Joseph Long1

Marriage*He married Mary Lane.1

Family

Mary Lane
Child1.Thomas Long+1 d. 8 Nov 1711

Citations

  1. [S1394] Donald Lines Jacobus, "Culver and Winthrop", The American Genealogist, Volume 22, pages 107-110 (July 1945). Hereinafter cited as "Culver and Winthrop."

Sarah Long1

b. circa 1673, d. 1756
Father*Thomas Long2 d. 8 Nov 1711
Mother*Sarah Wilcox2 b. 3 Oct 1648, d. 3 Feb 1717/18
Birth*circa 1673Sarah Long was born, based upon her reported age at death, circa 1673.2,3,4
Marriage*She married John Colver, son of John Colver and Mercy Clark, probably in New London, Connecticut.1,5,2
Name-SpellingsAnother spelling of the COLVER surname found in our research was Culver. The original spelling of the name, and therefore the "correct" spelling, was COLVER. In early New England, where the name was spelled CULVER, it was usually the spelling used by persons not members of the family, especially in the copying of records or preparing indexes. As members of the family moved away from Massachusetts to Connecticut, Vermont, New Jersey and beyond, CULVER became more common with later generations. For the most part, after the fifth generation, COLVER had been replaced by CULVER.6
(Sister) EstateAfter Sarah's sister Jerusha died on 11 January 1722/23, her brothers William Long and David Ensign Jr. were granted Administration of her estate in Hartford County. Distribution to Jerusha's brothers and sisters was ordered, and they were named as: the heirs of Mary Bushnell, deceased, Joseph Long, William Long and David Ensign Jr., Sarah Colver, and Hannah Moore. Included in the probate file was a demand from John Colver, Sarah's husband, for 10s for reimbursement of money he had loaned to Jerusha, and also for wool and the combing of it.2
Religion*26 July 1725Sarah and John Colver were members of the Rogerenes, a small religious sect that originated in the vicinity of New London, Connecticut before the year 1700. They strongly opposed the established Puritan church, and initially held to a Seventh Day, Saturday, Sabbath. Over the years, however, they began to regard each day as equally holy. Their disdain for Sunday worship, which they expressed disruptively and aggressively, often brought them into sharp conflict with their neighbors. On Sunday, 26 July 1725, a party of eight Rogerenes, which included John Colver and his wife Sarah Colver, who was called their "singing sister," were arrested and committed to prison for traveling on the Sabbath. They were tried the next day and said they were going to Lebanon at the request of Mary (Colver) Mann, the Culver's daughter, who had requested to be baptized by the Society. She was baptized after they arrived in Lebanon, and a few days later they baptized her brother-in-law, Elisha Mann.7,8
RelocationIn the early 1730s, Sarah and John Colver moved with at least some of their children from the New London area of Connecticut to New Jersey with a group of Rogerenes. The group, which totaled 21 in all, included their daughter Sarah and her husband, Ephraim Tuttle, John's brother Jabez Colver and other members of the Culver's extended family. They settled on the west side of Schooley's Mountain, Morris County, and were the earliest group of settlers in that part of Morris County for whom there is any record9,1,10
Relocation1746 and about eleven years later Sarah and John Colver returned to Schooley's Mountain with their sons Thomas and Robert.9
Death*1756She died in 1756 in Schooley's Mountain at age 8311,12
Burial* and was buried in the Culver Burying Ground located on the farm of her son Robert at Schooley's Mountain.3

Family

John Colver b. c 1672, d. 1760
Children1.Sarah Colver+1
2.Mary Colver+13
3.Esther Colver14 b. 5 Jun 1698
4.John Colver14 b. 21 Jul 1700, d. b 20 Aug 1733
5.Thankful Colver14 b. 2 Aug 1702
6.Thomas Colver+9 d. b 27 Sep 1786
7.Timothy Colver4
8.Samuel Colver15,16
9.Robert Colver9 b. 10 Jun 1713, d. 7 Jan 1783

