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Gentilshommes Verrier,s Teeter
Posted by: Ace Maupin (ID *****4165) Date: December 04, 2011 at 23:30:33
  of 1111


Les Vosges , 1923) Before 1789, the gentlemen glass never went out without their swords, it was always the weapon hand .
In ancient times the were known as the Purple People


gentilhomme verrier masculin
Exploitant ou compagnon verrier, qui, dans certaines régions, jouissait du statut de noble.
Un bon musicien vaut bien un gentilhomme verrier. — (Charles Deulin, Cambrinus)
Avant 1789, les gentilshommes verriers ne sortaient jamais sans leur épée, c'était toujours cette arme à la main qu'en présence de deux témoins se vidaient les querelles et différends qui souvent s'élevaient entre ces hommes, susceptibles et chatouilleux. — (Gustave Fraipont; Les Vosges, 1923)
gentleman glassmaker male
Exploitant ou compagnon verrier , qui, dans certaines régions , jouissait du statut de noble . Operator or companion glass , which, in certain areas , enjoying the status of noble .
Un bon musicien vaut bien un gentilhomme verrier . — ( Charles Deulin , Cambrinus ) A good musician is well worth a gentleman glassmaker. - ( Charles Deulin , Cambrinus )
Avant 1789, les gentilshommes verriers ne sortaient jamais sans leur épée, c'était toujours cette arme à la main qu'en présence de deux témoins se vidaient les querelles et différends qui souvent s'élevaient entre ces hommes, susceptibles et chatouilleux. — (Gustave Fraipont; Les Vosges , 1923) Before 1789, the gentlemen glass never went out without their swords, it was always the weapon hand only in the presence of two witnesses emptied quarrels and disputes often arose between the men, and may ticklish. - ( Gustave Fraipont, Vosges, 1923)

In the Egyptian language; the scribes of Egypt used the
Akkadian term!
Glass Istarte (Ishtar) 16th century BCE or later. The Goddess of
fertility was worshiped throughout the Semitic world history. Its
existence is significant for identifying the ancient glassmakers
Photograph courtesy of the Corning Museum of Glass
The Akkadian (Semitic) word, written by linguists as Zuka(k)-I, had
been inscribed in cuneiform Akkadian on a tablet dating to the 17th
century B.C.E., two centuries before glass objects appeared in the
Egyptian tombs! The tablet, contained a formula for glass production,
was excavated at Tell Umar, near ancient Babylon.2
The word derives from the Semitic term Zakû, meaning "clear." It was
transliterated into the early Semitic dialects, Ugaritic and
transported around the Mediterranean by Canaanite sea-farers from Tyre
and Sidon. These intrepid voyagers were dubbed "Phoenicians" by the
Greeks. The epithet derives from the Greek word "purple." It relates
to the impression made on the Greeks first arriving in Canaan by the
purple-stained hands and clothes of the people along the shore
producing a purple dye by boiling mollusks from the sea. They became,
in Greek eyes, the "Purple People," or "Phoenicians."
Capture of Glassmakers by Crusaders
The Crusades brought the wielders of the cross and the sword into
contact with eastern glassmakers. The Norman Crusader, Prince Bohemund
of Poitiers, Master of Antioch, and the Piedmontese Marquise
Montferrato, Prince of Jerusalem, transported glassmakers from
Palestine and installed them into their European fiefs. Another Norman
Crusader, Roger II, obtained his glassmakers in an invasion of
Byzantium, and implanted them in his fief in southern It Glassmaking zoomed to
a high art in Venice and Altare.16 By the middle 14th century, owning
an array of glassware produced in these two glassmaking communities
became part and parcel of achieving a status worthy of a lord.
Refuge in the Netherlands
The turmoil enveloping the European Christian world in the sixteenth
century profoundly effected glassmakers, and opened a way for England
to solve its dilemma.
The new Protestantism began by Luther in Germany about 1517 spread
rapidly in France. Followers were accused of heresy, and a General
Edict urging their extermination was issued in 1536. Nonetheless,
Protestant groups continued to sprout. The first "Huguenot" church was
founded in a home in Paris about 1555, based on the teachings of John
Calvin. Its influence spread among the French, leading to an
escalation in Catholic hostility. Finally, in 1562, some 1200
Huguenots were massacred at Vassey, France, thus igniting the French
Wars of Religion which would devastate France for the next 35 years.
The demise of Catholic Mary sparked a new opportunity for England to
obtain craftsmen from the Netherlands. Spanish efforts under Philip II
to bring the Netherlands under Catholic control caused industrial
turmoil, consternation among the Huguenots and the Jews, and sparked
an exodus of artisans to England.
The Huguenots in France were largely "artisans, craftsmen and
professional people."34 It is easy to understand that identified
with the Huguenots both as religious outcasts and as artisans It was so-called "Flemish clothworkers" who "brought the
'new draperies' to Colchester and other towns of East Anglia.35
The English door was now open for glassmakers, so long as they
professed to be Huguenots, for A Huguenot identity became a passport into a country that
offered glassmakers unbounded opportunities.
A canny promoter, John Carre, seized upon the situation and came from
Arras to Antwerp to make contact with glassmakers. It is noted in the
Publication of the Huguenot Society that Carre "came hither for
religion," which the Huguenots took to mean that he had emigrated as a
Calvinist. The Society's records further record that Carre's daughter,
Mary, was married to the cloth merchant Peter Appel "of the Dutch
churche"36
Carre and family were well established in England in 1567, soon after
Phillip II of Spain set up the "Council of Blood." "[The] agencies of
fire and sword, outrage and massacre were at work in Flanders, where
the butcher Alva was seeking to fasten the Spanish yoke on that
country, with the result that many thousands of refugees sought asylum
in this country [England]."37
Huguenots and came increasingly under Catholic attack. Both
groups found refuge in the Netherlands, and its cities quickly became
major glassmaking centers. , created a sea-going, world-wide trade network
that became a formidable rival of the Venetians, the Portuguese, the
Spanish, the Genovese, and the English.
The "Huguenot" Lorrainers
Most notable among the "Huguenot" glassmakers who abandoned France and
established themselves in England were members of all four of the
families who had been granted noble status, the Gentilshommes Verriers
of the Lorraine
The "Huguenot" Lorrainers
Most notable among the "Huguenot" glassmakers who abandoned France and
established themselves in England were members of all four of the
families who had been granted noble status, the Gentilshommes Verriers
of the Lorraine
4: Glassmakers Kept Their Secrets From the Indigenous People Around Them.
No matter where in the world glassmakers found themselves, sharing
their art with or marrying an "outsider" was deemed treason to the
trade and a betrayal of the glassmaking community. "Outsiders" were
understood to include their indigenous neighbors. In contrast, all
glassmakers freely shared their art and intermarried with their
counterparts in and of alien lands, who were universally accepted as
part of their own extended family.
This was true of the Lorrainers, The practice of intermarriage only
between glassmaker's families was carried forward into England. The
names became anglicized, but marriage practice continued along ancient
lines to a late period. It mattered not a whit whether the families of
the couple came from the same country. It sufficed that both parties
were legitimately scions of glassmaking families.
An interesting case in point was the marriage of a Tittery with a
Rogers. What more English-sounding names can be conjured up?
The name Tittery, however, is an anglicisation of "Thietry," the name
under which the family had emigrated to England. According to
LaDaique, there is solid evidence that "Thietry," one of the four
families cited in the Glassmaker's Charter,
The Tittery daughters intermarried with members of the Rogers family
in the Stourbridge area. The Rogers were glassmakers descended from
John Roja,
in 1448 by King Rene, and were renewed with ceremony by his son John
of Lorraine in 1469.15 The extraordinary privileges granted by John of
Calabra to the makers of grande verre in the forest of Darney, became
famous as The Glassmaker's Charter. The charter begins with a
definitive opening paragraph:

