Wednesday, February 29, 2012

The Nutting Family of New England

John Nutting (Generation 1 - America)
John Nutting  (Generation 1) son of John Nutting and Sarah Rawlings
There is said to be among the Winthrop Papers a copyhold deed to “John Nutton (Nutting) a lifelong tenant of the one moiety of the lands of Groton Manor” given at the time when John Winthrop, later the Governor of Massachusetts, succeeded his father, Adams Winthrop, Esq., as lord of the monor of Groton, in Suffolk, England   The date of the deed is 1618.    The grantee is called John Nutton, Senior.  This implies a John Nutton/Nutting, Jr. was living in 1618, and of age.  If not, the distinction of Senior would not have been used.  If living in 1618, the John Nutting of New England would have been a very young child.  Hence his connection with the Nuttings of old Groton cannot be proven.   It is said that the name of Nutting does not appear in the Parish Register of Groton. (NG/Nutting Genealogy of Groton, Massachusetts by Homer Brainard/1927)

In a letter dated, June 20, 1623, John Winthrop, the later Governor, writing to his son John who was a student at Trinity College, Dublin, says: “Commend me to my little cousins and to my god-daughter Susannah Nutton”.  It does not appear whether Susannah was a wife or a daughter of a Nutting. (NG)

The earliest date that can be certainly assigned to John Nutting of New England is therefore the date of his marriage in 1650.  He appears to have lived a few years at Woburn, Massachusetts, but before June 29, 1656, he had removed to Westford, Massachusetts where some of his descendants have lived.  On July 13, 1565, John Nutting and his wife were received into full communion with the Chelmsford Church, Reverend John Fiske, Pastor.   The weeks later three of his children were baptized and in 1659 another child. (NG)


On November 9, 1661, James Parker, John Nutting and James Fiske asked the Chelmsford Church for leave to remove and for their prayer for a blessing on their undertaking.   Thereupon the brethren objected, demanding their reason for removal.  Brother Parker answered that each of them had personal reasons, but in the main all agreed that it was because of several things pressing upon their spirit in reference to Church administration, and added that if he could not enjoy all ordinances and their administration according to rule, he for his part would not remove.  Brother Nutting also offered his remote location as a reason for removal; having several small children, he and his wife were deprived of the ordinances of religion and he wished to swell near the meetinghouse.   The Church could not agree upon any action.  There had eventually been disagreements or controversy of which we are not informed.  It was finally voted that “if the brethren concerned shall in the meantime settle themselves in the proposed way, we shall lease the matter with god” (NG)


It is most probable that these three men had already made precautions for the homes at Groton, Massachusetts. They would not, having wives and small children removed as winter was coming on, unless they had provided shelter for them.  Then too, they must be on the ground in season for the next year’s crop and harvest.  The exact date of their removal is not known, but by September 21, 1663, John Nutting was established in a home near the meetinghouse in Groton, Massachusetts, for on that date the town voted that “the said John shall keep clean or cause it to be kept clean, and for his labor he is to have fourteen shillings.”  In June 1663, John Nutting had expressed his disapproval of the town’s vote to call Mr. Willard to be their minister.  During the Summer he and James Fiske were laboring to lay out a highway to Chelmsford, for which they were to have twenty shillings.  In November of 1663, he was with four others chosen Selectman and Constable, which made him rate-maker and Tax Collector. (NG)


December 15, 1669, he was on the committee to see that Mr. Willard, the town minister, had his maintenance well and truly paid to him.   On March 7, 1672/1673, the town sequestered for use as a common about and around the meetinghouse some land that was bounded by John Nutting.   This shows that he was still living on the lot “nigh unto the meetinghouse” as he had desired when we was about to remove from Chelmsford in 1661.  On December 11, 1675, he was elected with others as Surveyor/Inspector of Highways and on December 10, 1673, as Fence Viewer.  These facts give us some insight into John Nutting’s life and character as a man and pioneer, at least worthy and respectable.  (NG)


The Town of Groton at that time comprised some 41,000 acres of land.  James Parker, the wealthiest, had a fifty acre-right and John Nutting a seventeen acre-right.  This does not mean that James Parker owned but fifty acres and John Nutting but seventeen.  As there were about four hundred acre-rights in all, each acre-right was entitled to about fifty four acres, pro rata, in the subsequent “divisions” or stock dividends in land.  This would entitle John Nutting to about four hundred acres of land (actually over nine hundred), or possibly more, as in regard to quality of the land as well as to actual acreage.  Transition affirms that he had a tract extending from Maunmux Spring to the Nashua River, large tracts to the west of the river in what is now Pepperell and land to the north end of Baddycock. (NG)


