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51 "ANTHONY, eldest son of Anthony . . ., of 'Dorchester,' came with his parents to New England and settled in Dedham, 1637; was a member of the Ancient and HNonorable Artillery Company in 1644; made a freeman May 6, 1646; joined the Dedham church July 20, 1645; . . . was chosen surveyor at Dedham , 1652 to 1654. . . . Anthony was one of those appointed to capture wolves, at 10 shillings for each wolf they shall kill. . . ." FISHER, Anthony (I3503)
 
52 "April 4, 1743, Joshua Buffum and wife Elizabeth and brother Samuel were of Salem when they deeded land to John Southwick III> Sept 12, 1743, Joshua Buffum, yeoman, and Samuel Buffum, glazier, both of Berwick, Main, deeded 3/4 acre salt marsh in Southfield to Daniel Marble of Salem. Samuel returned to Salem in 1744." BUFFUM, Samuel (I4283)
 
53 "Asa and Rufus settled in Upper Canada." (Danby Book, p. 236.) ROGERS, Asa (I1384)
 
54 "Asa and Rufus settled in Upper Canada." (Danby Book, p. 236.) ROGERS, Rufus (I1385)
 
55 "At an early date, a class of Methodists was organized west of Leon Center, which had among its members . . . Icababod Franklin. . . . Measures were taken to build a church, and to promote this a society was formed November 23, 1835." FRANKLIN, Ichabod (I2816)
 
56 "Before the year 1640 there arrived on Massachusetts shores two men bearing the name of THOMAS HATCH. That they were both from the County of Kent in Old England and in all probability kin, there is little doubt, although the degree of relationship has not been established. The first Thomas to arrive became an early proprietor of Dorchester and was there propounded as freeman May 14, 1634.

"The second Thomas Hatch was of Wye, County Kent, and was born probably about 1595. He arrived in New England presumably in 1638 and is called 'Thomas Hatch of Scituate.' " 
HATCH, Thomas of Scituate (I4867)
 
57 "Before the year 1640 there arrived on Massachusetts shores two men bearing the name of THOMAS HATCH. That they were both from the County of Kent in Old England and in all probability kin, there is little doubt, although the degree of relationship has not been established. The first Thomas to arrive became an early proprietor of Dorchester and was there propounded as freeman May 14, 1634.

"The second Thomas Hatch was of Wye, County Kent, and was born probably about 1595. He arrived in New England presumably in 1638 and is called 'Thomas Hatch of Scituate.' " 
HATCH, Thomas the First (I4940)
 
58 "Benjamin was a blacksmith . . . . He was a freeman in RI on 5 Mar 1741 and was a Quaker. He resided in Salem and moved to Smithfield, RI in 1639."

"The Buffums were men and women of great courage, who took part in the government, ran the gristmills, farms, and some were banker. They were Quakers in those days, although no evidence has been found that Robert, the pioneer was one." 
BUFFUM, Benjamin (I3450)
 
59 "Born in England; came to Dedham with his parents; removed to Lancaster in 1657; signed the covenant March 7, 1659, and was 'one of the fathers of the town.' He was a farmer, and, it is believed, also a carpenter.

"In 1652 he was fined for wearing great boots before he was worth L200, which was contrary to a sumptuary regulation of the government of Mass. ordered in 1651. He was killed, with his son Joshua, by Indians Feb 10, 1676, during a raid upon the settlement." 
FAIRBANKS, Jonas (I1890)
 
60 "But few men have occupied more town offices or filled more prominent and respectible stations . . . In 1829 he was elected constable and collector, which office he occupied two years, and in 1842 he was chosen one of the board of selectmen, which he held for four years in succession; he was also lister six years, and justice of the peace five years. In 1848 he removed to Pawlet, where he still resides." PARRIS, Harvey (I233)
 
61 "But few men have rendered more public service to the town, being often choosen to fill some office. He was selectman two years; lister four years; trustee of U.S. money six years, and a justice of the peace ten years, and he always discharged his duty with fidelity and dispatch. He was elected moderator of town meetings for many years . . . . " PARRIS, Capt. Caleb 2d (I230)
 