Jehan, son of the King of Jerusalem, Aragon and Sicily...Duke of
Calabria and Lorraine.... [decree that the] glassmakers, working at
the glassworks in the woods and forest of his highness..., are and
must be privileged, and enjoy divers good rights, liberties,
franchises, and prerogatives which they and their predecessors enjoyed
and always used, and are held and reputed in such franchises as
chevaliers, esquires, and noblemen of the Duchy of Lorraine...15

Sydney Grazebrook, a nineteenth century researcher of the genealogy of
the "Noble families of Henzey, Tittery, and Tyzack," stated it
concisely: "Glass-making is a noble art, and those that practice it
are noble."17

(gentilshommes) status, but their decision to move into the area was
also dictated by the availability of wood. "When their hungry fires
had burned through one woods they moved to another. The Vosges forests
promised an inexhaustible supply of cleft billets they tossed into
their furnaces, not only for themselves, but also for the Henzeys (de
Hennezel) and the Titterys (de Thietry), their closest kinsmen and,
like them, tramps."18

The name of the De Roja family first became "Rosso" and "Rosse" (the
Italian translation of Roja meaning "red"). As was mentioned above, it
eventually became anglicized to "Rogers." Occasionally the intercourse
between the glassmaking families led to peculiar aliases. According to
the English glass historian Guttery, members of the Tittery family
appear occasionally under the alias "Roja." In 1641, for example the
death of a Daniel Tittery, alias Rogers, alias Roja was recorded! The
interchangeability of the names was undoubtedly a consequence of the
type of intermarriages mentioned above of the Tittery

Some of the Roja family retained the original Spanish form. A Daniel
Roja, for example was buried at Broome in 1687. A Henzey (Hennezel)and
a Bague were also buried in the same cemetery between 1676 and 1680.

NOTE this is where George Teator of Kentucky DNA leads staight to the
Teators Teathors Titters OF BROOME -NORWICH
Register of Englise Walloone those admitted to communion 1576 Jan De
Tisac alias Burrye 1581 Tyttery 1620 Samuel Tisac David Tytter
20. Jaque Tetar -
Christening: 18 DEC 1608 Walloon, Norwich, Norfolk, England
14. Dayvd Tetar - I
Christening: OCT 1650 Walloon, Norwich, Norfolk, England
Samuel Tetar - I
Christening: 23 JUL 1626 Walloon, Norwich, Norfolk, England
Susanne Tetar - Christening: 08 MAY 1636 Walloon, Norwich, Norfolk, England
Li \ Te - Presbytery The year (five hundred) went four and a-till
au mois de Juing, 1584. the month of Juing, 1584
July 2, 1581) "On the same joiir was named Nicolas de I'Enfan
Vauch, apeUe Judith, et po' parris Sebastien Cattebury, et Ja de le
Vaucher, apeUe Judith, and po[ 'Sebastian Parris] Cattebury, and the
Ja becque.." becque ..
1699 John Binge (S. of John and Francoise) and Made? Delamare, Delamare,
WALLOON THE CHURCH,
SANDWICH. SANDWICH.
Jasque Caulier
Jacques le Roy
Daniel Coine.
Phles the Moor
January Boulein
Pehle Theirs
Jacques le Moor Jacques the Moor
A Denis du Buis charpetier for having made lad
John De Vear of Norwich
Estre baptize and name I'enfan EHzabeth be named, po \ ir
temoynge frauchez de henz et I'aultre tesmoing charle le doux."
temoynge frauchez Henze and I'aultre witnesse charle sweet
este Celebr marriage Maximylien Monzony native and Dara
Elizabeth Turkic, natifue de Norwich." Elizabeth Turkic, natifue Norwich. "
1669 Arnold and Marie Lillers the Moor.
From 25 Feb. 1654,
Anthony Dubois. D. D.
Rowland Dubois. Rowland Dubois. D. D.
Tittery family appear occasionally under the alias "Roja." In 1641,
for example the death of a Daniel Tittery, alias Rogers, alias Roja
was recorded! The interchangeability of the names was undoubtedly a
consequence of the type of intermarriages mentioned above of the
Tittery Some of the Roja family retained the original Spanish form. A
Daniel Roja, for example was buried at Broome in 1687. A Henzey
(Hennezel)and a Bague were also buried in the same cemetery between
1676 and 1680.
"Noble families of Henzey, Tittery, and Tyzack,"
living in Lorraine before 1400. For two hundred years
intermarriages mentioned above of the
Tittery Some of the Roja family retained the original Spanish form
Presbytery The year (five hundred) went four and a-till
au mois de Juing, 1584. the month of Juing, 1584
1669 Arnold and Marie Lillers the Moor.
Jacques le Moor
The statutes even permitted each of the four families to keep
up to 25 pigs [!] "for their own profit."
ALLIED FAMILIES
1699 John Binge (S. of John and Francoise AMERICAN FORM
January Boulein---------------------------------------Bolling
John De Vear of Norwich---------------------------Viar Via
Jasque Caulier-------------------------------------------Collier
Jacques le Roy -------------------------------------------- Roy Ray Rey
Daniel Coine.-----------------------------------------------Gowan Goins Goings
'Sebastian Parris-------------------------------------------Pearis Paris Paris
1664 Hearth Tax
Margret Teator 1----------------------------------------1664 some of
the Roja De Theitry were using Teator
John Tesswicke son of Timothy Tesswick, glass-maker, a Frenchman,
baptised. ... Lease to Jacob Henzey, William Tizacke and] Daniel
Tittery of the Western ...
Register of Englise Walloone those admitted to communion 1576 Jan De
Tisac alias Burrye 1581 Tyttery 1620 Samuel Tisac David Tytter
1567 Conncession born in the Low countries Dominion of our Deare
brother Phillpe King of Spayne. They are granted privelge of
practising arte feate mysterie of making glass such as Fraunce Lorayne
Borgondy within the Queens Domian.
Surname Changes & Variations
Your family's surname has most likely not always been the same one you have now. Learn how and why our ancestors' surnames have changed through the centuries and get tips for searching for these alternate surname spellings and variations.
Tips for Finding Alternate Surname Spellings & Variations
Many genealogists, both beginner and advanced, fail in the quest for their ancestors because they don't take the time to search for anything other than the obvious spelling variants. Don't let that happen to you! Get inspired when searching for alternative surname spellings with these quick tips.
Common Nicknames & Their Origins
Did you know that Great Aunt Patsy may actually have been named Martha? Or that Grandpa Teddy was Edward, not Theodore? Learning about common nicknames may help you uncover missing clues to your ancestors
.
LUNENBURG FAMILY NAMES:
SPELLING VARIANTS
A - H and I - Z
Lunenburg, Nova Scotia in 1753 and the two decades following. As the data becomes available, personal information on each family will be added to this site. The First Family home page details the information provided for each family.
Families listed in bold are those that still live in the County.
Families in ordinary font are those that may have stayed in the County for a while but are no longer present.