Citations

  1. [S1393] Alva M. Tuttle, Tuttle - Tuthill Lines in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. (Cleveland, Ohio: published by the compiler, 1968), page 174. Hereinafter cited as Tuttle - Tuthill Lines in America.
  2. [S1394] Donald Lines Jacobus, "Culver and Winthrop", The American Genealogist, Volume 22, pages 107-110 (July 1945). Hereinafter cited as "Culver and Winthrop."
  3. [S1319] Frederic Lathrop Colver, Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward Colver of Boston, Dedham and Roxbury, Massachusetts, and New London and Mystic, Connecticut, downloaded from the Boston Public Library EBooks and Texts Archive at www.archive.org. (New York, New York: Frank Allaben Genealogical Company, 1910), Second Generation, footnote, page 48. Hereinafter cited as Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward.
  4. [S1397] W. Herbert Wood (deceased) and prepared for publication by Donald Lines Jacobus, "Additions and Corrections to the Colver-Culver Genealogy", The American Genealogist, Volume 31, pages 129-154 (July 1955): pages 140-143. Hereinafter cited as "Additions and Corrections to the Colver-Culver Genealogy."
  5. [S413] Clarence Almon Torrey, New England Marriages: Prior to 1700 (Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co, 1985 and 1992), page 196. Hereinafter cited as New England Marriages: Prior to 1700.
  6. [S1319] Frederic Lathrop Colver, Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward, Colver-Culver (The correct spelling), pages 18-19.
  7. [S1395] Frances Manwaring Caulkins, History of Norwich, Connecticut: from its possession by the Indians, to the year 1866, downloaded from the Boston Public Library EBooks and Texts Archive at www.archive.org. (Hartford, Connecticut: published by the author, Press of Case, Lockwood and Company, 1866), Chapter XIX, The Rogerene Episode, pages 290-292. Hereinafter cited as History of Norwich, Connecticut, to 1866.
  8. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, The Rogerenes (also known as the Rogerens Quakers or Rogerines) were a religious sect founded in 1674 by John Rogers (1648–1721) in New London, Connecticut. Rogers was imprisoned and spent some years there. He was influenced by the Seventh Day Baptists and the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and opposed the Established Puritan church. Rogerenes initially held to a Seventh Day (Saturday) Sabbath, but over the years began to regard each day as equally holy. Their disdain for Sunday worship often brought them into sharp conflict with their neighbors. Increasingly they adopted a Pacifist stance, including war tax resistance, which further brought them the ridicule of the larger community. Some of the Rogerenes left Connecticut and migrated to New Jersey settling in parts of present-day Morris County. One such group settled in what is now the Landing section of Roxbury Township, New Jersey near Lake Rogerine, then known as Mountain Pond in about 1700. Another smaller group of Rogerenes in about 1734 settled on the eastern side of Schooley's Mountain near present-day Hackettstown, New Jersey. Rogerene worship services continued through the early 20th century in Connecticut. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  9. [S1319] Frederic Lathrop Colver, Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward, Third Generation, pages 59-61.
  10. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, The Rogerenes (also known as the Rogerens Quakers or Rogerines) was a religious sect founded in 1674 by John Rogers (1648–1721) in New London, Connecticut. Rogers was imprisoned and spent some years there. He was influenced by the Seventh Day Baptists and the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and opposed the Established Puritan church. Rogerenes initially held to a Seventh Day (Saturday) Sabbath, but over the years began to regard each day as equally holy. Their disdain for Sunday worship often brought them into sharp conflict with their neighbors. Increasingly they adopted a Pacifist stance, including war tax resistance, which further brought them the ridicule of the larger community. Some of the Rogerenes left Connecticut and migrated to New Jersey settling in parts of present-day Morris County. One such group settled in what is now the Landing section of Roxbury Township, New Jersey near Lake Rogerine, then known as Mountain Pond in about 1700. Another smaller group of Rogerenes in about 1734 settled on the eastern side of Schooley's Mountain near present-day Hackettstown, New Jersey. Rogerene worship services continued through the early 20th century in Connecticut.
  11. [S1319] Frederic Lathrop Colver, Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward, Second Generation, footnote, page 48, noting her death in 1766 at age 83.
  12. [S1397] W. Herbert Wood (deceased) and prepared for publication by Donald Lines Jacobus, "Additions and Corrections to the Colver-Culver Genealogy", pages 140-143, noting her death in 1756 with the explanation that the inscription on her gravestone was read in 1938 by the Inscriptions Committee of the Genealogical Society of New Jersey. Then, in 1948, Mr. Wood, author of Colver-Culver Genealogy, found the stone in poor condition and read the year as 1766. "It should be noted, however, that this would place her birth in 1683, whereas her parents were divorced in 1681; also that John Culver's first child was baptized in 1696, and we have no reason to suppose that he had an earlier wife."
  13. [S1395] Frances Manwaring Caulkins, History of Norwich, Connecticut, to 1866, Chapter XIX, footnote, page 292.
  14. [S1397] W. Herbert Wood (deceased) and prepared for publication by Donald Lines Jacobus, "Additions and Corrections to the Colver-Culver Genealogy", page 142.
  15. [S1319] Frederic Lathrop Colver, Colver-Culver Genealogy : Descendants of Edward, Third Generation, pages 59-61, noting Samuel as a child of John Colver.
  16. [S1397] W. Herbert Wood (deceased) and prepared for publication by Donald Lines Jacobus, "Additions and Corrections to the Colver-Culver Genealogy", page 143, reporting he had found no history for Samuel, a son of John Colver.

