Genealogy Data Page 100 (Notes Pages)

For privacy reasons, Date of Birth and Date of Marriage for persons believed to still be living are not shown.


Unger ? [Male]

Lived in Ogallala, NE

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Wagner Deborah Kaylene [Female] b. --Not Shown--

Lives in Wichita, KS

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Metzger Annie [Female]

retarded

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Campbell Ruth [Female] b. 8 FEB 1896 - d. 22 FEB 1966 Norwalk, CT

Over 50 years ago my mother, Ruth Campbell Bigelow
changed the way we drink tea in the United States. An avid
tea connoisseur, Ruth thought tea drinkers like herself
would enjoy a more zestfully flavored tea. Happening upon
a special colonial recipe that called for tea to be blended
with orange peel and spices, she decided to try and
re-create what she felt sounded like a wonderful idea. After much trial
and error in the family kitchen, she finally hit upon what she thought was
the best tasting recipe. After sharing samples with family, friends and
acquaintances, one of them reported back that her new tea had caused
nothing but constant comments. Thus "Constant Comment" name
was born.
In the ensuing years, my wife Eunice and I along with our two daughters
have carried on expanding Ruth's idea with many new flavors in tea,
herb teas, green teas, and iced teas. Bigelow Teas have grown and
grown until today you can find a generous selection in virtually every
supermarket in the United States. Little could my mother ever have
imagined that the little tea company she started so many years ago
would sell over a billion cups of tea this past year.
My wife Eunice and I hope you will enjoy your visit to our web site. Not
only do we look forward to telling you about our teas but we also have
some new products that we're very excited about. And our "On the Web"
Gift Shop has some ninety different gifts that are sure to please family
and friends. Hopefully, you can find just the right gift for that next
occasion.
One last thing, because we're a family owned company we can put lots
of time and attention into each and every tea we make. Our goal is to
make sure you get the best tasting cup of tea possible. Because we
think flavor is so important, we overwrap and seal each and every tea
bag in a stay fresh foil packet so that all the goodness stays in until you
get ready to have a cup of tea.
Please enjoy your stay with us. If you have any questions, suggestions,
or thoughts you'd like to share with us just send them along. We'd love
to hear from you.
David C. Bigelow



R.C. Bigelow, Inc. is one of the leading specialty tea manufacturers in the United States and is known particularly for its flagship brand, "Constant Comment." The Fairfield, Connecticut, business is run by the second and third generations of the Bigelow family. David Bigelow is the chairman of the board and his wife Eunice serves as a vice-president. Daughters Cynthia and Lori have also assumed leading roles in the company's operations. In recent years, Bigelow's product lines have expanded beyond tea to include flavored coffees as well as honey spreads.


The founder of Bigelow, Ruth Campbell Bigelow, was born in 1896. After attending a design school in Rhode Island she moved to New York City during World War I to continue her education, supporting herself by taking classified ads at the New York Times and working in department stores. She got married in 1920 and established her own decorating shop. It was a prosperous time in the city and she found her talents for interior decorating in high demand. Within a few years she was able to move to a fashionable location at Madison and 72nd Street, a corner location where she had two full floors at her disposal. In addition to her work in Manhattan, she often traveled out of town to decorate her clients' second homes in Palm Beach or summer retreats in Maine.


Ruth was at the height of her career when the stock market crash of 1929 and the ensuing Depression had a devastating effect on so much of Manhattan's wealthy set. Her interior decorating skills were a luxury that few could now afford, and as a result she and her family were forced to retrench as well. She relocated her shop to a second floor location on 52nd Street, with her family living in the back. A similar arrangement prevailed at a 57th Street address that next housed her declining business. To make matters worse, in 1931 her husband lost his publishing job at McGraw Hill and would not be employed again until 1940. The couple's resources dwindled during the 1930s, yet in the early 1940s the two were still able to scrape together $8,000 to buy a four-story brownstone located at 241 E. 60th Street. Although the property was perfect for Ruth's decorating business, offering a two-story storefront and large display windows, it would be put to good use in an entirely different line of endeavor.


