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9th Great Grandparents - Daniel Patrick was born abt 1605 in
England. He at some point went to The Hague, Holland, Netherlands
where he married Anneken van Beyeren on 17 Mar 1630. She was born
abt 1610. They migrated to the colonies in 1630 from The Hague,
Holland. He was referred to as Captain,
before 1630 and Captain "for the country's service," 9 March
On 5 Aug 1633 his estate
consisted of one acre for a cowyard in Cambridge. On 20 August
1635 he received a proportional share of two in the undivided
meadow. On the 8 Feb 1635 list of houses in Cambridge, he
was credited with two in town.
Cambridge inventory of land, on 10 Oct 1635, "Daniell Patrick" held four
parcels: "in the town one house with garden and backside about one rood";
"in Old Field about two acres and a rood"; "in the Neck of Land about five
acres"; and "in the Great Marsh about five acres".
In a deed of about 1636 "Daniell Pattrick"
sold to Joseph Cooke "my now dwelling house in Newtowne with the yard,
five acres upland & 5 acres marsh in the Neck of Land, 20 acres broken
up ground on the planting hill on the other side of Charles River & 25
acre unbroken up lying by it & my part of meadow on the same side of
Charles River adjoining unto Mr. Rogger Harlackinden's meadow which was
late in the occupation of Bartholmewe Greene". By 1639 Thomas Beale
had "bought of Captaine Patricke at the hither end of Wigwam Neck two
acres more or less of planting ground".
July 1637 from Pequot [later New London], "Daniell Pattricke" wrote to
Increase Nowell and added a postscript "Good Sir, remember me since I
cannot help myself, the confirmation of Shae sheene [Shawsheen, in
Cambridge] three hundred acres for Mr. Payne, which I sold him, else lose
I £20 which indeed I am not able to bear. The General Court may consider
for whom I am employed, how suddenly I was sent away, and their promise to
further it when I was gone. I leave it to them, hoping by your means no
longer to be kept from that which so long since was
On 15 November 1637 the court
allowed Capt. Patrick to remove to Ipswich and discharged him from further
service, paying him one quarter's severance.
"Daniel Pattrick" received fourteen acres in the 28 Feb 1636 division of
Beaverbrook Plowlands. On 26 June 1637 he received six acres in the
Remote Meadows. On the 9 Apr 1638 Town Plot division he received nine
In the Watertown Inventory of Grants
Daniel Patrick was credited with three parcels: "nine acres of upland"
(the Town Plot grant, by 1643-4 in the hands of Joseph Tainter and Edward
Howe); "fourteen acres of plowland" (by 1643-4 in the hands of Simon Eire
Sr.); and "six acres of remote meadow" (by 1643-4 in the hands of Simon
In 1640 Daniel Patrick and Robert
Feake purchased the site of Greenwich from the Indians, which fell for a
time under Dutch authority. The act of submission was signed by Daniel
Patrick and Elizabeth Feake, acting in the absence and illness of her
On 19 May 1662 four residents
of New Netherland deposed for the Orphan Masters at The Hague that "on the
request of the children of Anneken van Beyeren and of Tobias Feacks, the
last husband of said Anneken, that they had known her during her life time
as wife of Capt. Daniel Patrick who was shot at Stantford in New England
by one Hans Frederick, and after the death of Patrick she married Tobias
Feacks and she died in Flushing, New Netherland, in April, six years ago.
She left behind her four children by Daniel Patrick and one by Tobias
Feacks who have all appeared before the notary. Their names are: Anna
Patrick, wife of Bartholomew Applegate, living in Gravesend; Patientia
Patrick, wife of Arent Cornelis of Flushing, Zeeland, living in Flushing,
Long Island; Daniel Patrick, living in Middelburg, Long Island; Samuel
Patrick, living in Gravesend, all villages in the jurisdiction of New
Netherland, and James Feacks son of her second husband Tobias Feacks". On
24 June 1662 "Daniel and Samuel Patrick" were described as
"underaged children of Daniel Patrick and Anneken van Beyern, his
information on Daniel Patrick. Captain Patrick's affiliation with
Robert Feake and John Underhill was a persistent irritant to John
Winthrop, who clearly disliked Patrick, but had reason to wish to protect
the incompetent Feake who had married his daughter-in-law and niece,
Elizabeth (Fones) Winthrop. Lucy Downing wrote to Winthrop after
Patrick's death, suggesting that now might be a time to reach out and help
Elizabeth, now relieved of Patrick's influence.
"On this day, March 23, 1630, there appeared
in the Orphan Chamber, Maritgen Pauwels Stewicx, widow of the late Albert
Sebastiaens van Beyeren, accompanied by Daniel Patrick, as husband and
guardian of Anneken van Beyeren, her son-in-law; Sebastiaen Albertsz van
Beyeren, her eldest son, in order to give proof to her four children of
their paternal inheritance...". This and further records from The
Hague regarding Anneken are presented and discussed in an article by
Josephine C. Frost in 1935.
