Edward's Children

Addressing the question of "who is Lucian" is beyond the scope of this paper.[47] Of direct import is the question of whether Lucian could have been the mother of any of Edward?s known children. I believe the answer is yes. But what we know of the children needs to be restated to clarify that answer.

The exact birth order of all of Edward?s children is a mystery. Certainly Peter and Elizabeth are the children of his first wife, Peter by his given birth date in Concord Vital Records and Elizabeth by calculating her birth year range from her 1665 marriage date. (Jacobus? suggested birth year for her is discussed below.) As we now know Edward was a widower for at least part of 1653, all of 1654, and for at least the first half of 1655, calculated birth years for his children that fall within these years of widowhood have to be discounted. Such age ranges must be narrowed towards 1652 or towards 1657.

By applying this guideline, it appears that John is a child of the first wife. All of the transcriptions of the earliest Marshfield vital records give John?s burial date as "26 of february, 1655."[48] As that date, whether interpreted as "1655" or correctly as "1656," falls within the period of Edward?s widowhood, John cannot have been either a newborn or even a toddler at his death. The youngest John could have been was 2 years old, his birth occurring no later than July 1653. John was, therefore, a child of Edward?s first wife.

Mary and Jane are, on the other hand, children of Lucian. Jane is known as a Bulkeley by the record of her marriage at Concord to Ephraim Flint on 20 (1) 1683/4 or 20 March 1684.[49] They had no recorded children. As Flint himself was born in 1642,[50] the unstated assumption of both Chapman and Jacobus was that Jane was at least Ephraim?s age at marriage or no more than seven years younger, giving her a calculated birth year range of 1641-1648. If such were the case, then Jane would be a daughter of the first wife. Yet there is no evidence for this assumption. That Ephraim and Jane had no recorded children is evidence only that there were no recorded children, not that Jane was menopausal at the time of her marriage and so incapable of bearing children. If we apply the standard range of female ages at first marriage to her marriage date, we get a birth year range of 1659-1666. Such a range would make her very likely a child of Lucian.

The reasoning by age calculation to call Mary a daughter of Lucian is as compelling as that for Jane. While Mary?s actual marriage date to Thomas Clarke is unknown, given he was ordained at Chelmsford in 1677 and their first recorded child was born in December 1679, they must have married no latter than the fall of 1678. (They were certainly married by 10 April 1679, a point missed by Jacobus. See discussion immediately below.) Her calculated range of birth years would then be 1653-1660. As we know Edward?s years of widowhood include mid-1653 to mid-1655, those years for Mary?s birth are eliminated. Mary was likely born either in 1652 or 1657-1659. If in the former year, she would the first wife?s daughter. If in the latter years, she?s Lucian?s daughter. Jacobus prints "say 1653", but cites no authority and gives no reason in support of that date.[51] Only if Mary was older than 26 years of age at her marriage could she be a daughter of Edward?s first wife. While this is possible, there is no evidence at all that that is the case. In the absence of such evidence, we should assume the norm for this period, which is that women tended to make first marriages at the lower end of the marriage age range. Thus Mary is also a daughter of Lucian and she is thus likely older than Jane.

It turns out that there is direct supporting evidence for this argument in a closer review of one of the documents already been mentioned. This is the Edward Bulkeley receipt of 10 April 1679 found by Clarence A. Torrey. Regarding Mary and Jane, its most important detail is the following: Edward Bulkeley?s signature was witnessed by his son-in-law Thomas Clarke (daughter Mary?s husband) and also by his daughter Jane Bulkeley, who, to be able sign as a single woman in her own right, had to be at least eighteen years old. Edward was signing on behalf of Lucian for 60 cash from her daughter Lucy Lake?s estate. Lucy died intestate in May 1678, having received back from her husband John Lake, in his August 1677 will, the value of her dowry. As Edward signed for Lucian, the money must represent part of that dowry, which under law would be considered still part of Lucy?s father?s estate, to which Lucian as his widow would remain heir. In ordering the disbursement and requiring the receipt, the Suffolk County Court specified that it would be held in Lucian?s name "until some other person[s] who may make a better claim to it" came forth. This is boilerplate language to cover a situation where there are other living inheritors under John Lake?s will, but no children from the second marriage. What it does raise for us is the issue of other heirs-at-law for Lucy herself beyond her mother.

Lucy Lake?s siblings would be those persons. Then why is it that Edward?s son Peter and his other son-in-law, Rev. Joseph Emerson, then of Concord, acting on behalf of his wife Elizabeth (Bulkeley) Emerson, do not also sign this receipt? Is it just happenstance that Edward brought Jane with him to Boston from Concord and that son-in-law Clarke came in from Chelmsford? Unlikely.

Only if Peter and Elizabeth were half-siblings of Lucy through their mother would their signatures have been required. Sharing the same mother would have made them heirs to Lucian and to any assets that would come to her. But they did not sign. Peter and Elizabeth are, therefore, step-siblings to Lucy Lake, connected to her only through their father?s marriage to Lucian.

Mary and Jane, on the other hand, must be half-sisters to Lucy by having the same mother. It is the only legal link that Lucy, Mary and Jane together could share that they could not share with Peter and Elizabeth. This may be the most direct documentary evidence we will ever have demonstrating that Lucian is the mother of Mary and Jane.

Is there any similar import to the shift of estate administration in 1680 to Lucy?s stepbrother, the younger Peter Bulkeley? Not from the probate document as we have it. Clearly, property of some value in Boston required supervision or the then administrators would have continued to handle minor matters without recourse to the probate court. As most probate matters in the 17th and 18th centuries never made it to court, something of value was at stake here. As Lucy Lake?s stepfather, Edward Bulkeley would normally have been the person to take on oversight of the estate?s remaining assets. However, as Edward was now in his mid-60s and as his son Peter was already a significant Bay Colony politico with much business in Boston, the younger man took on this responsibility. Only if additional receipts turn up in what are known as "the Suffolk Files" will we learn more about the disposition of this estate. There are no records in Suffolk Deeds, volumes 1 through 14, referencing the estate of Lucy Lake.