Many of us like an orderly world in which everything has its place. When it comes to names we wish to have them in simple alphabetical order. Name spelling variability creates havoc in computerized listings and may result in the same individual showing up in unconnected listings.
Experience has shown the spellings used for names found in Lunenburg listings to exhibit a high degree of variablilty, ranging from only two for my family name


Why the high variability in Lunenburg names? Many of the first settlers were unable to read and write and thus had no idea if the civil or church scribes were spelling their names correctly in documents. This was compounded by the scribes, typically British, trying to write down names spoken by those who were mostly fluent in only German Dutch or French.
Fortunately, for many of the spellings for a given family, if you pronounce them as written, they will mostly sound the same or nearly so.
The purpose of this index is help Lunenburg genealogists take an observed unfamiliar name and convert it into something more familiar. This is done in two tables

The second table below gives all the known (to me) variant spellings for over 440 family names found in Lunenburg County. The first name presented tends to be the spelling WP Bell used in his extensive Notes on Lunenburg Families.
To add to the confusion, many names may be spelled with different first letters. Upon a closer look thes do not alter the pronunciation by much. Some examples of these spellings are given in the first table.
TATTERAY Dattreai, D'atterai, Tatra, Tattarie, Tatterai, Tatterey,tattrey,tattrie, Tattro,tatro, Teterey, Tetteray, Tettery, Tetre,tetterey, Tetterez, Tettery
American-French Genealogical Society
Myths - Legends and Name Spelling Variations

Spelling variations and "dit" names
by
Rita Elise Plourde

There are two reasons why there are so many variant spellings of some names.

First: most of the citizens of the 1600-1800 were illiterate. Of these, a precious few could sign their names. However, the priests,seminarians,missionaries, monks & nuns were the most educated groups in the citizenry. Only an elite few were educated beyond what we, today, would consider a basic elementary education.

Consequently, many of the clerics & notories, who under the French system of administration were charged with recording "vital statistics" wrote the names as they knew them to be in France, as a precious few of the immigrants/colonists signed them, or as they heard them (phonetically).

That is why one sees Garau, Garrault, Gareau,Garo, etc... even amongst the sons of a particular ancestor. A good example are the descendants of Louis Houde...some of the variant spellings found are: Houd,Houle, Ould,Houde,Hood,etc.

The second reason for variant spellings is: As the colonists migrated within Nouvelle France/New France & eventually beyond the areas of French-speaking Canada ( ex. to current-day USA, the Caribbean, the West Indies, etc.) recorders of "vital statistics" who were not French speakers, usually spelled names phonetically, or changed them because they didn't have a clue how to write them.

(Ex. Rochefort became Rushfort in the Carolinas, Champagne became Shampang, Thibodeaux became Thibodo, or Tibodo. LeBrun was changed to Brown & Leblanc to White, etc.etc.)


The "dit" names have an interesting origin. The English translation of "dit" is "said". The Colonists of Nouvelle France added "dit" names as distinguishers. A settler might have wanted to differentiate their family from their siblings by taking a "dit" name that described the locale to which they had relocated ( ex: since the Colonists followed the customs of the French feudal system, land was divided amongst the first born sons [primogeniture] . Soon there was not enough land to divide any further.

Perhaps an adventurous younger son would decide to establish himself, with or without a family, in another area... say a fertile piece of land near some streams... he might add des ruisseaux (streams/creeks/rivulets) to distinguish himself from his brothers. When he married,or died, his name might be listed as Houde dit DesRuisseaux, or Desruisseau(s).

The acquiring of a "dit" name might also be the result of a casual adoption, whereby the person wanted to honor the family who had raised them. Another reason was also to distinguish themselves by taking as a "dit" name the town or village in France from which they originated... ex: Huret dit Rochefort.

Rita Elise Plourde passed peacefully on, January 16, 2010. She was a member of AFGS and contributor of cultural, or historical comments in response to the queries posed by volunteers in the AFGS Volunteers mailing list.
She was bilingually educated ( K thru college) Franco-American anthropologist, who was raised in a multicultural environment. Rita explored, examined & extol the culture of her French/Acadian/Quebecois ancestors & contemporary relatives.
Her primary aim as an AFGS member was the sharing of information & research regarding her French/Acadian/Quebecois ancestors, their culture & their legacy.
Here is a listing of Surnames French-Canadian :Variants, Dit, Anglicization, etc. "dit" is pronounced "dee"
Here is a listing of Given Names French-Canadian: English Variants, Anglicization's, Latin

The following article is from Eastman's Online Genealogy Newsletter and is copyright by Richard W. Eastman. It is re-published here with the permission of the author. Information about the newsletter is available at http://www.eogn.com.

The following Myths are from Eastman's Online Genealogy Newsletter click here for his full list.

