Partick Cavender (“Patrick Cavender”?) was then living in the 4th Ward, Troy, Rensselaer County, New York in 1830.418
William Cavener ("William Cavender"?) was then living in Onslow County, New York.416
(13) NORTH CAROLINA (1830):
Fanny Cavinor ("Fanny Cavender"? & "Frances Cavender")) was then living in Granville County, North Carolina which is located just south of Lunenburg County, Virginia from which county Eudaley James Cavender ("James Cavender"), son of Hugh Cavender, migrated to Williamson County, Tennessee in either late 1805 or early 1806.418
Benjamin Cavenis ("Benjamin Cavender"?) was then living in Randolph County, North Carolina.418
James Cavender was living in Rowan County, North Carolina. 365
William Cavener ("William Cavender"?) then living in Onslow County, North Carolina.418
Isaah Cavenis ("Isaah Cavender"?) was then living in Randolph County, North Carolina.418
(14) OHIO (1830):
Charles Cavender then living in the 3rd. Ward, Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio.418
Garrett Cavener ("Garrett Cavender"? & "Garret Cavender"?) was then living in Union Township, Morgan County, Ohio.418 He may be the same Garret Cavener (“Garret Cavender”) who married Amelia Stewart in Coles County, Illinois.
James Cavender was then living in Richland Township, Belmont County, Ohio in 1830 and his family then comprised 1 male 0-5, and 1 male and 1 female 20-30.
James Cavener ("James Cavender"?) was then living in Richland Township, Belmont County, Ohio.418
John Cavener ("John Cavender") was then living in Richland Township, Belmont County, Ohio in 1830.418
John Cavender family was then living in St. Clairsville in Belmont County, Ohio and then comprised 1 male and 1 female 10-15, 1 male and 1 female 30-40.
John Cavender family was then also living in Belmont County, Ohio and then comprised 1 female 15-20 and 1 male 20-30.
John Cavender family was living in Crosby Township, Hamilton County, Ohio, and consisted of 2 females 20-30 and 1 male and 1 female 50-60.
John Cavender family was then living in Plain Township, Stark County, Ohio and then comprised 1 male 30-40 and 1 female 20-30.393
Joshua Cavender family was living in Green Township, Ross County, Ohio, and which consisted of 2 females 10-15, 1 male 15-20, 1 male 20-30, and 1 male and 1 female 50-60. This probably is the same Joshua Cavender who married Mary Kimmy on January 16, 1838 in Ross County, Ohio.
Samuel Cavender was living in Sugar Creek Township, Greene County, Ohio and his family consisted of 1 male and 1 female under 5, 3 males and 1 female 5-10, 2 males 10-15, 1 male and 1 female 15-20, 1 female 40-50 and 1 male 50-60.
William Cavender family was then living in Amanda Township, Allen County, Ohio, and his family then consisted of 2 males under 5, 1 female 5-10, and 1 male and 1 female 20-30.418
William Cavender family was then living in Wayne Township in Allen County, Ohio, and his family consisted of 2 males and 1 female under 5, and 1 male and 1 female 20-30.
William Cavender was then living in Amanda Township in Allen County, Ohio, and his family consisted of 1 male under 5, 1 female 5-10, and 1 male and 1 female 20-30. 313 & 360
William Cavener ("William Cavender"?) was then living in Cadiz, Harrison County, Ohio.418
(15) PENNSYLVANIA (1830):
Charles Cavinder ("Charles Cavender") was then living in Fargess Township, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania.418
Curtis Cavender was then living in Philadelphia New Market, Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania.418
Hugh Caveners ("Hugh Cavender"?) was then living in Cherry Township, Lycoming County, Pennsylvania.418
James Cavender was then living in Little Britian Township, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.418
John H. Cavender ("John Cavender") was then living in the 4th.. Ward North Liberties, Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania.418
Michael Cavener ("Michael Cavender"?) was living in Pine Township, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania in 1830.418
Sarah Caveny ("Sarah Cavender") was then living in Formanagn Township, Mifflin County, Pennsylvania.418
(16) TENNESSEE (1830):
A.S.A. Cavender then living in Rutherford County, Tennessee.418
Benjamin Cavender was then living in Grainger County, Tennessee.
