Sheila Caroline Whitehead
- Sheila Caroline Whitehead is/was my spouse of 7th cousin
- Peter Anthony St-Maurice
- Pauline Suzanne St-Maurice
- Linda Diane St-Maurice+
- Lise-Christine St-Maurice
- Last Edited: 8 August 2016
- Joseph St-Maurice and Rhéa Lalande were married on 2 June 1913 in Montréal, Quebec, Canada.
- Joseph St-Maurice is/was my spouse of 6th cousin 1x removed
F, #3953, b. about 1890
- Rhéa Lalande was born about 1890.
- Joseph St-Maurice and she were married on 2 June 1913 in Montréal, Quebec, Canada.
- Rhéa Lalande is/was my 6th cousin 1x removed
- Last Edited: 8 August 2016
Herrick Mary Molly
- Last Edited: 8 August 2016
M, #3956, b. 2 February 1694, d. 30 December 1771
- Josiah Rising was born on 2 February 1694 in Suffield, Hartford, Connecticut, USA.
- He and Abigail Nims were married on 29 July 1715 at Notre-Dame de Lorette in Sault aux Récollets, Quebec, Canada.
- He died on 30 December 1771 at age 77 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- He was buried on 30 December 1771 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- Josiah Rising was also known as Ignace Raizenne.
- He was also known as Shoentakouani.
- He was christened in October 1706 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- Father: John Rising (b. 14 April 1660, d. 11 December 1719)
- Mother: Sarah Hall (b. 8 April 1665, d. 11 October 1698)
- Last Edited: 6 August 2016
F, #3957, b. 27 March 1700, d. 3 January 1746
- Abigail Nims was born on 27 March 1700 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Josiah Rising and she were married on 29 July 1715 at Notre-Dame de Lorette in Sault aux Récollets, Quebec, Canada.
- She died on 3 January 1746 at age 45 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- Abigail Nims was also known as T'atog'ach.
- As of 11 June 1704, Abigail Nims was also known as Marie Elisabeth Nims.
- She was christened on 15 June 1704.
M, #3958, b. about 1650, d. 29 February 1704
- Godfrey Nims was born about 1650 in Nîmes, Languedoc-Roussillon, France.
- He and Mary Miller were married in 1677.
- He and Mary Miller were married on 28 November 1677 in Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, USA.
- He and Mehitable Smead were married on 27 January 1692 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He died on 29 February 1704 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He was buried in 1705 at Old Deerfeld Burying Ground in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Godfrey Nims was also known as Godefroi de Nismes.
- Archival records of Massachusetts list Godfrey Nims as one of many from Northampton who signed a petition in 1668 requesting relief from taxation on goods brought into the colony's ports. He also appears with others when taking the Oath of Fidelity to the government on March 25, 1672/3, at the County Court at Northampton. Again, family tradition tells us that Godfrey soon came to Deerfield, Massachusetts around 1670, perhaps as early as the third settler. A deed dated 1679 gives the first written indication that Godfrey settled at Deerfield, where he later shared in the holding of public offices, including constable, tax collector, selectman, and later, as a member of the school committee. The present White Church, town office, town hall, and Memorial Hall all stand on land formerly owned by Godfrey. J. R. Trumbull's History of Northampton, Massachusetts describes Godfrey as "the owner of considerable property and...an honored and respected citizen."
In 1677, Godfrey married Mary Miller Williams, widow of Zebediah Williams who had been killed earlier by Indians. Following the death of Mary in 1688, Godfrey married Mehitable Smead Hull in 1692, widow of Jeremiah Hull. He had six children with Mary and five with Mehitable, in addition to caring for two stepchildren each that the widows brought to the marriages. As the records demonstrate, Godfrey Nims joined the Puritan society in the Connecticut Valley, learned to make his living as a cordwainer (shoemaker) as well as a farmer, and raised a large family. Like other settlers, he shared the work and faced tragedies and dangers common to the area. The greatest blow came on February 29, 1704, when about 2 hours before day "ye French & Indian enemy made an attaque upon Derefield, entering ye Fort with Little discovery though it is sd ye watch shot of a gun & cryed Arm, weth verry few heard."
