Joab Hoisington

Joab Hoisington (1736 - 1777)

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Maj. Joab Hoisington
Born in Farmington, Hartford, Connecticutmap
Ancestors ancestors
Husband of — married in Farmington, Hartford Co. CTmap
Descendants descendants
Died in Newbury, Orange, Vermont of smallpoxmap
Profile last modified | Created 12 Jan 2012
This page has been accessed 3,981 times.

Categories: American Revolution | Smallpox.

Contents

Biography

This biography is a rough draft. It was auto-generated by a GEDCOM import and needs to be edited.

Name

Name: Joab Hoisington, /Major/
Also Known As: Jacob Hosington
Date: 1756[1]
Note: He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c"
Also Known As: Joab Horsington
Date: 1757, 1758[2]
Note: In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'".

Birth

Birth:
Date: SEPTEMBER 19, 1736
Place: Farmington, Hartford, Connecticut[3][4][5][6]

Death

Death:
Date: FEBRUARY 28, 1777
Place: Newbury, Orange, Vermont of smallpox[7][8][9]
Note: Shortly after returning to his command, Joab was taken ill in the tavern at Newbury. He was taken back to camp, where he died of smallpox on Feb. 28, 1777.

Data Changed

Data Changed:
Date: 13 JAN 2008

Prior to import, this record was last changed 13 JAN 2008.

Residence

Residence:
Date: 1764
Place: Shuttle Meadow division of Farmington, Hartford Co. CT, 7 1/2 acres[10]
Residence:
Date: 1764
Place: Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT)[11]
Note: An original proprietor of Windsor, VT in 1763, Joab moved his family there in 1764. Joab's house was about where the Old Constitution House now stands. His name appears as "Jacob" on the Patent for the Township of Windsor.
Note: From the Windsor County (USGenWeb) page:
The first settlement in town began with the arrival of Captain Steele Smith and his family. He removed fromFarmington, Conn, to Windsor in August, 1764. The next season Major Elisha Hawley, Captain Israel Curtis,Deacon Hezekiah Thompson, Deacon Thomas Cooper settled in Windsor. Two other original settlers to Windsor were Solomon Emmons and Joab Hoisington.
The first meeting held in Windsor was a proprietors held November 3, 1767 at Thomas Cooper's house, at which time he was chosen clerk. In December of 1767 another proprietors meeting was held at Cooper's home and Benjamin Wait was chosen moderator; Capt. Samuel Stone, Israel Curtis and Sergeant Andrew North, assessors;Thomas Cooper, treasurer, and Colonel Nathan Stone, collector. It was also voted to give Joseph King twenty pounds to build a bridge across Mill Stream. The following year Andrew Norton and Joab Hoisington were appointed a committee to build the bridge over Mill Brook.
Joab Hoisington played a key role in the development of Windsor until about 1771 when he took up residence in Woodstock where had purchased some 1000 acres. He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury.
Residence:
Date: 1772
Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT[12]

Event

Event:
Date: 1768
Place: sold his propery in Farmington to Mary's brother[13]
Note: Deed 10/12/1768 - "Joab & Mary Horsington of Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT) sell to Ephraim Boardman 7 1/2 acres in the Shuttle Meadow division of Farm" (in Farmington CT).
Event:
Date: 1771
Place: Woodstock, purchased some 1000 acres[14]
Event:
Date: 1772
Place: "grate Bible"[15][16]
Note: From Chapter XXVII, History of Woodstock:
"The first book brought into this town, of which there is any knowledge, was Joab Hoisington's "grate Bible," which came with the family in 1772; probably an English publications, and much like the one Dr. Stephen Powers brought with him two years later, which still remains in this town in possession of his grandson. After Hoisington died in 1777, his Bible passed to his widow, and was retained by her when she was married a second time to Captain Strong. She carried it with her when the family removed, about 1804, to the banks of the Ottawa, in Lower Canada, and there it was burnt in the house of Mr. Burtch in 1840."
Event:
Date: 1772
Place: Joab obtained tavern-keeper's license[17]
Event:
Place: a delegate to the Committe of Safety and of War[18]
Note: He was also a delegate from Woodstock to the Committe of Safety and of War (Cumberland Co. CT [later a part of VT])
Event:
Place: founder of Old South Church (Congregational)[19]
Note: A founder of Old South Church (Congregational). The current church building was erected 1798 on Main St. Prior to that, the members met at each other's homes every third Sunday.
Event:
Date: 1774
Place: a member of the Committe of Correspondence[20]
Note: Joab Hoisington was a member of the Committe of Correspondence 1774 of Westminster, Vt.

Burial

Place: Ox-bow Cemetery, Newbury, VT[21][22]
Note: It is claimed that he is buried at the "Ox Bow" near Newbury.