Francis A. Cavender ("Francis Cavender" & “F.A. Cavender”) was then living in Newport, Cocke County, Tennessee.418
Jarrott Cavender (“Garrett Cavender”? & "Jarrett Cavender"?) was then living in Hickman County, Tennessee in 1830.418
John Cavinder ("John Cavender"?) family was living in Franklin County, Tennessee which comprised 1 male 30-40, 1 female 20-30, 1 male 5-10, and 1 male and 2 females under 5.
John Cavender was then living in Greene County, Tennessee in 1830.418
Jonas Cavender was then living in Smith County, Tennessee.418
Stephen Cavener ("Stephen Cavender"?) was living in Williamson County, Tennessee in 1830, consisting of 1 male and 1 female 0-5, 1 male and 1 female 5-10, 1 female 20-30 and 1 male 30-40. This particular Stephen Cavender must have been the son of Eudaley James Cavender ("Eudaley Cavender") then living in Williamson County as the Stephen Cavender who lived in Davidson County and the brother of Eudaley James Cavender ("Eudaley Cavender") would have been about 57-58 years old in 1830.
Thomas Cavender was then living in Giles County, Tennessee.418
Travis A. Cavender ("Travis Cavender") family was then living in Cocke County, Tennessee.
William Cavender and his family was living in Williamson County, Tennessee, and he is listed as being born in Virginia and 60-70 years of age and his wife's age was listed as 50-60. As this particular William Cavender was thus born some time between 1760-1770, there is a very good possibility that he was the son of Hugh Cavender whose estimated date of birth is about 1766-1768, and thus he would have been about 62-64 years old at that particular point of time.
William Cavender was also living in Williamson County, Tennessee in 1830, and his family then consisted of 1 male and 1 female over 45 years of age. Thus, he was born after 1785. He could possibly be the son of Eudaley James Cavender (“Eudaley Cavender” & “E.J. Cavender”), the son of Hugh Cavender.
135 , 137 & 355
(17) VIRGINIA (1830):
Andrew Cavanden ("Andrew Cavender"?) family was then living in Kanawah County, Virginia.
Mary Cavender family was living in Princess Anne County, Virginia.418
John Cavender family was living in Franklin County, Virginia.418
John Cavinden ("John Cavender") family was living in Kanawah County, Virginia.
William E. Cavender ("William Cavender" & “W.E. Cavender”) family was living in Princess Anne County; 133 & 138
(18) WEST VIRGINIA (1830):
Hester Cavender born about 1830, and married Jacob F. Wright ("Jake Wright") around 1856 and who was born around 1830 in Floyd County, Virginia. According to the 1860 Census, he and his family were then living in Raleigh County, West Virginia. Jacob Wright and Hester Wright lived in both Raleigh County, West Virginia and in Kanawha County, West Virginia, and there was a Dollie Allen ("Dorothy Allen", "Dorinda Allen" & "Dorothea Allen") in their household, and possibly the mother of either. The children of Jacob Wright and Hester Wright were: Delilah Esther Wright ("Delilah Wright", Octovia Josephine Wright, Mont Wright, and possibly a Sadie Wright, all of whom were born in the 1850s in either Raleigh County, West Virginia or in Kanawha County, West Virginia.
Of possible significance is that fact that on December 27, 1811, a Jacob Cavender of Dorchester County, Maryland, sold to Michael Hubbert, of the same County, a 47 acre part of "Addition to Galloway" which was willed to Jacob Cavender by John McFarling, which land was adjoining the same tract of land deeded by John McFarling to Isaac Charles. The document was witnessed by a Jacob Wright ("Jake Wright"?). 352
(19) Eviction of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia began in 1830.
(20) William IV became King of England in 1830 and reigned until 1837.
1831/04/12 Nancy Cavender married David Brown on this date in Henderson County, Kentucky.
1832/04/22 The Last Will and Testament of William Tarkington was executed in Williamson County, Tennessee on April 22, 1832 and was probated in January 1833. He mentioned his son-in-law, James Cox, and his grandson, Jesse Cox, son of James Cox.
