John Haynes was the son of John Haynes and Mary Michel of Great Haddam and Codicot, Essex England. He immigrated with Thomas Hooker and Cotton Mather to Massachusetts in 1633, where he was elected an assistant to the General Court and later governor. In 1637 he left the Bay Colony with Thomas Hooker for Hartford, Connecticut. As an assistant to the General Court of Connecticut, he attempted to join with Massachusetts to fight the Pequots during the Pequot War. Yet, as one biography of Haynes has indicated, he was against the killing of Indian women and children as a military tactic. Af
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John (Jack) Randall, a farmer of color, was born in the household of Captain Roswell Randall of Stonington, Connecticut on January 1, 1795, perhaps son of the slave that appears in the Captain's census enumeration in 1800.
In April of 1819, Ezekiel Thomas was a signatory to a petition for the appointment of a new overseer.
According to the records of the State appointed overseer to the Mashantucket Pequot Tribe, Joshua George was the son of Benjamin George. Joshua lived for a short period in the Mark Daniels household, in the months of February and March of 1825.
Lucy Ashbow may have been the daughter of a Mohegan man, Joseph Ashbow and Jenny, ostensibly connected to the Pequot community. If so, Lucy was one of the three siblings listed in a August 5, 1782 “Census of Mohegan Indians”. It would not have been uncommon for an individual to be affiliated with more than one native community.
Eunice Apes was born in Salem, Connecticut circa 1805, daughter of Owen and Eunice Apes.
In April of 1814, the Colchester, Connecticut post office published, in the Connecticut Gazette newspaper, a list of unclaimed letters. Eunice Apes was on the list. Given what would have been the daughters relatively young age, it is more likely that the letter was addressed to Eunice Apes, the mother.
Isaac Hoxie, or possibly Isaac Nedson or Anderson, was the son of Rachel Hoxie, an Eastern Pequot girl from North Stonington, Connecticut. For several years, he and his mother were listed in the tribe's overseer accounts. After his mother's marriage to Henry Jackson/Orchard in 1862, Isaac was known as Isaac Jackson and possibly Isaac Orchard. At least to 1870, he resided in the Jackson household, where in that year worked as a farmhand.
Not much is known about the ancestry pr early years of Rachel Hoxie and her brother John Noyes Hoxie. They may have been the children of Charles Hoxie, a Narragansett living in Stonington, Connecticut, and an Eastern Pequot woman.
Henry Jackson, also known as Henry Orchard, was the son of Simeon Orchard and Rosanna Wheeler of Stonington, Connecticut. He married Rachel Hoxie Ned Anderson on March 26, 1862.
In 1870, Jackson was the head of a household that included his wife, stepton Isaac and five more children from his marriage with Rachel, Fannie, Jennie, Phebe, Lydia, and Henry (William Henry). Henry, Sr. and Isaac were farmhands, while Rachel took care of the household.
Little is known of the parentage or early life of Samuel Shantup.