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Oasis deserts of N Africa . Heaven Teater Ray to KY
Posted by: Ace Maupin (ID *****4165) Date: August 08, 2009 at 00:17:06
  of 1111

Y-DNA Test Results (Alleles) for Project Member

George Havens, b.c. 1809, RI or MA Q1B NATIVE AMERICAN
10       97704       George Havens R1b1b2

Interesting to note. Parris Teator e1b1b matchs to more than 70 Indian remains of Haplogroup Q1B . NATIVE AMRICANS,
Famlies that had a distant male of e1b1b matchs to 15 members of the Vensuela to Mexico Native Indians.
Where George Heavens simular to Benjamin Totten
John Havens simlular to Zacharia Ray.
The Heavens were Jews or Sephardic Jews or Cannaites Palestine.
NA Baptisms 1639-1730
...Rapalje; Daniel; Lodowyck Corneliszen, Susanna Lievens 1651 Jan 08; Emanuel Van Angola-Neger; Susanna; [Augustyn Havaen], Maria Angola 1651 Jan 08; Pieter d'Anthony; Johannes; Hermanus Hertog, Lydia Van Dyck 1651 Jan 15; Adriaen...
Released Prisoners on the ship Erasmus van Rotterdam 1638
Source: Journal of the Ambassy of the Lord Anthonis de Liedekerke, Extracted entries from Adriaen Matham's Journal 1640-1641. , translated and transcribed by Cor Snabel & Liz Johnson, published on Olive Tree Genealogy with permission May 2007. Notations in [ ] are those of the transcribers

Preface: On the 1st of September 1640, the ship Gelderlandt sailed from Texel on a diplomatic mission to the King of Morocco. On board were the Dutch Ambassador Anthonie de Liedekerke, Lijsbeth Jans with her brother-in-law Jacob Arissen, and the painter Adriaen Matham.

The 1640-41 diplomatic mission to Morocco was made in order to renew the Dutch alliance with Morocco, and to effect the release of some fifty men who had been employed aboard the ship Erasmus van Rotterdam. This ship had stranded off the coast of Morocco near Agadir in May 1638, and her crew had been enslaved there.

By 1640, funds had been raised for ransom, and Admiral Liedekerke was delegated to negotiate their ransom and release. Jan Janszoon assisted with this dual mission by making certain arrangements with his Moroccan associates for Liedekerke. Adriaen Matham, along with another artist, were sent along on this mission, possibly to make observations about the geography of countries they passed, and to record observations about the persons with whom they came in contact.

Following are the names of the slaves who had sailed with the ship Erasmus van Rotterdam on 17th April 1638 in the service of the West-India Company, and after having been stranded, under the Santon Sidali from Jliego in Barbary had fallen into slavery, and now by the Lord Ambassador are freed.

Dominee Pieter Havenss, from Rotterdam

The world encompassed: the first European maritime empires c.800-1650 - Google Books Result
by Geoffrey Vaughan Scammell - 1981 - Social Science - 538 pages
To these were soon added Moors taken in the Castilian reconquest of Spain, prisoners from Portuguese Morocco, and Jews expelled from Spain in 1492. ...
Turkish conquest 1st of the remaing Genosese stations. Papal condemnations not with standing were dealing in
Guanches to the Cannieies whose homeland they helped subjagate.
To these were soon added the Moors taken in the Castlian conquest. Moors of Spain Teator family by DNA.
prisoners from Spanish Morrocco. The Jews expelled from Spain 1492 Jews Havens and Rays..
The Genosese were shipping [White Berbers] White Berbers a people of Moors intermixed with Portuguse Spanish Dutch -Teator from Tunis to Chios...
Port of Chios

DNA results Parris Teator one match to Greece.
Benjamin Totten DNA results one match to the Tattanis of Italy.
Zacharia Ray j2 Jew Cannanite Lebenase Iraqi..
These families were most living in 100s of years until they were expelled by the Catholic King of Spain.
were they settled in France Belgium Holland and became know as the Calvinists Huguenots reformers..
the Heavens show at the 2nd generation by forefthers relased from Morroco to have intermarried with the dark skinned Portuguses
Anthonys and Angola families in early New york whom came from the Angolan colonies to Curacao Surinam then New York
under the Dutch West India company.. Its estimated the the Tottens were Genoese sailors Teators Rays Havens Jews- Moors
of Spain and settled with them in France and Belgium.

