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Ancestors of David Francis Hill

Generation No. 12


      3072. Phillipe Kellogg, born September 15, 1560 in Essex, England; died 1597. He was the son of 6144. Thomas Kellogg. He married 3073. Annie Mynot.

      3073. Annie Mynot

Notes for Phillipe Kellogg:
Phillipe Kellogg - Probably the son of Thomas and is known to have lived in Bocking, County of Essex, England, a Parish adjourning Braintree, on September 15, 1583, when on this date his son Thomas was baptized there. Two years later Phillipe was found at Great Leigh, where in 1611 his daughter Annis was buried there. He may have had two wives, however the name of any could not be found.
     
Children of Phillipe Kellogg and Annie Mynot are:
  i.   Thomas Kellogg, born 1583 in Bocking essex, England; married (1) Annis Hare; married (2) Tabitha Hilles.
  ii.   Annis Kellogg, born 1584 in Essex, England; died May 25, 1611.
  iii.   Robert Kellogg, born 1585 in Essex, England; died January 18, 1665/66 in Braintree, Essex, England.
  iv.   Mary Kellogg, born 1588 in Great Leighs, Essex, England; married William Siotturne May 01, 1628.
  More About William Siotturne and Mary Kellogg:
Marriage: May 01, 1628

  v.   Prudence Kellogg, born 1592 in Great Leighs, Essex, England; died March 24, 1628/29.
  vi.   Nathaniel Kellogg, born 1595; married Elizabeth.
  Notes for Nathaniel Kellogg:
Nathaniel who married Elizabeth moved to New England and is known to have been living in Farmington,Conn in 1653, and one of the settlers of Hartgord in 1640, but probably not one of the proprietors. Nataniel, died shortly after moving to Farmington in 1653. His name is the first Kellogg to be found in New England records. It is possible that this Nathaniel was the first member of the Kellogg family to come to America, but it is probable that he came together with tree of his nephews, one of which is our direct ancestor, Joseph Kellogg.

  1536 vii.   Martin Kellogg, born November 23, 1595 in Great Leighs, Herfordshire, England; died 1671 in Braintree, Essex, England; married Prudence Bird October 22, 1621 in Bishops, Stortford, Herfordshire, England.
  viii.   John Kellogg, born 1596.
  ix.   Jane Kellogg, born 1597; married Allison.
  x.   Rachel Kellogg, born 1598; married Samuel Cave.


      3074. John Bird He married 3075. Prudence.

      3075. Prudence
     
Child of John Bird and Prudence is:
  1537 i.   Prudence Bird, born 1599 in Great Leighs, Essex, England; died May 20, 1671 in England; married Martin Kellogg October 22, 1621 in Bishops, Stortford, Herfordshire, England.


      3214. Arthur Howland, born 1590 in Fenstanton, Huntindonshire, England; died October 30, 1675 in Marshfield, Plymouth Co, MA. He was the son of 6428. Henry Howland and 6429. Alice Aires. He married 3215. Margaret Walker 1626 in Plymouth Co, MA.

