Samuel Alsobrook was the immigrant ancestor in this line.
His wife, Mary Ironmonger was the daughter of Thomas Ironmonger, the immigrant ancestor in his line, and Mary Hux.
Mary Hux Ironmonger was the daughter of John Hux, the immigrant ancestor in his line, and Joane Gray.
Joane Gray Hux was the daughter of Thomas Gray, the immigrant ancestor in his line, and either Annis or Margrett, surnames unknown.
Thomas Gray was an "Ancient Planter", meaning he was in the Virginia Colony prior to 1618. He, his wife, and daughter, Joane, survived the massacre of 1622. Thomas Gray was identified as a gentleman, meaning member of the gentry, and Gray's Creek is named for him.
John Hux, who married Thomas Gray's daughter, Joane Gray,was also identified as a gentleman. He, like his father-in-law, was a planter, and he was also vestryman in Southwarke Parish, He was in the Colony by no later than 1634.
If you're seriously interested in knowing your family history, get off the internet! Buy books on doing genealogical research, or take classes offered through genealogical societies and cmmunity colleges. Research through genealogical libraries, and through materials available on loan from the library in Salt Lake. They can be ordered through the family history center at the nearest Chrurch of the Latter Day Saints.
The cardinal rule of genealogical research is to accept NOTHING as true until you've PERSONALLY verified it through the source documents. Most of what you find on the internet is far more fiction than fact.
I could cite the source documents for what I'm telling you, but you can find them by doing the research Start with the descendancy for which you have documentary proof on hand, and work bakwards, generation by generation, proving each as you go. It will lead you to the people I've identified for you.