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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.
The wife of Nanapoom was a widow by 1774, a time when Zachary Johnson determined that she was not to be considered one of the Mohegans. See Sarah Meazon.
Wibecusit was a Wemesit. He and his wife lived with a colonial family in Chelmsford, Massachusetts during King Philip's War. In 1675, a petition from the selectmen of Chelmsford requested the Massachusetts General Court's assistance in removing the couple from the town. Petition of William Underwood, 1675.12.13.00.
Benjamin Whitten alias Toby (c. 1700-) was the son of John and Jerusha Whitten/Toby of Christiantown on Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts and the husband of Jedidiah Abel. He had two daughters Hannah and Hepzibah. He and his wife sold parcels of land in 1728, 1731, and 1744 when they lived in Tisbury.
Eli Whitney, Sr. was a wealthy farmer from Westborough, Massachusetts. The Massachusetts General Court appointed him a Trustee of the Hassanamisco Indians at Grafton, Massachusetts. He held that position until his death in 1807.
Zilpha Wheelwright was a member of the Herring Pond Indian community. She may have been the daughter of Sarah Capey and Absalom Wheelwright of Sandwich, Massachusetts, residents of the Christiantown community. In 1808, Zilpha signed a petition to the Massachusetts General Court, protesting another petition that advanced positions contrary to the interests of the Herring Pond and Black Ground Indians. Two years later, she and Samuel Joy made intentions to marry but the marriage itself isn't recorded. She married Samuel Scott on March 13, 1814. Pierce and