Daniel Pegee was a Native man living at Mohegan in 1774. At that time, Zachary Johnson of Ben's Town determined that Daniel was not a member of the Mohegan community.
Dead by 1774, Nannapoom was a Mohegan whose widow was living at Mohegan at that year. She was considered as being a non-Mohegan by Zachary Johnson.
Queremus' son was a signatory on a May 22, 1673 deed from the Tunxis to the English confirming former agreements and settling bounds of the plantation of Farmington.
Sources for this biography come from the Related Digital Heritage Items listed below.
Sarah Robbins was the daughter of Hannah of the Tunxis community at Farmington, Connecticut.
Murray, To Do Good to My Indian Brethren, 159.
Wechumunke was the daughter of Pamepumhate (James) and the wife of Patucko. Anderson & Prichard, The Town and City of Waterbury, Connecticut, 37.
Raumaug (Weraumaug) was a Pootatuck sagamore who joined the Weantinucks and became a prominent leader there, living near the falls of the Housatonic. Raumaug had a large tract of land at New Preston in the town of Washington, which his son, Cherry, later sold. In his final days, despite the objections of his wife and family, Raumaug may have been converted to Christianity through the persuasions of Rev. Daniel Boardman, New Milford's first minister. Cothren, History of Ancient Woodbury, 105-6
Mary Mossuck was a Native woman related to the prominent Tunxis Mossuck family in Farmington, Connecticut. Whether through birth or marriage is presently unknown. She died of elephantiasis in Southington on March 19, 1857. "Deaths," Hartford Weekly Times, May 2, 1857, p. 3.