Fuschia color is tony L. Johnson, Peggy Johnson and Lee Johnson’s Relations mostly: Burton Farmer, Carter, Dale, Lound,Haile & Hatcher relations


Southern Campaign American Revolution Pension Statements



Download 5.38 Mb.
Page54/66
Date18.10.2016
Size5.38 Mb.
1   ...   50   51   52   53   54   55   56   57   ...   66

69.

Southern Campaign American Revolution Pension Statements

Pension application of Robert Johnston (Johnson) S15482 fn13NC[SC]


Transcribed by Will Graves 10/30/08
Captain Drakeford

First Lieutenant was John Landing

Samuel Young

Captain Walker,

Benjamin Hardin

C. A. Wickliffe

John Rowan

Alexander Hunter,

James Settle,

William Settle,

Stanislaus Hayden


Isaac Taylor a clergyman,
Capt. John Johnson, company commander, Rowan Co. NC Militia. Co New Order of Battle based upon Battle of Camden Pension Statements (thru 01-03-04) by Charles Baxley

Note: The primary source of this order of battle is pension affidavits given over fifty years after the battle. Many Revolutionary War leaders went on to distinguished military service and the ranks given in those affidavits are often those achieved years after the Battle of Camden. http://battleofcamden.org/amercdrs.htm
In Estill County, Kentucky, on November 19, 1832, before John W. Moore, Nicholas

Merrill and Sampson Walters, Justices of the Peace, Jesse Noland, resident of

said county, age 71 years, made oath; That he entered service in the

Revolutionary War as a volunteer in 1780 in Rowan County, North Carolina, in the

Militia and served a term of 3 months. John Johnson was Captain. Shortly

afterward he was appointed to Major General Rutherford was commander. That he

was marched to near Camden, S.C. That he was in the Battle when Gates was

defeated but was detailed to take charge of the baggage of the company to which

he belonged. After the battle was over and the troops collected we were

assembled in Muhlenberg County, North Carolina and was there attached to the

company again which he was commanded by Captain Locke. Frank Locke was the

Colonel. We continued in Muhlenberg County till I was discharged. That he then

returned to his residence in Rowan and the Tories, becoming to powerful, that he

with his Mother, then a widow, moved to Virginia. The British then marched up

into Muhlenberg County and after the British and Tories were driven back in the

Fall of 1781. He returned again to Rowan County. That in the summer of 1781, he

again volunteered and served a tour of 3 months in the Militia and went from

Rowan County. Gabriel Enix was his Captain, Smith was Colonel and General

Rutherford again commanded. He marched down to Wilmington or near to it, served

out his two months and was discharged near Wilmington. He heard of the surrender

of Cornwallis about the time of his discharge. He further states that he was

born in Charles County, Maryland, in 1761. That he moved from Maryland to Loudon

County, Virginia; from there to Rowan County, North Carolina, thence to

Kentucky, in 1784, where he has resided ever since. That he was resided in

Estill County for 30 years.
James Noland of Estill County, Kentucky, aged 92 years, made oath; that he

recollects that his brother, Jesse Noland was serving as a volunteer in the

militia during the Revolutionary War, as he stated.
Samuel Kelly, clergyman, and Samuel Tipton, both residents of Estill County,

Kentucky, made certification that they are acquainted with Jesse Noland that he

is of honest and respectable character, and to their belief in his statements.
Jesse Noland of Estill County, Kentucky, who was a private in the company

commanded by Colonel Locke in North Carolina Line for 6 months from 1780 was

inscribed on the Roll of the Kentucky Agency to commence on the 4th of March

1831. Certificate of the pension was issued January 16, 1833.



http://ftp.rootsweb.com/pub/usgenweb/ky/estill/military/revwar/pensions/noland-j.txt

1776 Era Born: Walter SHROPSHIRE Rowan Co NC married Charity JARRELL (Jarrett) b:1793, Wilkes Co GA; M:(16 Apr 1807 Wilkes Co GA) http://genforum.genealogy.com/ga/wilkes/messages/591.html


Charity JARRELL

Charity JARRELL (Jarrett) b: 1793, Wilkes Co GA; M:(16 Apr 1807 Wilkes
Co GA) Walter SHROPSHIRE.  Walter SHROPSHIRE b: circa 1776, Rowan Co NC; M:(16 Apr 1807 Wilkes Co GA) Charity JARRELL (Jarrett);
child of Winkfield SHROPSHIRE and Jane JONES.
http://genforum.genealogy.com/ga/wilkes/messages/591.html

Walter SHROPSHIRE

1776- 1798 ROBERT JOHNSTON, * B-22 ROWAN COUNTY, NC - WILLS - PROBATE: Index to Testators, Volume B (1776-1798) http://ftp.rootsweb.com/pub/usgenweb/nc/rowan/wills/indexes/testators/v-b-1776-1798.txt

