- Son of Robert Soule (1564-1612) and Elizabeth Tylson (1568-?).
George Soule sailed on the Mayflower in 1620 as a servant of Edward Winslow. Mary Bucket arrived three years later on the ship Ann and they were married a few years later.George Soule sailed on the Mayflower as a servant to Edward Winslow of Droitwich, England, who resided in an adjoining parish. According to Ridlon George Soule was educated and an instructor to Winslow's children during the journey. He had books and kept a diary. (Soule, Sowle and Solis History by Rev. G.T. Ridlon, Sr.(1926). This excellent reference has copies of wills and probate papers.Since George was a "servant" to Edward Winslow, his voyage to Plymouth was in a business, not a religious relation to the expedition. If he was an indentured servant he was not technically and legally a free agent, but was obligated to go with his employer.George served as a Representative to the General Court from Duxbury, 1645, 46, 50, 51 and 54.Early in 1637 the Pequot Indians fell openly upon the English at Connecticut. In response to a plea for assistance, the Plymouth General Court agreed forthwith to send fifty men. George Soule volunteered for this service, June 7, 1637 as one of 42 men under Lieutenant William Holmes and Reverend Thomas Prence as chaplain "but when they were ready to march, they had word to stay" for the enemy was as good as vanquished and there would be no need. The Society of Colonial Wars recognizes for membership any descendant of George Soule by reason of this "service" which, strictly speaking, was not actually performed.