Military Service

Military Service: age 19, served as a soldier in Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson
Date: FROM APRIL 9, 1755 TO NOVEMBER 24, 1755[23]
Note: At 19, he first served as a soldier in the Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson, from Apr 9 - Nov 24, 1755. This was to be the first of many times he would be called upon to leave his family and serve his country in increasingly more responsible positions.
Military Service: age 20, served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward
Date: FROM APRIL 1756 TO DECEMBER 1756[24]
Note: The next year, he served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward. He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c", serving fromApril-Dec. 1756.
Military Service: age 21, the campaign of 1757, served in Capt. Lewis' Company
Date: 1757[25]
Note: In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'".
Military Service: age 22, served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis
Date: FROM APRIL 6, 1758 TO NOVEMBER 16, 1758[26]
Note: The following year, 1758, he served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis, and was listed in the pay rolls as "Joab Horsington, Serj, Apr 6 - Nov 16."
According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War."
Military Service: a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War
Date: 1759[27]
Note: According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War."
Military Service: active officer in the Militia and, later, the Vermont Rangers.[28][29]
Note: He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury.
Served as major of Rangers, stationed at Newbury.
Military Service: took part in the Expedition against Crown Point
Date: MAY 9, 1775[30]
Military Service: appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men
Date: 1776[31]
Note: In 1776 was appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men, Cumberland County, then in the state of New York.
DAR database on ancestry.com
Note: From Rev. War Pension file of Elijah Mason (#W1043):
"That he enlisted in the month of March 1776, but on what day he cannot recollect, that at at the time of his enlistment he resided in the town of Pomfret, now in the county of Windsor in the State of Vermont, that he was enlisted for service during the war by Joab Hoisington, Major Commandant in a detachment of Rangers, raised and commanded by him, which was composed of three companies--the first company of which and in which he served, was commanded by Capt. Benjamin Wait and Lieut. Zebulon Lyon; that Capt John Strong commanded the Second Company and Capt. Seeley, whose first name he cannot recollect, commanded the third company..."
Military Service: Letter to General Gates
Date: OCTOBER 18, 1776
Military Service: trip to the seat of government in New York
Date: 1776[32]
Note: Late in 1776, Joab made a trip to the seat of government in New York, to obtain pay and clothing for his Rangers.
Note: In Convention of the Representatives of the State of New York, October 4th., 1776.
Resolved that the Sum of Six thousand four hundred and twelve dollars and two eights of a dollar being the remaining part of the Bounty add one Months wages and rations due to the officers and Men of the four Companies of Rangers raised and established for the immediate protection and defence of the Counties of Cumberland and Gloucester under the command of Major Joab Hoisington forthwith Transmitted for their use.
Resolved that Mr. Sessions and Mr. Taylor be requested to repair to the County of Cumberland and unite with Col. Marsh one of the members of the said County as a Committee from this Convention to see the Preceeding Resolutions of this Convention carried into execution.
Resolved that the Treasurer of this State pay to the said Committee the before mentioned Sum of Six thousand four hundred and Twelve Dollars and two eights of a dollar for the purposes above mentioned and the further Sum of Two hundred dollars to defray the charge of their journey for the expenditure of which they are to be accountable to this Convention.
John McKesson. Secry.
FTM Military Records: Selected NY Revolutionary War Records 1775-1840, CD#132

Occupation

Occupation: the first Town Clerk
Date: 1773[33]
Note: Woodstock VT's first town meeting was called in 1773 and held in Joab's home. He became the first Town Clerk.