Ruth decided to quit the decorating business, according to her son David, because she felt she had to start from scratch with each new client, learning their tastes and preferences. She saw the food business as a more desirable occupation: Once an entrepreneur created a product to sell, the customers either liked it or did not. She and her husband established Wilton House Foods in the early 1940s, naming the business after the Connecticut town where the couple had bought a summer house during the flush times of the 1920s. In order to find a product to sell she wrote to manufacturers of sugar, flour, and other commodities, asking for product formulas, which these companies, with the hope of serving as future suppliers, were only too happy to provide. After considering some possibilities, such as rice pudding, Ruth settled on Chinese seasonings. She discovered that the city's Chinese restaurants used a combination of monosodium glutamate (MSG), salt, and milk sugar in virtually all of their cooking. Installing an industrial blender in the first floor of their brownstone, the Bigelows mixed their Chinese seasonings at night, packing the product into tins as small as two-and-half pounds or canisters as large as 50 pounds. During the day the tins would be delivered to the trading companies on Canal Street. According to David Bigelow, Wilton House Foods expanded its outreach to the other boroughs of New York and eventually sold to the major wholesalers in the city. He estimated that the family sold as much as $3,000 each month from this business, just enough to maintain a comfortable living.


The Bigelows continued to sell Chinese seasonings for many years. At the same time, Ruth became interested in the tea business. Although she cared for tea, she was not enamored with the blends of the time, preferring a milder, smoother drink with more flavor. Through a friend named Mrs. Nealy, she learned of a tea recipe from the Colonial period, involving orange peel and spices mixed with tea, which was then allowed to marinate in a crock in a cold cellar before serving. With no specific recipe in hand, just a concept, Ruth began to experiment, eventually settling on a combination of tea, orange, and spices that she considered the best of the batch. According to David Bigelow, his mother and Mrs. Nealy filled a notebook with possible names for the tea before choosing "Constant Comment." The story behind the origin of the name has become a topic of family, and company, lore. She shared some of the tea with a New York socialite, whom she undoubtedly knew through her interior decorating days. The woman served the tea at a party and later reported to Ruth that it was a source of "constant comments."


It was around 1945 that Ruth Bigelow began her efforts to market "Constant Comment." It was packaged loose in four-ounce tins with a simple sepia-tone label. To save money she used a neighborhood letter press shop, relying on clip art of two ladies sipping tea at a table and "Constant Comment" printed at the bottom. Her husband, who had limited artistic ability, was enlisted to hand-paint each label--the two ladies in red, the background in green. For distribution of "Constant Comment" she looked to a nearby department store, Bloomingdale's, which featured a gourmet section. According to her son, she went in cold to convince the store's buyer, a Mr. Simon, to take on her product. Simon had a reputation as a difficult man who was not easily persuaded, yet she prevailed and won a valuable asset in selling her tea. She then began her own marketing campaign to take advantage of the Bloomingdale's connection. Using the social section of New York's newspapers as a resource, she hand-painted letters that she sent to select individuals telling them about "Constant Comment" and letting them know the product was available at Bloomingdale's. In the early days, these letters produced enough sales to keep the venture afloat. Nevertheless, at one point her husband commented to their son, "Don't tell your mother this, but I don't think this tea is going to go anywhere."


David Bigelow, after graduating from Yale in 1948, took a more active role in his parents' business. He maintains that his biggest contribution in that period was to convince his parents that the label for "Constant Comment" needed to be upgraded. He was also instrumental in adding a two-ounce size. By this time "Constant Comment" was sold at several major New York department stores, yet rarely did the company sell more than ten cases a month. It had a single sales representative who covered New England, but in 1948 he resigned the line because the product simply was not selling. Very much like drummers from the 19th century, sales reps of this period pitched a wide variety of products, from corsets to wrought iron. They showed little interest in devoting time to anything that did not sell readily.


Having lost their only salesman, the Bigelows were desperate to find a way to attract new business. Ruth then recalled an experience that happened a few years earlier when she tried to convince a Connecticut grocer to carry "Constant Comment." Busy filling the Saturday morning orders of his regular customers he paid little attention to her sales pitch, but a customer became interested and asked if she could smell the tea, which Ruth at that time had packed in jars. The lady was so impressed that she bought a jar, and later returned to buy the rest of the case that the grocer as a courtesy had allowed Ruth to leave. He still refused to carry "Constant Comment," but the memory of how the customer was affected by the aroma of "Constant Comment" stayed with Ruth Bigelow. A number of the empty jars remained in the basement of the brownstone, and they were now converted into "whiffing jars," one of which replaced a tin of tea in the company's popular "Get Acquainted" case of "Constant Comment." New England gift shops found the whiffing jars perfect for their layouts, and patrons could not resist opening the jars to sample the aroma of "Constant Comment." More and more of these people began to buy the tea and became devoted to it.


