Edward Hinman Jr.1

b. 1672
  • Reference: 0808
  • Last Edited: 22 Jul 2016

Family: Hannah Burrowes b. perhaps 1685, d. July 25, 1777

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 810.
  2. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 886.
  3. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 825.
  4. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 863.
  5. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 864.
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Edward Hinman1

b. October 25, 1703, d. March 4, 1726
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Edward Hinman was born on October 25, 1703.1
  • He was the son of Benjamin Hinman and Elizabeth Lum.1
  • Edward died on March 4, 1726 at age 22.1
  • Last Edited: 8 Dec 2016

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 833.
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Edward Hinman1

b. April 2, 1730
  • Last Edited: 14 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 834.
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Edward Hinman1

b. August 1, 1743
  • Last Edited: 22 Jul 2016

Citations

  1. Donald Lines Jacobus, History and Genealogy of the Families of Old Fairfield, Vol. 1, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=5xYVpaBmRnEC&dq . Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co., (1930, 2007) , p. 17.
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Edward Leroy Hinman1

b. 1825
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 824.
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Eleazer Preston Hinman1

b. January, 1776
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 828.
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Eleazur Hinman1

b. May, 1704
  • Reference: 1616bg
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Eleazur Hinman was born in May, 1704, or April 1705.2
  • He was the son of Capt. Titus Hinman and Mary Hawkins.2
  • Eleazur married Hannah Scovill , of Waterbury, Conn.1
  • In 1776, Eleazur Hinman was appointed by the General Assembly of Conn., with Thomas Fitch, Rufus Lathrop, Samuel Bishop, &c., to audit all colony accounts, and report thereon. He was a member of the Legislature in 1749, &c, and was a gentleman of respect in the colony. He renewed his baptismal covenant at Woodbury in 1731.1
  • Last Edited: 8 Jan 2012

Family: Hannah Scovill , of Waterbury, Conn. b. perhaps 1706

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 814.
  2. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 811.
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Eleazur Hinman Jr.1

b. September 24, 1734
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Family: Rhoda Mitchell , of Southbury b. perhaps 1736

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 814.
  2. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 828.
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Elihu Hinman1

b. April 14, 1771
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 822.
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Elihu Hinman1

b. December 29, 1734
  • Last Edited: 22 Jul 2016

Citations

  1. Donald Lines Jacobus, History and Genealogy of the Families of Old Fairfield, Vol. 1, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=5xYVpaBmRnEC&dq . Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co., (1930, 2007) , p. 17.
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Elijah Hinman1

b. April 1, 1733, d. October 8, 1823
  • Reference: 1616bbh
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Elijah Hinman was born on April 1, 1733.1
  • He was the son of Joseph Hinman and Esther Downs , of Woodbury.1
  • Elijah married Mercy Porter, as his first wife.2
  • Elijah married Hester Curtis on January 3, 1771 as his second wife.1
  • Elijah Hinman was an officer and soldier in the war of the Revolution, and continued at Southbury until after the war closed.3
  • Elijah Hinman moved to Vermont after the war.3
  • Elijah died on October 8, 1823 in St. Armand, Quebec, Canada, at age 90.2
  • Last Edited: 19 Aug 2015

Family 1: Mercy Porter b. perhaps 1735, d. 1823

Family 2: Hester Curtis b. December 11, 1743

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 813.
  2. http://www.hinmanfamily.com/hfag07.htm
  3. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 815.
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Elijah Hinman1

b. May 31, 1763, d. about 1828
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Elijah Hinman was born on May 31, 1763.2
  • He was the son of Elijah Hinman and Mercy Porter.2,1
  • Elijah died about 1828.2
  • Last Edited: 19 Aug 2015

