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Stephen Hart III (February 28, 1662-August 18, 1733) was the son of Stephen Hart II and Ann Fitch of Farmington, Connecticut, and the husband of Sarah Cowles. Family of John Cowles of Farmington and Hartford, Conn, 41
Roger Hooker was the son of John Hooker and the husband of Mercy Hart and Anna Kellogg.
Thomas Hart Hooker was the son of Roger Hooker and Mercy Hart of Farmington, Connecticut. According to one family history, before joining the army in 1775, Hooker freed his negro servants, indicating that "he would not own property in a human being while, he, himself, was fighting for freedom." Hooker died at Roxbury, Massachusetts on November 26, 1775 during the siege of Boston.
Captain Josiah Hart (December 6, 1686-January 28, 1758) was the son of Thomas Hart and Ruth Hawkins of Farmington, Connecticut, and the husband of Sarah Bull and Lois Goodwin. Jan B. Young, The Family Forest, Vol. 4, H-L, ( 2017), H53
Mercy Hart (1719-1745), daughter of Josiah Hart and Sarah Bull, was the first wife of Roger Hooker.
Amos Hart (February 20, 1722-April 10, 1798) was the eldest son of Deacon Thomas Hart and Ann Hart of Southington, Connecticut. Andrews, Genealogical History of John and Mary Andrews, 153.
Sarah Newell was the daughter of Samuel Newell and Mary Hart of Farmington, Connecticut, and the wife of Hezekiah Gridley.
Captain Samuel Newell (1686-1789) was the son of Samuel Newell and Mary Hart of Farmington, Connecticut. Timrow, Ecclesiastical and Other Sketches of Southington, Conn., clxxxvi. Additional sources for this biography come from the Related Digital Heritage Items listed below.
Mary Hart Newell (February 13, 1660-April 25, 1752) of Thomas Hart and Ruth Hawkins of Farmington Connecticut, and the wife of Samuel Newell. Find A Grave (Memento Mori Cemetery, Farmington, CT)
Born in 1643, Captain Thomas Hart was the son of Stephen Hart of Farmington, Connecticut. He held many civil and military positions. He was an ensign (1678), lieutenant (1693), and captain (1695) of the Connecticut militia. Hart represented Farmington in the General Court from 1690-1711, holding the positions of clerk and speaker. He also served as a justice for Hartford county. He owned a corn mill at Indian Neck in Farmington.