Around 1949 sales of "Constant Comment" finally began to take off. By 1950 the company had a half-dozen sales reps spread across the country, selling the tea into gourmet shops, gift shops, and even hardware stores. At this point "Constant Comment" was not a grocery store item. The company maintained thousands of small accounts, relying on Parcel Post or UPS to deliver the orders. Business was proving so successful that in 1950 the Bigelows sold their New York brownstone for $20,000 and bought a factory in Norwalk, Connecticut, part of which they also rented out to another company. Also in 1950 the company became involved with a sales rep named Charles K. Long, who would have a major impact on the fortunes of the Bigelows and their tea business. He was a West Coast salesman who only took on "Constant Comment" because his wife insisted on it. Once he began to sell the product, however, he opened a prodigious number of accounts in California, Arizona, Oregon, and Washington. He would eventually become the company's West Coast sales manager and stay with Bigelow for 30 years.


Although Bigelow was generally regarded to be a one-product company until the mid-1970s, it actually began selling teas other than "Constant Comment" during the 1950s. Getting on the end of Johnson & Johnson runs for flip-top tin boxes used for packaging bandaids, Bigelow began packaging various teas in bags. At first the tea bags were produced offsite, then hand-packed in Norwalk. It was not until 1958, a year after Bigelow moved to a larger plant in Norwalk, that the company bought its first tea bag machine. It was also in the late 1950s that the company began to make the transition from specialty shops to the supermarket. Because grocery stores were receiving requests for "Constant Comment" from their customers, they began asking Bigelow for price lists. To accommodate these customers, the company had to recruit food brokers. By the end of the 1960s Bigelow had more accounts from grocery stores than specialty shops. The company was also without its founding spirit. Ruth Bigelow died in 1966, followed by her husband in 1970. David Bigelow had already assumed leadership of the business in 1963.


Aside from the tea bags Bigelow sold in bandaid boxes in the 1950s, it was not until the mid-1970s that the company truly moved beyond "Constant Comment," and then it was a matter of necessity. Around 1973, according to David Bigelow, a competitor came out with a tea using a label that was virtually identical to the one used for "Constant Comment." Bigelow sued and during the course of the trial it became apparent that the competitor was planning to bring out a complete line of teas using labels in the "Constant Comment" vein. Advised by his attorney that the company should bring out its own line of specialty teas, Bigelow initiated a crash program and within a short time produced many of the teas that remain popular today. In addition to ultimately winning protection for its labeling in court, Bigelow now enjoyed the advantages of an expanded product line. Bigelow teas were able to command greater shelf space in supermarkets, and within two years the company doubled its revenues.


With an increase in sales volume, Bigelow began expanding its operations in the 1980s. In 1984 it opened a distribution center in Boise, Idaho, in order to serve its West Coast customers. Tea bag machines were added and the Idaho center soon evolved into Bigelow's largest manufacturing facility, responsible for half of the company's annual production of tea bags. In 1987 Bigelow also opened a small distribution center in Louisville, Kentucky, designed to serve the Southeast and Midwest. In much the way the Boise facility grew, Louisville branched into manufacturing. In addition to making tea bags, it also produced gifts, and became responsible for the bulk of Bigelow's specialty work. In 1990, after spending some 40 years in Norwalk, Bigelow opened a new headquarters building in Fairfield, Connecticut, featuring test kitchens and an advanced computerized tea blending tower.


During the 1980s and 1990s, Bigelow expanded its product lines in a number of directions. It introduced a line of iced-tea flavors. Looking to capitalize on its reputation with specialty teas, it took on Celestial Seasonings and Lipton in the herbal tea segment. Bigelow also gained an edge over its rivals in the green tea market, an advantage that translated into higher profits when in 1997 studies indicated that green tea helped to prevent some cancers. As a result, green tea sales grew at a pace much higher than the rest of the industry and served as a major driver for Bigelow, which launched a variety of green tea blends. In addition, green tea helped to make tea more than just a seasonable product for consumers who only drink iced tea during warm months. In the late 1990s Bigelow moved beyond tea, introducing a line of honey spreads, and then in 2001 it brought out a line of flavored dessert coffees, including such flavors as French Vanilla and Irish Cream.


