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Thomas Mix (1624 - 1691)

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Thomas Mix aka Meeks, Meekes
Born in Englandmap
Son of and [mother unknown]
[sibling(s) unknown]
Husband of — married in New Haven, New Haven Colony, New Englandmap
Descendants descendants
Died in New Haven, New Haven County, Connecticutmap
Profile last modified | Created 27 Jul 2010
This page has been accessed 1,912 times.

Categories: New Haven, New Haven Colony | New Haven, Connecticut Colony | B-404.



"THOMAS MIX was born in London, England. He came to New Haven, Connecticut about 1643 and died there 1691. He held such offices as constable and fence viewer. He was a shrewd business man and became a substantial and wealthy citizen of New Haven. In 1649, he married Rebecca Turner, daughter of Captain Nathaniel Turner. She was born 1631 and died 1731. At his death Thomas Mix divided his large estate among his children. All of whom became heads of families, and the sons of persons persons of repute [sic, 2 sentences]. A number of his descendants in the early days of the colonies graduated from Harvard and Yale Colleges. Among them have been farmers, clergymen, politicians, authors and business men. . . The executors of the Will of Thomas Mix were his sons John and Stephen. --- [1]


The list of first grantees of land in New Haven, compiled by General Wadsworth in London, shows his name as Thomas Meekes. Early court records refer to Thomas and Rebecca Meekes. After marriage their surname of choice became Mix.[2]


Rebecca Turner marrried Thomas Mix/Meekes in New Haven in 1649, between July 3, and September 4. Both dates are found in the Colony Records. On the first they were still single and on the second they had been married.[3]


Third division land in New Haven was disbursed using three criteria, 4 acres per household member, 1 acre per £25 pounds of estate, and any excess was for service in King Philip's War (June 20, 1675 – April 12, 1678) In 1680, Thomas Mix had eight in his household (32 acres), an estate of £124. 10s. (24/25 acres). He was awarded 62 3/4 acres, an excess of about 6 acres. The conclusion of course is that he served in King Philip's War. However Thomas was in his fifties, and had a large family. Jacobus suspected perhaps an "error in the original figures."[4][5] An alternate theory, the extra land was awarded to one of his sons still living at home, who had fought in the war. Nathaniel was born 1651 (so age 24-27) and did not have his first child until Nov 1682. If still unmarried in 1680, which seems likely, he would have been one of the six children still living at home. The other unmarried children account for the other five.


Thomas Mix made a will dated 25 April 1691. He didn't mention his wife, implying that she predeceased him. He left his estate to his children, naming the ten still living children: John, Nathaniel, Daniel, Thomas, Caleb, Rebecka, Abigail, Samuel, Steven, and Hannah. John and Stephen were name executors. An inventory valued at £868.17.09 was taken 17 June 1691.[6]


  1. John was born in 1649, died 21 January 1711, residence New Haven, married Elizabeth Wilmot. [7]
  2. Nathaniel was born 14 September 1651, died 14 October 1725, residence New Haven, married Mary Pantry.[7]
  3. Daniel was born 8 September 1653, died 1720; m. Ruth Rockwell[7]
  4. Thomas was born 30 August 1655, residence Norwich, Connecticut, married June 30, 1677, Hannah Fitch.[7]
  5. Rebecca was born 4 January 1657, died October 17, 1734, residence New Haven, married John Yale.[7]
  6. Abigail was born 1659, married John Pantry.[7]
  7. Caleb was baptized 15 December 1661, died August 12, 1708, residence New Haven, married first Hannah Chidney, second married Mary Bradley. [7]
  8. Samuel was born 11 January 1663, died April 10, 1730, residence New Haven, married Rebecca Pardee, July 26, 1699.[7]
  9. Hannah was born 30 June 1666, married June 25, 1691, Thomas Olmstead of Hartford.[7]
  10. Esther was born 30 November 1668, died 1670.[7]
  11. Stephen was born 1 November 1672. Rev. Stephen died August 23, 1738, residence, Wethersfield, Connecticut, he married Nancy Stoddard, [7]
Baptisms in New Haven, Conn : The New England Historical & Genealogical Register 1855 pg 361 Google Books


