Elizabeth M. Leach (Elizabeth May Leach) Rixford.

Three hundred colonial ancestors and war service, their part in making American history from 495 to 1934 online

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5. Ida Kathleen, b. in New York, Oct. 6, 1848.

6. William Eugene, b. in New York, Dec. 10, 1850.

7. Fannt Lucina, b. in Brooklyn, Aug. 17, 1854, d. there, July 15, 1855.

8. Oscar Luther, b. in Brooklyn, Nov. 10, 1856.

9. Clarence Herbert, b. in Brooklyn, Nov. 13, 1857, d. there, Feb. 20, 1858.

Seventh Generation
Ida Kathleen Hinds, daughter of William Learned and Sarah
Pratt (Rixford) Hinds, born in New York City, Oct. 6, 1848. She
was educated in Brooklyn, N. Y., graduating at the Parcher Colleg-
iate Institution, in 1864. Spent the year 1866, at a French convent
in St. Hyacinthe, Canada, after which she commenced teaching in
Brooklyn, being at one time vice-principal. In 1880, she became
a professional reader, which occupation she has since followed,
receiving many testimonials from all parts of the country, showing
in what high esteem she is held. Among the important places in
which she has been heard, was at the Woman's Building, during

TTiree Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service 159

the World's Fair at Chicago. She has given much aid in gathering
data regarding her branch of the family, for this work.

William Eugene Hinds, son of William Learned and Sarah
Pratt (Rixford) Hinds, born in Brooklyn, N. Y., Dec. 10, 1850;
died in Jersey City, N. J., Sept. 13, 1912. Attended local schools
Brooklyn. Continued his studies at Newbury Academy, Newbury,
Vt. For 35 years, he was with the wholesale dry goods firm of
H. B. Claffin & Co., New York, and several years before terminating
his services with that company, became head of the department
with which he was connected. He was not married.

Oscar Luther Hinds, son of William Learned and Sarah Pratt
(Rixford) Hinds, born in Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 10, 1855; married
in West Berkshire, Vt., July 18, 1877, Florence Amelia DarUng,
who was born in West Berkshire, March 19, 1855.

He Hved at Rossville, Staten Island, N. Y., from 1861 to 1867.
He attended a private school on Staten Island and at Hempstead,
Long Island, N. Y., for two years. He went to East Highgate, Vt.,
in 1869. He attended school at Goddard Seminary, Barre, Vt.,
for one year. He returned to East Highgate, and remained there
most of the time until 1894. While in East Highgate, he worked on
a farm and in the shop for some years. He took over a certain terri-
tory for the sale of Hinds' Axes and Scythes, purchased from the
maker, O. S. Rixford. While living in East Highgate, he held the
ofiice of Chairman of the Board of Auditors of the Town of Highgate,
for several years. He was moderator at several Town Meetings,
elected to House of Representatives in 1892, and to the Vermont
Senate, in 1894, from Franklin County (from Highgate). He was
Chairman of the Committee on Highway Bridges and Ferries in
the House, 1892, and drew a bill to change all highway laws and
making a start on highway improvements. The bill created the
State Highway Commission, and became a law in 1892. He was
appointed Chairman of the Highway Commission, for four years,
1894/1898. In 1888, he established the O. L. Hinds Company to
manufacture overalls, and built a factory in Richford, Vt. In
1902, he built a factory at Burlington, Vt., and also had a factory
at Berlin, N. H., 1896 to 1903. About 1912, he discontinued the
manufacture of overalls, and from that time has manufactured
children's washable clothing, which is sold all over the United States,
with Salesmen Headquarters in New York City. In 1894, he moved
from East Highgate to St. Albans, Vt. He was there ten years
during which time he served as Mayor for two years. He moved
from St. Albans to Burlington, Vt., 1903, where he still resides.

Children, born in East Highgate, Vt., excepting the second:

1. Oscar W., b. Sept. 29, 1878.

2. Harry Hiram, b. at Staten Island, N. Y., Oct. 30, 1882.

3. Florence Darling, b. Dec. 23, 1885.

4. Kenneth Darling, b. Feb. 4, 1895. \ x •
6. Donald Darling, b. Feb. 4, 1895 / ^^^^^

160 Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service

Eighth Generation
Oscar Willie Hinds, son of Oscar Luther and Florence Amelia
(Darling) Hinds, born in East Highgate, Vt., Sept. 29, 1878; and
died at Royal Victoria Hospital, in Montreal, Quebec, August 10,
1900. He attended public schools at East Highgate, St. Albans and
Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. He served in the Spanish (and)
American War, in 1898. He enlisted July 25, 1898, and was stationed
at Chickamauga Battlefield, Ga. He served in Company B,
Vermont Regiment, under Captain Frank Greene, of St. Albans.