To bolster its sales, Bigelow established a mail-order business in the 1990s. It also modernized its management structure, but remained very much a family-run business, operating without an outside board. By 2001 the company's annual revenues were estimated to total in the range of $80 million. Bigelow was a well recognized brand name with established distribution channels, making it a prime target for a much larger food or beverage company. But with a third generation of the Bigelow family fully committed to running the business, there was little chance that the makers of "Constant Comment" would change hands in the foreseeable future.

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Bigelow David Campbell [Male] b. --Not Shown--

President, Bigelow Tea Company

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Bigelow James [Male] b. 28 JAN 1742/43 - d. 27 JAN 1829 Southside Cem., Skowhegan, ME

16251. James 5 son of James 4 (Jonathan 3, Joshua 2, John1) and Sarah ( __ ) BIGELOW. From family records we are informed that he was born "1 Jan 1743 Westtown," which is assumed to be Weston, while another grandson claimed he was born 26 January 1742 (28 Jan 1742 on headstone above). Family tradition says that this James was son of a roving man, and that little was known of him, or what became of him. Therefore, we assume this father to be James- 1625, the only Bigelow of the period whose dates, place of residence, and lack of definite information fit the case.
James Bigelow was taken by a family of another surname when very young. At the age of 16, he enlisted in the army in the French and Indian War, serving to its close. He again entered the service on 19 April 1775, in Col. Doolittle's Regt, and served at length during the entire Revolutionary War. He never collected either bounty or pension. On 31 November 1762 at Brookline, MA he married Mary Sawyer, her parents not given, born Kittery, ME 29 October 1740. They settled at Templeton, Worcester county, MA, where all their children were born. In 1786 they emigrated to the Kennebec Valley in Maine, then an unbroken wilderness, and settled the new town of Bloomfield, now Part of Skowhegan. Mary died there 29 May 1817; James on 27 January 1829 aged 87 yrs. Bigelow Mountain in Maine appears to get its name from James. Not true. (see note below)
1790 census: ME-Lincoln-Skowhegan-James Bigelow: 2-2-2-0-0.
Mass Sold & Sail or Rev War, Vol II:
Bigalow, James, Templeton. Corporal, Capt. William Warner's co., Col. Josiah Whitney's regt.; pay abstract for travel allowance, etc., dated Camp at Hull, June 18, 1776; also, pay rolls for service from May 15, 1776, to Nov.30, 1776; roll for Nov., 1776, dated Boston.
Bigalo, James, Templeton. Private, Capt. Fletcher's co., Col. Doolittle's regt; company return dated Winter Hill, Oct. 6, 1775.
Biglow, James, Templeton. Private, Capt. Joel Fletcher's co., Col. Ephraim Doolittle's regt., which marched on the alarm of April 19, 1775; service, 9 days; also, Sergeant, Capt. Manasseh Sawyer's co., Col. Dike's regt.; pay abstract for travel allowance, dated Dorchester, Feb.12, 1777; also, return of men in service from Dec.14, 1776, to March 1, 1777;
also, Capt. Willlam Henry's co., Col. Whitney's regt.; enlisted May 5,1777; discharged July 5,1777; service, 2 mos. 9 days, at Rhode Island.
Bigelow, James, Templeton. Capt. Joel Fletcher's co., Col. Ephraim Doolittle's regt.; receipt for advance pay dated Camp near Charlestown Road, June 8, 1775; also, Private; muster roll dated Aug. 1, 1775; enlisted April 28, 1775; service, 3 mos. 11 days; also, order for bounty coat or its equivalent in money, dated Winter Hill, Dec.25, 1775.

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Bigelow Mary [Female] b. 17 JAN 1768

died young

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Bigelow Ephraim [Male] b. 23 MAR 1772 Templeton, Worcester Co, MA - d. 10 JAN 1838 Columbia, Lorain Co, OH

In later life he said that during the naval battle on Lake Erie, he could hear the sounds of gunfire as he labored on his farm.

