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Samuel (Boreman) Boardman

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Samuel Boardman formerly Boreman
Born in Banbury, Oxfordshire, England
Husband of — married in Hartford, Hartford, Connecticut, USA
Husband of — married in Banbury, Oxfordshire, England
Died in Wethersfield, Hartford, Connecticut
Last profile change on 18 March 2015
08:45: Jillaine Smith posted a message on the page for Samuel Boardman. [Thank Jillaine for this]
This page has been accessed 865 times.

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Contents

Biography

Samuel Boardman aka Boreman was born about August 1615 at Banbury, Oxfordshire, England[1] He was supposedly baptized 20 Aug 1615.[2]

He died April 16, 1673, at Wethersfield, Hartford, Connecticut, and left no will.[3][4][5]

He resided with his parents at Claydon, England[6]

He immigrated in April 1638, aboard the ship, "New Supply."[7]: He may have come on the ship "New Supply" as a passenger with the same name was aboard this vessel in April 1638.</ref>

By 1641 he resided in Ipswich, Massachusetts.[8]

The same year (?) he removed to Wethersfield, Hartford, Connecticut.[9]

On January 2, 1649, he had 30 acres from the town.[10]

On 1 May 1661, he received a letter from his sister in London, who wrote of the end of Cromwell's reign and the crowning of Charles II.

On May 2, 1661, Samuel Boreman in Wethersfield received a letter from his sister, Elizabeth, in London, who wrote on the end of Cromwell's reign and the crowning of Charles II. Wrote she: Charles 2 went through the city from the Tower of London to White Hall in a very greate state with all noble men and their attendants, which was most glorious show and the next day he was crowned at Westminster, God be praised, we are all in Peace now, the Lord continue it to us.

Events

Date: MAY 2, 1673
Place: the inventory of his estate[11]
Note: His estate, the inventory of which was taken May 2, 1673, amounted to about seven hundred and forty-three pounds, and was divided between his wife and ten children. His widow survived him more than eleven years and died August 3, 1684, at the age of about sixty-one years.

