About Edward Gove
Tried and convicted of treason. Pardoned.
In 1681, John Mason, the inheritor of the New Hampshire land grant was attempting to seize all of the colony's land and property with the aid of Lt. Governor Edward Cranfield. This ongoing outrage prompted Edward Gove, a delegate to the General Assembly to try and raise a rebellion against this corrupt undertaking. Some 90 years too early for the American Revolution, Gove was arrested in downtown Hampton. In court, Gove plead guilty to a lesser charge of rioting. The jury, which had been rigged by Cranfield, returned with the verdict that Gove was guilty of high treason. Fortunately for Gove, Cranfield had to refer death sentences to England for review, and the unfortunate Gove became a resident of the Tower of London before he was released and returned to Seabrook in 1686. By that time, both Cranfield and Mason were long gone, their hopes for ruling New Hampshire dashed.
- Name: Edward GOVE
- Sex: M
- Birth: ABT 1637 2
- Death: 29 MAY 1691 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- Note: Edward Gove came to Hampton as early as 1665. During Cramfield's administration, he was tried for treason, condemned, and sent to England to be hung. After lying in the Tower two years or more, he was pardoned, returned home and obtained his estate ["Dearborn Genealogy," p. 87].
Edward was of Hampton in November 1665, but he was of Salisbury in March of the same year. Noyes/Libby/Davis, "Genealogical Dictionary of Maine and New Hampshire," (1939), p. 278.; Wheeler, Richard S., "A Note on the Antecedents of John and Mary (Shard) Gove, of London and Charlestown," (New Hampshire Genealogical Record Oct 1994), p. 174.
Father: John GOVE
Mother: Mary SHARD
Marriage 1 Hannah PARTRIDGE
- Married: ABT 1660 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
- 1. John GOVE b: 19 SEP 1661 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
- 2. William GOVE b: 21 OCT 1662 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
- 3. Hannah GOVE b: MAR 1663/64 in Salisbury, Essex, MA
- 4. Mary GOVE b: 14 APR 1666 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 5. Abigail GOVE b: 23 JUL 1667 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 6. Penuel GOVE b: 10 JUL 1668 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 7. Abigail GOVE b: 17 APR 1670 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 8. Ebenezer GOVE b: 23 JUN 1671 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 9. Edward GOVE b: 13 MAY 1673 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 10. Jeremiah GOVE b: OCT 1674 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 11. Rachel GOVE b: 20 JAN 1675/76 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 12. Ann GOVE b: 9 JAN 1676/77 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
- 13. Sarah GOVE b: 5 NOV 1678 in Hampton, Rockingham, NH
New Hampshire Historical Markers:
103. Shapley Line
Town of Seabrook
Based on the 1640 southern boundary of Bachiler's farm, it was surveyed by Capt. Nicholas Shapley in 1657, dividing the Province of New Hampshire from the Massachusetts Bay Colony from 1689-1741. In 1662 three Quaker women, being banished from the territory, were freed south of here by Constable Walter Barefoot. -> Edward Gove, imprisoned in the Tower of London for leading the rebellion against Lt. Gov. Cranfield in 1683 lived nearby. <-
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Rockingham County Newspaper -- July 8, 1988
A Grandson Remembers Edward Gove
Hampton's Gove -- Ahead Of His Time
By Doug Gove
[EDITOR’S NOTE: Nearly 100 years before the outbreak of the Revolution, Edward Gove of Hampton led what historians believe was the first armed resistance to the British in the northern colonies. He was, Rev. Edgar Warren wrote in the introduction to the second edition of Dow’s History of Hampton, 1638-1892, “a high-spirited and impulsive man, who resolved not to lightly submit to what he considered an infringement of the people’s ancient prerogatives.”
Many of Gove‘s descendants can be found in the Seacoast today, and one of them — Doug Gove — has submitted the following account of the man he calls “my grandfather.”]
