Lady Mary Bertie was the daughter of the Earl of Lindsey. 
Mary Bertie married first Rev. John Hewitt.
Dr. John Hewytt, D. D., was "one of the most distinguished preachers of the Commonwealth. 
He was the son of Mr. Thomas Hewitt, of Eccles, in Lancashire. 
John Hewitt was the fourth of seven sons. He was baptised at Eccles, September 4, 1614 (Parish Register). At an early age he was sent to Merchant Taylors School, London; the register of this school shows his birth as January 3, 1614. He then proceeded to Pembroke College, Cambridge, where he matriculated July 4, 1633. 
In 1643 he was Chaplain to Charles I and at the king's wish was created D. D., October 17, 1643. (Wood's Fasti, ed. Biles). 
After the King's death he became Chaplain, at Havering House, co. Essedx, to the Earl of Lindsey, whose sister he subsequently married. 
He then moved to London when he was chosen by the parish of St. Gregory, near St. Paul's, to be their pastor. "His preaching was popular and was attended by the elite of society during the Commonwealth. Cromwell's own daughters the Ladies Falconbridge and Claypole privately came to his church and were both married by him. He never disguised his loyalty to his late Sovereign and used to excite his auditory from the pulpit to a generous contribution to the exiled monarch's exigencies... 
His meetings with persons in communication with Charles II came to the attention of Oliver Cromwell, who had him tried, hanged, drawn and quartered. 
Lady Mary Bertie, married firstly Rev. John Hewett (d. 1658), and secondly Sir Abraham Shipman. 
Mary married secondly Sir Abraham Shipman, Governor of Chester. 
Estimate his birth as, say, 1610.
Sir Abraham Shipman acted as governor of Chester in November and December 1643.
Wikipedia reports that Sir Abraham Shipman was appointed governor of Bombay on 19 March 1662, arriving there September or October 1662. The Portuguese governor disagreed that the city had been ceded to the English, however, and Shipman was prevented from landing. He died on the island of Anjediva in North Canara, October 1664. 
In 1639 Captain Abraham Shipman was sent with a troop of one hundred men and ammunitiion to Edinburgh Castle. 
As Sir A. Shipman he is mentioned as having some charge at Chester, September 1643. 
Sir Abraham Shipman married Marie, fifth daughter of Montague Bertie, afterwards Earl of Lindsay, and widow of John Hewitt, D. D., who suffered death for his loyalty to Charles I in 1648. 
He was given a commission to be Governor and Commander-in-Chief in the island of Bombay on 14 March, 1661-2. This reflected a provision in a secret agreement between the Kings of England and Portugal to supplement Portugal's East India forces with those from England. A series of disagreements and misunderstandings on-site prevented his taking Bombay, and Abraham died of fever on 6 April 1664. 
Mary Bertie, born 1615, was previously shown as the wife of Peregrine Smith, alleged son of Captain John Smith and Pocahontas. Actual records, however, show Mary Bertie as the wife in two other marriages commencing in 1640, and their existence makes it impossible that she also married Peregrine Smith. 
Mary Bertie was previously shown as the mother of Peregrine Smith's children; they had now been disconnected.
William Smith has previously been shown as a son of Peregrine Smith and his wife Mary Bertie. Research has demonstrated that William Smith was born in Glastonbury or Butleigh, Somersetshire, the son of Thomas Smith.
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