Myth #4: We are descended from a Cherokee princess.
Fact: Sorry folks, but North American Indians did not have royalty. There never was any such thing as a Cherokee princess or anything similar in the Navajo, Apache, Pueblo, Abenaki, or other tribes. When Pocahontas went to England, the publicists of the seventeenth century claimed she was a princess in order to create publicity. However, the title existed only in the imaginations of the early promoters. P.T. Barnum was also known to apply the word “princess” to some of his female Indian performers but, again, you shouldn’t believe everything that P.T. Barnum claimed. There has never been a princess in the Cherokee tribe or any other North American tribe.
If you have an Indian princess in your family tree, she must have been born in India.

Myth #5: Our family always spelled the name as ...
Fact: The moment that you insist your surname was always spelled a particular way, you have just labeled yourself as a beginning genealogist. Name spellings have varied widely and, in fact, have only become standardized in the past 100 years or so. The people who created earlier records often were census takers, town clerks, tax collectors, clergymen, and others, who wrote down what they heard. In the days when most people could not read or write, many did not know how to spell their own names. When a clerk asked, "How do you spell that?" the most common answer was, "I don't know." A census taker late for dinner on a long, hot, dusty, summer day may not have cared whether a name was spelled STUART or STEWART.

Below are a number of Myths

Myth #1: You can find your completed family history on the Internet.
Myth #2: Everything you find on the Internet is accurate and reliable.

Myth #3: You can find your completed family history in the files at the LDS Family History Centers (aka, the Mormon Church).

Myth #4: Everything you find in books, in computer databases and on CDs is accurate and reliable.

Myth #5: You can learn all about your surname in mail-order books, certificates or scrolls.

Myth #6: It MUST be true because Great Aunt Matilda told me so!

Myth #7: Our name was changed at Ellis Island.

Myth #8:The courthouse burned and ALL the records were destroyed.

Myth #9:The 1960 US Census is unreadable due to technical obsolescence.


Tittery (Tytter
A glass making family of French descent, of whom a number were
probably vessel glass makers. Daniel 1 was probably the one who
married Ann, daughter of Ann Thompson of Holloway End and they
probably had children Daniel 2, Ann and Zachariah 1 who are not
recorded as being christened in parish records. Son Paul 1 was
christened in 1627 and Joshua in 1636. Daniel 2 had children Mary,
Daniel 3, Paul 2, Thomas, and Joshua christened between 1647 and 1657.
Zachariah 1 had children Zachariah 2 in 1656 and Zacharias in 1665.
Paul 1 had children Anne in 1656 and Zachariah 3 in 1658. The family
may have been involved in Holloway End from its opening. Joshua
subsequently went to Newcastle on Tyne and then to Philadelphia.
Daniel 2 probably also went to Newcastle. Daniel 1 was said to have
been master of the Hooe glass-house, until his death in 1641 and to
have founded Holloway End glass-house. As discussed above, the Hooe
and Holloway End may have been the same.
Joshua Tittery was described as a glass maker when he married Cicely
Woolly on 4 May 1688, but as a potter by 1699. He died in 1708 or
1709. In 1700 a letter mentions "Joshua Tittery for whom I write for
ye Leade Oare has it all & I expect 20s. per Cwt. for it. If any
Vessels come hither this fall please send 1/2 a Tun more for another
potter who has engaged to take it". This reference does not
necessarily imply that Tittery have given up his connection with the
glass trade. At about the same time the Lowdens in Bristol were
involved in both glass and pottery trades. There is also reference in
1687 of glass makers going to De Costa (who had helped George
Ravenscroft pefect 'flint glass') at 'the Dutch pothouse at Lambeth'
to buy 200 lb of manganese.
A John Tyzack, probably a glass maker, sailed for Pennsylvania in
1687, but it is not clear if this was in connection with the glass
house.
By July 1709 (presumably following Joshua's death) the Bristol glass
maker Daniel Tittery, Joshua's brother, had unsuccessfully sought
financial backing from Edward Shippen (who became mayor of
Philadelphia in autumn 1701, the year it received its charter as a
city) and other merchants to erect and work a window glass house in
Philadelphia. Boston merchants had also considered, and rejected, his
plans, since they believed it would be necessary to produce both
bottles and drinking glass as well as window glass to ensure
commercial success. This is mentioned in a letter from Thomas Fitch to
Edward Shippen, August 15th 1709, which is recorded in Thomas's letter
book 1702-11, held by the American Antiquarian Society, Worcester,
Mass (to whom I am grateful for providing some of this information).
However, the Complete Book of Emigrants 1700-1750, by Peter Wilson
Coldham, contains a quote " 3 April 1723. Affirmation by Thomas
Bradford of London, Glazier and Quaker, that he well knew Daniel
Tittery of Philadelphia, Glass-maker deceased, who was the brother of
Joshua Tittery of Philadelphia. This was following Daniel's death and
suggests that he had been successful in either setting up or
continuing glassmaking in Philadelphia. I am grateful to Richard
Emerson for bringing this reference to my attention. A Daniel Tittory
and sons Daniel and Nathaniel were making glass in Scotland from 1698
to1707. Daniel elder was described as formerly being in Newcastle. His
remit was to make broad window glass and bottles (thanks to Jill
Turnbull for the information).
Tyzack. A famous glass making family of French descent, usually
associated with the window glass trade during the 17th Century. It is
possible that John Tyzack recorded in Scotland in 1681 was a vessel

THERE appears to have been 5 Indian Traders in glassbeads from Broome and Tyne.

MD Assembly Proceedings, October 1640. 93
Ordered that the Burgesses of Kent shall stay the Boat of
Mr Cope for their transport paying usual Freight
July to 1 ps Eight Delivered to buy paper for me 4: 6
Credit to 12 pence received in a knife — 1: 0
remaines due E.W.
Ephraim Wilson Detor August 10th 1693

Epharim Wilson Detor 1660s Maryland.