These step-sibling/half-sibling relationships among Edward?s children explain something long noted by genealogists and which was the original insight that sent Lucy Hall Greenlaw off a hundred years ago to search through Plymouth deeds. The names Lucian and Lucy are not used in the Bulkeley-Emerson-Clarke families before the Bulkeley women marry into the latter two families. Elizabeth Emerson?s first daughter, born 2 October 1667, is named Lucian, while Mary Clarke?s first daughter, born in December 1679, is named Lucy. Elizabeth?s naming her child after her step-mother, and not her own biological mother, demonstrates Elizabeth?s appreciation of the positive maternal role Lucian had come to play in her life. Mary?s choice of Lucy as her child?s name also honors her mother. But the name?s particular spelling marks it as more of a remembrance of the older half-sibling who had died the year before. This was the sister who had made her home in the bustling seaport of Boston so far from the quiet country village of Concord, the sister who?s husband called her in his will "my dear, much beloved wife." A sentiment one of her siblings certainly seems to have shared.

The above analysis leads me to conclude that Edward?s children by Lucian are Mary and Jane, in that order. But what of his first wife and their children, Peter, Elizabeth and John?

Edward and his First Wife

We are almost back to where Chapman was in 1875 with no idea what were Edward?s first wife?s names. Yet there are things we can know and so need to bear in mind for further research.

The first has to do with the children?s names. Beyond the Edward-Peter-Edward first son sequence that spanned the seventeenth-century,[52] the Bulkeleys display no particular naming patterns. Each generation used names related to that generation?s familial context. Edward named two of his children after his parents, son Peter and daughter Jane. Where do the other three names come from? Elizabeth could be after an aunt and John after a brother.[53] Mary could have been named after either of Edward?s two deceased younger sisters, or some relation of Lucian.[54] But, as Peter and Jane come from Edward?s parents, I would suggest as a working hypothesis that John, Elizabeth and possibly Mary come from the first wife?s parents, and that one of the two female names is very likely the mother?s given name. I must stress this is a working hypothesis only.

Further, the children?s birth order must be addressed. Chapman gives it as Peter, Elizabeth, John and Jane, while Jacobus gives it as Elizabeth, Peter, Jane, Mary and John.[55] Since 1933, every one has followed Jacobus. I have just outlined my reasons for believing the order for the three younger children is John, Mary and Jane. The answer to who-was-born-first may aid in delimiting when Edward most likely first married and possibly where and to whom.

Peter is the only child of Edward whose birth is actually recorded. It is given in the printed Concord vital records as "3o (11o) 1640", that is, the 3nd day of the 11th month 1640 or 3 January 1640/1.[56] These first vital records are an alphabetical listing, by family last name, of births, marriages and deaths prepared by Simon Willard, then town clerk, sometime in the late winter of 1644.[57] Willard listed the four Bulkeley births by the seniority of the father. Thus, the Rev. Peter?s last two children, Dorothy and Peter, are listed in birth order above the record of Edward?s son. Below that record is the one for Edward?s niece Sarah, the first child of his younger full-brother Thomas. By the time Willard wrote this list, Edward and his family had been living in Marshfield for two years. Willard did not include Edward?s Elizabeth on his 1644 list just as he did not include Rev. Peter?s next two oldest children, Gershom and Eleazer, because, like them, she was not born in Concord.

Though printed by the town only in 1899, Concord?s vital records were well used before then.[58] Why Chapman in 1875 completely misread Peter?s birth as "Nov. 3, 1641" can only be attributed to it having been supplied to him by some one who did not understand the old English dating system.[59] Jacobus has Peter?s birth correctly as "3 Jan. 1640/41",[60] following Savage?s insight that for these 1644 lists the New Year was designated as March 1st.[61] Why, then, did Jacobus consider Elizabeth the first child and give her a birth year date of "+ / - 1638"?

Jacobus relied on two sources, apparently. He took Elizabeth?s death date from the 1912 Reading Vital Records, where Elizabeth (Bulkeley) (Emerson) Browne is listed as "Elizebeth, w. of Capt. John, Sept. 4, 1693".[62] (Capt. John?s death record is listed under Brown.) Jacobus then took her reputed age at death from Lily Eaton?s 1874 History of Reading. There she is listed as "Elizebeth, age 55, Sept. 19, 1693."[63] Such a given age subtracted from 1693 equals 1638. Where the age comes from is not stated in History of Reading. However, Eaton?s quote of two lines from John Browne?s gravestone at the end of the Captain?s sketch strongly suggests that some dates must be from gravestones. (Eaton spells Captain John?s surname as "Brown".) Information found on gravestones is known to be somewhat unreliable and weathering never helps readability. If the given age actually stands for "in her 55th year" or even "in her 53rd year", not unreasonable constructions, then calculated birth years of 1639 and 1641 result. Given Peter?s known birth date, the latter is barely possible. Only if the gravestone actually reads "in her 51st year", making her birth year 1643, would Jacobus? placing Elizabeth as Edward?s oldest child be incorrect. Note that Elizabeth?s day of death as reported in History of Reading as "19", while Reading Vital Records gives it as "4".

