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Sarah Tuttle (Cogswell)

Also Known As: "Sarah Cogswell", "Sarah Noyse"
Birthdate: (87)
Birthplace: Westbury Leigh, Westbury, UK
Death: January 24, 1732 (87)
Ipswich, Essex, Massachusetts, United States
Place of Burial: Ipswich, Essex, Massachusetts, United States
Immediate Family:

Daughter of John Cogswell and Elizabeth Cogswell
Wife of Simon Tuttle, Sr.
Mother of Joanna Potter; John Tuttle; Simon Tuttle; Elizabeth Ayer; Sarah Tuttle and 7 others
Sister of Mary Cogswell; Daughter Coggswell; William Cogswell; John Cogswell, Jr.; Hannah Waldo and 11 others

Managed by: Carole (Erickson) Pomeroy,Vol. C...
Last Updated:

About Sarah Tuttle

  • 'The descendants of William and Elizabeth Tuttle, who came from old to New England in 1635, and settled in New Haven in 1639, with numerous biographical notes and sketches : also, some account of the descendants of John Tuttle, of Ipswich; and Henry Tuthill, of Hingham, Mass. (1883)
  • A fellow passenger in the "Angel Gabriel" with John Tuttle of Dover was John Cogswell "of Chebasco." He had been a merchant in London. He lost considerable property in the wreck. After living ashore some time in a tent he embarked, a passenger, in a vessel commanded by Capt. Galleys, and took up his abode in Ipswich. He had an unusually large grant of land, 300 acres at Chebasco the next Oct., when there were only two families residing in that parish. He was a wealthy and prominent inhabitant of Ipswich. He d. Nov. 29, 1669, a. about 58. His wife, Elizabeth, d. June 2, 1676; chil.
    • I. William, b. 1621; dea. at Ipswich, and d. thr. Dec. 15, 1700, a. 81; m. Susanna __. As an evidence of his standing, the historian of Ipswich says that after his d. his wid. sat in the meeting with the minister's wife. His s. John was f. of Nathaniel, f. of Col. Amos, f. of Francis, who d. 1881, in his 91st year. A sis. of Francis, was mo. of Hon. John Wentworth of Chicago, Author of the Wentworth Genealogy.
    • II. John, b. 1623; d. 1653, leaving 3 chil.
    • III. Edward.
    • IV. Mary, "perhaps," says Savage, "that maid servant of Gov. Bellingham that joined the Boston chh., Aug. 29, 1677;" m. Godrey Armitage of Boston.
    • V. Hannah, m. Cornelius Waldo, who moved to Chelmsford, Mass. 1657, and was deacon there. All lived at Ipswich.
    • VI. Abigail, m. Thomas Clark.
    • 'VII. Sarah, m. Simon Tuttle.
    • VIII. Elizabeth, m. 1657, John Paine.
  • Besides the above chil. of John Cogswell, the Rev. E. O. Jamieson, genealogist of the Cogswell family, says there was an elder dau. who m. and lived in London.
  • John Tuttle of Ipswich.
  • Brother of Richard of Boston. The settlement at Ipswich, Mass., was begun in March, 1633, by John Winthrop, jr., (afterwards Gov. of Conn.) and twelve others; who were joined next year by Rev. Thomas Parker and one hundred others from Wiltshire, Eng. John Tuttle joined the settlement the same year that he arrived in the Planter, as appears by the town record in 1635; "a road four rods wide is reserved through John Tuttle's, 150 acres east of Mill river to the common." He was made a freeman March 13, 1639; Representative 1644. In 1651 he is called "Mr.," a way being reserved between "Mr. Tuttle's swamp and the ends of the lots."-- Felt's Hist. of Ipswich. March 13, 1650, John Tuttell of Ipswich, merchant, gave bond for (english pound)2000 to Daniel __ffaivax and Isaac Legay of London, merchants, to pay (english pound)1180 10s. in provisions and cattle before Nov., 1650. and he consigned to them goods, &c., value (english pound)812 3s. and a penny as per invoice signed by Joanna his wife. The bond was discharged by payment in full in 1652 by Mrs. Joanna Tuttle. He went to Ireland about the time that the disheartened colonists at New Haven were negotiating for the purchase of the city of Galloway in Ireland for a future home. He established himself advantageously there and did not return. He d. at Carrickfergus, Dec. 30, 1656. His wife Joanna followed him to Ireland in 1654. She was before m. to John Tuttle a widow Lawrence. The Dane pamphlet contains a facsimile of John Tuttle's autograph.
