Elijah Wampey was a member of the Tunxis from Farmington, Connecticut who rose to a leadership position in the Christian Indian movement. His his first wife was Eunice Wawowos and second, Jerusha. His and Jerusha's children were Eunice (1764-1767), Elijah (1765-c. 1812), Eunice II (b. after 1767), Sarah, Hannah, Charles, Esther, and Sarah/Jerusha. Wampey enlisted in Captain William Wadsworth’s militia company from Farmington, Connecticut in 1757, serving 16 days, and in Captain John Patterson’s 4th Company of the 1st Regiment in 1761.
Click here for an alphabetical list.
Benjamin Hatchet Towsey, also known as Benjamin Towsey, was the son of Hatchet Towsey II.
Samson Howe, son of Samson Howe and Alice Perley, was a farmer from Thompson Parish, Killingly, Connecticut. He removed to the East Society of Middletown at Indian Hill sometime between 1745 and 1748, where his parcel gave him access to the Connecticut River. In 1754, along with a number of East Society residents, Howe petitioned Middletown authorities for an access road on which they could move lumber to the ships on the river. In 1756, he petitioned the Connecticut General Assembly for permission to buy Wangunk land. Howe was first lieutenant in Capt.
Benjamin Kokhkewenaunaunt was sachem of the Mohican Indians at Stockbridge, Massachusetts.
David Naunauneekkaunuck was a son of the Stockbridge sachem Benjamin Kokhkewenaunaunt. He served as the town's surveyor. Frazier, The Mohicans of Stockbridge, 55, 69.
(and 1/3 of the farm to Cornelius Indian.
Joseph Merrill was the constable of Litchfield County, Connecticut in 1768.