Harry Hiram Hinds, son of Oscar Luther and Florence Amelia
(Darling) Hinds, born at Rossville, Staten Island, N. Y., Oct. 30,
1882. He attended the public schools in East Highgate and St.
Albans, Vt. He graduated from St. Albans High School in 1900,
and Brown University at Providence, R. I., in 1905. He entered
the service of The O. L. Hinds Company, in 1905 and was elected
President of that Company, in 1931.

Florence Darling Hinds, daughter of Oscar Luther and Florence
Amelia (Dariing) Hinds, born at East Highgate, Vt., Dec. 23, 1885.
She attended the public schools at East Highgate and St. Albans,
Vt., and graduated from St. Albans High School. She studied
German at Dresden, Germany, and French at Paris, France, from
1906 to 1908, when she returned to the United States and taught
school, Essex, Conn., in 1909 and 1910. She married Raymond
Lee Soule, Jan. 28, 1914. He was born at Fairfield, Vt., July 12,
1886. He graduated from Burlington High School, and attended
the University of Vermont. He is now City Assessor for Burlington,
Vt., for 1932/33.

Kenneth Darling Hinds, twin brother of Donald, son of Oscar
Luther and Florence Amelia (Darling) Hinds, born at East High-
gate, Vt., Feb. 4, 1895. He attended school in St. Albans and
Burlington, Vt. He graduated from Bordentown Military Institute,
Bordentown, N. J., in 1913. World War Record, attended Training
Camp, Plattsburgh, N. Y., Fort Devens, Mass., and Camp Lee,
Petersburg, Va. On account of close of war, left Training Camp before
Commission was given. He married Dec. 8, 1923, Ethel May Mor-
gan. He was a Director and Vice-President of The O. L. Hinds
Company, in 1933.

Donald Darling Hinds, twin brother of Kenneth, son of Oscar
Luther and Florence Amelia (Darling) Hinds, born East Highgate,
Vt., Feb. 4, 1895. He attended the Pubhc Schools in St. Albans and
Burlington, Vt. He graduated from Bordentown Military Institute,
Bordentown, N. J. World War Record, attended Training Camps,
Plattsburg, N. Y., and Fort Devens, Mass. He received Commis-
sion as Lieutenant (World War). He married Pauline Meeker,
Waterford, N. Y., in 1920.

Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service 161

Ninth Generation
Children of Raymond Lee and Florence Darling (Hinds) Soule:

Chilo Lee Sottle, b. Feb. 10, 1915, d. April 19, 1915.
Robert Lee Soule, b. Oct. 24, 1921.
Sally Soule, b. Dec. 21, 1925.

Children of Donald Darling and Pauhne (Meeker) Hinds:

Donald Darling Hinds, b. Aug. 20, 1920.
Thomas Meeker Hinds, b. Nov. 4, 1922.
William Oscar Hinds, b. March 12, 1924.
Polly Hinds, b. Jan. 10, d. Jan. 12, 1927.

References: "History and Genealogy of the Hinds Family (1S99)," by
Albert H. Hinds, pp. 1-5, 7, 16, 34, 54, 105, 183.
Family Records of O. L. Hinds of Burlington, Vt.

'Morton Memoranda," by J. Granville Leach, LL. B., Hins-
dale Family, pp. 126-129

Robert Hinsdale^ = Ann Woodward



Samuel Hinsdale ^ = Mehitable Johnson


Mehitable Hinsdale^ = Obadiah Dickinson = Mary Hinsdale^

Mehitable Dickinson* = Nathaniel Frary.

