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  1. Ruth Haynes: Birth: 19 FEB 1631 in Hartford,, Connecticut, USA. Death: 1688

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Sources
1. Title:   Connecticut State Library
2. Title:   Colonial Connecticut Records

Notes
a. Note:   John Haynes 1st Governor of the Colony of Connecticut 1639, 1641, 1643, 1645, 1647, 1649, 1653 Born: 1 May 1594, Essex, England College: None Political Party: None Offices: Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony 1635 Assistant, General Court of the Massachusetts Bay Colony 1634, 1636 Governor of the Colony of Connecticut 1639, 1641, 1643, 1645, 1647, 1649,1651, 1653 Deputy Governor of the Colony of Connecticut 1640, 1644, 1646, 1650 Assistant, General Court of Connecticut 1637, 1638, 1642, 1648 Connecticut Commissioner to the United Colonies 1643, 1646 Magistrate, Connecticut Particular Court, 1639-46, 1648-49 Died: Early in January 1653/54 in Hartford, CT John Haynes was born May 1, 1594, the son of John and Mary (Michel) Haynes of Great Hadham and Codicote, Hartford and Old Holt, Messing, Essex, England. A Puritan and a man of wealth in England, he married Mary Thornton, daughter of Robert and Ann (Smith) Thornton. They had six children. Mary died after 1624. Leaving his properties and children in the care of others, in July, 1633 he sailed on the ship Griffin with Thomas Hooker and Cotton Mather, arriving in Massachusetts Bay on September 3. He settled at Newtown, Massachusetts and later sent for his children. In Newtown, he married by 1636 Mabel Harlakenden, with whom he had five more children. He was elected as an Assistant to the General Court of the Massachusetts Bay Colony in 1634, and in 1635 was chosen governor. Increased immigration during 1635 placed a serious strain on the Massachusetts Bay Colony food supply, and some religious and political differences had arisen among the colonists. These conditions caused him to support Thomas Hooker's plan to lead a group of settlers to Connecticut in 1636. Governors were only allowed to serve terms of one year at that time, so in 1636 he was again an Assistant to the Massachusetts Bay Colony. He last attended court on March 7, 1636/7 and apparently soon thereafter took his family to join Thomas Hooker's group in Hartford. He quickly became active in the government of the Colony of Connecticut. During the Pequot War (1636-1638), Haynes was sent with Roger Ludlow to the Massachusetts Bay Colony to explore the possibility of an alliance between the two colonies in fighting the Indians. He was against the killing of Pequot women and children, a liberal stance for the time. He helped negotiate and was a signer of the 1638 treaty between the Narragansett's, Mohegans, and the Colony of Connecticut. Formal government of the Colony of Connecticut was instituted with the adoption of the Fundamental Orders on January 14, 1638/9. The Fundamental Orders consisted of a preamble declaring the towns of Windsor, Hartford, and Wethersfield associated and conjoined "to be as one Public State or Commonwealth" and eleven "orders" for governing the Colony including the provision for a General Court with "the supreme power of the Commonwealth" and the election of magistrates and other public officers. Haynes' service as governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony no doubt influenced the Colony of Connecticut to elect him as its first governor on April 11, 1639. Connecticut, like the Bay Colony, only elected a governor for a term of one year, and did not allow him to serve a second term in succession. John Haynes was so popular with the colonists that he served alternately as governor and often as deputy governor from 1639 to his death in 1653. Haynes had been known as a strict ruler in Massachusetts and helped expel Roger Williams from that colony. However, he became more tolerant in Connecticut and was friendly towards Williams, who had gone to Rhode Island. John Haynes and others had begun working for an alliance of the New England colonies as early as 1637, and in 1643 their work resulted in the formation of the New England Confederation, whose purpose was to protect the colonies from Indian attacks and from settlement and attacks by non-English settlers. At the same time, as a loyal English subject, he supported English settlers who tried to encroach onto Dutch territory. Disputes between Native American tribes and between Native Americans and Europeans took up much of John Haynes' time during his eight terms as governor. In addition, he helped prosecute citizens of the Colony of Connecticut that were accused of witchcraft. He and two other