Sutton is one of those names that were acquired through the location of the family in its early history. It is from the Anglo-Saxon words, sudh, meaning "south", and tun, meaning "town". Therefore the name designated "the family of Southtown." The Suttons were Normans in the beginning and before anybody had surnames in the modern sense. It is one of the few names which are practically without variants, although one New England forbear tried "Sutten" apparently, however, with indifferent success, as few, if any, of the family now spell it with an "e".

The chronicles of England show the early records of the name Sutton to be derived from the Norman race.  There it appears in England from about 1066 A.S., and its history is interwoven within the majestic tapestry which contains the history of England.  The first Sutton was a Norman, and in the train of William the Conqueror when he started out upon his never-to-be-forgotten expedition. Sutton-upon-Trent was granted to him as his share of the spoils, to have and to hold forever, and so the Norman became English Sutton. More than 50 coats of arms have been granted to the family, which indicates their rank among the English gentry.  There were the Suttons of Sutton in Holdernesse; the Suttons of Sutton-Madoc in Shropshire; and the Suttons of Sutton-in- Ashfield, Nottinghamshire. These were three among the many branches of the family tree planted in England by the Norman founder.

Professional researchers used such ancient manuscripts as the Domesday Book (compiled in 1086 by William the Conqueror), the Ragman Rolls, the Wace poem, the Honour Roll of the Battel Abbey, The Curia Regis, Pipe Rolls, the Falaise Roll, tax records, baptismals, family genealogies and local parish and church records to establish that the first record of the name Sutton was found in Nottinghamshire where they were descended from Drey de Montaigu who came into England at the Norman Conquest in 1066 A.D. in the train of the Count of Mortain.  His first seat was at Sutton Montague in Somerset and the family later acquired Sutton upon Trent near Tuxford in Nottingham, where they became Lords of the manor and the Barons Dudley.

The name Sutton, occurred in many references, but from time to time, spellings included Sutton, Suton, Suttone and many others.  Scribes recorded and spelled the name as it sounded.  It wasn't unlikely that a person would be born with one spelling, married with another and buried with a headstone which showed another spelling.

The Normans were commonly believed to be of  French origin but, more accurately, they were of Viking origin.  The Vikings landed in the Orkneys and Northern Scotland about the year 870 A.D., under their King, Stirgud the Stout.  Later, under their Earl, Thorfinn Rollo, they invaded France about 910 A.D.  The French King, Charles the Simple, after Rollo laid siege to Paris, finally conceded defeat and granted northern France to Rollo.  Duke William, who invaded and defeated England in 1066, was descended from the first Duke Rollo of Normandy.

The surname Sutton emerged as a notable family name in the county of Nottingham.  Many junior branches of this prolific family acquired many estates, during the medieval period, including Norwood Park, Scofton, West Retford, Kelham and Averham in Nottingham.

Amongst the titles in this notable Sutton family are the Barons Lexington, Lords Manners, Viscounts Canterbury, Count de Clonard and many Baronets.  Amongst the offices held were, the Archbishop of Canterbury, Lord High Chancellor of Ireland, Speaker of the House of Commons and founders of Brasenose College, Oxford.  Outstanding amongst the family at this time was Hervey of Sutton, first Lord of Sutton upon Trent.

The surname Sutton contributed much to local politics and in the affairs of England or Scotland.  During the 12 th century many of these Norman families moved north to Scotland.  Later in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries England was ravaged by religious and political conflict.  The Monarchy, the Church and Parliament fought for supremacy.  The unrest caused many to think of distant lands.

The families of Sutton and Dudley, whose histories are inextricably mingled by intermarriage and relationship, are ancient ones in England, dating before the eleventh century.