KING Philip's war.1675..
Peter Indian
[Robert Parris]
Jeremiah Neale
Jean Touton or John Totten
Robert Pepper
[Serg't John Whicher
Marke Stacy--
John Bolen
Isek Burton
Richard Haven
Joseph Fowler
Thomas Frost
Francis JetTord Tettord
Thomas Renols
John Downing.
although it seems impossible but near to the exact same names all served together
on the same musters lord dunmores War Sw Va.

JUNE 6, 1766— November 29, i77i-
jAinjABT 6, 1767— January 11, 1773.
Havens, George, will of, 386.

Havens, CJeorge, Jr., 386, 387.

Havens, Jemima, 387.

Havens, John, 386, 387.

Havens, Jonathan, 364, 387.

Havens, Jonathan, Jr., will of, 434.

Havens, Keziah, 386, 387.
Havens, Nicoll, 387, 434.
Havens, Obadiah, 386, 387, 434.

Havens, Patience, 434.

Havens, Rebecca, 422.

Havens, Silas, 434.

Havens, Susanah, 434.

Havens, W^Uliam, 387.
Ray, Robert, 396. NAME of brother of Zachari a Ray
Rea, Andrew, 237 name of father and brother of Zacharia Ray
Tetard, Francis, 284. Teeter Teater Tetar Tettor ect.
Totten, Ann, 369.
Totten, Edward, 9.
Totten, Gilbert, will of, 8.
Totten, Gilbert, Jr., 9.
Totten, James, 9.
Totten, Joseph, 9, 231.
Totten, Mary, 9.
Tot Urn, Peter, 9.
Totten, Phebe, 9.
Totten wiliam
Totten, Samuel, 8, 9.

William and Mary Quarterly (lst series), Vol 27, page 23. A List of Tithables 1739 Orange Co.
John Forrester
Leonard Phillips
Wm Carpenter- Totten Fowler family

John Scott's Quarter Note same familiy names timeline of the Ninepartners Dutchess New York
Walter Lenord
John Carpenter totten fowler family.
Geor Jeter
Mar 4 1770, Botetourt Co Deed Book 1, p. 88. George Teater and Sarah his wife to Howard Heavin. 10 pounds, 85 acres on Crab Creek, a branch of the New River;.

The peoples whom comprised the Spanish French Portguese Huguenots and the Dutch Huguenots reformers along
with the walllons were at time Jews and Moors of Spain.
Pope Pius IV (1559-1565) blamed the Jews for the reformation and allowed sixty Jews to ... The Cardinal increased the violence against the Huguenots. .... from its 85000 households and 15000 from the Turks and Moors from beyond the sea. ... - Similar -
Curriculum Vitae - Department of English
File Format: Microsoft Word - View as HTML
Turks, Moors, and Englishmen in the Age of Discovery (Columbia University ... Randolph Vigne and Charles Littleton (Brighton, Portland: The Huguenot Society of .... "The Controversy over the Restoration of the Jews in English Protestant ...
The Jews of Europe and the Inquisition of Venice, 1550-1670 - Google Books Result
by Brian Pullan - 1998 - History - 348 pages
... and of alliance with the Turk. Returning from his embassy to Spain in ... who might ally 'with Moors, Huguenots and all other disaffected persons in ..
Charitable hatred: tolerance and intolerance in England, 1500-1700 - Google Books Result
by Alexandra Walsham - 2006 - History - 364 pages
74 Cecil Roth, A History of the Jews in England (Oxford, 1978 edn; first publ. ... Turks, Moors and Englishmen in the Age of Discovery (New York, 1999).

