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Thomas Terrill (1656 - bef. 1725)

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Thomas Terrill
Born in Milford, New Haven, Connecticutmap
Ancestors ancestors
Husband of — married in East Hampton, Suffolk, New Yorkmap
Husband of — married in East Hampton, Suffolk, New Yorkmap
Descendants descendants
Died before in Rahway, Union, New Jerseymap
Profile last modified | Created 29 Aug 2011
This page has been accessed 740 times.



In 1688, he migrated to East Hampton on the southern shore of Long Island, about 40 miles east of Brookhaven. He married 1) Margaret Dayton of East Hampton. In 1694, he deeded to his brother, Daniel, land that was part of his inheritance from his father. In 1696, he moved to West Brook Farm near Rahway, Union, New Jersey. Later, he moved to Elizabethtown in Essex County. After Margaret Dayton died, he married again to Mary (last name unknown)...cited in "Roger and Abigail (Ufford) Terrill..." pp. 13-14 by Bruce W. Tyrrell.

This is where controversial data begins. Francelia Terrill mentioned on page 14 of book by B.W. Tyrrell evidently provided Wm. D. Terrill with information that Thomas Terrill, son of Roger and Abigail (Ufford) Terrill married 1) Mary Hampton. [Notice Terrill book says that his 1st wife, Margaret Dayton, is of East Hampton. This book was written from his aunts' notes, so that could be a problem with reading their notes.] I assume that Francelia (now Johnson ) gave Wm. Terrill data on children of 1st marriage to Mary Hampton: John, Abigail, Sarah, Phebe, (twins, Mary & Ephraim), Josiah, Daniel... Then it gets more confusing because marriage 2) to Margaret Dayton is shown to have the twins, Ephraim & Mary. According to this data Epraim and Mary were children of both Mary Hampton and Margaret Dayton. Bill's home page shows that Ephraim, Mary, and Josiah were all three born 1689. It is possible that the twins were born March 1689, and Josiah was born December 1689. Confusion Mary Hampton, daughter of John Hampton the 7th great-grandmother of submitter, Joyce Terrill-Taylor?

Email from Nancy Theodore, founder and editor of DOR (Descendants of Roger Terrill) says, "According to A. Van Doren Honeyman, Vol. I in his "History of Union Co., New Jersey 1664-1923, in the biographical section, page 45, is the following:

Thomas Terrill-the founder of the branch of Terrill family in New Jersey, which furnished the caption of this article, was Thomas Terrill, who died in 1725. He married (first) Margaret Dayton, of Long Island; married (second) Mary Hampton; died September, 1727. By first wife his children were: 1. Ephraim. 2.Mary, wife of James Silvers. By second wife his children were 1. John, died 1764. 2. Josiah, died 1779. 3. Daniel, born June 10, 1707, died December 16,1793, his first wife was Catherine, daughter of Andrew Craig.


Thomas Terrill[1]


23 OCT 1656 Milford, New Haven, Connecticut[2][1]




Moved: 1688 East Hampton, Long Island[3]
Will Proved: 26 APR 1725 Essex, New Jersey[4]
Moved: 1696 Rahway, Union, New Jersey[3]
Will Proved: 26 APR 1725 Essex, New Jersey[4]


ABT 1680 East Hampton, Suffolk, New York[1]
Wife: Margaret Dayton
Child: Ephraim Terrell
Child: Mary Terrill
ABT 1690 East Hampton, Suffolk, New York[2]
Wife: Mary Hampton


BEF 26 APR 1725 Rahway, Union, New Jersey[2]