The attackers burned most buildings and killed or took captive most of the settlers. Godfrey died within a year, and it is from the four surviving children, John, Ebenezer, Thankful and Abigail, that members of the Nims family are descended.
A Huguenot, from France, as a lad, name was spelled Godefroi de Nismes. He changed the spelling to suit the colonial pronounciation. This is the start of the NIMS FAMILY. As a lad he rcvd 15 lashes on his naked body, along with 2 other lads, for ransacking a house, on Sabbath day when all were at the "Publike Meeting". & stole items. In 1676, w/others, convicted of plotting defection to French & was flogged in Deerfield, Ma.
The Story of Godfrey Nimbs by Francis Nims Thompson. Often has old Deerfield been the shrine toward which a band ofPilgrims has been drawn by some common interests; but never before hasthe family of Godfrey Nims gathered in this way on his home lot tohonor his memory. Here, Godfrey Nims builded - and, after firedevoured it, builded anew - his home, as pioneers have built and willbuild while there shall remain a frontier; and he and those about hishearth loved it as we love that for which we have planned and worked.As our minds revive the personality of our common ancestor, thatcommon blood which inseparably links us should thrill in our veins. Children of his children, we have come home to tread the soil uponwhich fell the sweat, tears, and blood of our fathers and mothers inthose early days of labor, suffering and savage murder. Periods ofcalm there were too, when the spinning wheels hummed in the primitivehomes of this little village and the scythes swung and swished in thegolden fields out yonder, and the settlers forgot for a time that thedark bordering forests hid wild beasts formed as men but fierce asfiends. This Nims lot was, not so long ago, the stage upon which was enactedone of those pioneer tragedies too blood-curdling and awful toadequately picture in words, - the naked Indians - painted demons -slaughtering children by the lurid light of a flaming home, amid thedim of savage yells and the shrieks of terrified women and of childrenbutchered or tortured. "Not so long ago" - for I remember my grandfather Nims, big in bothbrawn and brain, and all heart; his grandfather was the Greenfeildsettler, and his grandfather was the head of that suffering household.So recently did the Great Spirit release the first waves ofcivilization to break on the eastern shore of this broad land, and sorecently did his red children, wild Dennisons of the wilderness, seekto turn that irresistible flood back from the land their fathers hadpossessed for uncounted generations. Lo ng enough ago, however, were these events to be veiled in that mistof time which, half concealing, half revealing, lures curiosity andcharms imagination. The Honorable George Sheldon , in ourwell-thumbed bible of local history, says: - " A family traditionplaces Godfrey Nims here, as third settler before 1671." Real estatehere was sold to such men only as were approved by Dedham." He says -" The third settler, Godfrey Nims, came from Northampton to Deerfieldin 1670, living there 'in a sort of house where he had dug a hole orcellar in the side hill,' south of Colonel Wilson's. At the allotmentof the homesteads in 1671, he built a house, on what lot is notknown." Mr. Sheldon says that in 1704 Thankful Nims and her husbandwere living on this Wilson Lot " In a sort of side-hill cave, whichwas so covered with snow as to escape the observation of the enemy "and that the Nims houses burned in 1694 and 1704 each stood "on thesite of the present Nims house." Of the time earlier than those dates we find another tradition,pointing back to France, and a colonial public record not inconsistentwith the tradition: David Nims, Junior, told his grandson, the lateBrigham Nims of Roxbury, that he had been told by David, senior, agrandson of Godfrey, that Godfrey Nims was a Huguenot, came to Americaas a mere lad and at first spelled his name Godefroi de Nimes, butchanged the spelling to suit the colonial way pronouncing it. DeaconZadock Nims of Sullivan received and transmitted a similar traditionas to the spelling. A few miles north of the Mediterranean and west of the Rhône lies theancient city of Nimes or Nismes. Now a place of seventy or eightythousand people, and the capital of the department of Gard, it was theRoman Nemassus. Conquered by the Romans 121 years before Christ, itbecame one of the chief provincial cities; was plundered by theVandals