6 Feb 1776 Benjamin Davis - Isabell Holland 6 Feb 1776 Rowan Co., N.C.

married 2- Sarah Shamel 1 Nov 1787 Jackson Co., N.C.

married 3- Mary Johnston 24 Oct 1800 Rowan Co., N.C http://pages.prodigy.net/blankenstein/benjamin_davis.htm

BENJAMIN DAVIS

1806 April 10: This Indenture made this 10th day of April in the year of our Lord 1806, between John Baber of the County of Rutherford and State of North Carolina of the one part and BENJAMIN DAVIS of the said County and state of the other part Witnesseth that for and in consideration of the sum of one hundred and fifty pounds to him in hand paid by the said DAVIS at and before the sealing and Delivering of these presents the rect. and payment whereof is hereby Acknowledged hath granted bargained sold and aliened enfeoff, convey, confirmed and by their presents for himself his heirs Exrs and Admrs, etc. doth bargain sell convey and confirm unto the sd BENJM DAVIS his heirs and assigns forever a Certain tract of land Situate lying and being in the County of Rutherford on both sides of 2nd Broad River beginning at a stooping post oak on the Wt side of the River the So 120 poles to a pine then Et, 134 poles crossing the River and then down the said River with the meandering of River to a Hickory Corner at the lower end of a small bottom against the upper end of a field known by the name of Shafers old field then No 38 Et 6 poles to a Hickory then No Et 36 poles to a P. Oak thence No 43 Et 20 poles to a pine on Charles Hills Pine then nearly Wt sith sd line to the old Root corner then No & Et 160 poles to P. Oak in Isaac Sutly line then No & Wt 50 poles to a P. Oak then No 10 Wt 170 poles to a stake thence to the Beginning--Containing 150 acres to be the same more or less with all Mines Minerals and appurtenances thereunto belonging To have and to hold the sd land and premises as directed to all and singular with the appurtency unto the sd DAVIS his heirs and assigns forever in fee Simple on Witness whereof I have hereunto Set my hand and affixed my seal the day and year above written Signed Sealed and Delivered in Presence of

By his Joel Sutten X John Baber Seal mark

Her Polly Fox X mark http://pages.prodigy.net/blankenstein/benjamin_davis.htm



John Baber

Polly Fox

Joel Sutten
about the 25th of June, 1776 Major Forney first entered the service, as one of the drafted militia in Capt.James Johnston's company, and Col. William Graham's regiment
Major Forney
Jacob Forney first settled on the creek near the present town of Denver, the scene of his Indian troubles. This farm passed to his son, Capt. Abraham Forney, a soldier of the Revolution, and yet belongs to his descendants. Gen. Peter Forney, son of the pioneer, was a patriot soldier, member of the House, Senate, and Congress. As presidential elector, he voted for Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, and Jackson. He erected a forge at his home and Madison furnace on Leeper's Creek, that was afterwards owned by J.W. Derr. He obtained possession of valuable ore beds, and commenced building his iron works in 1787, and recorded that he produced hammered iron in his forge 26th August, 1788. http://www.ncvisitorcenter.com/Lincoln.html

Gen. Peter Forney, second son of Jacob Forney, Sr., was born in Tyron county (now Lincoln) in April, 1756. His father was the son of a French Huguenot, and his mother Swiss. His origin is thus traced to a noble class of people whose heroic bravery, unparalleled suffering and ardent piety are closely connected in all lands where their lots have been cast with the promotion of civil and religious liberty.

Gen. Forney was one of the earliest and most unwavering Whigs of the revolutionary struggle. He first entered the service about the first of June, 1776, in Capt. James Johnston's company and Col. William Graham's regiment. The command marched to Fort McFadden, near the present town of Rutherfordton, and found that the greater portion of the inhabitants had fled for protection against the Cherokee Indians. After remaining a short time at the fort, he joined a detachment of about one hundred men in pursuit of the Indians, under Captains Johnston, Cook and Hardin. They marched about one hundred miles, and not being able to overtake them, the detachment returned to the fort. http://www.accessgenealogy.com/scripts/data/database.cgi?file=Data&report=SingleArticle&ArticleID=0027969
Major Abram Forney, youngest son of Jacob Forney, Sr., was born in
Tryon county, (now Lincoln) in October, 1758. His father was a
Huguenot, and his mother Swiss. His origin is thus connected with a
noble race of people who were driven into exile rather than renounce
their religious belief under the persecutions which disgraced the
reign of Louis XIV, of France. Major Forney first entered the service
about the 25th of June, 1776, as one of the drafted militia in Capt.
James Johnston's company, and Col. William Graham's regiment. His
company was then ordered to reinforce the troops at Fort McFadden,
near the present town of Rutherfordton, and remained there until about
the 1st of August, when he returned home to prepare for the expedition
against the Cherokee Indians. The militia of Mecklenburg, Rowan,
Lincoln and other counties
were called out by orders from Gen.
Rutherford, who marched to Pleasant Gardens, where he was joined by
other forces. From that place Major Forney marched into the Nation
with a detachment under Col. William Sharpe as far as the Hiwassee
river, where they met with a portion of Gen. Williamson's army from
South Carolina. The expedition was completely successful; the Indians
were routed, their towns destroyed, a few prisoners taken, and they
were compelled to sue for peace. The prisoners and property taken by
Gen. Rutherford's forces were turned over to Gen. Williamson, as
falling within his military jurisdiction. The expedition then left the
Nation, and he reached home on the 13th of October, 1776. http://www.fullbooks.com/Sketches-of-Western-North-Carolina-Historical5.html