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 815.
  2. http://www.hinmanfamily.com/hfag07.htm
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Elijah Hinman1

b. February 13, 1749
  • Last Edited: 4 Jan 2016

Citations

  1. Rev. Samuel Orcutt, A History of the Old Town of Stratford and the City Bridgeport, Connecticut, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=uvMLAAAAYAAJ . Fairfield County Historical Society, (1886) , Vol. 2, p. 1219.
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Capt. Elisha Hinman1

b. March 9, 1734, d. August 29, 1805
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Capt. Elisha Hinman was born on March 9, 1734 in Woodbury, Connecticut.1
  • He was baptized on March 10, 1734.1
  • He was the son of Capt. Andrew Hinman and Mary Noble , of Westfield, Mass.1
  • Captain Elisha left his father when young, and went to sea, and at the age of 19 years he shipped as captain of a brig, and pursued his business successfully. He traded at the French and English Islands, and in the West Indies, and remained there for three years at one time, where cargoes were assigned to him to dispose of, and to purchase the return cargoes. His character was so perfectly fair, that his integrity was proverbial; let him reside where he might, that he was called the most honest man known in trade. And so popular was he on the islands, that the planters and merchants would not allow him to reside at the hotels, but took him to their own houses, where he formed an extensive and useful acquaintance with all the business men of the islands, and those who traded there from England, Scotland, France, &c, which, not only then, but afterward, through his life, was not only a source of profit but pleasure, while in other countries.

    When Capt. Hinman was taken prisoner by Commodore Prindle, the Commodore inquired of him, "Who that damned rascal was who ran away?" (Capt. Thompson.)
    Hinman answered, "Sir, he is your countryman."
    Commodore: "He is a rascal, come from where he may."
    Hinman: "Had I his ship, I would have taken you, Sir."
    Commodore: "That is loud talking, Capt Hinman."
    Hinman: "Well, Sir," (stating the ship, force, crew, and advantages of the Raleigh) " Now, Sir, could you not have taken these ships?"
    Commodore: "I think I could."
    Hinman: "I think I could do as much you."
    Commodore: "I believe you can."

    The Commodore was so much pleased with the courage and frank and manly demeanor of Capt. Hinman, he presented Capt. Hinman two trunks of prize property, one of gold lace and the other of brocade silks, which, with his military cloak, he sent home to New London to his wife by his purser, Nathaniel Richards. His children have had strips of the lace in their old age. Capt. Hinman was-sent a prisoner to Gossport, England, where he was brought before a Scotch magistrate for examination.
    Magistrate: " How dare you fight His Majesty's ships, you rebel of His Majesty's Colonies?"
    Hinman: " I dare fight His Majesty himself, if I meet him on the high seas."
    Magistrate: "Who are you, Sir?"
    Hinman: " Elisha Hinman, Sir."
    Magistrate: " What's your occupation?"
    Hinman: "I commanded the Alfred, commissioned by the Government of the United States in North America."
    Magistrate: "Where was you born?"
    Magistrate: "In Woodbury, Sir."
    Magistrate: "And where" (in great scorn) "is Woodbury?"
    Hinman: "Ten miles from Darby, Sir."
    The Scotchman laughed, and said, "Give me your hand," holding out his own, and called for some wine.

    Capt. Hinman was sent to Fortune prison. In escaping from prison, as spoken of before, he escaped in his shirt sleeves, in a dark, rainy night, and walked ten miles in the rain. He gave ten guineas to the sentinel, to oil his conscience, &c; left ten guineas for his ward-room officers. Capt. Hinman lodged with a market woman that night, who fed and clothed him. The next day he sent the market woman to London, to a Mr. Wren, who wrote to Capt. Hinman to feign intoxication, and sent his own carriage and servant for him, and brought him to the house of Mr. Wren in London, where he remained three weeks, and he then sent him to France, and from thence he returned to New London.2
  • Elisha married Abigail Dolebear on March 24, 1774 in New London, Connecticut. The Connecticut Gazette reported, "Married, in the north parish of this town, on Monday last, by the Rev. Mr. Jewett, Elisha Hinman, Esq., commander of the Alfred, continental ship of war, to Miss Nabby Dolebere, daughter of the late Mr. George Dolebere; parties generally esteemed and respected." (Conn. Gazette, 28th of Mar 1777.)3
  • Capt. Elisha Hinman was a seaman by profession, of an accomplished character. He settled at New London in early life, where he in., lived, and died. Public confidence was such in his capacity as a mariner, his good judgment, courage, and integrity, that, in the commencement of the war of the Revolution, he was placed in the command of the first government ship, called the Alfred, which sailed out of New London, against the British. In 1776 he took a continental aimed brig of 200 tons, laden with rum, sugar, &c, bound to Scotland, and brought her into New London; also in 1776, he, with Capt. Shaw, carried three tons of powder into Dartmouth. In October, 1777, a prize-ship, laden with sugar and cotton, worth £60,000, was taken by the Alfred, Capt. Hinman, and the Raliegh, Capt. Thompson, two ships of war. He captured and carried two prize-ships into France, and sold them for the benefit of the States, in 1778. (New London Gazette.)