magistrates found a Goody ("goodwife" or "Mrs.") Bassett of Stratford guilty of witchcraft in 1651. John Haynes returned to England in 1647 to sell his estate there, which was then worth about 8,000 pounds in English money. Six years later, on his death, his estate was worth only 1,500 pounds, as Haynes had willingly used his own funds to help Connecticut become an independent colony. John Haynes died in Hartford, Connecticut early in January of 1653, at the age of 58. He is buried in Hartford's Ancient Burying Ground and his name appears on the Founders Monument. A statue was placed on the north facade of Connecticut's State Capitol building in his honor. Haynes Street in Hartford is named after him. Bibliography Adams, Arthur, "John Haynes" in Perry, Charles Edward, ed. Founders and Leaders of Connecticut, 1633-1783. Boston: D. C. Heath and Company, 1934 [CSL call number F 93 .P38]. Anderson, Robert Charles. The Great Migration Begins: Immigrants to New England, 1620-1633. Boston: New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1995, v. II, pp. 893-897 [CSL call number HistRef F 3 .A53 1995]. Andrews, Charles M. The Colonial Period of American History. Vol. 2. New Haven, Yale University Press, 1934- [CSL call number E 188 .A572]. A good source of information on the Fundamental Orders. Cunningham, Charles E. "John Haynes of Connecticut." New England Quarterly 12 (December, 1959) 4:654-80 [CSL call number F 1 .N62]. Lee, Leslie Stephen and Sidney Lee, eds. Dictionary of National Biography. New York: Macmillan and Co., 1885- , s.v. "John Haynes" [CSL call number DA 28 .D4]. National Cyclopedia of American Biography. New York : J.T. White, 1898- s.v. "John Haynes" [CSL call number E 176 .N27]. Norton, Frederick Calvin. The Governors of Connecticut. Hartford: Connecticut Magazine Co., 1905 [CSL call number HistRef F 93 .N 88 1905]. Raimo, John W. Biographical Dictionary of American Colonial and Revolutionary Governors 1607-1789. Westport, CT: Meckler Books, 1980 [CSL call number E 187.5 .R34]. Talcott, Mary Kingsley. The Original Proprietors. Reprint. [Hartford?], Society of the Descendants of the Founders of Hartford, Inc., 1986 [CSL call number HistRef F 104 .H353 A26 1986]. Portrait Harold A. Green painted this portrait in 1934 from a likeness found in a home in Rhode Island. Although once thought to represent John Haynes, it is more likely a portrait of his son, Hezekiah, who served with Cromwell and would more likely to have been shown wearing armor. The portrait is 32" x 41" in its frame. Prepared by the History and Genealogy Unit, Connecticut State Library, April, 1999.
  ***************************************** Governors of Massachusetts http://www.mass.gov/statehouse/massgovs/jhaynes.htm
  John Haynes (1594-1654)
  Governor Massachusetts Bay Colony 1635-1636 Governor of Connecticut 1639-1640, 1649-1650, 1641-1642, 1651-1652, 1643-1644, 1653-1654, 1645-1646, 1647-1648
  Governors rarely have the opportunity to start over. Just a few years after serving a difficult term as Governor of Massachusetts, John Haynes became the first Governor of Connecticut, winning reelection to the seat eight times.
  He came to Boston in 1633, with Cotton Mather and Thomas Hooker onboard the Griffin. A man of wealth, he was elected Assistant Governor in 1634 and Governor in 1635. Increased immigration outstripped the Colony's ability to produce food. Shortages and privation were common. Haynes suppressed religious and political dissent, such as advocating the expulsion Roger Williams for his unorthodox religious teachings.
  Haynes remained active politically after his single term, but soon took his family to Connecticut to seek better conditions. There he helped negotiate an alliance with Massachusetts to fight indigenous tribes and negotiated peace with the Narragansetts and Mohegans.
  He was elected as Connecticut's first governor. Term limits prevented him from serving successive terms, however voters valued his leadership so much they reelected him every other year between 1639 and 1653.
  *****************************************************
  http://www.winthropsociety.org/settlers/h-data.htm Gov. John HAYNES Born 1 May 1594 Died c Jan 1653/54 English Origin Essex Came to New England 1633 With Resided in Cambridge || CT 1637 Freeman of MBC May 1634 Occupation magistrate, soldier First Spouse Mary THORNTON (d a1635) Children John, Robert, Mary, Hezekiah, Ann, Elizabeth Second Spouse Mabel HARLAKENDEN (1614-1655) Children Ruth, John, Roger, Joseph, Mabel Nota Bene John Haynes was among the most prominent of his generation: Governor of Massachusetts Bay 1636, and Governor of Connecticut for eight terms.