In 1251, in the reign of Henry III, Rowland de Sutton married a daughter of the noted family of Lexington. John de Sutton was Lord of Malpas and Shocklech in 1329. There is record of many lands being given to John, son of Richard de Sutton, by Edward III. Isabella de Sutton, after the death of her husband, Knight Sir John de Sutton, in 1359, married Sir Richard de Dudley. Upon her death the estates of the combined families were inherited by her grandson, John Sutton. Among these estates was the famous Dudley Castle.

Other branches of the family were held in high esteem by the people of Holderness in the Province of York, and in Scotland, Ireland, and Wales. The family played a large part in the history of the British Isles.

The most favored Christian names of the early Suttons in America were Joseph, John, Daniel, and Thomas.

There are two coats-of-arms which belong to the families from which the American Suttons are descended. The first, that of the Sutton Dudleys, is "Or, two Lion's passant, bordure engrailed Azure. Crest: Out of a Viscount's coronet Or, pearled Angent, a lion's head Azure, collared gold."


- later to be known as DUDLEY Castle

John de Sutton was given some land by the king, as a reward for John's services to the king. The land given to John was was known as Dudda Leah or Duddas Land, later changed to Dudley as we all know, from the story above.
When John took processions of this land, he became known as Sir John de Sutton, Lord Dudley. The Sir because he was a Knight, in the Order of the Garter. de Sutton to designate his origins, (remember the story above?) John was from a place called South Town, in Old English, it was called de Sutton, Sut for the word South, Ton, for the word Town. Now de is a Spanish word, meaning of, so we have John de Sutton, or John of South Town.
Now John was called Lord Dudley, because he was the Baron over the land of Dudley. Now as a noblemen's social standings goes, a Baron was called a Lord. Just as a knight had Sir at the beginning of their name, a Baron would have Lord at the beginning of his name.
Now since John was owner and master of the land called Dudley, his title was Sir John de Sutton, Lord Dudley, Baron of Dudley.
Now, here is where it gets confusing. John Sutton married Isabel de Charlton and had several children. When John died in 1359, Johns and Isabel's children stayed on the land, and at the time kept the Sutton name until around 1420, when they started using de Dudley as their last name. Later they drop the de off and started using just plain Dudley, as their last name, doing away with the Sutton name altogether. Now, these Dudley's kept the lands and Dudley Castle, and where called Lords of Dudley or Barons of Dudley, and are known in the Dudley family history, as the Second House Dudleys.

The castle was originally Saxon construction, around 700AD, of a wooden castle on the site of today's ruinous remains.

The Keep of Dudley Castle - please click to view the image in a larger size In the aftermath of the Norman Conquest in 1066, the lands in the West Midlands remained in the hands of Earl Edwin of Mercia. In 1070, however, he was involved in an unsuccessful rebellion against King William. As a consequence he forfeited his estates (and his life). The estates were then divided amongst Williams’s followers.

Ansculf of Picuigny benefited from this division and amongst the various land grants he received was the estate of Dudley. Here he built a fortification of earth and timber, called a Motte and Bailey Castle. This building was first mentioned in the Domesday survey in 1086, now known as the Domesday Book. By this time, the Castle was held by Ansculf’s son, William fitz Ansculf.

In 1327 did John de Sutton, after imprisonment in the Tower of London and the extraction of a forced disclaimer to the property, eventually inherit the family estates of his wife Margaret de Somery.

The Castle had a relatively calm succession of the de Sutton lords, all name John. Only in 1432 with the succession of John de Sutton VI did the barony come to prominence for he had a long and successful career in the service of the royal court. Amongst his many appointments he held the lieutenancy of Ireland. In the Wars of the Roses he supported the Lancasterian faction under Henry VI and was imprisoned at Ludlow Castle. In 1455 he was captured at the battle of St Albans and again imprisoned. Despite his previous loyalty to the Lancastrian cause he was soon employed on diplomatic missions for the Yorkists acting as ambassador in negotiations with Burgandy and Brittany. John de Sutton VI survived the slaughter of these wars and died in 1487 after a long and most distinguished career.

