Anna SMITH. |
She was married to Benjamin SMITH on 24 Jun 1742.
Anne SMITH was born about 1708 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Mercy MOWERY.
Benjamin SMITH was born in 1676/77 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 26 Dec 1749 in Smithfield, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Anphyllis ANGELL.
He was married to Sarah BURLINGAME about 1702 in Rhode Island.
He was married to Anna SMITH on 24 Jun 1742.
Benjamin SMITH was born in 1631 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 23 Dec 1713 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Christopher SMITH and Alice (Smith).
He was married to Lydia CARPENTER in 1660 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
He was married to Mercy ANGELL on 12 Apr 1693.
Benjamin SMITH was born about 1642 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut. Parents: Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] and Elizabeth SMITH.
He was married to Submit MORTON on 18 Nov 1762 in Athol, Worcester Co., Massachusetts.
Chileab SMITH was born in 1635 in Hadleigh, Suffolk, England. He died on 7 Mar 1731 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut. Parents: Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] and Elizabeth SMITH .
He was married to Hannah HITCHOOK on 24 Oct 1661 in Westfield, Hampden Co., Massachusetts.
Christopher SMITH was born in 1673/74 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died between 1755 and 1758 in Scituate, Plymouth Co., Massachusetts. Parents: Edward SMITH and Anphyllis ANGELL.
Christopher SMITH was born on 18 Mar 1593 in Lancaster, Lancashire, England. He died on 6 Jun 1676 in Newport, Newport Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Thomas SMITH.
She was married to Obadiah OLNEY on 9 Nov 1734 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
She was married to Weston CLARKE in 1626 in London, England.
Edward SMITH was born about 1691 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died in 1728. Parents: Edward SMITH and Mercy MOWERY.
Edward SMITH was born about 1678 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Anphyllis ANGELL.
Edward SMITH was born in 1666/67 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 9 Nov 1726 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Anphyllis ANGELL.
Edward SMITH was born on 3 Apr 1636 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 8 Nov 1693 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Christopher SMITH and Alice (Smith).
He was married to Anphyllis ANGELL on 9 May 1663 in Rockland, Knox Co., Maine. Children were: Alice SMITH, Anphillis (Smith) WHIPPLE, Edward SMITH, Amphillis SMITH, Thomas SMITH, Christopher SMITH, Benjamin SMITH, Edward SMITH, Joseph SMITH, Mary SMITH, Susannah SMITH.
Elizabeth SMITH was born about 1637 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: John SMITH and Alice COMSTOCK .
Elizabeth SMITH was born on 28 Jan 1627 in Hadleigh, Suffolk, England. She died on 16 Dec 1668 in Hadley, Hampshire Co., Massachusetts. Parents: Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] and Elizabeth SMITH .
She was married to Nathaniel FOOTE in 1646 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut.
She was married to William GULL in 1659 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut.
Elizabeth SMITH was born in 1602 in Whatfield, Suffolk, England. She died on 16 Mar 1686 in Hadley, Hampshire Co., Massachusetts. Parents: CHILEAB.
She was married to Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] on 6 Oct 1624 in Whatfield, Suffolk, England. Children were: Samuel SMITH, Elizabeth SMITH, Mary SMITH, Philip SMITH, Chileab SMITH, John SMITH, Thomas SMITH, Joseph SMITH, Benjamin SMITH.
Elizabeth SMITH was born on 5 Mar 1662 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. She died before 1670. Parents: John SMITH and Elizabeth GOODALE.
Elizabeth SMITH was born on 6 Jan 1671 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. She died on 6 Aug 1746 in Halifax, Plymouth Co., Massachusetts. Parents: John SMITH and Elizabeth GOODALE.
She was married to Samuel STURDEVANT on 12 Aug 1715.
Eupham SMITH was born about 1661 in Edinburgh, Mid-Lothian, Scotland.
Freelove SMITH was born on 12 Dec 1724 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Mercy MOWERY.
She was married to Abiah ANGELL on 17 Mar 1738 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Children were: Solomon ANGELL, Eber ANGELL , Gideon ANGELL, Rufus ANGELL , Abiah ANGELL, George ANGELL , Hezekiah ANGELL, Benjamin ANGELL.
