Benjamin Sitton's Ancestors

Click on a name for info, click on an arrow to follow that branch, click Home to go to the main page, or click for an Alphabetic List of all Names.

Note: Before 1752 the year began on March 25th. Dates between January 1st and March 24th were at the end of the year, not the beginning.

Many THANKS to Eugene Cole Zubrinsky for his research on the Suttons and Adcockes.

John Sutton Jr. was baptized on October 7, 1621, at the church of St. Mary the Virgin in Great Snoring, in the county of Norfolk, England, the first child born to John Sutton and Julian Adcocke. (Mouse over and click on image right to enlarge in a new window/tab.) In 1638, at the age of 17, his family sailed to America on the ship Diligent of Ipswich and arrived at the town of Hingham. This is just a few miles north of Plymouth Rock and eighteen years after the Pilgrims landed there. John's father was given four acres of land by the town of Hingham. Sometime prior to 1649, John Sr. gave this land and house to his son John Jr. Unfortunately, a deed has not been found, but proof exists for the transfer in a later deed. On December 2, 1653, John Sutton junior of Cittuate (Situate) Carpinter sold four acres of land, “which the town of Hingham gave to John Sutton, my father,” with his house to Mathew Cushen for fiue pounds sterling. This deed states “that he the said John Sutton is the true & propp owner” of the land and house. The deed was Entered & Recorded on November 6, 1660 at Request of Daniel Cushen. John Jr. purchased other land in the area. On February 26, 1652/3, John Sutton (Jr.) of Sittuate and Edward Patterson of Hingham, both carpenters, purchased about three acres of land in the Conihasset Marsh, for one pound, ten shillings from Thomas Huitt. (It should be noted that this land was bounded by land owned by a Thomas Hammond. Hammond happens to be the maiden name of his soon to be bride’s mother.)

The Miscellaneous Records of Plymouth Colony, (volume 8) has John Sutton’s name listed in the Lists of the Names of Freeman and Others Taken at Various Times section, twice. First, his name is listed under The Names of such of the Towne of Scittuate as have taken the Oath of Fidelitie in the Yeare 1657, and secondly, under the list of Freemen . . . taken about the year 1658 in Scitteate.

John's name was listed as Sitten, on his marriage record to Elizabeth House on January 1, 1661, in Scituate. (See image below In Elizabeth's bio.) John was about 40 and Elizabeth 25 years old. They had nine children, all born in Scituate (see Elizabeth below for details).

The Miscellaneous Records of Plymouth Colony, also has John’s name listed several times under the Treasury Accounts section. In March of 1670/1, John Sutton was fined two pounds, which he paid in June of the same year. On June 7, 1672, John paid another two pounds. On June 12, 1685 the treasurer, who was the doctor of the colony paid Sutton seven pounds. No reason was given for the fines or payment.

John wrote his will on November 12, 1691, which is printed in Volume 2 of The Genealogical Advertiser and reads as follows:

‘Aged 70 years or thereabouts being weak in Body.’
To wife Elizabeth use of estate as long as she lives, if she marry again and so go out of my name she shall have only her thirds;
To son John Sutton my now Dwelling house, Barn, upland and ½ the meadowland, he paying to his four sisters ten pound a peece, also l give him 1/3 of my undivided land at Coahasset and 1/3 of my interest in the town of Scituate.
To my two younger sons Nathaniel and Nathan, (under 21) my twenty acre lot and half my meadow land and 2/3 my undivided land in the towns of Scituate and Cohasset, they paying to their sister Hannah Sutton, £7 .. 10 each.
To daughter Elizabeth £10;
"          "          Mary, £10 ;
"          "          Sarah, £10;
"          "          Hester, £10 ;
Rest of estate to son, John Sutton.
Witnessed by Joseph Thorne, Isaac Buck and John Booth, senr.
Joseph Thorne and John Booth made oath to the same, March 16, 1691-2.
Inventory of the estate of John Sutton late of Scituate deceased, taken by Samuel Clapp and Isaac Buck, Feb. 9, 1691-2, and presented by John Sutton, son of the deceased, March 16, 1691·2, amount £356..10..00.

John Sutton must have died just prior to the inventory probably in late January or early February of 1691/2 in Scituate, Plymouth County, Massachusetts. (To read the original will, mouse over, then click on image left to enlarge it in a new window/tab.)