Now since John was owner and master of the land called Dudley, his title was Sir John de Sutton, Lord Dudley, Baron of Dudley.

In 1575 Queen Elizabeth stayed at the castle, and in 1585 it was considered as a possible prison for Mary Queen of Scots. In 1647, during the English Civil War, Cromwell's army demolished the fortress; what remained of the living quarters was destroyed by fire in July of 1750.

Sutton’s from Tenterden

Tenterden was the home of the earliest of the Sutton’s to whom there is a direct verifiable lineage. Tenderden is on the Southeast coast (near the coast) of England and in the County of Kent.

In Old English "Tenet Waraden" described a den or clearing in the forest belonging to the men of Thanet, and the town's name is derived from this ancient identification.

Tenterden first rose to affluence as a centre for the wool trade in the 13th Century. In 1331 Edward III prohibited the export of raw wool and brought weavers and dyers from Flanders to teach the English to manufacture finished cloth, and in the subsequent decades Tenterden's prosperity grew.

In the 15th and 16th Centuries changes in the coastline meant that the Cinque Ports lost much of their influence - indeed Tenterden lost all access to the sea, and today is some ten miles from the coast.


A new way of life of the New World beckoned many. Said to be of Quaker persuasion, the Sutton’s were apparently neighbors and friends of the Tilden’s. Two Sutton boys at the age of 21 years apparently served as servants to the Tildens to pay their passage to America. George Sutton [G2] would marry one of the Tilden daughters after their arrival.

Pilgrim Fathers

The Tilden’s & Sutton ‘s arrived in America 1634

The arrival point center of the Sutton’s in the New World was Massachusetts. T he Sutton’s after raising a family in Scituate, Plymouth Colony MA., left. Some migrated to NC., some to East Jersey. George Sutton [G2] would migrate to Perquimans County , NC with children Nathaniel and Sarah. His father Robert Ambrose SUTTON [G1] would migrate to Hempstead, Long Island, NY where he died. George Sutton [G2]son’sDanieland William [G3} would migrate to Piscataway , NJ.

Robert Ambrose SUTTON [G1] apparently came to America at some unknown date before or after his sons came to America. Robert Ambrose SUTTON [G1] died in Long Island New York.Robert Ambrose SUTTON [G1] who married Sarah Warner in 1613 had three son’s; Simon Sutton, Samuel Suttonand George Ambrose Sutton who came to America. Robert Ambrose1 SUTTON, born in England; deceased in Hempstead, Long Island, NY. He married on 25 Aug 1613 in England, Sarah WARNER, born in Essex, Kelvedon, England.  Children of Robert Ambrose1 Sutton and Sarah Warner were as follows:
Simon2, Samuel2,George[*G2]

George SUTTON [G2] Born on 12 Apr 1613 in Sandwich, Kent Co. England. George died in Perquimans Co. No. Carolina on 12 Apr 1669, he was 56. Religion: Church of England, converted to Quaker around 1650

.George Ambrose Sutton [G2] who came to Massachusetts on the ship "Hercules" in 1634 from Sandwich, Kent, England. Sandwich is the coastal port near Tenterden.

George Ambrose Sutton [G2] was a servant in the party of Nathaniel Tilden of Tenterden, Kent. Within two years of settling at Scituate, he married Sarah, the daughter of Nathaniel Tilden. About 1668, after Plymouth Colony enacted penal laws against the Quakers, George Sutton [G2} immigrated to North Carolina with most of his family to escape religious persecution. He died in what is now Perquimans County, North Carolina within a year of leaving Massachusetts.

On 13 Mar 1636 when George was 22, he married Sarah Tilden, daughter of Nathaniel Tilden & Lydia Huckstep(Hucstepe), in Scituate, MA. Born on 13 Jan 1613 in Tenterden, Kent Co. England. Sarah died in Perquimans Co. No. Carolina on 20 Mar 1677, she was 64.