He was married to Thomasine MOODY on 23 Jan 1572 in Moulton, Suffolkshire, England.
Hopestill SMITH was born about 1680 in Kingston, Washington Co., Rhode Island. She died in 1726. Parents: John SMITH and Phillis GEREARDY.
Isabel SMITH was born about 1577 in Ipswich, Suffolk, England. She died on 5 Apr 1672. Parents: Samuel SMITH.
Children were: Ann SMITH.
He was married to Mary Or Marritie GEREARDY on 2 Jan 1672.
He was married to Martha MOWERY on 8 May 1718 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
John SMITH was born in 1640 in Portsmouth, Newport Co., Rhode Island. He died in 1730. Parents: John SMITH and Margaret (Smith).
John SMITH was born in 1595 in Rochdale, England. He died in 1648. Parents: SMITH.
John SMITH was born in 1638 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut. He died on 30 May 1676 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut. Parents: Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] and Elizabeth SMITH .
He was married to Mary PARTRIDGE on 12 Nov 1663 in Hadley, Hampshire Co., Massachusetts.
John SMITH was born on 30 Jan 1577 in Ipswich, Suffolk, England. Parents: Samuel SMITH.
John SMITH was born in 1670 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. Parents: John SMITH and Elizabeth GOODALE.
He was married to Mary CLARK on 3 Oct 1696.
John SMITH was born in 1623 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. He died in 1672 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. Parents: Thomas SMITH.
John SMITH was born about 1621 in Prudence Island, Newport Co., Rhode Island. He died in 1677. Jim,
Thank you for your quick response. John is my 8th great grandfather, and here is what I know about him.
John of Prudence and His Mendacious Mate
John Smith (died 1677) and Margaret
When the South Kingstown, Rhode Island, town clerk recorded Westcotts death, he listed the 84 year old farmer and widowers parents as John and Hannah Smith. (Actually, his parents were John and Mary, but more of that later.) As it turns out, there was a line of five John Smiths, the second of whom married a Westcott.
John Smith was a common name in 17th Century Rhode Island, but because of the small population, there is a manageable number of John Smiths in the early records. In fact, at the beginning of the colony there were five John Smiths who left some trace:
John Smith the Miller (1596-1648) was one of the 13 original Proprietors of Providence. His family settled in Providence (Smith Hill, anyone) and to the north and west (as in the towns of Smithfield and North Smithfield). Some of his descendants settled in North Kingstown, but these folks loose the name John for more exotic handles such as Benoni, Fones and Benajah.
John Smith the Mason (died 1660) was also an early settler in Providence. He purchased a Township interest in Warwick, spent some time there and then returned to Providence in 1659.
John Smith the Merchant (died 1663) was a West India trader who acquired three Purchase rights in Shawomet, and was very active in the politics of Warwick and the Colony. His duties included collecting voluntary taxes from the likes of Samuel Gorton and Stukely Westcott, and as a result, representing the town in numerous legal proceedings before the Colonial Assembly. His association with Stukely made him a prime suspect, but alas, John had no children, and his step-children maintained the name Collins.
John Smith of Newport (died 1699) was a surveyor who worked throughout the colony. He was hired by the Shawomet Purchasers to lay out the Cowesset Farms and the Saw Mill land, for which he was paid a quarter interest in the mill. When he sold his land on Aquidneck in 1686, he moved to Bristol, not the Narragansett Country. His son Thomas moved to Bristol in 1715. There is not much known about his son John (born October 28, 1689).
John Smith of Prudence Island (died 1677). Now this is our man. While the other John Smiths were establishing the new colony and dividing up recently acquired lands, our John Smith and wife Margaret were facing charges of obstruction of justice, perjury and uttering words of reproach against Benedict Arnold.
Getting Along Conanicut
John Smith emigrated from England sometime before 1664 and first settled on Conanicut Island, now the Town of Jamestown, which is directly across the West Passage from where his sons would build their plantations and operate Smiths Ferry.