Note

Note: Samuel Boreman lived for a time with his parents at Claydon, England a village near Banbury where his early life was spent. Samuel was the emigrant ancestor of our Boardman family in New England. He first appears as a settler in New England in Ipswich, MA. He may have come on the ship "New Supply" as a passenger with the same name was aboard this vessel in April 1638. His stay in Ipswich was not long as in 1641 he sold his property in Ipswich and moved to Wethersfield, Hartford, CT. In Wethersfield, Samuel was an extensive land owner, having purchased 55 pieces of land in Wethersfield amounting to 755 acres. Mr. Borman received large grants of land at Wethersfield both from the Town and also from the Indians, by each of whom he seems to have been greatly trusted and respected. A portion of the land (30 acres) which he had from the Town, Jan., 2. 1649, was at the South end of the present Rocky Hill, being the first piece of land at that end of the Town granted to a private individual. It furnished great quantities of saplings, suitable for the making of pipe staves then a very important industry in the infant colonies, and as Samuel was a cooper by trade, it may have been one of the inducements which led him to leave MA. where the supply was rapidly being exhausted.
Hall Ancestry by Charles S. Hall 1896
Mr. Boreman died April, 1673, leaving no will. His estate, the inventory of which was taken May 2, 1673, amounted to about seven hundred and forty-three pounds, and was divided between his wife and ten children. His widow survived him more than eleven years and died August 3, 1684, at the age of about sixty-one years. The inventory of her property amounted to 277 pounds. At the foot of the inventory, the appraisers of the estate, Samuel Talcott and Jeame Treat, have given the names of the eight surviving children of Mrs. Boreman entitled to share in the distribution, and among them is the name "Mrs. Mary Robbins," the only one of the daughters married at that time.
Mary Betts the wife of Samuel Boreman was living in Claydon in 1627, but afterwards emigrated to New England with her mother, the widow Mary Betts.[12]
Note: Samuel Boreman, born in
Banbury, Oxfordshire, was baptized August 20, 1615, a son of Christopher &
Julian (Carter) Boreman, of Claydon. A cooper by trade, Boreman came to
New England aboard the ship Nicholas in April 1638, settled in Ipswich and
in 1641 moved to Wethersfield.
Samuel Boreman married Mary Betts, the daughter of John and Mary
Betts, in 1641 in Hartford. They moved to Wethersfield where they had a son,
Isaac, in 1642. Isaac married Abiah Kimberly in 1661 and together they had a
son, Isaac Jr., who in 1699 married Rebecca Benton. Together they had a son,
Josiah Bordman, in 1705, who married Rachel Cole in 1734.[13]
Note: Claydon had only 57 inhabitants 18 years old or older who took the
Protestation Oath in 1642 (a statement of fidelity during the Civil War),[14]
Note: Samuel BOARDMAN
BOARDMAN, (diff. forms of spelling Borman, Boreman Bordman, Boardman). The exhaustive and admirable Boardman Genealogy says that the American family descends from the Boreman's, and that the name Bordman or Boardman was "from the first entirely distinct from Boreman, and has an altogether different derivation * * * * Curiously and unaccountably, the decendants both of Thomas Boreman of Ipswich, Mass., and of Samuel Boreman of Weth., having at first generally employed the spelling BORMAN, by inserting, after a few generations, the d, and sometime later the a. gradually ct form, and so made it not only different from the one by which their ancestors were called, but identical with that of an entirely distinct family." "This change from Boreman or Borman to Boardman, first appears in the Weth. line in the record of Richard of Newington, 1707, nearly 70 yrs. after the first appearance of Samuel B. in New England. The new form was adopted by most of the family in Weth., till 1780, when the a is first added in the record of Elijah, son of Israel of Newington." The plan adopted by the author of the Genealogy referred to, is to give to the first two generations, the name Boreman, to the third and fourth, Bordman, and Boardman to the remainder.
The Eng. ancestry of Samuel, the Weth. sett., is traced as follows from (I ) William Boreman, of Banbury, Oxfordshire, 1525; (2) Thomas, "the elder," of Claydon, 1546, d. 1579; (3) Thomas, "the younger," of Claydon, m. Dorothy Gregory, 1580; (4) Christopher, of Claydon b. 1581, d. 1640, m. Julian (dau. Felix) Carter; (5) Samuel, bp. Banbury, Oxfordshire, Eng., 20 Aug., 1616, came early to Weth. (from Ipswich, Mass., where his name first appears on rec.. 1639.)
But the B. genealogy makes it quite clear that his removal to Weth. was in 1641 and intimates a possibility that his wife Mary Betts, whose mother was "the Widoe" Betts, of Htfd., "school dame" in that town, may have been a "second wife m. at Hartford, his first having d. at Ispwich. His wife was Mary (dau. of John & Mary) Betts, of Claydon, Oxfordshire, Eng., from which place they undoubtedly emig.. to Americas William Boardman (6th in gen. from the Settler) had in his possession a letter written from that place, in 1641, to Samuel Bordman, from his mother; of which the following is a copy from the original in possession of Mr. Wm. F. J. Boardman, of Hartford, Conn.