Thomas Long1

d. 8 November 1711
Father*Joseph Long1
Mother*Mary Lane1
Marriage*3 October 1666He married first Sarah Wilcox, daughter of John Wilcox and Sarah Wadsworth, on 3 October 1666.1
Divorce*1681Sarah and Thomas Long were divorced in 1681.1
MarriageHe married second Sarah Elmer.1
Death*8 November 1711He died on 8 November 1711 in Windsor, Hartford County, Connecticut.1

Family

Sarah Wilcox b. 3 Oct 1648, d. 3 Feb 1717/18
Children1.William Long2 b. 4 Feb 1669, d. Jul 1740
2.Sarah Long+1 b. c 1673, d. 1756
3.Jerusha Long1 d. 11 Jan 1722/23

Citations

  1. [S1394] Donald Lines Jacobus, "Culver and Winthrop", The American Genealogist, Volume 22, pages 107-110 (July 1945). Hereinafter cited as "Culver and Winthrop."
  2. [S550] Connecticut vital records (Jacquelyn L. Ricker), The Ricker compilation of vital records of early Connecticut : based on the Barbour Collection of Connecticut town vital records and other statistical sources, CD-ROM (Salt Lake City, Utah: Genealogical Publishing Co., c2006), Available now directly from computers located in the FHL, page 8110, citing Hartford Vital Records. Hereinafter cited as Ricker compilation of Connecticut vital records.

William Long1

b. 4 February 1669, d. July 1740
Father*Thomas Long1 d. 8 Nov 1711
Mother*Sarah Wilcox1 b. 3 Oct 1648, d. 3 Feb 1717/18
Birth*4 February 1669William Long was born on 4 February 1669 in Hartford, Hartford County, Connecticut.1
(Brother) EstateBrothers William Long and David Ensign Jr. were granted Administration of the estate of their sister Jerusha Long in Hartford County after her death on 11 January 1722/23. Distribution to her brothers and sisters was ordered, and they were named as: the heirs of Mary Bushnell, deceased, Joseph Long, William Long and David Ensign Jr., Sarah Colver, and Hannah Moore. Included in the probate file was a demand from John Colver, their sister Sarah's husband, for 10s for reimbursement of money he had loaned to Jerusha, and also for wool and the combing of it.2
Death*July 1740He died in July 1740 in Coventry, Tolland County, at age 71.1

Citations

  1. [S550] Connecticut vital records (Jacquelyn L. Ricker), The Ricker compilation of vital records of early Connecticut : based on the Barbour Collection of Connecticut town vital records and other statistical sources, CD-ROM (Salt Lake City, Utah: Genealogical Publishing Co., c2006), Available now directly from computers located in the FHL, page 8110, citing Hartford Vital Records. Hereinafter cited as Ricker compilation of Connecticut vital records.
  2. [S1394] Donald Lines Jacobus, "Culver and Winthrop", The American Genealogist, Volume 22, pages 107-110 (July 1945). Hereinafter cited as "Culver and Winthrop."

Lydia Longley1

Marriage*She married Amos Farnsworth, son of Benjamin Farnsworth and Lydia Longley.1

Family 1

Benjamin Farnsworth b. c 1667
Child1.Amos Farnsworth+1

Citations

  1. [S490] Charles Knowles Bolton, The Boltons of Old and New England: with a genealogy of the descendants of William Bolton of Reading, Massachusetts, 1720 (Albany, New York: Joel Munsell's Sons, 1889), Descendants of William Bolton, Fourth Generation, pages 8-10. Hereinafter cited as Boltons of Old and New England.

Luke Loomis1

b. 15 October 1736, d. 8 March 1811
Birth*15 October 1736Luke Loomis was born on 15 October 1736 in Windsor, Hartford County, Connecticut.1
Marriage*circa 1763He married Experience Carver, daughter of Joseph Carver and Elizabeth Snow, circa 1763.1
Death*8 March 1811He died on 8 March 1811 in East Windsor, Hartford County, Connecticut, at age 74.1

Family

Experience Carver b. 2 May 1739, d. 21 Feb 1816

Citations

  1. [S416] The Alden Kindred Database, online at www.alden.org. The Alden Organization states that "the Alden Kindred Database is incomplete. It is not yet a complete listing of all Alden descendants; nor of all members of the Kindred. It contains information taken from various sources including Alden Kindred lineage papers, Mayflower Five Generations Project research, published genealogies, and other databases, not all of which has been fully documented." Nevertheless, some information obtained from the Alden Kindred Database has been included in this collection with the knowledge that, even if not accurate, may provide valuable clues. Information provided, unless additional proof has been offered, has not yet been verified and cannot be guaranteed. Hereinafter cited as Alden Kindred Database.

Ephraim Lord1

ChartsDescendants of William Bolton of Reading, The Immigrant
Marriage*24 July 1774He married Lois Bolton, daughter of William Bolton and Mary ______, on 24 July 1774 in Windsor, Hartford County, Connecticut.1,2

Family

Lois Bolton b. 28 Feb 1757

Citations

  1. [S484] Seth Chandler, History of the Town of Shirley, Massachusetts from its Early Settlement to A.D. 1882. The copy obtained from Google Books contains additional, handwritten notations and corrections dated 25 Sep 1883 on the William Bolton family on page 357. (Shirley, Massachusetts: Seth Chandler, 1883), pages 357-359. Hereinafter cited as Shirley Massachusetts History to 1882.
  2. [S490] Charles Knowles Bolton, The Boltons of Old and New England: with a genealogy of the descendants of William Bolton of Reading, Massachusetts, 1720 (Albany, New York: Joel Munsell's Sons, 1889), Descendants of William Bolton, First Generation, pages 3-6. Hereinafter cited as Boltons of Old and New England.