in 407, suffered from the West Goths and Saracens, and was in1258 united to France. Nimes suffered in the Huguenot wars, and wasin 1815 the scene of reactionary atrocities against the Protestants.The city still retains the coat of arms used when it was a Romanprovince: this represents a palm tree, to which a crocodile ischained, and bears the abbreviation Col. Nem. for its old name ColonelNemasus. Here the notable Roman antiquities, including anamphitheater which, although one of the oldest buildings in the world,is still used in the good old barbaric way. Here in 1787, was bornGuizot, the distinguished French historian and statesman; and here inNimes, if we may credit tradition, was born, sometime about 1650,Godfrey, whom the English in New England called Nims. What of the public record ? Well, the record tell very solemnly, butgraphically, of a boy, much out of humour with life in the Englishcolony, conspiring with two other young scamps to run away to theFrench, and, when all the good folk had gone to meeting "ransackingabout the house" to find the wherewithal to furnish the expedition.An Indian in it, too ! Can you beat that ? Boy all over; and Frenchboy at that. If he wasn't Godefroi de Nismes, where did he come from,and where were all the other Nimses ? So much for speculation and forsympathy with the boy: Now here are the very cold facts, and nosympathy at all: - (The first book of Hampshire probate records, atpages 88 and 91.) " Att the County Courte holden Att Springfield Sept: 24 1667: Forholding this courte there were Present Capt. John Pynchon One of YeHonnoble Assists of this Collony: Also Mr. Henry Clarke Lieut WillimClarke Lieut Sam'll Smith, And Eli Holyoke Recorder Associate and yejury were," etc. etc. * * * * * * " James Bennet, Godfrey Nims and Benoni Stebbins, young lads ofNorthampton being by Northampton comissionrs bounf ouer to this corteto answer for diverse crimes misdemeaners comitted by them, werebrought to this Corte by ye Constable of yt Towne wch 3 lads areaccused by Robert Bartlett for that they gott into his house twoSabbath dayes when all the fami ly were at the Publike Meeting: On yefirst of wch tymes, they vizt. Nims and Stebbins did ransack about thehouse tooke away out of diverse places of the house vizt. 24shillings in silver 7s in Wampum wth the intention to run away to theffrench: Al which is by them confessed, wch wickedness of theireshath also been accompanyd with frequent lying to excuse justifythemselves especially on Nims his pt, who it seemes hath been aring-leader in their vilainys: ffor all weh their crimes andmisdemeanors this Corte doth Judge yt the said 3 lads shalbe wellwhipt on their naked bodys vizt. Nims and Bennet wth 15 lashes apeeceBononi Stebbins with 11 lashes. And the said Nims & Stebbins are topay Robert Bartlett the summe of 4l being accounted treble accordingto law, for what goods he hath lost bt their meanes. Also those psonsthat recd any money of any of the said lads, are to restore it to thes'd Robert Bartlett. But there being made to the Corte an earnestpetition & request by Ralfe Hutchinson father-in-law to ye said JamesBennet diverse other considerable psons yt the said Bennets corporallpunishment might be released by reason of his mothers weakness, who itis feared may suffer much inconventienvy thereby, that punishment wasremitted upon his father-in-law his engaging to this Corte to payffive pounds to ye County as a fyne for the said Bennets offence, wch5l is to be paid to ye County Treasurer for ye use of ye county. AlsoJohn Stebbins, Junior being much suspected to have some hand in theirplotting to run away. This Corte doth ordr ye Comissionrs ofNorthampton to call him before ym & to examine him about that or anyother thing whereon he is suspected to be guilty wth ye said lads, &so act therin according to their discretion, attending law. Also theyare to call the Indian called Quequelatt who had a hand in their plott& to deale with him according as they fynd." Before the year was over the Indian "Quequelett was 'whipt 20 lashes'for helping Godfrey Nims and Be noni Stebbins 'about running away toCanada'". At a court held the following March, John Stebbins, junior,a brother of Benoni acknowledged that he had been privy to the plot ofBennett and Stebbins to run away, and the court, because he hadconcealed his knowledge of it, sentenced him to be "whipt on the nakedbody with ten stripes or else to pay 40s to the County Treasurer."His father paid the fine. On page 143 of the same book