Mrs. Samuel Borman d. Aug., 1684, net prob. 61; her est. inventoried at ¹277-01- 02.
Mr. Borman received large grants of ld. at Weth. both from the Town and also from the Indians, by each of whom he seems to have been greatly trusted and respected. ( See Chapt. VII. Vol. 1.) A portion of the land (30 acres) which he had from the Town, Jan., 2. 1649, was at the S. end of the present Rocky Hill, being the first piece of ld. at that end of the Town granted to a private individual. It furnished great quantities of saplings, suitable for the making of pipe stavesäNthen a very important industry in the infant colonies, and as Mr. B. was a cooper by trade, it may have been one of the inducements which led him to leave Mass., where the supply was rapidly being exhausted. The earliest reference in the Weth. Rec. to Mr. B. is the entry (T. V. I p. 4) of description of his "earmark" for cattle.
He rep. Weth as dep. to Gen. Ct., (commencing Oct., 1657) for 18 terms, being present at 34 sessions; was app. by Gen. Ct., 1649, as Town Sealer of Weights and Measures; also, 1659, Customs Collector for Weth., being the first incumbent in that office; juror for 15 yrs., betw. 1646 and '62; Grand Juror in 1600 and '62, and frequently placed on Committees to settle church disputes, estates, town bds., and differences with the Indians. He d. intestate in Apl., 1673; est. valued ¹742-15.
Children ( Weth. Rec.):
1. lsaac, b. 3 Feb., 1642-3. FAM. 2.
2 . Mary b. 14 Feb., 1644-5: m. (1) John Robbins; m. (2) ....... Denison; she d. 19 May, 1721.
3. Samuel, b. 28 Oct., 1648. FAM. 3.
4 Joseph, b. 12 Mch., 1650: rec'd 16 act ld. at Rocky Hill, 1674, by distrib. of fathers est; he d. unm. 1676.
5 John, b. 12 June, 1653, rec'd 7 nc. ld. in N. con (now Hewitt 's) So. Weth, 1674, by distrib. of father's est.
[Presumptive evidence tends to show that these two bros. d. in the service. in King Philip's War.] Invent. taken 27 Feb, 1676.
6. Sarah, b. 4 Mch, 1655: m. Thomas Fitch, of Weth., who d. 18 Oct., 1704.
7. Daniel, b. 4 Aug., 1658 [yr. wanting in W. Rec. prob. 1656-S.W. A.] FAM. 4.
8. Jonathan (Lieut.), b. 4 Feb, 1660. FAM. 5.
9. Nathaniel b. 12 Apl. 1663. FAM. 6.
10. Martha, b 12 Aug. 1666: m. (1) Benj. Crane: m. (2) Samuel Terry, of Enfield Ct.; d. 29 May, 1743.
Also included in the Vol. is this reference to the Boardman Genealogy.
BOARDMAN GENEALOGY, 1525-1895. - The English Home and Ancestry of Samuel Boreman Wethersfleld, Conn., and Thomas Borman, of Ipswich Mass., With some Account Of their Desendants (now called Boardman} in America. Illustrated with views Autographs and an English Pedigree. Compiled by Charlotte Goldtwaite, Published by Mr. F. J. Boardman, Hartford. Conn., 1895; Svo. xill, 778 pp.. 350 copies printed - in every respec superb work.
All information from the book - The history of Ancient Wethersfield Connecticut Vol. 2, Part 1.[15]
Note: The Eng. ancestry of Samuel, the Weth. sett., is traced as follows from (I ) William Boreman, of Banbury, Oxfordshire, 1525; (2) Thomas, "the elder," of Claydon, 1546, d. 1579; (3) Thomas, "the younger," of Claydon, m. Dorothy Gregory, 1580; (4) Christopher, of Claydon b. 1581, d. 1640, m. Julian (dau. Felix) Carter; (5) Samuel, bp. Banbury, Oxfordshire, Eng., 20 Aug., 1616, came early to Weth. (from Ipswich, Mass., where his name first appears on rec.. 1639.)
But the B. genealogy makes it quite clear that his removal to Weth. was in 1641 and intimates a possibility that his wife Mary Betts, whose mother was "the Widoe" Betts, of Htfd., "school dame" in that town, may have been a "second wife m. at Hartford, his first having d. at Ispwich. His wife was Mary (dau. of John & Mary) Betts, of Claydon, Oxfordshire, Eng., from which place they undoubtedly emig.. to Americas William Boardman (6th in gen. from the Settler) had in his possession a letter written from that place, in 1641, to Samuel Bordman, from his mother; of which the following is a copy from the original in possession of Mr. Wm. F. J. Boardman, of Hartford, Conn.
Mrs. Samuel Borman d. Aug., 1684, net prob. 61; her est. inventoried at ¹277-01- 02.
Mr. Borman received large grants of ld. at Weth. both from the Town and also from the Indians, by each of whom he seems to have been greatly trusted and respected. ( See Chapt. VII. Vol. 1.) A portion of the land (30 acres) which he had from the Town, Jan., 2. 1649, was at the S. end of the present Rocky Hill, being the first piece of ld. at that end of the Town granted to a private individual. It furnished great quantities of saplings, suitable for the making of pipe stavesäNthen a very important industry in the infant colonies, and as Mr. B. was a cooper by trade, it may have been one of the inducements which led him to leave Mass., where the supply was rapidly being exhausted. The earliest reference in the Weth. Rec. to Mr. B. is the entry (T. V. I p. 4) of description of his "earmark" for cattle.
He rep. Weth as dep. to Gen. Ct., (commencing Oct., 1657) for 18 terms, being present at 34 sessions; was app. by Gen. Ct., 1649, as Town Sealer of Weights and Measures; also, 1659, Customs Collector for Weth., being the first incumbent in that office; juror for 15 yrs., betw. 1646 and '62; Grand Juror in 1600 and '62, and frequently placed on Committees to settle church disputes, estates, town bds., and differences with the Indians. He d. intestate in Apl., 1673; est. valued ¹742-15.[16]

