A complete listing of all "First Arrivals" of the Plymouth Plantation including

Passengers who arrived on the Mayflower in 1620,

the Fortune in 1621, and the Ann and Little James in 1623.

The Leiden Separatists, (Saints) and London Investors, (Strangers)

The first group of Mayflower Passengers, the Leiden Group, were the religious Separatists who had originally fled from England to Leiden, Holland.  The initial Leiden group had come to Holland in 1608 from the general region of England where Nottinghamshire, Yorkshire and Lincolnshire meet (from towns like Scrooby and Austerfield). Over time additional members arrived and joined the church in Leiden, especially from Separatist groups from Canterbury and Sandwich, Kent; Norwich and Yarmouth, Norfolk; Colchester, Essex; and London. 
The second group of Mayflower Passengers, the London Group, were in some way associated with the investors who were putting their money into the joint-stock company the Pilgrims were using to fund their voyage.
  Some had Puritan sentiments and were relatives of the Leiden group, but had not made the migration to Holland.  A few had financial schemes rolling through their minds while others simply wanted to go to Virginia to start a new life with new opportunities.  Below is a list showing which group the various passengers belonged to.  Half of the Pilgrims died during the first winter after their arrival.  Slightly more than half of them left colonial descendants with more than fifty million living today, a number that is increasing exponentially. 

BOLD UPPER CASE LAST NAME = Lived and left colonial ancestors        Bold lower case = Died the first winter and left colonial ancestors  
UPPER CASE = Lived through first winter with no known colonial ancestors           Lower case = Died the first winter with no known colonial ancestors
Spouses that arrived later and did not travel on the Mayflower are in Blue    Special notes are in red

     Leiden Group   (The Separatists or "Saints" )

  • Isaac ALLERTON,  Merchant   5th   m. F. Brewster   m. J. Swinnerton
  •         m. Mary Norris
  • William BRADFORD,  Fustian  2nd   m. Alice Southworth
  •         m. Dorothy May  (drowned before arrival)
  • William BREWSTER, Teacher  4th
  •         m. Mary BREWSTER
  • John Carver, Merchant                   1st
  •         m. Katherine Leggett
  • James Chilton,   Tailor               24th
  •         m. Susanna Chilton
  • Francis COOKE, Puchaser        17th   m. Hester Mahieu
  • John Crackstone, Colchester         25th
  • Moses Fletcher,   Blacksmith    27th   m. Mary Evans (no known descendants)
  • Edward Fuller,       Butcher         21st
  •         m. Mrs. Fuller
  • Dr. Samuel FULLER, Physician  8th   m. Alice Carpenter   m. Bridget Lee
  • John Goodman, Weaver                28th
  • Degory Priest, Hatter                 29th   m. Sarah Allerton (Isaac's sister)
  • Thomas Rogers, Camlet            18th    m. Elsgen
  • Edward Tilley, John's brother        15th
  •       m. Anne Tilley
  • Thomas Tinker, Carpenter             19th
  •       m. Mrs. Tinker
  • John Turner, Merchant                  22nd
  • William White, Financer            11th
  •      m. Susanna WHITE                         m. Edward WINSLOW
  • Edward WINSLOW, Printer       3rd    m. Susanna WHITE
  •      m. Elizabeth Barker
  • Gilbert Winslow, Edward's brother 31st
Only 6 of 19 men lived, 2of 10 wives lived, 21 of 29 Saints died the first winter.

     London Group   (The  Investors or "Strangers")

  • John BILLINGTON,              26th
  •      m. Elinor BILLINGTON
  • Richard Britteridge                     34th
  • Peter BROWNE                      33rd   m. Martha Ford
  • Richard Clarke                           36th
  • Francis EATON, Purchaser    23rd   m. "DOROTHY"  m. Christian Penn
  •       m. Sarah Eaton
  • Stephen HOPKINS, Tanner   14th
  •       m. Elizabeth FISHER
  • Edmund Margesson                   32nd
  • Christopher Martin,  Governor     9th
  •       m. Mary Prower
  • William Mullins, Shopkeeper  10th
  •        m. Alice Mullins
  • John Rigsdale                              20th
  •        m. Alice Rigsdale
  • Myles STANDISH  (Captain)   6th   m. Barbara
  •        m. Rose Standish
  • John Tilley, Silkworker            16th
  •        m. Joan Hurst
  • Richard WARREN, Merchant 12th  m.  Elizabeth Walker
  • Thomas Williams                          30th
Only 6 of 14 men lived, 2 of 8 wives lived, 14 of 22 Strangers died the first winter.