  1. Arthur Orison Dillon, *The Ancestors of Arthur Orison Dillon and His Poems*, 1927, privately printed, p 27-28. His sources for MIX: Jacobus *New Haven*, *New Haven Colonial Records*, *Connecticut Men in the Revolution*, *Histories of Meridian [sic], Cheshire and Wallingford, Connecticut*,"Revolutionary Army Records, Pension Bureau, Washington, D.C.", "Records of Muskingum County, Ohio".
  2. James Spencer Hedden, New Haven, CT, June 1944.
  3. Source: #NHCR1 p 469-471, 480.
  4. Source: #FANH p. 240
  5. Source: #Dexter2 infop. 405
  6. Will and Inventory of Thomas Mix of ye Towne and County of New haven in New England. 1691. Photocopy acquired from New Haven Historical Society and Museum Aug 2014. In possession of AnneB
  7. 7.00 7.01 7.02 7.03 7.04 7.05 7.06 7.07 7.08 7.09 7.10 Source: #FANH pp 1195-1198
  • Source: [NHCR1], Hoadley, Charles J. Records of the Colony and Plantation of New Haven from 1638 to 1649. Vol. I. Hartford, Case, Tiffany & Company (printers), 1857.
  • Source: [Dexter2] Dexter, Franklin Bowditch (editor) [Ancient Town Records Vol II. New Haven Town Records 1662-1684. New Haven: New Haven Colony Historical Society, 1919. Index beginning at page 445. [8]
  • Source: [FANH], Jacobus, Donald Lines (compiler). Families of Ancient New Haven, Vol I-VIII. and Index Vol IX New Haven: 1931. Reprint, Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc., 1974, 1981, 1997. Originally published as New Haven Genealogical Magazine, Volumes I-VIII. Rome, NY and New Haven, CT 1922-1932. Mix Family begins p. 1195 [7]
  • S140 Record ID Number: MH:S140 User ID: C608CC3D-29A4-4233-BCC5-2223A9DA0B6F Author: Gordon Fisher Title: Fishers \ Web Site Text: family tree CONT Family site: Fishers \ Web Site CONT Family tree: my heritage gedcom file Media: 116750951-8 Type: Smart Matching Record ID Number: MH:SC165 Page: Thomas (1) (MEEKES) MIX Event: Smart Matching Role: 8000110 Data: Date: 12 JUL 2011 Text: Added by confirming a Smart Match Quality or Certainty of Data: 3
  • S32 Record ID Number: MH:S32 User ID: CFEC0A8D-A290-4DD8-8770-B8E5F1E146B6 Author: Ken Smith Title: Smith Web Site Text: family tree CONT Family site: Smith Web Site CONT Family tree: 5171680-2 Media: 361073-1 Type: Smart Matching Record ID Number: MH:SC164 Page: Thomas Mix Event: Smart Matching Role: 1005092 Data: Date: 8 DEC 2008 Text: Added by confirming a Smart Match Quality or Certainty of Data: 3
  • Source S85 Compendium of American Genealogy by Frederick Adam Virkus. Publication: Genealogical Publishing Co., Baltimore, MD, Chicago, 1942 reprint 1968, Second Date, Compendium of American Genealogy. "MIX (MEEKS), THOMAS, from Eng. to New Haven, Conn., 1643; one of the first grantees there; m 1649, Rebecca, dau. of Capt. Nathaniel Turner."
  • The Great Migration Begins - Immigrants to New England 1620-1633, by Anderson, Robert Charles. Publication: 1995, Boston. Three Volumes, pages 2054-2057.
  • Savage, James. A Genealogical Dictionary of the First Settlers of New England Showing Three Generations of Those Who Came Before May, 1692. Vol. I-IV. Boston, MA, USA: 1860-1862. Vol 3. Pg 222 Link at Archive,Internet transcription "THOMAS, New Haven 1643, m. 1649, Rebecca, d. of capt. Nathaniel Turner,... He d. early in 1691, his inv. wh. shows good est. being of 9 June, nam. all the ten. liv. ch. in his will of Apr. preced. made s. John and Stephen excors." Gives accurate list of children.
  • Ancient Town Records, vol.1, New Haven Town Records, 1649-1662. New Haven Colony Historical Society.


This person was created through the import of CorkumDelacygedcom2legacy.ged on 27 July 2010.
Thank you to Katherine Belden for creating WikiTree profile Mix-266 through the import of Belden Family Tree gedcom.GED on Jul 28, 2013. Click to the Changes page for the details of edits by Katherine and others.
This person was created on 13 September 2010 through the import of 124-DeCoursey.ged.