Two of his sons did not go to NC, Daniel who emigrated to Burlington County, NJ and William [G3]who moved to Piscataway, NJ, did not accompany the rest of the family to North Carolina. The line of Sutton’s , continued through his son John Sutton [G4], then his son Moses Sutton [G5], then his son John Sutton, Sr. [G6], who moved to Dobbs County, NC. The next four generations in our lineage of Suttons resided in NC

William of Scituate [G3], and Eastham, and of Piscataway, N.J., Quaker, b. about 1641; d. 28 of 4m. 1718; m. (1) at Eastham, on Cape Cod, 11 July 1666, Damaris Bishop, d. 6 Feb. 1682/3, daughter of Richard and Alice (Martin) (Clark) Bishop; m. (2) Jane Barnes, daughter of James Barnes. William Sutton first appears at Barnstable, on Cape Cod, where, on 5 June 1666, he was haled into court and fined for purloining the Bible from the meeting house, "one pound and for telling a lye about the same, ten shillings." His departure from the town was probably expedited by these occurences, and a few weeks later, at the neighboring settlement of Eastham, he took refuge in matrimony with Damaris Bishop. They had ten children, the first three born in Eastham, and the rest born in Piscataway. (New England Historic Genealogical Register, Volume 91, January 1937)

SUTTON, ENS. JOHN, 1642 ----, Served in King Philip's War, 1675, from Scituate, Mass.
SUTTON, JOSEPH, 1630-1695. Town Clerk, Hemstead. L.I., 1667, and many yearas after.
SUTTON, WILLIAM, 1641-1718. Constable of Piscataway, New Jersey, 1693. Sutton, Miss Lucy. (Colonial Dames of XVII Century, 1896-(1968)

"John Sutton (the only son of John Sutton as yet discovered) apparently lived first at Hingham, but later removed to Scituate, in the Plymouth Colony, where on 2 Dec 1653 he sold the lands "which the town of Hingham gave to John Sutton, my father." He was therefore of age at this date. Frequently mentioned in the Scituate records, he married ther 1 Jan 1661, Elizabeth House (Vital Records of Scituate, vol. 2, p. 283), the daughter of Samuel House. John Sutton had a large family. Children listed. John Sutton, Senior of Scituate, "aged 70 years or there abouts" in his will dated 12 Nov 1691, mentions the names of his children." ("Proceedings of the N.E. Hist. Gen. Society", Vol. 91, p.63) NOT IN FAMILY LINE

"William Sutton [G3], first appears at Barnstable, on Cape Cod, where on 5 June 1666, he was hauled to court and fined for purloining the Bible from the meeting house," one pound,and for telling a lye about the same, ten shillings."(One year later,6 June 1667,it was reported that William still owed 10 shillings of his fine.) His departure from the town was probably expedited by these occurences, and a few weeks later, at the neighboring settlement of Eastham, he took refuge in matrimony with Damaris Bishop. (Sutton Searchers newsletter #2 July 1991)

". . . he [William Sutton [G3],] lived in Eastham from 1666 to Oct 1671. . . . He went west to NJ about 1672 or 1673. The quest of religious freedom was perhaps the reason for his removal, since in the NJ Colony he was an influential Quaker. On or near the Partian River, not far from the present town of New Brunswick, William Sutton settled and prospered. Known for his fair dealing with the Indians, the wolves and forest were his only enemies. In 1682 he was the owner of 249 acres if land. He held the office of freeholder constable and town clerk. In 1713 he was spoken of as an aged man and he was buried in the Quaker churchyard in Woodbridge." (Outlaw Genealogy, Albert Timothy Outlaw & Arnie Henry Outlaw)

Following the Quaker persecution in Mass., George Sutton [G2], and his wife, Sarah, moved to Perquimans County in the Colony of Carolina. He died there April 12, 1669, leaving two sons, Nathaniel and Joseph. They left many descendants who have spread out over North Carolina and Virginia. (The Suttons of Caroline County, VA by T. Dix Sutton)