It is said that his house was a fortified garrison, a place where people could gather in times of danger from the Indians …Groton, Massachusetts was on the frontier at that time and such danger was very real.  The house was perhaps built like a blockhouse with a projecting upper story, loop-holes in the walls for musketry and a stockade around it.  It was this obligation that lead to his death.  The Indian Wars were known as The King Philip’s War which began in the early Spring of 1676, after a long preliminary warning.  Trouble began at Groton, Massachusetts, March 2, 1676.  On the 13th, a force of four hundred Indians attacked Groton by stealth as was their habit … Nutting’s house and others were captured and John Nutting was shot to death in its defense.  It is said that his head was severed and put upon a pole.  The women and children escaped with others later to the safer settlements.  The eldest son was married at this time and cared for his own.  He and his brother James returned to Groton at the re-settlement.  The younger children did not return to Groton.  Mrs. Nutting probably went to Woburn, where her mother was living.  Her mother, Mrs. Jane Cole, widow of Eggleston, of James Briton and of Isaac Cole, died at Woburn, March 10, 1678.  Sister Ruth, wife of Samuel Blodgett, may have lived at the same place. (NG)


John Nutting left no Will.  At a court held in Cambridge, Massachusetts, April 1, 1684, administration was granted to John and James Nutting on the Estate of John Nutting, late of Groton, deceased.  On December 4, 1716, James Nutting of Groton, Ebenezer Nutting of Medford, Jonathan Nutting of Cambridge, John Stone and Sarah (Nutting) Stone and Jacob Taylor and Deborah Nutting Taylor of Groton, the children of John Nutting of Groton aforesaid, deceased and intestate, for L60 paid by our brother John Nutting of Groton conveyed to him all their interests in the Estate of John Nutting lying in Groton (Middlesex Deeds, Volume 18, page 290).  This deed is evidence for his legal heirs that were living as of December 14, 1716. (NG)


(Soldier’s in the King Philip War, Chapter 6, Part 11)
On March 9th the Indians again appeared at Groton, doing some mischief, and again on the 13th in full force, and destroyed all the houses in town except the garrison houses, and one even of these, from which, however, the people had escaped. I think that Major Willard marched up from Watertown with Capt. Cook's force on the 12th or 13th, and arrived at Groton on the 14th, as the Indians retired on that day, apparently aware of the approaching force. The people got safely within their garrisons before the attack, and but one man, John Nutting, was killed. The town was abandoned within a few days, and the inhabitants removed to the towns nearer the coast. Major Willard, with his family, removed to Charlestown. It is likely that he had removed his family some time before the destruction of his house, on the 13th, as that stood in an exposed position, and his son Samuel Willard, the minister of Groton, had another of the garrisoned houses.


John Nutting (Generation 1)
b.  1620 (SCCA)
     August 20, 1620, Erwarton (Suffolk) England (GJProvost)
     1620-1625, England (NG)
d.  1671 (SCCA)
     1676 (M1700)
     March 13, 1676, Groton, Massachusetts (NG)
m. SARAH EGGLESTON (NG)
     SARAH EGGLETON/EGGLESTON
(M1700)
     SARAH ELIZABETH EGGLESTON (SCCA)(GC)
     SARAH IGGLEDEN/EGGLEDEN
(SAVAGE)
     daughter of Stephen Eggleston (SAVAGE)
     daughter of Stephen Eggleston and Jane _______ Eggleston Briton Cole (NG)
     daughter of Stephen Eggleston and Elizabeth Jane Bennett (GC)
          Stephen Eggleston died at Sea in 1631 in the North Atlantic on the “Castle” (NG)
     granddaughter of Stephen Iggleden and Sarah Haffenden (GC)
     August 28, 1650 (M1700) Woburn, Massachusetts (SAVAGE)(NG)
     August 28, 1650, Concord, Massachusetts (GC)
     b. 1630, Biddenden (Kent) England (GC)
         May 29, 1633, Biddenden (Kent) England (GJProvost)
     d. after 1667 (M1700)
         March 10, 1686/1687, Woburn, Massachusetts (GC)(GJProvost)


