Eliakim Quacum was an Indian from Plymouth County. In the summer of 1729, he was caught stealing a canoe of Elijah Perry. For that he was tried, but the outcome is not presently know. Deposition of Stephen Numock, 1729.07.03.00.
Stephen Numock was an Indian from Plymouth County, Massachusett. He was a mason by trade. Nathaniel Tyler recorded Numock's work for him in the summer of 1729 in getting up a house frame. That same year, Numock witnessed Eliakim Quacum steal a canoe owned by Elijah Perry. John G. Locke, "Extracts from Rev. Benjamin Fessenden's Manuscript, The New England Historical and Genealogical Register 8 (1859): 33. Deposition of Stephen Numock, 1729.07.03.00.
Sarah Quill was an Indian woman from Sandwich, Massachusetts. In 1747, she took ill at the house of Mary Plimpton and eventually died there in November. Petition of Mary Plimpton. 1748.02.00.00. Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988, Dorchester, Ancestry.
Sarah Fairweather was an Indian woman who had property rights in Little Compton, Massachusetts (now in Rhode Island). She had a daughter, Jean, who petitioned the Massachusetts General Court to sell the property in 1740. Petition of Samuel and Jean James, 1740.05.28.00
Stephen Davis was an Indian man from Middleborough, Massachusetts. Sometime prior to 1740, he was imprisoned for debt in Newport, Rhode Island. To repay the sum, he was required to enter the maritime service for a year, When he returned, his wife Betty had become ill, requiring medical care. Moreover, all of his children, but one, died. To pay for his wife’s medical bill plus his own care, in 1740, David petitioned the Massachusetts General Court to sell a portion of his land. In the summer of 1753, he was charged and indic