    • I. Abigail, b. 1629.
    • II. Symon, b. 1631.
    • III. Sarah, b. 1633; m. 1654 Richard Martin.
    • IV. John, b. 1634; m. Mary ___ and had; 1. Mary, b. April 23 1663.
    • V. Mary, b. 1635; m. Thomas Burnham.
    • 'VI. Simon, b. 1637; m. 1659 Joan Burnham; (2) 1663 Sarah Cogswell.
    • '6. Simon Tuttle, b. 1637; d. Jan 1692. In 1678 he had right of commonage at Ipswich; m. 1659, Joan, dau. of Thomas Burnham; (2) 1662-3 Sarah (dau. of John) Cogswell, who d. Jan 24, 1732.
      • I. John, m. Dec. 3, 1689, Martha Ward. i. by 2d m.;
      • II. Joanna, b. Sept 24, 1664; m. __ Packard.
      • III. Simon, b. Sept. 17, 1667; m. Jun 16, 1696, Mary Rogers.
      • IV. Elizabeth, b. Nov. 24, 1670; m. Samuel (son of Robert) Ayers of Haverhill. He was first selectman and was killed by French and Indians at surprise of the town, Aug. 29, 1708 1. Obadiah, Harv. Col. 1710. 2. John. 3. James.
      • V. Sarah, b. Sept. 3, 1672; called "Mrs.," m. Nov. 13 1699, in Ips., Sam'l Ward.
      • VI. Abigail, b. Oct. 7, 1673; m. April 27, 1690, Philemon Warner.
      • VII. Susanna, b. May 7, 1675.
      • VIII. William, b. May 7, 1677.
      • IX. Charles, b. March 31, 1679; m. __ Burnham.
      • X. Mary, b. June 12, 1680.
      • XI. Jonathan, b. June 11, 1682.
      • XII. Ruth, b. Aug. 16, 1685.
      • XIII. Another d. soon.
    • The names of six of the above children of Simon Tuttle are duplicated in the family of William Tuttle of New Haven.
  • -------------------
  • 'Genealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of ..., Volume 3 edited by William Richard Cutter
  • Pg. 1292
  • Lieutenant Ebenezer Ayer was son of Lieutenant Samuel Ayer, born September 28, 1669, died January 2, 1743-4; married November 21, 1693, Elizabeth Tuttle, born November 24, 1670, died November 29, 1752, daughter of 'Simon and Sarah (Cogswell) Tuttle. Simon Tuttle, of Ipswich, born 1631, was son' of John Tuttle, born 1596, died 1656; came in ship "Planter, " 1635; married Joan __, born 1593. 'Sarah Cogswell, wife of Simon Tuttle, was born 1647, died 1732, daughter' of John Cogswell, who came in ship "Angel Gabriel."
  • ---------------------------
  • Full text of "Ipswich village and the old Rowley road"
  • John Turtle's Pasture.
  • John Tuttle was one of the earliest settlers and owned various lots granted by the Town. His farm included the tillage land now included in the Edmund Wile farm on the west side of the road, and a large pasture on the east side. This twenty acre pasture on the east side of the highway was inherited by his son, ;'Simon Tuttle. In the division of Simon's estate, the widow Sarah
  • 'and his son John received half the pasture, "bounded by the Common fence at the end next the road to Rowley, from Kimball's pasture corner to a white oak, between sd. part and Symon's part," etc. and Simon received the rest, bounded by John Roper's, that was Mark Quilter's, on the northwest, Oct. 28, 1707 (Pro. Rec. 304:45)'. Jonathan Hale of Bradford, and Susannah, his wife, daughter of John Tuttle, conveyed to Dea. Mark Haskell, who had married Martha Tuttle, sister of Susannah, their interest in the third part of the estate, set off to their grandmother, Jan. 8, 1730 (77:43), March 14 1731 (77:41). John Dennis and Remember, his wife, Thomas Dennis and Martha, his wife, the wives being grandchildren of 'Sarah Tuttle', conveyed their interest to Dea. Haskell, June 25, 1733. Joanna Whipple, widow of Capt. John, and Susannah Tuttle, singlewoman, daughters of 'Simon and Sarah Tuttle', quitclaimed their interest to Dea. Haskell, July 6, 1732 (77:42).