1. Hinsdale, Hensdell, Hindsdale, Robert, b. abt. 1617;
one of the first settlers of Dedham and one of the eight men who
founded the chh. there, in 1638; he was also one of the founders of
the chh. in Medfield, 1650; member of the artillery company, was
of Had. 1672, when he was released fr. military duty "on account
of age and a sore leg;" he was an original Proprietor in the 8000
acre grant, and Nov. 13, 1673, he and his four sons were inhabitants
of "Pacumtuck;" for the third time he was a pioneer in a new settle-
ment; he and three of his sons were drivers in that train which
Capt. Lothrop attempted to convoy to Had., Sept. 18, 1675, but
which he allowed to fall into the fatal ambush at Bloody Brook, when
all were slain (see ante, p. 100), He m. Ann, prob. dau. Peter Wood-
ward, who d. in 1666; she was a timid, sensitive woman, who
fainted away on going before the chh. to make profession of her
faith, not being able to speak in pubhc; m. (2) abt. 1668, Ehzabeth,
wid. of John Hawks; she was a woman of a different mold; the
union did not prove a happy one and they soon parted; at the court
held Mar. 30, 1674, they were "presented for living assunder con-
trary to law," also charged "with lacivious and wanton carrage;"
on the examination she refused to answer and appears to have got

162 Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service

off clear; he said he "did it as being her head and having the Rule
of her in the Pointe, and that he did it for her correction of her
disorder towards him." The court held, he had "broken the Perfect
rule of divine law, Gal. ii, 16, Math, xix, 6 & I Peter iii, 7, and the
law of the Colony in the intent if not in letter in the first living
assunder," and ordered him "whipped 10 stripes on the naked
body," and imposed a fine for which his sons became responsible,
and which the court refused to remit after his tragic death; she
m. (3) June 25, 1683, Thomas Dibble of Wind.; she d. Sept. 20, 1689.

Robert Hinsdale came to Massachusetts about 1638, and
is found 8 Nov. 1638, among the founders of the church at Dedham.
Here he was admitted freeman 13 March 1639, and held town office
the same year. In 1645, he became a member of the Ancient and
Honorable Artillery Company of Boston. Four years afterward, the
people of Dedham determined to organize a new town, which later
came to be Medfield, and Mr. Hinsdale was one of the committee
to effect such object, as is shown by an extract from the Dedham
town records of 14 November 1649:

Chosen by the inhabitants assembled for the managing and trans-
action of whatever is or may be needed for the further performing
of the erecting, disposing and government of the said village, the
men whose names are hereunto written, who are fully authorized
thereunto until there be such a company of men engaged in that
plantation and associated together as the town of Dedham shall
judge meet for that work and trust. — Ralph Wheelock, Thomas
Wight, Robert Hinsdale, Henry Chickering, John Dwight, Peter
Woodward, Eleazer Lusher. {Peter Woodward — of Dedham, Mass.,
was freeman 18 May 1642, and a representative to the General
Court, 1665, 1669 and 1670. He died 9 May 1685. Beside Ann,
who married Robert Hinsdale, he had Peter^, Rebecca^, who mar-
ried 1666, Thomas Fisher, and Rev. Wilham^, who died in 1669.)

In 1651, the General Court incorporated the town — the forty-
first in the Colony — and named it Medfield. Mr. Hinsdale was
chosen one of its first board of selectmen, and served in this capacity
six years. He was among the first thirteen who took up house-lots
at Medfield, and his homestead there was on what is now North
Street; the original well is still in use. Some of the buildings on
his estate were burned by the Indians in 1676. He has been styled
by one historian "a born pioneer," and such he would appear to
have been, as after participating in the founding of Dedham and
Medfield, he removed with his family about 1667, to the Connecticut
Valley, settling first at Hadley and later at Deerfield, where he was
an original proprietor and deacon of the church, and where he drew
by lot, in 1671, the site of the present Willard House.

His removal to this section was, doubtless, to occupy his portion
of the eight thousand acre grant of the General Court to the
inhabitants of Dedham, in consideration of their gift of land to the
Indians at Natick. Robert Hinsdale, his son Samuel, Sampson
Frary, John Farrington and Samuel Daniel were the only men of

Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service 163

the original thirty-two Dedham proprietors of Pocumtuck who
became actual settlers of Deerfield. The other sold out their rights.

Mr. Hinsdale was slain by the Indians, with his sons Barnabas,
John and Samuel, in the memorable fight at Bloody Brook, 18
September 1675.

He married (first) Ann, probably daughter of Peter Woodward,
Sr., of Dedham; she died in 1666, and he married (second) about
1668, Elizabeth, widow of John Hawkes of Hadley, by whom he
had no issue.