Family

Samuel Boardman m. Mary Betts about 1641 in Hartford, Connecticut. Children:[17][18]: married 1641 Mary Betts</ref>[19]

  1. Isaac Boardman
  2. Mary Boreman
  3. Samuel Boreman
  4. Joseph Boreman
  5. John Boreman
  6. Sarah Boreman
  7. Daniel Boreman
  8. Jonathan Boreman
  9. Nathaniel Boreman
  10. Martha Boreman


Notes

The following data is from [20] (see footnote) and should be incorporated as appropriate into the narrative:

Samuel Boreman born Aug 1615 Banbury, Oxfordshire, England bpt 20 Aug 1615 died Apr 1673 Wethersfield, Hartford, CT married 1641 Mary Betts born 1623 England died Aug 1684 Wethersfield, Hartford, CT daughter of John Betts and his wife Mary.
Samuel Boreman lived for a time with his parents at Claydon, England a village near Banbury where his early life was spent. Samuel was the emigrant ancestor of our Boardman family in New England. He first appears as a settler in New England in Ipswich, MA. He may have come on the ship "New Supply" as a passenger with the same name was aboard this vessel in April 1638. His stay in Ipswich was not long as in 1641 he sold his property in Ipswich and moved to Wethersfield, Hartford, CT. In Wethersfield, Samuel was an extensive land owner, having purchased 55 pieces of land in Wethersfield amounting to 755 acres. Mr. Borman received large grants of land at Wethersfield both from the Town and also from the Indians, by each of whom he seems to have been greatly trusted and respected. A portion of the land (30 acres) which he had from the Town, Jan., 2. 1649, was at the South end of the present Rocky Hill, being the first piece of land at that end of the Town granted to a private individual. It furnished great quantities of saplings, suitable for the making of pipe staves then a very important industry in the infant colonies, and as Samuel was a cooper by trade, it may have been one of the inducements which led him to leave MA. where the supply was rapidly being exhausted.
Hall Ancestry by Charles S. Hall 1896:
"Mr. Boreman died April, 1673, leaving no will. His estate, the inventory of which was taken May 2, 1673, amounted to about seven hundred and forty-three pounds, and was divided between his wife and ten children. His widow survived him more than eleven years and died August 3, 1684, at the age of about sixty-one years. The inventory of her property amounted to 277 pounds. At the foot of the inventory, the appraisers of the estate, Samuel Talcott and Jeame Treat, have given the names of the eight surviving children of Mrs. Boreman entitled to share in the distribution, and among them is the name "Mrs. Mary Robbins," the only one of the daughters married at that time.
Mary Betts the wife of Samuel Boreman was living in Claydon in 1627, but afterwards emigrated to New England with her mother, the widow Mary Betts.
Children of Samuel and Mary all born in Wethersfield:
1.1 Isaac Boardman born 3 Feb 1642 died 12 May 1719 age 77 yrs married Abiah Kimberly bpt 19 Dec 1641 New Haven, CT died 6 Jan 1723 daughter of Thomas and 1st wife Alice Kimberly