of records itappears that: - " At the County Cote holden at Northampton March 25th167 2-3 * * * Godfrey Nims * * * James Bennett Zebediah Williams * ** Benoni Stebbins * * * all of Northampton took the Oath of Fidelityto this Government." There were other names, which I have not copied,but these were the three bad boys, now loyal men, with presumably thesame Zebediah Williams who " sold out his land in Northampton in 1674.He was here in 1675, and was one of the teamsters killed withLothrop. His widow, Mary, daughter of William Miller, married GodfreyNims, November 26th 1677. In 1692, the court ordered Patience Miller,as the Grandmother of Zebediah, junior, " to take him and educate him,or get him out for education"; but his stepfather, Godfrey Nimsobjected, and the case was postponed. This Zebediah Williams wascaptured with John Nims and died in Canada. His widow married again ,as had his mother. His grandmother had married three times. JamesBennett's widow married Benoni Stebbins. The frontier in Indian timeswas no place for single blessedness. Among contributions to HarvardCollege, made in Northampton in 1672-3, is listed " free Nims 5 lbflaxe." This was worth five shillings and an average contribution. In 1674 Godfrey Nims bought from William Smead, whose daughter hemarried in 1692, the north part of lot No. 25; and in 1701 he sold itto his brother-in-law Ebenezer Smead. May 19th, 1676, Noms, Bennettand Stebbins proved that their "Oath of Fidelity," taken three yearsearlier, was no idle formality; serving as they did, under C.
- Godfrey Nims was a Cordonnier.
- Godfrey Nims was a Soldier in King Philips War.
- Godfrey Nims was a Shoemaker.
- He was French Huguenot (French Protestant.)
- He was naturalized on 4 September 1667 in Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, USA.
- He had his estate probated on 10 April 1705 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Last Edited: 16 December 2018
F, #3959, b. 2 January 1667, d. 4 March 1704
- Mehitable Smead was born on 2 January 1667 in Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, USA.
- Jeremiah Hull and she were married about 1687.
- Godfrey Nims and she were married on 27 January 1692 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 4 March 1704 at age 37.
- Mehitable Smead was christened on 2 January 1667 in Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, USA.
M, #3960, b. 6 November 1693, d. 10 September 1697
- Thomas Nims was born on 6 November 1693 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He died on 10 September 1697 at age 3 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
F, #3961, b. 16 May 1696, d. 29 February 1704
- Mehitable Nims was born on 16 May 1696 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 29 February 1704 at age 7 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Killed in the raid on Deerfield.
F, #3962, b. 28 February 1690, d. 29 February 1704
- Mary Nims was born on 28 February 1690 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 29 February 1704 at age 14 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Twin of Mercy
Killed in the raid on Deerfield.
F, #3963, b. 28 February 1699, d. 29 February 1704
- Mercy Nims was born on 28 February 1699 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 29 February 1704 at age 5 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Twin of Mary
Killed in the raid on Deerfield.
F, #3964, d. before 1688
- Zebediah Williams and Mary Miller were married.
- Godfrey Nims and she were married in 1677.
- Godfrey Nims and she were married on 28 November 1677 in Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died before 1688 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
F, #3965, b. 12 August 1678, d. 30 August 1678
- Rebecca Nims was born on 12 August 1678 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 30 August 1678 at age 0 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
M, #3966, b. 14 August 1679, d. 29 December 1762
- John Nims was born on 14 August 1679.
- He and Elizabeth Hull were married on 19 December 1707 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He died on 29 December 1762 at age 83 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He was buried at Old Deerfeld Burying Ground in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Ohn Nims, b. August 14, 1679; captured by Indians October 8, 1703, and escaped from Canada in 1705. Married his step-sister Elizabeth Hull on December 19, 1707. He died December 29, 1762.