62 "Caleb Buffum who resided in Salem, Mass., was married 'at ye house of Samuel Collins in Lynn' according to the Salem Marriage Certificate book." Family F1677
 
63 "Caleb in his will which was made in January, 1730 and proved the next month . . . is called a Husbandman but it is evident he worked at Carpentry as he built the house he lived in if not others and I have seen several articles such as chests, etc which he made.
. . . .
"At this time those who were accused of witchcraft in the neighboring Towns were summoned to Salem to be tried. They ofter arrived late in the afternoon and so great was the fear and prejudice against them that but few would take them into their houses. Caleb entertained as many as could find room for . . . .
. . . .
"He strongly opposed the witchcraft delusion and rendered all the help in his power to the sufferers, especially in assisting the relations to give those who were hung decent burial which was done by stealth and at night. His land bordering on the North river, gave him great facilities in this respect. He is said to have made coffins and carried them down to the river by night as well as assisted in bringing the bodies from the hill where they were hung."
. . . .
"In 1718 Caleb Buffum gave to the Quaker Society the lot of land on Essex Street now used as a burial ground . . . ." 
BUFFUM, Caleb (I688)
 
64 "Caleb was a blacksmith." (Southwick Book, p.87) SOUTHWICK, Caleb (I741)
 
65 "Came with his father from England and resided in Dedham until about 1657, when he removed to the southern part of Sherborn (afterward Medway and now Millis.) He was the first settler there, and was an esteemed citizen and one of the selectmen, and a member of the Artillery Company (Ancient and Honorable)." FAIRBANKS, Capt. George (I1883)
 
66 "Capt. John F. Parker, U.S.N., sometime Governor of Samoa." (The McCrackens of Mount Bethel, p. 263) PARKER, Capt. John F. (I921)
 
67 "Captain Aaron Smith of the West Parish . . . commanded the West Company [Lexington?] on April 19, 1775." SMITH, Capt. Aaron (I3308)
 
68 "Dan has a family in Halifax." PARRIS, Daniel (I346)
 
69 "Daniel settled in Port Coventry, where he died leaving a family."  PARRIS, Daniel (I81)
 
70 "Daniel. . .m. Pernal Ripley of Halifax, where he settled, and was a farmer." RIPLEY, Pernal (I404)
 
71 "Davis, in his 'Landmarks of Plymouth,' under John Rogers of Marshfield, says 'by wife Frances, perhaps daughter of Robert Watson,' &c.: also, Robert Watson came to Plymouth early, but finally settled in Connecticutt; by wife Elizabeth, he had, born in England, George, 1603, Robert, Samuel, and perhaps Frances, who married John Rogers. No authority for this statement has been found, but if Robert Watson had a daughter, Frances, who married a John Rogers, there can be scarcely a doubt that he was John Rogers of Marshfield.

"Frances survived her husband, and married Walter Briggs of Scituate. . .

"Administration on the estate of Frances Briggs, widow, of Scituate, was granted Oct. 14, 1687, to her sons, John and Joseph Rogers. Probate, VoI, p.11."  
WATSON, Frances (I1198)
 
72 "Deborah and family came to New England with her father, Rev. Stephen Bachiler, in 1632 aboard the WILLIAM AND FRANCIS. . . When the gentlewoman Deborah and her four half-grown sons, landed with their grandsire Bachiler at Boston in June 1632, they were unusual emigrants. They came from gentle English homes; they had lived at Hamburg, at Middleburgh, at the Hague, and in London; they had crossed seas before; they had been nurtured in the very cradle of English Protestantism; they were protestants against the English Church themselves; they were such notable arrivals that Governor Winthrop himself makes mention of their coming in his diary." BACHILER, Deborah (I123)
 
73 "Deborah was afterwards prosecuted several times as a 'turbulent Quaker' until finally she was arrested for 'frequently absenting herself from the public ordinances' the magistrate in despair concluded that she was a hopeless ase and dismissed the proceedings because 'she is disturbed in her head.'" BUFFUM, Deborah (I3437)
 