Sutton, Nathaniel (1), & wife Deborah, issue: George (2), b. Mar 2, 1669; Joseph (2), b Aug 6, 1673; Rebecka, b. Aug 8, 1676; Nathaniel (2), Aug 29, 1681. ) (“History of Perquimans Co” by. Mrs. Watson Winslow)

Sutton, Joseph (1), (s of Geroge & Sarah) brother of Nathaniel m. Delemance Nicholson (Deliverance), (d of Christopher and Hanah, of New England) Jan 1, 167?, issue: Christopher, b. Aug 3, 1685; George (3) b. Aug 7, 1687. Joseph Sutton, Sr., died Jan 17, 1695. His will, p. Apr 1696, names sons: Joseph (3), Christopher, George (3), & Nathaniel. Wife Deliverance. ) (“History of Perquimans Co” by. Mrs. Watson Winslow)

1685-6 Feb. 17. Patent to William Suttone [G3], of Piscataway, for several small parcels, vizt:
1. a houselot of 22 acres, bounded E by Timothy Caute, W by a road, N and S by small brooks;
2. 19 acres of upland, bounded S by a road, N by a small brook, W by Thomas Farnsworth. E by George Wingfield;
3. 79 acres of upland, bounded SW by Doctor Henry Greenland, NE by Michael Symones, NW by Daniel Leoington, SE by a small brook;
4. 4 acres of meadow,bounded S by James Godfrey, N by Vincent Rognion and Nicholas Munday, E by Richard Smith, W by Robert Gannett and Peter Bellew.
(William Nelson, Ed. Patents and Deeds and other early records of New Jersey, 1664-1703, 1976 Reprint by Genealogical Publishing Company from Archives of the State of New Jersey, First Series, Vol XXI: Page 75 of Reprint from Page 285 of East Jersey Deeds, etc., Liber "A")

1687 March 25. Patent to William Suttone [G3], of Piscataway, for 125 acres there, 25 being due to his wife Jane as headland, the other 100 acres being granted to W. S. as an old settler; all bounded S by Edward Dunhame, E by John Randolph, N and W by unsurveyed land. (William Nelson, Ed. Patents and Deeds and other early records of New Jersey, 1664-1703, 1976 Reprint by Genealogical Publishing Company from Archives of the State of New Jersey, First Series, Vol XXI: Page 98 of reprint from Page 95 of East Jersey Deeds, etc., Liber "B")

William Sutton [G3], was a Quaker and living most of his life as a farmer,he was recognized as an outstanding member of the community. (As recorded in the List of Judges and Assistants of Middlesex County Courts of Common Pleas and Quarter Secession (1683-1736)) 1685/6 - Feb.17. Pantent to William Suttone of Piscataway for several small parcels of land.
1685 - March 25. Pantent to William Suttone of Piscataway for 125 acres:25 thereof being due to his wife, Jane, as headland, the other 100 acres being granted to William Suttone as an old settler.
1693 - Aug 28. William Sutton, constable of Piscataway gives return for the election of a Representative in place of Hopewell Hull, deceased.
1697 - March 10. Confirmation of 21 persons including William Sutton[G3],, Thomas Sutton, Judah Sutton, all of Piscataway for a small tract of meadow.(New Jersey Archives, vol XXI)