Whether the first or the second child, Elizabeth was not born in Concord or Willard would have listed her. She may have been born in Boston, but Edward as a member of First Church and a student of Cotton would have been more likely than most members to have his first child?s baptism recorded. There is no such record. Before returning to Concord, where Peter was born, Edward may have served as a town?s schoolmaster or as teacher at another church. (His father was particularly close with Rev. Thomas Shepard of Cambridge.) If so, it was in a town or at a church where records for this period are poor or non-existent. If Elizabeth was actually the second child and born at Marshfield, not having an extant record is not surprising as there was no regular town clerk at the time. It was also part of Plymouth Colony which, while it required vital record reporting, made no effort to enforce that order.[64] What vital records have survived among Marshfield town papers are clearly incomplete.[65] There are no Marshfield church records extant before 1696.[66] There is, therefore, no documentary evidence to change Jacobus? reasoning that places Elizabeth before Peter among Edward?s known children.

Whichever child was first, Edward?s age range would have been 23 to 26 years old at first marriage. His bride?s age should then be expected to fall within the normative range for female ages at first marriage (18 to 25 years old) and likely closer to the younger age.

And in what place would Edward have found his first bride? His next-in-age, full brother Thomas, residing with their father in Concord, took to wife the only socially eligible young woman there: Sarah Jones, oldest daughter of his father?s church colleague and town co-founder, the Rev. John Jones.[67] My raw database on Concord families of this period (1636-1640) shows no other age appropriate young woman living there then.

Edward, however, had migrated no later than the fall of 1634,[68] a year before the rest of his family, likely living in Boston with either of his aunts? families, the Haughs and the Mellowes having migrated in 1633.[69] This suggests a period of time when Edward, as a 20-to-23-year old young man away from his father, would have been a person of interest to mothers and daughters of early Boston in the Great Migration period.[70] Daughters of the families that made up the social nexus of Boston?s First Church are thus particular candidates for further research. Families in towns without church records (Lynn, Cambridge and Watertown) would be next in order of research. One further qualifier to consider would be families with a mother named Elizabeth and one or more unmarried daughters not further traced.

Still, there are three new things we can say about this Mrs. Edward Bulkeley, Elizabeth and Peter?s mother. First, there was one! Second, that Mr. William Thomas of Marshfield thought quite well of her, as he did of her husband.[71] Thomas? will is another document relevant to Edward Bulkeley and his first wife that has been both in print and unnoticed since 1908.[72] In that document, dated 9 July 1651 (probated in December 1651), Thomas makes specific bequests to the Marshfield Church and to his minister and the minister?s wife: "further I give to the Church of Marshfeild a Diaper Tablecloth of nine foot longe . . .; Alsoe, I bequeath to Edward Buckley a silver beerbowle and to his wife a Diaper tablecloth of nine foot in length . . . ."[73] And, thirdly, because Mr. Thomas expressed his affection for her when and how he did, we can now say that the first Mrs. Edward Bulkeley died some time after 1 July 1651, but well before 5 January 1653/4, on which date Edward?s second matrimonial proposal had been made and accepted.

1. Rev. Frank William Chapman, The Bulkeley Family (Hartford, Conn: 1875) p. 39.

2. This sketch of Edward is based on Jacobus? at Bulkeley Genealogy, 111-2.

3. Richard L. Peirce, ed. Records of the First Church of Boston, 3 vols. (Boston, MA: Colonial Society of Massachusetts, nnn-nnn), 1:29. Though Edward meets the criteria for a separate sketch, he is treated only under "Children" in his father?s sketch in Robert Charles Anderson, The Great Migration: Immigrants to New England, 1634-1635, 3 vols. (Boston, MA: NEHGS, 1999), 1:462.

4. Rev. Grindal Reynolds, D. D., A Collection of Historical and Other Papers (Concord, Mass.: Alice Reynolds Keyes, 1895), 116-117. Dr. Reynolds cites a memorandum Rev. Thomas Shepard of Charlestown wrote on a blank page of his copy of The Book of Psalms: "Mr. Edward Bulkeley, pastor of the Church of Christ in Concord, told me, September 20, 1674, that when he boarded at Mr. Cotton?s house at the first coming forth of this Book of singing of Psalms[,] Mr. Cotton told him that my father Shepard had the chief hand in the composing of it." Whatever role the senior Shepard had in the book?s composition, that Bulkeley boarded with Cotton is not to be doubted. See Sargeant Bush, Jr. ed. The Correspondence of John Cotton (UNCP Chapel hill, 2001), "Introduction" regarding Cotton?s "at-home" seminary in Boston, England.

5. Register 54: 240-41.

6. In calling for a conference of "Elders" to be held in Boston in June 1657, the Massachusetts General Court requested certain ministers by name to attend, including Mr. Bulkeley of Concord, but added "if he cann come." MBCR 4, part 1: 280.

7. Shattuck, History of Concord, 160. Estabrook was A.B., Harvard College, 1664.

8. Shattuck, History of Concord, 162.

9. George E. McCracken, "Doctor Philip Reade and His Earlier Descendants", The New England Historical and Genealogical Register 112: 119-129. Dr. Reade's court travails are at p. 122.

10. Bulkeley Family, 39 quoting the resolution passed by the Concord Town Meeting on 5 March 1692.

11. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112.

12. Jacobus states ?while visiting his grandson" which derives from Mather. No other Bulkeley relations lived in Chelmsford at the time.