74 "Deborah, daughter of Mrs. Tamison Buffum, and wife of Robert Wilson, was young, very modest and retiring. In June, 1662, she felt constrained to go through the town naked as a sign of the bareness of the religion of the church. She had gone through only a portion of the town before she was arrested, and the court record says that she, for 'her barbarous and unhuman going naked through the Town,' is 'sentenced to be tied a a Carts tail with her body naked downward to her waist, and whipped from Mr. Gidney's gate till she come to her own house, not exceeding thirty stripes, and her mother Buffum and her sister Smith, that were abetted to her, etc., to be tied on either side of her, at the carts tail naked to their shifts to the waist, and accompany her.'" BUFFUM, Deborah (I3437)
 
75 "Ebenezer was of Boston and a tailor." POPE, Ebenezer (I3883)
 
76 "Eber Franklin [settled in Leon] on Lot 52, and in 1832 built the first frame building on the farm of LeRoy Ridout on Riga road . . . ." FRANKLIN, Eber (I1133)
 
77 "Eber Franklin [settled in Leon] on Lot 52, and in 1832 built the first frame building on the farm of LeRoy Ridout on Riga road . . . ." RIDOUT, Leroy G. (I103)
 
78 "Edward Gascoyne or Gaskoyne, originally Gascoigne, had the pleasure before his death of turning into a Gaskin and then into a Gaskill, by which latter name his son Samuel was always known."  GASKILL, Edward (I774)
 
79 "Elkanah Parris was at Williamstown as early as 1753. On Dec 13 of that year he was in the company of Capt Elisha Chapin at fort Massachusetts and served a considerable time, probably to near the close of the war. He returned to his native town, Pembroke, and married his wife at Scituate, returning with her to Williamstown. Soon after he built a house at the easterly part of the village, near Green River. After the Peace of Paris, 1763, he became a Quaker, and was the only family of that denomination in that town. In 1765 he was part owner of a saw mill near his home, and owned town lots 30 and 57, also 63. He was one of the proprietors of Williamstown and moderator of meeting, April 13, 1770, and Dec 17, 1771." Family F16
 
80 "Emigration excerpt said to have been signed by Robert Buffum: '. . . to be embarqued in ye "Planter", Nicholas Trarice, master, bound for New England . . .' 1634" BUFFUM, Robert (I690)
 
81 "Enos was known as Deacon enos Pope.

"Enos Pope is a second cousin once removed of Lydia Buffum. Lydia4 Buffum's great grandfather (Joshua3, Joshua2, Robert1) and Enos5 Pope's great great grandfather (Margaret4 Smith, George3 Smith, Margaret2 Buffum, Robert1) was the same Robert1 Buffum." 
POPE, Enos (I3866)
 
82 "Enos, mentioned in his father's will, not recorded among the baptisms." POPE, Enos (I3342)
 
83 "Erroneous articles point to his belonging to the Rev George Ross family of New Castle, DE. Is James the son of Rev. David Ross, George Ross's eldest, and Sarah Rolfe? Perhaps it is so, but no record, E.G. a baptismal, has surfaced."  ROSS, Rev. David (I2342)
 
84 "FIRST GENERATION

1. David ROSS died on 13 APR 1710 in Scotland. He was born in Scotland. David was the second Laird of Balblair, Parish of Fern, near the town of Tain, in the shire of Ross, North Scotland. He succeeded to the estate of Balblair at the death of his father, Andrew, 15 Apr 1678.

"He was married to Margaret STRONACH on 8 JUL 1681 in Scotland.1 Margaret STRONACH was born in Scotland. She died in Scotland. David ROSS and Margaret STRONACH had the following children: . . . ."