Note

Note: Biography
According to Farmington CT records, Joab was born 19 Sep 1736.
At 19, he first served as a soldier in the Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson, from Apr 9 - Nov 24, 1755. This was to be the first of many times he would be called upon to leave his family and serve his country in increasingly more responsible positions.
The next year, he served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward. He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c", serving fromApril-Dec. 1756.
In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'".
The following year, 1758, he served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis, and was listed in the pay rolls as "Joab Horsington, Serj, Apr 6 - Nov 16."
According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War."
On 14 January 1759, he married Mary Boardman in Farmington. Mary was the daughter of Ephraim and Mehitabel Boardman of Wethersfield CT. Their first three children, Isaac (I), Bliss and Ozaias were born in Farmington.
An original proprietor of Windsor, VT in 1763, Joab moved his family there in 1764. Joab's house was about where the Old Constitution House now stands. His name appears as "Jacob" on the Patent for the Township of Windsor. Joab continued to be an active officer in the Militia and, later, the Vermont Rangers. Their fourth son, Verlina, was born in 1765 in Windsor.
From the Windsor County (USGenWeb) page:
The first settlement in town began with the arrival of Captain Steele Smith and his family. He removed fromFarmington, Conn, to Windsor in August, 1764. The next season Major Elisha Hawley, Captain Israel Curtis,Deacon Hezekiah Thompson, Deacon Thomas Cooper settled in Windsor. Two other original settlers to Windsor were Solomon Emmons and Joab Hoisington.
The first meeting held in Windsor was a proprietors held November 3, 1767 at Thomas Cooper's house, at which time he was chosen clerk. In December of 1767 another proprietors meeting was held at Cooper's home and Benjamin Wait was chosen moderator; Capt. Samuel Stone, Israel Curtis and Sergeant Andrew North, assessors;Thomas Cooper, treasurer, and Colonel Nathan Stone, collector. It was also voted to give Joseph King twenty pounds to build a bridge across Mill Stream. The following year Andrew Norton and Joab Hoisington were appointed a committee to build the bridge over Mill Brook.
Joab Hoisington played a key role in the development of Windsor until about 1771 when he took up residence in Woodstock where had purchased some 1000 acres. He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury.
In 1768, Joab sold his propery in Farmington to Mary's brother.
Deed 10/12/1768 - "Joab & Mary Horsington of Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT) sell to Ephraim Boardman 7 1/2 acres in the Shuttle Meadow division of Farm" (in Farmington CT).
In the Spring of 1772, the family moved to Woodstock in the Spring, and Joab obtained tavern-keeper's license. The rest of their children were born in Woodstock.
Woodstock VT's first town meeting was called in 1773 and held in Joab's home. He became the first Town Clerk.
He was also a delegate from Woodstock to the Committe of Safety and of War (Cumberland Co. CT [later a part of VT]) and a founder of Old South Church (Congregational). The current church building was erected 1798 on Main St. Prior to that, the members met at each other's homes every third Sunday.
"Joab Hoisington was a member of the Committe of Correspondence 1774 of Westminster, Vt., also served as major of Rangers, stationed at Newbury and 1776 was appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men, Cumberland County, then in the state of New York. 47
Joab took part in the Expedition against Crown Point on May 9, 1775.
From Rev. War Pension file of Elijah Mason (#W1043):
"That he enlisted in the month of March 1776, but on what day he cannot recollect, that at at the time of his enlistment he resided in the town of Pomfret, now in the county of Windsor in the State of Vermont, that he was enlisted for service during the war by Joab Hoisington, Major Commandant in a detachment of Rangers, raised and commanded by him, which was composed of three companies--the first company of which and in which he served, was commanded by Capt. Benjamin Wait and Lieut. Zebulon Lyon; that Capt John Strong commanded the Second Company and Capt. Seeley, whose first name he cannot recollect, commanded the third company..."
Letter by Joab Hoisington to General Gates, dated October 18th, 1776. This letter was part of a packet sent by General Gates to George Washington.
Late in 1776, Joab made a trip to the seat of government in New York, to obtain pay and clothing for his Rangers.
In Convention of the Representatives of the State of New York, October 4th., 1776.
Resolved that the Sum of Six thousand four hundred and twelve dollars and two eights of a dollar being the remaining part of the Bounty add one Months wages and rations due to the officers and Men of the four Companies of Rangers raised and established for the immediate protection and defence of the Counties of Cumberland and Gloucester under the command of Major Joab Hoisington forthwith Transmitted for their use.
Resolved that Mr. Sessions and Mr. Taylor be requested to repair to the County of Cumberland and unite with Col. Marsh one of the members of the said County as a Committee from this Convention to see the Preceeding Resolutions of this Convention carried into execution.
Resolved that the Treasurer of this State pay to the said Committee the before mentioned Sum of Six thousand four hundred and Twelve Dollars and two eights of a dollar for the purposes above mentioned and the further Sum of Two hundred dollars to defray the charge of their journey for the expenditure of which they are to be accountable to this Convention.
John McKesson. Secry.117
Shortly after returning to his command, Joab was taken ill in the tavern at Newbury. He was taken back to camp, where he died of smallpox on Feb. 28, 1777. It is claimed that he is buried at the "Ox Bow" near Newbury. His son, and namesake, Joab, was born exactly two months later.
Unless otherwise noted, data is from "Hoisingtons in America" by Harry Hoisington.22
47 DAR database on ancestry.com
117 FTM Military Records: Selected NY Revolutionary War Records 1775-1840, CD#132[34]
Note: Biography
According to Farmington CT records, Joab was born 19 Sep 1736.
At 19, he first served as a soldier in the Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson, from Apr 9 - Nov 24, 1755. This was to be the first of many times he would be called upon to leave his family and serve his country in increasingly more responsible positions.
The next year, he served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward. He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c", serving fromApril-Dec. 1756.
In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'".
The following year, 1758, he served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis, and was listed in the pay rolls as "Joab Horsington, Serj, Apr 6 - Nov 16."
According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War."
On 14 January 1759, he married Mary Boardman in Farmington. Mary was the daughter of Ephraim and Mehitabel Boardman of Wethersfield CT. Their first three children, Isaac (I), Bliss and Ozaias were born in Farmington.
An original proprietor of Windsor, VT in 1763, Joab moved his family there in 1764. Joab's house was about where the Old Constitution House now stands. His name appears as "Jacob" on the Patent for the Township of Windsor. Joab continued to be an active officer in the Militia and, later, the Vermont Rangers. Their fourth son, Verlina, was born in 1765 in Windsor.
From the Windsor County (USGenWeb) page:
The first settlement in town began with the arrival of Captain Steele Smith and his family. He removed fromFarmington, Conn, to Windsor in August, 1764. The next season Major Elisha Hawley, Captain Israel Curtis,Deacon Hezekiah Thompson, Deacon Thomas Cooper settled in Windsor. Two other original settlers to Windsor were Solomon Emmons and Joab Hoisington.
The first meeting held in Windsor was a proprietors held November 3, 1767 at Thomas Cooper's house, at which time he was chosen clerk. In December of 1767 another proprietors meeting was held at Cooper's home and Benjamin Wait was chosen moderator; Capt. Samuel Stone, Israel Curtis and Sergeant Andrew North, assessors;Thomas Cooper, treasurer, and Colonel Nathan Stone, collector. It was also voted to give Joseph King twenty pounds to build a bridge across Mill Stream. The following year Andrew Norton and Joab Hoisington were appointed a committee to build the bridge over Mill Brook.
Joab Hoisington played a key role in the development of Windsor until about 1771 when he took up residence in Woodstock where had purchased some 1000 acres. He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury.
In 1768, Joab sold his propery in Farmington to Mary's brother.
Deed 10/12/1768 - "Joab & Mary Horsington of Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT) sell to Ephraim Boardman 7 1/2 acres in the Shuttle Meadow division of Farm" (in Farmington CT).
In the Spring of 1772, the family moved to Woodstock in the Spring, and Joab obtained tavern-keeper's license. The rest of their children were born in Woodstock.
Woodstock VT's first town meeting was called in 1773 and held in Joab's home. He became the first Town Clerk.
He was also a delegate from Woodstock to the Committe of Safety and of War (Cumberland Co. CT [later a part of VT]) and a founder of Old South Church (Congregational). The current church building was erected 1798 on Main St. Prior to that, the members met at each other's homes every third Sunday.
"Joab Hoisington was a member of the Committe of Correspondence 1774 of Westminster, Vt., also served as major of Rangers, stationed at Newbury and 1776 was appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men, Cumberland County, then in the state of New York. 47
Joab took part in the Expedition against Crown Point on May 9, 1775.
From Rev. War Pension file of Elijah Mason (#W1043):
"That he enlisted in the month of March 1776, but on what day he cannot recollect, that at at the time of his enlistment he resided in the town of Pomfret, now in the county of Windsor in the State of Vermont, that he was enlisted for service during the war by Joab Hoisington, Major Commandant in a detachment of Rangers, raised and commanded by him, which was composed of three companies--the first company of which and in which he served, was commanded by Capt. Benjamin Wait and Lieut. Zebulon Lyon; that Capt John Strong commanded the Second Company and Capt. Seeley, whose first name he cannot recollect, commanded the third company..."
Letter by Joab Hoisington to General Gates, dated October 18th, 1776. This letter was part of a packet sent by General Gates to George Washington.
Late in 1776, Joab made a trip to the seat of government in New York, to obtain pay and clothing for his Rangers.
In Convention of the Representatives of the State of New York, October 4th., 1776.
Resolved that the Sum of Six thousand four hundred and twelve dollars and two eights of a dollar being the remaining part of the Bounty add one Months wages and rations due to the officers and Men of the four Companies of Rangers raised and established for the immediate protection and defence of the Counties of Cumberland and Gloucester under the command of Major Joab Hoisington forthwith Transmitted for their use.
Resolved that Mr. Sessions and Mr. Taylor be requested to repair to the County of Cumberland and unite with Col. Marsh one of the members of the said County as a Committee from this Convention to see the Preceeding Resolutions of this Convention carried into execution.
Resolved that the Treasurer of this State pay to the said Committee the before mentioned Sum of Six thousand four hundred and Twelve Dollars and two eights of a dollar for the purposes above mentioned and the further Sum of Two hundred dollars to defray the charge of their journey for the expenditure of which they are to be accountable to this Convention.
John McKesson. Secry.117
Shortly after returning to his command, Joab was taken ill in the tavern at Newbury. He was taken back to camp, where he died of smallpox on Feb. 28, 1777. It is claimed that he is buried at the "Ox Bow" near Newbury. His son, and namesake, Joab, was born exactly two months later.[35]