13. Concord Free Public Library, Concord, Massachusetts, has a single volume from what was, after the Mathers, one of the great family libraries of early New England. This is the Saint Basil (Bishop of Caesarea), OPERA QUDAM BEATI BASILII CSARIENSIS EPISCOPI ? Venetiis [Venice]: [from colophon (lacking in CFPL copy): "per Stephanum de Sabio; sumptu expensis vero D. Damiani de Sancta Maria"], MDXXXV [1535]. Folio. This copy bears inscriptions of Edward Bulkeley, William Emerson, and George F. Simmons. Presented to the library by Miss Elizabeth Ripley in September 1873. The signature, "Edward Bulkeley", is on the lower half of the title page in a very clear, almost print-like, Secretarial hand. (It is possible, given the date of the book, that it is the signature of Edward?s grandfather, Edward Bulkeley, D. D.) Perhaps, then, only the attested town record of six marriages he performed in 1686 (Concord Vital Records, 27), are all of Edward?s writing that have survived. My thanks to Leslie Perrin Wilson, Archivist, Special Collections, CFPL, Concord, MA for bringing this book to my attention and for providing the above bibliographic material. I am preparing an article that reconstructs "The Library of Rev. Peter Bulkeley of Concord, Mass."

14. Register, 42:277.

15. Bulkeley Genealogy, 131-132.

16. Register, 25:89.

17. Lucy Hall Greenlaw, "Bulkeley", The New England Historical and Genealogical Register 58:201-202, citing Plymouth Colony Deeds, vol. IV, pp. 293-4, Nichol?s copy.

18. Bulkeley Family, 39.

19. Greenlaw, "Bulkeley", Register 58:202.

20. Legal Reference re women?s property rights in colonial MA

21. Virginia Hall, "Bulkeley", Register 63:199.

22. Clarence A. Torrye, cited by Jacobus, Bulkeley Genelaogy, 112.

23. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112. Originally transcribed by Virginia Hall and published in the Register 63:199. See also the later transcription in Samuel Eliot Morison, ed. Suffolk County Court Records, 2 vols. (Boston, Mass.: Colonial Society of Massachusetts, nnn & nnn), 2:991. There are no other references to Lucy Lake, or to Edward and Lucian in the index to these volumes.

24. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112. Jacobus supplied the material in brackets.

25. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112. Originally transcribed by Virginia Hall and published in the Register 63:199.

26. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112.

27. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112. Miss Hall cites "Suffolk Probate vol. 12 p. 28" for the third item but only "County Court Records" for the first one, Register 63:199.

28. Bulkeley Genealogy, i-iii.

29. Bulkeley Genealogy, 1-89. See, for instance, the numerous citations this work in Gary Boyd Roberts, The Royal Descents of 600 Immigrants to the American Colonies of the United States (Boston: NEHGS, 2004).

30. Bulkeley Genealogy, 112-113 .[Missing text] enough information to enable Donald Lines Jacobus to fill out Edward?s biographical sketch in his magisterial The Bulkeley Genealogy (1933). Yet even then there was material already in print that, had he known of it, would have led Jacobus to substantially re-write that sketch.

31. Nathaniel B. Shurtleff, et. al., ed., Records of the Colony of New Plymouth, in New England [1620-1692], 12 vols. (Boston: William H. White, 1855-1861), 3:45.

32. Plymouth Colony Records 8:196.

33. Plymouth Colony Records 2: 171.

34. Plymouth Colony Records 3:45, 8: 270.

35. Everett Hall Pendleton, comp., William Holloway of Taunton, Mass., in 1637 and His Descendants 15886 ? 1949 (Privately Printed, 1949), 8.

36. Pendleton, Holloway p. 8 [note 22], which states there were "two daughters, one of whom, Grace, married Josiah Read and removed to New London and Norwich, Conn." For Hannah, who married Jonathan Read, a brother of her sister?s husband, see Lucy Hall Greenlaw, "Read-Holloway", Register 58:404-405. There is another Halloway woman, Jane, who appears in Plymouth records from 1668. She is the wife of another William Halloway. See Plymouth Colony Records 4:187 for her 3 June 1668 court appearance for fighting with Mary Phillips.

37. Plymouth Colony Records, 3:45.

38. Interestingly, Edward?s last name is almost invariably spelled "Buckly" or "Buckley" in Plymouth Colony records. Concord-Boston records most often spell the name "Bulkly". Only Rev. Peter consistently spelled his surname "Bulkeley". This pattern would suggest a distinct pronunciation difference between the two areas.

39. Plymouth Colony Records 3:45.

40. Phillips fulfilled part of this nuptial agreement on 31 October 1666. That day he paid out to Josias Winslow, "for to be improved by him for her use," the stipulated 10 pounds, Grace "being now of age to receive the said same as her portion and she having requested Major Josias Winslow to advise her in reference unto the future way of her livelyhood", Plymouth Colony Records 4:136. Grace resolved her immediate livelihood issues by marrying Josiah Read the following month. See note 40 below. There is no record in Plymouth Colony Records that Hannah received her portion.

41. George H. Bowman, "Early Vital Records of Marshfield, Massachusetts", The Mayflower Descendant, 2: 4 (Grace Holloway and John Phillips), 5 (Grace Holloway and Josiah Read).

42. Lysander Salmon Richards, History of Marshfield, 2 vols. (Marshfield, Mass: The Memorial Press, 1901, 1905), 2:57. I have not found a contem-porary record of her death. There is no inquest on her death as appears in Plymouth Colony Records for the death of her stepson. See note 43 below. Richards mistakes John senior for John junior and does not know Grace?s married name.

43. Peter B. Hall, comp., Mayflower Families Through Five Generations, Vol. XI, Part 1: Edward Doty (Plymouth, MA: General Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1996), 2.

44. Greenlaw, "Bulkeley", Register 58:202.

45. Register, 42:277.

46. Plymouth Colony Records 3:148. This document is not cross-indexed under "Buckley" or "Bulkeley". It was found only by checking all indexed references to Phillips, which I did after finding the 1653 nuptial agreement.