Children of Robert and Ann (Woodward) Hinsdale, probably all
born at Dedham:

1. Elizabeth; m. 7 July 1657, Remis Rising of Boston and Windsor.

2. Samuel, killed at Bloody Brook, 18 September 1675; m. 31 Oct. 1660,

Mehitable Johnson (my ancestor).

3. Baknabas b. Nov. 13, 1639.

4. Gamaliel, b. Mar. 6, 1642; m. Nov. 7, 1672, Rachel Martin.

5. Mary, b. Feb. 14, 1642/3; m. June 8, 1664, Daniel Weld of Dedham.

6. Experience, b. Jan. 23, 1645/6.

7. John, b. Jan. 27, 1647/8.
Ephraim, b. Sept. 26, 1650.

2. Barnabas, s. of Robert (1), b. 1639; came with his father to
Had.; was of Ddf. Mar. 27, 1674/5, when he sold out his Had.
homestead, was k, with Lothrop. He m. Oct. 15, 1666, Sarah, dau.
Elder John White, wid. of Stephen Taylor of Hat.; she m. (3) Feb.
3, 1679, Walter Hickson, and d. Aug. 10, 1702.

Children :

7. Barnabas, b. Feb. 20, 1668.

Sarah, b. ; m. Jan. 8, 1691, Samuel Hall of Middletown, Conn.

Elizabeth, b. Oct. 29, 1671, d. Mar. 8, 1672.

Isaac, b. Sept. 5, 1673; of Hart. 1696; alive 1702.

Mary, b. Mar. 27, 1676, posthumous; m. June 29, 1699, Thomas Hayward.

2. Samuel Hinsdale^, eldest son of Robert (No. 1) and Ann
(Woodward) Hinsdale (p. 129), removed with his father to the
Connecticut valley and was living at Hatfield in 1670, when with
Sampson Frairy he took up lands at Deerfield, and has since been
considered one of its two earliest settlers. In 1672, he petitioned
the town of Dedham to appoint a committee of suitable persons
to regulate the affairs of the new settlement, and in 1673, the General
Court, "in answer to the petition of Samuel Hinsdale, Sampson
Frary and others, allow the petitioners the liberty of a township,"
and granted them such an addition "as that the whole shall be seven
miles square," and "doe further empower Samuel Hinsdale with
five men of Hatfield or Hadley, a committee to admit inhabitants,
grant lands and order all their prudential affairs, until they shall
be in a capacity to manage their own affairs."

Samuel Hinsdale came to Hadley with his father; was an
original owner in the 8000 acre grant, and in 1670 he owned one-
twelfth of the entire property; in 1669, before the lands were
divided, he had broken up several acres, and was our first sett.;
the committee found him a "Resident," in May, 1670; he lived on

164 Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service

No. 14; he fell with Lothrop; his personal estate of 45 lb. was
"given his widow to bring up their children;" the "land at Deer-
field, alias Paucomtuek, not being valued in regard to the present
Indian war rendering it at present of little worth, but being hopeful
to prove a Real Estate hereafter," was given to Samuel and
Mehuman, "the Eldest to have a double share." He m. Oct. 31, 1660,
Mehitable Johnson, b. 1644; she m. (2) John Root, who was k.
at Dfd. by Asphelon's party, Sept. 19, 1677; she m. (3) Mar. 11,
1679, Dea. John Coleman of Hat.; she d. Aug. 4, 1689.

During the two ensuing years the committee was not idle. Lands
were granted, claims adjusted, a church founded, and, in execution
of one of the provisions of the General Court in its grant, "an able,
Orthodox minister, in the person of Rev. Samuel Mather, was settled
in the infant town, by this time known as Deerfield, and so soon to
receive the baptism of blood at the hand of the savages. Samuel
Hinsdale was among its most prominent and energetic citizens, with
the promise of usefulness and strength, when he met his untimely
death at Bloody Brook, 18 Sept. 1675.

He married 31 October 1660, Mehitable Johnson, born 1644;
baptized 29 March 1646; died 4 August 1689, daughter of Humphrey
and Ellen (Cheney) Johnson.