Children of John Nutting and Sarah Elizabeth Eggleston:
John Nutting married (1) Mary Lakin (NG)(SAVAGE)
James Nutting married Lydia Longley (NG)(SAVAGE)
Mary Nutting married Samuel How (VR/Marriage)
Josiah Nutting unmarried with no issue (VR/Death)
Sarah Nutting unmarried with no issue (VR/Death)
Sarah Nutting (1) Matthias Farnsworth (2) John Stone (M1700)(NG)
EBENEZER NUTTING (See Generation 2)
Jonathan Nutting married Elizabeth ________ (M1700)(SAVAGE)


Ebenezer Nutting   (Generation 2)
son of John Nutting and Sarah Elizabeth Eggleston
EBENEZER NUTTING, a blacksmith by trade, was described in a Deed, as of Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1697 … His Estate was settled July 6, 1733 (CAMB)
EBENEZER NUTTING settled first in part of Cambridge, now known as Lexington, then called Cambridge Farms.  He and his wife owned the covenant there in 1699 and had four children baptized before 1703.  On May 26, 1703, he exchanged land with George Blanchard, conveying to him forty-three acres of land in Cambridge and receiving a tract of land in Medford, approximately five acres with a dwellinghouse thereon and approximately twelve acres lying within the limits of Charlestown (Middlesex Deeds, Volume 15, Page 101).  In this Deed, Ebenezer Nutting is called a Blacksmith, as in several other deeds, but in the Deed of December 5, 1716, he is called a “practitioner of physic”.  He left no Will but there are Probate Records regarding its settlement in the record office at East Cambridge.  Deed of 1716 and 1718, call him a doctor, but previous and later Deeds indicated him as a Blacksmith by trade. (NG)
b. October 23, 1666, Groton, Massachusetts (SAVAGE)(NG)
d. probably before 1722/1723, Medford, Massachusetts (NG)
m. LYDIA ____________________ (NG)
     b. @1670, Lexington, Massachusetts (GC)
     d.

Children of Ebenezer Nutting and Lydia _____________:
Lydia Nutting married Jonathan Polley (NG)
Jonathan Nutting married Isabel Blood (NG)
Sarah Nutting believed to be unmarried at death (NG)
Ebenezer Nutting married Mary ____________ (NG)
James Nutting married Mary ______________ (NG)
Josiah Nutting married (1) Hannah Cole (2) Mary _________ (NG)
JOHN NUTTING (See: Generation 3)
Benjamin Nutting and (1) Ruth Wood (2) Abigail Frost (NG)
Mary Nutting married Stephen Murrell (NG)


John Nutting   (Generation 3)
son of Ebenezer Nutting and Lydia _____________
(Printed volumes of the records of Medford, Massachusetts gives Josiah Nutting’s birth date as February 28, 1705/06 and that of his brother John as of April 23, 1709.  It would seem that some error occurred, for the age of John Nutting at death gives a birth date almost precisely that given of Josiah Nutting.)  (NG)
JOHN NUTTING-3, learned the trade of tanner and in 1737, as shown by Deeds, he was living in Marblehead, Massachusetts and in 1741 in Chelsea, Massachusetts.  John Taylor and Sarah, his wife, sold to John Nutting of Marblehead, Massachusetts, a tanner, for land in Westford, Massachusetts, dated November 7, 1737.  A house was probably on the land as Sarah Taylor, wife of Jacob, the grantor, signed the deed to him.   John Nutting seems to have settled at Westford, Massachusetts at this time as shown by another Deed: John Nutting of estford, Massachusetts, a tanner, to Isaac Williams of Groton, Massachusetts, land formerly belonging to my grandfather, John Nutting, deceased, and mentions land as belonging to his father Ebenezer Nutting, deceased (Middlesex County Deeds, Volume 54, Page 75) (NG)
JOHN NUTTING-3, according to a Deed of his brother James Nutting, dated 1741, John is called of Chelsea, Massachusetts.  It may be that we went there for a time, but in 1748/1749 he was in Westford, Massachusetts.   John Nutting of Westford, Massachusetts became quite prosperous.  He became an Ensign, and an Officer in the Militia.   He is called in Deeds: a tanner, yeoman and gentleman.  John Nutting of Westford, Massachusetts, a gentleman, for love and affection to my daughter Hannah Nutting, my eight day clock that remains in my possession until my death. (January 1, 1774, Middlesex County Deeds, Volume 79, Page 505).  This is probably a tall clock or grandfather clock.  John Nutting left no Will, but settlement of his Estate appears on Probabe Records: Wife, Hannah Nutting was Administratrix. (NG)
b.  May 4, 1706 (VR/Death)
     March 23, 1708/1709 (CAMB)
     April 23, 1709, Medford, Massachusetts (NG)(GC)
d.  August 26, 1776, Westford, Massachusetts (NG)(GC)
m. (1) MARY ADAMS, December 1, 1747 (NG)
     daughter of Timothry Adams-4 and Dorothy Chamberlain-3
     granddaughter of Thomas Chamberlain-2
     granddaughter of Thomas Chamberlain-1
     SEE: The Chamberlain Family of New England (Gary Posson Glynn)
     SEE: The Adams Family of Massachusetts (Gary Posson Glynn)
             (Henry Adams-1, Thomas-2, Timothy-3, Timothy-4, Mary Adams-5)
     b.  April 14, 1710, Chelmsford, Massachusetts (VR)
     d.
          Buried: May 16, 1751, Westford, Massachusetts (VR)(NG)
     m. (1) THOMAS SPAULDING (VR)
                March 13, 1730.1731, Chelmsford, Massachusetts (VR)
     2)  HANNAH REED
          March 23, 1754, Westford, Massachusetts (VR/Intention)
           b. February 15, 1723, Medford, Massachusetts (GC)
           d. living April 16, 1782 (NG)


