John Scott1

b. 7 July 1654
Family Background:
Horn and Allied Families
     John Scott was born on 7 July 1654 in Gisburn, Yorkshire, England.2 He married Jane Bond, daughter of Thomas Bond and Anne Parker, 26 8m 1687 (26 October 1687) at Lancaster Monthly Meeting.2 He was buried on 27 December 1700 in Bucks County, Pennsylvania.3
     John Scott of Longhamrow, Yorkshire, came to America in 1699.2 He bought land on 12 December 1699 in Bristol township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania; Deed. Thomas Dungan of Bucks Co., husbandman, 100 acres lying near the land of William Bennett ... to land of Edward Doyls, part of 200 acres granted to Thomas Dungan dated 1 Oct 1692 and by Clement Dungan, Jeremiah Dungan and John Dungan, sons of Thomas Dungan confirmed to their brother, Thomas Dungan, first above named by deed 22/5/1698 - for 100£ paid by John Scott of aforesaid county. Ackn: 12/10/1699 [12 December 1699]. Rec: 16/2/1700 [16 April 1700].4

Additional Data
Deceased Public Friends in ye County of Bucks in ye Province of Pensilva: "Jno Scott of Wadington Parish in ye County of York arrived in the 6 mo: 1699. Was buried ye 27: 10: 1700" (27 December 1700).3

Children of John Scott and Jane Bond


  1. [S1018] Cathy Whitacre Reisinger, online <>, Cathy Whitacre Reisinger (unknown location), downloaded 2006.
  2. [S1043] Stuart Baldwin, online <>, Stuart Baldwin (unknown location), downloaded 2006.
  3. [S1042] Don Yoder, ed., "Catalogue of Eighty-Seven Public Friends yt have Died in Pennsylvania since ye First Settlement of Friends there Read at ye Yearly Meeting, 1709," in Pennsylvania Vital Records from The Pennsylvania Genealogical Magazine and The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography. (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., 1983), 42. Hereinafter cited as "Pennsylvania Vital Records". From Pennsylvania Genealogical Magazine, Vol. XXXI (1979), 114-121. "An account of public Friends Deseased In Pensilvania, West and East Jerseys. [Editor's note: this is a verbatim copy of a manuscript found at Devonshire House, London, in Portfolio 8: 89. The account was originally published by Quaker History: The Bulletin of the Friends Historical Association, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania, Volume 4, (1913).The term "Public Friend" refers to those Friends who spoke in meeting. Those acceptable to the Meeting were recorded by the ministers and elders, and formally named ministers. The practice began in 1670 and continued in some Meetings until the twentieth century.]"
  4. [S1036] Bucks and Lancaster Counties, Pennsylvania, 1682-1825 Land Records, online <>, citing Bucks Deed Book 2: 284. Subscription required for access.