47. I am preparing a follow-up article entitled "Who is Lucian, Second Wife of Edward Bulkeley?".

48. Mayflower Descendant, 2:5; PCR 8:89.

49. Concord Vital Records, 26.

50. Concord Vital Records, 2.

51. Bulkeley Genealogy, 113.

?52. Peter Bulkeley Esq. had already been Concord?s deputy to the General Court, Speaker of the Lower House, and the Colony?s co-agent with William Stoughton in London for the first attempt to save the Old Charter. Bulkeley Genealogy, 129-131.

?53. Suffolk County Wills, vol. 6, part 2: ppp.

52. The Edward-Peter-Edward-Peter-Edward is lineage is charted by Emma F. Ware at Register 42:277.

53. Great Migration Begins 2:1007 (Elizabeth Bulkeley Whittingham Haugh), and Robert Charles Anderson, et. al., The Great Migration: Immigrants to Boston, 1634-1635, 3 vols.+ (Boston, MA: NEHGS, 1999-to date), 1:463 (John Bulkeley).

54. Great Migration 1:463.

55. Bulkeley Family, 40; Bulkeley Genealogy, 113.

56. Concord, Massachusetts [,] Births, Marriages and Deaths, 1635-1850 (The Town [1899]), 1.

57. The date of the last record in this list, John Rice?s birth, is "23o of the 12th month 1643" or 23 February 1643/4, Concord Vital Records, 3.

58. Lemuel Shattuck?s Concord genealogical index is clearly based on several long days or nights of perusing the old volumes. See his A history of the town of Concord; Middlesex County, Massachusetts, from its earliest settlement to 1832 (Boston, Mass: Russell, Odiorne & Co., 1835), 360-89.

59. Bulkeley Family, 40.

60. Bulkeley Genealogy, 113, 140.

61. Great Migration, 3:xxxvi-xxxviii.

62. Thomas W. Baldwin, comp., Vital Records of the town of Reading, Massachusetts to the end of the year 1849, (Salem, Mass: The Essex Institute, 1912), 503.

63. Lilly Eaton, Genealogical history of the town of Reading, Mass., including the present towns of Wakefield, Reading, and North Reading, with chronological and historical sketches, from 1639 to1639 to 1874. (Boston: A. Mudge & Sons, 1874), 51 (entry for John Browne, Esqr.).

64. The first Marshfield vital records list to appear in the printed records is at Plymouth Colony Records 8:89 for the year 1687. On 3 March 1645/6, the Plymouth Court confirmed an order "that the clarke, or some one in every towne, do keep a register of the day and yeare of every marryage, byrth and buriall, & to have 3d a peece for his paynes." Plymouth Colony Records 2:96.

65. Robert M. Sherman and Ruth W. Sherman, Vital Records of Marshfield, Massachusetts to the Year 1850 (Providence: Society of Mayflower Descendants in the State of Rhode Island, 1970; repr. Camden ME: Picton Press, 1993), "Introduction", nnnn.

66. Register n:nn

67. Bulkeley Genealogy, 113.

68. Boston First Church Records, 1:29. Edward was admitted to the church on 15 (1) 1635, which in this case does mean 15 March 1635, based on the sequence of admissions around his.

69. Great Migration Begins, 2:1005-10 (Atherton Hough), 1248-50 (Abraham Mellowes).

70. Jane Austen?s observation that "a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife" comes to mind. This is part of the first line of Pride and Prejudice (1813).

71. Thomas is eulogized under "1651" in Alexander Young, Chronicles of the Pilgrim Fathers (orig. pub. 1846; reprinted Baltimore, MD: 1974). "This year Mr. William Thomas expired his natural life in much peace and comfort. He served in the place of magistracy, in the jurisdiction of Plymouth, divers years; he was a well-approved and a well- grounded Christian, well read in the Holy Scriptures, and other approved authors, and a good lover and approver of godly ministers and good Christians, and one that had a sincere desire to promote the common good, both of church and state. He died of a consumption, and was honourably buried at Marshfield, in the jurisdiction of New Plimouth."

72. A brief and inaccurate summary of Thomas? will appears in Charles H. Pope, The Pioneers of Massachusetts (Boston: The Author, 1900), 451. Pope omitted mention of the wives of Collier and Buckley who, while not named, were identified to receive separate bequests. My experience with several of Pope's abstracts of wills in Pioneers leads me to conclude that none are to be trusted. The originals must be consulted in all cases.

73. Mayflower Descendant 10:162-164. Bulkeley was named a co-executor of the will along with William Collier. Diaper refers both to designs stitched into the cloth and to cloth made from mixed material. See references to "linens", "damask" and "diaper" in Laurel Thatcher Ulrich, The Age of Homespun: Objects and Stories in the Creation of an American Myth (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2001).

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Bulkeley, Edward Rev (I5930)
 