John Teader also spelled Tieder. 1658 VIRGINIA

FOLLOWED BY George spelled George Teader and Teather in the or near the Nottaway tribe Isle of Wight Va. followed by Joshua Tittery a inlaw of William Penn. he was noted by Pastorius as making beads for the near tribes in PA.
He was followed Nephews Daniel and Zacharia witha few Tysacks found in Delaware and Maryland. The names there morphed into Tutter Titter tuder. Example Joshua Tuder Zachria Dietersen George Titter George Tutter Isaac Teter Isaac Titter

Nell Marion Nugent, Virginia State Library - 1979 - 578 page
Teader, Jno. Bedford. Major John Nichols, 160 acs., Norf. Co; on SW
side of the W. br. of Eliz. ... his son & heir, sold to George Fowler,
1 Mar. 1658, St in possession cf the abovenamed George, as heir of his
dec'd. father

Teader, Geo
Source Name:
NUGENT, NELL MARION, abstractor. Cavaliers and Pioneers: Abstracts of
Virginia Land Patents and Grants. Vol. 3: 1695-1732. Richmond [VA]:
Virginia State Library, 1979. 578p. Indexed. Deed Lower Norfolk
Source Annotation:
Lower Norfolk County is a long-extinct county which was located in colonial Virginia from 1637 until 1691.

New Norfolk County was formed in 1636 from Elizabeth City Shire, one of the eight original shires (or counties) formed in 1634 in the colony of Virginia by direction of the King of England. New Norfolk County included all the area in South Hampton Roads now incorporated in the five independent cities located there in modern times.The following year, in 1637, it was divided into Upper Norfolk County and Lower Norfolk County.In 1691 Lower Norfolk County was in turn divided to form Norfolk County and Princess Anne County.Notes on early Huguenot settlers More French settlers came over the next three decades, settling in Lower Norfolk, Princess Ann and Isle of Wight Counties. [from Huguenot Lineage Research, Melford S. Dickerson]


Beads exhibiting distinctive Amsterdam-made characteristics were employed by the Dutch and English in the early North American fur trade. They have been recovered from Five-Nations Iroquois, Onondaga, and Susquehannock tribal sites. From 33% to 53% of all the Amsterdam bead varieties identified in the sampling of the more than 15,000 beads noted above, "make up from 42% to 71% of these sites' bead collections.27 From Ontario to Virginia, Amsterdam-type beads were a staple item of English and Dutch trade goods.A significant proportion of beads found in Florida's Indian sites are likewise characteristic Amsterdam varieties. Likewise, of the 348 beads recovered from an Indian village in Radford Va

RADFORD VA was formerly called Crab Creek now Christianburg Montgomery co Va. This is where George Teator and Sarah Parris lived in the 1760s.

Tittery (Tyttery)
A glass making family of French descent, of whom a number were
probably vessel glass makers. Daniel 1 was probably the one who
married Ann, daughter of Ann Thompson of Holloway End and they
probably had children Daniel 2, Ann and Zachariah 1 who are not
recorded as being christened in parish records. Son Paul 1 was
christened in 1627 and Joshua in 1636. Daniel 2 had children Mary,
Daniel 3, Paul 2, Thomas, and Joshua christened between 1647 and 1657.
Zachariah 1 had children Zachariah 2 in 1656 and Zacharias in 1665.
Paul 1 had children Anne in 1656 and Zachariah 3 in 1658. The family
may have been involved in Holloway End from its opening. Joshua
subsequently went to Newcastle on Tyne and then to Philadelphia.
Daniel 2 probably also went to Newcastle. Daniel 1 was said to have
been master of the Hooe glass-house, until his death in 1641 and to
have founded Holloway End glass-house. As discussed above, the Hooe
and Holloway End may have been the same.
Joshua Tittery was described as a glass maker when he married Cicely
Woolly on 4 May 1688, but as a potter by 1699. He died in 1708 or
1709. In 1700 a letter mentions "Joshua Tittery for whom I write for
ye Leade Oare has it all & I expect 20s. per Cwt. for it. If any
Vessels come hither this fall please send 1/2 a Tun more for another
potter who has engaged to take it". This reference does not
necessarily imply that Tittery have given up his connection with the
glass trade. At about the same time the Lowdens in Bristol were
involved in both glass and pottery trades. There is also reference in
1687 of glass makers going to De Costa (who had helped George
Ravenscroft pefect 'flint glass') at 'the Dutch pothouse at Lambeth'
to buy 200 lb of manganese.
A John Tyzack, probably a glass maker, sailed for Pennsylvania in
1687, but it is not clear if this was in connection with the glass
house.

By July 1709 (presumably following Joshua's death) the Bristol glass
maker Daniel Tittery, Joshua's brother, had unsuccessfully sought
financial backing from Edward Shippen (who became mayor of
Philadelphia in autumn 1701, the year it received its charter as a
city) and other merchants to erect and work a window glass house in
Philadelphia. Boston merchants had also considered, and rejected, his
plans, since they believed it would be necessary to produce both
bottles and drinking glass as well as window glass to ensure
commercial success. This is mentioned in a letter from Thomas Fitch to
Edward Shippen, August 15th 1709, which is recorded in Thomas's letter
book 1702-11, held by the American Antiquarian Society, Worcester,
Mass (to whom I am grateful for providing some of this information).
However, the Complete Book of Emigrants 1700-1750, by Peter Wilson
Coldham, contains a quote " 3 April 1723. Affirmation by Thomas
Bradford of London, Glazier and Quaker, that he well knew Daniel
Tittery of Philadelphia, Glass-maker deceased, who was the brother of
Joshua Tittery of Philadelphia. This was following Daniel's death and
suggests that he had been successful in either setting up or
continuing glassmaking in Philadelphia. I am grateful to Richard
Emerson for bringing this reference to my attention. A Daniel Tittory
and sons Daniel and Nathaniel were making glass in Scotland from 1698
to1707. Daniel elder was described as formerly being in Newcastle. His
remit was to make broad window glass and bottles (thanks to Jill
Turnbull for the information).
Tyzack. A famous glass making family of French descent, usually
associated with the window glass trade during the 17th Century. It is
possible that John Tyzack recorded in Scotland in 1681 was a vesselTittery (Tyttery)
A glass making family of French descent, of whom a number were
probably vessel glass makers. Daniel 1 was probably the one who
married Ann, daughter of Ann Thompson of Holloway End and they
probably had children Daniel 2, Ann and Zachariah 1 who are not
recorded as being christened in parish records. Son Paul 1 was
christened in 1627 and Joshua in 1636. Daniel 2 had children Mary,
Daniel 3, Paul 2, Thomas, and Joshua christened between 1647 and 1657.
Zachariah 1 had children Zachariah 2 in 1656 and Zacharias in 1665.
Paul 1 had children Anne in 1656 and Zachariah 3 in 1658. The family
may have been involved in Holloway End from its opening. Joshua
subsequently went to Newcastle on Tyne and then to Philadelphia.
Daniel 2 probably also went to Newcastle. Daniel 1 was said to have
been master of the Hooe glass-house, until his death in 1641 and to
have founded Holloway End glass-house. As discussed above, the Hooe
and Holloway End may have been the same.
Joshua Tittery was described as a glass maker when he married Cicely
Woolly on 4 May 1688, but as a potter by 1699. He died in 1708 or
1709. In 1700 a letter mentions "Joshua Tittery for whom I write for
ye Leade Oare has it all & I expect 20s. per Cwt. for it. If any
Vessels come hither this fall please send 1/2 a Tun more for another
potter who has engaged to take it". This reference does not
necessarily imply that Tittery have given up his connection with the
glass trade. At about the same time the Lowdens in Bristol were
involved in both glass and pottery trades. There is also reference in
1687 of glass makers going to De Costa (who had helped George
Ravenscroft pefect 'flint glass') at 'the Dutch pothouse at Lambeth'
to buy 200 lb of manganese.
A John Tyzack, probably a glass maker, sailed for Pennsylvania in
1687, but it is not clear if this was in connection with the glass
house.