William Johnston, a physician, married Nancy Forney, and located at Mt. Welcome, General Forney's homestead. His five sons were gallant confederate Soldiers. William H., Robert D. and James F. entered into service in the Beatty's Ford Rifles, which was mustered into service as Company K, 23rd Regiment; William H. and James F. won captains commissions; while Robert D., by promotion became a distinguished Brigadier General; Joseph F., late governor of Alabama and now United States Senator from that state, was Captain of company A., 12th Regiment; Bartlett S. Johnston served in the Confederate States Navy. Dr. William Johnston was a son of Col. James Johnston, a soldier of the Revolution, one of the heroes of King's Mountain, the first Senator from Lincoln, and elder at Unity. When Gaston County was set up from Lincoln, Colonel Johnston's homestead on the Catawba fell in Gaston county. Dr. C.L. Hunter was a scientist and historian. He was the son of Rev. Humphrey Hunter, a soldier in the Revolution. Mary, daughter of Gen. Peter Forney, married Christian Reinhardt, a planter, and they migrated west. http://www.ncvisitorcenter.com/Lincoln.html

General Peter Forney_, (sketch of his life previously given)
married Nancy, daughter of David Abernathy, of Lincoln county. He had
twelve children:

1. Daniel M. Forney married Harriet Brevard, of Lincoln county.



2. Mary Forney married Christian Reinhardt, of Lincoln county.

3. Moses Forney, (died in Alabama unmarried.)

4. Jacob Forney married Sarah Hoke, of Lincoln county,

5. Joseph Forney (died comparatively young.)

6. Eliza Forney married 1st, Henry T. Webb, Esq., of North Carolina,
and 2nd, Dr. John Meek, of Alabama.

7. Susan Forney married Bartlett Shipp, Esq., of Lincoln county.

8. Lavinia Forney married John Fulenwider, of Lincoln county.

9. Nancy Forney married Dr. William Johnston, of Lincoln county.

10. Caroline Forney married Ransom G. Hunley, of South Carolina.

11. Sophia G. Forney married Dr. C.L. Hunter, of Lincoln county.

12. J. Monroe Forney married Sarah Fulenwider, of Cleaveland county.

13. _Major Abram Forney_, (sketch of his life previously given,)


married Rachel Gabriel, of Lincoln county. He only had two children:

Bartlett Shipp, who married Susan Forney

Susan Shipp married V.Q. Johnson, Esq., of Virginia

Descendants of Ransom G. Hunley and Carolina Forney, were:

