Anne Tozier (b. Abt 1664 - d. Abt. 1722)
Anne was carried to Canada with three children (from her first marriage to Stephen Jenkins). She returned and married David
Kincaid of Oyster River. A minute account of her sufferings in captivity may be found in "Old Eliot," Vol. IV. pp. 87-9.

Source: Old Kittery and Her Families," Lewiston, Me: Press of Lewiston Journal Company, 1903 by Everett S. Stackpole.

Richard Tozier. He had the following children:  Anne Tozier

Anne Tozier was born about 1666 in Berwick, York Co. She married David Kincaid.
Other marriages:  Jenkins, Stephen , Potts, Thomas

Anne Tozier
SEE HER DISCERTATION OF THE MURDER OF HER HUSBAND STEPHEN BY CHIEF
BOMAZEEN & CAPTIVITY BY THE INDIANS TAKEN WITH 3 CHILDREN, RETURNED IN
TIME TO MAKE A GRAPHIC DEPOS. 11-JUN-1695, USED AT THE TRIAL IN BOSTON
OF CHIEF BOMAZEEN, WHOM SHE HAD SEEN K. HUSB. AND CH.
Ann Jenkins, of full age, Testifieth & saith, that at Oyster River, on
the eighteenth of July last past, in the morning about the dawning of the
day my husband being up went out of the dore, & presently returning cried
to me & our children to run for our lives, for the Indians had beset the
town: whereupon my husband & myself fled with our chihlren into our corne
field, & at our entrance into the field, Bomazeen, whouume I have seen
since I came out of captivity in the prison, came towards us & about ten
Indians more: & the sd Bomazeen then shot at my husband and shote him
down, ran to him & struck him three blows on the head with a hatchet,
scalped him & run him three times with a bayonet. I also saw the said
Bomazeen knock one of my children on the head & tooke of her scalp & then
put the child into her father's armes; and then stabbed the breast. And
Bomazeen also then killed my husband's grandmother & scalped her, and
then led me up to a house and plundered it & then set it on fire &
carried me & my three.children into captivity, together with the rest of
our neighbors, whose lives were spared, being at first forty nine: but in
one miles goeing, or thereabouts, they killed three children, so there
remained forty six captives. & that night the company parted & the
captives were distributed, but before they parted I, this deponent,
numbered one hundred and fourty of Indians & fourteen frenchmen & then,
when I tooke account, there were more firing at Woodmans garrison & at
Burnhams garrison, but the number unknown to me. Myself with nine
captives more were carried up to penecook & were Left with three Indians,
& that party went to Greaten, Bomazeen being their Commander. In nine
days they returned & brought twelve captives: & from thence with their
canoes, sometimes a float, & sometimes carried, untill that we came to
Norridgeawocke, which took us fifteen dayes, &
staid about two months there, then dispersed into the woods, twoe or
three families in a place, & kept moving toe & froe, staeing about a week
in a place, until they brought us down to pemaquid & delivered us to
Capt. March. Bomazeen was my Master; his wife my Mistriss, untill
Bonmzecn was taken at pemaquid; after that I belonged to his wife, untill
about two months before I was
brought down to pemaquid; for then the Indian Minister, called prince
Waxaway, bought me, when I was brought to great weakness and extremity by
their bad usage, and showed me great kindhess; by whose means, under God,
my life was preserved. My mistriss was very cruel to me & I was cruelly
whipt seaven times & they intended so to proceed, once a week, untill
they had killed me; but that the Indian Minister had compassion on me &
rescued me. That Indian Minister also bought three captives more, and
freed them froin their hard usage. Their names are Nicholas Frost, Sarah
Braggonton and Thomsand Drue. The mark of W AN JENKINS

Source: http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Oaks/1266/jenkins/