It is not known why ancestor Benjamin, who was only 17 years old at the time, was not mentioned in his father's will. It could be that he had already left home on bad terms and was disinherited (maybe because he called himself Sitton) or he received his inheritance when he left home, prior to his father’s death. Some researchers believe that this is an indication that Benjamin is not the son of this John Sutton. Is it just a coincidence that about the same time Benjamin was getting married, his two younger brothers, Nathaniel and Nathan, on April 4, 1693, chose Joseph House, their deceased mother’s younger brother to be their guardian?

~< Back to Chart >~

Elizabeth House was baptized in Scituate, Plymouth County, Massachusetts on October 23, 1636, the eldest child of Samuel Howse, 26 and Elizabeth Hammond, 17 years old. On January 1, 1661, Elizabeth married John Sutten in Scituate (mouse over image right). They had nine children , all born there– Elizabeth, born on October 20, 1662, was baptized in the Second Church of Scituate on July 19, 1663, as ye daughter of Elizab Sutton, she married Richard Mann; John born on February 28,1663/64, married Abigail Clarke on June 6, 1692; Mary born on January 22, 1665, married Benjamin Booth; Sarah born on November 3, 1667, married a Mr Jones; Hannah was born on November 3, 1669, married Richard Cox on May 3, 1762; Hester born on October 25, 1671, married a Mr. Dagon; ancestor Benjamin; Nathaniel, born on July 31, 1676, was baptized in the Second Church of Scitutate with his brother Benjamin as the sons of John Sutton, on July 21, 1678, he married Margret Ray on May 26, 1709 in Hingham; and Nathan, born on August 6, 1679,was baptized in the Second Church of Scituate on November 12, 1682, as the Sonn of John Sutten, over three years after his mother’s death, and he married Hannah Thorn on February 19, 1744, in Scituate.

Elizabeth House Sutton died on August 9, 1679, in Scituate, Plymouth County Massachusetts at the age of 42, within two days of the birth of her son Nathan. It is not known where she is buried.


John Sutton Sr. was born to the elder John Sutton and his wife, Dionysia Clements, who had him baptized on July 14, 1594, at the St Mary the Virgin Church in Great Snoring, in the county of  Norfolk, England. (Mouse over and click on image right to enlarge in a new window/tab.) It is assumed he grew up in this area, making his way toward the coast as on October 22, 1620, John Sutton married Julian Adcocke at St. Andrew’s Church in Eaton, Norfolk, England.It should be noted that Eaton is about 20 miles away from Great Snoring and St. Andrew’s is only about 13 miles from Attleborough, the Adcocke family residence. John was 26 and Julian was 21 years-old, when they married. They had at least 8 children together-see Julian’s bio below for more on them.

In 1638, John, along with his wife and four of their five surviving children, left Attleborough, and sailed for America on the ship, Diligent of Ipswich, under the command of  Master John Martin Ipswich. Their eldest daughter, Elizabeth, remained in England. They arrived at the port of Hingham, Massachusetts, just a few miles north of Plymouth Rock, eighteen years after the Pilgrims landed there. (Mouse over Hingham Harbor image on left.) The townspeople of Hingham gave John and his family four acres of land. Some researchers say that in 1643, John deeded this land to his son, John Jr., and took his wife and daughters to Rehoboth. The land was deeded to his son John, but when is not documented. The Sutton/Adcocke researcher, Eugene Cole Zubrinsky, informed me that “For some reason, the family aborted their plans to remove from Hingham to Rehoboth in 1644 and waited another five years before doing so.” The records cited below prove that the family didn’t move to Rehoboth until after January 11, 1648/9.

