George Thomas Little.

Genealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) online

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of Philip (i) Hodgkins, of Gloucester, were
settlers about 1774 in Hancock, jMaine, on the
banks of the Skillings river, about ten miles
north of Mt. Desert Island. Others of the
name in that vicinity were : Moses and Ed-
ward Hodgkins, and all had farms in the same
vicinity. That of Philip consisted of one hun-
dred and sixty-five acres and fifty-six rods, at
F"renchman's Bay, at the mouth of the Skill-
ings river, in what is now Marlboro. He had
children : Edward, Jane, James, Mary, Lucy,
Moses, Samuel and William. ( Samuel and
descendants receive mention in this article. )

(VI) Samuel, fourth son of Philip (2)
Hodgkins, married Sally Flagg and their chil-
dren included ; Philip, Eben, Selinda, Xancy,
Eunice, Hannah, Polly, Susan and Sally.

(VH) Philip (3), elder son of Samuel and
Sally (Flagg) Hodgkins, married Mary Blunt,
and their children were : Edmund, Alfred,
Sophia, Amanda, Walter, Wallace and Jeffer-

(VIII) Colonel Jefferson, youngest son of
Philip (3) and IMary (Blunt) Hodgkins. was
born October 27, 1844, at Lamoine, Maine,
and attended the public schools of his native
town. When a young man he became a sailor
and for several years went out from New
York and Boston. He served his. country as
private in Company C, Twenty-sixth Maine
Infantry, enlisting from Trenton, now La-
moine, and was mustered out with his regi-
ment at Bangor. In 1867 he removed to Cali-
fornia and engaged in farming for a time,
then became a railway engineer, and drove the
first stake for the Southern Pacific railroad in
1868. He removed to Kansas and joined a
United States preliminary survey party, spend-
ing two years in the Chickasaw Lands. He
was taken sick in Kansas and his illness lasted
long enough to compel the expenditure of the
money he had saved, and in 1872 he arrived in
Chicago with only two and a half dollars in
his possession. The first work he did in that
city was loading sand on the dock. He was
for three years superintendent of the Chicago



Dredging & Duck Company, and then en-
gaged in contracting business for himself.
About 1 88 1 he organized and became president
of Kimball & Cobb Stone Company-, after a
few years consolidating with Browncll Im-
provement Company, of which company he is
now president. The firm's principal quarries
are located a few miles south of Chicago, at
Thornton. Illinois, where they own five hun-
dred acres and have an annual capacity of five
hundred thousand cubic yards of crushed
stone. They also have extensive lime kilns,
and take large contracts for elevating the
tracks of railroad companies within the city of
Chicago. He is independent in his religious
views, is a Republican, served two terms as
commissioner for Cook county, and was for
twelve years one of the South Park commis-
sioners. He is a member of the order of An-
cient Free and Accepted Masons, being a
Knight Templar, and belongs to clubs as fol-
lows : Union League, Chicago Club of Lake
Geneva. South Shore and Commercial. Colonel
Hodgkins served on the military staff of Jo-
seph Fifer during that governor's term, in the
state of Illinois. He is a member of Columbia
Post, Grand Army of the Republic, also Vet-
eran's Club. He is a director of the Engle-
wood State Bank of Chicago. He married
Jennie, daughter of William Lewis, of Orange,
New Jersey, and they have two children. Wil-
liam Lewis and one adopted daughter, Edna,
who married Roy Adams.

(IX) William Lewis, only son of Colonel
Jefferson and Jennie (Lewis) Hodgkins, was
born May 15, 1875, at Chicago. He received
his education in the public schools of Chicago
and Purdue L'nivcrsity of Lafayette, Indiana,
graduating with the class of 1897. ^1 th^^
year he entered the service of Brownell Im-
provement Company, of which he is now vice-
president. He is a member of Builders',
Union League, Chicago Yacht, Lake Geneva,
Kenwood and Midlothian clubs. November
24, 1903, he married May Press.

(\T) William, youngest son of Philip (2)
Hodgkins, married Susan Doane, and they
were the parents of: Samuel, Nathan, Thomas,
Asa, Eliza, Phoebe, Daniel, William, Alartha
and Henry.