By July 1709 (presumably following Joshua's death) the Bristol glass
maker Daniel Tittery, Joshua's brother, had unsuccessfully sought
financial backing from Edward Shippen (who became mayor of
Philadelphia in autumn 1701, the year it received its charter as a
city) and other merchants to erect and work a window glass house in
Philadelphia. Boston merchants had also considered, and rejected, his
plans, since they believed it would be necessary to produce both
bottles and drinking glass as well as window glass to ensure
commercial success. This is mentioned in a letter from Thomas Fitch to
Edward Shippen, August 15th 1709, which is recorded in Thomas's letter
book 1702-11, held by the American Antiquarian Society, Worcester,
Mass (to whom I am grateful for providing some of this information).
However, the Complete Book of Emigrants 1700-1750, by Peter Wilson
Coldham, contains a quote " 3 April 1723. Affirmation by Thomas
Bradford of London, Glazier and Quaker, that he well knew Daniel
Tittery of Philadelphia, Glass-maker deceased, who was the brother of
Joshua Tittery of Philadelphia. This was following Daniel's death and
suggests that he had been successful in either setting up or
continuing glassmaking in Philadelphia. I am grateful to Richard
Emerson for bringing this reference to my attention. A Daniel Tittory
and sons Daniel and Nathaniel were making glass in Scotland from 1698
to1707. Daniel elder was described as formerly being in Newcastle. His
remit was to make broad window glass and bottles (thanks to Jill
Turnbull for the information).
Tyzack. A famous glass making family of French descent, usually
associated with the window glass trade during the 17th Century. It is
possible that John Tyzack recorded in Scotland in 1681 was a vesselTittery (Tyttery)
A glass making family of French descent, of whom a number were
probably vessel glass makers. Daniel 1 was probably the one who
married Ann, daughter of Ann Thompson of Holloway End and they
probably had children Daniel 2, Ann and Zachariah 1 who are not
recorded as being christened in parish records. Son Paul 1 was
christened in 1627 and Joshua in 1636. Daniel 2 had children Mary,
Daniel 3, Paul 2, Thomas, and Joshua christened between 1647 and 1657.
Zachariah 1 had children Zachariah 2 in 1656 and Zacharias in 1665.
Paul 1 had children Anne in 1656 and Zachariah 3 in 1658. The family
may have been involved in Holloway End from its opening. Joshua
subsequently went to Newcastle on Tyne and then to Philadelphia.
Daniel 2 probably also went to Newcastle. Daniel 1 was said to have
been master of the Hooe glass-house, until his death in 1641 and to
have founded Holloway End glass-house. As discussed above, the Hooe
and Holloway End may have been the same.
Joshua Tittery was described as a glass maker when he married Cicely
Woolly on 4 May 1688, but as a potter by 1699. He died in 1708 or
1709. In 1700 a letter mentions "Joshua Tittery for whom I write for
ye Leade Oare has it all & I expect 20s. per Cwt. for it. If any
Vessels come hither this fall please send 1/2 a Tun more for another
potter who has engaged to take it". This reference does not
necessarily imply that Tittery have given up his connection with the
glass trade. At about the same time the Lowdens in Bristol were
involved in both glass and pottery trades. There is also reference in
1687 of glass makers going to De Costa (who had helped George
Ravenscroft pefect 'flint glass') at 'the Dutch pothouse at Lambeth'
to buy 200 lb of manganese.
A John Tyzack, probably a glass maker, sailed for Pennsylvania in
1687, but it is not clear if this was in connection with the glass
house.

By July 1709 (presumably following Joshua's death) the Bristol glass
maker Daniel Tittery, Joshua's brother, had unsuccessfully sought
financial backing from Edward Shippen (who became mayor of
Philadelphia in autumn 1701, the year it received its charter as a
city) and other merchants to erect and work a window glass house in
Philadelphia. Boston merchants had also considered, and rejected, his
plans, since they believed it would be necessary to produce both
bottles and drinking glass as well as window glass to ensure
commercial success. This is mentioned in a letter from Thomas Fitch to
Edward Shippen, August 15th 1709, which is recorded in Thomas's letter
book 1702-11, held by the American Antiquarian Society, Worcester,
Mass (to whom I am grateful for providing some of this information).
However, the Complete Book of Emigrants 1700-1750, by Peter Wilson
Coldham, contains a quote " 3 April 1723. Affirmation by Thomas
Bradford of London, Glazier and Quaker, that he well knew Daniel
Tittery of Philadelphia, Glass-maker deceased, who was the brother of
Joshua Tittery of Philadelphia. This was following Daniel's death and
suggests that he had been successful in either setting up or
continuing glassmaking in Philadelphia. I am grateful to Richard
Emerson for bringing this reference to my attention. A Daniel Tittory
and sons Daniel and Nathaniel were making glass in Scotland from 1698
to1707. Daniel elder was described as formerly being in Newcastle. His
remit was to make broad window glass and bottles (thanks to Jill
Turnbull for the information).
Tyzack. A famous glass making family of French descent, usually
associated with the window glass trade during the 17th Century. It is
possible that John Tyzack recorded in Scotland in 1681 was a vessel, 83% of the beads, "and at least 37% of the recorded varieties have counterparts in the Amsterdam assemblage. Of three striped varieties, two have Dutch correlatives."28.

HERE are some of the later family this branch of Teaters found in Maryland and Delaware.

314 Records of Maryland Troops in the Continental Service
Tysack, Thomas, 578, 583,
Journal and Correspondence of the Council of Maryland, 1781-1784
February 25
Liber C. B.
No. 24
p. 388
Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly, 1766-1768
Tuder, Joshua, 549.