  http://www.archive.org/stream/genealogyofhaine00bald/genealogyofhaine00bald_djvu.txt THE HAINES FAMLY. The History of the Haines family of N. J. was compiled by Richard Haines of Medford and like the data of the Haines family in the Anson Phelps Stokes Record follows the fortunes of the different branches from William the Conqueror to the present time. This Coat of Arms or seal was conferred upon Nicholas Haynes of Hackney in 1578. Literally translated the motto reads "With sails and with oars:" freely - "With might and main." Hayne Castle descended to an only daughter, Tarheson Haines, in 1600 and remained in the family until 1870. Col. John Haynes born at Coddicott, Hertford, England, left his sons, Rob- ert and Hezikiah, at his splendid estate "Copford Hall" in Essex when he sailed for America on "The Griffin" in 1633 with 160 head of cattle, 8,000 pounds in money and a yearly income of 1,000 pounds to establish with Hooker and other English settlers the Colony of Connecticut - then a wilderness. He became the third Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony and in 1639 the first Governor of Connecticut, to which office he was elected every alternate year until his death at Hartford in 1654. His first wife was Mary Thornton. He married as his second wife Mabel Harlakenden, the daughter of Richard. She came to America in 1635 on the ship "Defence" with her brother, Lieut. Colonel Roger Harlakenden. She was born 9-27-1614 and was a descendant of Edward III, 1312, and the Dukes of Gloucester, Stafford and Westmoreland. This painting was made at her fa ther's famous country seat. Earls Colne, Essex, England, a haunt of Cromwell and Richard Baxter. It shows her with fair hair, in a brown frock trimmed with red and grey, wearing a necklace of pearls. This couple, greatly beloved by the colonists, had five children. In all Gov. Haines had eight children. Ruth married Samuel Wyllys of Hartford, Mary married Jos. Cook in England, Mabel maried Judge James Russell of Charlestown, Massachusetts. Hezikiah, Robert and Mary were children by Gov. Haines' first wife.
  John Haynes From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia John Haynes (May 1, 1594 - c. January 9, 1653/4[1]), also sometimes spelled Haines, was a colonial magistrate and one of the founders of the Connecticut Colony </wiki/Connecticut_Colony>. He served one term as governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony </wiki/Massachusetts_Bay_Colony> and was the first governor of Connecticut, ultimately serving eight separate terms. Haynes was influential in the drafting of laws and legal frameworks in both Massachusetts and Connecticut. He was on the committee that drafted the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut </wiki/Fundamental_Orders_of_Connecticut>, which has been called one of the first written constitutions </wiki/Constitution>. He also invested most of his fortune in Connecticut, "to the ruine of his famylye in Englande".[2] Early life Haynes was likely born at Messing </wiki/Messing-cum-Inworth>, Essex </wiki/Essex>, England, the eldest son of John Haynes and Mary Michel Haynes. The family was an armigerous </wiki/Armigerous> gentry or 'visitation family' who had lived at Codicote </wiki/Codicote>, Herefordshire </wiki/Herefordshire>, and at Great Haddam.[3][4] In 1605, when he was eleven, his father died, and he eventually inherited the family's many properties. It is possible that Haynes attended Cambridge </wiki/Cambridge_University>; during the relevant time period, two John Hayneses are listed as attending.[4] By about 1616, Haynes was living at Gurney's Manor, Hingham, Norfolk </wiki/Hingham,_Norfolk>, a hotbed of Puritan </wiki/Puritan> sentiment, where Haynes was Lord of the Manor </wiki/Lord_of_the_Manor>. There he married Mary Thorneton, the daughter of Norfolk </wiki/Norfolk> nobility, with whom he had six children. In 1627, his wife Mary died and was buried at St. Andrews Church in Hingham.[3] In the early 1620s, he purchased Copford </wiki/Copford> Hall, near Colchester </wiki/Colchester> in Essex </wiki/Essex>; this estate alone was reported to produce ?1,100 per year.[5] Essex was also a Puritan center, and Haynes was greatly influenced by the pastor Thomas Hooker </wiki/Thomas_Hooker>, who was a close friend.[5] In about 1630, John Winthrop </wiki/John_Winthrop> and John Humphreys, two of the founders of the Massachusetts Bay Colony </wiki/Massachusetts_Bay_Colony>, extended invitations to Hooker and Haynes to join them in the New World.[6] Apparently leaving his minor children behind, Haynes emigrated in 1633, sailing aboard the Griffin with Hooker.