11  Cone, Mary (I5756)
 
12  Harrington, Elisha (I6275)
 
13 !Document copied from the Bangor Historical Magazine 1885-1894.
1- Phillip in Eddington. 1791 taxed there. In Bradley, moved to Passadumkeag 1816 on the line between Greenbush and Passadumkeag; married Lillis Temperance MANSELL He died in Lowell. She died in Greenbush They had
a) Lucy married William FOSTER of Argyle abt 1800. She died 1828 He died 1860
b) Jane married John PHILLIPS Jr. of Dedham
c) Phillip Jr. married and settled in Argyle prior to 1813.
d) Patty married William BAILEY (this is my line)
e) Harriet
f) Leah married James ANDERSON
g) George married and AYERS
h) Nancy married Giles LITTLEFIELD
I) Elijah born 17 Jan 1799 married Sally LITTLEFIELD Lived in Passadumkeag; Grand falls, now Bangor.
J)Temperance born 1807 (Male) married Elizabeth PETTENGILL. He died but she still lives in East Lowell.
NEHGS (New England Historical and Genealogical Society) Magazine Published 1951 Vol 105 pg 276-277.
Part of Hancock County Maine in 1800
Plantation Eddington
Berwick: Samuel Spencer, 2-2B, William Spencer 3-1B, Nathaniel Spencer (3) 1-1B, Nathaniel Spencer Jr. 1-1B, Nathaniel Spencer 6-5C, Philip Spencer 3-6B.
Kennebec: Daniel Spencer 2-1C, Moses Spencer 2-1B, Benjamin Spencer 3-2B
!Listed with the original settlers of Brewer, Penobscot, Maine 1772.
Philip SPENCER 100 acres taken up by Samuel WILSON 40 rods 1male 1 female and one child. three total.
next to
John MANSELL deceased 1772
!Special township census of Passadumkeag, Penobscot Maine states Phillip SPENCER and Lillis SPENCER as residents of the town no birth dates listed for them.
!1790 Federal Census Record Eddy Township, Hancock County, Maine
Spencer, Phillip 1 0 5 0 0 Philip/Lilly Lucy, Jane, Harriet, Martha
Spencer, Daniel 1 2 2 0 0 Daniel/ Moses, Benjamin
Spencer, Nathaniel Jr. 1 0 2 0 0
Spencer, Nathaniel 1 5 3 0 0 Nathaniel/Bridget Samuel, William, Asa,
!1800 Federal Census Record Eddington Plantation, Hancock, Maine Series M32 Roll 7 pg 75/77
Dan Spencer Jr 12010/20010 (Kennebec)
Samuel Spencer 10010/10100 (Berwick)
William Spencer 20010/00100 (Berwick)
Nathaniel Spencer (3) 00010/00010 (Berwick)
Nathaniel Spencer Jr 00010/00010 (Berwick)
Nathaniel Spencer 32001/22001 (Berwick)
Philip Spencer 20010/32010 (Berwick)
Dan Spencer 00101/00001 (Kennebec)
!1810 Federal Census Record No. 4, Hancock, Maine Series M252 Roll 11 Pg 542
Nathaniel Spencer 32010/100010
Nathaniel Spencer Jr 01010/00100
Asa Spencer 20010/21010
Philip Spencer 11101/11110
Moses Spencer 11010/20010
Dan Spencer 00101/12110
!1820 Federal Census Record Gore of States Land, Penobscot, Maine M33 roll 38 pg 62
Philip Spencer 0000103001001
William Bailey 4000100101101
!Captain John CHAMBERLAIN's field notes, 1797 he states."
1) Began at Isaac PAGE's proceed down river to Capt COLBURN's, take breakfast, go over to the east side of the river to servey Squatters land, in what is now Brewer.
2) Southerly to Nathaniel SPENCER Jr., 50 rods on the river. log house considerable improvements.
3) Thence to Nathaniel SPENCER, old man, 50 rods on the river good improvemnts, log house settled 1774.
4) Thence to Enoch AYRES, 50 rods on theriver; small improvements.
5) Thence to Daniel SPENCER's 50 rods on the river; small improvements settled by some other SPENCERS, 1774, and purchased by Moses SPENCER.
6) Philip SPENCER 50 rods on the river; log house, small improvements, settled 10 years.
7) Daniel SPENCER 50 rods on the river,log house, now sold John SPENCER settled 12 years.