11 Saints, 8 Strangers and 4 Servants signed and left colonial descendants.
All 33 male Saints and Strangers signed the Mayflower Compact.
No women or children signed the document.
Eight sailor and servants signed the Compact for a total of 41 signatures.
Only 16 signers lived through the first winter.
All living signers of the Mayflower Compact left colonial descendants.

     The Children

  • Bartholomew ALLERTON,   (Returned to England)
  • Remember ALLERTON, m. Moses Maverick
  • Mary ALLERTON,         m. Thomas Cushman, son of Rev. Robert Cushman
  • John BILLINGTON,           (Never married)
  • Francis BILLINGTON,  m. Christian Eaton
  • Love BREWSTER,        m. Sarah Collier
  • Wrestling BREWSTER,       (Never married)
  • Mary CHILTON,           m. John Winslow
  • John COOKE,                m. Sarah Warren
  • Humility COOPER,              (Returned to England at the age of two)
  • John, Jr. CRACKSTON, m. but left no known descendants
  • Samuel EATON,            m. Martha Billington
  • Samuel FULLER,          m. Jane Lothrop  
  • Constance HOPKINS,  m. Nicholas Snow
  • Damaris HOPKINS,          (Died young) 
  • Giles HOPKINS,             m. but left no known descendants
  • Oceanus HOPKINS,         (born enroute, Died young)
  • Desire MINTER,               (Returned to England)
  • Ellen More,                        (Died young)         (Orphan)
  • Jasper More,                     (Died young)         (Orphan) 
  • Mary More,                       (Died young)         (Orphan)
  • Richard MORE,           m. Christian Hunt  (Orphan)
  • Joseph  Mullins,                 (Died young) 
  • Priscilla MULLINS,    m. John ALDEN
  • Solomon Prower,              (Died young) son of Mary (Prower) Martin
  • Joseph ROGERS,       m. Hannah
  • Henry SAMSON,        m. Ann Plummer   (Nephew of Agnes Tilley)
  • Elizabeth TILLEY,      m. John HOWLAND
  • Thomas Tinker's son,        (Died young) 
  • John Turner's eldest son    (Died young) 
  • John Turner's younger son (Died young) 
  • Resolved WHITE,       m. Judith Vassall
  • Peregrine WHITE,  (Born after arrival, not officially a Mayflower passenger)
25 Children lived through the first winter, 8 Children died,  TOTAL  33 Children

     Sailors, Hired Hands and Servants

  • John ALDEN       (Hired as cooper)  7th   m. Priscilla MULLINS
  • John Allerton          (Hired hand)          38th
  • William Butten        (Fuller family)      (Died at sea before arrival, not counted)
  • Robert Carter         (Mullins family)
  • Edward DOTY      (Hopkins family) 40th  m. Faith Clarke
  • Mr. Ely                   (seaman)
  • Thomas English       (Hired hand)          39th
  • Richard Gardinar    (Hired Hand)          37th
  • William Holbeck     (White family)
  • John Hooke            (Allerton family)
  • John HOWLAND (Carver family)   13th   m. Elizabeth TILLEY
  • John Langmore        (Martin family)
  • William LATHAM   (Carver family)     Returned to England
  • Edward Leister        (Hopkins family)  41st
  • George SOULE     (Winslow family)  35th  m. Mary Becket
  • Elias Story               (Winslow family)
  • Edward Thompson  (White family)
  • William TREVOR    (seaman)                Returned to England
  • Roger Wilder           (Carver family)
  • "DOROTHY"          (Carver family)    m. Francis EATON
Only 7 Sailors and Servants lived,  13 died,  TOTAL 20 Sailors and Servants
41 Living passengers left colonial descendants
12 Passengers who died the first winter left descendants
  1 Passenger died before arrival at Plymouth and is not officially counted.