Anna Lore1

b. 16 October 1737
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Ichabod Lore1
Birth*16 October 1737Anna Lore was born on 16 October 1737.1
Marriage*circa 1765She married Gideon Heaton, son of Samuel Heaton, circa 1765.1

Family

Gideon Heaton b. 7 Sep 1742, d. 22 May 1788

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 4, pages 120-121. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.

Ichabod Lore1

Family

Child1.Anna Lore1 b. 16 Oct 1737

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 4, pages 120-121. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.

Captain John Loring1

French & Indian War6 May 1756John was a Captain in the French and Indian War and one of his soldiers appearing on a muster roll dated 6 May 1756 was Nathaniel Hooper. The company was in camp at Fort Edward on 25 Jul 1756.2

Family

Child1.Rebecca Loring+1 b. c 1742, d. 1782

Citations

  1. [S474] Nahum Mitchell, History of the Early Settlement of Bridgewater in Plymouth County, Massachusetts, including an extensive Family Register. Note: page numbers differ slightly between publications used in our research, including FHL copy, Google Books, Boston Public Library EBooks online and our personal library reprint published by Heritage Books. (Baltimore, Maryland: Gateway Press, Inc., original publication date was 1840; reprinted for the third and fourth times in 1970 and 1975; first reprinted in 1897 by Henry T. Pratt, Bridgewater, Massachusetts; originally printed in 1840 by Kidder and Wright, Boston, Massachusetts), Mitchell, pages 251-258. Hereinafter cited as History of the Early Settlement of Bridgewater.
  2. [S610] Charles Henry Pope and Thomas Hooper, compilers, downloaded from Google Books, Hooper Genealogy (Boston, Massachusetts: Charles H. Pope, 1908), Part I, The Reading Family, compiled by Thomas Hooper of Boston, Third Generation, pages 10-19. Hereinafter cited as Hooper Genealogy.

Rebecca Loring1

b. circa 1742, d. 1782
Father*Captain John Loring1
Birth*circa 1742Rebecca Loring was born circa 1742, her year of birth calculated from her stated age at death.1
Marriage*26 January 1763She married Jacob Mitchell, son of Seth Mitchell and Ann Latham, on 26 January 1763 in Bridgewater, Plymouth County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1,2
Death*1782She died in 1782 at age 40.1

Citations

  1. [S474] Nahum Mitchell, History of the Early Settlement of Bridgewater in Plymouth County, Massachusetts, including an extensive Family Register. Note: page numbers differ slightly between publications used in our research, including FHL copy, Google Books, Boston Public Library EBooks online and our personal library reprint published by Heritage Books. (Baltimore, Maryland: Gateway Press, Inc., original publication date was 1840; reprinted for the third and fourth times in 1970 and 1975; first reprinted in 1897 by Henry T. Pratt, Bridgewater, Massachusetts; originally printed in 1840 by Kidder and Wright, Boston, Massachusetts), Mitchell, pages 251-258. Hereinafter cited as History of the Early Settlement of Bridgewater.
  2. [S836] New England Historic Genealogical Society, compiler, downloaded from Google Books, Vital Records of Bridgewater, Massachusetts to the Year 1850. In two Volumes: Volume I. Births and Volume II. Marriages and Deaths. (Boston, Massachusetts: New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1916), Volume II, Marriages, page 258. Hereinafter cited as Vital Records of Bridgewater, Massachusetts to 1850.

Elizabeth Lose1

Marriage*30 August 1753She married as his second wife Samuel Whittemore then of Essex County, New Jersey, son of Daniel Whittemore and Mary Turell, on 30 August 1753 in New Jersey.1

Family

Samuel Whittemore b. 6 Aug 1717, d. a 1760
Children1.Jonas Whittemore1 d. 25 Mar 1777
2.Anis Whittemore1
3.William Whittemore1

Citations

  1. [S966] Bradford Adams Whittemore and Edgar Whittemore, compilers, "The Whittemore Family in America", New England Historic and Genealogical Register Volumes 106, 107 and 108 (1952-1954): Volume 108, pages 24-25. Hereinafter cited as "Whittemore Family in America."

Jonathan E. Lovejoy1

Marriage*He married Helen Riddle.1

Family

Helen Riddle
Child1.Theodore R. Lovejoy+1 b. bt 1906 - 1907

Citations

  1. [S1440] Iowa, Marriage Records, 1923-1937, online at www.Ancestry.com. Hereinafter cited as Iowa Marriage Records, 1923-1937.