When William Coddington, John Clarke and the other Portsmouth and Newport founders purchased Aquidneck Island from Canonicus and Miantonomi in 1637, the Narragansett sachems also granted them rights to the marsh or grasse on Conanicut and several other islands in the Narragansett Bay. After several years, they looked to create a more permanent and profitable settlement on the island. So, Coddington and Benedict Arnold organized a group of 100 investors to purchase the island from sachem Cashasaquont in 1656. Coddington was one of the founders of Portsmouth, and leader in the new settlement at Newport. Arnold, who was married Stukely Westcotts daughter Demaris, was the first Colonial Governor of Rhode Island, and was a very successful investor in plantation land all over the colony.
Conanicut Island was surveyed by Joshua Fisher in 1657, and a town plan divided the 6,000-acre island as follows:
4,800 acres were allocated to the proprietors according to their investment, with Arnold getting the largest share (1,144 acres including Beaver Tail and Beaver Head).
260 acres were designated for a town plat with one-acre house lots.
20 acres were set aside for an artillery ground, a place of burial, and a prison house.
A 4-rod-wide road was drawn across the island.
When the town plat failed to materialize, one quarter of the proposed village land was also acquired by Arnold.
Thou Shall Not Disparage the Governor
John Smith is not listed among the 100 Jamestown investors, nor was he accepted as a Freeman until the 1670s, so he must have been a tenant of one of the large owners such as Arnold, Coddington, William Brenton or Richard Smith. What places him on the island at this time is an indictment read at the October 14, 1662, session of the Rhode Island Court of Trials in Warwick.
Ther being a bill presented by the atorny genneraIl aganst John Smith living at Cononicott for specking words of reproch aganst Mr Binidick Arnold presedent which words did absolutly tend to his disparedgment in the Excicution of his office the sayd Smith being bound to this Court and being Called Confeseth himselfe guilty and Referes himselfe to the beench.
It must be quickly noted that there were many of these cases of the good Governor being disparaged, with defendants paying fines of £5 to £10 if they fessed up and asked the court for mercy, which John did. The windup to Johns sentence gives some additional details of the crime, which seems to have involved the arrest of the wife of fellow islander William Ayers. She had apparently escaped from prison, and John got in the way of her recapture:
Whereas John Smyth Inhabiting within this Collony Dwilling at presant upon Quononicott Iland being bound to this Court and heare Indicted by the Atorny gennerall for useing words of reproch aganst the presedent Mr. Benedict Arnold in the Excicution of his office: and the Bill of Indictment found by the Grand Jury: the Sayd John Smyth being Called to answer to the Charge: Confeseth himselfe Guilty of the Sayd Charge and Sayth hee hath malisiously Rashly and without grownds Reproched the presedent in saying that hee gave out warrant to aprehend the wife of william Ayres who was sent after from Quoneticott for breacking prison: and that having given out his warrant Did send private notice to the Sayd Smiths howse that the woman might be Convayed away soe to Escape the sayd warrant: as also in useing many other speeches of Contempt touching the presedent and government in A Reprochful maner and the Sayd John Smith Doth Submitt himself to the Court desiering ther favour: not to Inflict upon him the Extremity of Rigour for his Sayd offense.
>From the court records, it is unclear whether John was thwarting her arrest or that he had falsely accused Arnold of protecting the fugitive, but for this direct or indirect obstruction of justice, John received the equivalent of a suspended sentence (the Rhode Island Court of Trials was apparently a little easier on offenders than those in neighboring colonies, Reforming of such as are in Legall sort Reformable):
Whereupon the Court Respectinge the peace and safty of the Kings Subiects : and In order therto the honour of the government Excercised under his maiestye in this Collony and not the Destroying but the Reforming of such as are in Legall sort Reformable doe therfore bind the Sayd John Smith unto his good behavour untill the next gennerall Court of trialls in a bond twentye pound and In Case hee accordingly behave himselfe peacably and submisively to his maiestyes Subiects : and government in this Collony and alsoe provided,the Sayd John Smith doe sett up with his one hand A Coppie of this his acknowlidgment written and fasten it upon the post of the Doore at the Entrance of the prison porch at nuport at the Command and In the presance of the generall Sargant and whome he Shall apoynt to see it Done: and upon the performance of the whole Ingagement his bonds to be voyd : otherwise to stand in full force and vertue.