We find John’s name mentioned several times in both versions of the History of Rehoboth and in the Vital Record of Rehoboth. At a town meeting held on June 31, 1644, 58 “lots were drawn for a division of the woodland between the plain and the town” and John received lot 20. On January 10, 1644/5, John’s name was on a list of those who “forfeited their lots for not fencing, or not removing their families according to a former order, made the 24th of the 8th month, 1643.” Six months later on June 9, 1645, John’s name appears as number 27, on a list of men receiving lots that were “drawn for the great plain, beginning upon the west side; and he that is first upon the west side shall be last upon the east.” During this year, John’s name appears on the “registers of the lands of the proprietors,” as owning land in the town. On December 26, 1645, “at a meeting of the townsmen, it was voted that the house-lot and the rest of the accommodations that was laid out for John Sutton, forasmuch as he hath not come to live amongst us, nor fulfilled the order agreed upon, and bearing date the 24th of the 8th month 1643, be granted to William Devell.On January 11, 1648, at a general meeting of the town, “The lot that was given Unto George Robinson, being forfeited into the town's hands, was given unto John Sutton, he paying unto George Robinson his necessary charges laid out upon it.” On June 22, 1658, “At a town-meeting lawfully warned, lots were drawn for the meadows that lie on the north side of the town, in order as followeth, according to person and estate.” John was listed as number 28. Included in these records is a comment that states, “it appears that this division was of land after-wards included in the North Purchase, now Attleborough and Cumberland.” Attleborough was the name of the town in England where John came from.

The Vital Record of Rehoboth states John Sutton Sr. died on June 1, 1672. After his death, an inventory of the Goods and Chattles of John Sutton of Rehoboth deceased, was taken and totaled £55, 03s. (Mouse over, then click on image right to enlarge in new window/tab.) Some researchers say he called himself John Sutton of Rehoboth to distinguish himself from another John Sutton, who was known as of Scituate. This researcher believes the other John Sutton was his son.  John Sr., his wife and young daughter Hannah are buried in Rehoboth.

~< Back to Chart >~

Julian Adcocke was baptized on February 11, 1598/99 at the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Anglican Church in Attleborough, in the county of Norfolk, England. Her parents were John Adcocke and Elizabeth Eldred. (Mouse over church image left.)

On October 22, 1620, Julian married John Sutton in Eaton, Norfolk, England (mouse over, then click on image right to enlarge in new window/tab) and they had at least eight children together, baptized in different places on the dates shown— ancestor John; Elisabeth on May 25, 1623 in Great Saxham, Suffolk, England; Mary on August 10, 1625, also in Great Saxham; Anne, whose baptism is unknown, but is believed to have been born about 1627; Judith on November 27, 1629 in Attleborough, and died about 19 months-old and was buried on July 20, 1631 in the churchyard of St. Mary the Virgin in Great Snoring, Norfolk; Esther on April 1, 1632 in Great Snoring; Margaret on November 30, 1637, in Attleborough; and Hannah, was probably born sometime after their arrival in New England, and died young in October of 1642, and is buried with her parents. (It should be noted that Great Saxham is about 30 miles from Attleborough.) The England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 records and the FreeUKGenealogy, documents these children’s births, although some names are spelled differently — FreeUK lists John as Jhon being the son of Johanis and Judae, and England Births list his name as Thos. the son of Johanis and Juda, but the image (see image in John Jr’s bio) clearly shows Jhon, with parents Johañis (with a straight line over the n) and Juda; England Births list Elisabeth and Mary as being born to John Sutton and Julian; all the collections show Judith as being the daughter of John Sutton; in the England Births transcription, Esther’s name is listed as Ester Sutton, the daughter of  Joh. and Judith, even though the image and FreeUK show it spelled Esther; and Margaret, spelled Margarett, as being the daughter of Sutton.

The Suttons came to America with only some of their children. Their eldest daughter Elisabeth, remained in England, probably to care for her maternal grandparents, as she was named as a legatee in her grandfather John Adcocke’s will, which was dated about four months after her family had emigrated. Massachusetts records exist for ancestor John, Mary, Anne, Ester, and Margaret, so they were the children that came to New England with their parents. Judith had died prior to their departure. The family lived in Hingham, Massachusetts for a time, where their last child Hannah was probably born, but about 1649 they moved to Rehoboth.

On June 3, 1673, “Julian Sutton, widow, the late wife of John Sutton, of Rehoboth” was granted letters of administration with “Nathaniel Paine to adminnester the estate of said Sutton.” On that same day the court  “payed a legacye to Goodwife Sutton” of 5 pounds.

Julian Adcocke Sutton probably died between June 1st and 3rd, 1678, six years after her husband's death, and was buried in Rehoboth on June 4, 1678, with her husband and daughter Hannah. An inventory of the widow Julian Sutton’s estate totaling £27, 16s, 2d, was taken on June 18, 1678. (Mouse over, then click on image left to enlarge in new window/tab.)