Children of John Nutting and (2) Hannah Reed:
Hannah Nutting
John Nutting (Revolutionary War Patriot) unmarried with no issue
Thomas Nutting (Revolutionary War Patriot) married Sybil/Sybel Prescott
      daughter of Jonas Prescott and Rebecca Bulkey of Groton, Massachusetts (HWM)
Molly Nutting, unmarried with no issue
Benjmain Nutting (Revolutionary War Patriot) unmarried with issue
SARAH NUTTING (SEE: Generation 4)


Sarah Nutting   (Generation 4)
daughter of John Nutting and Hannah Reed
b.  December 23, 1767, Westford, Massachusetts (VR)
d.  November 27, 1852, North Haverhill, Massachusetts (DAR Papers)
     Buried: at Summer Hill Cemetery, Springfield, Vermont (VR)
m. ISAAC GLYNN (VR/Death)
     ISAAC GLYNNE
(Court Record/VR Westford, Massachusetts)
     ISAAC GLINEY
(VR/Marriage)
     ISAAC GLENNA
 (SSM)
     ISAAC GLENNY/GLENNE/GLENNEY (DAR Index)
     ISAAC GLENNEY (NG)
     July 11, 1785, Westford, Massachusetts (VR/Intention)
     October 24, 1785, Westford, Massachusetts (VR)
     son of John Glynn and Thankful Adams
     SEE: The Adams Family of Massachusetts  (Gary Posson Glynn)
             (Henry Adams-1, Thomas-2, Timothy-3, Timothy-4, Samuel-5, Isaac Glynn-6)
     b. July 7 1761, Westford (Middlesex) Massachusetts (DAR/Papers)
         July 8, 1761, Westford (Middlesex) Massachusetts (VR)
     d. December 30, 1835, Springfield, Vermont (DAR/Papers)
         buried at the Summer Hill Cemetery, Springfield, Vermont (VR)
Isaac Glynn was a Revolutionary War Patriot, Massachusetts/Sergeant (DAR)
Isaac Glenny, was the youngest recorded soldier in the Revolutionary War at the age of thirteen years.  He found at Bunker Hill, Boston and Saratoga, Long Island, Yorktown with General Sulliavan at the Mohawk Valley Campaign under General Lafayette. (DAR Papers)
Isaac Glenna, of Westford, Massachusetts, list of men in the Continental Army from Captain Fletcher’s Company, Col. Jonathan Reed’s Company (6th Middlesex Regiment) as returned to Brig. General Prescott, dated Littleton, Massachusetts, September 17, 1777, residence at Westford, Massachusetts, joined Captain Ballard’s Company, Col. Alden’s Company, term of three years. (Soldier’s & Sailor’s of Massachusetts)
Isaac Glenny, Sergeant (7th Massachusetts Regiment) served six years, three months, ten days, discharged on June 1783, papers signed by George Washington, honored with Badge of Merit for six years of faithful service. (DAR/Papers)
Isaac Glynn was born in Westford, Massachusetts, he came to Springfield from Tyngsborough, Massachusetts in 1807 and settled on the highest farm on the hill, a mile west of the farm now owned by Jonas Glynn (1895) … He was a cooper by trade. In 1775 he enlisted in the Revolutionary Army, was at the Battle of Bunker Hill and served throughout the war . He married Sarah Nutting and had thirteen children …