Marriage

Husband: Joab Hoisington, Major
Wife: Mary Boardman
Child: Isaac Hoisington
Child: Bliss Hoisington
Child: Ozias (Ozaias) Hoisington
Child: Verlina Hoisington
Child: Cynthia Hoisington
Child: Lavinia Hoisington
Child: Mary Hoisington
Child: Barzava Zebulon Hoisington
Child: Joab Hoisington
Marriage:
Date: JANUARY 14, 1759
Place: Farmington, Hartford Co. CT[36][37][38][39][40]
Note: On 14 January 1759, he married Mary Boardman in Farmington. Mary was the daughter of Ephraim and Mehitabel Boardman of Wethersfield CT.
Husband: John Hoisington
Wife: Sarah Templar
Child: Joab Hoisington, Major
Child: Asahel Hoisington
Child: Theodosia (Theda, Phoebe) Hoisington
Child: Rhoda Hoisington
Child: Elizabeth Hoisington
Child: Sybel Hoisington
Child: Asahel Hoisington
Marriage:
Date: NOVEMBER 3, 1735
Place: Farmington, CT[41][42][43]
Note: There may have been additional, unnamed children who died according to Tinslow.
1740 - Farmington CT (birth of Theda)
1744-45 - Wallingford CT (birth of Rhoda and Elizabeth)

