Susanna Hutchinson Cole was the lone survivor of an Indian attack in which many of her siblings and her famed mother, Anne Hutchinson, were killed. Following the attack, she was taken captive, and held for several years before her release.
Susanna and John Cole had 11 children: Susanna, Samuel, Mary, John, Ann, a second John, Hannah, William, Francis, Elizabeth, and Elisha; at least 9 of them grew to maturity. Their oldest daughter, Susanna, married Thomas Eldred, but the fate of their oldest son, Samuel is not known. Mary lived into her 60s, never marrying, and John, Jr. died as a youngster. Ann married Henry Bull, the son of Jireh Bull, and grandson of Rhode Island colonial governor Henry Bull. A second John grew to maturity, Hannah married Thomas Place, and William married Ann Pinder. Francis grew to maturity, Elizabeth married Robert Potter, and Elisha married Elizabeth Dexter and was for many years a Deputy or Assistant in the Rhode Island colony.Among her well known descendants are two aspirants to the United States Presidency: Stephen Arnold Douglas, who lost to Abraham Lincoln in the 1860 election, and Willard Mitt Romney, who lost to incumbent Barack Obama in 2012.Her grandson, John Cole, the son of Elisha Cole, was a chief justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court. 
Susanna Hutchinson was the daughter of William Hutchinson and Anne Marbury, not Mary Woolnoth. Anne Marbury (see: http://www.gordonbanks.com/gordon/family/amarbury.html) was descended from Edward I Plantagenet, King of England on her mother's side, and Sancha de Ayala, a Spanish noblewoman on her father's side. Also, William and Anne had 2 daughters named Susanna. The first was born in 1614 and died in 1630 in England. The Susanna who married John Cole was baptized in 1633 and died no earlier than 1676, when her last child was born. After the death of William Hutchinson, Anne and her family moved to New York (site of the present Pelham Bay Park in the Bronx, where in Aug, 1642, they were attacked by Indians. All were massacred except for 9 year-old Susanna, who was carried off and lived with the Indians for some years before being ransomed. Her story was told in the semi-fictional book "Trouble's Daughter."
@NI2919@ NOTEThis GEDCOM is a compilation of the work of many different researchers. While I do my best to be accurate, please note that I make no claims as to the accuracy of this information. --Carrie E. Bodensteiner, email@example.com