Source: #S85
@NI1181@ NOTEBanks Dictionary lists Thomas Mix to New Haven, CT., but gives no location for him in England. Born ca 1626, Founders & Patriots Index Mix (Meekes), Thomas, from Eng. to New Haven Ct, 1643; one of the first grantees there; m. 1649, Rebecca, dau. of Capt. Nathaniel Turner Founders & Patriots: Mix, Meekes, Thomas. New Haven (Conn) 1643. d. there 1691. Constable.
See: Jacobus' New Haven, Jonathan Mix and the Mix family in New Haven 1886, Banks. Member # 246.

-- Donald Lines Jacobus, *Families of Ancient New Haven*, 1922-1932, p 1195: "MIX. FAM. 1. THOMAS of NH [New Haven], d 1691; m Rebecca da, Nathaniel Turner."
"Mr. Samuel Goodanhousen was called to give in security for the portions of his wives chilldren. Hee said he had paide Mr. Yale 35L, wch he accepted for full satisfaction for his wives portion, and for Thomas Meekes he is willing to accept of the house and 19 acrs of land next the towne (lying by ye necke highway) for ye portion of Rebecka Turner, now his wife, and Thomas Meekes declared in courtthat he is willing to accept of ye said 19 acrs of land, be it more or less & ye house & home lott & barne at towne, in full satisfaction for his wives portion, and Mr. Goodanhouse did now in court pass the house, home lot & barne, and the said 19 acrs of land, be it more or less, wch was Capt. Turners, and Thom Meekes accepted it for full satisfaction." --- *Records of the Colony and Plantation of New Haven, from 1638 to 1649*, transcribed and edited by Charles J Hoadly, Hartford CT (Case, Tiffany and Co) 1857, p 480, under "AT A COURT HELD AT NEWHAVEN THE 4TH OF SEPTEMBER, 1649."
From Ed(win) F. Chesney, 362 Appleblossom Lane, Bay Village OH 44140 Phone 216-871-7039, 19 May 1994: [THERE ARE SEVERAL PASSAGES SEPARATED BY ROWS OF HYPHENS, AND TERMINATED WITH A MESSAGE IN ALL CAPS]
This write-up on Thomas Mix was sent to me [i.e., Ed Chesney] by Newell A. Williams, in 1983:
Thomas Mix The normal picture, that we have, of the Puritans that settled New England is that of sober, law-abiding, industrious men and women. In fact often they seem too good to be true. This little story will, to some extent, change that, and perhaps make them seem more human. The founder of the Mix family in America was Thomas Mix. The name was spelled Meekes in the early New Haven records. Later he signed a report as Thom. Mexx. From whence he came, we do not know. He was first mentioned in the New Haven records in 1647. To set the stage for our story, let's talk a bit about Nathaniel Turner. He also is an ancestor of ours. He more nearly fits the picture of the brave, hardy Puritan pioneer. Captain Turner was one of the original founders of New Haven in 1639. He was a man of some means. His net worth was estimated to be 800 pounds in 1643. One of the more well-to-do planters, he helped explore the land in Connecticut as far west as the Hudson River, where he made contact with the Dutch of New Amsterdam. There is some indication that he went as far as the Delaware River into what is now Pennsylvania. New Haven was a seaport, and some of the richer men decided to build a ship to promote trade with the other colonies and England. It was finished, and in January of 1646 it sailed for England with Captain Turner on board. It was never heard of again. Two hundred years later, Longfellow wrote a poem commemorating the tragic voyage. Turner left his wife an estate of about 450 pounds including a debt of 14 pounds owed her by Thomas Mix. He also left her with several children, one of whom was a daughter named Rebecca. Later Mrs. Turner remarried [this time] a Mr. Samuel Goodanhousen, a Dutchman, presumably from New Amsterdam. In 1649 Thomas and Rebecca got into trouble, or to put it more bluntly, Thomas got Rebecca in trouble. The following is a direct quote from the New Haven Colonial Record. "Thomas Meekes and Rebecka Turner was called before ye court to answer to their sinfull miscariag [sic] in matter of fornication, with sundry lyes added therto by them both in grose and hainiouse manner. The matter hauing bine formerly heard before the gouerner in a private way, wch was now declared to ye court in ther prsenc, and they called to answer. Thomas Meekes said he could say nothing against whath bine declared but it is true, and he desires to judge and condeme himself for it in ye sight of God and his people. And for Rebecka Turner, she acknowledg the things ye charged was true, and though she had saide Thomas Meekes had had to do with her but once, yett it was oftener, as she now saith." There was further testimony which implied that Rebecka had had an affair with another man [a Mr. Westerhousen], as the governor told the court. "The Gouerner told ye court that they haue heard ye severall passages of ye busines concerning Thomas Meekes and Rebecka Turner, wherin beside ye fornication ther hath bine much impudenc in lying, espicially one his pte [on his part], calling God to witness ye truth of a thing wch himselfe knew to be false, as he now professeth. Allso ye passages concerning Mr. Westerhousen, and what is proved vpon oath, yett not owned by him, which leaves the court much vnsatisfyed. "Matters being thus prepared, before ye court proceeded sentence, Mr. Goodanhousen desired to speake, and desired the court to consider that Rebecka is weake and haath sore breasts with a froward child, that therfore, if it may be, thay would spare corporall punishment, and if they laid a fine he would see it paid. "The court having heard and weighed what was spoken, proceeded, and ordered that Thomas Meekes be severely whipped for his folly of sinful vncleanness, and for lying and misscariages that way be fined 5 pounds. "For Rebecka Turner that she also be whipped, if in referenced [sic] to her self and child it may stand wth due mercy, but upon a view and search by midwife sister Kimberly, the court saw cause to forbeare that, and ordered her to paye a fine of 10 pounds, wch Mr. Goodanhousen Promised [sic] to paye for her." [Added later: The foregoing quotation can be found in *Records of the colony and Plantation of New Haven from 1638 to 1649*, transvribed and edited by Charles J Hoadley, Hartford (Case, Tiffany and Company) 1857, p 469-471, under"A COURT AT NEWHAVEN THE 3TH [sic] OF JULY, 1649", p 467-479; Mr Goodanhousen is identified in testimony omitted in the above quotation as Rebecca's "father"; actually he was her stepfather -- she was daughter of Nathaniel Turner and Margaret Leachland] It can be stated here that Thomas and Rebecka were married. Under the circumstances, they had no other choice, but this did not end their troubles. A year or so after the above trial, a Richard Fido and Nicholas Sloper, indentured servants of neighbors of Thomas Meekes, were charged with theft, lying, disorderly night meetings, drinking "strong watter" and having feasts at night on stollen food from their master. The testimony brought Clements, who persuaded them to steal a pistol from one of their masters. Clements later sold it to an Indian for 12 shillings. Clements was a friend of Thomas Meekes, and introduced the two servants to him. Clements suggested to Sloper that he live with Thomas, after his term of servitude expired, stating "It was the best place he had found." At times the servants would steal meat from their masters, and bring it to the Meekes' house. Here Rebecka would cook it, and they would eat anddrink until late at night. About this time the two servants stole a heifer. They cut off its ears, so that the identifying marks could not be seen. Then they sold it to Thomas. Several days later the heifer escaped and returned to its rightful owner. Thomas knew where it was, but made no attempt to claim it. On being called to the court, and being charged with these inditements, Thomas answered as follows: "It was true that James Clements did bring Fido and Sloper to sundrie meetings at his house, to drink strong watter, and eat some meate, also at one time he did receive a bushell of corne, and a peece or two of beefe wch Sloper brought wch they dressed for them to supper, and told Sloper that if his Mistress gave him leave he might come. As for the heiffer, when James went away he told him he had a heiffer he would sell him wch Richard's master gave him. So he bought the heiffer for 5 pounds and pd James 3 pounds and was to pay 40 shillings to Richard Fido. He kept her a while in his yard, but she gott out and went to Mr. Gibbard, and he going thither saw her in ye yard, but because he bought her of Fido, as well as James, he would not speak to Mr. Gibbard, till hee had spake with Fido, and when he spake with him, he vunderstood that they had stole the heiffer from Mr. Gibbard, yet bpon his desire he promised to keepe it secrett.: Thomas was told that servants could not own cattle, and that the ears had been clipped, should have told him that the heifer had been stolen. At this he was silent and could not answer, but said he desired to owne his sinn." "Rebecka Meekes, wife of Thomas Meekes, was called befor ye court and told that amone severall others, she was charged with partaking wth them in ther sinn, intertaining mens servants in ye nite season when their Gouerners were in bed, that she had satt and drunke strong watter wth them vnfitt for her sex in such season & in such manner, and when her husband had wth drawne, she hath kept them company, and received other stollen goods, and that it was a great agravation both in her and her husband, that it was so quickly after they were sentence in this court for other sinnful miscariags. She was bid to speak is she had anything to say to cleere herself. She answered she knew not what to say." The court sentenced the two servants to be jailed, whipped, and to work off their debts & fines, as for Thomas & Rebecka: "They are guilty of intertaining & inviting mens servants such as they might well suspect came in disorderly sinnful base way, in ye night when ther Gouernorswere in bed, to drink strong watter, they also have received stollen goods, and that against ther light, for when Sloper brought the bushell of corne, he said it was not safe for him to receive it, yet did so. They buy a heiffer of 5 pound price wch they might vpon grounds declared to them, conceit [sic] she stollen, and when it was told them it was stole, yet then promised to conceal it. The Court considered what a micheivous example this is, and how dangerous it is to nourish vnrighteousness & disorder in a plantation. "Therfore the sentenc of ye court is that Thomas Meekes paye twenty pownds a fine for these misdemenours and miscariages, and when Fido & Sloper is wipped, he and his wife are to come to ye whipping post, and stand ther, putting each of them one hand into ye hole ofthe post, and stand ther while ye others whipped: that they may haue part of ye shame wch ther sinn deserveth: and to give security for the fine, or paye it presently, and to paye the due charges of the prison.. "Mr. Goodanhouse before the court ingageth himselfe, for ye payment of this fine wthin a moneth: and ingageth himselfe in 10 pounds more, for the appearance of Thomas Meekes and his wife to fullfil the sentence of ye Court when Fido and Sloper are whipped." [Added later: The preceding quotations can be found in *Ancient Town Record, Volume I: New Haven Town Records 1649-1662*, edited by Franklin Bowditch Dexter, New Haven CT (New Haven Colony Historical Society) 1917, p 3-14, under "AT A COURT HELD AT NEW-HAVEN THE 5TH OF FEBRUARY 1649 [i.e. 1649-50], p 1-14] Samuel Goodanhouse proved to be a good stepfather & stepfather-in-law to the two young people. They continued to live in New Haven, and with age became more respectable. Thomas later became a freeman and constable. He lived in New Haven 40 more years, and Rebecca lived until 1731, when she must have been around 100 years old. Their son, Daniel, married Ruth Rockwell, daughter of John Rockwell, and great-granddaughter of Bernard Capen. My wife [i.e. Newell A. Williams' wife], Pauline Reed Williams, was of Capen ancestry, both on her mother's and father's side of the family. Our children can trace their lineage back to Bernard Capen through three families. Daniel Mix was one of the first settlers of Wallingford, Connecticut. The Mix family lived there for over one hundred years. During this time they seemed to be closely associated with the Royce family, as there were several marriages between the two families. In the City of Wallingford, there is still the Royce House, which is preserved as a historical monument. Josiah Mix married Keziah Royce (now changed to Rice). Josiah, who had been a Revolutionary War soldier, joined the great western migration, and moved to Rootstown,Portage County, Ohio, in 1816. Their graves can still be seen in the Old Rootstown Cemetery (1980). Josiah's son, Samuel Rice Mix, grew up in Ohio, and was the father of Newell Mix. Newell Mix married Ruth Elizabeth Kent, and about 1875 moved to Varthage, Missouri. Ruth was birn in Southwick, Massachusetts, but grew up in Atwater, Ohio. She was on a visit to Southwick when she married Newell, who had been going to college in Massachusetts. I never knew my grandfather, Newell Mix, but my grandmother Mix was everything a grandmother should be, a little old lady who lived in an old brick house with an old barn to play in. The house had a dark mysterious cellar, and a fascinating attic with all kinds of treasures. Above all, grandmother made the best cookies in the world for her ten year old grandson. Newell A. Williams --- August 22, 1981"
The Potter-Richardson memorial has the following:Mix, Thomas, born about 1628, came to New Haven, Connecticut, about 1643 from London, England. He married in New Haven in 1649, Rebecca Turner, 1631-1731, daughter of Nathaniel Turner of New Haven. Town records show them involved in a series of misdemeanors between 1649 and 1652. Later he became a fence viewer, constable, served in the wars, and in 1668 was a contributor to the Hopkins Grammar School. He died in New Haven in 1691; his widow died in 1731. (references: New Haven Town records and Families of Ancient New Haven by Jacobus.)[END OF QUOTATION FROM EDWIN CHESNEY'S FAMILY GROUP RECORD]
"Mr. [John] Davenport's efforts in favor of education in New Haven, appear throughout the colonial records. His design was, to have first, common schools, then, grammar schools, and finally a college. Common schools were immediately begun. By a donation of Gov. Hopkins, obtained chiefly through the influence of Mr. Davenport, a grammar school was established; and a foundation for a college was laid by a grant from the town of New Haven. ..... (P) Mr. John Davenport, senior [at a town meeting] ..... first propounded to the town, whether they would send their children to the school, to be taught for the fitting them for the service of God, in church and commonwealth. If they would, then, he said, that the grant of that part of Mr. Hopkins his estate, formerly made to this town, stands good; but if not, then it is void; because it attains not the end of the donor. Therefore, he desired they would express themselves. Upon whoch Roger Alling declared his purpose of bringing up one of his sons to learning; also Henry Glover one of Mr. William Russell's, John Winston, Mr. Hodshon, Thomas Trowbridge, David Atwater, Thomas Meeks {Mix); and Mr. Augur said that he intended to send for a kinsman from England. Mr. Samuel Street declared, that there were eight at present in Latin, and three more would come in summer, and two more before next winter. Upon which Mr. Davenport seemed to be satisfied; but yet declared, that he must always reserve a negative voice, that nothing be done contrary to the true intent of the donor..... (P) What was accomplished at this town meeting went beyond mere declarations. There was actions as well as profession. James Alling, son of Roger Alling, was graduated at Harvard College, 1679. James Alling was a congregational minister in Salisbury, Massachusetts. His father, Roger Alling, was one of the signers of the "fundamental agreement." (P) Noadiah Russell, who was graduated at Harvard College in 1681, was son of William Russell, and grandson of James Russell, one of the first planters. Mr. Glover was named guardian of Noadiah Russell, in the will of his father, William Russell. Noadiah Russell was minister of MIddletown, and was a man of great respectability and influence. (P) Nathaniel Hudson, whose name appears in the Harvard Catalogue, as one of the class of 1693, was the son of John Hodson or Hodgson, merchant, of New Haven. The will of John Hodson is dated July, 1690, and in it, provision is made for the college expenses of his son Nathaniel. Of the subsequent history of Nathaniel Hodson, I am ignorant. (P) Stephen Mix, minister of Wethersfield, Connecticut, was graduated at Harvard College, 1690, and was son of Thomas Mix of New Haven. The Rev. Stephen Mix was one of the most able of the Congregation ministersof his time. (P) The advantage to the colony from this single effort in facor of liberal education, cannot easily be estimated. The reason that so many belonging to New Haven, were educated at Harvard before the year 1700, is found chiefly in the zeal and widely extended influence of Mr. Davenport." --- James L. Kingsley, *A Historical Discourse Delivered by Request before the Citizens of NewHaven, April 25, 1838, the Two Hundredth Annicersay of the First Settlement of the Town and Colony*, New Haven (B & W Noyes) 1838, p 91-2.
"AT A TOWNE MEETING HELD AT NEWHAVEN NOVEMBER 9TH 1668: ..... The Towne was informed yt now was ye time agreed upon to Choose new Constables for ye yeare ensueing, & the Votes being given in it appe
ared That Thomas Morris & Thomas meekes [sic] were Chosen at ye towne, and Samll Hemmingway at ye iron workes, all for ye yeare ensueing. Tho: meekes & Sam;; Hemmingway now tooke oath, but Thomas Mor
ris dsired a little time to Consider of it, which was graunted him."
--- *Ancient Town Records, Volume II, New Haven Town Records 1662-1684*, edited by Franklin Bowditch Dexter, New Haven CT (New Haven Colony Historical Society) 1919, p 240
Record ID Number: MH:N31

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