Muslims and Jews in Switzerland - Institute for Global Jewish ...
Moorish raiders from Spain made their way up the Rhone River valley from the ... But when these families entered Switzerland from France as Huguenot refugees ... Whereas Turks, Kurds, Bosnians, and Albanians have mainly settled in the ... - Cached - Similar -
History of a tragedy: the expulsion of the Jews from Spain - Google Books Result
by Joseph Pérez, Lysa Hochroth - 2007 - Religion - 149 pages
At first it was hoped that the Huguenots would gradually be assimilated by converting ... there once Moors and Jews? I see in this last phrase not so much a ...
From New Babylon to Eden: the Huguenots and their migration to ... - Google Books Result
by Bertrand Van Ruymbeke - 2006 - History - 396 pages
Serres, for instance, first fled to Curacao and then to Saint Eustatius ... Thus
, unlike Caribbean creole Huguenots, banished Huguenots did not flee to the ...
4. French Refugees in Great Britain in the early 1700s -
Testard        Mr.                (refer Pierre Prevost)                                                1705
Testard        Marie                child        C        O        WS        1/09/06        17        1707
Testard        Susanne                        C        O        dBro        2/02/00        25        1721-3
Testart        Philippe [59]        Chastillon sur Loin        (weaver) Marie Anne [60], his wife        C        N        171dBro        2/02/00        65        1705
Tétar        Jeanne                        O        C        LS        4/12/06        17        1722-3
Testart        Philippe                his wife        C        O        dBro        1/08/06        23        1707

Ray        Abraham                        C        S        dBro        2/16/00        25        1721-3
Rey        Collette                        C        S        WS        1/14/06        21        1707
Rey        Marie [60]        Calais                C        N        121        1/15/00        35        1705
Rey        Marie                        C        O        WS        1/09/00        17        1707
Rey        Paul                        M        O                21/18/09        11        1721-3
Rey        Collette                        C        S        WS        1/14/06        21        1707
Rey        Marie [60]        Calais                C        N        121        1/15/00        35        1705
Rey        Marie                        C        O        WS        1/09/00        17        1707
Rey        Paul                        M        O                21/18/09        11        
Paris        Jaques                        C        M        pSTG        04/00        k26        1705
Paris        Jaques        Gergeau        (for Marie, his wife , & a child)        C        N        189        1/08/00        34        1705
Paris        Marie                        C                WS        15/00        19        1707
Paris        Marie                one child        C        O        dS        3/00/00        21        1721-3
Paris        Pierre                his wife & 3 children        C        O        dW        2/14/00        28        1721-3
Paris        Susanne [40]        Rouen        (to go to Ireland)                E                2/06        46        1705


Date de décès
Lieu de décès

TAETER, Jeanne Marie
10 nov 1830
Henri-Chapelle (B)
Jean Mathieu TAETER
Anne Marie VOSS

TAETER, Nicolas
17 août 1685
Hombourg (B)


TAETER, Wilhelm
07 août 1729
Walhorn (B)
Nicolas TAETER
PARISIS, Anne Marie
20 mai 1871
Thimister (B)
Jean-Adrien DELGOFFE

05 juin 1794
St Remy (B)
Mathieu Francois PARISIS
Marie Barbe CALIFICE

PARISIS, Elisabeth
28 fév 1777
Mortier (B)
Mathieu Francois PARISIS
Marie Barbe CALIFICE
Barthelemy PIRENS

PARISIS, Mathieu Francois
11 mai 1754
Mortier (B)

Marie Barbe CALIFICE

PARISIS, Nicolas
26 mar 1829
Herve (B)

PARISIS, Nicolas François
18 oct 1835
Charneux (B)
Mathieu Francois PARISIS
Marie Barbe CALIFICE
Catherine FLAMAND

PARISIS, Nicolas François
18 oct 1835
Charneux (B)
Mathieu Francois PARISIS
Marie Barbe CALIFICE
Marie Claire MOREAU

PARISIS, Theodore Joseph
26 mai 1849
Herve (B)
Anne Marie NIVART

20 déc 1774
Blegny (B)
Mathieu Francois PARISIS
Marie Barbe CALIFICE

22 mar 1802
Moha (B)

HOVEN, Anna Elisabeth
09 mai 1792
Eynatten (B)
Jacques HOVEN
Catharina (Anna Maria) COX

HOVEN, Anna Maria
12 jan 1779
Eynatten (B)
Jacques HOVEN
Catharina (Anna Maria) COX
Leonard CUSA

HOVEN, Helena Catharina
29 oct 1773
Eynatten (B)
Jacques HOVEN
Catharina (Anna Maria) COX

HOVEN, Jacques
20 nov 1763
Eynatten (B)