1831/07/04 John Cavender married Susan Lister in Kent County, Delaware. 269 1831/07/28 The date on which Thomas Cavendar ("Thomas Cavender"?), prisoner No. 31-1285 Indent No. 3, arrived in Sydney, Australia, having been transported to A.C. Innes of Port Macquarie from a prison in New South Wales, Ireland. He arrived on the ship "Exmouth" captained by Capt. Daniel Warren. At that time, he was 22 years of age, could read and write, was unmarried, a Protestant, and born in Bristol County, England. He was a "Waterman" by trade and was convicted on October 30, 1830 at the Bristol City Sessions of Peace on the charge of "running from hulk after 4 weeks service" (i.e. excaping from prison after 4 weeks of detention) and was sentenced to "transportation".
Actually, Thomas Cavender had a first minor conviction on January 13, 1829 in the Epiphany Sessions of the Bristol, England court "for feloniously stealing goods(i.e., 2 small kegs of salted butter) of John Amos Smart and Jacob Amos in a certain Trow upon the Navigable River Avon" and he was ordered to be imprisoned in the Common Gaol to hard labor for the term of 6 calendar months.449 (Bristol, England Record Office, Epiphany Sessions, JQS/D/19, pg 372 ) Thereafter, on January 11, 1830, he and a friend were convicted for breaking and entering a warehouse owned by corn merchants Wait & James at 32 Welsh Back Street, Bristol, England, with one of the owners of the warehouse being a most influencial person by the name of William Killigrew Wait who was the son of a former Mayor of Bristol449 (Bristol, England Record Office, Epiphany Sessions, JQS/D/19, pg 473 ) For this second conviction, Thomas Cavendar was given a sentence of 14 years in prison. He escaped from prison after 4 weeks of confinement, but was later captured given the sentence of being hung by his neck until dead. However, the Court, for some unknown reason, later amended the hanging sentence and ordered him to be sent to a prison on the coast of New South Wales, Ireland for life, "or some other of the Islands adjacent", and from which he was later deported ("Transported") to Australia with the proviso that he would be hung by his neck until dead if he ever returned to England.
He was described as being ruddy complection, freckled, brown hair, grey eyes and had a tatoo of a man and woman on his left arm, a tatoo of a mermaid on the back of one hand, and had a tatoo on his right arm that read: "May the rose of England never blow, may the Scotch Thistle never grow, may the harp of Ireland never play, Till I poor convict greets my liberty." 446 & 449
Some interesting affidavits that were presented in Court during his trial for stealing 4 pounds of butter are as follows:
(1) On November 10, 1829, David Morgan stated that on Saturday last he apprehended the two prisoners now present (in Court), George Morgan and Thomas Cavendar, and that the said George Morgan told him that he had been employed by Cavendar to show him where he could sell the butter and that Cavendar gave him 2 pounds? for his trouble.449 (Bristol, England QS paper 1830)
(2) On November 10, 1829, Jernima Williams, wife of William Williams, butter dealer at William Thomas Jacob's Backfrs?, stated that on Friday afternoon last about 2 o'clock the prisoners now present giving their names as George Morgan and Thomas Cavendar came to her husband's celler in Back Street in the downtown section of Bristol, England, in the County of Bristol. Back Street is a side street connecting Baldwin Street and King Street and near the river called Floating Bason. She further stated that the said George Morgan called him up from the cellar to the kitchen and introduced the said Thomas Cavender as his son and said he had two casks of salt butter for sale which both prisoners said they had brought from Inland in the City of Bristol Stearse? Packet and asked him if he would purchase it, at the same time producing a sample of inferior salt butter, that he desired them to fetch it, they went away and in less than an hour returned with 54 1/2 pounds of salt butter, that he asked the price and the said Thomas Cavender said 4 pounds, that he agreed to buy it and the said George Morgan then appeared very urgent for the money, that he paid them 1 pound? in silver and 2 pounds? in copper, that the said George Morgan took the coppers and the said Thomas Cavendar the silver, that he had no more money by him at this time and desired them to come for the remainder the next day. The said Thomas Cavender came again about 5 o'clock the same evening and desired him not to pay any more money to Morgan saying he was only his father-in-law and requested him to pay it to him, that he then gave him 5 pounds? more and told him to come the next day for the 1 pound 6 pence balance and the cloths?, that he further said that when the prisoners came to his house with the butter the said Thomas Cavendar had in on his back in a sack and not in a casket, that he afterwards hearing that a quantity of butter had been stolen gave information to William Jacobs.