1. Richard R. Hunley married Martha S. Johnston, of Lincoln county.

2. Col. Peter F. Hunley married Margaret Johnston, of Lincoln county.



#1777

1777 Burke County Formed from Rowan County


1827 DEC 23 JAMES Bailey NC,BURKE CO married ELIZABETH CURTIS http://www.angelfire.com/mo/BaileyInfo/marrNC.html

1829 FEB 05 JESSE Bailey NC,BURKE CO married MILLIE CURTICE http://www.angelfire.com/mo/BaileyInfo/marrNC.html



1777 Wilkes County was taken from western Surry which was formed in 1770 From Rowan Co. NC

1777 or just before Joseph Haden, son of Anthony, was living in Rowan Co, NC b


Joseph Haden
Notes: 1786.  Sept. 19, Joseph Johnson & Mary his wife to Tunstal Quarles for 100 pounds land on waters of Phillis Creek, 261 acres. Bounded by William Payne, Jr. William Basket, Samuel Richardson, Robert Furbush & Stephen Lile.  Wit: J. Haden, William Barnet, P. Napier.  Signed: Joseph Johnson  Mary Johnson.  Oct. 9, 1786 Private exam and dower relinq by Mary Johnson.  Prov. June 7, 1787 by Joseph Haden, William Burnet, Patrick Napier (Flu. DB#2, 174).   By Bonnie Flythe
The Joseph Haden in this 1786 record, would be Joseph, born about 1752, son of John & Jean Moseley Haden, who married Mary Peatross.  He is the only available Joseph in the area of an age to create records.  He died, still in Fluvanna Co, 1820.
Joseph Haden, son of Anthony, was living in Rowan Co, NC by 1777; he was an uncle to Joseph who married Mary Peatross.
Here is an interesting exchange that contains three of the names in the above deed from Bonnie:
From the CALENDAR OF VIRGINIA STATE PAPERS & OTHER MANUSCRIPTS, Jan 1, 1782 to Dec 31, 1784.  Preserved in the Capitol at Richmond.  Arranged & Edited by Wm P. Palmer, MD.  Vol.III, p.24
1782, Jan'y 15th, Fluvanna Co
J. Haden, magistrate
, to the Executive, referring to a "malicious complaint" to be lodged against him &c, by which he is to be deprived of his place without a hearing -- Begs no action may be taken, until he may be summoned to answer the charges, when he will clear up all matter to the satisfaction of all unprejudiced minds. I'm happy to answer any questions. From: Kay Haden
Vol. V, p.553-554
1792, May 20th, Columbia
Sir,
Col Hall will hand you the recommendation from the Court of Fluvanna for a Major of the Militia.  I am informed Capt Wm Payne has already furnished you with the same, with objections to my being commissioned. I am not acquainted with the objections he makes, but have been informed one is on account of being Inspector at Rivanna.  Its true I am, but that don't clear me of the Militia only in time of peace, but am subject to the Militia Laws in case of an invasion &c.  Therefore I consider myself as one of the Militia.  Another I suppose is informing you he is the oldest Capt'n, &c.  For this I refer to Col. Tunstall Quarles, who is now in Richmond.  I was a Capt of the Militia in the County of Albemarle before the division fo the County took place & after the division was commissioned in Fluvanna & performed my duty through the whole of the last war as a Captain.  When there Was Commissioners appointed agreeable to an Act of Assembly for recommending Officers, I was again commissioned, which I resigned a few years past.  In fact, I am the oldest officer in the County.  In another instance it may probably have been signified to you that there was not a full Court at the time I was recommended.  The truth of that is I was recommended without any solicitation.  There is only Nine acting Magistrates in the County, & six of them present.  There was not a dissenting voice amongst them & no other person proposed, the Magistrates present were also the senior Magistrates in the County. For the truth of my assertions I refer you to Col. T. Quarles, and also I refer to him and Mr. David Ross.  Respecting the whole matter, my general conduct & fitness to fill the office to which I stand recommended, & upon getting fully acquainted with the matter from them, I doubt not but you'll forward me a commission by Colo. Hall. I am, Sir,   Y'r mo. Ob't Serv't.
David Ross to the Governor
Richmond, May 26, 1792
Sir,
I am informed that Capt. Jos. Haden of the County of Fluvanna has referred to me for information relative to his appointment as a militia officer.  I believe he has been a Capt. in the Militia since the first establishment of the county of Fluvanna & long before it was separated from Albemarle [1777].  Some years ago, I was app'd one fo the commissioners to nominate proper persons to the Executive as Militia officers for that county.  The Commissioners were unanimous in recommending Mr. Haden as a proper person for Captain; I had then & still have, full conviction in my mind that he's as well qualified for the duties of a Militia officer as most men in the county.
I have the honor to be with great regard & Esteem,    Y'r Hum Serv't
At a Court held for Fluvanna County on Thursday the 3rd day of May, 1792.
Present, the Justices of the sd County, to wit:  John Ware, John Napier, John Thompson, Wm. Oglerly, Duncan McLaughlin, James Payne, Gentlemen.  This Court doth nominate to his Excellency the Governor, Joseph Haden, Gent., as a proper person to execute the office of a Major in the militia of this County.
A copy:    John Timberlake, C.F.C. I'm happy to answer any questions. From: Kay Haden
#1778
Male1778 Tax List. Captain John Johnston's District Rowan County.

Jno Johnston property (Capt.)

David Johnston property (Sr.)

Jacob Johnston property (Notes: Unknown)

Isaac Johnston property (Notes: son of David Johnson?)

Robert Johnston property (Notes: son of Capt. John Johnson)

Charles Johnston poll (Notes: Possibly from Orange)

Notes: In one list (1778) Capt. John Johnston listed Charles Johnson as a Tory. In another list he listed Charles Johnson Sr. & Jr. I do think they are their own separate and distinct family. I do wonder if he is the Charles Johnson that was in Granville, then Orange, now Rowan. It appears that he (Charles Johnson) left, not to return during the war. (In fact, the two are only are on the 1778 lists) (2 lists of Capt. John Johnston)



John Lops District

David Johnson poll

Notes: Probably, Isaac, Charles & David are sons of David.