John Nims October 8th, 1703, according to the written account by the ReverendStephen Williams, " Zebediah Williams & John Nims went into ye meadow in ye evening tolook after the creatures wer ambushed by indians in ye ditch beyondFrary's bridge, who fird at ym, but missed ym, and took W.quick, and Nran to ye pond, then returned to ym (fearing to be shot,) ye Indianswound cattle and went off. Ye men were carried to Canada, where W.dyd, N ran away in ye year 1705, with Joseph Petty, Thos Baker andMartin Kellogue. My father escaped narrowly ye nt before at Broughtonshill." By reason of this event John was not at Deerfield in 1704,when so many of the family were slain. October 22nd, 1703, ReverendSolomon Stoddard, writing from Nothampton to Governor Dudley, addsthis postscript concerning Godfrey Nims: - " Since I wrote: the fatherof the two Captives belonging to Deerfield, has importunately desiredme to write to yr Ex'cy that you wd endeaver the Redemption of hischildren - I request that if you have any opportunity, you would notbe backward to such a work of mercy." Mr. Sheldon says: - " There is a tradition in the Nims family, thatwhen De Rouville's expedition was being planned some of the leadersmade John Nims the offer to save harmless all of his friends, if hewould act as their guide. The proposition was joyfully accepted byNims, with the expectation of being able to escape and give reasonablewarning. But when the matter came to the ears of the Governor, heforthwith put a stop to the project, as a dangerous experiment. Soonafter John Sheldon left Canada for home in 1705, four young men,disappointed at not being allowed to return with him, made theirescape and reached home about June 8th. * * * * They had no arms, butprobably a small stock of provisions, and reached our frontier, moredead than alive from hunger and fatigue." Joseph Petty's own accountof this escape, addressed to Rev. Mr. Williams and preserved inMemorial Hall, details the incidents and suff erings of their journeyfrom Montreal to our frontier in May and June, 1705. John Nims was married in 1707 by Rev. John Williams to Elizabeth Hull,and they lived on the old homestead. Miss Baker says: - " In thesummer of 1712, the Canadian Governor proposed that the Englishcaptives in Canada should be 'brought into or near Deerfield, and thatthe French prisoners should be sent home from thence.' Gov. Dudleyordered Col. Partridge to collect the French captives here. When itwas known in Deerfield that an escort was to be sent with tem , therewas no lack of volunteers. 'We pitcht upon Lt. Williams' saysPartridge, 'with the consent of his father, who hath the Frenchtongue, Jonath Wells, Jon Nims, an absolute pilot, Eliezer Warner * ** and Thos. Frentch, who also hath the French tongue, but think of theformer (Nims) most apt for the design.'The party under command ofSamuel Williams, a youth of twenty-three, started on the 10th of July,returning in September with nine English captives. Godfrey Nims haddied some years before. Ebenezer was still in captivity, and JohnNims evidently went as the head of the family, hoping to effect therelease of his brother and sister. I judge that in urging Abigail'sreturn, John made the most out of the provision for her in her latefather's will, as the story goes in Canada that the relatives of theyoung Elizabeth, who were Protestants, and were amply provided withthis worlds goods, knowing that she had been carried to the Sault auRecollet, went there and offered a considerable sum for her ransom,and the savages would willingly have given her up if she herself hadshown any desire to go with her relatives. To her brother'sentreaties that she would rather be a poor captive among Catholicsthan to become the rich heiress of a Protestant family, and John cameback without his sister and brother." John Nims, and his wife, Elizabeth, were blessed with a dozen childrenand more than five dozen grandchildren. She died September 21st,1754, aged 6 6 years; and he died December 29th, 1762, aged 83; andtheir son John died October 6th, 1769, aged 54; as we may read on themossy stones down in the old graveyard. Of their other sons, Thomas settled in Greenfield, as beforementioned; Jeremiah lived in his father's house and was followed byhis son Seth, deacon and revolutionary soldier, who kept the postoffice here from 1820 to 1831 in the old house, and was in turnfollowed by his son Edwin town clerk from 1832 to 1834 and the fatherof Mrs. Eunice Kimberly Nims Brown. She sold the place in 1894 (afterit had been in the family for more than two centuries) to Mrs.Silvanus Miller, whose daughters are now its hospitable owners. Mrs.Brown's maternal grandparents were also descended respectively fromJohn Nims, through John junior, and the fourth brother Daniel whoremoved to Shelbourne.