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(3) On November 16, 1829, Charles James Hartley stated that he was an assistant to Williams, Killigrew, Wait and Samuel James, merchant, of their premises on the Back Street in the Parish of St. Nicholas in this city, that on Thursday morning last the 12th. instant about 10 o'clock, he in the company with William James went to the cellar on the Back Street then used as a butter warehouse and examined the cellar and discovered that two firkins (i.e., 2 small wooden barrels) weighing 2 grr 18 pounds and the other 2grr 9 pounds gross of salt butter valued at 5 pounds that had been stolen, the property of Wait & James. He further stated that he has examined the butter bought by William Williams and that it is similar in quality to the remainder of the butter left in the warehouse, and that both samples are of an inferior quality and are not so generally imported as butters of better description.449 (Bristol, England QS paper 1830) At the trial, the Court transcript described the property as follows: "--- two firkins (i.e., 2 wooden barrels) of butter of the value of 2 pounds 18 shillings and 4 pence and 140 pounds of weight of butter of value of 2 pounds 18 shillings and 4 pence of the goods and chattels of the said William Killigrew Hait and Samuel James then and there being found feloniously did steal, take and carry away against the peace of out said Lord the King, his Crown and Dignity." 449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(4) On November 16, 1829, Thomas Jacob stated that on Saturday morning last when the prisoner, Thomas Cavendar, came to his daughter-in-law cellar for the remainder of the moner for the quantity of butter had had sold him, she called Thomas Jacob and pointed out the said prisoner as the person who had sole it, the he told the prisoner he thought the butter had been stolen and attempted to detain him, upon which he called out to another man who was outside and between them they knocked him down and ran off.
(5) On November 16, 1829, George Morgan stated that he never saw the butter until he saw it in the company with this officer.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(6) On November 16, 1829, Thomas Cavendar declined saying anything in answer to the charges made against him and, again on May 6, 1830, he again declined to say anything in answer to the charge made against him.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(7) On November 16, 1829, Joseph Maggs stated that on Wednesday evening last the 11th. instant about one-quarter before 6 o'clock, he locked up and secured the cellar of his employers Wait and James, which is used as a _____? butter warehouse on the Back Street in the Parish of St Nicholas in this City and left it in a state of safety.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(8) On November 16, 1829, William Davis, watchmen of Nicholas Ward, stated that on Wednesday night last the 11th. instant about 10 o'oclock as he was going on his rounds on the Back Street, he discovered that Wait and James's cellar had been broken open, the staple had been forced and the bar lay on the ground, that he left the cellar in charge of a watchman while he went to the Night Constable and to William James to give them information about the circumstances, that William James afterwards came to the cellar and desired him to continue in charge of the cellar until he came in the morning which he did, after putting f resh padlock on the cellar.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(9) On May 5, 1830, a letter was written to and from persons unknown stating: "I have to acknowledge the receipt of your letter ot the 3rd. instant, stating that a Thomas Cavendar, whoe recently escaped from the Institia of Halk? at Woolwich had been found at large in the City of Bristol, and requesting directions as to his disposal, and having laid the same before Sir Robert Peel, I am directed to acquaint you for the information of the Magistrate the the prisoner should be committed to the City Goal and tried as an excaped comvict."449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830, October Sessions 1830, Apprehension in Bristol, May 1830)
