Here is what the rest of page 25 and 26, found on FHL #0908504, reported:
It is interesting to note that Sir Edward Hungerford's great-great-great grandfather, also named Edward, had a brother, Sir Thomas Hungerford, whose great-great-great grandson, Sir John Hungerford, of Down Ampney, with other issue, had a daughter, Bridget, who married Sir William Leslie, having a son, John Leslie, of Moyles Court, Hampshire, who was one of the judges who condemned Charles I., for which he was obliged to fly the kingdom and died abroad.Sir John Hungerford's father-in-law, Sir White Beaconsawe, was beheaded at Winchester, 1685 by order of "the hanging judge," Jeffries.
The above-mentioned John Leslie had a daughter, Bridget, who married Leonard Hoar, President of Harvard College.Alice Leslie, widow of John, in her will refers to "granddaughter Hoare, daughter of my daughter Bridgett, now in New England.President Hoar and his wife, Bridget Leslie, had a daughter, Bridget, whose son, Leonard Cotton, settled in America, and was father of col. Cotton, the Loyalist.Mrs. Bridget Cotton is mentioned by her step-father, Hezekiah Usher, of Boston, Mass., in his will.
Edward Hungerford's son, Sir George, of Cadenham, buried at Bremhill, had a daughter, Frances, who married James Keate; their daughter, Elizabeth Keate, married James Macie, whose son, James Macie, took the surname of Smithson, and was founder of the Smithsonian Institution in Washington.Edward Hungerford's brother, Thomas Hungerford, emigrated to New England in 1636, and settled at Hartford, Conn., and New London, Conn.These two brothers were related to the Batcheller family of Hampton, N.H., Jacob Jesson of Boston, John Younge, of Salem, Mass., Rev. Jesse Glover, of New England, father of Mrs. Sarah Winthrop, Mrs. Priscilla Appleton, and Mrs. Elizabeth Winthrop, all well known names in New England annals.
There you have it.I believe this genealogy contains several errors but perhaps there are some clues in the other family names mentioned.There are four pages of "sources and authorities" but they are general in nature and not associated by the author with any particular fact.