24 MAY 1720 Elizabethtown, Essex, New York[4]
Lib. A, p. 335
Will of Thomas Terrill, Blacksmith
In The Name of God, Amen. The Twenty fourth Day of may In The Sixth year of our Soveraign Lord George, King of Great Brittain &c, Annoq{ue} Dom{ini} - one Thousand, Seven hundred and Twenty,
I - Thomas Terrill, of Elizabeth Town In The County of Essex and Province of new Jersey, Blacksmith, Being in Comfortable health of Body, And of sound and perfect understanding and memory, (thanks Be To almighty God Therefor) Do make this my Last will and Testament In manner and form following;
That is to say; first, I commit my Soul and Spirit Into The hands of almighty God who Gave it; and my Body To The Dust whence It was Taken, To Receive a Decent, Christian Burial; And as Touching The Distribution of that Temporal and worldly Estate, (both p[er]sonal & Real) which it hath pleas'd God In his bounty and Goodness, To Bestow upon me, I Give, Bequeathe, Devise and Dispose of the same, In manner and forme following.
That is To Say: first, I will And Ordain That All Such Just Debts as I shall Owe To Any person or persons at my Decease shall be well and Truly paid, out of my moveable Estate, In Convenien Season, by my Executrix hereafter in this my Last will and Testament named and Appointed.
Item. for as much as I have heretofore, By Deed of Gift, Given, Granted and Confirmed unto my Son John Terrill all his whole part and portion of all my whole Estate of Lands, Tenements and Hereditaments, I don't se cause now To Give him any more of my Estate of Lands.
Item; I Give and Bequeathe unto my Eldest Son Ephraim Terrill, his Exers admrs and assigns, The Sum of Ten Shillings of Good and Current Money of the province of New Yorke, which, (with what I have heretofore Given unto him,) Is all his Part, Share and portion, of all my whole Estate both Movable and Immovable; and Do therefore hereby Barre him the said Ephraim my Son, from any further Claim to Any part of my whole Estate than what Is herein above to him bequeath'd.
Item. I Give, grant, Devise and bequeath unto my son Josiah Terrill, his heirs and assigns for Ever, The sundry Tracts or p[ar]cels of upland and meadow, scituate Lying and Being within the Bounds of Elizabeth Town aforesd hereafter next mentioned Viz. All that my whole homestead of Lands, That Is Lying on The west side of a brook, Commonly Called The west brook; Together with my Now Dwelling house, and all Other houses, Edifices, Erections and Buildings Thereon Standing, Erected and Built:- Also, the one half part or Equal Moyety of all That Tract of Land which I Purchased of Mr William Robison; adjoining (In part) To ye Land of Andrew Crage The sd Josiah, To have The western half part of the same Tract of land. And Also, All That Tract or p[ar]cel of Salt meadow, Being A part of That Tract of meadow which I Purchased formerly of William Cramer, scituate and being In Elizabeth Town Rahaway Meadows, Bounded northeasterly, By Meadow which I have formerly Given To my son John Terrill; Easterly by a small Creek; and southerly By ye Millers meadow: To have and To hold, the sd Devised Tracts of upland, meadow, and p[re]mises with all priviledges and apurtenances, Thereunto Belonging, unto the said Josiah Terrill, my son, his heirs and assigns for Ever.-
Item; I Give, Grant, Devise and bequeath, unto my son Daniel Terrill, his heirs and assigns for Ever, All that part of that Tract of Land which I purchased of William Cramer, scituate and being In the sd Elizabeth Town Bounds, which Is Lying on the Easterly side of The west Brook above mentioned. (Excepting only Sixteen Acres of the same Tract of Land, wch I have heretofore sold To my sone John Terrill above named.) And Also, All That Part of my Meadow, which I purchased of the said William Cramer, That Lyes on The Northerly side of the small Creek above mentioned, scituate and Being In ye sd Rahaway Meadows; To have And To hold, The sd Tracts of Land and meadows, with all priviledges And Appurtenances To the same belonging, unto The said Daniel Terrill, my son, his heirs and assigns for Ever.
Item. I Give and bequeath, unto my Daughter mary, wife of James Silver; The Sum of Six Shillings Sterling money of England, (or Equivolent Thereto) To Be paid out of my movable Estate which, (wth what she has heretofore Received of me) Is all her portion and share, of my whole Estate.
Item; my funeral Expenses, all my Just Debts, and ye above bequeathed Legacys, being first paid and Discharged out of my movable Estate,