It doesnt seen to matter the same families, Jews Moors of Spain went to France Belgium Holland upon explusion
from Spain in 1400s thier names took variants in France and Belgium Holland . They began arriving in England under the banner of Walloon Huguenot in Ireland1550s as Paris Tetar Testard Tetard teator Tieder Rey Rae Ray and continued to use many spelling variants wherever they went.
even way after arrival on the shores of America.
Main article: History of Somalia

Somalia has experienced a turbulent past and as such, the history of the Somalis is fraught with a great deal of speculation. Numerous sources place Arabia as the original homeland of the Somali people.[12][13] Others suggest a more indigenous provenance that some say can be traced all the way back to the 1st millennium BCE. The ancient ancestors of the Somali people, proponents of this theory propose, split off from an early Cushitic-speaking group in the highlands of Ethiopia, and are referred to as the Sam.[14] The Sam themselves are said to be a sub-type of the Omo-Tana and are believed to have transitioned first into the Somaal and later the Somali people. The Somali people are then said to have moved into the Zeila region by at least 100 BCE and then expanded into all of what is modern-day Somalia.[citation needed]

The history of commercial and intellectual contact between the inhabitants of the Somali coast and the Arabian Peninsula may help explain the Somali people's connection with the Prophet Muhammad. Early on, a band of persecuted Muslims had, at the Prophet's urging, fled across the Red Sea into the Horn of Africa. There, the Muslims were granted protection by the Ethiopian negus (king). Islam may thus have been introduced into the Horn of Africa well before the faith even took root in its place of origin.[15] However, it was not until the coming of traders from the Arabian Peninsula in the 10th century that Islam would significantly shape much of modern Somali culture. According to the Periplus of the Erythraean Sea, merchant communities in northern Somalia that had already been present by the 1st century were trading frankincense and other items with the inhabitants of the Arabian Peninsula as well as with then Roman-controlled Egypt through such ports as Zeila and Berbera.[16] This trade and interaction significantly affected Somali society, as the vast majority converted to Islam. Due to the Somalis' adoption of Islam and the aggressiveness of Ethiopia's rulers, conflict with the neighboring Ethiopian Christians led to numerous wars from the 13th to the 16th centuries.[17] After the Somali Ajuuraan Dynasty collapsed in the 18th century, Omani rule spawned a trade network spanning much of the Arabian Sea from Zanzibar to Arabia, thus making Somalia an important center of early trade. In spite of Arab rule along the coast, the Somali clans of the interior exercised almost total independence and often raided the coastal settlements until the Arabs began to withdraw by the 19th century. Egypt and Britain both attempted to colonize Somalia, with the British eventually succeeding in forming a protectorate over northern Somalia, which they called British Somaliland. After much fighting and bloodshed, Italy later managed to claim the southern portions of Somalia, which they in turn dubbed Italian Somaliland. France ended up colonizing the northern-most Somali region, which is now Djibouti.

Following a few decades of British and Italian rule, Somalia gained its independence in 1960, with Djibouti following suit in 1977. Other Somali-inhabited areas of the Horn of Africa are currently administered by neighboring countries such as the Somali Region in Ethiopia and the North Eastern Province (NFD) in Kenya. In 1977, the Ogaden War broke out after the government of Siad Barre sought to unite the various Somali-inhabited territories of the region into a Greater Somalia (Soomaaliweyn).
Somali girls in nomadic attire.

Genetic genealogy, although a new tool that uses the genes of modern populations to trace their ethnic and geographic origins, has also helped pinpoint the possible background of the modern Somalis.

[edit] Y DNA

According to one prominent study on Y chromosomes published in the European Journal of Human Genetics, the Somalis are closely related to certain Ethiopian and Eritrean groups:

"The data suggest that the male Somali population is a branch of the East African population − closely related to the Oromos in Ethiopia and North Kenya − with predominant E3b1 cluster lineages that were introduced into the Somali population 4000−5000 years ago, and that the Somali male population has approximately 15% Y chromosomes from Eurasia and approximately 5% from sub-Saharan Africa."[18]

Besides comprising the majority of the Y DNA in Somalis, the E1b1b (formerly E3b) genetic haplogroup also makes up the bulk of the paternal DNA of Ethiopians, Eritreans, Berbers, North African Arabs, as well as many Mediterranean and Balkan Europeans.[19] The M78 subclade of E1b1b is found in about 77% of Somali males which may represent the traces of an ancient migration into the Horn of Africa from the upper Egypt area.[18] After haplogroup E1b1b, the second most frequently occurring Y DNA haplogroup among Somalis is the Eurasian haplogroup T (M70),[20] which is found in slightly more than 10% of Somali males. Haplogroup T, like haplogroup E1b1b, is also typically found among populations of Northeast Africa, North Africa, Southwest Asia, and the Mediterranean.
Genetic evidence

The genetic proximity observed between the Berbers and southern Europeans is because both these groups shared a common ancestor either in the Upper Paleolithic, in the Neolithic or alternatively during history with invasion and occupation during nearly seven centuries of the Iberian Peninsula by Moorish troops[33].

