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. 2d, Anthony Stoddard.  4Elizabeth, bap. Jan. 1, 1630; m. Hezekiah Usher, 1654.  5Huldah, bap. Mar. 18, 1631; m. William Davis.  6Hannah, bap. Aug. 22, 1632; d. unm.  7Rebecca, bap. Feb. 12, 1634; m. Humphrey Booth.  8Ruth, bap. Oct. 18, 1635; m. Ed. Willis, June 15, 1668.  9Zechariah, b. Jan. 9, 1638; d. Mar. 22, 1708; min. at Bradford.  10Timothy, b. May 7, 1640; d. 1641.  11Deborah, b. Aug. 28, 1642; m. Timothy Prout, 1664.  12 Sarah, m.1st, Rev. Sam. Hough, 1650. 2d, Rev. John Brock, 1662.  13Timothy, m. Mary Nichols, Dec. 10, 1668. 1-2William Symmes m. Mary----; and d. Sept. 22, 1691. He had seven children, of whom the names of five are known; viz.,--  2-14Sarah, m. Rev. M. Fisk, of Braintree, Nov. 7, 1672; d. Nov. 2, 1692.  15William, Jan. 7, 1679.  16Zechariah.  17Timothy.  18Nathaniel.   His dau., Sarah, was child of his first wife, as his servant, John Warner, testified that his master was a widower when this dau. married. Farmer's Registe
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.18 (search)
d with the daughters of Virginia. The learned professions were well represented in Virginia. In medicine Dr. Thomas Wooton was the pioneer in 1607. Drs. Walter Russell and Anthony Bagnall were here in 1608, Dr. Lawrence Bohun in 1611, and Dr. John Pott in 1624. Contributions to the Annals of Medical Progress in the United States, Joseph M. Toner, M. D., Washington, 1874. The last was Governor of the colony in 1628. There was no deficiency onward of such ministrants. I find Chirurgeon John Brock, with others, in 1640, and a little later Drs. Daniel Parke, Robert Ellison, Francis Haddon, and Patrick Napier, in York county. Dr. John Mitchell, F. R. S., eminent, as a botanist as well as physician, located in Middlesex in 1700. Another alike doubly distinguished in science was John Clayton, son of the Attorney-General of the same name, and who settled in Gloucester in 1706. John Tennent, Sr. and Jr., of Spotsylvania, the former of whom made valuable contributions to medical lit
he knew to have been stolen from Robert F. Kirby, at the second market, proved that there was no foundation for the accusation, but that he purchased the bacon claimed by Kirby from a white man. He was therefore discharged. Mary, slave of John Brock, was charged with stealing from the wardrobe of Henry Klein a tin box, in which were about ten thousand dollars in coin, bank notes and jewelry; and Sandy, slave of John Brock, was charged with receiving the same. Mary acknowledges the theft aJohn Brock, was charged with receiving the same. Mary acknowledges the theft and says that she gave the box and contents to Sandy, but Sandy denies knowing anything about it. The case was continued until the 16th instant. The charge against Ann James and Prisons Pleasants, free negroes, of feloniously having and receiving one horse, knowing it to have been stolen, was continued till Tuesday. Philip Whitlock, charged with buying watermelons in the market from E. T. Blackburn with the intention of re-selling them at an advanced price, was made to pay a fine of twe
Officer Crone was dispatched to ascertain the condition of the boston boy, and returned with the report that he thought him in a dying condition. Hoefrich was thereupon remanded to prison to await the result of the matter. Mary, slave of John Brock, was charged with entering the chamber of Henry Kevin residency on Twenty-third street, between Main and Franklin and stealing from his wardrobe a upwards of ten thousand dollars in mainly jewelry and State bonds. Sandy, slave of John Brock,John Brock, and Martha Sampson, a free negro, were charged with receiving the same, knowing it to have been stolen. The testimony proved that Mary stole the box and consents and afterwards gave it to her brother Sandy; that Sandy at first denied receiving it from his sister Mary, but afterwards acknowledged he had, and then again denied it. Martha Sampson was designated by Mary whom she was first mounted as the one who had knowledgeproperty; but subsequently Mary's . (as she said) prompted her to t
s, charged with stealing a shirt from J. Brittingham, having been once before convicted of petit larceny, was sent on before Judge Lyons to be tried for grand larceny; William D. Boltz, charged with stabbing W. T. Merria, was discharged; Frederick Gerrard, free negro, charged with stealing $103.75 in gold and silver from Susan, slave of William H. Fry, was ordered to be sold into slavery; James H. Sanders was sent on for trial for stealing two brass cannon bushings, the property of the Confederate States; Henry Robinson, free, charged with aiding and abetting in the escape of Emenne, slave of Edward Vickers, was ordered to be sold into slavery; John Ellia, charged with stealing a McClellan saddle from Captain Hayward, was ordered to receive thirty-nine lashes; Susan, slave of John Brock, charged with stealing sundry articles from John Klein, was discharged; and John Logan, free negro, implicated in the burglarious robbery of Alexander R. Holliday, was ordered to be sold into slavery.