Cecil County MD, an Isaac Titter who was married to a Sarah Eagle then to an Elizabeth Anderson.

Edward Tyzack Isaac brother, Stephen son John son. Sarah Fetter sister Elizabeth Cowell sister, her cildren Benjamin & Sarah, . 1754/-/- P.C.C.


George Edward Tyzack Mary Emma Ware 27 Sep 1802 Wilmington, New Castle


Sarah Titter Thomas Truitt 2 Nov 1857 New Castle, New Castle


Joseph Teters Eliza Green 27 Mar 1856 New Castle, New Castle


Lewis Titter
Susanna Eagle
30 Mar 1830 New Castle



PHIL.

1753, Nov. _, Titter, Henry, and Rachel More.

Henry Tudor
Eleanor Dushane
10 Mar 1760 New Castle

Edward Tyzack Tower Street All Hallows Isaac brother, Stephen son John son. Sarah Fetter sister Elizabeth Cowell sister, her cildren Benjamin & Sarah, . 1754/-/- P.C.C.


PHIL.

1788, Dec. 9, Tethers, Jacobus, and Cath. Neu.

Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly

A C Titter

TYACK, Thomas, Fifer, MD Artillery. Believed to be Native American. Captured at Camden. Was at Cowpens

Pay Roll of the 2nd & 3d Companies of Maryland Artillery, Incor-
porated, for Aug., Sept., Oct., Nov. & Dec., 1780.
Capt. Filers
James Smith promoted from a Thos. Tyack returned from No.
Capt. Lt. and Caro. Regt.


MD MUSTER ROLLS REVOLTION Saml. Comegys, lst Lt.;
Cuthbert Hall, 2nd Lt.; John Haley, Ensign Sergeants: George Titter(?);The following noted in Kent County in 1800:
Samuel Comegys


Title Teather, George Publication 1692 Gen. note Part of index to Isle of Wight County Wills andAdministrations (1628-1800)

Note p. 320. Inv. rec. 26 Dec. 1692
Note Record of Wills, Deeds, Etc., Vol. 2, 1661-1719 (Reel 23)
Subject - Personal Teather, George.
Subject -Geographic Isle of Wight County (Va.)
Genre/Form Estate inventories.
Added Title Virginia wills and administrations.

1680....Robert Lacy and his wife Mary Lacy of Lawnes Creek Parish
in Surry County to George Teather?...90 acres in Upper Parish of
Isle of Wight County (being part of 1100 acres formerly granted to William
Miles and William Cookes late of Surry County, decd., on 29 Sept 1664) and
bounded by Beaverdam Branch and John Parsons.
Wit: William Bresse and Henry (X) King. Signed: Robert (X) Lacy
Mary (X) Lacy
Rec: 9 Feb 1680

9 Apr 1695...George Teather of Isle of Wight County to George Morell
of Lawnes Creek Parish in Surry County...this land. George (X) Teather
NOTE; 23 Mar 1695...George Morrell of Surry County to John Mangum of the
same....this land.
George (X) Morrell

Fetter, Katherine. 20 Feb., 1688 — 18 July, 1690. To Cath-
erine Shaw ; to granddaughter Mary ; John Tanner ; An-
thony King, executor; witnesses Mark Parrish, Bennet
Parrish.

VIRGINIA 1704 Rent Rolls
Tanner Tho Charles City County, 1704
Parish Mark Elizabeth City County, 1704

Joseph Temple. 1,250a. OL. Spotsylvania Co.; N. side of North Anna R ;
George Woodroof's c; line of Sarah Taytor; a spring of Capt. Carrs;
Augt. Moore's line; the Rangers Path; the Main Rd.; L. formerly g. the
sd. Joseph Temple bearing date [illeg.]iij (p. 6). 1 Jan. 1722
Samuel Taytor. 200a. Sherrando L . Co. to be called Orange Co . L called his Ferry Tract on the western side of Sherrando R. & S. side of Cohougolula R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jos! Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. Iheir p. being 17 Jun 1730. 3 Ocl 1734

Sameul Taytor. 125a. Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. on wesiem side of Sherrando R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 17 Jun 1730; on N. side of Taytors Rd. to Opeeken;E. side of Ferry Rd.; the Waggon Rd. 3 Oct 1734.

ISAAC GARRISON. 220a Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. L. on western side of Sherrando R. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 21 Jun 1730. Begins S. side of Cohongohita R. the upper end of an Island: William Shepherds plantation; the Waggon Rd. )p.336);[ Samuel Taytors] line. 3 Oct 1734.

The Orange Co Court Minute Books show that on 28 Nov. 1740, the suit by
attachment brought by 'George Tetter' plaintiff against the estate of
one Charles Kitching defendant was dismissed

"Louisa Co. Deed Books A & B P 144-145 7-June 1744 Cpt. Joseph Temple
of St. Margaret's Par., King William Co., to Cleavers Duke of St.
Martin's Par., Hanover Co., L29-12s; 148 acres in St. Martins Par.,
Louisa Co., on heasd branch of Hallowing Creek at sd. Dukes
corner...Benj. Brown's line. Jos. Temple. Wit: Robt. Harris, James
Milles, John Carr, Richard Yancey. 11 June 1744

Ref: Nugent, “Cavaliers and Pioneers,” Vol. III, p 303.
24 March 1725/26 – Capt. Thomas Carr, Gent. of King William Co., 400 acres, New
Land, Hanover Co., on both sides of Great Rockey Creek;

Ref: Nugent, “Cavaliers and Pioneers,” Vol. III, p 296.
6 February 1727 – On hearing this day at the Board the several pretensions of
George Woodrooff 380 acres of land lying on East No East
River in the County of Spotsylvania survey’d in the year 1715 ordered
that the said George Woodrooff have a patent for the said land

KEGLEY'S VIRGINIA FRONTIER, The Beginning of the Southwest, The
Roanoke of Colonial Days, 1740-1783
PATENTED LAND ON THE ROBINSON RIVER
Michael Cook, George Woodruff
Teter, Tetre George.

10 January 1736.
: Orange County.
Description: 200 acres on the south side the Robinson River Roger
Quarles Michael Cook
William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine, Vol. 27,
No. 1. (Jul., 1918), pp. 19-27.
Page 19.
A List of Tithables in the precinct of James Pickett, Constable.
Fras Pickett
Adam Carr
Geor Jeter

WHY did the Teators of Kentucky often record as Fetter and Jeter? it was actually a very fancy T which was left slanted witha left hook at the bottom and very small t cross at the top. sometimes theJ loop went futher into the middle of the T thus sometimes appears as a J or a F
Secretary's Desk | Business Services | Elections | Administrative Services | Kentucky Land Office | Executive

Kentucky Secretary of State > Kentucky Land Office > Welcome
This page provides instant access to all Kentucky Land Office databases. To learn more about the structure and history of the databases included on this site, we encourage researchers to visit the individual pages for each database.