    The first naval expedition, by authority of Congress, (says Miss Caulkins) was fitted out at New London, in January, 1776, under Commodore Hopkins. The fleet consisted of the Alfred, Columbus, Cabot, and Andriacoria, being designed as a secret expedition to annoy the British fleet at the south. Dudley Saltonstall, who had been in command of the fort or battery, was appointed senior Captain, Elisha Hinman, Lieutenant, Peter Richards and Charles Bulkley, two of the first young bloods of New London, and young seamen, were two of the midshipmen. The fleet sailed about the first of February, 1776, to rendezvous in Delaware Bay. It resulted only in the British post, of New Providence, and a fruitless combat with the British ship Glasgow, near the eastern end of Long Island, on their return to New London. The Commodore entered New London on the 8th of Apr on his return. He had taken 70 prisoners, 88 pieces of cannon, and a large quantity of military and naval stores. Many of the heavy pieces of ordnance had previously arrived on a sloop commanded by Capt. Hinman. (See Caulkin's History of New London, p. 509, and New London Gazette.)

    Capt. Biddle, in the Andrew Doria, sent in a prize which ran upon the rocks near Fisher's Island, then being chased by a British ship of war. At once, a number of armed men from Stonington went on board and prevented her destruction. The day after, Capt. Hinman, in the Cabot, went out to assist, and brought into port, from the prize, ninety hogsheads of rum and seven of sugar. The remainder was lost. (His. New London, pp. 510-11.)

    Miss Caulkins, in her History of New London, p. 537, speaking of Capt. Elisha Hinman, says he was one of three brothers who came from Woodbury, Conn., to New London, before or about 1760, and established themselves in New London; that Capt. Elisha was a veteran of the sea before the Revolution, and took an early part in the contest; commanded the Cabot, a continental brig, in the squadron of Commodore Hopkins, and afterward succeeded PaulJones in the ship Alfred, which he was unfortunately compelled to surrender to the Oriadne and Ceres, on a return voyage from France, March 9, 1778. Being carried a prisoner to England, after a short confinement, he found friends who aided his escape to France, from whence he returned home, and engaged for a time in private adventures. In 1779, he went out in the privateer sloop Hancock, owned by Thomas Mumford, and had a run of brilliant, dashing success. In 1780, Capt. Hinman took command of the armed ship Deane. Peter Richards, Charles Bulkley, and John Welsh, Lieutenants of Capt. Hinman in the Alfred, were also prisoners and confined in Fortune prison, near Portsmouth, in England, for several months. They also escaped, by digging under the outward wall of the prison, and also escaped to France in safety, and returned to New London in the spring of 1779. (See Caulk., p. 537.) The successful privateering of 1779, added another laurel to the fame of Capt. Hinman, by taking the Lady Erskine, of ten guns, within sight of the harbor of New London, by the Hancock and Beaver, Captains Hinman and Havens, by cutting her off from a British fleet of 21 sails) under a convoy of the Thames frigate, of 36 guns.

    The Gazette, of June 3, 1779, advertised to be sold on the 8th of Jun among other prizes, the Bellona, of 160 tuns, of 16 guns; schooner Mulberry, 70 tuns; sloop Hunter, of 90 tuns; sloop Charlotte, of 60 tuns; sloop Lady Erskine, 60 tuns, and 10 guns, all prizes taken by the Beaver and Hancock. Capt. Hinman, June 1, 1780, in the Jonatas, a private cruiser, sailed from New London on a cruise. She carried 29 guns, 24 nines and five fours, under his command, (p. 542 Caulk.) In the 3d volume of John Adam's works, p. 200, he speaks of Capt. Hinman while in France. In 1781 he commanded the brig Marquis Lafayette, and captured the brig Dispatch. In 1779 he commanded the frigate Trumbull. (iV. L. Gazette.) A court martial was holden, which fully acquitted Capt. Hinman with honor, when commander of the Alfred. He was one of the fortunate naval officers, who gained laurels for themselves and many valuable prizes for the country, by their naval skill and bravery during the Revolution, in that unequal contest at sea. He took other prizes which are not named in the above schedule of his valuable and adventurous captures.

