Person:Thomas Baker (67)

Capt. Thomas Baker
d.Bef 1753
m. Abt 24 Mar 1679/80
  1. John Baker1680/81 -
  2. Capt. Thomas Baker1682 - Bef 1753
  3. Edward Baker1685 -
  4. Prudence Baker1687 - 1752
  5. Deliverance Baker1689 - 1709
  • HCapt. Thomas Baker1682 - Bef 1753
  • WMargaret Otis1688/89 - 1773
m. 1715
  1. Christine Baker1716 -
Facts and Events
Name Capt. Thomas Baker
Gender Male
Birth[2] 14 May 1682 Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, United States
Marriage 1715 Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, United Statesto Margaret Otis
Death[1][3] Bef 1753
Vital Records

There are 13 vital records available on MyHeritage for Capt. Thomas Baker, including birth records, marriage records, and death records. Vital records are historical records that are typically recorded around the actual time of the event, which means they are likely accurate. Vital records include information like the event date and place, and the person's occupation and residence. Vital records also often include information about the person's relatives. For example, birth and marriage records include names of parents and divorce records list the names of children.

See all vital records for Capt. Thomas Baker

  1. John Scales. Christine Otis Baker.

    "who married Capt. Thomas Baker of Deerfield, Massachusetts in 1715"

  2. Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts, United States. Vital Records of Northampton, Massachusetts: Corbin Collection Volume 1: Records of Hampshire County, Massachusetts. (Boston, Mass.: New England Historic Genealogical Society, 2003), 18.

    Baker, Thomas s. Timothy and Sarah May 14 1682.

  3. Otis, Horatio N. "The Otis Genealogy", in The New England Historical and Genealogical Register. (Boston: New England Historic Genealogical Society), 5:189-.

    Capt. Thomas Baker, s/o Timothy Baker and Sarah Hollister, captured at Deerfield 29 Feb 1703-4, taken to Canada, escaped "sometime in May or June, 1705", probably lived in Northampton, in Brookfield about 1719, Mendon 1732, Newport RI 1733, Dover NH about 1735. Petition of his wife in 1735 says "her husband past his Labour", and he had apparently died by the time of his daughter Mary's wedding in 1753, when "she and her mother were then living with Col. Otis Baker". Tradition says he died at Roxbury of the "Lethargy" while visiting friends.