1778-1815 Era: One more comment. My grandfather, Francis Johnston was in the Rowan, Iredell area from at least 1778 through 1815. He shows up on 1 marriage bond (1784), 1 state grant (1794) the 1790 & 1810 census. The 1800 & 1810 tax roll. So, even though Rowan has a good set of records, there is a lot missing.

Notes: I also learned that a County Clerk burned the Iredell Co. NC Marriage Records. From: Wirelake

1778 Rowan CO NC tax list of Capt. Johnson has

Evan Ellis SR,

John Ellis
William Ellis and has


Elenor Linville with the Willcocksons' ect.

Researchers Notes: Ellis families connect to Bryan Families married to Boones and cross married to Curtis Families of Orange-Frederick Co Va on North Mountain

1778: John Vandeveer appeared on the Rowan County, North Carolina tax list in Captain Johnston's District. His tax assessment was 1 pound, 18 shillings. http://www.vanderfordfamily.com/html/1015.htm
John Vandeveer

1783 January 23, recorded November 3, 1784:


John Vandeveer was granted 100 acres in Surry County, North Carolina on Forbisher Creek for 50 shillings. {Land Grant 774, Survey 631, Deed Book G, Page 122.} http://www.vanderfordfamily.com/html/1015.htm

Researchers Notes: This is Forbes Creek

August 8, 1778: John Vandeveer had neglected or refused to appear before the Justice of Captain Johnston's District and take the oath of affirmation or allegiance to the State. http://www.vanderfordfamily.com/html/1015.htm

1778 Rowan County Tax List of Capt. Reed's District


William Grant £2271-16-8
John Bryan £823-12-0
Jonathan Parker £200-0-0
John Van Eton £1438-14-0
Thomas Parker £174-2-0

1778 Jesse Glascock & his brothers Gregory & Peter are listed in the tax lists of Rowan County, North Carolina

Jesse Glascock was born ca. 1748 in Loudoun County, Virginia and remained
there for a time.
1783 Peter GLASCOCK wrote his will in 1783 in North Carolina. It was when this will was discovered in North Carolina in the 1950's that all of Peter's sixteen children were finally accounted for and the genealogical charting of this large branch of the family began to be possible. Apparently old Peter died shortly after his will was written, in 1784.

His will divided his plantation of 320 acres as follows: (1) "120 acres of land where I now live including the plantation" to his wife Mary;

(2) "100 acres of land part of the same tract I live on to be laid off on that side of the land adjoining Cedar Creek" to his son Charles; and

(3) "100 acres of land to be laid off on that side the land on Dutchman's Creek" to his son Moses. http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/GLASCOCK/2005-10/1128390487


Peter GLASCOCK

Jesse Glascock was born ca. 1748 in Loudoun County, Virginia and remained


there for a time. In 1778 he & his brothers Gregory & Peter are listed in the tax lists of Rowan County, North Carolina. There he volunteered to serve in the
North Carolina militia when Cornwallis invaded the south & his pay voucher is in the North Carolina records. Family tradition relates that while in the militia he fought at the Battle of King's Mountain, South Carolina in 1780.

At about the close of the war he apparently returned to Loudoun County,


Virginia, & was married to a Miss Adams (said to be related to the President) for his first son was born in Loudoun County in 1781. In 1782 his father moved to North Carolina & settled on Dutchman's Creek in Rowan County. However
Jesse is shown on the 1782 Loudoun tax list with 1 white poll and 1 Negro slave. He received only 1 shilling in his father's 1783 North Carolina will. (Most of the property went to Peter's 2nd wife & her children in North Carolina, while the children of his first wife back in Virginia received 1 shilling each. Perhaps they had received an inheritance from him earlier, or when he married the 2nd wife, as was often the custom.).

In 1791 the Loudoun Court ordered Amos Dunham to pay Jesse 25 pounds of


tobacco for service as a witness. In 1795 he was again a witness in Loudoun
Court. Then in 1801 his son Enoch migrated from Loudoun County to Kentucky.
His father & family followed, probably a few years later, and in 1810 he is listed in the Hardin County, Kentucky, census -- age over 45, wife 26-45, 1 son 26-45 & 1 daughter 10-16. (The children are probably his younger children Abraham & Faner.) His older sons Enoch and Peter are listed in the Breckenridge County census of 1810.