Sources

  • WikiTree profile Major-1116 created through the import of 25a.GED on Jan 8, 2012 by Michael Lechner. See the Changes page for the details of edits by Michael and others.
  • Source: S316 Author: Harry Hoisington Title: Hoisingtons in America Abbreviation: Hoisingtons in America Publication: Los Angeles: 1934; repr. 1997, Higginson Book Co., Salem, MA Note: http://www.okcomputer.org/hoisington/index.html Italicized: Y Paranthetical: Y Data: Text: Major Joab Hoisington CONT CONT CONT Vitals CONT Birth: 19 Sep 1736 Place: (Farmington TR) CONT Death: 28 Feb 1777 Place: Newbury, VT CONT Burial: Ox-bow Cemetery, Newbury, VT CONT Father: John III HOISINGTON of Southington (1713-1797) CONT Mother: Sarah TEMPLAR (1714-1749) CONT CONT Marriage: 14 Jan 1759 Place: Farmington, Hartford, CT CONT Wife: Mary BOARDMAN CONT CONT Children: CONT 1. M Child: Isaac (I) HOISINGTON CONT Birth: 6 Nov 1759 Place: Farmington, CT CONT Christened: 6 Jul 1760 Place: Southington, Hartford, CT CONT Death: 11 Dec 1836 Place: Near Rutland, VT CONT Burial: 15 Jun 1818 Place: near Rutland, VT CONT Spouse: Priscilla DENMAN CONT Marriage: 25 Sep 1783 CONT CONT 2. M Child: Bliss HOISINGTON CONT Birth: 1761/176236 CONT Christened: 25 Apr 1762 Place: Southington, CT CONT Death: 6 Feb 1810 Place: Messena, St. Lawrence Co., NY CONT Spouse: Phoebe HAWKINS CONT Marriage: 1781 CONT CONT 3. M Child: Ozias\Ozaias HOISINGTON CONT Birth: 1763 Place: Farmington, Hartford, CT CONT Christened: 1 Nov 1765 Place: Southington, CT CONT Death: 1812/1815 Place: near Albany, NY CONT Spouse: Wealthy BURCH/BURTCH CONT CONT 4. M Child: Verlina HOISINGTON CONT Birth: 1765 Place: Windsor, Windsor Co., VT CONT Death: 10 Apr 1847 Place: Hillsdale Co., MI CONT Spouse: Hannah GREEN CONT CONT 5. F Child: Cynthia HOISINGTON CONT Birth: About 1768 CONT Spouse: Unknown GREINER CONT CONT 6. F Child: Lavinia HOISINGTON CONT Birth: About 1770 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT Spouse: James Or John HAWKINS CONT CONT 7. F Child: Mary "Polly" HOISINGTON CONT Birth: About 1773 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT Spouse: Unknown BROWN CONT CONT 8. M Child: Barzava Zebulon HOISINGTON CONT Birth: About 1775 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT Death: 1834 Place: Athens Co., OH CONT Spouse: Mahala A. SLATER CONT Marriage: 11 Apr 1822 Place: Ames Township, Athens Co., OH49 CONT CONT 9. M Child: Joab HOISINGTON CONT Birth: 28 Apr 1777 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT Death: 4 Jul 1852 Place: OH? CONT Spouse: Mary Ann "Anna" GREEN CONT Marriage: 1804 Place: Washington Co., OH CONT CONT Biography CONT According to Farmington CT records, Joab was born 19 Sep 1736. CONT At 19, he first served as a soldier in the Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson, from Apr 9 - Nov 24, 1755. This was to be the first of many times he would be called upon to leave his family and serve his country in increasingly more responsible positions. CONT The next year, he served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward. He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c", serving fromApril-Dec. 1756. CONT In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'". CONT The following year, 1758, he served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis, and was listed in the pay rolls as "Joab Horsington, Serj, Apr 6 - Nov 16." CONT According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War." CONT On 14 January 1759, he married Mary Boardman in Farmington. Mary was the daughter of Ephraim and Mehitabel Boardman of Wethersfield CT. Their first three children, Isaac (I), Bliss and Ozaias were born in Farmington. CONT An original proprietor of Windsor, VT in 1763, Joab moved his family there in 1764. Joab's house was about where the Old Constitution House now stands. His name appears as "Jacob" on the Patent for the Township of Windsor. Joab continued to be an active officer in the Militia and, later, the Vermont Rangers. Their fourth son, Verlina, was born in 1765 in Windsor. CONT From the Windsor County (USGenWeb) page: CONT The first settlement in town began with the arrival of Captain Steele Smith and his family. He removed fromFarmington, Conn, to Windsor in August, 1764. The next season Major Elisha Hawley, Captain Israel Curtis,Deacon Hezekiah Thompson, Deacon Thomas Cooper settled in Windsor. Two other original settlers to Windsor were Solomon Emmons and Joab Hoisington. CONT The first meeting held in Windsor was a proprietors held November 3, 1767 at Thomas Cooper's house, at which time he was chosen clerk. In December of 1767 another proprietors meeting was held at Cooper's home and Benjamin Wait was chosen moderator; Capt. Samuel Stone, Israel Curtis and Sergeant Andrew North, assessors;Thomas Cooper, treasurer, and Colonel Nathan Stone, collector. It was also voted to give Joseph King twenty pounds to build a bridge across Mill Stream. The following year Andrew Norton and Joab Hoisington were appointed a committee to build the bridge over Mill Brook. CONT Joab Hoisington played a key role in the development of Windsor until about 1771 when he took up residence in Woodstock where had purchased some 1000 acres. He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury. CONT In 1768, Joab sold his propery in Farmington to Mary's brother. CONT Deed 10/12/1768 - "Joab & Mary Horsington of Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT) sell to Ephraim Boardman 7 1/2 acres in the Shuttle Meadow division of Farm" (in Farmington CT). CONT In the Spring of 1772, the family moved to Woodstock in the Spring, and Joab obtained tavern-keeper's license. The rest of their children were born in Woodstock. CONT Woodstock VT's first town meeting was called in 1773 and held in Joab's home. He became the first Town Clerk. CONT He was also a delegate from Woodstock to the Committe of Safety and of War (Cumberland Co. CT [later a part of VT]) and a founder of Old South Church (Congregational). The current church building was erected 1798 on Main St. Prior to that, the members met at each other's homes every third Sunday. CONT "Joab Hoisington was a member of the Committe of Correspondence 1774 of Westminster, Vt., also served as major of Rangers, stationed at Newbury and 1776 was appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men, Cumberland County, then in the state of New York. 47 CONT Joab took part in the Expedition against Crown Point on May 9, 1775. CONT