Children of Samuel and Mehitable (Johnson) Hinsdale:

1. Mehitable, b. Oct. IS, 1663; m. Obadiah Dickinson, who was cap. Sept. 19,


2. Maky, b. July 22, 1665; m. 1685, Thomas Sheldon. 3. Ann.

4. Sarah, b. ; m. 1692 Samuel Janes, who was k. at Pascomuck, May 13,


5. Samuel, b. ; m. Susanna or Abigail Rockwood or both; a tanner at


6. Mehuman, b. 1673; the first white man born in Deerfield. 7. John.

Franklin Delano Roosevelt, thirty-second President of the
United States, is a direct descendant of Dea. Robert Hinsdale and
Samuel Hinsdale. (See p. 171, "Franklin D. Roosevelt's Colonial
Ancestors," by Alvin Page Johnson.)

Summary of Ancestry:

1. Robert Hinsdale, b. abt. 1617, d. Sept. 18, 1675; m. Ann Woodward, dau.

of Peter Woodward. She d. in 1666.

2. Samuel Hinsdale, b. bet. 1639 and 1642, d. Sept. 17, 1675; m. Oct. 31,

1660, Mehitable Johnson, b. 1644, d. Aug. 4, 1689.

3. Mehitable Hinsdale, b. Oct. 18, 1663, Medfield, Mass.; m. (2nd wife)

Sergeant Obadiah Dickinson, b. April 15, 1641, Wethersfield, Conn., d.
June 10, 1698, Wethersfield, Conn.

4. Mehitable Dickinson, b. 1696, d. after 1752; m. Jan. 26, 1715/16, Nath-

aniel Frary, b. Nov. 29, 1675, d. April 30, 1737.

5. Eunice Frary, b. Nov. 30, 1721, d. Oct. 28, 1813; m. May 26, 1743, Aaron

Field, b. March 16, 1721/22, d. March 17, 1800.

6. Chloe Field, b. Dec. 29, 1743, d. April 10, 1781; m. Nov. 1764, Samuel

Shattuck, b. Sept. 18, 1741, d. Sept. 1, 1827.

7. Chloe Shattuck, b. Nov. 22, 1766, d. Jan. 22, 1845; m. Nov. 17, 1785,

Ephraim Leach, b. Dec. 1761, d. Feb. 28, 1840.

8. Tertius Leach, b. Nov. 21, 1788, d. Feb. 4, 1864; m. Jan. 1, 1812, Sophia

Hawley, b. Aug. 17, 1795, d. Jan. 7, 1879.

Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service


9. Tertius Hawley Leach, b. March 19, 1813, d. Sept. 19, 1881; m. Feb. 28,
1835, Orisa Fanton, b. May 1, 1812, d. June 24, 1890.

From here same as Ancestry of Joanna Arms of Yarmouth, 8th to 10th
Generations; Colonial Daughters of the 17th Century, p. 146, No. 772; and
Daughters of the American Colonists, 1931, pp. 29-36, No. 2089; ancestry traced
by the author of this book.



("Lineage and Family Records of the Hoar Family," page 3)

When or where our race or family first
became known as a distinct family cannot
be traced. Asia is regarded as the birth-
place of man, and we may be said to have
come from the Indo-Germanic race. Caesar
invaded England in B. C. 55. The in-
habitants then were Celtic, kindred to the
Gauls. It was not until A. D. 43 that
Claudius began the real conquest. The
Romans abandoned the country before the
middle of the fifth century. In 449 the
Anglo-Saxons, led by Hengist v/ith his
brother, Horsa, landed in England with
300 men and were employed against the
Picts and Scots. Horsa is said to have been killed in battle A. D.

The coat of arms, of the "Hoare Family" of England is here shown more as
an object lesson of the history of our race, than for personal use. "An eagle
displayed with two heads within a brodure engrailed" is found on all the shields
of the Hore, Hoore, Hoare and Hoar Families.

"The crest is the uppermost device of a coat of arms and is as ancient as
devises on shields."

Ours in America is an eagle, head erased, a ring in its beak, or.

The eagle was at an early date adopted as the symbol of royal power. Xeno-
phon relates that the kings of the Medes bore a golden eagle on their shields. From
the time of Marius it was the principal emblem of the Roman Republic, and the
only standard of the legions ; first silver, then gold.

The double-headed eagle was in use among the Byzantine emperors to indi-
cate their claims to the empire, both of the east and west. Afterwards the eagle
was adopted by the Russian, Austrian, and German emperors. The German,
under Albert First, became the double-headed eagle as the successors of the
Roman emperors. The English hearaldry dates from the Tournaments, found on
tombs in the eleventh century, and became common in the twelfth century.