Theodore R. Lovejoy1,2

b. between 1906 and 1907
ChartsDescendants of Nicholas Boulton, The Immigrant
Descendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Descendants of John Bolton and Zilpah Peirce
Father*Jonathan E. Lovejoy1
Mother*Helen Riddle1
Birth*between 1906 and 1907Theodore R. Lovejoy was born between 1906 and 1907 in Des Moines, Polk County, Iowa.1,3
Name VariationHe was called Ted.2
Marriage*14 September 1935He married Janet Hunter, daughter of Guy Hunter and Alice Shove Conger, on 14 September 1935 in Des Moines, Polk County, Iowa.2,1
Occupation*Ted was a general contractor in Des Moines.2,3
Census 1940*23 April 1940Janet and Theodore R. Lovejoy appeared on the 1940 census taken on 23 April 1940 in their home at 120 51st Street, Des Moines, Iowa. Ted was 33 years of age and in business for himself as a general contractor. Janet was 29. They owned their own home valued at $10,000. Their daughter, Theodora Anne, was just 8 months old. In addition to the family, two lodgers lived with them in the household.3
(Husband) Deathcirca 1946Theodore became a widower when Janet (Hunter) Lovejoy died circa 1946 at about 35 years of age.2

Family

Janet Hunter b. 3 Mar 1911, d. c 1946

Citations

  1. [S1440] Iowa, Marriage Records, 1923-1937, online at www.Ancestry.com. Hereinafter cited as Iowa Marriage Records, 1923-1937.
  2. [S9] Compiled by Mary Lou Heaton Skinner Ross, transcribed from the original Conger Volumes published by Helen Maxine Cromwell in 1973, "Notes Taken From: The Conger Family of America", compiled on 10 Aug 1982 (Issaquah, Washington 98029). Hereinafter cited as "Conger Family Outline."
  3. [S1441] 1940 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, Household of Theodore R. Lovejoy, Des Moines, Polk, Iowa; Roll: T627_1193; Page: 12A; Enumeration District: 100-22A. Hereinafter cited as 1940 US Federal Census.

Deborah Lovell1

Marriage*She married Thomas Pratt.2

Family

Thomas Pratt
Child1.Deborah Pratt1 d. 4 May 1731

Citations

  1. [S744] Maltby Family Genealogy Website, online at http://home.earthlink.net/~jamaltby1/index.html, citing Mayflower Families Five Generations, Alden, part 1, page 325, and also Crossman, Robert Owen, A Genealogy of the Crossman Family, Descendants of John and Robert Crossman of Taunton, Massachusetts, 1977, pages 17-18. Maltby stated that Crossman found the marriage record at the Old Colony Historical Society, but the marriage was not recorded in the vital records of Easton. Compiled by John A. Maltby of Redwood City, California, who we believe has presented his own research; the website contains thorough source information and appears to be an excellent resource for the Massachusetts Colony Washburn Family History. The website includes additional family lines as well. Regarding the Washburns, the only family line on the website reviewed by this researcher, much of the information presented appears to be in line with information already obtained and is believed to be accurate. For that reason, additional information obtained only from the Maltby Family Genealogy website has been included in this collection. Information provided, unless additional proof has been offered, has not yet been verified and cannot be guaranteed. Hereinafter cited as the Maltby Family Genealogy Website.
  2. [S898] Lucy Kellogg and others, Mayflower Families through Five Generations: Volume 16, John Alden, in 3 Parts. Contents: Part 1. John Alden, first four generations by Esther Littleford Woodworth-Barnes & Alice Crane Williams; Part 2. John Alden, fifth generation descendants of his daughter Elizabeth Alden Pabodie; Part 3. John Alden, fifth generation descendants of his sons John, Joseph, and Jonathan. (Plymouth, Massachusetts: General Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1975-), Part I, Person# 157, Joseph Crossman, pages 325-326. Hereinafter cited as John Alden of the Mayflower (Five).

James Lovell1

b. circa 1749
Birth*circa 1749James Lovell was born circa 1749.1
Marriage*14 July 1785He married Jemima Leach, daughter of Elijah Leach and Jemima Snow, on 14 July 1785 in Bridgewater, Plymouth County, Massachusetts (Continental Congress).1

Family

Jemima Leach b. 12 May 1749

Citations

  1. [S416] The Alden Kindred Database, online at www.alden.org. The Alden Organization states that "the Alden Kindred Database is incomplete. It is not yet a complete listing of all Alden descendants; nor of all members of the Kindred. It contains information taken from various sources including Alden Kindred lineage papers, Mayflower Five Generations Project research, published genealogies, and other databases, not all of which has been fully documented." Nevertheless, some information obtained from the Alden Kindred Database has been included in this collection with the knowledge that, even if not accurate, may provide valuable clues. Information provided, unless additional proof has been offered, has not yet been verified and cannot be guaranteed. Hereinafter cited as Alden Kindred Database.