In early May
of 1632 "Mr. Clark of Watertown had complained to the governor, that Capt.
Patrick, being removed out of their town to Newtown, did compel them to
watch near Newtown, and desired the governor that they might have the
ordering within their own town. The governor answered him, that the
ordering of the watch did properly belong to the constable; but in those
towns where the captains dwelt, they had thought fit to leave it to them,
and since Capt. Patrick was removed, the constable might take care of it
The Winthrop Papers contain three
letters written by Capt. Daniel Patrick during the Pequot War, each
including current details of encounters and supplies. Edward Winslow and
Roger Williams also made frequent mention of his activities during the
war. Patrick was wisely outside the swamp when
Richard Davenport made his near-fatal foray in July 1637. In
August, Israel Stoughton sent Patrick back to Winthrop to report, saying
that he left the relation of events entirely to Patrick "seeing a lively
voice will do it".
Winthrop and Patrick were
not friends and their relationship grew more strained with time.
About 1640, Daniel Patrick wrote to Winthrop asking to be reconciled and
saying "I do confess I am a man of many failings, and certainly I am not
ignorant of that unbeseeming carriage, once, nay twice towards yourself,
but as time ripeneth fruit, so have I through God's goodness since that
thoroughly considered the folly of such rash and proudlike actions ... I
am unfeignedly sorry for mine offence".
1641 Elizabeth Sturgis made a plain statement of the assaults made on her
by Captain Patrick, first at the time when she was a servant to Mr.
Cumines and later after her marriage. Patrick wrote back rebutting her
account and saying that he had written to her husband saying that "if such
things were spoken ... I should expect satisfaction".
John Mason wrote from Windsor 1 Dec 1643 and
Edward Winslow wrote from Careswell 7 Feb 1643 telling the tale of Captain
Patrick's death. Winthrop reflected on Patrick's life and late in 1643
"About this time Capt. Daniel Patrick was killed at Stamford by
a Dutchman, who shot him dead with a pistol. This captain was entertained
by us out of Holland (where he was a common soldier of the Prince's guard)
to exercise our men. We made him a captain, and maintained him. After, he
was admitted a member of the church of Watertown and a freeman. But he
grew very proud and vicious, for though he had a wife of his own, a good
Dutch woman and comely, yet he despised her and followed after other
women; and perceiving that he was discovered, and that such evil courses
would not be endured here, and being withal of a vain and unsettled
disposition, he went from us, and sat down within twenty miles of the
Dutch, and put himself under their protection, and joined to their church,
without being dismissed from Watertown: but when the Indians arose in
those parts, he fled to Stamford and there was slain. The Dutchman who
killed him was apprehended, but made an escape; and this was the fruit of
his wicked course and breach of covenant with his wife, with the church,
and with that state who had called him and maintained him, and he found
his death from that hand where he sought protection. It is observable that
he was killed upon the Lord's day in the time of afternoon exercise (for
he seldom went to the public assemblies). It was in Captain Underhill's
house. The Dutchman had charged him with treachery, for causing 120 men to
come to him upon his promise to direct them to the Indians, etc., but
deluded them. Whereupon the captain gave him ill language and spit in his
face, and turning to go out, the Dutchman shot him behind in the head, so
he fell down dead and never spake. The murderer escaped out of
8th Great Grandparents
- Annetje Patrick was born abt 1634 in Massachusetts. She
married Bartholomew Applegate in Oct 1650. They had 8
children. They moved to Brooklyn at some point where Annetje died
abt 1662. To continue this line see Annetje and
Bartholomew on the Applegate
Generation No. 1
PATRICK died 14 Sep
1643. He married ANNEKEN VAN BEYEREN Bef. 1630 in Netherlands, daughter
SEBASTIAENS VAN BEYEREN and MARITGEN PAUWELS STEWICX. She was born Abt. 1610, and
died Apr 1656 in Flushing, New York.
Children of DANIEL PATRICK and ANNEKEN VAN
2. i. ANNETJE 2 PATRICK, b. Abt. 1634, Massachusetts; d. Aft. 1662,
ii. PATIENTIA PATRICK, b. Abt. 1635.
iii. DANIEL PATRICK, b. Bet. 1638 - 1641.
iv. BEATRICE PATRICK, b. 1640.
v. SAMUEL PATRICK, b. 1642.
Back to names listing
Generation No. 2
2. ANNETJE 2
PATRICK (DANIEL 1) was born Abt. 1634 in Massachusetts, and died Aft. 1662
in New York. She married BARTHOLOMEW APPLEGATE Oct 1650, son of
THOMAS APPLEGATE and ELIZABETH MORGAN. To continue this line see Annetje and Bartholomew on
the Applegate page.
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