Edward Gove was a rebel, a person who engaged in armed resistance against an established government, England. He was rebellious and defiant in the Province of New Hampshire in New England at Hampton. That’s my grandfather, eleven generations removed, of whom his colonial neighbors said “he was a strenuous man, and frank even to bluntness. When he believed he was wronged he quickly sought to avenge himself, as far as possible, by his own individual efforts. He did not refrain from forceful language and personal assault and was before the quarterly court several times for such offenses.”
That is one of the skeletons rattling in the closets of most of the Goves in this section of the country.
Fact blends with fiction as Memory Bank travels back in time out 308 years. The King has given Robert Tufton Mason the authority to take care of the affairs of the new province. He is a failure and appoints Unprincipled Governor Cranfield to become his tool. The governor disbands the January 1683 assembly. The people considered this an unreasonable act and an unwarrantable abuse of power. Most however, though indignant at Cranfield’s conduct, considered themselves good citizens and remained passive. Not so for Gove and a few others under his leadership who, in the exuberance of patriotism, “determined to revolutionize the government or at least to effect a reform.”
Portsmouth was calm and quiet when the January stillness was broken by the barking of Richard Martin’s dog. Another sound, the crunch of frozen snow under the feet of Edward Gove ‘and Jonathan Thing, brought Martin to his door.
“We have a design and our swords are by our sides as well as others, and would see things mended before we will lay them down,” Gove said. “We are going to Dover and you will hear from us in three or four days.”
Friday, January 26, 1688, Reuben Hull, a Portsmouth merchant, was in Dover to pick up. a load of barrel hoops when he met Gove who had his sword and boots on, and said to him, “How now Gove, where are you bound? What’s the matter with you?”
“Matter?” said Gove, “matter enough. We at Hampton have had a town meeting and we resolved as one man that. things shall not be carried on as it is like to be, and we have all our guns ready to stand upon our guard. I have been at Exeter and they are resolved to do the same. I have my sword at my side, and brought my carbine also with me which I have left some where. Jonathan Thing came with me. I have to (talk to) John Pickering and some others, and I am going to Major Waldern’s to see what he will say to it. He did say that the governor had stretched his commission.”
“Gove, what are you mad? Hull replied. “Do you know what you are going to do?”
Gove answered, “If you will be of the other side, we shall know you and if they should take me and put me in jail, I have them that will bring me out.”
DAY OF ACTION
Gove undoubtedly expected that when his arrest was attempted, there would be resistance and then a general uprising. It didn’t happen. He returned to Hampton Saturday, Jan. 27, 1683.
He and 11 other rebels, all on horseback, moved in two lines into the tiny colonial village on the New Hampshire Seacoast, shouting, “Freemen, come out and stand for your liberties.” Led by Gove, they were nearly all from Hampton, with their leader waving his sword and the trumpeter sounding their arrival with a military medley. Gove, seeing no demonstration in his favor at his appearance, lay down his arms and gave himself up to the authorities of the town, as did the others. They were taken into custody by the militia, except the trumpeter, who escaped.
That house arrest didn’t hold the men long and they were soon on the dirt road again where Henry Green, a justice of the peace, saw them. Gove threatened him with his gun.
William Marston, the local constable, armed with the governor’s warrant, soon arrived at Gove’s home and made a diligent search, but he could not find him. Returning homeward in the nighttime, when he could not plainly see, he heard the trumpet as Gove and the trumpeter galloped past them. The constable immediately returned to the Gove homestead. By the time they arrived back at the rebel’s door, the latch string was pulled in, but Gove said, “open the door” and defiantly stood before the constable with his sword or cutlass drawn, pointing towards the assembled gathering.
“Hands off,” he said. “I know your business as well as yourself. I will not be taken in my house.”
Nathaniel Ladd, the trumpeter, stepped to him to assist him with his sword drawn toward the constable’s breast. Marston’s mouth dropped open, his eyes popped out and in an instant he knew what to do — secure more assistance.