John Sutton [G4], son of William and Damaris Sutton, b. 4/20/1674 Piscataway, NJ d. 12/19/1750 Piscataway, NJ and buried in Stelton, NJ; in 1695 he married Elizabeth Conger b. 1/1/1678 d. 5/10/1731 Piscataway, NJ) John was the first son of William to leave the Quaker Church to become a Baptist. He was a surveyor of land in Piscataway in 1741 and moved to Harrison’s Neck NJ. Both he and Elizabeth are buried in the Baptist churchyard cemetary in Stalton, NJ. The original family of Elizabeth Conger came from France, via Holland, to England because of religous persecution. The will of her grandfather, William Belconger, was probated 12/2/1522 in Norfolk Co. Her father, John, was baptized in Yarmouth, Norfolk Co., England on 9/8/1633. The children of John [G4], and Elizabeth Sutton were: Moses b. 1669 [G5],, Aaron b. 1699, John b. 1701, David b. 1703, Sarah b. 1706, James b. 1709, Jesse B. b. 1711, Elizabeth b. 1713, Mary b. 1717 and Ephrain b. 1719.

Among the many members of the family to serve in the Revolutionary War were Jo twenty-five Suttons from New Jersey, and many more from the state of Massachusetts.

Research is continuing on this family and these pages will be updated as new information becomes available. All corrections are solicited and appreciated.




by birthdate

Children of Robert Ambrose SUTTON /1 married Sarah Warner


3.George AmbroseSUTTON/2.3 b 10/23/1636


Children of George SUTTON / 2 Born on 10/23/1636 married Sarah Tilden

19.Joseph Sutton.19 b 1637

20.John Sutton.20  b 1639

21.Daniel Sutton.21 b 11/20/1639

22. William Sutton/3.22 b 4/20/1641 married Demaris Bishop

23. Nathaniel Sutton.23  b 1643

24.Lydia Sutton.24 b. 13 Sep 1646

25.Sarah Sutton.25 b 10/23/1636

26.Elizabeth Sutton.26 b 10/23/1636

Children of William SUTTON /3.22 b 4/20/1641 married Damaris Bishop

31.Alice Sutton b 5/13/1668 at Eastham, MA

32.Thomas Sutton b 11/01//1669 at Eastham, MA

33.Mary Sutton b 10/04/1671 at Eastham, MA

34.Damaris Sutton b 1673 at Piscataway, NJ

35. John (David ?) SUTTON /4 b 4/20/1674 at Piscataway, NJ married Elizabeth Conger

36.Judah Sutton b 1/24/1675 at Piscataway, NJ

37.Richard Sutton b 7/18/1776 at Piscataway, NJ

38.Joseph Sutton b 6/27/1678, d 12/19/1682 at

39.Benjamin SUTTON 2/24/1679/80/81, d 12/22/1682 at

40.Daniel Sutton b 2/25/82, d 3/1761 at Morristown, NJ

Children of John (David) SUTTON /4.35 b 4/20/1641 & Elizabeth Conger

45.Moses SUTTON /4 . b 2/2/1696/98, d 3/1740 (age 42) at Peapack, Bedminster Twp, Somerset, NJ . Married 1717 to ( Yanick )Janetye Boice (b 1698)

46.Aaron.46 b 7/2/1669 at Piscataway, NJ, d 1746 at Piscataway, Middlesex, NJ

47.John Jr. b 9/19/01 7/31/1703

48.Sarah b 1706 Piscataway, NJ

49.James b5/09/1709

50.Jesse b 7/06/1711

51.Elizabeth b 10/10/1713

52.Mary b 9/21/1707 8/15/1717 Martin d Piscataway

53.Ephrain b 12/07/1719, d 12/1790

54. David, Rev b 7/31/1703 buried 12/19/17775

Children of Moses SUTTON /5.45 (Yanick) Jannetje Boise

58.John SUTTON Sr /6 b 6/18/1716/17/18 b 1/16/1717/18 married Ann Turner

59. Aaron Sutton 3/17/1719

60.Martha Sutton. 2/15/1722

61.Susanna Sutton 5/14/1723

62.Hugh Sutton 1725

63. Levi 1727

David? .64

Children of John SUTTON Sr /6 6/18/1718 married Ann Turner

Benjamin Oxley SUTTON .67




John Jr.