From Rev. War Pension file of Elijah Mason (#W1043): CONT "That he enlisted in the month of March 1776, but on what day he cannot recollect, that at at the time of his enlistment he resided in the town of Pomfret, now in the county of Windsor in the State of Vermont, that he was enlisted for service during the war by Joab Hoisington, Major Commandant in a detachment of Rangers, raised and commanded by him, which was composed of three companies--the first company of which and in which he served, was commanded by Capt. Benjamin Wait and Lieut. Zebulon Lyon; that Capt John Strong commanded the Second Company and Capt. Seeley, whose first name he cannot recollect, commanded the third company..." CONT Letter by Joab Hoisington to General Gates, dated October 18th, 1776. This letter was part of a packet sent by General Gates to George Washington. CONT Late in 1776, Joab made a trip to the seat of government in New York, to obtain pay and clothing for his Rangers. CONT In Convention of the Representatives of the State of New York, October 4th., 1776. CONT Resolved that the Sum of Six thousand four hundred and twelve dollars and two eights of a dollar being the remaining part of the Bounty add one Months wages and rations due to the officers and Men of the four Companies of Rangers raised and established for the immediate protection and defence of the Counties of Cumberland and Gloucester under the command of Major Joab Hoisington forthwith Transmitted for their use. CONT Resolved that Mr. Sessions and Mr. Taylor be requested to repair to the County of Cumberland and unite with Col. Marsh one of the members of the said County as a Committee from this Convention to see the Preceeding Resolutions of this Convention carried into execution. CONT Resolved that the Treasurer of this State pay to the said Committee the before mentioned Sum of Six thousand four hundred and Twelve Dollars and two eights of a dollar for the purposes above mentioned and the further Sum of Two hundred dollars to defray the charge of their journey for the expenditure of which they are to be accountable to this Convention. CONT John McKesson. Secry.117 CONT Shortly after returning to his command, Joab was taken ill in the tavern at Newbury. He was taken back to camp, where he died of smallpox on Feb. 28, 1777. It is claimed that he is buried at the "Ox Bow" near Newbury. His son, and namesake, Joab, was born exactly two months later. CONT CONT References: CONT Unless otherwise noted, data is from "Hoisingtons in America" by Harry Hoisington.22 CONT 47 DAR database on ancestry.com CONT 117 FTM Military Records: Selected NY Revolutionary War Records 1775-1840, CD#132 CONT CONT Back to Main page CONT Back to Index CONT This page last updated 18 Sep 2000
  • Source: S453 Author: Harriette Jensen Title: The Hoisington/Horsington Family Abbreviation: Hoisington/Horsington Family Publication: http://www.okcomputer.org/hoisington/index.html Note: Unless otherwise noted, data is from "Hoisingtons in America" by Harry Hoisington. Italicized: Y Paranthetical: Y Data: Text: 1. M Child: Major Joab HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 19 Sep 1736 Place: (Farmington TR) CONT CONT Death: 28 Feb 1777 Place: Newbury, VT CONT CONT Burial: Place: Ox-bow Cemetery CONT CONT Spouse: Mary BOARDMAN CONT CONT Marriage: 14 Jan 1759 Place: Farmington*, Hartford, CT CONT CONT Major Joab Hoisington CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT Vitals CONT CONT Birth: 19 Sep 1736 Place: (Farmington TR) CONT CONT Death: 28 Feb 1777 Place: Newbury, VT CONT CONT Burial: Ox-bow Cemetery, Newbury, VT CONT CONT Father: John III HOISINGTON of Southington (1713-1797) CONT CONT Mother: Sarah TEMPLAR (1714-1749) CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT Marriage: 14 Jan 1759 Place: Farmington, Hartford, CT CONT CONT Wife: Mary BOARDMAN CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT Children: CONT CONT 1. M Child: Isaac (I) HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 6 Nov 1759 Place: Farmington, CT CONT CONT Christened: 6 Jul 1760 Place: Southington, Hartford, CT CONT CONT Death: 11 Dec 1836 Place: Near Rutland, VT CONT CONT Burial: 15 Jun 1818 Place: near Rutland, VT CONT CONT Spouse: Priscilla DENMAN CONT CONT Marriage: 25 Sep 1783 CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 2. M Child: Bliss HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 1761/176236 CONT CONT Christened: 25 Apr 1762 Place: Southington, CT CONT CONT Death: 6 Feb 1810 Place: Messena, St. Lawrence Co., NY CONT CONT Spouse: Phoebe HAWKINS CONT CONT Marriage: 1781 CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 3. M Child: Ozias\Ozaias HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 1763 Place: Farmington, Hartford, CT CONT CONT Christened: 1 Nov 1765 Place: Southington, CT CONT CONT Death: 1812/1815 Place: near Albany, NY CONT CONT Spouse: Wealthy BURCH/BURTCH CONT CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 4. M Child: Verlina HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 1765 Place: Windsor, Windsor Co., VT CONT CONT Death: 10 Apr 1847 Place: Hillsdale Co., MI CONT CONT Spouse: Hannah GREEN CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 5. F Child: Cynthia HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: About 1768 CONT CONT Spouse: Unknown GREINER CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 6. F Child: Lavinia HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: About 1770 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT CONT Spouse: James Or John HAWKINS CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 7. F Child: Mary "Polly" HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: About 1773 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT CONT Spouse: Unknown BROWN CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 8. M Child: Barzava Zebulon HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: About 1775 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT CONT Death: 1834 Place: Athens Co., OH CONT CONT Spouse: Mahala A. SLATER CONT CONT Marriage: 11 Apr 1822 Place: Ames Township, Athens Co., OH49 CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT 9. M Child: Joab HOISINGTON CONT CONT Birth: 28 Apr 1777 Place: Woodstock, Windsor Co., VT CONT CONT Death: 4 Jul 1852 Place: OH? CONT CONT Spouse: Mary Ann "Anna" GREEN CONT CONT Marriage: 1804 Place: Washington Co., OH CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT Biography