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Welles Thomas Gov. [Male] d. 14 JAN 1659/60

Gov Thomas Welles - In 1646 Thomas married Elizabeth Foote, widow of Nathaniel Foote who died in Wethersfield in 1643, and sister of Joseph Deming of Wethersfield. She was unwilling to leave the homestead of many acres she was managing after her husband's death.

As a result, one of the highest officers in the colony left his home in the center of Hartford and moved to Wethersfield with his younger children, Samuel and Sarah who were raised with her younger children Frances, Sarah, and Rebecca.

Thomas wrote his will on 7 Nov 1659. He seemed to be in good health on the evening of 14 Jan 1659/60, being well after supper, but dead by midnight. His will left his wife the use of half his housing and orchard, with her own land to be returned to her. His own land and house went to his grandson Robert, the only child of his oldest son to live in Wethersfield.

He left land to sons Samuel and Thomas, and to Thomas son of the deceased son John, 20 pounds to Thomas, Samuel, Mary's children, Anne, Sarah, and 10 pounds to Mary Robbins' children. Elizabeth lived another 22 years, leaving her estate to her children and grandchildren by Nathaniel Foote.

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Foote Robert [Male] b. 1552 Royston, Herfordshire, England - d. 2 JAN 1607/08 London, England

A Yoeman in old England was a Freeholder, next under the rank of Gentleman, and in the early times one who owned a small landed estate. Robert of Shalford was such a man. He owned property in Shalford and Royston. He was the son of John Foote of London and the father of Nathaniel Foote the Settler.

He married Joan Brooke June 18, 1576 in St Leonard's Eastcheap, London, Eng, daughter of John Brooke and Elizabeth Wetman. She was born June 18, 1559 in London, England, and died October 10, 1634 in St Leonard's Parish, London, England. She was a member of the leatherseller company of London.

He was the brother of John Foote of London, and the father of Nathaniel Foote "The Settler."

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Churchill Josiah [Male] b. ABT. 1616 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT - d. 1 JAN 1685/86 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

Most Churchi(e)lls today are descent from four different branches of Churchi(e)lls. The first was our own Josiah Churchell who was in Wethersfield as early as 1637. Some claim John Churchill of the Plymouth branch was first, however the Plymouth branch of Churchills were not in America until 1648. Next came William Churchall branch of Manhattan, NY and the Virginia branch. If Josiah, John or William Churchill were brothers or related is not known, nor has it been proved yet today that they even knew each other. To set the record straight, we are not related to the famous Winston Churchill line as many would like to believe. We are descended from Josiah Churchell of Wethersfield, Connecticut and his wife Elizabeth Foote. As of today we still have not found proof of parents of Josiah or where he is from..

Josiah or Josias Churchell as he spelled his name, was born in England about 1615, was in Wethersfield early but not among the first settlers. He must have come to Wethersfield at an earlier date and was living there in 1638 when he married Elizabeth Foote daughter of Nathaniel Foote and Elizabeth Deming who were among the founders of Wethersfield.

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Churchill Joseph Sgt. [Male] b. 2 DEC 1649 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT - d. 1 APR 1699 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

One Branch of the Booth Family genealogy:
Sergeant Joseph Churchill born 7 Dec 1649 died 5 Apr 1699 married 13 May 1674 Mary Catlin (Thomas) bpt 6 May 1649 died 1738. They lived at Wethersfield. Notes: 1. Porter Genealogy, John of Windsor pg 107

History of Wethersfield, Vol II page 221
The property on which Joseph lived was inter. from his father and appears to be the home lot described as belonging to Josiah Churchell under date of Dec 1659... In the inventory of the estate of Joseph Churchell his home lot is mentioned as consiting of three acres which would indicate that he passed his life on the homestead given to him by his father. At the age of 30 he was one of the town surveyors; three yeaars later his name appears as one of the listers or assessors; in 1684, he was elected a collector of taxes. In 1689 he was chosen constab le; again in 1695 as lister; at the annual town meeting held Dec 26, 1698, Segt. Churchell was re-elected selectman and was serving in the capacity when he died Apr 1, 1699 at the age 49 yrs. Mary his widow lived to an advanced age as an inventory of her estate was dated July 4, 1738.