      3215. Margaret Walker, born 1605 in Fenstanton, Huntindonshire, England; died October 23, 1683 in Marshfield, MA.

Notes for Arthur Howland:
Arthur's brother came over on the Mayflower. (John Howland) Arthur Howland was the eldest of his father's ten children and spent the first half of his life in Fen Stanton, the village of his birth. Like his father, he was a yeoman. He took to wife Margaret Reed Walker of the same village, a widow with a year old son. They became the parents of three girls and a boy. Ultimately Arthur was drawn to follow his brother John to the Plymouth Colony.
The date of Arthur Howland's arrival in America cannot be accurately ascertained. The book PASSENGERS TO AMERICA lists an Arthur Howland as coming to America in 1638 on the ship "Lyon". But the date apparently is in error as the ship was wrecked in late 1632. WINTHROP'S JOURNAL, referring to the "Lyon", stated: " she arrived September 16, 1632 with 123 passengers, 50 of them children, after an ocean voyage of eight weeks." Howland could have been among them. The "Lyon" later was lost off the coast of Virginia where she went after stopping in Massachusetts and before returning to Plymouth Colony, was lost but her master William Peirce and his crew were saved. A letter from Captain Peirce written December 25, 1632 said in part: "Dear friends, you may know that your beaver and books of your accounts are swallowed up in the sea. Your letters remain with me and shall be delivered if God brings me home. But what should I say; we have lost our outward estates, yet a happy if our souls may gain." Several other references note the arrival of Arthur and his brother Henry in Plymouth in 1623 or 1624. Thus, the dates are indeterminate but not the fact of their arrival during the early years of the colony. As an increasing number of immigrants began arriving, the Pilgrim colony found it necessary to establish other settlements to accommodate them. The first was Duxbury, about nine miles to the north of Plymouth (Standish and Alden among others went there about 1632), followed by Marshfield that was another five miles north of Doxbury. Other settlements followed: Scituate was further north still and other established on the Cape itself, including Barnstable, Sandwich and Yarmouth. Only one was inland and at some distance from Plymouth - Taunton, which was situated in western Massachusetts on Narragansett Bay. Henry Howland settled in Duxbury; Arthur and Margaret Howland moved to Marshfield with their family where they lived out their years.
In addition to dealing with the challenges of a new land, Arthur and his brother Henry were to face adversity of an unexpected sort. Both had become members of the religious Society of Friends and the meetings of the small group were held in Arthur's house in Marshfield. The Mayflower Pilgrims, who sought religious freedom for themselves, were not tolerant of this other belief in their midst. The Quakers would not pay tithes to the Pilgrim's puritan church, nor would they yield to any laws contrary to their conscience. Arthur, particularly, adamantly resisted the tyranny of the established church. As a result, the majority colonists were bitter toward the Quakers and adopted stringent laws punishing their refusal to make contributions and for holding meetings of another faith. As with many other New England colonies, heavy fines were assess for "concealing or entertain Quakers or other blasphemous heretics."
Arthur was arrested for his actions in 1657 and refusing to pay bond, was sent to prison. While in prison he sent a letter to the General Court held in 1658 that the Court found to be "full of fractions, seditious, slanderous passages of dangerous consequences." He was fined, refused to pay and was sent back to prison. One member of the Court was his brother John, a situation not conductive to familial harmony. The difficulties persisted off and on for the remainder of his life.
Despite the significant travails which had assaulted them over the years, both Arthur and Margrate Howland lived to be quite old. Each was 87 when the end came.

More About Arthur Howland and Margaret Walker:
Marriage: 1626, Plymouth Co, MA
     
Children of Arthur Howland and Margaret Walker are:
  1607 i.   Mary Howland, born 1629 in Marshfield, MA; married (1) Robert Stanford; married (2) Timothy Williamson June 06, 1653.
  ii.   Deborah Howland, born 1627 in Fenstanton, Huntindonshire, England.
  iii.   Martha Howland, born December 12, 1632 in Plymouth, MA.
  iv.   Arthur Howland, born Abt. 1633 in Plymouth, MA.


      3220. Samuel Wilbore, born Abt. 1597 in Braintree, Essex, England; died July 24, 1656 in Boston, Sufflolk Co, Mass. He was the son of 6440. Nicholas Wilbore and 6441. Elizabeth Thickines. He married 3221. Elizabeth Leckford.

      3221. Elizabeth Leckford

Notes for Samuel Wilbore:
The name Wilbore in its original form had its source in a nickname and signifies literally "the wild boar." The name "Willelmus Wyldebore" is found as an entry in the Poll Tax for the West Riding of Yorkshire, 1379.
(I) Samuel Wilbore , immigrant ancestor and founder, was born in England and is believed to have come to this country before 1633 with his wife and several children. His first wife, Ann, is thought by many authorities to have been the daughter of Thomas Bradford, of Dorchester, County York, England. He married (second) Elizabeth Lechford, widow of Thomas Leachford. In 1633 Samuel Wildbore was made a freeman in Boston, and with his wife was admitted to the church in December of the same year. In 1634 he was assessor of taxes. By 1637 he seemed to have fallen away from the recognized church, for on November 20 of that year he was one of several disarmed "in consequence of having been seduced and led into dangerous error by the options and revelations of Mr. Wheelwright and Mrs. Hutchinson," and given license to depart from the colony.
Shortly thereafter he removed to Rhode Island, where he is next recorded in Porsmouth, on March 7, 1638, on which date he was one of eighteen who entered into the following compact: "We, whose names are underwritten, do here solemnly in the presence of Jehovah incorporate ourselves into a Bodie Politick, and as he shall help, will submit our persons, lives and estates, unto our Lord Jesus Christ, the King of Kings, and Lord of Lords, and to all those perfect and most absolute laws of his given us in his holy word of truth, to be guided and judged thereby."
In 1638 Samuel Wildbore was chosen clerk of the train band. In the following year he was made constable and given an allotment of a neck of land lying in the great cove, containing about two acres. In 1640 he and Ralph Earle, who seems to have been associated in some way with him, were ordered to furnish the town of Newport with new sawed boards at eight shillings per hundred feet, and half-inch boards at seven shillings, to be delivered at the "pit," by the water-side. On March 16, 1641, he was made a freeman in Portsmouth: in 1644 he was sergeant of the militia, and in 1645 returned to Boston with his wife. On November 29, 1645
Samuel Wildbore and his wife were received into the church in Boston, and in a deposition made May 2, 1648, he made oath that when he married the widow of Thomas Lechford he received no part of her former husband's estate. In 1655 he was again at Portsmouth, but at the time of making his will he lived in Taunton and at the same time had a house in Boston. His will was recorded both in Massachusetts and in Plymouth Colony. It bore the date of April 30, 1656, and was admitted to probate November following. His estate was inventoried at L282 19s. 6d.
(II) William Wilbor, son of Samuel and Ann (Bradford) Wildbore, was born in England about 1630, and died in 1710 at Tiverton