23 Compact signers left descendants               (All 23 are approved by GSMD)
11 Women left descendants                              (Only 3 are approved by GSMD)
15 Children left descendants                             (Only 2 are approved by GSMD)
  4 Sailors and Servants left descendants         (Plus Moses Fletcher by GSMD)
53 Mayflower Passengers left descendants     (equals 29 approved by GSMD)

51 Passengers died before the Mayflower departed for England.
51 Passengers lived through the first winter, no passengers died the following winter.
102 Official Mayflower Passengers  + Peregrine WHITE and William Butten =104

Thomas Prince compiled a set of statistics on the first winter for his 1737 book, Chronological History of New England; he used a register of deaths written by William Bradford, which was apparently lost during the Revolutionary War.  Prince recorded the following statistics:

The above list contains 49 individuals with two dead before the arrival of the Mayflower at Plymouth. Some apparently died in early April, for which a count is not given with  three of the April deaths probably Joseph and Alice Mullins and Robert Carter, who are mentioned in the will of William Mullins with no notation indicating they had died.  The Mayflower departed Plymouth on April 5 for the return voyage to England.  John Carver and his wife Katherine died shortly after the Mayflower's departed, but are not in and are not included here.  John died of an apparent sunstroke in later April, and Katherine died of a "broken heart" within a couple of weeks, probably sometime in May.  William Bradford in his Of Plymouth Plantation says that John Goodman also died the first winter, but John Goodman is named in the 1623 Division of Land, so it seems he survived at least that long, however, he is not found in the 1627 Division of Cattle.

The Magnificent Seven

The Pilgrims arrived at Cape Cod on November 11, 1620, after sixty-six days at sea, confined below deck in the 90 by 26 foot vessel.  
Finding no European settlement or even shelter awaiting them, that same day they drew up what we call today the "Mayflower Compact."
Winston S. Churchill called it "one of the remarkable documents in history, a spontaneous covenant for political organization."

They spent the rest of the month and early December exploring Cape Cod and its environs searching for the best place to build their settlement.
Having decided on an abandoned Native American village site with a good nearby water source and a hill where they might build a protective fort.
On December 25th they began to erect the first building, the "first house for common use to receive them and their goods."
They next started to build some frame, thatched-roof, one-room cottages.
But in twelve months, according to Edward Winslow in a letter dated 11 December 1621, they had only completed seven dwellings plus four common buildings.

Almost immediately after their arrival they began to suffer from pneumonia and disease, especially among those remaining in close quarters on the Mayflower.
It was a cold and rainy winter and with no pier or dock, they constantly had to wade between their long boat and the shore.
When the Mayflower departed Plymouth on 5 April, 1621 for its return voyage to England, half of the 102 passengers had died.
This included fourteen of the twenty-six heads of families,
fourteen of the eighteen wives, and eight of the children.  

As Bradford tells the story:
"So as there died sometimes two or three of a day in the aforesaid time, that of 100 and odd persons, scarce fifty remained. And these, in the time of most distress, there was but six or seven sound persons who to their great commendations, be it spoken, spared no pains night nor day, but with abundance of toil and hazard of their own health, fetched them wood, made them fires, dressed them meat, made their beds, washed their loathsome clothes, clothed and unclothed them. In a word, did all the homely and necessary offices for them which dainty and queasy stomachs cannot endure to be named; and all this willingly and cheerfully, without any grudging in the least, showing herein their true love unto their friends and brethren; a rare example and worthy to be remembered."
It also would have been up to these "Magnificent Seven" to bury the dead on what is now Cole's Hill.
The present-day Sarcophagus memorial on that hill overlooking the Plymouth Rock contains many of their bones.

Unfortunately, Bradford fails to list all of these earliest of New England American heroes.
"Two of these seven were Mr. William Brewster, their reverend Elder, and Myles Standish, their Captain and military commander, unto whom myself and many others were much beholden in our low and sick condition. And yet the Lord so upheld these persons as in this general calamity they were not at all infected either with sickness or lameness."
Bradford most likely would not have selected any of the children, wives, servants or sailors to be honored.  Additionally, he tells us that he and Gov. John Carver were not among them.  
Leaving out the members who were very sick or had already passed, (almost all of the women and servants), we can most likely identify the following Pilgrims as the "Magnificent Seven":

Mr. Isaac Allerton, Rev. William Brewster, Francis Cooke, Dr. Samuel Fuller, Stephen Hopkins, Capt. Miles Standish, and Mr. Edward Winslow.