I Give and bequeathe To my Loving and Dearly beloved wife Mary, The One Equal Third part of what shall Then Be Remaining of my whole sd movable Estate. And Also, The Choisest Room of my now Dwelling house, To her sole use and Improvement, During The Term of her Natural Life.
Item; All the Rest & Remainder of my Movable Estate, I giv and bequesth To my sons John, Josiah, & Daniel, Terrill; And To my Daughters Abigail, Sarah, and phebe; To be Equally Divided among all them my Sons and Daughters Last above named, part and part Equal, and Alike.
Item: I make, appoint and ordain, my sd Dearly beloved wife, Mary, To be the sole, whole, and Only Executrix, of this my Last will and Testament. And I Do uterly Revoke and make Void and of none Effect, all former wills and Testaments, By me at any Time heretofore in any wise made or Declared. and Do hereby Ratifie and Confirme This To be my Only Last will & Testament.
In wittness whereof, I the sd Thomas Terrill, have hereunto Set my hand & Seal, ye day & year first above written.
Signed and Sealed, published and Declared by ye Testator, to be his Last will and Testament, In the p[re]sence of us witnesses.
Samuel Whitehead. Elisha Whitehead
Mary her[X]marke Whitehead
Memorandum. before my Signing & Sealing; I Give. grant, devise & bequeath, To Each of my Two sons Josiah and Daniel abovenamed ye heirs & assigns for ever ye one equal fourth part of my Second Lot Right ___________
Thomas Terrill (seal)
Will of Thomas Terrill, Blacksmith
Wife Mary. Children-John, Ephraim, Josiah, Daniel, Mary, wife of James Silver, Abigail, Sarah and Phebe. Homestead on the West side of the West Brook, land bought of Wm. Robison, adjoining Andrew Crage, do. of William Cramer in Elizabeth Town, Rahaway meadows. Personal property. The wife sole executrix. Witnesses-Samuel Whitehead, Mary Whitehead, Elisha Whitehead.
Memorandum April 26th 1725
then Personally appeared before me Michael Kearny Surrog~ appointed by his Excellency Wm Burnet Esq Captain General & Governour in chief & Samuel Whitehead and Elisha Whitehead two of the Evidences to the within Last will and Testament who being sworn on the Holy Evangelists of Almighty God do declare & depose that Thomas Terrill the testator mentioned for the within Last will & Testament signed sealed published and declared this Instrument within to be his last will and Testament and that he was at [ye] same time of sound mind & memory as far as they knew or beleived and saw of Other Evidence sign [------------------------------------]
[Jural?] [Cor----] Michl Kearny
. . . Amboy 26th april 1725
then appeared before me Michael Kearny Surrogate appointed Mary Terrill Executrix Mentioned in the within mentioned Last will who being sworn on the holy Evangels of Almighty god did depose to the true & faithful performance &c
Michl Kearny Surr~
An Inventory of the personal estate of Thomas Terrill of Elizabeth town: In the County of Essex and province of East New Jersey
Deceast; of such goods and Chattles as Came to our knowledge ~
prized by Andrew Hamton & Jeremiah Bird march ye 18th: 1724/5
The wearing cloths of the said Deceased 06-00-00
bedsteed : bed & covering with ye curtains - 6£ 06-00-00
bed : bolster : and pillow - 2£ 02-00-00
cover lid : & sheet 14 s 00-14-00
two cover lids : & a blanket - 1:£ 1 s 01-01-00
twelve yards of homespun cloth 1£ 16s 01-16-00
one small bed - 10s 00-10-00
some remnants of tooe cloth : 4d : 6d 00-04-06
one gun : & sword : & powder horn : 1£ : 16s 01-16-00
a paire of stilyards : 12s 00-12-00
to three bells : 6s 00-06-00
beattle & wedges : 6s 00-06-00
spade : & stubing hoe : 6s 00-06-00
one ax & another small ax : 6s 00-06-00
two old chaines : 12 s 00-12-00
to two clavises : and one pin : 8s 00-08-00
one cubbard : 1£ : 8s 01-08-00
a hetchel : 7s 00-07-00
two old chests : 7s 00-07-00
a trundle bedsteed : and the cord within it : 5s 00-05-00
two tables : & three chairs : and a bench 1£ 01-00-00
three sheets : one table cloth : two pillow bears : two napkins 01-10-00
twelve pound of cover-lids chaine : 12s 00-12-00
one trunk : 2s 00-02-00
box smoothing iron : & larntern : 6s 00-06-00
pair of scails with ye weights : 5s 00-05-00
two spinning wheals : and one pair of cards : 10s 00-10-00
tongus : and fire shovel : 10s 00-10-00
two trammels : & a grid iron : 12s 00-12-00
one bedstoed : bed & firniture belonging 5£ 05-00-00
one bed and ye covering belonging to it : 3£ 03-00-00
to wevers warping bars : boxes : & spools : 1£ 01-00-00