Returning to Gove’s home, the Constable saw Edward Gove, Nathaniel Ladd, John Gove and William Hely quickly mount and ride away.
As the rebel horsemen faded into the gloom, Marston likely didn’t expect to see them so soon. They were back in Hampton the next day, however, with the Seacoast sunshine.
Edward Gove was in front. The trumpeter blew his trumpet as they approached Mr. Sherborn’s house in two files. Their horses pranced and snorted as their breath created plumes of white in the crisp January air. The lieutenant, leading the local militia, spoke to Edward Gove and his men: “Halt and dismount, deliver your arms and surrender. You are being taken directly to court.”
Constables with warrants had been unable to serve them. Now the local militia was augmented by other units as Governor Cranfield feared that Gove’s party might be too strong and commanded the militia of the whole province to be in readiness. Now a strong guard sent by the governor were taking the prisoners in irons from Hampton to Portsmouth.
They were brought before the governor and his council, where Gove behaved himself very insolently. Each of the prisoners then defended himself and his activities. Edward Gove acknowledged that the testimony against him was true. He “railed” at Governor Cranfield, saying he was a traitor and acted under a pretended commission and demeaned himself with “insolence and impudence.”
Judge Richard Waldren pounded his mallet, then solemnly pronounced the sentence. (The followers of Gove were to be held for a later judgment, and most of them were pardoned).
“You, Edward Gove, be drawn on a hedge to the place of execution, and there you shall be hanged by ye neck, and when yet living, be cut down and cast on the ground, and your bowels shall be taken out of your belly, and your privy member cut off and burnt while you are yet alive, your head shall be cut off and your body divided in four parts, and your head and quarters shall be placed where our Sovereign Lord the King pleaseth to appoint. And the Lord have mercy on your soul.”
TOWER OF LONDON
After the trial in Portsmouth in Feb. 1683, Cranfield, fearing to execute the sentence on Gove, sent him to England for the King to deal with. Gove was on board the ship Richard of Boston when it left port March 29.
The Tower of London is in the east end of the city, a group of stone buildings including an ancient fortress, a dark prison, and a royal residence surrounded by a shallow moat and a high stone wall. This was the destination of Edward Gove, where he was sadly to spend the next three years.
Many letters were written by the prisoner and people on his behalf during this time. Finally, Gove, in his cell, took up his quill pen and sent a petition to the King which brought results. In it he stated, “want of rest for 18 days before my apprehension deprived your Petitioner of the use of his reason and the control of his tongue and was the cause of your Petitioner’s indiscreet actions towards the said Mr. Cranfield.” He was released on his own recognizance to plead his pardon April 9, 1686.
THE INTERVENING YEARS
After Gove’s incarceration in the the spring of 1683, the rule under Cranfield continued in its arbitrary and cruel manner.
From the Gove Book, written by William Henry Gove and published at Salem, Mass., in 1922, most of the preceding information has been researched. The author wrote, “the people were horrified at the bloody sentence of Gove and cried aloud for vengeance. It was already whispered about that public meetings would be held to express the indignation at the baseness of the manner in which the conviction was obtained and the cruel barbarity of the sentence, which was intended to awe the people into submission. It had a directly contrary effect.”
One Sunday, Cranfield’s men tried to serve an order in Dover. A tumult ensued, ending when a young girl knocked down one of the officials with the Bible. At other places, the women met the collector of taxes at their doors with scalding water, which proved a perfect barrier to their mission. The men used clubs. Cranfield was removed by the King and escorted, minus his sword, to the Salisbury line with a rope around his neck and his legs tied under the belly of the horse which he rode.
- A stone marks the final resting place of Edward
- Gove in Hampton's Pine Grove Cemetery
After Gove’ s conviction, his extensive land holdings, buildings and money were confiscated by the governor. This left the family destitute. At a meeting of the council held in Boston, Nov. 9, 1686, it was ordered that a report to the King be made concerning Cranfield’s estate in New England and what money he had received from purchasers of the estate of Edward Gove. All of Gove’s property was returned to him.