Ann Elizabeth


Children of John SUTTON Sr /6 6/18/1718 married Ann Turner

67.Benjamin Oxley SUTTON /7 b 1752 married Sarah Hardy

68.Thomas Sutton1754

69. William Suttonb 1756

70. Sarah Sutton b 1758.

71. John Sutton Jr. b 1760

72. Mary Sutton b. 1763

73. Ann Elizabeth Sutton b 1765

74. James Sutton b 1767

Children of Benjamin Oxley SUTTON /7 married Sarah Hardy

77.William Sutton b 1770

78. Benjamin Hardy Sutton /8 b 1775 married Pency Young

79. Richard Sutton 1777

80. Simon Sutton 1779

81. John Sutton 1781

82. Thomas Sutton 1783

83. Nancy Sutton 1785

84.Mary (Poly) Sutton 1787

85. Winifred Sutton 1789

86. Elizabeth Sutton

87. Sarah Sutton 1778

Children of Benjamin Hardy SUTTON /8 b 1775 married Pency Young

90. Hardy Sutton /9 b. 9/17/1803

91.Thomas Sutton b. 1805

92. Benjamin H. Sutton Jr. b. 1807

93. John Sutton b 1809

94. Infant Sutton b 5/10/1810

95. Mary Ann Sutton 1816

96. Ava Sutton 1819

Children of Hardy SUTTON /9 b 9/17/1803 married Annie Hill

100. T. Hardy Sutton b 11/7/1822

101. Nancy Sutton b 7/15/1825

102. Thomas Sutton b. 9/2/1826

103. Elizabeth Sutton b. 12/12/1827

104. Martha Sutton b 5/20/1829

105. William Harmon Sutton b 9/22/1832

106. Richard Sutton b. 6/5/1833

107. Lemuel Hardy SUTTON /10 b 11/14/1835 married Mary Esther Waters

108.Benjamin Franklin Sutton b 9/17/1838

109.John A. Aldredge Sutton b 3/15/1840

110. Sally Hardy Sutton b. 11/20/1841

111. Louisa Sutton b 2/16/1845

112. Julious Eli Sutton b 11/28/1846

113. Julious Eri Sutton b 11/28/1846

114. Christianna Sutton b 2/17/1815

115. Vacant

Children of Lemuel Hardy SUTTON /10 married Mary Esther Waters

116.Benjamin Waters Sutton b 1/06/1856

117.Lemuel Edward Sutton b 7/12/1862

118.Claudius Foster SUTTON /11 b 1865 12/11/1869, d 1/04/1932 married Virginia Mildred Oliver b 6/01/1883 daughter of Benjamin F. Oliver and Elnora Davis

119.Hogan Sutton b 1869

120. Oscar Sutton b. 1872

Children of Claudius Foster SUTTON /11 b 1865 married Virginia Mildred Oliver

125. Harry Lynwood Sutton b 12/12/1904

126 . Nathan Claudius SUTTON /12 b 3/19/1908 d 3/05/1969 married Grace Whitworth Sutton b 8/01/1910 d married Grace Whitworth Sutton b 1//01/1910 d 5/19/1995

127.Cecil Ralph Sutton b 4/24/1911

128. Hugh Franklin Sutton b 12/21/1906

129.Julian Sutton b 2/03/1913

Children ofNathan Claudius SUTTON /12 married Grace Whitworth Sutton

131.Page Whitworth Sutton b 7/171938

132. John Stephen SUTTON /13 b 12/20/47 married Carolyn Ann Manning , married Ellen Hindman daughter of Robert Hindman and Patricia White Hindman

133.Virginia Gail Sutton 11/18/1949

Children of John Stephen SUTTON /13 married Carolyn Ann Manning d August 18, 1982

137.Jason Manning SUTTON b. 2/14/82

Children of John Stephen SUTTON /13 married Ellen Hindman

138.Stuart Andrew SUTTON /14 b 9/28/1985