The Wing Family of America, Inc. declares the Wing brothers and their widowed mother emigrated with her father, Rev. Stephen Bachiler, on the William and Francis in 1632, however, they are not found in any contemporary record until 1637/8.
He married (1) Osheah [Oseth] Dillingham. Stephen Wing was reprimanded in Sandwich court and fined because the birth of his eldest son Nathaniel was too soon after his marriage to Oseah.
Wing Family wiki page 
Stephen Wing was born, probably at Flushing, Zeeland (now the Netherlands) circa 1621. He was called three years of age on 22 JUN 1624 when his mother, sister (Deborah) and Stephen received a license to travel from England to Zeeland to return home.
Stephen spent his early life in the cities of Flushing and The Hague in what is now the Netherlands. It is likely the Dutch society had a major influence in his life and lifestyle. One reason why English colonists moved to the New World from their previous abodes on the European continent was due to the fear that continental life was having a negative influence on the children's beliefs. The fear was they were losing their English identity.
Stephen lost his father and emigrated to New England shortly before he became a teenager. It is likely that in New England he was educated by his grandfather, Rev. Stephen Bachiler. Stephen was about 16 years old when the family moved to Sandwich. When it became time for Stephen to leave the home nest, and find a place of his own, he was either granted, or purchased, property on Spring Hill, East Sandwich.
|Wing Fort House, Sandwich, Massachusetts|
The property known as, the Wing Fort House is a the oldest home in New England continuously owned by the same family. It was originally owned by Stephen Wing, purchased or built around the time of his first marriage in 1646. It was handed down through the generations until 1942 when Cora M. Wing sold it to the Wing Family of America, Inc. It is now a museum located at 69 Spring Hill Road, East Sandwich, Massachusetts and serves as the official headquarters of the WFA.  
It is believed that at one time the "Fort House" had served as a Fort for protection from the Indians. An archaeological dig during the annual reunion in 2006 discovered remains of a large post, which possibly was part of a palisade fence. Some historians believe the fort was built when the town was settled in 1637. It was soon discovered that the Indians living on the Cape were friendly, and the fort was not needed, so it was granted to/purchased by Stephen. Other historians believe it was used as a Fort during King Philip's War (1675-1676). Still others feel it was never used as a fort.
Stephen married Osheah [Oseth] Dillingham in the fall of 1646. The time of his marriage has been determined by the fact he and his wife appeared in court in March 1646/7 and fined for having a child (Nathaniel) born "at an unseasonable time after their marriage." While Osheah had other children, only Nathaniel lived to reach maturity and Osheah herself died on 29 APR 1654. A little more than ten months later, Stephen was married to Sarah Briggs, the orphan daughter of John and Katherine Briggs of Sandwich.
Stephen, with his brother Daniel, embraced the new Quaker faith around 1658. He was repeatedly fined for his beliefs, but not to the same level that his brother faced. After the Quaker persecution ended Stephen became the Town Clerk for Sandwich. Stephen was probably the last surviving original settler of Sandwich. He died on 24 APR 1710. He almost certainly lies in an unmarked grave at the original Friends' Cemetery at Sandwich: Find A Grave: Memorial #105584287 Stephen Wing
Stephen Wing died testate. Will dated Dec. 2, 1700, proved July 13, 1710. Sons Ebenezer and Matthew executors; mentions sons Nathaniel, Elisha, John, Ebenzer, Matthew, daughters Sarah Gifford, Abigail and grandson Jeremiah Gifford. Inventory shows personal estate, £27, 3s. Stephen Wing "dyed the 24th day of Aprile, 1710." (7147) The three brothers have been characterized thusly: "John was the fearless practical pioneer; Daniel, the idealist and religionist; and Stephen, the scholar and man of affairs." The two latter helped to establish the first Friends' (otherwise Quakers') Meeting in America and it is claimed that this occurred on the farm of Daniel."(7148) For the subsequent thirty years of Stephen's live there is little to be found concerning his public life. He was probably one of the last, if not the very last, of the original settlers of Sandwich to survive. He lived 63 years in Sandwich after the date of the first settlement in 1637.
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