(VII) Thomas, third son of William and
Susan (Doane) Hodgkins, married Margaret
Moon, and their children were: Asa, Roland,
Curtis. Caroline. Fairfield and Thomas Jefifer-

(\TII) Tliomas JefTerson, youngest son of
Thomas and Margaret (Moon) Hodgkins,
was born September 20, 1844, at Hancock,

Maine. Attended the schools of his native
town, also seminaries at East Corinth and
Bucksport, Maine. At the age of seventeen
he began teaching schools, which he followed
during fall and winter months in his native
and adjoining towns for fifteen years with
marked success. \\'hile teaching he was also
engaged in farming and fishing business. Fol-
lowing this for five years he engaged in fire
insurance and cooperage business. Served his
town one term as member of the town board
and assessor, and three years as school su-
pervisor. For several years was in charge of
the office and general stor^ of the Stimpson
Granite Company of Sullivan, Maine. In
1887 he removed to Chicago, Illinois, when
he became conncited with the firm of L. A.
Marshall, general contractors. After spend-
ing two years with this firm he was for two
years secretary and general manager of the
Minnehaha Granite Company of Rowena,
South Dakota. Following this he entered the
employ of Thomas J. Ryan on the Chicago
Board of Trade, with whom he remained for
four years as chief and confidential clerk.
Since 1895 he has been in the employ of the
Brownell Improvement Company of Chicago
as manager of the sand and cinder depart-
ments and now general salesman. He is a
Democrat, and independent in religious views.
January 5, 1867, he married Myra Cecelia,
daughter of Jeremiah Wooster, of Hancock,
Maine. They became the parents of: Sarah
Wooster, Harriet Mabel and Harold Curtis.

Among the passengers of the
FULLER "Mayflower," 1620, were Ed-
ward and Samuel Fuller, who
have been mentioned by various chroniclers of
early colonial history as the "famous broth-
ers." They were among the signers of the
compact. Edward Fuller and his wife both
died in 1621, during the second winter after
the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth. They had a
son Samuel, who came in the "Mayflower,"
and also a son Matthew,' who did not come
over until 1623, and then in company with
Bridget, wife of Dr. Samuel, brother of Ed-

(I) Dr. Samuel Fuller of the "Mayflower,"
progenitor of the family here under considera-
tion, was a physician of much skill and a man
who was distinguished for his great piety and
upright character. He lived in the Plymouth
colony and died there in 1633. He married
(first) in London, England, Elsie Glascock,
who died before 1613; married (second) in
Leyden, Holland, in 1613, Agnes Carpenter,



who died before 1617; and married (third) in
Leyden, in 1617, Bridget Lee, who came over
in the "Ann" in 1623, in company with
Matthew, son of Edwanl Fuller. She also
brought with her an infant child, who died
soon after she arrived at Plymouth. Dr. Sam-
uel and Bridget (Lee) Fuller had two chil-
dren born in Plymouth, Samuel and ]\Iercy,
the latter of whom married Ralph James.

(II) Samuel (2), son of Dr. Samuel (i)
and Bridget (Lee) Fuller, lived in Aliddleboro,
Massachusetts. The baptismal name of his
wife was Elizabeth, and she bore him seven
children: i. Mercy, married Daniel Cole. 2.
Samuel, born 1659. 3- Experience! married
James Wood. 4. John. 3. Elizabeth, married
Samuel Eaton. 6. Hannah, married Eleazer
Lewis. 7. Isaac.

(III) Samuel (3), of Plympton, Massachu-
setts, son of Samuel (2) and Elizabeth Fuller,
of Middleboro, was born in 1659, married
Mercy Eaton and had by her eleven children :
I. Nathaniel, born 1687. 2. Samuel, 1689. 3.
William, 1691. 4. Seth, 1692, married (first)
Sarah, daughter of Adam Wright, (second)
widow DelDorah Cole. 5. Ebenezer, 1695,
married Joanna Gray. 6. Benjamin, 1696. 7.
Elizabeth, 1697. 8. John, 1698. 9. Jabez,
1701. ID. ]\Iercy, 1702, married Ebenezer
Raymond. 11. James, 1704, married Judith,
daughter of Henry Rickard.