We have shown that our arms were the arms of dominion and sovereignty ,

Our line came from Gloucester, England.

"Venit Hora" and "7w Ardua" are mottoes that clearly express our character.
Approbativeness is another trait of our ancestors. We wish to be v/ell thought of
at home and abroad. In size, of the German type, bald headed at quite an early
age. Many are dark with piercing black eyes, but the majority are of a lighter

The Surname of the family of Hore, originated at the time of the Crusades.
The Family was in early ages of distinction in England. They held lands in the
12th Century in South Wales, after its conquest by the Normans. According to
the tradition, and an old "Genealogy," the first of the name (Hoar) came from

166 Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service

Of the first Charles Hoare, of Gloucester, England, but little is

known. He married Margery . He died in 1636 and left a

will, which mentions Thomas, Margery, John and Charles, David,
Leonard and Joan, last three minors in 1632. He appears to have
been a person of note in that place. The "coat of arms" of the
"Hoare Family" were used by the Gloucester family.

His son, the second Charles, also lived in the same place. He was alderman
of the city from 1632 to 1638. SheriiT in 1634. He left a will dated Sept. 25, 1638.
"Prerogative Court of Canterbury, Doctors Commons, Ad'ion granted Dec. 31,
1638, to Joane Hoare the relict." (Will with notes by G. F. Hoar.) He appears
to have left quite a large estate and was a man much engaged in pubhc affairs.
His widow, with her five children, John, Daniel, Joanna, Leonard and Margerie,
came to this country in 1639-40, and settled in Braintree, Mass. About this date
many famiUes, who brought much wealth, came to New England. The cause of
this emigration would appear to arise from the troublesome times in England.
Charles I became king in 1625. Then came the long Parliament, and the Civil
War began late in 1642. Charles I was condemned and executed in London,
January 30, 1649. There is no doubt but that our line at the time of the second
Charles Hoare belonged to the Parliament side and were strong supporters of the
Protestant faith, and this line of the Hoar family would probably never have
had to be recorded if Joane and her son John had remained in England. (See
"The Hoar Family in America," by H. S. Nurse, 1899.) Joanna (Joane in will),
the widow of the second Charles, died in Braintree, Sunday, December 20, 1661.
The meaning of the name (grace of the Lord) seems very happily merited. She
was buried in the old Quincy Cemetery with her son Leonard and his wife and

John Hoare, the first in our line in this country, first settled in
Scituate, Mass., in 1643 (to 1655) and bore arms the same year.
He was a lawyer, and noted "for his bold, independent mind and
action." He had a farm on the west of Little Masquashart Pond.
While here he appears to have been engaged in the business of the
town, drafting deeds, bonds, etc.

Leonard returned with his wife to Boston, Mass., in July, 1672,
and preached for a short time as assistant at the South Church. He
was soon called to be president of Harvard College, December, 1672.

Mrs. Bridget Hoar, wife of Leonard, married second, Hezekiah
Usher, 1686. They did not live together long. She went to England
in 1687. She had two daughters, one died young. The other, Brid-
get, married in London, June 21, 1689, Thomas Cotton, who was
born at or near Worthy, England, 1657; died 1730. Mrs. Bridget
Cotton was willed by her stepfather, Mr. Usher, the tumbler with
the "Arms of Hoare" engraved thereon.

Joane, sister of John, married Col. Edmund Quincy, July 26,
1648, Braintree, son of Edmund and Judith Quincy, who came to
New England, September 4, 1633. They had eight children.

Margerie, sister of John, married first, Mathew; married

second. Rev. Henry Flynt, of Braintree, Mass. He came to New
England, 1635. Ordained church at Braintree, 1639.

John Quincy Adams was a descendant from her.

1. Charles Hoare, Gloucester, England; died 1636; married Mar-
gerie -.

Three Hundred Colonial Ancestors and War Service 167

Children were:

1. Thomas.

2. Charles, m. Joanna Hinchman. He d. in England, 1638.

3. m. Thomas Hill.

4. Elinor . m. Leonard Tame.

Online LibraryElizabeth M. Leach (Elizabeth May Leach) RixfordThree hundred colonial ancestors and war service, their part in making American history from 495 to 1934 → online text (page 21 of 47)