  • 'Simon Tuttle's' half of the pasture was inherited by his son, Simon, who had removed to Littleton, Mass., and was sold by him to Dr. Samuel Wallis Jr., May 6, 1721 (40:12). Dr. Wallis died Oct. 17, 1728 in his 38 th year. Abigail, daughter of Dr. Samuel and Sarah (Pickard) Wallis, married Joseph Smith 3 d (intention, March 14, 1740.) Joseph Smith Jr. and Abigail, of Sudbury, conveyed the pasture lot, bounded northwest by James Lord, to Dea. Mark Haskell and Mark Haskell Jr., Nov. 28, 1749 (120:42). Dea. Mark Haskell conveyed to his son-in-law Edmund Heard of Holden, cordwainer, and Priscilla his wife, one undivided half of the whole pasture in common with Mark Haskell Jr., Feb. 24, 1767, (130:192). The southeast half was acquired by Moses Lord, who may have been a son-in-law, as he married Lucy Heard, Nov. 1, 1787, and his heirs sold the lot, 10 acres and 27 rods, to John Harris, March 22, 1834 (286:287). Daniel Haskell, son of Mark, sold the other half of the pasture, about 10 acres, to Edward Harris, March 18, 1833 (268:187), who bought the whole Haskell farm. With the rest of the farm, it was sold by John Harris, Jr., to Joel Nourse of Boston, Dec. 9, 1852 (470:206), who sold to Edward T. Trofatter, Nov. 23, 1857 (562:49), who conveyed to James Damon of Charlestown May 5, 1858 (570:52). A highway was laid out across this lot from the Rowley road, "nearly opposite Harris's lane" to the Muddy River road, in April, 1849. ......
  • Mr. Tuttle also sold a 2 acre lot, northwest of the above lot, to Thomas Boardman, which he sold to John Roper, Oct. 23, 1701, 'Mrs. Sarah Tuttle, widow of Simon, relinquishing- her dower in this lot which her husband had sold (20:132)'. Roper also acquired the Mark Quilter lot, as he is mentioned as an abutter, in the division of the Tuttle pasture. In his will, John Roper devised to his wife, Anna, the use for life and privilege to sell the tillage lot, and pasture lot adjoining Mr. Tuttle,
  • "to my Cousin Benj. Dutch, the right of redemption of all my housing and land. If he take it up, he is to pay to my sister Sparks, Susanna Annable, Margaret White, Rose Newman, Sarah Newman, Susanna Kinsman 20, and to Hannah Fellows 25."
  • "to cousins Sarah Caldwell, daughter of John, Mary Foster, daughter of Jacob, 40s."
  • signed Nov. 22, 1709 (Pro. Rec. 310:169)
  • proved Dec. 12, 1709.
  • John Shatswell's Pasture
  • John Shatswell received large grants from the Town, including the rather indefinite, "beyond Muddy River, next the Common fence within, a parcell of ground betwixt the River & the Land of the say d John 25 acres without the fence adjoining thereto uppon considerations that he lay down 20 acres, granted to him, on this side the River ..." The Common fence evidently left the road side at Muddy river, and was located at some distance from the highway.
  • The will of John Shatswell devised to his son, Richard, his
  • 16 acre pasture beyond Muddy river, "if Richard shall not marry with Rebecca Tuttle, which is now intended, my wife Joanna shall have her being- in the house, if he die without issue, the estate is to be divided between my brother and sister's children that are here in New England, brother Theophilus, brother Corwin, sister Webster."
  • signed Feb. 11, 1646 proved 30
  • March, 1647. (Ips. Deeds 1:22).