John Lovell1

Marriage*2 June 1760He married Ann Dudley, daughter of Colonel William Dudley and Elizabeth Davenport, on 2 June 1760 in Brattle Square Church, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1,2

Family

Ann Dudley d. 1775

Citations

  1. [S929] Brattle Square Church, The Manifesto Church, records of the Church in Brattle Square, Boston, with lists of communicants, baptisms, marriages, and funerals, 1699-1872, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Microreproduction of original published in Boston by The Benevolent Fraternity of Churches, 1902. (Salt Lake City, Utah: filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1968), page 250. Hereinafter cited as Brattle Square (Boston) Church records, 1699-1872.
  2. [S1013] Unidentified author, "Gov. Thomas Dudley and his Descendants", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 10, pages 133-142 and pages 337-340 (April and October 1856): page 340. Hereinafter cited as "Thomas Dudley and his Descendants."

Dr. Shubael Lovell1

Residence*He lived in Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts.2
Marriage*6 May 1797He married Bethia Perkins of Bridgewater, daughter of James Perkins Jr. and Mary Hooper, probably shortly after 6 May 1797 when their Intention of Marriage was recorded in Bridgewater, Plymouth County, Massachusetts.1,2

Family

Bethia Perkins b. 1 Mar 1772

Citations

  1. [S610] Charles Henry Pope and Thomas Hooper, compilers, downloaded from Google Books, Hooper Genealogy (Boston, Massachusetts: Charles H. Pope, 1908), Part I, The Reading Family, compiled by Thomas Hooper of Boston, Third Generation, pages 10-19. Hereinafter cited as Hooper Genealogy.
  2. [S836] New England Historic Genealogical Society, compiler, downloaded from Google Books, Vital Records of Bridgewater, Massachusetts to the Year 1850. In two Volumes: Volume I. Births and Volume II. Marriages and Deaths. (Boston, Massachusetts: New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1916), Volume II, Marriages, page 288. Hereinafter cited as Vital Records of Bridgewater, Massachusetts to 1850.

John Lovering1

b. say 1583, d. between 4 October 1638 and 9 November 1638
Father*John Lovering2
Mother*Mary Stone2
Birth*say 1583John Lovering was born say 1583, possibly in Ardleigh, Essex County, England.2
Marriage*before 1 September 1628He married, as her first husband, Anne Whiting, daughter of Anthony Whiting and Anne Sherman, before 1 September 1628 in England.1
Immigration*1635Anne and John Lovering immigrated to New England in 1635 and settled in Watertown, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England).2
Death*between 4 October 1638 and 9 November 1638He died between 4 October 1638 and 9 November 1638, probably in Watertown.2

Family

Anne Whiting b. c 1608, d. b 20 Jan 1689/90

Citations

  1. [S1327] Michael Johnson Wood, "The Earliest Shermans of Dedham, Essex, and their Wives", New England Historical & Genealogical Register. Note: This article, in 6 Parts, spans six issues of the Register. It is thoroughly researched and fully sourced, and includes a wealth of knowledge on the Shermans and their extended families. Only a very small amount of the information available in Mr. Wood's article is included in this researcher's website project. Volumes 166 - 168 (October 2012 - January 2014): Part 2: Henry Sherman the Younger and His Wife, Volume 167, pages 35-54. Hereinafter cited as "The Earliest Shermans of Dedham, Essex."
  2. [S1327] Michael Johnson Wood, "The Earliest Shermans of Dedham, Essex", Part 3: Henry Sherman the Younger and His Wife, Volume 167, pages 149-156.

John Lovering1

Marriage*He married Mary Stone in England.1

Family

Mary Stone
Child1.John Lovering1 b. s 1583, d. bt 4 Oct 1638 - 9 Nov 1638

Citations

  1. [S1327] Michael Johnson Wood, "The Earliest Shermans of Dedham, Essex, and their Wives", New England Historical & Genealogical Register. Note: This article, in 6 Parts, spans six issues of the Register. It is thoroughly researched and fully sourced, and includes a wealth of knowledge on the Shermans and their extended families. Only a very small amount of the information available in Mr. Wood's article is included in this researcher's website project. Volumes 166 - 168 (October 2012 - January 2014): Part 3: Henry Sherman the Younger and His Wife, Volume 167, pages 149-156. Hereinafter cited as "The Earliest Shermans of Dedham, Essex."

Sally Lovis1

(Applicant) Religion29 March 1805Zilpah Bolton and Nathaniel Everett, along with eight others which included George Briggs Cox, Peter Vallett, John Woodward, Lydia Sweetser, Sally Lovis, Mary Marnson, Ruth Thayer and Venus Sylvester, applied for membership in the Second Baptist Church, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at a Friday evening meeting on 29 March 1805. The applicants spoke "with regard to works of grace upon their souls and after a candid and full examination, they were unanimously received into the fellowship as Candidates for baptism."2
(Member) Religion31 March 1805Zilpah Bolton and Nathaniel Everett, along with several others including Thomas Ditson, John Hayden, George Briggs Cox, Simeon Blanchard, Francis Green, Peter Vallett, John Woodward, Mary Marnson, Ruth Thayer, Venus Sylvester, Kezia Booth, Lydia Leeds, Botsey Jones, Versan Adams, Zebudah Hayden, Martha Farrar, Betsey Mirth Horton, Catherine Thayer, Lydia Sweetser and Sally Lovis, were baptized and became members of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, on Sunday, 31 March 1805. In the baptismal records, the men and women were listed separately.3,4,5
Description* "Ditson" was written later into the church records following her name, although whether it was her maiden or married name was not indicated.3