Peter Glascock, Jr. was born ca. 1744 & went to Rowan County, North Carolina


at the time his father moved there. He married Elizabeth Madden, daughter of
Scarlett Madden (and granddaughter of John Madden & Bridget (Helm). The
Rowan census shows Peter the head of a family of 12 whites, comprised of 3
males over 16, 4 males under 16 & 5 females. Peter Sr.'s 1783 will specified
that his son Peter was to share in the division of his Negroes, live stock & other estate at the death of his wife, Mary. In 1798 Peter had a state land grant on Howard's Branch of Dutchman's Creek and another in 1799. In 1801 he deeded part of this land to Scarlet Glascock.

Gregory Glascock was born 21 Jan 1732. He moved to Rowan County, North


Carolina and died there in 1790, will proved 1790. He is probably the "Trusty
friend" of Peter's 1783 will. He married (1) ca. 1753-1755 a Rector or Fishback. and (2) Jane ----. He had a grant of 400 acres on the South side of Dutchman's Creek in Rowan County. He had large grants of land in Kentucky, possibly as a result of Revolutionary service. He remained all his life in Rowan County and died there in 1790.

There are a number of other records of Glascocks living in the area before 1800. Some of the early ones include:

1774 --Jane Glasscock joined Dutchman's Creek Baptist Church
1778 --George Glasscock lived on Dutchman's Creek.
1778 --Peter Glasscock entered 200 acres on Elijah's (Elisha's) Creek, a
tributary of Dutchman's Creek.
1778 --Gregory Glascock's 400 acres on south side of Dutchman's Creek
adjoin Christopher Booe, Hugh Montgomery and Henry Railsback.
1778 --Gregory, Jesse and Peter listed as taxable persons in Capt.
Johnson's District.
1783 --Peter's will filed. Has his signature "Glasscock"
1784 --Will of Peter Glasscock proved by Oliver Hendren, Basil Gaither
and Stephen Noland. "On the resignation of Gregory Glasscock,
letters issued to Mary and Spencer Glasscock."
1784 --Peter Glasscock ordered to oversee the road from Dutchman's
Creek to Elisha Creek with hands of the adjacent and to build a
bridge over Dutchman's Creek. (Must be Peter.)
1794 --Mary, widow of deceased Peter Glasscock of Rowan County, North
Carolina to their sons William, Wharton and Elijah. Wits. Basil
Gaither & Thos. Prather.
1797 --Spencer Glascock to Charles Glascock of Fauquier County,
Virginia 100 acres of land on waters of Dutchman's Creek left to
Charles by his father's will, adjoining Spencer.
1804 Spencer Glascock (then living in Tennessee) sold 127 acres on
both sides of Dutchman's Creek adjoining Gregory.

So it appears that at least some members of the family had migrated south to


North Carolina before or during the war. The route was down the Shenandoah
Valley between the mountains -- a natural migration route. From the records, it
is apparent that Glasscocks, Adamses and several other families from the
Piedmont in northern Fauquier County may have gone south at about the same
time. Some of them retrned to the north -- as did Jesse to live after the war -- while others stayed in the south.

From: michaelg@barbourville.com
Subject: Glascocks of North Carolina
Date: 3 Oct 2005 19:48:07 -0600 http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/GLASCOCK/2005-10/1128390487
1778 ERA Peter Glascock, Jr. was born ca. 1744 & went to Rowan County, North Carolina at the time his father moved there. He married Elizabeth Madden, daughter of Scarlett Madden (and granddaughter of John Madden & Bridget (Helm). The Rowan census shows Peter the head of a family of 12 whites, comprised of 3 males over 16, 4 males under 16 & 5 females. Peter Sr.'s 1783 will specified that his son Peter was to share in the division of his Negroes, live stock & other estate at the death of his wife, Mary. In 1798 Peter had a state land grant on Howard's Branch of Dutchman's Creek and another in 1799. In 1801 he deeded part of this land to Scarlet Glascock.
1778 ERA Gregory Glascock was born 21 Jan 1732. He moved to Rowan County, North Carolina and died there in 1790, will proved 1790. He is probably the "Trusty friend" of Peter's 1783 will. He married (1) ca. 1753-1755 a Rector or Fishback. and (2) Jane ----. He had a grant of 400 acres on the South side of Dutchman's Creek in Rowan County. He had large grants of land in Kentucky, possibly as a result of Revolutionary service. He remained all his life in Rowan County and died there in 1790. From: michaelg@barbourville.com
Subject: Glascocks of North Carolina
Date: 3 Oct 2005 19:48:07 -0600 http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/GLASCOCK/2005-10/1128390487

1778 in Rowan CO ? Elizabeth CHANEY b: November 15, 1755 See Chaney Moore material married Jonathan DAVIS m: September 1, 1776 Pittsylvania CO, VA b: Pattie McD.; 1778 in Rowan CO? d: July 1831 Roane CO, TN