[6] They settled first at Newtowne (later renamed Cambridge) </wiki/Cambridge,_Massachusetts>, where Haynes was the guest of Thomas Dudley </wiki/Thomas_Dudley> until his own house was ready.[7] [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=2>] Massachusetts Bay Colony As a man of some means, (Winthrop referred to him as a "man of great estate")[8] in 1634, Haynes was admitted as a freeman </wiki/Freeman_(Colonial)> and elected to the colony's council of assistants.[9] He was also named to a committee overseeing military matters,[10] a position that assumed some importance when war broke out </wiki/Pequot_War> with the Pequot </wiki/Pequot> tribe that year.[11] The assistants were called on to consider the controversial defacement of the English flag </wiki/English_flag> by John Endecott </wiki/John_Endecott> in 1634. Claiming that St George's Cross </wiki/St_George%27s_Cross> was a symbol of popery </wiki/Popery>, he had cut it from the Salem </wiki/Salem,_Massachusetts> militia company's banner. Haynes was part of a moderate faction that disagreed with Endecott's action, claiming that the cross had been reduced to a symbol of nationalism. For his action, Endecott was censured </wiki/Censure> and deprived of serving in any offices for one year.[12] In 1634, Haynes served in a variety of municipal capacities. He was a Cambridge selectman and served on a commission that decided the boundary between Boston and Charlestown.[13] He was elected governor in 1635, winning an election that Roger Ludlow </wiki/Roger_Ludlow> had been expected to win. Haynes had argued for the lowering of taxes; Ludlow also alleged that the deputies of some towns had made private agreements that concerned the vote before it occurred. Ludlow, who was not even elected as an assistant, was apparently motivated by his loss to leave the colony for a settlement on the Connecticut River </wiki/Connecticut_River>.[2][14] Haynes' one year term as governor was marked by political conflict between a faction led by Haynes, Hooker, and Dudley, and another led by Winthrop. The major disagreement between them concerned the strictness of judicial procedures and the process of rendering judgments; the Haynes faction believed that Winthrop had been lax in some of his decisions.[15] The conservative faction was successful in enacting regulations for stricter judicial procedures; it also passed legislation banning the smoking of tobacco </wiki/Tobacco> and restricting overly ostentatious or fashionable clothing.[16] Haynes also presided over the trial and banishment of Roger Williams </wiki/Roger_Williams_(theologian)>, an act that Williams reports Haynes later expressed some regret over.[17] [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=3>] Connecticut Colony In 1635, a significant religious division began to grow in the Massachusetts colony. Anne Hutchinson </wiki/Anne_Hutchinson> and others espoused the Antinomianist </wiki/Antinomianism> view that the laws of the Church of England </wiki/Church_of_England> did not apply to them, while others argued the opposing Legalist </wiki/Legalism_(theology)> position. Harsh reactions to the controversy may have played a role in the decision by Hooker, and consequently Haynes, to leave the colony for new settlements on the Connecticut River. Historians have also cited shortages of land and food as a reason for this migration, and political competition between Haynes and Winthrop. Winthrop recorded that Hooker's company was motivated by "the strong bent of their spirits to remove".[18][19] Haynes, while making arrangements to follow Hooker, continued to be involved in Massachusetts through 1636, serving as an assistant and as colonel of one of the colony's militia regiments.[20] His lieutenant colonel was Roger Harlakenden, who in 1635 came over from England with his sister Mabel. John and Mabel were married in 1636; they had five children.[21] Haynes joined Hooker at the settlement they called Hartford </wiki/Hartford,_Connecticut> in 1637. The colonial settlements on the river were established without any sort of royal charter and were not within the bounds of the Massachusetts Bay Colony. For the first two years, the few small settlements were governed by a general court of magistrates, headed by Haynes,[22] and were likely preoccupied with the ongoing conflict with the Pequots.[23] After the war ended in late 1638, the magistrates began drafting a body of principles and laws; these were ratified in January 1638/9.[24] Now known as the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut </wiki/Fundamental_Orders_of_Connecticut>, this document has been called the "first written constitution </wiki/Constitution>".