1. JAMES¹ MOORE, was born presumably in Scotland about 1630 and died at Salem, Massachusetts in 1659. He married at Lynn, Massachusetts on 28 Dec 1657, RUTH PINNION, the daughter of NICHOLAS PINNION of Lynn and New Haven.
Children of James and Ruth (Pinnion) Moore: 2. DOROTHY² MOORE, born at Salem on 8 Jan 1658/9.
Sources and Notes: Submitted by Ray Dusek in January 2019: James Moore, 1630–1659 Birth 1630 • ,,,Scotland Death JUL 1659 • Lynn,Essex,Massachusetts Spouse Ruth Pinnion 1642-1668 she is the Daughter of Nicholas Pinnion a Iron Worker Children Dorothy Moore 1658-? A little historical note about Ruth Pinnion she married 2nd, a Peter Briggs in Connecticut in 1665 she deserted him in 1666 a she was hung for Infanticide and Adultery in Jun 1668 in Hartford Connecticut Note about Dorothy we have found no more record of her at this time Sources: Essex County, Massachusetts Probate Records Supplement, 1644 – 1691 Massachusetts, Marriages, 1633-1850 Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988 Massachusetts, Wills and Probate Records, 1635-1991 U.S., New England Marriages Prior to 1700 Vital records of Lynn, Massachusetts William Henry Moore and his ancestry
Battle of Dunbar in Dunbar, East Lothian, Scotland
Unity, Dec 1650
Prisoner and List:
Other SPOW Associations:
Every attempt has been made to ensure accuracy; please independently verify all data.
John M’Shane. #23 on George S. Stewart’s “Scots at Lynn 1653. Iron Works Inventory”1 Name Variations: Mackshane, Mackshame, Mackshawm, Mackshawin, Mackeshoune Resided: Lynn, Scarborough and Saco, Massachusetts
First Generation in the New World
1. JOHN¹ M’SHANE, was born, presumably in Scotland. He died after 1676.
1. ALEXANDER¹ EATON, was born in Scotland and died presumably in Massachusetts?
Biographical Notes: Alexander first appears at the Lynn Iron Works in 1653. “Names of the Scotchmen remaining at the works in Lynn…” 1
“October Meeting, 1927. Francis Tiffany Bowles; Scotch Deported to New England, 1651-52; Letters of Henry Clay.” Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society 61 (1927): 1-30. Accessed March 6, 2020. www.jstor.org/stable/25080212, page 15. [↩]