Chaney Moore 1767 ERA: is definitely a relative of my mary Moore b ca1767 SC who lived on French Broad River of TN when daughters Margaret and Lucy Byerley married Watkins brothers.  For anyone interested, I can send notes on Chaney Moore.  If anyone knows more about a Chaney/Moore connection, do let me know.  Doris

I suspect that these folks are related to Chaney Moore:

Descendants of Elizabeth chaney

1 Elizabeth CHANEY b: November 15, 1755 See Chaney Moore material

. +Jonathan DAVIS m: September 1, 1776 Pittsylvania CO, VA b: Pattie McD.; 1778 in Rowan CO? d: July 1831 Roane CO, TN

. 2 John DAVIS

. 2 William DAVIS

. 2 [3] James DAVIS b: 1789 VA d: 1876 Roane CO, TN

..... +Nancy WOODS m: December 24, 1812 d: 1827

.... 3 Martha DAVIS b: 1813

.... 3 Alexander H. DAVIS b: 1815

........ +Sarah LILES m: 1832 Roane CO, TN

.... 3 [1] William DAVIS b: 1817

........ +Lucy J. JOHNSTON m: 1836 b: 1821

.... 3 Nathan DAVIS b: 1818 or William Nathan Davis

........ +[2] Cynthia Ann CUNNINGHAM Father: Valentine Cunningham Mother: Frances b: 1823 d: 1896 Craig Co, OK

. .... 3 Polly Ann DAVIS b: 1820

........ +Franklin B. NELSON m: 1846 Roane CO, TN Father: John E. Nelson Mother: Mary Polly Daley/Dayton b: ABT 1823

.... 3 John DAVIS b: 1822 d: 1862 OH.

........ +Lucinda CUNNINGHAM m: 1843 Father: Valentine Cunningham Mother: Frances b: 1825 Morgan CO, TN d: 1907 KS

.... 3 Nancy DAVIS b: 1827

........ +Lenzey LILES m: 1858 Roane CO, TN

.... 3 Isabella DAVIS b: 1825

........ +Alexander (FENCH) FRENCH m: 1823 Roane CO, TN b: 1824  (The French family were also neighbors of the Byerley/Moore family on French Broad River when Watkins brothers married their daughters Lucy and Margaret.)

*2nd Wife of [3] James DAVIS:

..... +Rebeka FREDRICK m: 1828 b: 1810 NC d: 1862

.... 3 Emaline Angeline DAVIS b: 1830

........ +John M. PHILLIPS m: 1852 Roane CO, TN Father: Thrower Phillips Mother: Rosannah b: 1825 d: 1888

.... 3 Louisa J. DAVIS b: 1835

.... 3 James richard DAVIS b: 1838

........ +Cinda Elizabeth COKER m: 1862 Roane CO, TN b: 1843 see http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Valley/7259/mo.html#will

.... 3 Lucinda DAVIS b: 1842

William Watkins is the son-in-law of Mary Moore Byerley b ca 1767 SC who is in French Broad River of TN by 1820's when daughters married Watkins brothers.

1778 Feb 8 As early as February 5, 1778, John Correll (318) entered a claim for 350 acres of land on the waters of Dutch Buffalo Creek in what is now the China Grove section of Rowan County. Since there were a number of John Corrells it is difficult to be sure of where he was born, but probably he was one of five brothers who came from Berks County (Near Reading) Pennsylvania and all of them bought land near each other in Rowan County, N. C. in the 1790's Mary Ann Correll was born in January of 1795 She married Jacob Keever and she was the daughter of John and Mary Ann TOWNSEND http://www.dougcoppock.com/dougcoppock/family-tree/d104.htm http://www.tommymartin.net/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=20&Itemid=34
1778 May 6: To the SURVEYOR of the said County, Greeting

You are hereby required, as soon as may be to lay off and survey, for James

Dickey a Tract or Parcel of Land, containing Six hundred Acres, lying in the

County aforesaid, situate and lying on Beaver Dam branch the waters of fourth

Creek bounded by the lands of Michael Anderson, George Niblock, Thomas

Johnston, James and Charles Bailey and John Dobbins, including the Improvement between the above mentioned Lands for Complement


Plat

No. 96


North Carolina

Rowan County

This plan represents a tract of Land lying on Beaver Dam branch the Waters of

fourth creek surveyed for James Dickey. Beginning at a pine on John Dobbins

line runs South twenty three degrees West sixty chains to a White oak on



Thomas Johnstons Line west nineteen chains to a white oak said Johnstons

corner south forty six chains to a Post oak West forty eight chains to a White

oak, Robert Hugheys corner North sixty three chains to a black Jack said

Dickeys corner North twenty one Degrees East nineteen chains to a black oak

east seven chains to a black oak North fifty seven Degrees East ninety chains

to a Black Oak said Dobbins corner. Thence East to the beginning Surveyed

July 15 1778 by me James Bealey Griffith Rutherfords ? James Dickey http://files.usgwarchives.net/nc/rowan/deeds/grant287gdd.txt
James Dickey