( I\') Xathaniel, son of Samuel (3) and
Mercy (Eaton) Fuller, was born probably in
Plympton. Massachusetts, in 1687, and mar-
ried in 1712. IMartha Sampson. They had
seven children: i. Sarah, born 1712, married
(first) Isaac Sturtevant, of Halifax, (second)
probably Austin Bearce. 2. Ruth, 1714, mar-
ried James Cobb. 3. Amos, 1719, married
(firr-t) Abigail Harlow, (second) Rachel

. 4. Xathaniel, 1721, married Lydia

Perry. 5. Barnabas, 1723. 6. Jesse, 1726. 7.
Samuel, 1729.

{V ) Barnabas, son of Nathaniel and ]\Iar-
tha (Sampson) Fuller, was born in 1723, and
married in 1748 Rebecca Cushman, a de-
scendant of the fifth generation of Robert
Cushman, who was born in England about
1580 and about 1602 joined the church at
Scrooby with Rev. John Robinson, Elder
Brewster, Governor Carver, Governor Brad-
ford, Isaac Allerton and others. It was he
who hired the "Mayflower" for the transpor-
tation of the first colony of Pilgrims, 1620,
while he and his son Thomas took passage in
the "Fortune" in 1621. He was a preacher,
although not a clergyman, and the day before
he sailed he preached a sermon to his old

friends and gave them great hope and cour-
age, notwithstanding their misfortunes. It
was a remarkable discourse, and was the first
printed sermon delivered in New England.
He was influential in securing the charter for
the Plymouth colony and also took a promi-
nent part in the settlement of the Massachu-
setts Bay colony at Cape Ann. He died sud-
denly in 1625. Governor Bradford said of
him that "he was our right hand with the ad-
venturers, who for diverse years has managed
all our business with them to our great ad-
vantage." The name of his wife is not known,
and his son Thomas, who came with his father,
is the only child of wdnom there is a record.
Barnabas and Rebecca (Cushman) Fuller had
nine children : i. Jesse, born 1748. 2. Bar-
zillai, 1 75 1. 3. Robert, 1752. 4. Martha,
1754. 5. Azubah, 1736. 6. Joshua, 1758. 7.
Rebecca, 1761. 8. Ruth, 1764. 9. Barnabas,

(VI) Jesse, son of Barnabas and Rebecca
(Cushman) Fuller, was born in 1748 and went
to live in the province of Maine. The later
years of his life were spent in Lincolnville, and
he died there. He married Ruth, born Au-
gust 7, 1738, daughter of Kimball Prince,
born May 9, 1726, died 1814; married No-
vember 13, 1749, Deborah, daughter of Dea-
con John Fuller. Kimball Prince was a
son of Job Prince, who was born in

1695, ^nd whose wife was Abigail .

Job Prince was a son of Thomas Prince,
baptized August 3, 1638, and lived in
Scituate, Massachusetts. He married Ruth
Thomas, and had sons Thomas, Benja-
min and Job. Thomas Prince was the young-
est of twelve children of John Prince, who
came from England and died in Hull, Massa-
chusetts, August 6, 1676. He was a son of
the Rev. John Prince, of Strafford, England.
Jesse and" Ruth (Prince) Fuller had thirteen
children: i. Joshua, born 1778, removed from
Castine to Thomaston, Maine, in 1794, and
there was apprenticed to the trade of car-
penter and joiner with H. Prince : married
Nancy Adams. 2. Deborah. 3. Captain Sam-
uel, born 1782. 4. Jesse, died young. 5.
Noah. 6. Ruth. 7. John. 8. Rebecca. 9.
Barnabas. 10. Kimball. 11. IMartha. 12.
Sarah. 13. Jesse.

(ATI) Captain Samuel (4), son of Jesse
and Ruth (Prince) Fuller, was born in 1782,
probably in Castine, Maine, and died in Thom-
aston in 1846. He went to Thomaston from
Castine and there learned the trade of car-
penter and joiner, but in 1807 removed to St.
George. ]\Iaine. and for a time engaged in