Like returning from the dead, Gove came back to his home and renewed his life in Hampton. He had the respect of the people of the province. From the earliest days of the Province of New Hampshire, Gove was involved in its government. He was elected as a member of the assembly from Hampton. He must have known the widespread disaffection and determination of the people not to yield to the demands of the Cranfield regime, and his views were well known to them because of his outspoken sentiments. He was thought to be the right man for the assembly.
Gove died in Hampton on July 29, 1691, at the age of 61. He always contended that a slow poison was administered to him while in prison.
While still living in Norfolk County, he was fined five shillings and the cost of court for shooting a hawk on the Sabbath day. That’s my grandfather and our patriotic ancestor.
Hannah's father was once imprisoned in the Tower of London in 1666.
https://www.wikitree.com/wiki/Gove-30login (Last edit: 15 Apr 2017)
'Edward Gove Sr (abt. 1637 - 1691)
Edward Gove Sr
Born about 1637 in London, England [uncertain]
Son of John Gove Sr and Mary Shard
Brother of Mary Gove, John Gove Jr, Humphrey Gove, Mary Gove, Rachel Gove,
Benjamin Gove, Elizabeth Mansfield [half] and John Mansfield [half]
Husband of Hannah (Partridge) Gove —
married about 1660 in Salisbury, Essex, Massachusetts
Father of Abiel Gove, John Gove Sr, William Gove, Hannah (Gove) Clements,
Mary (Gove) Sanborn, Abigail Gove, Penuel Gove, Abigail (Gove) Prescott,
Ebenezer Gove, Edward Gove Jr, Jeremiah Gove, Rachel Gove,
Ann Gove and Sarah (Gove) Dearborn
Died 29 May 1691 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire
Profile managers: Philip Howe [send private message]
and Marc Hanger [send private message]
Gove-30 created 27 Mar 2011 | Last modified 15 Apr 2017 | Last edit: 15 Apr 2017
12:34: Dana Burns edited the Marriage Data for Edward Gove Sr. [Thank Dana for this].
[hide] 1 Biography 2 Sources 3 Acknowledgements 4 Biography 5 Sources 5.1 Acknowledgments Biography
Title: Captain Note: #N2353 Note N2353Sarah, b. 1732 [m. John Gove, gr. son of Ebenezer (3)?] (Dow - p604)
Death: Date: 29 MAY 1691 Place: Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire, USA Death: Date: 29 May 1691 Place: Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire Death: Date: 29 MAY 1691 Place: Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire, USA
Note: Edward Gove Monument Ancestry.com subscribers may click here to view this material;Edward Gove Marker Ancestry.com subscribers may click here to view this material; Edward Gove, Pine Grove Cemetery Ancestry.com subscribers may click here to view this material; Gove Stone Ancestry.com subscribers may click here to view this material; Edward Gove's Insurrection Ancestry.com subscribers may click here to view this material
↑ Source: #S-2009482842 Data: Text: Birth date: 1630Birth place: London, EnglandDeath date: 29 Jul 1691Death place: Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire, USA ↑ Source: #S-2009482839 Page: Birth year: 1642; Birth city: Salisbury; Birth state: MA. Data: Text: Birth date: 1642Birth place: Salisbury, Essex, MADeath date: March 1712Death place: Hampton, Rockingham, NHMarriage date: 1660Marriage place: ↑ Source: #S-2009482847 Data: Text: Death date: 29 May 1691Death place: Hampton, Rockingham, NH, USA ↑ Source: #S-2049665188 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Note: Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=21920874&pid=1657 ↑ Source: #S4 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Ebenezer Gove ↑ Source: #S4 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Edward Gove ↑ Source: #S4 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for John Gove Marian S. Henry, "Hannah Partridge, wife of Edward^2 Gove of Hampton, New Hampshire," New England Historical and Genealogical Register 164 (2010):15-22. Reports his birth "about 1637," citing "Wheeler, 'Antecedents of John and Mary (Shard) Gove, of London and Charlestown,' " The New Hampshire Genealogical Record 11 (1994):174-79 at 175." George F. Sanborn, Jr., and Melinde Lutz Sanborn, Vital Records of Hampton, New Hampshire ..., 1:8; digital images, AmericanAncestors.org (accessed 2014). Entry reports "Edward Gove died May 29, 1691." "A Grandson Remembers Edward Gove," Lane Memorial Library (accessed 2013), reproduction of article cited as Doug Gove, "Hampton's Gove -- Ahead of his