Wechumunke was the daughter of Pamepumhate (James) and the wife of Patucko. Anderson & Prichard, The Town and City of Waterbury, Connecticut, 37.
The son of Cocopence, Hatchet Towsey II became a leading figure in the Tunxis community of Farmington, Connecticut. He and his wife Sarah had at least eight children. In 1726 he sold two tracts of land at Farmington's Fort Hill area. The following year, he sold two parcels at Indian Neck while receiving one acre there in 1728.
Tatapenoa was a Pootatuck woman whose name means “I can reach it with the hand.” She was the wife of Gideon Mawehu and the mother of eight children: Joshua (Job), Wanawahek (Roger/Martin), Maria, Meschensqua (Johanna), Uranesqua, M'tachansqua, Christina, and Chuse (Joseph). Her half sibling was Jonathan Worrups. Starna and Starna, Gideon's People 1:486.
Tschanatamsquah was a woman from Pootatuck, whose name means “unknowing or ignorant person” In the 1750s, she occasionally traveled to New Milford and to the seaside, selling handicrafts. She had at least one daughter, Tatapenoa, and an unspecified relative named Elizabeth.
Tabitha Sherman (d. 1807)was a daughter of Tom Sherman (Pootatuck) and Eunice Shoran (Pequannock) of the Golden Hill Community in Stratford, Connecticut. She had two daughters and possibly a son. Not much is known about her. Tabitha and other family members petitioned for her father's land to be sold in 1802. Unlike her sisters Eunice and Sarah, Tabitha remained at Golden Hill after the sale. Summary under the Criteria (Golden Hill Paugussett, 2003), 33, 137.
Eunice Sherman (d. 1841) was a daughter of Tom Sherman, Sr. (Pootatuck) and Eunice Shoran (Pequannock) of the Golden Hill Community in Stratford, Connecticut. She married a man from Kent named Mack and had several children: Jim, Garry and Eunice. In exchange for one-fifth of the tribal fund after the sale of the Golden Hill property in March 1803, she and her children withdrew their interest in tribal land claims.