Children of Isaac Glynn and Sarah/Salley Nutting:
Benjamin Glynn, d. March 2, 1786, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
Benjamin Glynn, b. September 26, 1786 in Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Patty Johnson, May 8, 1808, Rockingham (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Martha Johnson, May 8, 1808, Rockingham (Windsor) Vermont (Genforum)
Sally Glynn, b. June 6, 1788, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m.Justin Fletcher, April 2, 1806, Tyngsborough (Middlesex) Massachusetts (VR)
Lucinda Glynn, b. January 17, 1791, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Nehemiah Chase, April 1, 1810, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
Polly Glynn, b. November 26, 1793, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
THOMAS REED GLYNN (SEE: Generation 5)
Samuel Adams Glynn, b. April 29, 1797, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Hannah Lockwood, September 3, 1818, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
            Daughter of Henry Lockwood and Esther Smith
            Sister of Ada Lockwood who married Thomas Reed Glynn
           (SEE: The Lockwood Family of New England)
Joseph Perham Glynn, b. January 24, 1799, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Nancy Lockwood, October 24, 1819, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
            Daughter of Henry Lockwood and Esther Smith
            Sister of Ada Lockwood who married Thomas Reed Glynn
Isaac Glynn, b. November 26, 1800, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)  
       c. June 28, 1801, Tyngsborough, Massachusetts (VR)
       m. Sarah ____________ (Genforum.com)
Sophronia Glynn, b. July, 17, 1802, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       d. 1804, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
James Glynn, b. August 1, 1804, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       m. Olive Bemis, November 18, 1824, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
Sophronia Glynn, b.  June 26, 1806, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       c. October 7, 1804, Tyngsborough, Massachusetts (VR)
       m. Abner Palmer (Genforum.com)
John Glynn, b. November 9, 1810, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
       d. August 24, 1812, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
           Buried at Summer Hill Cemetery, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)

Thomas Reed Glynn (Generation 5)
son of Isaac Glynn and Sarah Nutting
b. April 5, 1795, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont
c. May 19, 1795, Tyngsborough (Middlesex) Massachusetts (VR)
d. Septebmer 28, 1870, Chester (Windsor) Vermont  (VR) (VVK)
m. ADA LOCKWOOD
     May 4, 1812, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR) (VVK)
     daughter of Henry Lockwood and Esther Smith, married 1785 at Springfield, VT.
     Her sister Nancy Lockwood married brother, Joseph Perham Glynn
     Her sister Hannah Lockwood married brother, Samuel Adams Glynn
     b. May 1, 1797, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
     d. 1870 (VVK)

Children of Thomas Reed Glynn and Ada Lockwood
John Glynn, b. September 30, 1812, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
     m. Nancy S. Phelps, August 31, 1842
William Glynn, b. April 18, 1816, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (GenForum.com)
Sarah Nutting Glynn, b. December 30, 1817, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
Esther S. Glynn, b. March 25, 1820, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
Lucy Glynn, b. April 22, 1822, Springfield (Windsor) Vermont (GenForum.com)
     ***Lucy Glynn, daughter of Thomas Glynn and wife, adopted by Stephen and Sarah
          Taylor of Springfield (Windsor) Vermont  (Springfield VR, Page 87)
ISAAC GLYNN (SEE: Generation 6)
Jane Glynn, b. December 1, 1825, Chester (Windsor) Vermont
Sophronia Glynn, b. April 4, 1828
     m. Alonzo S. Gilbert, Harnessmaker
Lucinda Glynn, b. November 28, 1830, Vermont
Achsah Glynn, b. April 28, 1833, Vermont
Alzina E. Glynn, b. December 14, 1835, Vermont
     m. Joseph Hardy, September 2, 1852, Haverhill (Grafton) New Hampshire
Horace C. Glynn, b. @1845 (VR) (VVK)
     ***The Vital Records of Springfield (Windsor) Vermont, provided by (VVK) Vivian 
          Viola Kill/Researcher indicates the following information from a marriage certificate:
          Horace C. Glynn, Occupation: Farmer. Residence of Groom: Chester, Vermont, Age: 25.
          Parents: Thomas and Ada Glynn … This information places Horace’s birth at
          approximately 1845, this would place his parents (father at 50, mother at 48)
          m. Rosalind R. Roudy (UR)

