Mary Dunster (before 1629-1715) was the daughter of Robert and Mary Dunster of Bury, Lancaster, England. After immigrating to Massachusetts, she first married Simon Willard. After Willard's death, Mary married Joseph Noyes of Sudbury. She died there in the winter of 1715. Find A Grave
John Evered, alias John Webb, (ca. 1611-1668) was the son of John and Rebecca Evered of Bromham, Wiltshire, England. He and some of his family sailed to Boston, Massachusetts in 1635. There, Evered became a mariner, obtaining a license for a fishing venture at the Isle of Sables in 1641. Two years later, he became a member of the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Massachusetts and subsequently rose through the ranks to a captaincy.
Williams Weeks, Jr. (1645-1716) was the son of William Weeks of nantucket, Massachusetts. When he was 22, he and his father grounded a vessel at Quick's Hole at the Elizabeth Islands, only to have the ship and its cargo stolen by the local Native people. Weeks died at Falmouth in 1716. Find A Grave. A True Declaration of the Carriage of the Indians about the Vessel Lost, Etc., 1667.11.22.00.01.
William Weeks was the son of Robert and Sarah Weeks of Staines, Middlesex, England. He was at Martha's Vineyard by 1652, when the Town of Edgartown appointed him and Thomas Daggett as the their whale cutters. He conducted a packet business between Rhode Island and Martha's Vineyard.
Rev. Henry Clark (H.
Rev. Stephen Coombs was the son of Baptist minister, Rev.
Reverend David Culver was a Baptist preacher who supported abolitionism. He served on a revival circuit in Northfield, New Hampshire (1825), and was stationed at at Martha's Vineyard (1825), Rhode Island and Little Compton (1826). In 1835, he was elected vice president of the Anti-Slavery Society of Bradford, Massachusetts. From 1839 to 1841, Culver was the pastor of the Brewster Baptist Church. The Mashpee chose him as the replacement for Elisha G.
Lemuel Shaw was the son of Rev.
Josiah Jones Fiske (Nov.
John Clark (c. 1612, England-May 13, 1648 in New Haven) immigrated to Boston around 1634. He was the interpreter for the Quinnipiac delegation that negotiated the sale of Quinnipiac (New Haven) in 1638. Clark removed there with his family the following year, living on Meadow Street. He died young at age 36. L. W.