Samuel Howse (House) was baptized on June 10, 1610, in Eastwell, Kent, England, during the reign of King James I. Samuel was the seventh of nine children born to Reverend John Howse and Alice Lloyd.

Samuel’s older sister, ancestor Hannah had married Reverend John Lothrop, who had left the Church of England and became the pastor of the First Independent Church in London. Samuel and his sister Pennina, became members of this church. Because of his participation in these Separatist activities, Samuel House was imprisoned, along with 41 others in 1632 in London, as a result of which he was interrogated at a Court of High Commission (Ecclesiactical Division) on May 8, 1632, during which he testified that "I have served the King both by sea & by land, and I had been at sea if this restraint had not been made upon me. My conversation I thank God none can tax." He and all the others except John Lothrop were released on bail by the spring of 1634. Not long after Hannah Lothrop died, John Lothrop was released from prison on the condition that he leave England. Samuel followed Lothrop to Massachusetts in 1634. (It is known that Samuel came as a ship carpenter from London to Massachusetts Bay in 1634, based on date of admission to Lothrop’s Scituate church.)

Late in 1635, Samuel married Elizabeth Hammond in Scituate. He was about 25 and she was about 16 years old. See Elizabeth H. below for children. Samuel’s sister, Pennina, was also there, married to Robert Linnel. Samuel moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts by 1642.

In the will dated October 18, 1643 of  Thomas Howse, Samuel’s brother in England, it reads "of the parish of St Stephen in Coleman Street, London, a citizen and brownbaker," and included bequests to "my brother Samuell Howse" and "my sister Pininna Lynnell." On November 18, 1645, "Samuel Howse of Barnstable" made a letter of attorney to "Hezekiah Usher of Boston to receive twenty pounds of the executor of Thomas [blank] given him by the last will of the said Thomas [blank]." On July 20, 1649, "Samuel Howse of Scituat shipwright" made a letter of attorney to "Tho Tarte of the same merchant ... to ask &c. of the executor &c. of the last will & testament of Thomas House late of Lond[on] watchmaker, all such legacies as due unto the children of the said appearer by virtue of the said last will."

In 1645, Samuel moved to Barnstable, where Reverend Lothrop had established a new community and church. Samuel apparently did not stay there long, since he was said to be back in Scituate in 1646. Samuel Howse died on September 12, 1661, in Scituate Massachusetts at the age of 51. It is not known where Samuel is buried. The following is an account of the inventory taken after his death:

The inventory of the Estate of Samuel House Sr. who deceased the 12th day of Sept 1661: appraised at the request of Samuel House Jr. and Elizabeth House, children of the deceased by Timothy Hatherly, Nicholas Baker, Joseph Tilden and Isaac Chittenden. Among the items are the 'The boat as she with the new sayle at Boston, and all belonging to it:' 80 lbs. The house and land at Scituate, 60 lbs.; His share of a parcel of land granted by the court, to the ancient freeman of Duxburrow, Scituate and Marshfield, 251 lbs. 'These goods heer underwritten, not being here at Scituate, were appraised by Tristem Hull and John Chipman of Barnstable, because the goods were there.' The property at Barnstable was all personal, including his wife's gown at 11 lbs 17s; His sonnes suite at 1 lbs. Samuel House Jr. was deposed to the truth of the above written inventory.”

~< Back to Chart >~

Elizabeth Hammond was born on October 28, 1619, in Levanham, Suffolk, England. She was the sixth of eight children born to William Hammond and Elizabeth Paine. In April 1634, at the age of 15, Elizabeth came to America with her mother and two younger siblings on the ship Francis. Elizabeth's father and five of her siblings were already in America. The family reunited and settled in Watertown, Massachusetts.

In 1635, Elizabeth married Samuel Howse in Scituate, Massachusetts. On April 14,1636, she was receive into John Lothrop's Scituate Church. Samuel and Elizabeth had seven children - ancestor Elizabeth; Samuel in about 1638, married Rebecca Nichols in Scituate on March 15, 1664/65; Sarah was born in Scituate, but baptized on August 1, 1641, in Barnstable; John born in Cambridge, Middlesex County on December 6, 1642, and died there 16 months later on April 22, 1644; another John was baptized on May 28, 1645, in Barnstable; Joseph, born about 1647; and Hannah, born about 1649.