E1b1b1b (E-M81); formerly E3b1b, E3b2
Berber woman

E1b1b1b (E-M81) is the most common Y chromosome haplogroup in North Africa, dominated by its sub-clade E-M183. It is thought to have originated in North Africa 5,600 years ago. The parent clade E1b1b originated in East Africa.[34][35] Colloquially referred to as the Berber marker for its prevalence among Mozabite, Middle Atlas, Kabylian and other Amazigh groups, E-M81 is also quite common among Arabic-speaking North African groups. It reaches frequencies of up to 80% in the Maghreb. This includes the Saharawish for whose men Bosch et al. (2001) reports that approximately 76% are M81+.

Haplogroup J1 is found at highest frequencies in Middle Eastern and north African populations where it most likely evolved. This marker has been carried by Middle Eastern traders into Europe, central Asia, India, and Pakistan. The Cohen modal lineage is found in Haplogroup J*.

The charts below indicate which SNP markers were tested to determine the Haplogroup.
Main article: Haplogroup J1 (Y-DNA)

Haplogroup J1, defined by the 267 marker is most frequent in the Arabian Peninsula Yemen(76%)[1], Saudi (64%) [2], Qatar (58%)[3], and Dagestan (56%)[4]. J1 is generally frequent amongst Arab Bedouins (62%[5]. It is also very common among other Arabs such as those of the southern Levant, i.e. Palestinian Arabs (38.4%) [6], in Algeria (35%)[7], Iraq (68%), Tunisia (31%)[8], Syria (30%), Egypt (20%)[9], and the Sinai Peninsula. The frequency of Haplogroup J1 collapses suddenly at the borders of Arabic speaking countries with mainly non-Arabic speaking countries, such as Turkey (9%) and Iran (9.5%) [10].

[edit] J2
Main article: Haplogroup J2 (Y-DNA)

Haplogroup J2 is found in the highest concentrations in the Fertile Crescent and is found throughout the Mediterranean (including Southern Europe and North Africa), the Balkan peninsula, the Caucasus, the Iranian plateau and into Central Asia[6] and South Asia. More specifically it is found in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Palestine, Turkey, Azerbaijan, Israel, Greece, Italy, the Balkans and the eastern coasts of the Iberian Peninsula[11], and most frequently in Lebanese 30% (Wells et al. 2001), Iraqis 29.7% (Sanchez et al. 2005), Syrians 29%, Sephardic Jews 29%, Kurds 28.4%, Iranians 24%[12].

Consistent with its Middle Eastern extent, J2 also includes the Cohen Modal Haplotype

This haplogroup is also found of some amounts in the Iberian Peninsula[36], probably due to ancient migrations during the Islamic, Roman, and Carthaginian empires, as well as the influence of Sephardic Jews.[37] In Iberia generally it is more common than E1b1b1a (E-M78)[38], unlike in the rest of Europe, and as a result this E-M81 is found throughout Latin America[39] and among Hispanic men in USA[40]. As an exceptional case in Europe, this sub-clade of E1b1b1 has also been observed at 40% the Pasiegos from Cantabria.[35]

In smaller numbers, E-M81 men can be found in Sudan, Lebanon, Turkey, and amongst Sephardic Jews.

There are two recognized sub-clades, although one is much more important than the other.

Sub Clades of E1b1b1b (E-M81):

* E1b1b1b1 (E-M107). Underhill et al. (2000) found one example in Mali.
* E1b1b1b2 (E-M183). Individuals with the defining marker for this clade, M81, also test positive, in tests so far, for M183. As of 23rd October 2008, the SNP M165 is currently considered to define a subclade, "E1b1b1b2a"[41].

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