As we know, it was in the Fall of 1621 that the Pilgrims held their harvest festival that has become associated with our present day Thanksgiving. Having raised a good crop, they believed that they had sufficient provisions for the coming winter. Little did they know that the first ship to arrive after the Mayflower, the Fortune would arrive on the first anniversary of the Mayflower's arrival with thirty-five more settlers. They obviously were welcome with many of them being family members left behind in 1620. However, their arrival turned out to be a miss-Fortune because they did not bring sufficient provisions with them. Once again the Pilgrims were faced with a bleak winter and living on half-rations.  Fortunately, no one died during the second winter.

Passenger biographical information can be found on the superb website Mayflowerhistory.com.
Passengers with known colonial descendants are bolded, with Mayflower Compact signers listed numerically below.

There were one hundred and two passengers (plus the crew) on the Mayflower.
Only forty-one males who were free agents
, signed the Compact on November 11, 1620, in Provincetown Harbor.
The intent of the Compact was to assure that all would band together and submit to majority rule.

The eighteen women on board did not have voting rights. That prevented the following from signing: Katherine Carver, Marie Martin, Elizabeth Baker Winslow, Dorothy May Bradford, Mary Norris Allerton, Rose Standish, Alice Mullins, Susanna White, Elizabeth Fisher Hopkins, Elinor Billington, Agnes Cooper Tilley, Joan Hurst Rogers, Mrs. Thomas Tinker, Alice Rigdale, Susanna Chilton, Ann Fuller, Sarah Eaton and Sarah Priest.

Most, but not all of the sailors or servants were ineligible to sign the Compact. They were Roger Wilder, an unmarried seaman who died a few days after landing; William Latham, a teenage  servant to John Carver, who returned to England about 1640; William Butten, a servant who died on the voyage; John Langermore and Solomon Prower, both servants to Christopher Martin; Robert Carter, servant to William Mullins, who died the first winter; Elias Storey, an unmarried seaman; and John Hooke, a young man who died soon after arrival. 

Among the thirty-three children on board were Jasper More, age 7, who died in December 1620; Richard More, age 6; Ellen More, "a little girl" who died the first winter; Bartholomew Allerton, age 8; Remember Allerton, age 6; Mary Allerton, age 4; Mary Chilton, age 13; Samuel Eaton, "a suckling child"; Constance Hopkins, age 11; Oceanus Hopkins, born at sea; Henry Samson, age uncertain; John Billington, age 15; Francis Billington, age 14; Elizabeth Rogers, age 13; John Cooke, age 10; Resolved White, age 5; and Peregrine White, born in Provincetown Harbor.

These non-signers had their fates. Dorothy Bradford, falling off the Mayflower while her husband was away exploring in the shallop, drowned in Provincetown Harbor. She never saw Plymouth. Peregrine White, born in Provincetown Harbor in December 1620, the first English child born in New England, who lived to experience the eighteenth century, dying in 1704. Richard More died in 1696 in Salem, the only Mayflower passenger whose grave is marked by the stone set at his burial. (It was discovered in 1970 that Richard and his siblings were no mere waifs on the Mayflower, as had been supposed, but royally descended).  Mary Allerton, who married Thomas Cushman, the successor to William Brewster as Ruling Elder of the Plymouth Church, lived until December of 1699, the longest of all Mayflower passengers.

Mayflower Compact signers listed in the order in which they signed, with those leaving colonial descendants in bold.

Signers that are not highlighted did not leave any known colonial descendants, mostly due to their untimely death in those difficult early years.
Moses Fletcher left his wife and children in Leiden and died shortly after arrival. She remarried with none of their children recorded as emigrating to the colonies.
I think it is interesting to note that  18 out of 41 signers died shortly after arrival with most of the signers who died shortly after arrival being later signers of the Compact.
Notice that 13 our of 20, (about 2/3) of the later signers died within the first year, with only 5 out of 20 (1/4) of the early Compact signers passing shortly after arrival.  
Unfortunately, almost half of the Pilgrims died within the first six months of arrival at the Plymouth colony, mostly the women and children living on the Mayflower.

While the men were out hunting, exploring, and constructing their homes, the women and children remained in close quarters on the ship anchored in the harbor.

There is somewhat of an order to the signatures on the Mayflower Compact as the more prominent names appear to be earlier on the list with a few notable exceptions.
Every man aboard the Mayflower over 21 years of age signed the Compact except for the some of the sailors and servants who planned to return to England in the spring.

1. Mr. John Carver 15.Edward Tilley 29.Degory Priest
2. William Bradford 16.John Tilley 30.Thomas Williams
3. Mr. Edward Winslow 17.Francis Cooke 31.Gilbert Winslow
4. Mr. William Brewster 18.Thomas Rogers 32.Edmund Margesson
5. Mr. Isaac Allerton 19.Thomas Tinker 33.Peter Brown
6. Capt. Myles Standish 20.John Rigsdale 34.Richard Briterige
7. John Alden 21.Edward Fuller 35.George Soule
8. Mr. Samuel Fuller 22.John Turner 36.Richard Clarke
9. Mr. Christopher Martin 23.Francis Eaton 37.Richard Gardiner
10.Mr. William Mullins 24.James Chilton 38.John Allerton
11.Mr. William White 25.John Crackston 39.Thomas English
12.Mr. Richard Warren 26.John Billington 40.Edward Dotey
13.Mr. John Howland 27.Moses Fletcher 41.Edward Leister
14.Stephen Hopkins28.John Goodman

The term "Mayflower Compact" was not assigned to this document until 1793, when for the first time it is called
the Compact in Alden Bradford's A Topographical Description of Duxborough, in the County of Plymouth.
Previously it had been called "an association and agreement" (William Bradford), "combination" (Plymouth Colony Records),
"solemn contract" (Thomas Prince, 1738), and "the covenant" (Rev. Charles Turner, 1774).

This is the "Mayflower Compact" as written by Mayflower passenger William Bradford
into his manuscript History of Plymouth Plantation about 1630.

Biographies of all 23 Mayflower Compact signers with colonial descendants.
These biographies were written by junior members of the GSMD.

There are six additional GSMD authorized links.  The first ones are to children Richard More and Henry Samson,
who traveled on the Mayflower without their parents, but were not old enough to sign the Compact and left descendants.
There is a link to Moses Fletcher who did not leave any known colonial descendants, but is still listed on the role of GSMD. 
Additionally GSMD recently authorized descent from three wives of prominent families who traveled on the Mayflower.

John Alden Francis Eaton Henry Samson
Isaac Allerton Edward Fuller George Soule
John Billington Samuel Fuller Myles Standish
William Bradford Stephen Hopkins John Tilly
William Brewster John Howland Richard Warren
Peter Brown Richard More William White
James Chilton William Mullins Edward Winslow
Francis Cooke Degory Priest  
Edward Doty Thomas Rogers Moses Fletcher
Mary (Norris) Allerton Elizabeth (Fisher) HopkinsJoan (Hurst) Tilley
GSMD recognizes 29 out of 53 Mayflower Passengers with known descendants.
GSMD has not authorized
Susanna White, any other wives who died the first year, or any dependent children.
The "Mayflowerman" is directly descended from or related by a single marriage, to all
23 signer with colonial descendants, their wives and children, and both Richard More and Henry Samson.
The "Mayflowerman" is directly descended from 35 Mayflower passengers, and related by a single marriage to 11 additional Pilgrims.
ur family connection to Moses Fletcher is by descent from his father since he left no known colonial descendants.
There is a very close connection to all 53 Mayflower Passengers with known colonial descendants.

The original Plymouth Plantation or Mayflower "Pilgrims".

102 Passengers and Crew that remained in Plymouth after the departure of the Mayflower.

John Alden John Carver Richard Gardinar Ellen More Edward Tilley
Isaac Allerton Katherine (White) Carver     John Goodman Jasper More Ann (Cooper) Tilley
Mary (Norris) Allerton James Chilton (d. bef.  arrival) William Holbeck Richard More John Tilley
Bartholomew Allerton Mrs. Chilton John Hooke Mary More Joan (Hurst) Tilley
Remember Allerton Mary Chilton Stephen Hopkins William Mullins Elizabeth Tilley
Mary Allerton Richard Clarke Elizabeth (Fisher) Hopkins Mrs. Alice Mullins Thomas Tinker
John Allerton Francis Cooke Constance Hopkins Priscilla Mullins Jane (White) Tinker
John Billington John Cooke Giles Hopkins Joseph Mullins Son of  Thomas & Jane Tinker
Eleanor Billington Humility Cooper Damaris Hopkins Degory Priest William Trevore
John Billington John Crackston Oceanus Hopkins (born enroute) Solomon Prower John Turner
Francis Billington John Crackston John Howland John Rigsdale Eldest son of  John Turner
William Bradford Edward Doty John Langmore Alice Rigsdale                          Younger son of  John Turner
Dorothy (May) Bradford (d. b.) Francis Eaton William Latham Thomas Rogers Richard Warren
William Brewster Mrs. Sarah Eaton Edward Leister Joseph Rogers William White
Mrs. Mary Brewster Samuel Eaton Edmund Margesson Henry Samson Mrs. Susanna White
Love Brewster Thomas English Christopher Martin George Soule Resolved White
Wrestling Brewster Moses Fletcher Mary (Prower) Martin Myles Standish Roger Wilder
Richard Britteridge Edward Fuller Desire Minter Mrs. Rose Standish Thomas Williams
Peter Browne Mrs. Fuller   Elias Story Edward Winslow
William Butten (d. bef.  arrival) Samuel Fuller "Mr. Ely" Mayflower seaman Edward Thompson Elizabeth (Barker) Winslow
Robert Carter Dr. Samuel Fuller Dorothy, Carver's maidservant Peregrine White (b. after Arr.)
Gilbert Winslow

This list is from the superb website Mayflowerhistory.com.  Clicking on a name will take you to an accurate biography of the passenger from the site.
A plus (•) before a name indicates a a spouse or child of the related passenger listed above the name.

The Fortune

The ship Fortune arrived at Plymouth on November 9, 1621, just a few weeks after the "First Thanksgiving". This passenger list is based on the 1623 Division of Land, compiled by Charles Edward Banks in Planters of the Commonwealth, and by the information found in Eugene Aubrey Stratton's Plymouth Colony: Its History and its People, 1620-1691.

Fortune Passenger List
John Adams
William & Elizabeth Basset
William Beale
Jonathan Brewster
Clement Briggs
Edward Bumpas
John Cannon
William Conner
Robert Cushman
  Thomas Cushman (Son)
Philipe de la Noye
Steven Deane
Thomas Flavell & son
William and Martha Ford
with William, John & Martha
Robert Hickes
William Hilton
Bennet Morgan
Thomas Morton
Austin Nicolas
William Palmer
  William Palmer (son)
William Pitt
Thomas Prence
Moses Simonson
Hugh Statie 
James Steward
William Tench
John Winslow
William Wright

Ann & Little James

"The vessels parted company at sea; the ANN arrived the latter part of June, and the LITTLE JAMES some week or ten days later; part of the  number were the wives and children of persons already in the Colony  The ship Anne arrived in Plymouth in July, 1623 accompanied by the Little James, bringing new settlers along with many of the wives and children that had been left behind in Leyden when the Mayflower departed in 1620." 

Anthony Annabal, 
Jane Annabal, and children:
Sarah, Hannah
Edward Bangs
Robert Bartlett
Fear Brewster
Patience Brewster; 
  (daughters of Elder Brewster)

Mary Bucket
Edward Burcher.
Thomas Clarke.
Christopher Conant
Hester Cooke 
  (joined her husband and son, 
MAYFLOWER passengers), 
children: Jane, Jacob, and Mary
Godbert Godbertson
Sarah (Priest) Godberston, 
and children: Marrah, 
Sarah, and Samuel
Anthony Dix
John Faunce
Mr. Pierce's two servants
Joshua Pratt
James Rand
Robert Ratcliffe and his wife
Nicholas Snow
Alice Southworth (Bradford)
Francis Sprague, and either his wife or daughter Anna, and daughter Mercy

Barbara — (Standish)
Thomas Tilden and wife

Stephen Tracy
Ralph Wallen and wife Joyce
Goodwife Flavell
Edmund Flood
Bridget Fuller
Timothy Hatherly
William Heard
Margaret Hickes and her children (wife of Robert Hickes, 
who came in the FORTUNE): Lydia, Phoebe, Samuel and Ephraim
William Hilton's wife and children: William, and Mary
Edward Holman
John Jenny
   Sarah Jenny, and children:
   Samuel,Abigail and Sarah
Manasseh Kempton
Robert Long
Experience Mitchell
George Morton and his wife
   and children: Nathaniel, Patience, 
   John, Sarah, and Ephraim
Thomas Morton, Jr.; son of Thomas
Morton, who came in the FORTUNE
Ellen Newton
John Oldham and his sister, Lucretia
Frances Palmer; wife of William Palmer, who came in the FORTUNE
Christian Penn
Elizabeth Warren, wife of Richard (MAYFLOWER), and children: Mary, Anna, Sarah, Elizabeth, and Abigail