Citations

  1. [S893] Records of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, 1788-1809, original manuscript, Reference Item# 26, Franklin Trask Library, 210 Herrick Road, Newton Centre, MA, pages 114 and 118.
  2. [S893] Records of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, 1788-1809, original manuscript, Franklin Trask Library, page 114.
  3. [S893] Records of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, 1788-1809, original manuscript, Franklin Trask Library, page 118.
  4. [S183] Boston, Massachusetts, Church Records, 1789-1811; FHL# 856700 Item# 5, LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah. Hereinafter cited as Second Baptist Church Records, 1789-1811.
  5. [S494] Boston MA: Church Records, online at www.newenglandancestors.org. Hereinafter cited as Boston MA: Church Records.

Mary Lowe1

b. 18 February 1769, d. 9 July 1847
Birth*18 February 1769Mary Lowe was born on 18 February 1769 in St. George, Hanover Square, London, Mayfair, Middlesex County, England.1
Occupation*She was an actress and singer.1
Marriage*11 July 1801She married Francis Fowke on 11 July 1801 in Gretna Green, Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland.1
(Heir) Will7 July 1813She was named as a beneficiary in the will of Francis Fowke dated 7 July 1813. The list of heirs mentioned in the will included Mary (Lowe) Fowke, Mary Fowke, Captain John Fowke, Richard Fowke, Edward Fowke, Elisabeth Fowke, Robert Fowke, Philip Fowke, Charles Fowke, Dr. Frederick Fowke, Henrietta Fowke and Eliza Fowke.1
Marriage19 July 1813Mary (Lowe) Fowke and Francis Fowke married again for the second, or possibly even the third, time on 19 July 1813 in Saint Olave, London, Southwark, Surrey County, England. The birth of the first child attributed to them both was as early as 1789, so they may have married before 1801. They appear by the consistent dates of their children's births to have been together between their 1801 and 1813 marriage ceremonies, and the reason they married again is unclear. Possibilities being explored include the laws of inheritance and the differences between the marriage laws of England and Scotland at the time.1
Census Wales 1841*Mary Fowke appeared on the 1841 census on St. Mary's Street, St. Mary Within, Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales. Her age was 70, and her occupation "Independent Means". Living with her was daughter Henrietta, of Independent Means, age 40, son Philip, Independent Means, age 35, Charles age 15, probably a grandson, and two household servants. Her son Sunderland and his two young daughters were enumerated at the neighboring home.2
Death*9 July 1847She died on 9 July 1847 in 1 Paragon Bldgs, Little Paragon, Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales, at age 78.1

Family

Francis Fowke b. 28 Oct 1755, d. 20 Oct 1819
Children1.Francis Fowke1 b. 6 Jan 1789, d. 3 May 1826
2.Henry Fowke1 b. 6 Aug 1790, d. 20 Feb 1793
3.Mary Fowke+1 b. 8 Feb 1792, d. 2 Jul 1852
4.Captain John Fowke1 b. 4 Jul 1794, d. 26 Oct 1851
5.Richard Fowke1 b. 27 Nov 1795, d. 1855
6.Henrietta Fowke1 b. 22 Dec 1796, d. 1860
7.Robert Fowke1 b. 4 Apr 1798, d. b 4 Apr 1801
8.Sunderland Clay Fowke1 b. 3 May 1798, d. 1 Jul 1873
9.Edward Fowke1 b. 2 May 1800, d. 9 Nov 1872
10.Robert Fowke1 b. 4 Apr 1801, d. 1865
11.Philip Fowke1 b. 8 Sep 1802, d. 8 Sep 1852
12.Emmeline Fowke1 b. 1804, d. 1807
13.Charles Fowke1 b. 25 Mar 1805, d. 2 Feb 1882
14.Dr. Frederick Fowke1 b. 29 Jan 1807, d. 24 Jan 1863
15.Elisabeth Fowke1 b. 9 Jan 1809, d. 19 Mar 1882
16.Eliza Fowke1 b. 19 Jan 1809, d. 24 Jan 1849

Citations

  1. [S765] The Bell Family at Links - Genealogy, online at http://genealogy.links.org. Compiled by Camilla von Massenbach at e-mail address. Even though the database is a beta version and sourcing is incomplete, hard to find or absent, it provided some confirming information and new clues about the Bell family. Hereinafter cited as Bell Family at Links - Genealogy.
  2. [S310] Census Returns of England and Wales, 1841, online at www.ancestry.co.uk, Household of Mary Fowke, Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales; Class: HO107; Piece: 1452; Book: 1; Civil Parish: St. Mary Within; Enumeration District: 9; Folio: 36; Page: 18; Line: 23; GSU roll: 464347. Hereinafter cited as 1841 Census - Wales.