CONT According to Farmington CT records, Joab was born 19 Sep 1736. CONT CONT At 19, he first served as a soldier in the Fifth Company under Capt. Patterson, from Apr 9 - Nov 24, 1755. This was to be the first of many times he would be called upon to leave his family and serve his country in increasingly more responsible positions. CONT CONT The next year, he served as a corporal in the Sixth Company under Capt. Woodward. He was listed as "Jacob Hosington Apr 2" in "A Roll & Manifest of Such Men as Servd last Year in ye Expedition against Crown Point &c and now Enlisted to Serve in Capt Woodward's Company their half pay Stated&c", serving fromApril-Dec. 1756. CONT CONT In the campaign of 1757, he served in Capt. Lewis' Company, and was listed as "Joab Horsington, Serj. 18 days in service 'Servis at ye time of the alarm for Relief of Fort William Henry and places ajasant 1757'". CONT CONT The following year, 1758, he served as a sergeant for the Seventh Company of Capt Lewis, and was listed in the pay rolls as "Joab Horsington, Serj, Apr 6 - Nov 16." CONT CONT According to the Boardman Genealogy, "Joab Horsington was a sergeant in the campaigns of 1758 and 1759 in the French War." CONT CONT On 14 January 1759, he married Mary Boardman in Farmington. Mary was the daughter of Ephraim and Mehitabel Boardman of Wethersfield CT. Their first three children, Isaac (I), Bliss and Ozaias were born in Farmington. CONT CONT An original proprietor of Windsor, VT in 1763, Joab moved his family there in 1764. Joab's house was about where the Old Constitution House now stands. His name appears as "Jacob" on the Patent for the Township of Windsor. Joab continued to be an active officer in the Militia and, later, the Vermont Rangers. Their fourth son, Verlina, was born in 1765 in Windsor. CONT CONT From the Windsor County (USGenWeb) page: CONT CONT The first settlement in town began with the arrival of Captain Steele Smith and his family. He removed fromFarmington, Conn, to Windsor in August, 1764. The next season Major Elisha Hawley, Captain Israel Curtis,Deacon Hezekiah Thompson, Deacon Thomas Cooper settled in Windsor. Two other original settlers to Windsor were Solomon Emmons and Joab Hoisington. CONT The first meeting held in Windsor was a proprietors held November 3, 1767 at Thomas Cooper's house, at which time he was chosen clerk. In December of 1767 another proprietors meeting was held at Cooper's home and Benjamin Wait was chosen moderator; Capt. Samuel Stone, Israel Curtis and Sergeant Andrew North, assessors;Thomas Cooper, treasurer, and Colonel Nathan Stone, collector. It was also voted to give Joseph King twenty pounds to build a bridge across Mill Stream. The following year Andrew Norton and Joab Hoisington were appointed a committee to build the bridge over Mill Brook. CONT CONT Joab Hoisington played a key role in the development of Windsor until about 1771 when he took up residence in Woodstock where had purchased some 1000 acres. He was an officer in the Upper regiment of militia, and stationed at Newbury. CONT CONT In 1768, Joab sold his propery in Farmington to Mary's brother. CONT CONT Deed 10/12/1768 - "Joab & Mary Horsington of Windsor, County of Cumberland (now VT) sell to Ephraim Boardman 7 1/2 acres in the Shuttle Meadow division of Farm" (in Farmington CT). CONT In the Spring of 1772, the family moved to Woodstock in the Spring, and Joab obtained tavern-keeper's license. The rest of their children were born in Woodstock. CONT CONT Woodstock VT's first town meeting was called in 1773 and held in Joab's home. He became the first Town Clerk. CONT CONT He was also a delegate from Woodstock to the Committe of Safety and of War (Cumberland Co. CT [later a part of VT]) and a founder of Old South Church (Congregational). The current church building was erected 1798 on Main St. Prior to that, the members met at each other's homes every third Sunday. CONT CONT "Joab Hoisington was a member of the Committe of Correspondence 1774 of Westminster, Vt., also served as major of Rangers, stationed at Newbury and 1776 was appointed colonel of a regiment of minute men, Cumberland County, then in the state of New York. 47 CONT CONT Joab took part in the Expedition against Crown Point on May 9, 1775. CONT CONT From Rev. War Pension file of Elijah Mason (#W1043): CONT CONT "That he enlisted in the month of March 1776, but on what day he cannot recollect, that at at the time of his enlistment he resided in the town of Pomfret, now in the county of Windsor in the State of Vermont, that he was enlisted for service during the war by Joab Hoisington, Major Commandant in a detachment of Rangers, raised and commanded by him, which was composed of three companies--the first company of which and in which he served, was commanded by Capt. Benjamin Wait and Lieut. Zebulon Lyon; that Capt John Strong commanded the Second Company and Capt. Seeley, whose first name he cannot recollect, commanded the third company..." CONT Letter by Joab Hoisington to General Gates, dated October 18th, 1776. This letter was part of a packet sent by General Gates to George Washington. CONT CONT Late in 1776, Joab made a trip to the seat of government in New York, to obtain pay and clothing for his Rangers. CONT CONT In Convention of the Representatives of the State of New York, October 4th., 1776. CONT Resolved that the Sum of Six thousand four hundred and twelve dollars and two eights of a dollar being the remaining part of the Bounty add one Months wages and rations due to the officers and Men of the four Companies of Rangers raised and established for the immediate protection and defence of the Counties of Cumberland and Gloucester under the command of Major Joab Hoisington forthwith Transmitted for their use. CONT CONT Resolved that Mr. Sessions and Mr. Taylor be requested to repair to the County of Cumberland and unite with Col. Marsh one of the members of the said County as a Committee from this Convention to see the Preceeding Resolutions of this Convention carried into execution. CONT CONT Resolved that the Treasurer of this State pay to the said Committee the before mentioned Sum of Six thousand four hundred and Twelve Dollars and two eights of a dollar for the purposes above mentioned and the further Sum of Two hundred dollars to defray the charge of their journey for the expenditure of which they are to be accountable to this Convention. CONT CONT John McKesson. Secry.117 CONT CONT Shortly after returning to his command, Joab was taken ill in the tavern at Newbury. He was taken back to camp, where he died of smallpox on Feb. 28, 1777. It is claimed that he is buried at the "Ox Bow" near Newbury. His son, and namesake, Joab, was born exactly two months later. CONT CONT CONT CONT -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CONT References: CONT CONT Unless otherwise noted, data is from "Hoisingtons in America" by Harry Hoisington.22 CONT CONT 47 DAR database on ancestry.com CONT CONT 117 FTM Military Records: Selected NY Revolutionary War Records 1775-1840, CD#132