Thomas Johnstons

Robert Hugheys

June 30, 1778 Benjamin Bentley entered a claim for 640 acres of land on Bear Creek in Rowan County. The state of North Carolina on March 21, 1780 granted him this land by Grant No. 97. It sold for fifty shillings every 100 acres and joined the lands of William Frohock, Anthony Peeler, Thomas Bentley, and Abraham Welty. http://yeahpot.com/mikeshortt/thomasbentleysr.html


William Frohock,

Anthony Peeler,

Thomas Bentley

Abraham Welty

1778 August 5. John Van Etton, 530 acres on waters of Bear Creek, being the improvement called William Grant's old place, adjoining John Bryant, PettiPool, and George Smith and Daniel Adams' line for compliment. http://www.mindspring.com/~baumbach/ppoole/ppoole7.htm



John Van Etton

William Grant's

John Bryant,

PettiPool

George Smith

Daniel Adams'

5 Dec 1778 Mary Bentley, born Bear Creek, Rowan Co., NC, died 23 Sept 1855 Alexander Co., NC, married 23 Sept 1797 Iredell Co. to William Hines, born 1764, died 27 Feb 1859 Alexander Co.  Both are buried Hines cemetery, State Rd. 1422, Alexander Co., NC. http://www.ncgenweb.us/alexander/benjaminbentley.html


Mary Bentley,

William Hines,
From 1778 until his death 1800 (probate started), John Bryan (1) owned land and probably lived around eight miles southwest of where Morgan Bryan, Sr. last lived.  John Bryan, Sr. lived in an area of Rowan County, North Carolina that, in 1836, became west central part of Davie County, North Carolina.  Through numerous land transactions, it has been determined that John Bryan (1) lived in Rowan County, North Carolina from 1778 to 1800 and that he had the following neighbors (some deeds from the probate records):   Benjamin Gaither (1778 - 1803), Thomas Pennery (1778 - 1796), William Williams (1778 - 1787), Robert Luckey (1778 - 1787), John Van Eaton (1778), Valentine Huff (1783 - 1802), John Adams (1784), Mary Luckey (1784 - 1796), Ralph Vaneleave (1784), John Hughey (1784), George Wilcoxon (1784), John Bryan, Jr. (1787 - 1797), Daniel Sutherland (1787), John Pinchback (1787), Richard Speaks (1787), William Patrick (1787), Jacob Nichols (1787), Samuel Reed (1787), Jacob Trout (1796 - 1801), John Little, Sr. (1801), Beal Ijams (1801) and Jacob Coon (1802).   It is also known from these deeds that they all lived near the following Creeks:  Bear Creek (great majority of deeds), Hunting Creek and Dutchman’s Creek. http://www.rcasey.net/bryan/bryjohn1.htm

#1779

1779 Rutherford Co. NC formed from Burke and Tryon

1779, part of Rutherford was created from Rowan & Tryon was discon't Rutherford Co., North Carolina was created in 1779 from the larger Burke & the old Tryon County. It consisted of all the area west of the old Mecklenburge Co. and "west" to the present state boundary.

Old Tryon Co,, NC, which later became part of SC. http://www.tmason1.com/pafn328.htm

1779 Randolph County Formed from Guilford Co. NC

Randolph County was established from the lower half of Guilford Co NC in 1778 (Guilford from Rowan & Orange Cos in 1770).

probably in 1779. Samuel BOONE (1728-1816?), lived on present Rowan County side of the South Yadkin River. All went to Kentucky, probably in 1779.

1 Jan 1779 Patrick HAMILTON and Margaret, his wife, of Rowan Co, NC, convey 300 a. to Benjamin ADAMS, Sr., of Tryon Co, NC, for œ35. Sd land granted by patent to sd Patrick HAMILTON bearing date 15 May 1777 in Tryon Co, NC, on both sides of Mount Cr of 2nd Broad River.

Signed: Patrick HAMILTON, Margaret HAMILTON.


Wit: Benjamin ADAMS, Jr., Jas COOK, Mumford WILSON Deed Book AD p 41 FHL 019,912 RUTHERFORD COUNTY NC DEEDS http://www.isaac-harris-fam.us/gardabookapdx.html

Patrick HAMILTON

Download 5.38 Mb.

Share with your friends:
1   ...   50   51   52   53   54   55   56   57   ...   66




The database is protected by copyright ©ininet.org 2020
send message

    Main page