Sorry, Lopi, rereading my comments, they do seem a bit cold. But no offense was meant. It's just very easy to go down the wrong track (I've done it myself at least twice) and then you end up with something completely muddled. (Or in my case, the line was fine, but individuals with the same name and virtually the same birthplace and birth date were confused with one another, and I went merrily back for generations before finding the data that indicated I had made a slip early on. Just goes to show, it always pays to cycle back and dig the same ground again).
Anyway, the line is best sorted out and nailed down before it goes on Wikitree. Your tree is highly speculative, to say the least. But there's nothing to indicate that in the notes.
I don't think you realize how far apart these places are. Google maps is a great resource to check how far a marriage place might be from where births were registered, for example. If it's more than say, half a day's ride by horseback (say 15 miles?), look more closely. It's a red flag. People did move about, but unless they had an unusual occupation or a really unusual name or given name (say, Melchisedec the bowl turner) that might indicate a relationship, it's better to ignore people farther than say two villages over, let alone the next county.
Unless you know where in England your immigrant ancestor came from, it's impossible to guess which family might be his.
There are a lot of people and groups researching colonial immigrant ancestors (and many of them might be related to your Suttons). They could prove an invaluable resource for researching the family.