trade with H. Prince. Esquire. He afterward
returned to Tliomastoii and carried on trade
at Mill River, aijid also engaj;ed in coasting,
in which latter occupation, being a ma.ster
mariner, he acquired the title of captain. For
a time also he lived in Boston, but .soon re-
turned to Thomaslon, and was deputy sheriff
from 1815 to 1S21, postmaster, register of
deeds for the eastern district of Lincoln
county. On July 9, 1806, he married Nancy
Coombs, born St. George, Maine, December
31, 1792, who carried on business as a mil-
liner from the time she was sixteen years old
until the time of her death, being then eighty-
two years old. Captain Samuel and Nancy
(Coombs) F'ullcr had twelve children: i.
George \V., born May 23, 1808, died July 1,
1808. 2. Colonel Sylvester, born Castine, No-
vember 19, 1809, died January 10, 1855; lived
in Thomaston and was a tavern keeper; mar-
ried, April 8, 1837, Amelia D. Holmes. 3.
Asa E., born March 8, 181 2, was a trader
and lived in Thomaston; married (first) July
5, 1846, Mary D. Snow; married (second)
October 25, 1857, -^"n B. Snow. 4. Caroline
S., born October 30, 1814, lived in Wiscasset
and Thomaston ; married Edwin Rose. 5.
Nancy, born August 19, 1816, was drowned
in September, 1860; married, March 31, 1845,
Charles N. Flopkins. 6. Sarah L., born De-
cember 3, 1818, married, April 7, 1842, Cap-
tain Jeremiah Murray, and removed to Cali-
fornia. 7. Mary S., lx)rn March 18, 1821,
married Captain John T. Spofford, and lived
in Rockland, Maine. 8. Isabella B. P., born
Boston, June 20, 1823, died on board the ship
"Alice Counce" on the passage from Alel-
bourne to Callao, and was buried in Thomas-
ton, July 20, 1861 ; married Captain William
John Singer. 9. Rev. Samuel Alexander, born
July 10, 1825. in Boston. 10. Ruth J., born
November 2, 1827, died April 19, 1850; was
a music teacher and assistant regi.ster of deeds.
II. Abby B., born iMarch 4, 1830, married
Levi B. Miller and lived in Chelsea, Massa-
chusetts. 12. Jane G., born October 4, 1842,
married Captain William John Singer, of

(\]I1) Rev. Samuel Alexander, son of Cap-
tain Samuel and Nancy (Coombs) Fuller, was
born jn Boston, Massachusetts, July 10, 1825,
and for many years w^as a clergyman of the
Methodist Episcopal church. He also was an
artist of considerable celebrity and many fine
portraits and landscape paintings have been
produced by his brush. I''or fifteen vears he
was connected with the East Maine' Confer-
ence and afterward was transferred to the

New England Conference. He preached sev-
eral years at West Hampstead, giving his
services where he felt the need of a chapel for
the benefit of those children and older ones
who could not go to the Centre. They at first
formed a Sunday school and the interest in-
creased, and in 1897 the Methodist Church of
the New Flampstead Conference was estab-
lished. He retired from the active work of
the ministry about 1898. For many years,
too, he was earnestly identified with the tem-
perance work of the Massachusetts Total .\b-
stinence Society. In 1862, during the second
year of the civil war, he enlisted for nine
months and served as chaplain of the First
Maine \'olunleer Cavalry. On May 12, 1S55,
Mr. Fuller married Susan Elizabeth Greenlaw,
of Waldo, Maine, daughter of Alexander
Greenlaw, who built the first framed house at
\\'aIdo, aild sister of Alexander Greenlaw, a
s(;l(lier of the civil war, and who was killed
in the battle of Williamsburg, \irginia. Alex-
ander Greenlaw, after leaving Maine, entered
the Fortieth New York Regiment at West
Cambridge, ^Massachusetts. Before departure
he nailed the American flag on a very high
pole, with the request that it remain for him
to take down on his return. It floated as long
as there was a vestige left. Rev. Samuel
Alexander and Susan Elizabeth (Greenlaw)
Fuller had three children: i. William John,
born Newport, Maine, February 26, 1856; af-
ter leaving the public schools he attended the
Wilbraham Academy, at Wilbrahani, Massa-
chusetts, and later was associated with his
brother Samuel A. at law in Boston. While
at his summer home at Derby he broke his
arm, and died at the Massachusetts General
Hospital of blood poisoning, July, 1906. He
was married to Ada Spaulding, of Charles-
town, Massachusetts, February, i8go; they had
four children : Samuel Alexander, born No-
vember, 1891 ; William John, September, 1S93 ;
James Spaulding, 1895, died 1899; Benjamin
Butler, November, 1905; all were born in
Derry, New Hampshire. 2. Catherine Marie,
born May 28, 1857. 3. Samuel Alexander,
born Dresden, Maine, February 22, 1859, at-
tended Pinkerton Academy of Derry, New
Hampshire; studied law in the office of Steven
B. Ives and Otis P. Lord, of Salem; after-
ward at Boston University Law School ; was
admitted to Essex bar in 1882, at Salem, Mas-
sachuetts, and in 1886 went to Boston; mar-
ried Sadie Isabella Dean, July i, 1895. at
Somerville, Massachusetts ; five children : Dor-
aihca Isabell, March 3, 1897; Susan Beatrice
September i, 1898; William D., June 22,



1900; Samuel Alexander, October 27, lyoi ;
Earl Randolph, April 20, 1908.