No sooner had the court finished with John Smith, then it took up the case of wife Margaret, who apparently was involved in the original incident. But because she had a knack for missing court appearances, Margaret was not as quickly rehabilitated as John, and she was tagged with a perjury rap that would be with her for another three decades.
Whereas Margrett the wife of John Smyth of Quononicott is bound to apeare at this Court and hath petitioned the Court for weightty Resones declared therin to Excuse her not apearing now, but to acquit her or to order her to apeare at next gennerall Court & : the Court doe declare that John Smith aforesayd doe Ingage to the Court in A bond of twentye pound for his wife her appearance at the Sayd Court accordingly which Court is alsoe in his maiesties name to be holden at providence the Second Tueday in march next: that Shee then and there answer to what She hath bene Engageed to Concerning her
And later in the session, this indictment was read:
A bill of Indictment presented (by Mr. John Sanford gennerall Atorny) aganst margrett Smith the wife of John Smith of Quononnycott for being A pariured parson which Misbehavour of heares is Contrary to the honor of his maiestyes Crowne and Dignyty
When the court met at Portsmouth the following October, Margaret was again a no-show (she was gone to boston before the mandamus came to her howse), but she finally faced the music at the session held in Newport on March 8, 1663/64:
Margeratt smith being Indicted for periury and being Called before the Court and her Indictmen[t] Read before her and she being asked what shee sayd to the bill whether guilt ye or not guilty to which Question her answer is guilty and Desier favor of the Court
The sentance of the Court is that John Smith for his wives offence shall pay a fine of five pound to the publick Tresury within Three months time for which sum the sayd John Smith hath and doth Ingage in open Court) and shee to Remayne in an Incapasety to give Testimony in any Case untill shee be sett at liberty by the gennerall asembly
On May 5, 1664, Margaret petitioned the Colonial Assembly to show her mercy and lift the penalty, which they did. However, it was not until June 12, 1678, that the Assembly overturned the lower court finding.
Margaret probably made the appearance this time because John was facing charges from the other major landlord on Conanicut:
An action of Trespas upon the Case Entereed by Mr William Coddington of nuport against John Smith of Cononicott Damedge Thirtye pouns Starling The Juryes verdict We find for the playntiffe five pound Damedge and Cost of Court
Perhaps it was time for the Smiths to move on, maybe a nice secluded island somewhere.
The Island of Refuge
John next shows up on Prudence Island, a colonial pig farm and political refuge situated at the top of Narragansett Bay between Warwick Neck and Portsmouth. The Narragansetts called the island Chibacuwese, and they saw it as a good place to install a European with trading connections. Here on the third largest island in the bay, they could provide the trader with a good port, keep a watchful eye on him and protect him from other tribes. They first offered the island to John Oldham, an offer Oldham should have taken. Several months later, on the way back from an expedition to the Connecticut River, Oldham landed on Block Island where he was murdered, allegedly by Pequot warriors. The incident touched off the Pequot War.
On November 11, 1637, sachem Canonicus sold the island to Roger Williams and Governor John Winthrop of Massachusetts Bay for 20 fathoms of wampum (about £5) and two coats. Williams said the deed was a gift, that the payment was a gratuity, and that his friend Canonicus would be embarrassed to profit from the sale of land. Its interesting that Williams and Winthrop would enter into a partnership little more than a year after Williams was expelled from Winthrops colony. But the two worked together through several decades, starting with Williams negotiations with Canonicus that resulted in the Narragansetts sitting out the Pequot War.
Williams renamed the island Prudence, calling neighboring islands Patience and Hope. He could have named the islands Refuge, Peace and Quiet. When Samuel Gorton was kicking up dust in Providence in 1640, Williams wrote Winthrop that he might be forced to escape to the islands from the self-proclaimed Professor of the Mysteries of Christ:
Master Gorton having abused high and low at Aquidnick, is now bewitching and bemmadding poor Providence... Yet the tide is too strong against us, and I feare (if the framer of hearts helpe not) will force me to little Patience, a little isle next to your Prudence. Jehovah himself be pleased to be a sanctuary to all whose hearts are perfect with him....