Elizabeth was presumably dead before October 1, 1661, when her two eldest children were granted administration on their father's estate, and was certainly dead by 1662. In his will of July 1, 1662, William Hammond, her father, included a bequest to "the four children of my daughter Elizabeth House deceased." These four surviving children would be the two eldest, who were granted administration on their father's estate, and the two youngest, who chose their guardian not long after. It is not known where Elizabeth Hammond Howse is buried.


John Sutton and Dionysia Clements’ ancestries are unknown. The only record we find for them is their marriage on July 5, 1579, at the church of St Mary The Virgin in Great Snoring, in the county of Norfolk, England. Although spelled Dyonisia on their marriage record, Gene Zubrinsky informed me that the common spelling of her given name is Dionysia. (Mouse over and click on image left to enlarge in a new window/tab.) It is interesting that at least 10 years passed before we find a record of their children. John’s and Dionysia’s only known children were Margareta, who was baptized in St Mary The Virgin in Great Snoring on January 1, 1588/9, and ancestor John. Margareta married William Walker at the same church on January 10, 1618/9, and had a daughter named Judeth baptized there on June 24, 1627. Margareta Sutton Walker died and was buried there on April 15, 1640. Unfortunately, nothing more is known about John Sutton and his wife Dyonisia Clements Sutton. The church of St Mary The Virgin is pictured right. (Mouse over it for more info.)

Zubrinsky is writing an article for a forthcoming New England Historical and Genealogical Register, titled “The English Origin of John1 Sutton of Hingham and Rehoboth, Massachusetts,” which this researcher was fortunate enough to read a draft of. In it, he lays out his research, which connects the Sutton family members, cites John’s will, and gives us a corrected birth order of John and Julian’s children. It is an article that any Sutton researcher will find extremely informative and thought provoking. In the draft, Zubrinsky states that John and Dionysia moved about seven miles north to the parish of Wells, or Wells-next-the-Sea. He also states that the will was written on March 2, 1615/6 and in it, John calls himself a millner; mentions his children, John and Margaret; and calls his wife Dionis. His will is held in the Archdeaconry of Norwich Probate Records collection in the Norfolk Record Office.

John died shortly after he wrote his will and was buried on March 22, 1615/16 in the St Nicholas’ churchyard in Wells-next-the-Sea, in Norfolk. His burial record, calls him a mylner. (Zubrinsky tells us that both millner and mylner are old variants of miller.) (Mouse over and click on image left to enlarge in a new window/tab.) Although the reason for the move to Wells is unknown, it should be mentioned that there were other burials of Sutton’s there prior to John’s. Among them were a maid named Margaret, who was buried there in 1603, and a widow named Anne, who was buried there in 1604. The only other male Sutton buried there during this time period was a Willm in 1553. Unfortunately, at this time, nothing more is known about John Sutton and his wife Dionysia Clements Sutton, so our Sutton line ends here.

~< Back to Chart >~

John Adcocke’s birth date and parents are unknown at this time. John, a mason by trade, met and then married Elizabeth Eldred on October 7, 1593, in Attleborough, in the county of Norfolk in England. They had at least seven children together. At least two of their daughters married, had children, and sailed together for Massachusetts on the Diligent-ancestor Julian as a Sutton and Neele who married Stephen Paine. Shortly after they left, John’s wife Elizabeth died. These events distressed John terribly and are documented in the burial note that was written by Rector John Forbie, in the Attleborough parish register. This burial note was included in Sydney L. Paine’s “The English Ancestry of Stephen Paine of Rehoboth, Plymouth Colony,” which is printed in Volume 146 of The New England Historical and Genealogical Register as follows (Mouse over and click on image right to enlarge in a new window/tab):

John Adcocke who had dwelt longe in this towne and for a discontent (as was thought) for a daughter whome he loved dearly that w[i]th her husband & children one Payne a man precise [i.e. precious] & would needs shipp him ov[er] w[i]th many such other factious people into New England Anno 1638. And also for further p[re]sent greife of his wyfe who died sone aftr in this s[ai]d yeere (wherby he thought himselfe & was more desolate & voyd of Comfort) fell into more discontent & sickned. He went and dwelt in his s[ai]d daughters house in Great Ellingham, where she and her husband last had dwelt And their laye verie longe in a languishing sicknes about a quarter of a yeere, & then died. He was a mason by his Trade, & gott much by yt, and his work under one Mr. Evered. He was paynful & just And honest in all his labour & dealinge. He was also verie usefull for any of the town Reconings in their Accompts. He was my farmer for my Tythes before and att his death & delt lovingly & faithfully w[i]th me. I was verie sorie & others also for his death. He was buried at Great Ellingham. December 10 1638.