Family: Elizabeth Hull (b. 23 December 1688, d. 21 September 1754)
- John Nims (b. 26 November 1707, d. 28 January 1708)
- Mehitable Nims (b. 9 March 1709, d. 16 July 1712)
- Elizabeth Nims (b. 1 March 1712, d. 28 February 1779)
- Mehitable Nims+ (b. 13 March 1714, d. 5 November 1782)
- John Nims, Jr. (b. 19 December 1715, d. 6 October 1769)
- Thomas Nims+ (b. 8 April 1718, d. 4 February 1793)
- Jerahmiah Nims (b. 26 June 1721, d. 12 July 1797)
- Nims (b. 16 December 1722, d. 16 December 1722)
- Mary Nims (b. 20 July 1724, d. 23 July 1727)
- Rebecca Nims+ (b. 6 January 1726, d. 18 April 1750)
- Mary Nims (b. 15 March 1728, d. 21 June 1796)
- Daniel Nims (b. 15 January 1731, d. 14 October 1806)
- Last Edited: 24 December 2018
F, #3967, b. 14 August 1679, d. 29 February 1704
- Rebecca Nims was born on 14 August 1679 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 29 February 1704 at age 24 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Rebecca Nims, b. August 14, 1679, a twin of John. Married Philip Mattoon January 15, 1702/3. She was killed in the 1704 raid on Deerfield, age 24. Philip was captured and died on the forced march to Canada.
M, #3968, b. 29 April 1682, d. 29 February 1704
- Henry Nims was born on 29 April 1682 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He died on 29 February 1704 at age 21 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
F, #3969, b. 29 August 1684, d. 11 July 1746
- Thankful Nims was born on 29 August 1684 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 11 July 1746 at age 61 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
M, #3970, b. 14 March 1686, d. 1766
- Ebenezer Nims was born on 14 March 1686 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He died in 1766 at age ~80 in Wapping, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- He was buried in 1766 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- Ebenezer Nims, b. March 14, 1686/7; captured and taken to Canada in the 1704 raid; redeemed in 1714; returned to Deerfield with fellow captive and wife Sarah Hoyt.
Family: Sarah Hoyt (b. 6 May 1686, d. 11 January 1761)
M, #3971, d. 1677
- Zebediah Williams and Mary Miller were married.
- He died in 1677 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
F, #3972, b. 24 December 1673, d. 7 March 1704
- Mary Williams was born on 24 December 1673 in Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, USA.
- She died on 7 March 1704 at age 30 in White River Junction, Vermont, USA.
- Mary Williams, b. December 24, 1673. Godfrey's stepdaughter later married Nathanial Brooks in 1695 at Deerfield. Nathanial, Mary, and two young children were all captured in the 1704 raid. Nathanial later was redeemed; the fate of the two children is unknown. Mary Williams Brooks, on the 8th day of the forced march, relayed that she had been "disabled by a fall on the ice, causing a miscarriage during the night. I will not be able to travel far, and I know they will kill me today." Speaking with her minister, also one of the captives, she asked, "Pray for me that God would take me to himself." They parted and she went calmly to certain death, March 7, 1704.
M, #3973, b. 1675, d. 12 April 1706
- Zebediah Williams was born in 1675.
- He died on 12 April 1706 at age ~31.
- Zebediah Williams, b. 1675; captured by Indians with stepbrother John Nims on October 8, 1703. Died a captive in Canada on April 12, 1706.
F, #3974, b. 11 March 1714, d. 17 February 1749
- Catherine Raizenne was born on 11 March 1714 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- Jean-Baptiste Seguin and she were married on 22 July 1742 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- She died on 17 February 1749 at age 34 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- Catherine Raizenne was also known as Shoentakouani.
Madeleine Marie Raizenne
F, #3975, b. 22 October 1716, d. 28 May 1796
- Madeleine Marie Raizenne was born on 22 October 1716 in Oka, Quebec, Canada.
- She died on 28 May 1796 at age 79 in Montréal, Quebec, Canada.
- She was buried on 30 May 1796 in Montréal, Quebec, Canada.
- Madeleine Marie Raizenne was christened on 22 October 1716 in Sault aux Récollets, Quebec, Canada.