Sources

  1. Scott and Kristin Rew, "Genealogy Report: Descendants of William Boreman," citing: 1) New England Historical and Genealogical Register,' Vol. 110, p. 68. 2) Goldthwait, "Boardman Genealogy 1525-1895": Born August 20, 1615 in Banbury, Oxfordshire, England
  2. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: bpt 20 Aug 1615
  3. Scott and Kristin Rew, "Genealogy Report: Descendants of William Boreman," citing: 1) New England Historical and Genealogical Register,' Vol. 110, p. 68. 2) Goldthwait, "Boardman Genealogy 1525-1895": died April 16, 1673 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut
  4. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: died Apr 1673 Wethersfield, Hartford, died April, 1673, leaving no will.
  5. * Samuel & Mary Betts Boreman Grave Momument
  6. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: lived for a time with his parents at Claydon, England a village near Banbury where his early life was spent
  7. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org
  8. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: Samuel was the emigrant ancestor of our Boardman family in New England. He first appears as a settler in New England in Ipswich, MA.
  9. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: His stay in Ipswich was not long as in 1641 he sold his property in Ipswich and moved to Wethersfield, Hartford, CT. In Wethersfield, Samuel was an extensive land owner, having purchased 55 pieces of land in Wethersfield amounting to 755 acres. Mr. Borman received large grants of land at Wethersfield both from the Town and also from the Indians, by each of whom he seems to have been greatly trusted and respected.
  10. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: A portion of the land (30 acres) which he had from the Town, Jan., 2. 1649, was at the South end of the present Rocky Hill, being the first piece of land at that end of the Town granted to a private individual. It furnished great quantities of saplings, suitable for the making of pipe staves then a very important industry in the infant colonies, and as Samuel was a cooper by trade, it may have been one of the inducements which led him to leave MA. where the supply was rapidly being exhausted.
  11. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org: His estate, the inventory of which was taken May 2, 1673, amounted to about seven hundred and forty-three pounds, and was divided between his wife and ten children. His widow survived him more than eleven years and died August 3, 1684, at the age of about sixty-one years.
  12. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org
  13. R. Thomas Collins, White Monkey - A Journey Upstream, (formerly at http://www.quillnews.com/BanburyExcerpt.pdf), (ISBN 1-928928-07-2), Copyright © 2003 R. Thomas Collins. All rights reserved. RavensYard Publishing, Ltd. Fairfax, Va: " Samuel Boreman, born in Banbury, Oxfordshire, was baptized August 20, 1615, a son of Christopher & Julian (Carter) Boreman, of Claydon. A cooper by trade, Boreman came to New England aboard the ship Nicholas in April 1638, settled in Ipswich and in 1641 moved to Wethersfield."
  14. R. Thomas Collins, White Monkey - A Journey Upstream, (formerly at http://www.quillnews.com/BanburyExcerpt.pdf), (ISBN 1-928928-07-2), Copyright © 2003 R. Thomas Collins. All rights reserved. RavensYard Publishing, Ltd. Fairfax, VA
  15. Henry R. Stills, AM, MD, The history of Ancient Wethersfield Connecticut, Vol. 2, Part 1, 1904, only 500 copies were printed.
  16. Debbie Jeffers, Terrys of Oneida and Madison Counties New York (RootsWeb Freepage). Accessed 18 March 2015
  17. Scott and Kristin Rew, "Genealogy Report: Descendants of William Boreman," citing: 1) New England Historical and Genealogical Register,' Vol. 110, p. 68. 2) Goldthwait, "Boardman Genealogy 1525-1895": He married MARY BETTS 1641 in Hartford, Connecticut
  18. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org
  19. Dewayne E. Perry, Clark/Mell Ancestral Research, (Online; accessed 18 Mar 2015): m. c1640 Hartford Conn, citing NEHGR 110:68: SB married MB, daughter of John and Mary, who came from Claydon England.
  20. Dave Lehman, Ancestral Archives (formerly http://www.ancestralarchives.com; web site no longer active). Apparently citing, a) Archive Records at LDS Library - Salt Lake City, UT; b) Genealogies and Biographies of Ancient Wethersfield; c) The Ancestry of William Francis Joseph Boardman 1906; d) NEHGR at NewEnglandAncestors.org

See also:

  • Notes of Terry Families in the United States of America - Stephen Terry - 1887.
  • The Genealogy of the Abbe Family - Cleveland Abbe and Josephine Nichols - abt 1916
  • Abbey Memorial - Memorial of Captain Thomas Abbey, His Ancestors and Descendants - 1917
  • Francis Olcutt Allen, History of Enfield Connecticut, Compiled from all the public records of the town known to exist, covering from the beginning to 1850. Carefully compiled by the town clerk. Vol.1 - - 1900: Historical sketches of the town and settlers, town meetings, land grants. Vol. 2: Treasurer's book, selectmen's accounts, Church records, Petit Jurors, birth -town records, Intentions of Marriage, Marriages- town records, deaths- town records, Index. Vol.3: Deeds- Enfield, Deeds-Somers, Church and town records-Somers, probate records, Graveyard record - Enfield & Somers, ear marks of cattle, 200th anniversary of the church, Soldiers' rolls and Miscellaneous matters.
  • Henry R. Stiles, The History of Ancient Wethersfield, Vol. 2 PT. 1 & 2 (1859)
  • Genealogies and Biographies of ancient Wethersfield.
  • Ruth A. McIntyre, "William Pynchon Merchant and Colonizer 1590-1662," Connecticut Valley Historical Museum, Springfield Mass. (1961)
  • A general account about William Pynchon, founder of Springfield Mass.
  • William Richard Cuttler, New England Families Genealogical and Memorial in four volumes, 1916; reprinted for Clearfield Company, Inc by Genealogical Publishing Co. Inc. 1996, 1997.
  • Robert Charles Anderson, The Great Migration Begins Immigrants to New England 1620 - 1633, Vol 1-3, Boston, MA: New England Historic Genealogical Society (1995)
  • Alexander Young, The Chronicles of the First Planters of the Colony of Massachusetts Bay from 1623 to 1636, Boston: Charles C. Little and James Brown 1846
  • Francess Rose-Troup, The Massachusets Bay Company and Its Predecessors, F.R Hist. Soc. Grafton Historical Series 1930
  • Harvey Hunter Pratt, The Early Planters of Scituate, The Scituate Historical Society 1929
  • Rev. William DeLoss Love, PhD, Colonial History of Hartford Gathered From the Original Records, Hartford, Connecticut: Author (1919); limited edition 350 copies printed from type.
  • Scaeva's Hartford in the Olden times first thirty years - Hartford: F.A. Brown 1853
  • WMB Hartley, ed., Hartford in the Olden Time First Thirty Years, Hartford: F.A. Brown 1853
  • R.A. Macintyre, William Pynchon Merchant and Colonizer, Connecticut Vally Historical Museum, Springfield Mass 1961
  • Robert C. Black III, The Younger John Winthrop, Columbia University Press, New York & London 1966
  • New England Historical & Genealogical Register, New England Historic and genealogical Society, Volume 5 for the year 1851
  • Connecticut Historical Collections, History and Antiquities of Every Town in Connecticut, by John Warner Barber, New Haven: Durrie & Peck and J.W barber - 1837
  • History of Salem Massachuestts, Vol. 1, 1626-1637 and Vol.2, 1638 - 1670, Salem, Mass. Sidney Perley 1924 & 1926
  • Thomas Franklin Waters, Ipswich in the Massachusetts Bay Colony, Vol. 1, 1633 - 1700 and Vol. 2, 1700-1917, Ipswich Historical Society, Ipswich Mass. 1905 & 1917; Newcomb and Gauss, printers
  • Edwin Whitefield, The Homes of our Forefathers: Being A Selection of the Oldest and Most Interesting Buildings, Historical Houses, and Noted Places in Massachusetts..., Third Edition, Boston: A. Williams and Company (1880)
  • Fransus S. Drake, Thirty-Fourth Report Boston Records - The Town of Roxbury..., Boston Municipal Printing Office 1905
  • Richard Anson Wheeler, History of Stonnington, Connecticut - County of New London From its First Settlement in 1649 to 1900..., First published in 1900 in New London Conn. Now published by the genealogical Publishing Co, 1977, Baltmore
  • Henry Melville King, A summer Visit Of Three Rhode Islanders To The Massachusetts Bay in 1651, Preston and Rounds, Providence in 1896. An account of the visit of Dr. John Clarke, Obadiah Holmes and John Crandall, members of the Baptist Church in Newport RI to William Witter of Swampscott, Mass, in July 1651
  • Frances Armytage & Juliette Tomlinson, Pynchons of Springfield Founders and Colonizers (1636 - 1702), Connecticut Vaally Historical Museum, Springfield, Mass.
  • The Pynchon Papers, Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts Vol 60. Edited by: Carl Bridenbaugh, Collected By: Juliette Tomlinson; Colonial Society of Massachusetts; Boston 1982
  • Joseph H. Smith, ed., Colonial Justice in Western Massachusetts (1639 - 1702), Harvard University Press under the auspices of the William Nelson Cromwell Foundation, Cambridge, Massachusetts 1961
  • Samuel Green Arnold, History of the State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, Vol. I, 1636 - 1700 and Vol II 1701 - 1790 fourth edition, Providence R.I.: Preston & Rounds 1894
  • Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge Massachusetts, 1630 - 1877, with a Genealogical Register, Boston: H.O Houghton and Company; New York: Hurd and Houghton; Cambridge: The Riverside Press (1877)
  • The Records of the Town of Cambridge (formerly Newtown) Massachusetts 1630 - 1703; Printed by the order of the City Council under the direction of the City Clerk - Edward J. Brandon, Cambridge, 1901
  • The Diary of Thomas Minor, Stonington, Connectucut 1653 - 1684. Prepared for publication by L Sidney H. Miner and George D Stanton Jr. 1899; The Day Publishing Company, New London, Conn.
  • Grace Denison Wheeler, Homes of our Ancestors in Stonington Conn., Salem Mass: Newcomb & Gauss, Printers 1903
  • Diary of Thomas Minor, Stonington, Connecticut, 1653 - 1684. Prepared for publication by: Sidney H. Miner and George D. Stanton, Jr. The Day Publishing company, New London 1899
  • Samuel Eliot Morison, Builders of the Bay Colony, Originally published: Boston Houghton Mifflin 1930; First Northeastern Edition 1981
  • Records and files of the Quarterly Courts of Essex County Massachusetts CONT Vols. 1-5 covering years 1636-1674 & 7-8 covering years 1678-1683. Essex Institute, Salem, Mass 1911 -1921
  • Frank Thistlewait, Dorset Pilgrams: The Story Of The West County Pilgrims Who Went To New England In The 17th Century, Barrie & Jenkins, London 1989.
  • Carol F. Karlson, The Devil in the Shape of a Woman - Witchcraft in Colonial New England, W.W. Norton & Company, New York and london 1987 & 1998
  • "Boardman & Boardman" in [http://www.rootsweb.com/~iabiog/jasper/jmg1894/jmg1894-b.htm Portrait and Biographical Records of Jasper, Marshall and Grundy Counties, Iowa

Chicago: Biographical Pub. Co., 1894] (website transcription): This firm of attorneys-at-law, with office at Marshalltown, is composed of the two brothers, Henry Elderkin J. and Charles Edward, who have resided in Marshall County since the spring of 1857 and rank among the old settlers. Realizing the value of perpetuating for coming generations a genealogical record of their ancestors, they have secured the necessary data for the publication of their family history, which is presented in the following paragraphs: Second Generation: Samuel Boardman, eldest son of the foregoing, was an Englishman, emigrating to this country about 1635. His name is first found in the records of Ipswich, Mass., 1637-1639. He was a man of irreproachable character and considerable prominence in his community, as is shown by the records of the colony. In 1641 he removed to Wethersfield, Conn. He married Mary Betts, who died in 1684. They were the parents of ten children, namely: Isaac, Mary, Samuel, Jr., Joseph, John, Sarah, Daniel, Jonathan, Nathaniel and Martha. The father of this family died in May, 1673.



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On March 18, 2015 at 12:45GMT Jillaine Smith wrote:

I've done some cleanup of the narrative, but much more is needed. There is far too much cut-and-paste remaining from originally uploaded GEDCOMs that needs to be summarized and appropriately incorporated into a single, whole narrative. Your help is appreciated.



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