John Adcocke purchased and moved into his daughter Neele’s home called Heynons in Great Ellingham, and wrote his will there on October 12, 1638, as th’elder of Great Ellingham. Only part of the will is printed in the NEHGR, and is as follows:

I give and bequeath my Messuage or tenement wherein I now dwell called by the name of Heynons w[i]th all the houses buildinges and crofte adjoyninge w[i]th all & singular the’ app[ur]tenances situate lyinge and beinge in great Ellingham aforesaid, w[hi]ch I late purchased of Stephen Payne my son in lawe, unto Nicholas Braye my son in lawe and Elizabeth his wife ... I give and bequeath unto Stephen Payne John Payne Nathaniell Payne and Rebecca Payne my grandchildren Tenn pounds a peece, To be paid by the said John Adcocke my sonn his heirs or assignees p[re]sently after the said Stephen Payne shall accomplish and come to his age of one and twentye yeares upon lawful demande made by the said Stephen in his own p[er]son and not otherwise and also to bring w[i]th him a lawful certificate that the said John Payne Nathaniel Payne and Rebecca Payne be then alive ….

The will also mentions his grandchild Elizabeth Sutton, who stayed in England and the children of his Sister Sparkes, who is believed to be either Mary Adcoke, who married John Sparke in Attleborough on September 23, 1574, or Alice Adcoke, who married Robert Sparke there on November 17, 1573. John Adcocke died in early December of 1638 and was buried at Great Ellingham on the 10th.  His will was proved in late January of 1638/9 at Buckenham and is held in the Archdeaconry of Norfolk Probate Records.


Elizabeth Eldred’s ancestry is uncertain, but Eugene Cole Zubrinsky states in his article, “Julian Adcocke, Wife of John1 Sutton of Hingham and Rehoboth, Massachusetts, and Their Family,” in The New England Historical and Genealogical Register Volume 167, that “She was probably the one of that name whose baptism of 20 November 1570(?) was recorded in the parish register of Old Buckenham, Norfolk (next to Attleborough), with parents’ names no longer legible.” In The First Register Book of the Parish of Old Buckenham in Norfolk, 1560 to 1649, transcribed by Walter Rye, on page 7 of the original highly damaged register, under 1570 (?), it reads Elizabeth Eldred and on a new line indented “wife was bapt. x x day of November.” It is assumed Zubrinsky believed that it would have read her father’s name and his wife.

Zubrinsky goes on to mention in his notes, the possibility that she may be related to John Eldred of New Buckenham, Norfolk. “The Suttons' presence in Great Saxham was probably tied to Julian's maternal kinship with the family of John Eldred (c1552-1632), whom a 1592 grant of arms describes as ‘fourth son of John Eldred of Buckenham in Norfolk, son of John Eldred of Knatshall [sic] in Suffolk, son of William, who was son of John Eldred of Knatshall.’” He also states that “John Eldred became a wealthy intercontinental merchant and London alderman who in 1597 bought the manor of Great Saxham. . . . his son John apparently stayed continuously in Great Saxham at least during the 1620s” Great Saxham is where two of Julian Adcocke Sutton’s children were born in the early 1620’s. Zubrinsky ends his article with “Perhaps the information concerning Julian's maternal Eldred relatives (see notes 14 and 20) will lead to discoveries taking that line back several more generations.

Elizabeth married John Adcocke on October 7, 1593, in Attleborough, (Mouse over and click on image right to enlarge in a new window/tab) and they had at least seven children together, all baptized on the dates shown at St. Mary’s church in Attleborough – Mary on October 6, 1594; Elizabeth on February 2, 1596/7; ancestor Julian; John on December 14, 1600; Neele on February 20, 1602/3; Philip on January 20, 1604/5, who died five months later on what looks like July 8th; and Anne on June 24, 1607. Shortly after two of her daughter’s left for the New World, sometime between June and September of 1638, Elizabeth Eldred Adcocke died.

~< Back to Chart >~