  • Richard Shatswell married Rebecca Tuttle, and children were born to them. He died in 1694 and by will, bequeathed to his son John, with other gifts, "the outside pasture he now enjoys next the Rowley road"; to daughter, Johana 80, to daughter, Sarah* in case she quits her interest in that 2 acres marsh her late husband improved' ," and the rest to his son Richard.
  • signed June 28, proved Aug. 6, 1694
    • (Pro. Rec. 303:238).
  • The John Tuttle Farm.
  • When the lots were divided in May, 1726, the farm now owned by Mr. Edmund Wile, was owned and occupied by William Tuttle. In 1641, John Tuttle laid down land on the South side of the river "in consideration of 30 acres of marsh and a parcel of land on both sides of Muddy River." (Town Record). His ownership of land in this vicinity may be due to this grant. John Tuttle was brother of Richard Tuttle, who settled in Rumney-Marsh, now Chelsea, in 1635, whose family became large and influential through many generations. 1 He was living in Ireland in 1653, but his wife, Joanna, remained in Ipswich. Before she sailed to join her husband she made an agreement, dated March 18, 1653-4, with Richard Shatswell, that he would pay 24 each year in corn, also 2 and one cow, for the rental of her house and land, "also all her meadow, marsh and broken up ground within the common fence." Her son-in-law, George Giddings, who had married her daughter, Jane, and Joseph Jewett were appointed her attorneys. A few years, later, several lawsuits arose concerning the ownership of a mare, which was claimed by her son, Simon, and later, for damages against Shatswell for his neglect or wanton injury of the property and non-payment of rent. These law suits were the occasion of the filing of several letters from Mrs. Tuttle, which possess a quaint interest as illustrations of the letters and the literary style of the period, and shed much light on the family history.
  • "To my Deare & Louing Daughter Jane Gidding att Ipswich, in
  • New England These:
  • Dauter Jane hauing an oportunity I could nott omit to lett you understand that we are all in good health blessed be god. I hop you Receaved my last dated in february wherein I wright largely which now I shall omit god hath dealt graecously with me and f red me of the troubles of the world the lord give me grace now
    • 1 History of Chelsea. Chamberlain, 1: 112, etc.
    • a Records and Files of Quarterly Court. Vol. II, p. 365. (Printed).
  • to spend the litell time I haue to Hue more to his glory the letter I Receaved from you I lay by me as a cordiall which I often Refresh myselfe with. If you know how much it Rejoyced me to hear from you you would nott omite I pray lett me hear how your breach is made up in Respect of the ministrey which I long to hear if you haue M r Cobete I pray present my loue to him and tell him I Hue under a very honst man wher I injoy the ordinances of god In new england way we want nothing but more good company the lord increase the number. Jaen I pray intreat your husband to looke to oure besines I hear Richard Schwell hath paid noe Rent I pray speake to him and get it 48 li send me word what increase ther is of oure mare and whether Thomas Burnam have groncelled the house ore not simon deals very bad with his father he lies at Barbados and sends noe Retorns butt spends all, his father will have no mor goods sent to him. I could wish I had no such cause to writ I thinke he and John intends to undoe ther father. Jane you haue many sons the lord blese them & make them comforts to you & nott such aflictions as ours are I haue done only my dear and harty loue to your hussband & self e and children I leav you to the lord how is abell to keep and preserve you to his heauenly kingdom which is the prayer of your dear and louing mother Joanna Tuttell.
  • Carrickfergus,
  • Oct. the 3 d , 56
  • my deare love to you yo r husband and yo r s
  • J. T.
