Well, my quick note on John Woodruff-334 (1637-1691) was correct as far as it went, but it didn't go nearly far enough, I now see. The real story is in the profile of his father John Woodruff-335's step-father (and possibly also father-in-law) John Gosmer-7. The elder John Woodruff was baptized (and presumably born) in 1604; his father died in 1611, his mother then married John Gosmer, and John Woodruff became--and remained for decades--part of the household of John Gosmer even though by 1639 he had married Anne ___, possibly his step-sister, and they had a son John. The household left England (surreptitiously, hence not recorded) by 1639, arrived at Lynn, and soon joined the group that removed from Lynn to found Southampton.
As part of his step-father's household, John Woodruff did not get the recognition in the records usually seen for a married man with a child. That may be why he was not listed by Anderson in the Great Migration Directory. However, it appears from the sources cited in the listing for John Gosmer that, yes, John Woodruff-335 merits inclusion in both the PGM and PGM Beyond projects. Whether his son John Woodruff-334, just 2 years of age on arrival in 1639 but later of significance in Elizabethtown, New Jersey also merits inclusion is a project policy issue.