|George Chinn||Elizabeth (Surname Unknown)|
|b. abt. 1600 in England||b. abt. 1620|
|d. Probate Jun 1653-4 in Marblehead, Essex, Massachusetts||d. Aft. 1653 in Marblehead, Essex, Massachusetts|
|Marriage||1640||George Chinn to Elizabeth (Surname Unknown) in Marblehead, Essex, Massachusetts|
|Marriage||20 Mar 1685||Mary Chinn to Richard Gross in Marblehead, Essex, Massachusetts|
|Children (Events in Marblehead Unless Stated Otherwise)|
|John Chinn b. abt. 1640; m. by 1678 Rebecca Merritt (b. abt. 1655, d. Feb 1717); nine children: George, Elizabeth, Mary, Samuel, Rebecca, John, Rebecca, Samuel, and Mary Chinn; probate: 12 Sep 1712|
|Mary Chinn b. abt. 1644; m. 1) In 1664 William Browne (Probate 4 Mar 1683/4); nine children: Elizabeth, Mary, Elenor, Thomas, John, Deliverance, Sarah, William, and Samuel Browne; m. 2) 20 Mar 1684 Richard Gross (b. 1643, d. 11 Sep 1711); d. bef. 1688|
George and Elizabeth Chinn had two children before he died relatively young. His land and guardianship of their children were granted to John Codner in exchange for Codner's payment of his debts. Codner apparently made an agreement with William Browne, the future husband of his ward , Mary Chinn, for a settlement of land as part of their marriage agreement. William Browne brought an action of non performance against Codner and was awarded a piece of land.
Proof of relationship is proven with the vital records, genealogical articles, and the probate material.
The goal of this project is to trace every line of ancestry to the arrival of its first immigrant to America. The basic information of each couple is considered complete when we know the dates of birth, marriage, and death for both spouses. their parents' names (or whether they were the immigrant), and the child or children in our ancestry line.
The research on this family is basically complete.
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