(10) On May 6, 1830, Thomas Evans stated that at the last Epiphany Sessions for this City held on Monday the 11th. day of January last, I was present at the trial and conviction of the prisoner now present, Thomas Cavendar, and that he was tried for breaking and entering a warehouse and stealing property therefrom and received a sentence of 14 years Transportation which sentence I heard passed upon him, that on Sunday last the 2th. instant, I found him at large in this City and having received information by means of the Police Gazette on Hue and Cry published on Wednesday the 14th... day of April last that the said Thomas Cavendar had escaped from the Institia Hulks at Wooliches I assisted in apprehending him, in company with John Hobbs and William Perry in Johnny Ball's Lane in the Parish of St. Michael in this City.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
(11) On May 6, 1830, John Hobbs stated that on Monday the 15th. day of March last he delivered the prisoner now present, Thomas Cavender, on board the Institia Hulks at Woolich under an order of Transportation for the term of 14 years, that on Sunday last the 2nd. instant, I in company with William Evans and William Perry found him at large in the City and apprehended him for being at large within this Kingdom without any lawful cause before the expiration of the said term of 14 years for which he had been ordered to be Transported.449 (Bristol, England Record Office QS paper 1830)
1831/08/25 Andrew Lincoln Cavender (“Andrew Cavender” & “A.L. Cavender”) was born on August 25, 1831 in Baltimore, Baltimore County, Maryland, married Martha Augusta Blake Wood (“Martha Wood” & “Augusta Wood”), and died July 11, 1906 in Williamsburg, Kansas. Martha Wood was born June 3, 1834 in Wayne, Indiana, and died August 23, 1907 in Williamsburg, Kansas. Andrew Cavender served as a 2nd Lt. during the Civil War with the Ohio Volunteer Infantry.He had a daughter named Mary Rejoice Cavender (“Mary Cavender” & “M.J. Cavender”) who was born on a houseboat on October 21, 1860 near Cincinnati, Ohio, and died April 8, 1938, and is buried in Grant County, Kansas.
1831/10/02 Nancy Cavender was appointed the administratrix of the estate of Daniel Cavender (also "Danniel Cavender") in Kent County, Delaware. Daniel Cavender and Nancy Cavender apparently had the following children: Phoebe Cavender, Lydia Cavender, Mary Ann Cavender (“Mary Cavender”, “M.A. Cavender” & “Mary A. Cavender”): and, John Cavender ("John Smith Cavender"? & “J.S. Cavender”?). 337 1831/10/14 Sarah Sammons ("Sally Sammons") of Williamson County, Tennessee, who was the mother-in-law of Eudaley James Cavender ("Eudaley Cavender"), formerly of Lunenburg County, Virginia, “in consideration of $1.00 paid by Julany Cavender of Williamson County, Tennessee, sells to Julany 1 bed and furniture, 1 desk, 1 cupboard and 2 tables, and for the above consideration of $1.00 in hand paid as aforesaid I have bargained, sold and conveyed unto John Cavender as follows: 1 bed, 2 bay mares, 1 large kettle, 18 head hogs”. Signed by Sarah Sammons with an “X” and witnessed by J. Farrington and Robert Peebles. On August 28, 1845, Harrison Cavendar ("Harrison Cavender") apparently married his cousin Julia Cavendar ("Julia Cavender", “Julany Cavender” & "Julisey Cavender") in Williamson County, Tennessee and the person to whom Sarah Sammons (“Sally Sammons”, i.e., the mother-in-law of Eudaley James Cavender) sold some furniture. The ceremony was conducted by Wm. F. Carter ("William Carter") and their bondsman was James Cavender.76 Harrison Cavender was born in Virginia about 1822 according to the 1850 census for Davidson County, Tennessee.
1831/10/07 John Cavender married Lucy Champion in Granville County, North Carolina which is located just south of Lunenburg County, Virginia from which county Eudaley James Cavender ("James Cavender"), son of Hugh Cavender, migrated to Williamson County, Tennessee in either late 1805 or early 1806 with Allen Clarke ("Allen Clark"?) as the bondsman and S.K. Sneed as a witness. 355 & 371
1831 Charles Cavender was granted a land grant by the State of Virginia for 100 acres of land located in Indian Creek in Kanawha County, West Virginia. Indian Creek is located about 5 miles north of Charleston, West Virginia. 355