    After Capt. Hinmnn left the service, he entered into mercantile business at New London for a time, and for several years commanded the Revenue Cutter at New London. He was an estimable man in private life, true to his friends, to the last favor and last dollar, and a gentleman in his deportment. He married Miss Abigail Dole bear, daughter of George Dolebear, Esq., of New London, March 1, 1777. On the day of his marriage, the officers of ths ship Oliver Cromwell, to honor Capt. Hinmnn, ordered a complimentary salute to be fired from their ship, but some lover of mischief among the crew charged the cannon with a hand grenade, "which (says the record) whistled through the town, the like was never known." The terrified inhabitants caused the offender to lie arrested, put in irons, &c.

    Capt. Hinman, when in Jamaica, when riding out, saw an overseer whip a slave until he was bloody and raw, and saw his mistress step up and pour cayenne pepper over him. Captain Hinman asked her the price of the boy, and paid it for him. He asked him his name and age. His name was Sandy, and age 19. He took Sandy on his horse behind him, and rode a short distance, where he washed him with castile soap, oiled and clothed him, and took him to New London, where he proved a most faithful and perfect waiter, as well as honest. When Capt. Hinman was about to return to Jamaica, Sandy was upon his knees saying, "I love Missis, I love children; but Massa, I can't leave you, Massa; me go with Massa." And he took him with him, where he was offered for him more than double the amount he paid for him. Capt. Hinman replied, that he purchased Sandy to save his life, and nothing but death should part them. Sandy, being present, fell to the ground, kissed his feet, his knees, and wept, crying, "O dear, dear Massa, me love you, me work for you, me die for you," which caused Capt. Hinman himself to shed tears. Sandy, soon after, took the small-pox and died. Capt. Hinman was often heard to say, he was thankful that gold did not tempt bun to sell him, and that he would not have sold him if he had known be was to die so soon; that money could not compensate for the satisfaction afforded the faithful, poor slave.

    Capt Hinman once took a wealthy planter prisoner, and brought him to this country, which formed a friendship for life between them. He frequently had casks of old Jamaica sent to Him at New London, with fruits, preserves, &c., as long as the parties lived. Mrs. Day says she well remembers (1841) "When one Brasha, as then pronounced, came out to New London to visit her father," and says, "I can now hear him call Sambo (his servant) in the morning to dress him." Capt. Hinman once took a Scotchman, son of a rebel, Highland chief; his mother an English fiord's daughter; and when the prisoners were exchanged, McNeil dropped upon his knees, and said to Capt. Hinman, Sir, you are my father and king, I win serve no other, nor leave you ever." He lived with Capt. Hinman's family twenty years, and was as faithful to them as the dial to the sun.2
  • Elisha died on August 29, 1805 in New London, Connecticut, at age 71.4
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Family: Abigail Dolebear b. June 22, 1743, d. December 30, 1816

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 814.
  2. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 816-819.
  3. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 818-821.
  4. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 816, 820.
  5. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 820.
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Elisha Hinman Jr.1

b. June 29, 1784, d. April 7, 1835
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Elisha Hinman Jr. was born on June 29, 1784 and married.2
  • He was the son of Capt. Elisha Hinman and Abigail Dolebear.2
  • Elisha died on April 7, 1835 at age 50, leaving a widow and one son.3
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 821.
  2. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 820.
  3. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 820-821.
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Eliza Hinman1

b. perhaps 1816
  • Last Edited: 9 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 826.
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Eliza Hinman1

b. perhaps 1794, d. 1834
  • THIS LISTING HAS NOT YET BEEN AUDITED, AND MAY NOT BE ACCURATE; A.
  • Eliza Hinman was born perhaps 1794.1
  • She was the daughter of Nathan Hinman and Tabitha Harris.1
  • Eliza died in 1834.1
  • Last Edited: 11 Jan 2012

Citations

  1. Royal Ralph Hinman, A catalogue of the names of the early Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the country and colony, their standing in society, place of residence, condition in life, where from, business, &c., as far as is found on record, , at https://books.google.com/books?id=KTkBAAAAYAAJ . Hartford: Press of Case, Tiffany and Company, (1852) , p. 828.
If you are related to this person, please consider joining the Kin 'o Mine Facebook group, or email me at Steven G. Levine