Person:Daniel Porter (2)

m. Bef 1653
  1. Dr. Daniel Porter1652/53 - 1726/27
  2. Mary Porter1654/55 - 1732
  3. Nehemiah Porter1656 - 1722
  4. Dr. Richard Porter1658 - 1740
  5. Ann Porter1660/61 - Abt 1720
  6. John Porter1662 - Bet 1740 & 1741
  7. Dr. Samuel Porter1665 - 1736
m. Bef 1699
  1. Dr. Daniel Porter1699 - 1772
  2. Captain Thomas Porter1702 - 1797
  3. Ebenezer Porter1708 - 1804
Facts and Events
Name Dr. Daniel Porter
Gender Male
Birth[1][3][4][5] 2 Feb 1652/53 Farmington, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Marriage Bef 1699 Estimate based on date of birth of eldest known child.
to Deborah Holcombe
Death[2][3][4] 18 Jan 1726/27 Waterbury, New Haven, Connecticut, United States
References
  1. Farmington, in Connecticut, United States. The Barbour Collection of Connecticut Town Vital Records
    12:310.

    PORTER, PORTTER
    Daniel, s. Daniell, b. Feb. 2, 1652

  2. Ricker, Jacquelyn Ladd. The Ricker Compilation of Vital Records of Early Connecticut. (Baltimore, Maryland: Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Company, 2006)
    p 10229.
  3. 3.0 3.1 Paula Porter Griffin (Mrs. Kenneth E. Griffin). The Family of Daniel Porter "The Bonesetter" at Farmington, Connecticut (1650-1690) and Some of His Descendants Thru the Line of His Son, Nehemiah Porter. (New London, Huron, Ohio, United States: Paula Porter Griffin, 1981)
    3.
  4. 4.0 4.1 Ward, Anna L. (Anna Lydia); Joseph Anderson; and Sarah J. (Sarah Johnson) Prichard. The Town and City of Waterbury, Connecticut, from the Aboriginal Period to the Year Eighteen Hundred and Ninety-Five. (New Haven, CT: The Price & Lee Company, 1896)
    3:829.

    Dr. Porter, 2nd, the first of the name in Waterbury, and one of the original settlers of the town, was the eldest son of Daniel the "bonesetter" of Farmington, surgeon-general for the colony, and was born February 2, 1652-3. He was for a considerable time the only professional man in the Waterbury settlement, there being at the first no business for lawyers and no means of support for ministers. Besides practicing medicine and surgery - arts which he had learned from his father - he was also a land surveyor, and filled other offices for which something more than the usual amount of education was required. Beyond this, little is known of him. He had four sons and two daughters and died January 18, 1726-7, at the age of seventy-five, having lived in Waterbury a half century from the beginning of the settlement. He left property to the amount of the $6000, and gave much to his children during his life. His medical library consisted of "a bone-set" appraised at two shillings.

  5. Jesse Montgomery Seaver. The Holcomb(e) Genealogy: A Genealogy, History and Directory. (Philadelphia, Pa.: American Historical-Genealogical Society, 1925)
    p 11.