ROSS ANCESTRY TEXT FILE, page 1. 
ROSS, David (I2640)
 
85 "Freeman at new Shoreham 1684. Sold land there on 19 Dec 1689; and on 27 March 1693 he, 'formerly of Block Island but now of Lyme Conn.,' sold land at New Shoreham." MOTT, John (I2731)
 
86 "From 'Paine and Allied Families' vol. 31, page 652 'Americana' by Harold R. Finley:
STEPHEN PAINE, JR. married 'ye 3 of the 9 mo 1652' " 
Family F1260
 
87 "From a genealogical account of the Parris family, sent to Caleb Parris, Sen. by Albion K. Parris, 2d, Comptrollor of the U.S. Treasury in 1836, we learn that Thomas the emigrant, came to America in 1683, and that he was a son of John Parris, and a grandson of Thomas Parris of London, England, who is the oldest ancestor known. Thomas Parris of London had two brothers: John and Richard, who died previous to 1660, leaving one daughter, Sarah. He also had two sisters: Margaret and Rebecca. John settled on the Island of Barbadoes, where he died between the years of 1660 and 1669, leaving no children. He left a will, from which was learned that Thomas Parris of London left four sons, viz: John, Thomas, Samuel and Martin. But little has been learned of these sons, only that two of them were ministers of the reformed church, viz: John and Samuel. John was minister at Ugborought, twelve miles from Plymouth, England, and Samuel was minister in Salem, Mass. He figured in the days of the 'Salem Witchcraft,' it having made its appearance at his house. Rev. Samuel Parris left two sons, Samuel and Noyes. Samuel settled in, Sudbury, mass., and Noyes was graduated at Harvard College in 1721.

"Thomas Parris the emigrant was an only son. He set sail from Topsham, June 28th 16[8]3; came to Long Island and married Mary Jerklin, from thence he removed to Boston, where his wife died, leaving two daughters. . . .He then removed to Pembroke, Mass., and married a lady named Rogers. He died in 1752.
 
PARRIS, Thomas the Emigrant (I55)
 
88 "George volunteered for the Union Army from Marshall Co., Iowa. He died during the Civil War in Brownsvill, Miss. See Pension file of Deborah C. Pierson." (Family Letters, Binder fr Clarance M Smith 7/18/1853) PIERSON, George (I1187)
 
89 "Harvard College, 1786." LINCOLN, Henry (I3050)
 
90 "He appears to have been the Matthew Gannett said to have been with Capt John Clapp at Ft Edward Jul 1756, in the French and Indian War." GANNETT, Matthew (I3980)
 
91 "He bought of Benjamin Thompson lot No. 6, fourth range, which he cleared up, and which became his home for the rest of his life. The deed was dated May 16, 1773." RIDEOUT, Benjamin (I1562)
 
92 "He had 14s., and chattels taken from him to satisfy a fine of 12s., for not training, he being a Quaker." COMSTOCK, Samuel (I2484)
 
93 "He is known as the author and translator of a mumber of works, one of the principal of which is that of Botta's History of the War of American Independence, from the Italian." OTIS, George Alexander (I3031)
 
94 "He is s. at DeRuyter, NY, a shysician, with an extensive practice." OTIS, Ephraim (I3029)
 
95 "He owned the farm and built the house now occupied by the heirs of Jacob Rideout. Besides farming he carried on considerable business in lumbering. He served as selectman one year. He sold his farm, and removed to French village." RIDEOUT, Joshua (I1536)
 
96 "He resided at Scituate, half a mile west off the harbor, and conducted the business of shipbuilding and navigation at the north town landing, and continued it after he received a commission, signed by Gov. Talcott, appointing him "Cornet of the Troop in and County of Hartford." OTIS, Job (I3057)
 
97 "He served as selectman for three years." RIDEOUT, George A (I2787)
 
98 "He served some time in King Phillips War, being mentioned several times as having received pay for his services. He served under Captain Mosely, also Captain Henchmen. He was living at Dartmouth, Mass. in 1686."
 
FRANKLIN, James (I2296)
 
99 "He was a farmer; res. in Brookfield until 1826, when he rem. to Leon." (Kellogg Book, p 498) KELLOGG, Ashbel Loomis (I220)
 
100 "He was a member on February 11, 1768, of the Westford Congregational Church at Ashford." SMITH, Ezra (I3284)
 

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