!Record obtained from Elijah SPENCER 90 years of age before his death and recorded in Bangor Historical magazine page 133. prior to 1895. This Elijah was the ninth son of Phillip and Lillis MANSELL SPENCER.
Isaac SPENCER, early of Bradley, original settler. Children:
1- Phillip in Eddington. 1791 taxed there. In Bradley, moved to Passadumkeag 1816 on the line between Greenbush and Passadumkeag; married Lillis Temperance MANSELL He died in Lowell. She died in Greenbush They had
a) Lucy married William FOSTER of Argyle abt 1800. She died 1828 He died 1860
b) Jane married John PHILLIPS Jr. of Dedham
c) Phillip Jr. married and settled in Argyle prior to 1813.
d) Patty married William BAILEY (this is my line)
e) Harriet
f) Leah married James ANDERSON
g) George married and AYERS
h) Nancy married Giles LITTLEFIELD
I) Elijah born 17 Jan 1799 married Sally LITTLEFIELD Lived in Passadumkeag; Grand falls, now Bangor.
J)Temperance born 1807 (Male) married Elizabeth PETTENGILL. He died but she still lives in East Lowell.
2- Daniel, Sr.
3- Nathaniel
4- Samuel married Phebe PAGE 8 Nov 1797 in Orono.
5- William of Orono 1796
6- Ruth married her cousin Daniel SPENCER
7-Marther married Archibald McPHETERS.
8- Isaac lived in Bangor born 16 Sep 1785 died 31 Jul 1848 age 62 Children live in Bangor. He married Lucy
HATHORN and had:
a) Lydia born 7 Jul 1805.
b) Ashbel born 12 Nov 1807
c) George born 19 May 1810
d) Nancy born 29 Oct 1812
e) Daniel born 8 Jul 1816
g) Luenda born 8 Nov 1820
h) Isaac Hathorn born 31 Mar 1823
I) Albert born 8 Dec 1825
-----------
Other accourt of Isaac SPENCER
CHILDREN:
1) Patty married Archibald McPHETERS, Jr.
2) Nathaniel SPENCER
3) John SPENCER in Bradley, or Eddington: he had a son John Jr.
4) Phillip SPENCER married Lillis MANSELL.
5) Isaac SPENCER complained of for not training 1798.
6) Daniel SPENCER.
7) William SPENCER, Orono
8) Betsey married William INMAN about 1801
9) Hannah SPENCER
NOTE- Taking in both accounts of the children of Isaac SPENCER all the male names are the same except for John SPENCER. As John SPENCER is present living in Bradley in CHAMBERLAIN's account the second account of is correct and fits the rest of the known records.
The above information I collected from The Bangor Historical Society Magazine 1885-1894 pages 133-134 inclusive which is on file at Salt Lake City Geneology Library, Salt Lake City Utah.
!Samuel WHITE's complaint
Samuel WHITE, of Colburnton Plantation (now Orono), clerk of Capt. Joseph MANSELL's Company, complains to Jonathan EDDY, Esquire "that William McPHETRES, Thaddeus ADAMS, David ORCUTT, Eber HATHORN, Isaac PAGE, John SPENCER, John SPENCER Jr., Benjamin SPENCER, Emerson ORCUTT,jr., Gates HATHRON, minor, Benjamin STANLEY, John REED, James McPHETRES, Allen McLAUGHLIN, Isaac SPENCER, and Levi LOW, all belonging to Capt. Joseph MANSELL's company, being duly warned to appear at Lieutenant William COLBURRN's dwelling house in Colburnton Plantation the first day of said May, in order to review but did not appear nor send their equipments to be viewed; furthermore, David ORCUTT for disobedience of orders in not returniong the warrant he had to warn to company, and Joseph INMAN, Jr. for leaving the ranks when under command being contrary to orders. Moses SPENCER, Samuel SPENCER, William SPENCER, Stephen MANN, Francis ROBESHAW and Rufus INMAN, for not being equpped, all of which is contrary to the laws of the Commonwealth, and your complainant desires that you would grant citations to cite them that they may show cause if any they have, why they did not appear at training and why they were not equipped, and why they did not obey orders. Dated at Colburnton, June 23 1798. Samuel White clerk.
Notes on Isaac SPENCER of Kennebec County, Maine.
"Isaac SPENCER Sr. said by family tradition to have been originally from Concord, New Hampshire. Isaac SPENCER Sr, first settled on south settlers lot east of the Kennebec River in Great Lot M2. Charles VAUGHN, agent for the Kennebec Purchase. reparted that SPENCER first took settlement in 1768. This is incorrect, for Isaac's son, Isaac Jr. was born in Vassalboro in 1771. Isaac Sr. no doubt came to town early and may have been here about 1772.
In 1790 Isaac, Sr and his wife had living with them Isaac Jr. (b. 1771) a boy under sixteen, and two females. His son David (b. 1757) had a family of his own. Isaac Sr. may have had other children which were not identified.
Isaac Sr., gave the north settlers lot east of the Sebasticook Rover in Gret Lot M 1, which had been settled by Daniel SPENCER to lhis son David, who sold the lot in 1795 to Jonah CROSBY of Winslow. Isaac Sr, and his son Isaac Jr., owned a sawmill in 1797. Family tradition claims Isaa Sr., died in Clinton 1814.
David SPENCERR and his wife Mary (born 1759) had children as follows:
a) Mary (born 1780)
b) David Jr.
c) Susanna (born 1785) married Haines Learned. Jr.
d) William (born 1787)
e) Elizabeth ( born 1789)
f) Clarinda (born 1792)
g) James (born 1794)
h) Hannah (born 1797)
It seems thatt David lived for a time at Seven Mile Brook Settlement after leaving Winslow and before arriving in Clinton for his son David Jr. was born there. Daved came to town after 1781 but prior to 1785 and settled on the lot, just south of his father, on which Daniel SPENCER had lived. David left town after the births of his children were recorded in 1799 and before the census of 1800 was taken

https://books.google.com/books?id=l7g-AAAAYAAJ&pg=PA133&lpg=PA133&dq=isaac+spencer+bradley+maine&source=bl&ots=9rL1-KOY4v&sig=WLQfvukE6re22qDWKkmG4_T7x94&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwitq4ahw8bRAhVFSiYKHTIeAQ0Q6AEIHjAC#v=onepage&q=isaac%20spencer%20bradley%20maine&f=false
Spencer, Martha Patty (I3600)
 
14 "Aunt Rick" who had a farm near Akron.

I am confused. I have a photo taken about 1932 labeled "Aunt Rick" -- trouble is, she looks maybe 40, not over 60. Almost seems like a missing generation. Probably the photograph is simply incorrectly labeled.

My recollection is that they had a small farm on Peck Road 
Nolte, Regina A (I2930)
 
15 "d of Gilbert de Luerton" Pedigree of Machell
Living in 1309 
De Wharton, Emma (I7229)
 
16 "Habercom" on death cert of daughter Katherina in Akron, Ohio.

Catholic.

name:Katharina Billergender:Femalebaptism/christening date:02 May 1847baptism/christening place:Tauberbischofsheim, Baden, Germanyfather's name:Thomas Billermother's name:Maria Barbara Haberkornindexing project (batch) number:I07790-3system origin:Germany-EASysource film number:1044345 
Haberkorn, Maria Barbara (I5810)
 
17 "Illustrated by engravings, portraits, and plans."|||Publication date suggested by NUC pre-1956 imprints.|||Errata: p. 389.|||Includes bibliographical references and index. Source (S277)
 
18 "Illustrated."|||Includes indexes.|||Includes Bristol, Plymouth and Barnstable Counties. Source (S34)
 
19 "In two volumes, illustrated."|||Includes indexes. Source (S251)
 
20 "In two volumes."|||1991 microform edition lacks v.2 t.p.|||Includes bibliographical references and indexes.|||v.1. Narrative -- v.2. [Genealogy and appendix]. Source (S250)
 
21 "In two volumes."|||Includes bibliographical references and indexes.|||v. 1. Narrative -- v. 2. Genealogy and appendix. Source (S296)
 
22 "Of noble descent"... The family claimed afiliation with the Dukes of Burgundy... but by documentary evidence ther were descendants of Raoul deBernon who fought in the Crusades. The Burgundian claim sounds ancient and vague, something to do with links to the 9th century Dukes and somethingto do with the Arms displayed by the families. Work needed.

Genealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the ..., Volume 1
edited by William Richard Cutter, William Frederick Adams p 79

More in History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 1
By Charles Washington Baird p278

His existing papers: http://www.rihs.org/mssinv/Mss294.htm

I have attached a descent which I doubt in particulars, though I suspect that it is close to enough to bear further investigation. See for examplethe refs above and http://trees.ancestry.com/tree/698835/family?fpid=-1942867777#pedigree=-875857119

Bernon, Gabriel, Newport, a Huguenot, s. of André, b. at Rochelle, in France, 6 Apr. 1644, escap. soon after, or, as one rep. has it, shortly bef.the revocat. of the Ediet of Nantes, tho. for his relig. he suffer. two yrs. imprisonm. if tradit. e correct, and came to Boston, resid. some yrs.here, and after 1691; but in 1718 was one of the chief support. of the Ch. of Eng. at Kingstown; and in his 92d yr. at Providence d. 1 Feb. 1736. Byfirst w. Esther, d. of Francois Leroy of Rochelle, had ten h. (of wh. he brot. eight), and by sec. w. wh. was Mary Harris, four more. See Knowles,431. His only s. d. in early life; but the progeny of sev. ds. are kn. in our day; and one of them, Mary, m. Gabriel Tourtellot, a fellow-passeng.from France. 
Bernon, Gabriel (I2761)
 
23 "Privately printed for correction and addition."|||Pref. signed: R.C. Winthrop, Junr.|||Photocopy of original. Source (S28)
 
24 "Privately printed."|||Errata: p. viii.|||Includes bibliographical references and index. Source (S208)
 
25 "Published, with an appendix, at the request of the vestry, with a photograph of the old parsonage."|||Photograph lacking. Source (S248)
 
26 "scarlatina maligna"from dc Drabold, Sadie (I4714)
 
27 "This edition is limited to 100 numbered copies of which this book is No. 46"--P. [iii].|||Includes index. Source (S130)
 
28 #21. Source (S107)
 
29 #29. Source (S98)
 
30 #47. Source (S93)
 
31 (Tom Horth info) Hordti, Heinrich (I2539)
 
32 * speculative line *
Julyan is sometimes identified as a Leybourne, or just as an anonymous Julyan. Beware. This identification is clearly made in the Visitation, seethe graphic for Ann Brackenbury.

See http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=PED&db=allerton_manor&id=I36766&style=TEXT

"Visitation of Yorkshire" by William Flower in the years 1563 and 1564. "Brakenbury".

An Essex vistation indicates Leybourne. Yorkshire says Bainbridge. To the extent that Hugh Machell was in Crackenthorpe, it is perhaps a littlemore plausible that Yorkshire is correct, but the point is uncertain. 
Bainbridge?, ?Julyan (I4655)
 
33 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5993)
 
34 1 UID 0CA3C6D8CF4EE944A02E2DCB85F531D5DD16
1 UID EE534328372FEA4097ECC53CE546508CC7F4 
Bercar, Beatrix (I3591)
 
35 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2858)
 
36 1 UID 29A9A6576B8BA747A651EC94FD71FAD062D6
1 UID 41FD3E088E01DF44845C53F321CA1C7FE26A 
Wharton, Gilbert (I5547)
 
37 1 UID 30D102A8633E934F868781E560B32A8F6D92
1 UID C94E17BE8926C24EA7828764750072ED93F3 
Barker, Margerie (I1453)
 
38 1 UID 47E8F31985C7354C90CD7ECAC73A991D6438
1 UID 855CCA8E89C4C74C92761D3E66ACC1C897D4 
Berndt, Walter Carl (I5879)
 
39 1 UID 523A0ADDE5A95644A0DE1FFE754607D7CF57 Newdigate, Richard (I5295)
 
40 1 UID 5722B56B7A45484EBFBA7414045726CF3F5A
1 UID F8CE87B1FDCB544281C08EA964EEDD383B55 
Denton, Margaret (I1597)
 
41 1 UID 7E15156F587EBE4FB966981342B94D3A4629
1 UID 81FA53FE6FD80E4FA97B29D9EC92FF8396B4 
Agnes (I2856)
 
42 1 UID 7FD3A26CD85E8E4A8350F841A245C7EE1625

Heiress of Kirky Thore
1 UID 71F9551DFAFEF04BA6B3EE3172591163C661

A genealogical and heraldic histoy of the commoners of Great Britain and ...
By John Burke 
Kirkby, Joan (I4396)
 
43 1 UID 839FE8627CFD1B43803E8AE8B3EC1897C110
1 UID 60A2A1C5BE720A43AD2C98A06415FC2B9618 
Margaret (I6671)
 
44 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3578)
 
45 1 UID F0BBF199B68B3F4A9B572646C5278E966D2F Drabold, James Allen (I3949)
 
46 1764 was a leap year. Honey gives the date as 20 Feb, Maine Historical and Genealogical Recorder as 29 Feb. First Congregational Church of Biddeford's records. Family F2073
 
47 1872-1916 according to Vera Ames, John D (I3642)
 
48 24 Jan 1835. Married by Joseph Gowin. Estate was administered in Milford, ME McPhetres, Warren (I6390)
 
49 2nd son, Cooper Camoys, Sir John (I1366)
 
50 5 May 1803 John Jones, X, parish of Lanishen Ann Wasley, of this town Wit:- John Wigginton; John Stockham Family F1985
 

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