(IX) Catherine ^larie, only daughter of
Rev. Samuel Alexander and Susan Elizabeth
(Greenlaw) Fuller, was born in Brewer,
Maine, iMa}- 28, 1857, and was educated in
public schools in Searsport, Brew-er, Maine,
^Irs. Hill's private school at North Brook-
field. Leicester, jMillbury and Topsfield, ]\Ias-
sachusetts, and Adams Female Seminary, at
Derry, New- Hampshire, where she graduated
in 1878. She is a member and treasurer of
the Sons and Daughters of Maine Society, of
Nashua, New^ Hampshire; the King's Daugh-
ters, the Good Templars, of Hampstead, New
Hampshire, and Daughters of Grand Army of
the Republic, of Nashua. At Derry, New
Hampshire, October 4, 1884, she married
Charles A. Huntington, of Nashua, and had
four children, three of whom were graduates
of the Nashua public schools: 1. Edgar Al-
stein, born August 22, 18S5, married, January
31, 1904, Molly C. Brackett. 2. Helen Al-
meda, June 22, 1889. 3. Anna ^lay, July 9,
1893, died August i, 1894. 4. Isabel Fuller,
March 31, 1895.

The surname JMayo may be iden-
AIAYO tical with IMayhew. a name dis-
tinguished by Rev. Thomas May-
hew-, the noble preacher to the Indians at Mar-
tha's Vineyard, son of Thomas JMayhew, of
Watertown, Massachusetts, but some authori-
ties believe that the names are distinct and the
immigrants not related, stating that 2\layo is
distinctively an Irish name.

(I) Rev. John ]\Iayo, immigrant ancestor
of this family, was born in England, edu-
cated there, and was presumably a college
graduate. He came to New England in 1638
or 1639, ^""i '" the latter year became teacher
in Mr. Lothrop's church at Barnstable. Ply-
mouth colony. He was admitted a freeman
March 3, 1639-40, by the general court at
Plymouth. About 1644 he removed to Nauset,
or Nawset, later Eastham, Massachusetts,
upon the gathering of a church at that place,
and became the minister. There is no account
of his connection with the church at Nauset
in existing town or church records. Among
the list of men able to bear arms in 1643 ™
Plymouth county, we find the names of Mr.
Mayo and his sons Samuel and Nathaniel, all
of Barnstable, however. Samuel i\Iayo and
his father were of the forty-five original set-
tlers of Barnstable. Mr. ^layo remained at
Eastham until 1655, when he was called to
Boston to become pastor of the Second

Church, and ordained there November 9, 1655.
He preached the election sermon before the
general court in June, 1658. There is little
known of ^Ir. Mayo's pastorate excepting
what is contained in the church records in
the handwriting of Rev. Increase Mather, wdio
succeeded him in the ministry: "In the be-
ginning of the year 1670, Mr. Mayo, the pas-
tor, grew very infirm, insomuch as the con-
gregation were unable to hear and be edified,
wherefore the brethren (the pastor manifest-
ing his concurrence) desired the teacher to
take care for a supply of the congregation that
the worshipful God may be upheld amongst
us, wdiich was for the present by him consented
to, as Christ should enable him." "Tn the
15th of the 2d. month (April) 1673, ^Ir. iMayo
removed his person and goods also from Bos-
ton, to reside with his daughter in Barnstable
wdiere (and at Yarmouth) since he hath lived
a private life, not being able through the in-
firmities of old age to do the work of the min-