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Church Richard [Male] b. 9 DEC 1669 Hadley, Hampshire Co, MA - d. 15 OCT 1696 Sunderland, MA

slain by the Indians

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Buck Henry [Male] b. 1626 England - d. 17 JUL 1712 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

Pre article in "The New England Historical and Genealogical Register" Vol 158 april 2004
Henry Buck was in Wethersfield by 1658 when he was given land for his blacksmith shop on the common neaar the Cove and a house.
Henry Buck was constable, blacksmith and a farmer in Wethersfield, CT

Henry and Elizabeth are ancestors of President Rutherford B. Hayes through their daughter Ruth

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Buck Henry [Male] b. 1662

Children all birth and marriages from Wethersfield, Hartford, CT vital records 1634-1868
1.2.1 Henry Buck born 1662 moved to Cohanzey, Salem, NJ pre Wethersfield, CT history
from The Churchill Family (Josiah Chuchill CT line)
Henry and Rachel Buck removed with the "Fenwick Colony," about 1692 and settled in Fairfield, Salem, NJ.

Calendar of New Jersey Wills 1670-1760
page 68
Henry Buck 9 Feb 1725/6 Fairfield, Salem, NJ Vol I 1670-1730 part I
Henry Buck 14 mar 1725/6 Cohanzey, Salem, NJ Vol I 1670-1730 Part I

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Buck Samuel [Male] b. 2 FEB 1663/64 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT - d. 12 APR 1709 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

Will of Buck, Samuel. He died 12 April 1709, in Wethersfield. Invt. 350-12-06. Taken 26 Jan. 1709/10, by Benjamin Churchill, James Butler and Josiah Churchill. court Record, page 4, 6 Feb 1709/10: Adms. to Sarah Buck, the relict, and James Butler.
Page 51 (Vol. IX) 4 Feb 1717/18: Sarah Buck and James Butler exhibit an accot. of their Adms. Allowed. Order to distribute the estate. Invt. amount, 350-12-06, moveables where of is 116-02-06, and there is to be paid out of that estate to the Sd. Sarah Buck for maintenance of a child and trouble of Adms., with charge of distribution, sum of 12-10-00. There remains to be distributed the sum of 338-02-06. The court order that the estate shall be divided in proportion following: To Sarah Buck, widow, with dower, the sum of 34-10-10; to Isaac Buck, eldest son 75-17-11; and to Dorothy (Woodhouse), Peletiah, Sarah, Elizabeth, Samuel and Martha buck, the rest of the children of the sd. deed, to each of them 37-18-11, which is their single share. And appoint Lt. Benjamin Churchill, Capt. David Goodrich and Josiah Churchill distributors.

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Stoddart Lydia [Female] b. 20 MAR 1698/99 - d. 29 JUL 1726 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

Wethersfield, Hartford, CT. Newington cemetery
The oldest inscription in Newinton cemetery is on the stone of Lydia, wife of Pelatiah BUCK.
Here lieth the Body of Lyddiah, the Wife of Pelatiah BUCK, who died 29 Jul 1726, in the 28th Year of her Age
"The first that was laid in this yard"

In Memory of Mrs. Jemine Buck, Late wife of Mr. Peletiah BUCK, who died of ye Small pox, 9 May 1777, in ye 73d Year of her Age

In Memory of Mr. Pelletiah Buck, who died with ye Small Pox, 19 Apr 1777, in ye 80th Year of his Age
"Here I Must Lie ~ Beneath ye Tomb ~ until Jesus Christ ~ In Glory comes"

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Buck Sarah [Female] b. 25 MAR 1701 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT - d. 4 NOV 1757 Newington, Hartford Co, CT

In Memory of Mrs. Sarah Stoddard, Relict to Mr. Natha'll Stoddard, who died 4 Nov 1757 in the 56 Year of her Age

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Stoddard Nathaniel [Male] b. ABT. 1692 - d. 15 MAY 1756 Newington, Hartford Co, CT

In Memory of Mr. Natha'll Stoddard 15 Aug 1756, in the 64th Year of his Age

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Wright David [Male] b. 30 JAN 1730/31 Wethersfield, Hartford Co, CT

moved to Bolton, Tolland, CT

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