  • Source: S570 Title: My Hoisington roots Abbreviation: My Hoisington roots Publication: http://georgia.shnw.net/~hjensen/genealogy/199806.txt Note: From: "Bruder, Karen - COB" <karen@bus.orst.edu> CONT Subject: [HOISINGTON-L] My Hoisington roots CONT Date: Thu, 4 Jun 1998 13:05:45 -0700 CONT Karen G. Bruder CONT bruder@bus.orst.edu Italicized: Y Paranthetical: Y Data: Text: Joab Hoisington, 1st son of John III. Born 9-19-1736. Married Mary CONT Boardman. Ten children. Major in New York Rangers in Revolutionary War.
  • Source: S583 Author: Scott and Kristin Rew Title: Descendants of William Boreman Abbreviation: Descendants of William Boreman Publication: http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/r/e/w/Scott-A-Rew/GENE6-0008.html Note: 1. New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Vol. 110, p. 68. CONT 2. Book: "Boardman Genealogy 1525-1895" by Goldthwaite. CONT 3. New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Vol. 110, p. 68. CONT 4. Book: "Boardman Genealogy 1525-1895" by Goldthwaite. CONT 5. New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Vol. 110, p. 68. Italicized: Y Paranthetical: Y
  • Source: S584 Author: Edward H. Cole Title: Descendants of John Cole Abbreviation: Descendants of John Cole Publication: http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/c/o/l/Edward-Cole-AZ/ Italicized: Y Paranthetical: Y
  1. Source: #S316
  2. Source: #S316
  3. Source: #S316 Data: Text: Birth: 19 Sep 1736 Place: (Farmington TR) CONT Father: John III HOISINGTON of Southington (1713-1797) CONT Mother: Sarah TEMPLAR (1714-1749) Note: According to Farmington CT records, Joab was born 19 Sep 1736
  4. Source: #S453 Data: Text: Birth: 19 Sep 1736 Place: (Farmington TR)
  5. Source: #S570 Data: Text: 1st son of John III. Born 9-19-1736
  6. Source: #S584 Data: Text: b. 19 Sep 1736, CONT Farmington, Hartford, Connecticut;
  7. Source: #S316
  8. Source: #S453 Data: Text: Death: 28 Feb 1777 Place: Newbury, VT
  9. Source: #S584 Data: Text: d. 28 Feb 1777, Newbury, Orange, Vermont
  10. Source: #S316
  11. Source: #S316
  12. Source: #S316
  13. Source: #S316
  14. Source: #S316
  15. Source: #S316
  16. Source: #S453 Data: Text: From Chapter XXVII, History of Woodstock: CONT CONT "The first book brought into this town, of which there is any knowledge, was Joab Hoisington's "grate Bible," which came with the family in 1772; probably an English publications, and much like the one Dr. Stephen Powers brought with him two years later, which still remains in this town in possession of his grandson. After Hoisington died in 1777, his Bible passed to his widow, and was retained by her when she was married a second time to Captain Strong. She carried it with her when the family removed, about 1804, to the banks of the Ottawa, in Lower Canada, and there it was burnt in the house of Mr. Burtch in 1840."
  17. Source: #S316
  18. Source: #S316
  19. Source: #S316
  20. Source: #S316
  21. Source: #S316
  22. Source: #S453 Data: Text: Burial: Ox-bow Cemetery, Newbury, VT
  23. Source: #S316
  24. Source: #S316
  25. Source: #S316
  26. Source: #S316
  27. Source: #S316
  28. Source: #S316
  29. Source: #S570 Data: Text: Major in New York Rangers in Revolutionary War
  30. Source: #S316
  31. Source: #S316
  32. Source: #S316
  33. Source: #S316
  34. Source: #S316
  35. Source: #S453
  36. Source: #S316 Data: Text: mar. Jan 14, 1759 Joab Horsington, s. of John Horsington." from Boardman Gen. [other sources give 24 Jan 1759 (Timlow, p.CXXXVII) and 24 Jan 1757 (Harry Hoisington) as the date of the marriage]
  37. Source: #S453 Data: Text: Marriage: 14 Jan 1759 Place: Farmington, Hartford, CT CONT Wife: Mary BOARDMAN CONT CONT Marriage 1: 14 Jan 1759 Farmington, Hartford Co. CT CONT Husband: Joab Hoisington CONT CONT mar. Jan 14, 1759 Joab Horsington, s. of John Horsington." from Boardman Gen. [other sources give 24 Jan 1759 (Timlow, p.CXXXVII) and 24 Jan 1757 (Harry Hoisington) as the date of the marriage]
  38. Source: #S570 Data: Text: Married Mary CONT Boardman. Ten children.
  39. Source: #S583 Data: Text: m. JOAB HOISSINGTON, January 14, 1759.
  40. Source: #S584 Data: Text: m. JOAB HOISINGTON
  41. Source: #S316 Data: Text: Marriage 1: 3 Nov 1735 Place: Farmington, CT CONT Wife: Sarah TEMPLAR
  42. Source: #S453 Data: Text: Marriage 1: 3 Nov 1735 Place: Farmington, CT CONT CONT Wife: Sarah TEMPLAR CONT CONT There may have been additional, unnamed children who died according to Tinslow. CONT CONT CONT CONT 1740 - Farmington CT (birth of Theda) CONT CONT 1744-45 - Wallingford CT (birth of Rhoda and Elizabeth)
  43. Source: #S570 Data: Text: Married Sarah CONT Templar. Six children.


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DNA Connections
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Joab by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA. However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line. It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Joab:

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Images: 22
Revolutionary War
Revolutionary War

Major Joab Hoisington, Letter
Major Joab Hoisington, Letter

Major Joab Hoisington, Signature
Major Joab Hoisington, Signature

The French & Indian War
The French & Indian War

History of Woodstock
History of Woodstock

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Collaboration

On 22 Jul 2018 at 19:26 GMT Beth (Stewart) Losiewicz wrote:

Forgive me for posting a note to myself here. I am getting lost in the two Joabs and between the siblings Verline and Verlina, and am posting this note to myself to remind me that THIS JOAB is my 6th great grandfather.



Joab is 14 degrees from Elinor Glyn, 21 degrees from Frances Weidman and 16 degrees from Victoria of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland on our single family tree. Login to find your connection.

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