He died at Yarmouth, May 3, 1676, and
was buried at Barnstable. His widow Tamsen
died February 3, 1682. While living in Bos-
ton, Mr. Mayo owned a house lot and house
on Middle (now Hanover) street, thirty-eight
by one hundred twenty feet, selling it in 1672
for 210 pounds to Abraham Cording. A
horse belonging to him was killed in the ex-
pedition against King Philip at Blount Hope,
in 1675. He must have been born as early
as 1590, for his son Samuel at least was of
age in 1640. A committee was appointed by
the court to settle his estate upon his wife
and children. June 7, 1676. The inventory
was presented by his widow Thamasin, not in-
cluding goods she brought at marriage. The
division of the estate was agreed upon be-
tween the widow, the son John, Samuel, Han-
nah and Bathsheba, children of son Nathaniel,
deceased: Joseph Howes; daughter Hannah
Bacon. «

Children, all born in England: i. Samuel,
mentioned below. 2. Hannah, married Decem-
ber 4, 1642, Nathaniel Bacon. 3. Elizabeth,
married Joseph Howes, and died in 1701. 4.
John, married, January i, 1651, Hannah Rey-
croft, of Lecroft; had eight sons, of whom
Daniel lived at Wellfieet ; children, born at
Eastham: i. John, December 15, 1652; ii.
Wilham, October 7, 1654; iii. James, October
3, 1656; many descendants at Eastham; iv.
Samuel, August 2, 1658: v. Elisha, November
7, 1661 ; vi. Daniel, January 24, 1664; vii. Na-
thaniel, April 2, 1667 ; viii. Thomas, June 24,
1670, died young; ix. Thomas, July 15, 1672.



5. Xatlianicl, married Febniar)- 13, 1650, Han-
nah Prcncc. and lie died in 1661; children:
Samuel, Hannah, Bathsheba.

(II) Rev. Samuel, son of Rev. John -Mayo,
was born about 1615, in England. He was
ordained a teaching elder (minister) .April 15,
1640, at I!arnstal)le, and was associated with
his father there. His name does not appear in
the settlement of his father's estate, but he
probably had sold his interest to one of the
other heirs. At any rate he was then living
on Long Island, at a great distance. All au-
thorities agree that he was the son of Rev.
John. He followed the sea, and became mas-
ter mariner: bought a large tract of land of
the Indians at Uyster Bay. in 1653, and went
thither about 1654. Four years or so later
he settled in Boston, Massachusetts, where he
died in 1663. He married Thomazinc (same
as Tamsen. etc.) Lumpkin, daughter of Will-
iam and Thomasine Lumpkin. His wife joined
the church at Barnstable, January 20, 1649.
His name is one of the list of those able to
bear arms in 1643. Children: i. ^lary. born
at Barnstable, 1645. 2. Samuel, born at Barn-
stable, 1647; baptized with Mary, February 3.
1649. 3. Hannah, born at r.arnstable, 1650.
baptized October 20, 1650. 4. Elizabeth, born
at Barnstable, 1653, baptized May 22, 1653.
5. Joseph, born at Oyster Bay, Long Island.
1654-55. 6. John, born 1656-57; mentioned
below. 7. Nathaniel, born at Boston, 1658.
8. Sarah, born at Boston, 1660.

(III) John (2). son of Samuel Mayo, was
born in Oyster Bay. Long Island, 1656-57.
He settled in Hingham, Massachusetts, and
removed later to Harwich, now Brewster,
Massachusetts, where he died February 15,
1744. .He was elected the first representative
to the general court from Harwich after it was
incorporated, and served several years after-
ward. He held many other important offices.
A monument was erected on h^s grave in
Brewster, and is still standing. He married,
April 14, 1681, Hannah Freeman, born 1665,
died February i, 1756, daughter of Major
John and Mercy (Prence) Freeman. Her
father was born in England, in 1628, and
died at Eastham, October 28, 1719; her
mother, Mercy Prence (or. Prince), was born
at Plymouth, in 1631, died at Eastham, Sep-
tember 28. 171 1 ; married, I'ebruary 13, 1649-
50, Major John Freeman. She was daughter
of Governor Thomas Prence, who was born
in England, in 1600. and died at Plymouth,
March 29. 1673 ; married. August 5, 1624,
Patience Brewster, who was born in England,
and died at Plymouth in 1634, daughter of

Elder \\'illiam Brewster, born at Scrooby,
England; married Mary ; died at Ply-
mouth about April 18, 1643, one of the most
distinguished Pilgrims who came in the "May-
tlower" in 1620. All the descendants of this
generation of the Mayo family are entitled to

Online LibraryGeorge Thomas LittleGenealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) → online text (page 26 of 128)