9288. (9319i) Simon Stone, Deacon
"(9288) LUMPKIN, RICHARD, Ipswich, from Boxted, in Essex, was freem. 2 May 1638, and rep. the same yr. d. 1642, prob. without ch. His wid. m. deac (9288) Simon Stone of Watertown, ana d. 1663, in her will of 25 Mar. in that yr. ment. no ch. by either h. but gives her prop. to h. Stone, to kinsmen John and Daniel Warner, and Thomas Wells. See Geneal. Reg. VIIL 71."
-- James Savage, "A Genealogical Dictionary Of the First Settlers of New England, Before 1692" c/o http://www.usgennet.org/usa/topic/newengland/savage/
"STONE, ...(9288) SIMON, Watertown, elder br. of (9319v) Gregory, and perhaps of Rev. Samuel, came in the Increase, from London 1635, aged 50, call. husbandman, with w. (9289) Joan, or Jane, 38, d. of (18578) William Clark, and ch. (9289ii) Frances, 16; (9289iv) Ann, 11; (4644) Simon, 4; (9289vi) Mary, 3; and (9289vii) John, 5 wks.; bec. freem. 25 May 1636, deac. had b. here, (9289viii) Elizabeth 5 Apr. 1639; took sec. w. a. 1654, (9288) Sarah, wid. of (9288)Richard Lumpkin of Ipswich, from wh. it may be presum. that he had acquaintance with her bef. they came from Eng. and as her h. had come from Boxted in Essex, perhaps S. was of that Co. Ano. infer. may be, that his w. Jane had not long been d. This w. by her contract of m. was permit. to make a will to dispose of her prop. of wh. a full abstr. is in Geneal. Reg. VIII. She d. in 1663, and he d. 22 Sept. 1665, aged 80. Frances m. (9289ii) Rev. Henry Green; Ann, perhaps, m. (9289iv) Lewis Jones; and in his will of 7 Sept. preced. pro. next mo. only ch. nam. are Simon, John, Frances, and Mary. Abstr. is in Geneal. Reg. III. 182."
-- James Savage, op. cit.
9289. Joane Clark
"GREEN, ...(9289ii) HENRY, Reading, call. by Winthrop "a scholar," but we kn. not at wh. of the Universit. he was bred, had been, in 1643, invit. to go to Martha's Vineyard by its first sett. but went not, m. (9289ii) Frances, eldest d. of deac. (9288) Simon Stone, had Joanna and Nathaniel; and was the earliest min. of R. ord. 5 Nov. 1645, and d. 11 Oct. 1648. His wid. m. as the will of f. shows."
-- James Savage, op. cit.
"JONES, ...(9289iv) LEWIS, Roxbury, with w. (9289) Ann, wh. d. 1 May 1680, aged 72, or 78 by the inscript. on gr. stone, as Goodwin gives it, is found among memb. of the ch. a. 1640, had Phebe, b. 21 Jan. bapt. 1 Feb. 1646, d. 6 July 1650 by a scald, says ch. rec. but he had elder [[vol. 2, p. 564]] ch. Lydia, perhaps b. in Eng. wh. m. 30 Oct. 1656, Jonathan Whitney, beside Josiah, b. 1643; and Shubael, 1 July, or 14 Oct. says Goodwin, 1651. This last was prob. infirm in mind. He was long at Watertown, and there d. 11 Apr. 1684, having to his will of 7 Jan. 1679, add. codic. of 11 Apr. 1682. "
-- James Savage, op. cit.
"Accompanying the Phillips[es] was the Stearn family whose daughter, Hannah, was the domestic servant to the Phillips family. In the Arabella’s manifest it shows that the Stearn family came from Stoke-by-Nayland but records the Phillips[es] as coming from Rainham, Norfolk. It was the places of birth that were recorded and not their place of domicile. A number of the emigrants settled in Watertown where George Phillips established a church. Other Boxted families to migrate at this time are thought to be the Pickerings, who settled in Cambridge, Massachusetts and the Bakers who established themselves in Charlestown.
"More people left Boxted in 1637 among whom were the Warners, Stones, Lumpkins and Bakers. It was thought they sailed on the “Increase” but later research has disproved this and the name of their ship is unknown...
"Another 1637 migrant from Boxted was Richard Lumpkin, a farmer, who lived at Parsonage Farm, Church Street. He was married to Sarah Baker at St. Peter’s church by George Phillips on October 20 th 1614. Sarah and Richard settled in Ipswich, Mass. at the same time as William Warner. Relatives of Sarah (Baker) Lumpkin settled in Charlestown. Sarah was probably the younger sister of William Warner’s wife which would account for the closeness between the Warners and Lumpkins. Accompanying the Lumpkins was William Bartholomew, a farm labourer, married to Ann Stone. Ann’s brothers, Simon and Gregory Stone, had emigrated to Boston and Watertown from Great Bromley, Essex in 1635. The Stones were a Boxted family, all being born within the parish...
"It is probable that Richard Lumpkin took the house lot next to the Warners and that he farmed the 97 acres of Warner’s land. He died in 1642 and his widow, Sarah, married Simon Stone of Watertown in 1654. On November 10 th 1654 Sarah Stone, née Baker ex Lumpkin, deeded to Daniel Warner, son of William Warner, her house lot and 158 acres of land in Ipswich. This underlines the relationship between Sarah and the Warners. Sarah went to live with Simon Stone in Watertown but they both returned to live in Ipswich. Thomas Wells, husband of Abigail Warner, became a freeman of Ipswich in 1637 where he died on October 26 th 1666. Thomas deeded 340 acres of land and two house lots to his descendants.
"It also appears that most of the other migrants from Boxted who had accompanied Rev. Phillips to Watertown found their way to Ipswich together with those from Charlestown and Cambridge. There are records to show that the Stearn family, who left on the Arabella in 1630, owned several house lots in Ipswich by 1650. These Boxtedians seem to have been very productive in their new land. Simon Stone had three wives and between them they produced 18 children. By the second generation the Warners had gained another 22 additions. As a result it has been calculated that 20% of the population of Ipswich, Mass. are descended from Boxted emigrants."
9290. John Whipple, Elder
9291. Susannah Clark (/Hawkins)
"John Osborne Austin, wrote (at least) two different books about families in New England. In the first book of interest, Genealogical Dictionary of Rhode Island (Albany, 1887; reprinted Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1978), Austin gives information on the Whipples (including [a] Captain John) who settled in Rhode Island. His second book, One Hundred and Sixty Allied Families (Salem, Mass., 1893; reprinted Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1977), gives information about the Ipswich Whipples (including  John). Reading the two books side by side, it is clear that there were two different Whipples named John, each with separate occupations and friends, and each figuring prominently in his community...
"Blaine Whipple's research has led him to conclude that the John Whipple that eventually settled in Providence, R.I., was the one who came to America on the Lyon."