Anthony Lowther1

d. 1692
Residence*He lived at Maske, Yorkshire, England.1
Marriage*14 February 1666/67He married Margaret Penn, daughter of William Penn and Margaret Jasper, on 14 February 1666/67.1
Death*1692Anthony died in 16921
Burial* and was buried at Walthamstow, Essex County.1

Family

Margaret Penn d. 1718

Citations

  1. [S1419] Howard M. Jenkins, "The Family of William Penn", The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, Volume 20 (1896), downloaded from www.familysearch.org: pages 174-175. Hereinafter cited as "The Family of William Penn - PMHB Volume 20."

______ Loxton1

Name-SpellingsSeveral variations of the spelling of the LOXTON surname were found in our research, including LOYSTON, LAXTON and LOCKSTON.2,3,1
(Husband) Death20 July 1664His wife, Jane (__?__) Loxton, was identified as a widow in Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England), by 20 July 1664 when Richard Collicott of Boston, a merchant, and Richard Way, also of Boston, a cooper, were acting as trustees on her behalf.2,1

Citations

  1. [S927] Published by order of the Boston Board of Aldermen acting as county commissioners for the county of Suffolk, Suffolk Deeds, in 14 volumes. Includes indexes. (Boston, Massachusetts: city printers Rockwell and Churchill, 1880-1906), Volume VI, Item# 155, from images 744-B-745-A online at www.americanancestors.org; her widowed surname spelled "Loxton". Hereinafter cited as Suffolk Deeds.
  2. [S1215] Boston, MA: Inhabitants and Estates of the Town of Boston, 1630-1822 (Thwing Collection), online at www.americanancestors.org, Reference Code 4411, pages 2346-2348, her first married surname spelled "Loyston". Hereinafter cited as Boston Inhabitants and Estates (Thwing).
  3. [S413] Clarence Almon Torrey, New England Marriages: Prior to 1700 (Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co, 1985 and 1992), page 42, her surname spelled "Laxton". Hereinafter cited as New England Marriages: Prior to 1700.

Charlotte Luce1

Relationship6th great-granddaughter of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Samuel Luce1,2 b. 1762
Mother*Mary Heaton1 b. 2 Dec 1762, d. 7 Nov 1838
Birth*Charlotte Luce was probably born in Greene County, Pennsylvania.1
Marriage*She married William Russell, probably in Greene County, Pennsylvania.3

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 287-288. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  3. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 243. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.

Delilah Luce1

Relationship6th great-granddaughter of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father-Probable*Samuel Luce1 b. 1762
Mother*Mary Heaton1 b. 2 Dec 1762, d. 7 Nov 1838
Birth*Delilah Luce was probably born in Washington County, Pennsylvania.1
Name VariationShe may have been called Jane2
Death* and died in childhood.3

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 287-288. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  3. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.

Eleazer Luce1

Name-SpellingsAnother spelling of the LUCE surname found in our research was LUSE.1
Marriage*He married Elizabeth ______, possibly in New Jersey.2

Family

Elizabeth ______
Children1.Zephaniah Luce+1
2.Samuel Luce+2 b. 1762

Citations

  1. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 287-288, his surname spelled "Luse". Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, pages 287-288.

Henry Luce1

b. 13 May 1794, d. 17 August 1873
Relationship6th great-grandson of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Samuel Luce1,2 b. 1762
Mother*Mary Heaton1 b. 2 Dec 1762, d. 7 Nov 1838
Name-SpellingsAnother spelling of the LUCE surname found in our research was LUSE.3
Birth*13 May 1794Henry Luce was born on 13 May 1794, probably in Washington County, Pennsylvania.1,4,3
Marriage*He married first Mary Buckingham, daughter of John Buckingham II and Mary Bell.4,5
(Husband) Death14 April 1845Henry became a widower when Mary (Buckingham) Luce died on 14 April 1845.3
Marriage*He married second Mary Nelson.4
Death*17 August 1873He died on 17 August 1873 at age 79.6,7

Family 1

Mary Buckingham b. 29 Dec 1790, d. 14 Apr 1845

Family 2

Mary Nelson

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), page 299, stating he was the son of Samuel and Mary (Heaton) Luse. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  3. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, page 299.
  4. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  5. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, page 299, Henry identified as Henry K. Luse.
  6. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, page 299, noting his date of death as 17 August 1783.
  7. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242, noting his date of death as 19 August 1873.

James Luce1

Relationship6th great-grandson of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father-Probable*Samuel Luce1 b. 1762
Mother*Mary Heaton1 b. 2 Dec 1762, d. 7 Nov 1838
Birth*James Luce was probably born in Washington County, Pennsylvania,1
Death* and died at age 14.2

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.

John Luce1

b. 1798, d. 20 October 1857
Relationship6th great-grandson of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton, including our Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Samuel Luce1,2 b. 1762
Mother*Mary Heaton1 b. 2 Dec 1762, d. 7 Nov 1838
Birth*1798John Luce was born in 1798, probably in Greene County, Pennsylvania.1,3
Death*20 October 1857He died on 20 October 1857.3

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 287-288. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  3. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.