Isaac Glynn (Generation 6)
son of Thomas Reed Glynn and Ada Lockwood
b.  August 26, 1823, Chester (Windsor) Vermont (VR)
    (other references indicate Springfield (Windsor) Vermont)
d.  May 17, 1902, South Rockingham (Windham) Vermont (VR)
m. ELIZA/ELZABETH MARIE LOCKE
     September 18, 1845, Chester, Vermont (VR)
     daughter of Cyrus Locke and Randilla Thayer (Ancestry.com)
     granddaughter of William Thayer and Susannah Lincoln (Ancestry.com)
     b. January 25, 1824, Rockingham, Vermont (VR)
        (other references indicate Springfield (Windsor) Vermont
     d. January 9, 1896
     SEE: THE LOCKE FAMILY OF NEW ENGLAND (Gary Posson Glynn)
     (William-1, William-2, Ebenezer-3, Joshua-4, Ebenezer-5, Ebenezer-6, Cyrus Locke-7)

Children of Isaac Glynn and Eliza/Elizabeth Marie Locke:
Charles Frederick Glynn, b. October 15, 1846 Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      m. Georgie Mitchell, 1866
Mary Eliza Glynn, b. June 27, 1848, Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      m. Albert O. Wyman, 1866
Cyrus Locke Glynn, b May 2, 1850, Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      m. Lilla Davenport, April 10, 1870
Lucius Elliot Glynn, b. March 12, 1853, Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      m. (1) Carrie E. Smith, 1874
           (2) Anna E. Kerns
Elizabeth Ida/Lizzie Glynn, b. May 5, 1856, Cambridgeport (Rockingham) Vermont
Walter Benton Glynn, b. September 6, 1865, Cambridgeport (Rockingham) Vermont
WILLIAM ISAAC GLYNN (SEE: Generation 7)


William Isaac Glynn (Generation 7)
son of Isaac Glynn and Eliza/Elizabeth Marie Locke
b.  December 12, 1866, Rockingham, Vermont (VR)
d.  June 5, 1934, Albany, New York (VR)
m. MINNIE BEULAH PERHAM
     November 23, 1887, Rockingham, Vermont (VR)
     daughter of Royal Wilder Perham and Catherine E. Plant (VR)
     b. April 6, 1869, Rockingham, Vermont (VR)
     d. October 25, 1942, Warrensburg, New York
         Buried: at North Adams, Massachusetts
         SEE: THE PERHAM FAMILY OF NEW ENGLAND (Gary Posson Glynn)         
                  John (Perram) Perham-1, John-2, John-3, Ezekiel-4, Jonathan-5,
                  Oliver-6, Royal Wilder-7)
         SEE: THE WHITNEY FAMILY of MASSACHUSETTS (NEG)
                  John Whitney arrived on the “Elizabeth and Ann” 1639 (Winthrop Society)

Children of William Isaac Glynn and Minnie Beulah Perham:
RALEIGH ISAAC GLYNN (SEE: Generation 8)
Catherine J. Glynn, b. July 28, 1891, Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      (Some records indicate Saxon River, Vermont)
Jay Ivah Glynn, b. June 20, 1895 and d. June 29, 1895, Proctorsville, Vermont
Berkeley Perham Glynn, b. May 15, 1902, Rockingham (Windham) Vermont
      m. Regina L. Held, October 10, 1925

Raleigh Isaac Glynn (Generation 8)
son of William Isaac Glynn and Minnie Beulah Perham
b.  May 22, 1889, Rockingham, Vermont
    * some records indicate Saxon Rivers, Vermont
d.  November 18, 1969, Braintree, Massachusetts
     Buried: at Bath, Maine
m. MARION ELIZABETH TROOP
     March 18, 1914, Bath/Wiscasset, Maine
     daughter of George Waldren Troop and Elizabeth Cunningham
            SEE: THE TROOP FAMILY OF NEW ENGLAND (Gary Posson Glynn)
            John Troop-1, William-2, Waldron-3, George Waldron-4, Marion Elizabeth-5

Children of Raleigh Isaac Glynn and Marion Elizabeth Troop
Raleigh Isaac Glynn
George William Glynn
Dawn Glynn

2 comments:

  1. John Nutting (Revolutionary War Patriot) unmarried with no issue

    NOT TRUE... He is my 5th great grandfather. He married Martha Blood and they had a child named Mary

    ReplyDelete
  2. Looking for a Sarah Nutting born 1819 in Sharon,Massachusetts

    ReplyDelete