time," Rockingham County Newspaper, July 8, 1988; appears to have been part of a series, "Hampton 350, 1638-1988." Click here to view this material. "Biography of Edward Gove of Hampton, NH," Lane Memorial Library (accessed 2014); cited as excerpt from William Henry Gove, History and Genealogy of the American Family of Gove and Notes of European Goves (Salem, Mass.: Sidney Perley, 1922), 13-49. http://www.hampton.lib.nh.us/hampton/biog/gove.htm William Henry Gove, The Gove Book: History and Genealogy of the American Family of Gove ... (1922), 13-51; digital images, Internet Archive (accessed 2014). Includes extensive collection of transcribed documents and references. Click here to view this source material in context. Source: S-2009482703 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Ancestors of Elizabeth Curtis Greene : who married George B. Carpenter Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT: The Generations Network, Inc., 2005.Original data - Ancestors of Elizabeth Curtis Greene : who married George B. Carpenter.. unknown: unknown, 19--?.Original data: Ancestors of Elizabeth Curtis Greene : who married Geo Note: Cover title.|||Typescript.|||Includes 2 mounted newspaper clippings, one dated "Ap. 23, 1927."|||Includes bibliographical references. Repository: R-2009482618 Name: Ancestry.com Address: http://www.Ancestry.com Source: S-2009482706 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: New England Marriages Prior to 1700 Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2006.Original data - Torry, Clarence A. New England Marriages Prior to 1700. Baltimore, MD, USA: Genealogical Publishing Co., 2004.Original data: Torry, Clarence A. New England Marri Source: S-2009482713 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: History of the town of Hampton, New Hampshire : from its settlement in 1638, to the autumn of 1892 Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT: The Generations Network, Inc., 2005.Original data - Dow, Joseph,. History of the town of Hampton, New Hampshire : from its settlement in 1638, to the autumn of 1892. unknown: L.E. Dow, 1893, c1894.Original data: Dow, J Note: Paged continuously.|||Vol. 2 (p. 581-1104): genealogical and biographical.|||Includes indexes. Source: S-2009482780 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: A genealogical history of the Clark and Worth families : and other Puritan settlers in the Massachusetts Bay Colony Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT: The Generations Network, Inc., 2005.Original data - Johnson, Carol Clark,. A genealogical history of the Clark and Worth families : and other Puritan settlers in the Massachusetts Bay Colony. Cygnet, Ohio: Priv. print. Note: Place of publication from introd.|||Includes bibliographical references (p. 510-512) and index. Source: S-2009482787 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: The Gove book : history and genealogy of the American family of Gove and notes of European Goves Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT: The Generations Network, Inc., 2005.Original data - Gove, William Henry,. The Gove book : history and genealogy of the American family of Gove and notes of European Goves. Salem, Mass.: Sidney Perley, 1922.Original dat Note: The manuscript genealogy prepared by Ira Gove to 1891, has been continued to 1920, and greatly enlarged by William Henry Gove. Edited in 1922 by Sidney Perley--NUC pre 1956 imprints.|||Includes index. Source: S-2009482788 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Genealogical Dictionary of Maine and New Hampshire Source: S-2009482826 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Massachusetts Census, 1790-1890 Author: Jackson, Ron V., Accelerated Indexing Systems, comp. Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 1999.Original data - Compiled and digitized by Mr. Jackson and AIS from microfilmed schedules of the U.S. Federal Decennial Census, territorial/state censuses, and/or census substitute Source: S-2009482829 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: New Hampshire Probate Records, 1635-1753 Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2003.Original data - Batchellor, Albert Stillman, ed. Probate Records of the Province of New Hampshire 1635-1740. Concord, NH, USA: Rumford Printing Co., 1907. Metcalf, Henry Harriso Source: S-2009482839 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Family Data Collection - Individual Records Author: Edmund West, comp. Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2000.; Source: S-2009482842 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Millennium File Author: Heritage Consulting Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2003.Original data - Heritage Consulting. The Millennium File. Salt Lake City, UT, USA: Heritage Consulting.Original data: Heritage Consulting. The Millennium File. Salt Lake City, UT, Source: S-2009482847 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Family Data Collection - Deaths Author: Edmund West, comp. Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2001.; Source: S-2009482848 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: American Genealogical-Biographical Index (AGBI) Author: Godfrey Memorial Library, comp. Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 1999.Original data - Godfrey Memorial Library. American Genealogical-Biographical Index. Middletown, CT, USA: Godfrey Memorial Library.Original data: Godfrey Memorial Library. American Source: S-2009482849 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Family Data Collection - Births Author: Edmund West, comp. Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2001.; Source: S-2009482850 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s Author: Gale Research Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2009.Original data - Filby, P. William, ed.. Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s. Farmington Hills, MI, USA: Gale Research, 2009.Original data: Filby, P. William, ed.. P Source: S-2009482851 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Author: Yates Publishing Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004.Original data - This unique collection of records was extracted from a variety of sources including family group sheets and electronic databases. Originally, the information was d Source: S-2009482853 Repository: #R-2009482618 Title: Ancestry Family Trees Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members.; Note: This information comes from 1 or more individual Ancestry Family Tree files. This source citation points you to a current version of those files. Note: The owners of these tree files may have removed or changed information since this source citation was created. Source: S20 Author: Yates Publishing Title: U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Publication: Name: The Generations Network, Inc.; Location: Provo, UT, USA; Date: 2004; Repository: #R1 Repository: R1 Name: www.ancestry.com Address: E-Mail Address: Phone Number: Source: S4 Author: Ancestry.com Title: Public Member Trees Publication: Name: Ancestry.com Operations Inc; Location: Provo, UT, USA; Date: 2006; Repository: #R1 Source: S-2049665188 Repository: #R-2139194211 Title: Ancestry Family Trees Publication: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Note: This information comes from 1 or more individual Ancestry Family Tree files. This source citation points you to a current version of those files. Note: The owners of these tree files may have removed or changed information since this source citation was created. Page: Ancestry Family Trees Note: Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=21920874&pid=1657 Repository: R-2139194211 Name: Ancestry.com Address: http://www.Ancestry.com Note:
Born in Smithfield, London, England on 1640
to John Gove and Mary Shard.
Edward married Hannah Partridge and had 12 children.
Edward married Hannah Titcomb.
He passed away on 1691 in Seabrook, New Hampshire, USA.
John Gove 1601-1647
Mary Shard 1609-1680
Hannah Partridge 1638-1660
Hannah Titcomb 1640-1660
John Gove 1669-1737
William Gove 1662-1663
Hannah Gove 1664-1703
Mary Gove 1666-1731
Penuel Gove 1668-1671
Abigail Gove 1670-1751
Ebenezer Gove 1671-1758
Edward Gove 1673-1675
Jeremiah Gove 1674-1692
Rachel Gove 1676-1677
Ann Gove 1677-1722
Sarah Gove 1678-1732
Edward Gove's Timeline
April 14, 1630
London, Middlesex, England
September 19, 1661
Salisbury, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony
October 21, 1662
Salisbury, Essex, Mass
March 5, 1664
Salisbury, MA, USA
April 14, 1666
Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire, United States
Probably Hampton, Province of New Hampshire
July 1, 1668
June 23, 1671
Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire
May 13, 1673
Salsibury, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony