Edward Proctor

M, d. 18 July 1683
Father*Richard Proctor Sr.
Mother*unknown (?) b. c 1619

Margaret Proctor

F, d. 26 September 1746
Father*Richard Proctor Sr.
Mother*unknown (?) b. c 1619
  • Margaret Proctor was the daughter of Richard Proctor Sr. and unknown (?).
  • Margaret Proctor died on 26 September 1746 at Lower Town, Harwood, Lancashire, England.

John Proctor

Father*Richard Proctor Sr.
Mother*unknown (?) b. c 1619

Henry Proctor

M, d. circa 1662
Father*Richard Proctor Sr.
Mother*unknown (?) b. c 1619

Major William Marriott

M, d. 1672
  • Major William Marriott married Elizabeth Burgess before 1672 at 2nd marriage for her.
  • Major William Marriott died in 1672.

Children of Major William Marriott and Elizabeth Burgess

John Bishop Jr.

Mother*Elizabeth Burgess b. c 1621, d. 1672

William Marriott

M, b. before 1672, d. before 1682
Father*Major William Marriott d. 1672
Mother*Elizabeth Burgess b. c 1621, d. 1672

Mary Marriott

F, b. before 1672
Father*Major William Marriott d. 1672
Mother*Elizabeth Burgess b. c 1621, d. 1672
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Thompson.

William Proctor

M, b. circa 1506
Father*Geoffery Proctor of Nether Bordley b. c 1450, d. c 1525
Mother*Margaret (?)

Children of William Proctor and Isabel Lilborne

Isabel Lilborne

F, b. circa 1553, d. 12 November 1650
Father*John Lilburn
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationIsabel Lilborne was also known as Lilburn.
Married NameHer married name was Proctor.

Children of Isabel Lilborne and William Proctor

Sarah Hadley

F, b. 1737, d. 1779
Father*Samuel Hadley b. 1707, d. 1761
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Stevens.

Child of Sarah Hadley and Simeon Stevens

Samuel Hadley

M, b. 1707, d. 1761
Father*Samuel Hadley b. 1677, d. 1747
  • Samuel Hadley was born in 1707.
  • He was the son of Samuel Hadley.
  • Samuel Hadley died in 1761.

Child of Samuel Hadley

Samuel Hadley

M, b. 1677, d. 1747
Father*Samuel Hadley b. 1652, d. 1745
  • Samuel Hadley was born in 1677.
  • He was the son of Samuel Hadley.
  • Samuel Hadley died in 1747.

Child of Samuel Hadley

Samuel Hadley

M, b. 1652, d. 1745
Father*(?) Hadley
Mother*Mary Proctor b. 1633, d. 1667

Child of Samuel Hadley

Mary Proctor

F, b. 1633, d. 1667
Father*John Proctor b. 1595, d. 11 Oct 1672
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Hadley.
  • Mary Proctor married (?) Hadley.
  • Mary Proctor was born in 1633.
  • She was the daughter of John Proctor.
  • Mary Proctor died in 1667.

Child of Mary Proctor and (?) Hadley

(?) Hadley


Child of (?) Hadley and Mary Proctor

John Proctor

M, b. 1595, d. 11 October 1672
Father*John Proctor b. 1557, d. 1600
Mother*Ne Graye b. 1561
  • John Proctor was born in 1595.
  • He was the son of John Proctor and Ne Graye.
  • John Proctor died on 11 October 1672 at Massachusetts.

Children of John Proctor

John Proctor

M, b. 1557, d. 1600
Father*William Proctor b. 1506
  • John Proctor married Ne Graye.
  • John Proctor was born in 1557.
  • He was the son of William Proctor.
  • John Proctor died in 1600.

Child of John Proctor and Ne Graye

Sarah Proctor

F, b. 1646, d. 1706
Father*John Proctor b. 1595, d. 11 Oct 1672
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Dodge.
  • Sarah Proctor married John Dodge.
  • Sarah Proctor was born in 1646.
  • She was the daughter of John Proctor.
  • Sarah Proctor died in 1706.

Children of Sarah Proctor and John Dodge

John Dodge


Children of John Dodge and Sarah Proctor

Deliverance Dodge

F, b. March 1661, d. 1718
Father*John Dodge
Mother*Sarah Proctor b. 1646, d. 1706
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name2 October 1689As of 2 October 1689,her married name was Parker.

Child of Deliverance Dodge and John Parker

John Parker

M, b. 3 August 1664
Father*Hananiah Parker b. 1638
Mother*Elizabeth Browne b. 10 Dec 1647, d. 27 Feb 1697

Child of John Parker and Deliverance Dodge

Josiah Parker

M, b. 11 April 1694, d. 1756
Father*John Parker b. 3 Aug 1664
Mother*Deliverance Dodge b. Mar 1661, d. 1718

Child of Josiah Parker and Anne Stone

John Riley Parker

M, b. 13 July 1729, d. 1775
Father*Josiah Parker b. 11 Apr 1694, d. 1756
Mother*Anne Stone
  • John Riley Parker was born on 13 July 1729.
  • He was the son of Josiah Parker and Anne Stone.
  • John Riley Parker married Lydia Moore on 25 May 1755.
  • John Riley Parker died in 1775.
     John Parker (July 13, 1729 – September 17, 1775) was an American farmer, mechanic, and soldier, who commanded the Lexington militia at the Battle of Lexington on April 19, 1775. Parker was born in Lexington to Josiah Parker and Anne Stone. His experience as a soldier in the French and Indian War (Seven Years War) at the Siege of Louisbourg and conquest of Quebec most likely led to his election as militia captain by the men of the town.

He was in poor health from consumption (tuberculosis) on the morning of April 19. Tradition reports his order at Lexington Green to be "Stand your ground. Don't fire unless fired upon, but if they mean to have a war, let it begin here." He witnessed his cousin Jonas Parker killed by a British bayonet. Later that day he rallied his men to attack the regulars returning to Boston in an ambush known as "Parker's Revenge."

This was his only military action in the American Revolutionary War. He was unable to serve in the Battle of Bunker Hill in June, and died of tuberculosis in September. Parker's grandson donated his musket to the state of Massachusetts. It hangs today in the Senate Chamber of the Massachusetts State House.

The Parker Homestead formerly stood on Spring Street in Lexington. A tablet marks the spot as Theodore Parker's birthplace; Theodore, a relative (grandson) of Captain John, was a transcendentalist and minister who was good friends with Ralph Waldo Emerson and Henry David Thoreau.

Captain John Parker is still the symbol of one of the largest mutual companies, Sentry Insurance. His full-body profile (including musket and boulder) is the crest of all U.S. Army Reserve battalions' and regiments' coats of arms.[1]1

Child of John Riley Parker and Lydia Moore


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Parker_(captain).

Anne Stone

Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationAnne Stone was also known as Anna.
Married NameHer married name was Parker.

Child of Anne Stone and Josiah Parker

John Parker

M, b. 7 December 1761
Father*John Riley Parker b. 13 Jul 1729, d. 1775
Mother*Lydia Moore b. 18 Jan 1731

Child of John Parker and Hannah Stearns

Theodore Parker

M, b. 24 August 1810, d. 1860
Father*John Parker b. 7 Dec 1761
Mother*Hannah Stearns b. 1766
     American preacher and social reformer, was born at Lexington, Massachusetts, on the 24th of August 1810, the youngest of eleven children. His father, John Parker, a small farmer and skilful mechanic, was a typical New England yeoman. His mother took great pains with the religious education of her children, “caring, however, but little for doctrines,” and making religion to consist of love and good works. His paternal grand-father, Captain John Parker (1729-1775), was the leader of the Lexington minute-men in the skirmish at Lexington. Theodore obtained the elements of knowledge in the schools of the district, which were open during the winter months only. During the rest of the year he worked on his father's farm. At the age of seventeen he became himself a winter schoolmaster, and in his twentieth year he entered himself at Harvard, working on the farm as usual (until 1831) while he followed his studies and going over to Cambridge for the examinations only. For the theological course he took up in 1834 his residence in the college, meeting his expenses by a small sum amassed by school-keeping and by help from a poor students' fund, and graduating in 1836. At the close of his college career he began his translation (published in 1843) of Wilhelm M. L. De Wette's Beiträge zur Einleitung in das Alte Testament. His journal and letters show that he had made acquaintance with a large number of languages, including Hebrew, Chaldee, Syriac, Arabic, Coptic, Ethiopic, as well as the classical and the principal modern European languages. When he entered the divinity school he was an orthodox Unitarian; when he left it, he entertained strong doubts about the infallibility of the Bible, the possibility of miracles, and the exclusive claims of Christianity and the Church. Emerson's transcendentalism greatly influenced him, and Strauss's Leben Jesu left its mark upon his thought. His first ministerial charge was over a small village parish, West Roxbury, a few miles from Boston; here he was ordained as a Unitarian clergyman in June 1837 and here he preached until January 1846. His views were slowly assuming the form which subsequently found such strong expression in his writing; but the progress was slow, and the cautious reserve of his first rationalistic utterances was in striking contrast with his subsequent rashness. But on the 19th of May 1841 he preached at Boston a sermon on “the transient and permanent in Christianity,” which presented in embryo the main principles and ideas of his final theological position, and the preaching of which determined his subsequent relations to the churches with which he was connected and to the whole ecclesiastical world. The Boston Unitarian clergy denounced the preacher, and declared that the “young man must be silenced.” No Unitarian publisher could be found for his sermon, and nearly all the pulpits of the city were closed against him. A number of gentlemen in Boston, however, invited him to give a series of lectures there. The result was that he delivered in the Masonic Hall, in the winter of 1841-1842, as lectures, substantially the volume afterwards published as the Discourse of Matters pertaining to Religion. The lectures in their published form made his name famous throughout America and Europe, and confirmed the stricter Unitarians in America in their attitude towards him and his supporters. His friends, however, resolved that he should be heard in Boston, and there, beginning with 1845, he preached regularly for fourteen years. Previous to his removal from West Roxbury to Boston Parker spent a year in Europe, calling in Germany upon Paulus, Gervinus, De Wette and Ewald, and preaching in Liverpool in the pulpits of James Martineau and J. H. Thom. After January 1846 he devoted himself exclusively to his work in Boston. In addition to his Sunday labours he lectured throughout the States, and prosecuted his wide studies, collecting particularly the materials for an opus magnum on the development of religion in mankind. Above all he took up the question of the emancipation of the slaves, and fearlessly advocated in Boston and elsewhere, from the platform and through the press, the cause of the negroes. He made his influence felt also by correspondence with political leaders and by able political speeches, one of which, delivered in 1858, contained the sentence, “Democracy is direct self-government, over all the people, by all the people, for all the people,” which probably suggested Abraham Lincoln's oft-quoted variant. Parker assisted actively in the escape of fugitive slaves, and for trying to prevent the rendition of perhaps the most famous of them, Anthony Burns, was indicted, but the indictment was quashed. He also gave his aid to John Brown (q.v.). By his voice, his pen, and his utterly fearless action in social and political matters he became a great power in Boston and America generally. But his days were numbered. His mother had suffered from phthisis; and he himself now fell a victim to the same disease. In January 1859 he suffered a violent haemorrhage of the lungs, and sought relief by retreating first to the West Indies and afterwards to Europe. He died at Florence on the 10th of May 1860.

Lydia Moore

F, b. 18 January 1731
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name25 May 1755As of 25 May 1755,her married name was Parker.

Child of Lydia Moore and John Riley Parker

Hannah Stearns

F, b. 1766
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name17 February 1784As of 17 February 1784,her married name was Parker.

Child of Hannah Stearns and John Parker

Hananiah Parker

M, b. 1638
Father*Deacon Thomas Parker d. Aug 1683
Mother*Amy (?) d. 15 Jan 1690

Child of Hananiah Parker and Elizabeth Browne