  • The second letter is addressed,
  • "To her louing son Gorg Giding dwelling In Ips in New England these:
  • Sone Giding and dauter
  • these are to lett you understand that the lord hath taken to himself my deare husband & left me disolat In a strang land and in dept by Reson of 'Simans' keeping the Returnes from barbadous grife that ||he|j hath taken for his to sonns hath brought ||upon him 1 1 a lingring deseas lost his stomuce and pined away never sick tell the day before he died which wos the 30 tb of december I pray talke ||with|| M p Jeuett about that which I left with you & him this 3 yeares. I have nott hard of anything that he hath done I cannot hear of the cattell nor what increas the mare hath nor the Rent I pray lett things be Ready for I have wright to John lawrence to take them into his hands if Simon ore John should com lett nott them meddell with anything there my husband hath given them som thing in his will which I shall paie them now I will keep the state in my one hand as long as I live it may be I
  • may se new ingland againe I pray louke to my house that it be not Reuined. hanna is to be maried shortly to a good husband one that lous her well and a hansom man she is a great comfort to me. I sent Jane a smale token by Mr weber that went from hence to Jeimcas and so to new england. I like lerland very well we haue nether frost nor snow this winter butt very tempeat weather which agrees with me well my husbands death went neare the lord give me good of it & make up my losse in him selfe a teach this sharp Rod to submit to the will of my god. that I had need of it I pray Remember me att the throne I should be glad that you would Right to me that I may heare from you. I have not one letter this yeare which I wonder att. Remember me to all yours and to all my friends that aske of me no more att present butt the lord bless you with all sprituall blessings in heavenly things in Christ which is the prayer of your afecinat mother
  • Joanna Tuttell
  • hanna Rem her kind loue to you & all yours
  • Carrackfergus the 6 th of Apriell 57.
  • The third letter is addressed,
  • "These For her beloued sonne Mr George Gidding att Ipswich in New England" ;
  • Carrickfargus, 20 March '57.
  • Sonn Giding I Receaued 2 letters from you and am glad to heare of 'your welfear with yours I wonder I heare nothing from Mr. Juete I heare he improues my estaet to his one advantag I praid him to pay my son martin 12 u in good goods and he lett him haue nothing butt beefe that none ellse would take I pray you to take care of my estat att Ips and lett nott him do what he list butt take a count of what he doth ther is 4 yeres Rent this march which corns to aboue a hundred pound and in depts ninty seauen pound and I heare my cossen John Tuttle would by the horse he will nott lett him without he pay him Englich goods I sent to deliuer goods to my sonn John lawrence to send me 50 li worth of beuar. I have depts to pay in london and want it much Thomas burnum wold know what to do with the mares if he can not keep them all lett John Tuttell ore you take to of them and for the Rest of the Cattell if they be chargabell sell them ore lett them to some that will haue care of them I am to remoue againe 16 mills nerer my sonn that maried my daueter hannah hath the imployment that my husband was in the tresury is Remoued to another towne & we must goe with it the presence of the lord goe with us they are very louing to me and my life ther by Is very comfortable. If I should com to new Ingland I fare I should goe a beging if Re-
  • portes be true my estate de Cays apase for want of lookeing to I heare the house gos to Ruine the land spends it selfe the cattell dye the horses eate themselves outt in keeping so I am licke to haue a small a count butt I hop it will nott proue as I heare if it should he that knows all things will a veneg the widows cause I pray Rem me to your wife my Dear Child hannah Rem her loue to you all so doth M r9 haries the potecaris wife that liued in saint Albanes she dwellse next house to me I haue nott ellse att present butt the blesing of the lord be with you & yours
  • 'I pray send no goods to simon I heare that of him which will bring my gray head with sorow to the graue with tears I conclued and Remaine
  • Your poore mother
  • Joanna Tuttell 1
  • These letters of this heavy-hearted woman reveal painful family secrets, the selfish greed of the sons, John and 'Simon', the overreaching of the trusted family attorney, the decay of the estate and keen parental anguish. The Tuttle homestead was on High Street, adjoining the Shatswell and Fowler homesteads, but these letters indicate that there were also farm buildings on Comfort hill or on the road to Muddy river.
  • 'Simon Tuttle, son of John and Joanna, who had been engaged in trading ventures in Barbadoes, became owner of the Comfort hill farm and made his home on the hill. His wife, Sarah, was the mother of twelve children. The eldest, Joanna, whose name is recorded erroneously in the Vital Statistics as Hannah, born Sept. 4, 1664, married, first, Pickard, second, Edmund L. Pottar of Rowley int. Nov. 20, 1701, and third, Capt. John Whippie Jr., April 14, 1703. Simon, the eldest son, was born Sept. 17, 1677. Following these were John, Elizabeth, Sarah, Abigail, Susanna, William, Charles, Mary, Jonathan and Ruth, the youngest, who was born on Aug. 16, 1685 and married Ezra Rolfe of Bradford, Sept. 17, 1728. Mr. Tuttle died in January, 1691, but his widow survived forty years. She died on Jan. 24, 1731, aged eighty-six.
