Person:Judith Otis (1)

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m. 1651
  1. Rose Otisaft 1649 -
  2. Stephen Otisabt 1652 - 1689
  3. Martha Otis1654 - 1699
  4. Ann Otisabt 1657 - aft 1704
  5. Solomon Otis1663 - abt 1664
  6. Nicholas Otisabt 1665 - 1696
  7. Experience Otis1666 - 1706
  8. Richard Otis, Jr
  9. Judith Otis1667 - 1712
m. 24 Jun 1697
  1. Elizabeth Tuttle1690 -
  2. Mary Tuttle1697 - 1717
  3. Thomas Tuttle1699 - 1773
  4. Judith Tuttle1702 - 1735
  5. John Tuttle1704 - 1774
  6. Dorothy Tuttle1706 - 1717
  7. Nicholas Stoughton Tuttle1708 - 1793
  8. James Tuttle1711 - 1790
Facts and Events
Name[1] Judith Otis
Gender Female
Birth[1] 1667 Dover, Strafford, New Hampshire, United States
Marriage 24 Jun 1697 Dover, Strafford, New Hampshire, United Statesto Ensign John Tuttle
Death[1] 1712 Dover, Strafford, New Hampshire, United States


References
  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Edmund West, comp. Family Data Collection - Individual Records. (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2000.), Birth year: 1667; Birth city: Dover; Birth state: NH.

    Name: Judith Otis
    Birth Date: 1667
    Birth Place: Dover, Strafford, NH
    Death Date: 1712
    Death Place: Dover, NH

  2.   Stearns, Ezra S.; William F. Whitcher; and Edward Everett Parker. Genealogical and Family History of the State of New Hampshire: a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the founding of a nation. (New York: Lewis Publishing Company, 1908), 485.

    "...He married Judith, daughter of Richard and Rose (Stoughton) Otis, a woman of ability and intelligence, niece of Sir Nicholas Stoughton, baronet, and granddaughter of Anthony Stoughton Esq., of Stoughton, in Surrey, England. Judith, at the time of the "Great Massacre in Dover" in 1689, when her father and mother, brother and sister were slain, and her father's garrison burned by the Indians, was taken captive with her two sisters, all young girls, and carried away; but the Indians were overtaken by a party of soldiers at Conway, on the way to Canada, and Judith and her two young sisters were rescued from their captors and brought back to Dover. Judith Tuttle was left a widow with six children, the eldest fourteen, and the youngest two years old. They were: Mary, Thomas, Judith, John, Dorothy, Nicholas and James."

    Specific accounts of the Cocheco Massacre do not indicate Judith's mother as slain. Indeed, by that time her mother had already passed on and her father was married to his third wife, Grizzel Warren.

  3.   The Cocheco Massacre.

    "Swift pursuit resulted in the re-capture of three Otis daughters in the town of Conway."