During the King Phillip War 35 years later, the islands were indeed a valuable refuge for Gorton and others when the Narragansetts burned Warwick in retaliation for the Great Swamp Massacre. Stukely Westcotts sons Amos and Jeremiah fled to Prudence, while Stukely himself, then 84, went to Portsmouth where he stayed with Caleb Arnold, son of Gov. Benedict Arnold and Demaris Westcott.
The partners first use of Prudence was as a (3,000-acre) hog farm, with Williams the active partner and the Governor collecting profits in Boston. But Williams was soon forced to sell his interest to William Throckmorton to fund his mission to England in search of a royal charter in 1643. By 1663, the northern half of the island was owned by John Paine, a Boston merchant. Winthrop later sold his interest to nephew Stephen, and by 1672, the southern, or Winthrop, half of the island was owned by William Browne.
The Sovereign Island of Prudence
For almost all of its history, Prudence Island has been part of Portsmouth, which is located on the northern end of Aquidneck Island to the east. Portsmouth claims to be the home of the first democratic government in the New World. The local government was formed in 1637 by the followers of Anne Hutchinson, who had all been run out of Boston. As one Prudence Island wag put it, the town has been in committee ever since. But Prudence became a separate British colony for a brief moment in 1672 thanks to a most unexpected invasion of the rights of Rhode Island.
As told by Samuel Greene Arnold in his 1859 History of the State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, the story begins with the Duke of York acquiring a Council of Plymouth grant to lands all over New England, including a large part of Maine, Nantucket, Martha's Vineyard and Long Island.
Prudence Island, purchased by Roger Williams and Gov. Winthrop, had long since passed out of their hands, and was the property of John Paine, a merchant of Boston. He had contributed liberally to rebuild Fort James, at York, and now received from Gov. Lovelace, as of the Duke of York, a grant of Prudence island, to held as a free manor, by the name of Sophy Manor, for an annual quit-rent of two barrels of cider and six pairs of capons. The following week the grant was confirmed, and Paine was made Governor for life, with a Council to be chosen from the inhabitants of the island, of whom there were now a considerable number, and Courts for the trial of small causes were established, larger ones to be tried at the New York assizes...
On account of further payments made by Paine towards Fort James he was relieved from quit-rent, and the island was released from all taxes. The estate was held by him in fee simple, and was now an absolutely independent government, the smallest in America...
By accepting the grant, Paine violated a 1658 Rhode Island law against recognizing competing jurisdictions, and says Arnold, This act of intrusion aroused the spirit of the colony. Paine was tried in Newport in October:
Upon an Indictment by the Genrl Solicetor against Mr John Paine for procureing a pattent from the Govermt of New York for Prudence Island being part of this Collony: The said Mr John Paine being bound to this Court and in Court Calld appeard, the Indictment and Charge to him Read, and he demanded of whether Guilty or not guilty, pleads not Guilty and Referrs himselfe for Tryall to God and the Cuntry.
[in margin:] jurriors on Mr John Paines Indictment: Mr Stephen Arnold foreman. Weston Clarke, John Greene, Thomas Dungin. John Easton junr, William Clarke, Thom. Nicolls. Lawra. Turner. John Holme. John Rathbone, Latham Clarke, Adam Wooly
The Jurries Verdict (Guilty) The Court doe pass their Judgment that in this Case the said Mr John Paine hath Trancegressed the law of this Collony and doe centance him accordingly. only doe suspend the Execution untill the Genrl Court of Tryalls in May next at Newport.
Paines sentence was never carried out, as the matter was settled before the May court session, and says Arnold, Prudence Island quietly relapsed from the condition of independent sovereignty to its early dependence on the town of Portsmouth. With the governance of Prudence safely returned to the Portsmouth committee, Paine began selling off his holdings on the island.
After shutting down Sophy Manor, the next action of the court involved a certain John Smith:
John Smith of Prudence this 29th of October tooke the Engadgement to his Majesty and this Collony.
It was important for John to demonstrate that he had no allegiance to the competing government, because throughout this episode, he was one of John Paines tenant, working a 300-acre farm near the northern end of the island.
At the very northern end of the island Paine leased out a 300-acre farm to John Snook. Smiths farm was just to the south bounded on the east by Potters Cove, and on the west by Sheep Pen Swamp and Pine Hill Point.