[25] The chief architects of the Fundamental Orders were Ludlow, the colony's principal legal mind, Haynes, and Thomas Hooker, who was known to advocate for the liberties the document enshrines.[26] Pursuant to the terms of this constitution, elections were held on April 11, 1639, and Haynes was elected as the colony's first governor.[22] Because of restrictions in the constitution that disallowed consecutive terms, he was in and out of the office of governor a total of eight times between 1639 and his death in 1653/4. During most of the years he was not governor, he was instead the deputy governor.[23] Due to a lack of detailed documentation, the exact role Haynes played in the colony's political activities is unclear.[27] One of his more notable achievements was the negotiations with some of the neighboring colonies that led to the creation of the New England Confederation </wiki/New_England_Confederation> in 1643. This organization was a loose confederation of the Connecticut, Massachusetts Bay, New Haven </wiki/New_Haven_Colony>, and Plymouth </wiki/Plymouth_Colony> Colonies, principally established to coordinate defense against common threats. For Connecticut, the major threats came from Indians and from the Dutch of the New Netherlands </wiki/New_Netherlands> to the west.[28] In particular, the smaller colonies benefited from this confederation at the expense of the significantly more populous Massachusetts colony. During his terms in office, he was called upon to mediate disputes between local Indians and to negotiate with Dutch representatives of the New Netherlands, who claimed land south of Hartford on the Connecticut River. When one Dutch trader complained about the seizure by some Englishmen of land he claimed, Haynes responded that because the Dutchman had done nothing to develop the land, and that because "it was a sin to let such rich land ... lie uncultivated", he had effectively forfeited his claim.[29] This dispute resulted in minor military confrontations between the English and Dutch in the 1640s and was resolved temporarily in the 1650 Treaty of Hartford </wiki/Treaty_of_Hartford>, in which the Dutch ceded their claims on the river.[30] Some territorial disputes continued even after the English took New Netherlands from the Dutch in 1664, and the territory described in the Duke of York's </wiki/James_II_of_England> charter overlapped that of Connecticut.[31] [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=4>] Death and legacy Contrary to the engraved date on his tombstone in Hartford's Ancient Burying Ground </wiki/First_Church_of_Christ_and_the_Ancient_Burying_Ground>, Haynes did not die on March 1, 1653/4. A letter, written by John Winthrop, Jr. </wiki/John_Winthrop,_Jr.> on January 9, 1653/4, mentions his recent death.[32] The Connecticut General Court issued a statement on March 6, calling for a "day of humiliation" following the "sudden death of our late Governor".[33] Haynes' son, Hezekiah </wiki/Hezekiah_Haynes>, a military officer who served in the English Civil War </wiki/English_Civil_War>, noted that his father had invested between ?7,000 and ?8,000 in the colony "to the ruine of his famylye in Englande";[2][34] his estate was valued at about ?1,500.[35] Haynes was a significant landowner in the Hartford area, and he and Edward Hopkins </wiki/Edward_Hopkins> operated a mill in the town.[36] Haynes' daughter Ruth married Samuel Wyllys, the son of another Connecticut founder, George Wyllys </wiki/George_Wyllys>. Their descendants </wiki/Wyllys-Haynes_Family> have continued the legacy of political involvement in Connecticut and elsewhere.[37] [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=5>] Notes ^ Dates in this article are Old Style </wiki/Old_Style_and_New_Style_dates>; in the old calendar the new year did not begin until March 25, so dates before then were often written with both years. ^ a b c Cuningham, p. 662. ^ a b Richardson, p. 393. ^ a b Cuningham, p. 655. ^ a b Cuningham, p. 656. ^ a b Cuningham, p. 657. ^ Cuningham, p. 659. ^ Bremer, p. 243. ^ Norton, p. 1. ^ Moore, p. 298. ^ Bremer, p. 264. ^ Bremer, p. 239. ^ Anderson, p. 2:893. ^ Bremer, p. 257. ^ Cuningham, p. 663. ^ Bremer, p. 246. ^ Moore, pp. 310-311. ^ Jones, p. 188. ^ Rossiter, p. 466. ^ Cuningham, p. 665. ^ Bolton, pp. 401-402. ^ a b Norton, p. 2. ^ a b Cuningham, p. 668. ^ Love, pp. 73-76. ^ Love, p. 76. ^ Rossiter, p. 469. ^ Cuningham, pp. 670-671. ^ Cuningham, p. 675. ^ Love, p. 108. ^ Love, p. 112. ^ Loomis and Calhoun, p. 25. ^ Anderson, p. 2:896. ^ Cuningham, p. 680. ^ Norton, p. 3. ^ Cuningham, p. 679. ^ Love, pp. 135-144, 187. ^ "Biography of Samuel Wyllys" <http://cslib.cdmhost.com/custom/WyllysBio.php>. Connecticut State Library. <http://cslib.cdmhost.com/custom/WyllysBio.php>. Retrieved 2011-01-31. [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=6>] References Anderson, Robert Charles (1995). The Great Migration Begins: Immigrants to New England, 1620-1633. Boston, MA: New England Historic Genealogical Society. ISBN </wiki/International_Standard_Book_Number> 978-0-88082-120-9 </wiki/Special:BookSources/978-0-88082-120-9>. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 42469253 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/42469253>. Bolton, Charles Knowles (1919). The Founders: Portraits of Persons Born Abroad Who Came to the Colonies in North America Before the Year 1701, Volume II <http://books.google.com/books?id=XnU10WcGg-QC&lpg=PA401&pg=PA401>. The Boston Athenaeum. http://books.google.com/books?id=XnU10WcGg-QC&lpg=PA401&pg=PA401#v=onepage&f=false <http://books.google.com/books?id=XnU10WcGg-QC&lpg=PA401&pg=PA401>. Bremer, Francis (2003). John Winthrop: America's Forgotten Founder. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN </wiki/International_Standard_Book_Number> 978-0-19-514913-5 </wiki/Special:BookSources/978-0-19-514913-5>. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 237802295 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/237802295>. Cuningham, Charles. "John Haynes of Connecticut". The New England Quarterly (The New England Quarterly Co.) (Volume 12, Number 4 (December 1939)): 654-680. JSTOR </wiki/JSTOR> 360448 <http://www.jstor.org/stable/360448>. Jones, Augustine (1900). The Life and Work of Thomas Dudley, the Second Governor of Massachusetts <http://books.google.com/books?id=8FbOuD7g3C0C&printsec=frontcover>. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 123194823 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/123194823>. <http://books.google.com/books?id=8FbOuD7g3C0C&printsec=frontcover>. Loomis, Dwight; Calhoun, Joseph Gilbert (eds) (1895). The Judicial and Civil History of Connecticut <http://books.google.com/books?id=86osAAAAIAAJ&printsec=frontcover&cad=0>. Boston, MA: The Boston History Company. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 3873232 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3873232>. <http://books.google.com/books?id=86osAAAAIAAJ&printsec=frontcover&cad=0>. Love, William DeLoss (1935) [1914]. The Colonial History of Hartford <http://books.google.com/books?id=-aeAAAAAIAAJ&printsec=frontcover>. Hartford, CT: Case, Lockwood and Brainard. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 4486022 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4486022>. <http://books.google.com/books?id=-aeAAAAAIAAJ&printsec=frontcover>. Moore, Jacob Bailey (1851). Lives of the Governors of New Plymouth and Massachusetts Bay <http://books.google.com/books?id=0ssDAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA297>. Boston: C. D. Strong. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 11362972 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11362972>. http://books.google.com/books?id=0ssDAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA297#v=onepage&f=false <http://books.google.com/books?id=0ssDAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA297>. Norton, Frederick Calvin (1905). The Governors of Connecticut <http://books.google.com/books?id=hPFdttKYQG8C&printsec=frontcover&cad=0>. Hartford, CT: Connecticut Magazine Co. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 2480010 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2480010>. <http://books.google.com/books?id=hPFdttKYQG8C&printsec=frontcover&cad=0>. Richardson, Douglas; Everingham, Kimball; Faris, David (2004). Plantagenet Ancestry: A Study in Colonial and Medieval Families. Baltimore, MD: Genealogical Publishing Company. ISBN </wiki/International_Standard_Book_Number> 978-0-8063-1750-2 </wiki/Special:BookSources/978-0-8063-1750-2>. OCLC </wiki/Online_Computer_Library_Center> 55848314 <http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/55848314>. Rossiter, Clinton (1952). "Thomas Hooker". The New England Quarterly 25 (4): 459-488. JSTOR </wiki/JSTOR> 362581 <http://www.jstor.org/stable/362581>. [edit </w/index.php?title=John_Haynes&action=edit&section=7>] External links Official Commonwealth of Massachusetts Governor biography <http://www.mass.gov/?pageID=mg2terminal&L=7&L0=Home&L1=State+Government&L2=About+Massachusetts&L3=Interactive+State+House&L4=History+Resources&L5=Governors+of+Massachusetts&L6=Massachusetts+Bay+Colony+Period+(1629-1686)&sid=massgov2&b=terminalcontent&f=interactive_statehouse_govs_haynes&csid=massgov2>



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