More About Samuel Wilbore:
Burial: Kirkburton, Yorkshire, England
     
Child of Samuel Wilbore and Elizabeth Leckford is:
  1610 i.   Samuel Wilbore, born April 10, 1622 in Sible Hedingham, Essex, England; died 1697 in Little Compton, RI; married Hannah Porter 1648 in Portsmouth, RI.
     
Children of Samuel Wilbore and Ann Bradford are:
  i.   Arthur Wilbore
  ii.   Joseph Wilbore
  iii.   Shadrach Wilbore
  iv.   William Wilbore


      3222. John Porter, born in Dedham, England. He married 3223. Elizabeth Lang.

      3223. Elizabeth Lang, born in Dedham, England.
     
Child of John Porter and Elizabeth Lang is:
  1611 i.   Hannah Porter, born 1633 in Boston, Mass; married Samuel Wilbore 1648 in Portsmouth, RI.


      3296. Thomas Joy, born Abt. 1611 in Norfolk, England; died October 21, 1678 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass. He married 3297. Joan Gallop March 1636/37 in Boston, Suffolk Co., Mass.

      3297. Joan Gallop, born Abt. 1618 in England; died March 20, 1690/91 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.

More About Thomas Joy:
Burial: Hingham, Plymouth, Mass

More About Joan Gallop:
Burial: Hingham, Plymouth, Mass

More About Thomas Joy and Joan Gallop:
Marriage: March 1636/37, Boston, Suffolk Co., Mass
     
Children of Thomas Joy and Joan Gallop are:
  i.   Samuel Joy, born December 26, 1639 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass.
  ii.   John Joy, born August 10, 1641 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass.
  iii.   Thomas Joy, born January 03, 1641/42 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass.
  1648 iv.   Joseph Joy, born February 01, 1644/45 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass; died May 31, 1697 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass; married Mary Prince August 29, 1667 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.
  v.   Ephraim Joy, born December 07, 1646 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass.
  vi.   Sarah Joy, born April 22, 1648 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.
  vii.   Benjamin Joy, born January 01, 1649/50 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.
  viii.   Elizabeth Joy, born November 30, 1651 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.
  ix.   Elizabeth Joy, born 1654 in Hingham, Plymouth, Mass.
  x.   Ruth Joy, born December 28, 1657 in Boston, Suffolk, Mass.


      3840. Issac Woody, born 1631 in England. He was the son of 7680. Richard Woody and 7681. Mary Ann Daun. He married 3841. Dorcas Harper March 20, 1655/56 in Boston, Suffolk Co., Mass.

      3841. Dorcas Harper She was the daughter of 7682. Joseph Harper.

More About Issac Woody and Dorcas Harper:
Marriage: March 20, 1655/56, Boston, Suffolk Co., Mass
     
Children of Issac Woody and Dorcas Harper are:
  1920 i.   John Woody, born September 18, 1659 in Boston Suffolk, MA; died Bet. 1692 - 1695; married Mary.
  ii.   Mary Woody, born March 22, 1656/57 in Boston Suffolk, MA.
  iii.   Issac Jr. Woody, born April 16, 1662.
  iv.   Dorcas Woody, born April 10, 1664; married John Hasket.
  v.   Ann Woody, born November 21, 1666; married Joseph Billing.
  vi.   Samuel Woody, born Bet. 1666 - 1669.
  vii.   Martha Woody, born November 11, 1669.
  viii.   Thomas Woody, born October 09, 1672.
  ix.   Richard Woody, born 1674.


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