In August 1673, John Smith, William Allen and John Snook were witnesses to a deed by John Paine conveying the two farms to trustees for his children. The southern boundary of the property was marked by the fence between John Smiths farm and William Allens.
At the October 10, 1673, Portsmouth Town Council Meeting John Smith and John Snooke are propounded to be admitted ffreemen. Assuming that one had to be own real estate to be a freeman, it seems likely that Smith and Snooke purchased their farms from the Paine trustees.
Other residents of Prudence at this time included James Sweet, whose cousins, Phillis and Mary Gereardy, would marry two of Johns sons, and who would team up with one of the boys to buy land in Warwick (see Ancient Mary and Her Two Husbands on page 20).
John died on the island in 1677, but Margaret fought on. On October 24, 1677, as executrix of Johns will, she won a suit against the estate of John Paine:
Upon an action of Debt com[m]enced by Margrirt Smith, Widow and Executrix to the deceased John Smith of Prudance Island, plantiff against the Estate of the deceased Mr John Paine of said Prudance Defendant. A Nihill dicett in open Court. The Jurrys Verdict. Wee finde for the plantiff debt and damage twenry five pound in mony, and thirry seven pounds tenn shillings cuntry pay and cost of Court. Judgment Granted by the Court. Execution given forth.
Good work for someone not yet cleared of being a perjured person. Margaret was not always at odds with her neighbors, as she married John Snook the following year.
John Smith and Margaret had five children:
John (d. 1730), who married Phillis Gereardy. His story is continued in The Smith Brothers (and Gereardy Sisters) Come to Boston Neck on page 50.
Jeremiah (d. 1720), who married Philliss sister Mary. Jeremiah was active in Portsmouth politics, starting with his appointment with Thomas Brigs to be Surveyers of cattell at Prudence Island in 1686. He was also chosen Selectman in 1687, Constable for Prudence Island in 1690 and 1692, and one of three deputies to attend the nex Generall assembly (1696) to be held at Providence.
Mercy, who married Benjamin Clarke, of Kings Town. Their son Emanuel (born April 4, 1697) married Margaret Smith, the widow of Jeremiahs son Ephraim (died 1722). Emanuel would make a name for himself with his conflict resolution through pyrotechnics (page 65).
Hannah (d. 1712), who married Joseph Case, also of Kings Town
Daniel (died July 15, 1707), sailor, bachelor and principal inheritor of his mothers estate, whether it was by an explicit will or John Snook dutifully following Margarets instructions. In his own will, Daniel left half of the land bequeathed by John Snook to his sister Mercy. He left the remainder, plus his interest in the Mashantatck Lands to sister Hannah.
Joseph SMITH was born on 12 Oct 1680 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. He died on 17 Feb 1734 in Smithfield, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Anphyllis ANGELL.
He was married to Patience MOWERY in 1706 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.
He was married to Canada WAITE on 15 Dec 1696 in Hatfield, Hampshire Co., Massachusetts.
Joseph SMITH was born about 1640 in Wethersfield, Hartford Co., Connecticut. Parents: Samuel SMITH [LIEUTENANT] and Elizabeth SMITH.
Joseph Jr. (Prophet) SMITH
She was married to John WINSLOW before 1664.
Lucretia SMITH was born about 1663 in Dunbar, Mid-Lothian, Scotland.
Children were: Agnes BOYD.
She was married to Samuel MORTON on 3 Jun 1731 in Hatfield, Hampshire Co., Massachusetts.
Martha SMITH was born about 1699 in Warwick, Kent Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Mercy MOWERY.
Mary SMITH was born on 20 Jul 1765 in Harbridge, Bedsford, England. She died on 3 Apr 1840.
She was married to John BRIMLEY on 23 Dec 1783 in Cople, Bedsford, England. Children were: Samuel Smith BRIMLEY, John BRIMLEY, Elizabeth BRIMLEY, Joseph BRIMLEY, Sarah BRIMLEY, Joel BRIMLEY, William Smith BRIMLEY, George BRIMLEY, Letty BRIMLEY, Thomas BRIMLEY.
Mary SMITH was born on 22 Apr 1705 in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island. Parents: Edward SMITH and Mercy MOWERY.
She was married to John HAWKINS in Providence, Providence Co., Rhode Island.