  • His inventory, taken March 25, 1692 (Pro. Rec. 304:45), mentions the dwelling, barn, and about 3 acres of homestead; "the house and one acre of land, y" homestead John Tuttell lives in"; and various pasture and tillage lots. It has been said in the annals of the Foster farm, now known as the Mitchell farm, that John Tuttle's dwelling was sold to Jacob Foster before 1701. The lands were divided by an agreement between the heirs on Oct. 28, 1701.
    • 1 Records and Files of Quarterly Court: II, 142 (printed).
  • Simon Tuttle, the eldest son, married Mary Rogers. Sarah, the eldest, was born Oct. 11, 1697, followed by Margaret, Elizabeth, Hannah, Simon, Samuel, Lucy, Priscilla and John, who was born Oct. 26, 1718. Simon Tuttle, then of Littleton, conveyed to Dr. Samuel Wallis Jr. the pasture lot he had received under his father's will, May 6, 1721 (40:12), from which it appears that he had removed from the old Ipswich home shortly after the birth of his youngest child, when he was more than fifty years old.
  • John, the brother of Simon, married Martha Ward, Dec. 3, 1689, and their children were Martha, born in 1690, married Mark Haskell of Gloucester, int. Jan. 14, 1709 ; Mary, who married Nathaniel Warner ; Remember, who married Job Harris of Gloucester ; Abigail, married William Haskell of Gloucester; William and Susanna, who married Jonathan Hale of Bradford, Nov. 10, 1729.
  • The father of the family died on Feb. 26, 1715-6, in his 49th year. Shortly after, the widow addressed a petition to the General Court "setting forth that the said John Tuthill some time before his death made an exchange of a considerable Parcel of Lands with the Proprietors of Ipswich to the Value of about Two hundred Pounds & fenced in said lands with great charge but died before he had made a Conveyance of the said Land to the sd. Proprietors, praying that she may be enabled to make such legal conveyance .... " Her petition was granted. 1
  • William, son of John and Martha, baptized on Sept. 30, 1705, had inherited the homestead and farm on Comfort hill. He died Dec. 10, 1726, in his 22nd year, leaving no direct heir. The estate included the house, barn and 34 acres in the homestead etc., a man servant called John Mark, a pair of gold buttons and 3 pair of silver buttons. (Filed Jan. 22, 1726-7. Pro. Rec. 315:445).
  • Three of the sisters conveyed their 3-5 interest in the real estate of their late brother to their brother-in-law, Mark Haskell of Gloucester, April 13, 1727 (51:53) and Susanna Hale conveyed her fifth to him on Jan. 8 th , 1730 (77:43). Their grandmother, Sarah, wife of Simon Tuttle, died as has been noted on Jan. 24, 1731/2, holding title to a third in her husband's estate, which had been set off to her. Her daughters, Joanna Whipple, widow of Capt. John, and Susanna, single woman, quitclaimed their interest to Mark Haskell, July 6, 1732 (77:42); the grand daughters making similar conveyance (1731, 60:239, 240; 77:41; 1733, 77:42).
  • -------------------------------
  • Christening: Allsaints Parish, Westbury, Wiltshire, England
  • Migrated to Maine, with parents & siblings, aboard the wrecked ship 'Angel Gariel' in August 1635.
  • Sources: AFN: 2T5V-73
  • The book, 'Descendants of John Cogswell'.
  • The book, 'Cogswells in America'.
  • Cogswell Family Assoc.
  • -----------------------
view all 16

Sarah Tuttle's Timeline

Westbury, UK
September 24, 1664
Age 19
Ipswich, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony
April 22, 1666
Age 21
Waterbury, England
September 17, 1667
Age 22
Ipswich, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony
November 24, 1670
Age 25
Ipswich, Essex, Massachusetts
September 3, 1672
Age 27
Ipswich, Essex, MA
October 7, 1673
Age 28
Ipswich, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony
May 7, 1675
Age 30
Ipswich, Essex, MA
May 7, 1677
Age 32
Ipswich, Essex, MA