side-sadle : 1£ : 10s 01-10-00
sheeps wooll : 8s 00-08-00
three moel(?) badgs : & one seive : 8s 00-08-00
to old lumber : 8s 00-08-00
two sickles : drawing knife : hammer : & pitch fork 00-08-00
three pair of window hinges : two spads : & a little hoe : 6s 00-06-00
to chisel & gouge: & other old tools : & some old iron : 5s 00-05-00
one small looing glass : three candle sticks & foure glass bottles : 3s : 6d 00-03-06
three peutter platters : 1£ : 4s 01-04-00
four plates:5s:two basons 3s:& an old plater: 2s:6d 00-10-06
drinking pot & tankard:6s: 6d : & nine spoons: 2s: 3d : 00-08-09
chamber pot : 2s : 3d: 00-02-03
earthen ware : 10s 00-10-00
two trays:2s:6d & six wooden plates:1s:6d: two boles:1s:6d 00-05-06
two knot dishe : 3s 00-03-00
three water pails : 3s 00-03-00
two iron pots: 1£: iron caitle: 6s: & frying pan: 3s 01-09-00
a brass caitle: skilit: skimer and spoon : 1£ : 10s 01-10-00
two old sadles and two bridles : 1£ : 2s 01-02-00
a pair of coller irons : old knife : and pair of shears : 3s :6d 00-03-06
wevers lumb : & all ye remaining apurtainances of gears & tackling belonging 05-05-00
linnin yarn : 1£ : 6s 01-06-00
ten old casks : a churn : & a half anker : 1£ 01-00-00
two old tubs : 2s 00-02-00
the smith tools : 10£: 10-00-00
books : and paper : 12s 00-12-00
iron & steel : 10s : 6d 00-10-06
two plows : 1£ : 5s: 01-05-00
two yoakes & irons : 8s: two pair of horse geeres & one coller : 15s 01-03-00
to cart & wheeles : 2£ 02-00-00
flax brake & sythe tackle : 3s 00-03-00
one yoake of oxen: 8£ : 5s: 08-05-00
one pair of steers : 5£ 05-00-00
six cows : 16£ : 10s: 16-10-00
four young cattle two years old : 6£ 06-00-00
one yearlin : 17s: 00-17-00
£ 75-05-00
one mare : 6£ 06-00-00
two year old horse colt : 3£ 03-00-00
one horse : 7£ 07-00-00
eighteen old sheep & twelve lambs : 7£: 4s 07-04-00
forty geese : 2£ 02-00-00
the poltry : 5s 00-05-00
a small ax : 3s 00-03-00
the sider mill and press : 1£ : 10s 01-10-00
a piece of cloth at the fulling mill : 2£ 02-00-00
winter corn growing in ye ground : 2£ : 5s 02-05-00
mortar & pestle: part of iron [hoph_?]; & sider baril : 5s 00-05-00
nine swine : 3£ : 6s 03-06-00
Debts hopefull and desperate to ye value of 05-13-03 1/2
£ 40-11-03 1/2
£ 75-05-00
£ 35-11-06
The total sum together added together is £151-07-09 1/2
And Hamton
Jeremiah Bird
Note: The numbers on page 2, which are supposed to tally to ? 75-05-00, tally instead to ? 75-06-06; so there is either a transcription error on my part or an arithmetic error on the part of the appraisers.
Lib. A, p. 335
Email from Nancy Theodore, founder and editor of DOR (Descendants of Roger Terrill) says, "According to A. Van Doren Honeyman, Vol. I in his "History of Union Co., New Jersey 1664-1923, in the biographical section, page 45, is the following:
Thomas Terrill - the founder of the branch of Terrill family in New Jersey, which furnished the caption of this article, was Thomas Terrill, who died in 1725. He married (first) Margaret Dayton, of Long Island; married (second) Mary Hampton; died September, 1727. By first wife his children were: 1. Ephraim. 2.Mary, wife of James Silvers. By second wife his children were 1. John, died 1764. 2. Josiah, died 1779. 3. Daniel, born June 10, 1707, died December 16,1793, his first wife was Catherine, daughter of Andrew Craig.
Thomas Terrill in Easthampton (Long Island, NY) records, 1685-1694
In 1883 the Town of Easthampton, Long Island, NY appointed a three man committee to transcribe the town records. The committee published their first two volumes in 1887, covering the history of the town, as recorded in the pages of these records, from its settlement in 1649 up to the year 1701. These two volumes are all we need to learn all there is to learn of Thomas2 Terrill from Easthampton town records, since Thomas left Easthampton in 1694. A
The first mention of Thomas Terrill in these records was in 1685, when the town paid him two shillings "[f]or the meaking two hooks for ye pound gate." There is no deed recording the purchase by Thomas of any land in Easthampton up to this time, but there is a record of a sale in 1694 of 1/8 acre in town, which does not correspond to a record of purchase, so it may be that Thomas lived on that 1/8 acre in 1685, and perhaps earlier. (It's likely that many deeds were not recorded in the town records.) It's possible, in fact, that Thomas had been in Easthampton for nine years or so by 1685, since his brother Samuel, nine years older, had started practicing as a blacksmith in Easthampton in 1676, and had perhaps brought Thomas along to be his assistant. The town had granted Samuel eight acres of land, plus an eighth acre in town on which to build a house, to establish his blacksmith practice there. It could be that Thomas helped Samuel build his house and shop. When Samuel sold the eight acre property, in 1681, he sold it to Capt. Josiah Hobart, and not to Thomas. Perhaps Thomas did not have the nine pounds to pay for it. Or perhaps he did not intend to farm, and so did not need it. There is no record, however, of the sale of the additional 1/8 acre.
We've heard, from other sources, that Thomas married Margaret Dayton, a daughter of Robert Dayton (a very substantial landowner in Easthampton-the son of an original settler). And we've heard that Margaret died in 1684, but we don't know the primary source of this information. If true, though, perhaps Thomas married Margaret as early as 1680, and perhaps that was part of the reason Samuel decided to accept an offer from Brookhaven, and (hypothetically) to leave the house and shop in Easthampton to Thomas. Thomas Terrill's name appears on a deed dated 14 Mar. 1687-8 by which Robert Dayton contracted with John Chatfield to do some fence maintenance. Since it's not likely that Thomas just happened to be there when the deed was signed, it's instead likely that Robert Dayton brought him along to the lawyer's house to sign as witness. Or, if the deed was signed at Robert Dayton's house, then Thomas was there, available to witness.
Thomas, during his years as a blacksmith in Easthampton, was not the only blacksmith in town. Others were also granted land. And they were not always allowed to stay. A Thomas Smith, given a very handsome grant in 1671 if he would practice for six years, soon fell into debt. The town felt compelled to expel him and reclaim the property four months later. He was given until the following May Day to move out. B A 1685 deed begins "In regard of ye want of a smith in the Towne yt (that) is a workman ..." (Was someone implying that our Thomas2 was not a hard worker?!) The cocky John Pinny wrote on to set the conditions to be met before he would practice in Easthampton, specifying the precise parcels of land that he wanted. His inpudence prevailed! He was given a four year grant, with "libertie to set himself upp a shopp & a dwelling house by ye othersmiths shopp." C The "othersmith" was not necessarily Thomas Terrill, since Samuell Daniell, a blacksmith who had decided to move away, sold his Easthampton property in May of 1687. D
A 1688 town record mentions that the town paid Thomas six shillings "for an Iron for paker" (a fire poker?). The first record of a property purchase made by Thomas is dated 4 Dec. 1688, when he bought two and a half acres from John Chatfield, yeoman, for thirty pounds. On 23 March 1690-1 Thomas Terrill, "Black smith," bought for 20 pounds a quarter of Benjamin Osborne's twenty-acre allotment in a certain tract of land commonly known as "Meanauket" (possibly Montauk, the land at the eastern tip of Long Island). It's most likely that Thomas used this land to graze sheep, hiring an Indian to watch over the flock. (Thomas certainly raised sheep later, in Elizabeth, NJ.) Thomas's last appearance on a list of town accounts was in a record dated 26 Nov. 1692. The town owed him five shillings "for severall Irons."
The three remaining Thomas Terrill Easthampton records all involve the sale of his property, in 1694; and all contain the standard boilerplate wordage used in the case of a person who was moving away. † In the first two deeds, dated April and May, Thomas was still "of Easthampton"; but in the third, dated in September, he was "of Elizabethtowne in New Jersy." In the first deed he sold, on 18 April, the two and a half acres that he had purchased from John Chatfield, to John Davis, weaver, for twenty pounds (so he took a net loss of ten pounds in the purchase and sale of this property). He acknowledged this deed in person on 7 May. In the third deed he sold, on 9 Sept., the quarter share of land (five acres) "at Cuntakcutt on the easward end of Long Island" that he had purchased from Benjamin Osborne, to Joseph Stretton, for twenty-three pounds (so, a net gain of three pounds). He acknowledged this deed the same day.
It's the second deed which concerns property not mentioned in a prior deed. On 3 May, 1694, Thomas sold to Robert Hudson, of Easthampton, Blacksmith, for forty pounds, land which he had formerly bought of Samuel Brook, part of his home lot, containing "one eight part of one Acre and two poles & half & twenty nine foote as it Layes with the steete of the Towne of Easthampton" (???). Thomas acknowledged this deed on 2 Oct. There are several interesting aspects to this deed. First: Robert Hudson was Thomas's nephew, the illegitimate son of his sister Hannah, born in 1670 (so he was about fourteen years younger than Thomas). Obviously, Thomas had taken Robert on as an apprentice, and probably informally-without a contract. Second: Robert paid forty pounds for this tiny piece of property, so it was of very high value relative to the other property Thomas sold. It's very reasonable to assume that it contained Thomas's house and blacksmith shop, including the forge and bellows. Both the house and shop had undoubtedly been home to Robert for many years. Third: Was this the same property that was laid out and deeded to Samuel2 in 1678? Is it possible? All we know of that street property was that it was 2.5 poles broad and eight poles long, which means that the area was exactly 1/8 acre. Of Thomas's street property we know the boundaries, but since we don't know the boundaries of Samuel's, this is of no use to us. The dimensional information is confusing. Two and a half poles (41.25 feet) seems a more comfortable street frontage than twenty-nine feet, though. Perhaps 2.5 by 8 poles was the typical size of a town lot. If it was indeed Samuel's lot, then Samuel must have sold it to Samuel Brook when he left Easthampton. But such a deed is missing from the transcripts of the town records.
The ending line, "John Brook did Quitt Claime to said land on paige 39," is intriguing. But I cannot find any records at all from Book G, page 39 in the transcriptions of the town records, so that line does not lead to more information. Incidentally, what is meant by page 381/2, in case you are wondering, is that a record was tucked into the pages of Book G between pages 38 and 39, most likely.
From the dates of signing and acknowledging these deeds we can say that Thomas (of Easthampton) was in Easthampton up to at least 7 May, and back again (of Elizabethtown) on 9 Sept. and 2 Oct. We also know from a Milford, Connecticut Colony, deed, in which Thomas sold to his brother Daniel the property which he had inherited from his father, that Thomas ("of Essex County in the Province of East Jarsey") was in Milford on 17 and 18 May. It's likely that Thomas moved his family to Essex County, East Jersey, and purchased property in Elizabethtown, during the three-month period between late May and late August, and came back to East Hampton alone on horseback in September to tie up loose strings there, and to make sure that Robert Hudson was legally settled in. He probably returned to Elizabethtown soon thereafter.
Robert Hudson, blacksmith, married and raised a large family, and remained in Easthampton to the time of his death in 1723, at about age 53. In 1702 he served as a Constable, and from 1714 or earlier to his death he served as a Justice of the Peace. E
† "To all Christian people to whom these presents shall come, [name of grantor], of ye town of [usually the name of the town to which the grantor was moving] sendeth Greeting: Know ye that for diverse good causes and considerations him thereunto moving, but more especially for and in consideration of the sum of [number] pounds in current money to him in hand paid ..." This wordage is probably as old as England, and would continue to be used in such deeds for a long time to come.


A. Records of the Town of East-Hampton ..., Vol. I (1639 to 1679-80) and Vol. II (1679-80 to 1701-2), transcribed by town committee (Sag Harbor: John F. Hunt, Printer, 1887). (Availability) The references to the nine Thomas2 records can be found in the transcriptions.
B. Ibid., I:338, 349.
C. Ibid., II:163-164.
D. Ibid., II:210.
E. The Ancestry of Rev. Nathan Grier Parke & His Wife Ann Elizabeth Gildersleeve, by Nathan Grier Parke and Donald Lines Jacobus (ed.) (Woodstock, Vt., 1959), pp. 113-115.


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Tyrrell: Page 6
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 Torrey: Page 744.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Tyrrell: Page 13-14
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 Documents Relating to the Colonial History of the State of New Jersey: Vol. 23, p. 456

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