GO to the above website, click on Land Warrants or Lincoln entries. Then go to search box.type in Teator you view many of George Teators signatures and the way the frontier surveyors recorded his name, and the name of his son Samuel. The name was signed as George . then a very large Huguenot or Dutch trade mark captitol T then a left slanted T which looks like a J TEATOR.

Garrard County, Kentucky: Deed Books 1797-1802
Reference: Garrard County, Deed Books 1797-1802: Roll No.
7033134: Kentucky State Archives
Jeter, George Sr & Esther
Jeter, Samuel
Teter, George & Esther
Teter, Mary

ORANGE COUNTY TITHE LISTS
Orange County was created by act of assembly August 1734, from the
westernmost portion of Spotsylvania County. This act was directed to
take effect on January 1, 1734/5
Henry Downs Quarter 2
Geor Jeter 1
Robt Tanner] 2
Geo: Tanner


Bob's Genealogy Filing Cabinet II
Isle of Wight and Surry Counties

20 Apr 1736 Deed: Wm Blake Sr. of Nottoway parish in Isle of
Wight to Samuel Tuder of Lawnes Creek Parish in Surry, 200a. in Surry
County
7 Sep 1741 Deed: Samuel Tuder and wife Mary of Southwarke
parish in Surry County to William Dunn and James Bradley of York
County, 200aSigned: Samuel (x) Tuder

18 Jul 1749 Joseph Jordan, William Jordan, and William
Cooper witnesses to deed from Jacob Teder to James Bruce for 100
acres. Recorded same day. Both Jordans signed. [Surry Deed Book 5,

BIOGRAPHY: The first record of James Bruce was mention of his jury
duty in Frederick County, VA in April 1744. The History of Winchester
says that he operated a sawmill and grist mill in Brucetown and was
the carpenter who built the first frame house in Winchester. James
received his father's carpenter tools when his father died and was to
help his brother George finish his house and barn.

Taytor. Samuel MA Worcester Co.
Private, Capt. Nathaniel Carter's co., Col. Job Cushing's regt.;
from 7 Sep to 22 Oct 1777. Ref. MA01

Capt Joshua Bealls of Prince George Co muster
UNDATED personal journal of the Capt.
to Corpl John Ray
to Edward Taytor of ditto OR Taetor.
to William Fowler of ditto

Samuel Teater in the company of Captain Joshua Beall at Ford
Frederick, Maryland, and from October 1757 to December 1758, and in
the company of Captain John Dagworthy at Fort Cumberland, Maryland,
from December 1758 to April 1759

Edgecombe:
1752 Samuel and Jacob Teder clerks of Edgecombe court
1761 William Tewder surveyor.
Granville:
1753 Jacob Teder witness to land transaction
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction..


Frederick County Road Orders
petition of Jacob Teeter & Others & make ...1743
www.virginiadot.org/vtrc/main/online_reports/pdf/05-r32.pdf - Similar

1744 Frederick County Clerk Fees
.Teator, George--------------------------------103

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of ...: Volume 2
Margaret M. Hofmann - 1987
114 James Barnes 5 July 1760 149 acres in Halifax County in the Parish
of Edgcombe, joining Willism Blackburn Deep Creek, George Teader and
James Smith or: /s/ James Barnes Wits: Jos Montfort, Geo Little
surveyed 11 April 1755 SCC: ...

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5
Margaret M. Hofmann
Lagle's Own Improvements /s/ George Lagell (who signed with a mark)
Wit: [John Frohock] 7413 George Lagell warrant dated ... joining
McCullochs Line and George Prager - being a Place run Out for George
Teator

Edgecombe:
1752 Samuel and Jacob Teder clerks of Edgecombe court
1761 William Tewder surveyor.
Granville:
1753 Jacob Teder witness to land transaction
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction.p. 16, 1

On April 16, 1760 Captain Conrod Michael submitted his claim for expenses
for men sent out scouting on four occasions in 1759. Two of these scouting
parties included Jacob Teeder or Teeter (June 2 and July 3, 1759). They were
out for 6 days each time, and were paid 2/8 per day, or 16 shillings per
trip.
p. 46, 1760 Rowan County Militia Lists (cont.)
George Teeder was part of a scouting party from Capt Michael's company
dated Feb. 14, 1760. Out 6 days, paid 16 shillings.

759 ROWAN COUNTY TAX LIST
Jacob Teater.

Teter, George. grantee.
Title Land grant 10 January 1736.
Summary Location: Orange County.
Description: 200 acres on the south side the Robinson River in the
Little Fork of the same adjoining Roger Quarles, Michael Cooke &c.
Source: Land Office Patents No. 16, 1735, p. 475 (Reel 14).
Part of the index to the recorded copies of patents for land issued
by the Secretary of the Colony serving as the colonial Land Office.
The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office.
Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
Subject - Personal Teter, George. grantee.
Quarles, Roger.

KEGLEY'S VIRGINIA FRONTIER, The Beginning of the Southwest, The
Roanoke of Colonial Days, 1740-1783
Pateneted land Robinson River.
Michael Cook, George Woodruff

Proceedings of the Council of Maryland, 1753-1761. 175
Joseph Butler and Joshua Amos. In the ffall of the
year 1753 I went thence to Virginia, and worked there three
or four Weeks with one Thomas Cartmill who lives about 15
Miles beyond Winchester, from his plantation I travelled
to one John Tipton's on Cedar Creek, and was employed by
him to grub a piece of Land, In February 1754:

Margaret Teator, daughter of George Teator, indentured to Martin
Cartmell on 3 June 1746 (Kellogg 1958, 36, referencing Frederick Co.
Court Record Book 2, 104.)

Claiborne C. Teator’s “grandfather Teator, , settled in Lincoln, now
Boyle, Co., Ky., in a fort … his great-grandfather [sic] Teator was in
the French war, also in the Revolution; was at the battle of Ft.
Duquesne, and, although wounded, was one of eight saved from a company
of 200.” SOURCE: “The History of Appanoose County, Iowa” (Chicago:
Western Historical Company., 1878), 590–591.

French and Indian War Account Books vol. 1, 1762–1763” (Maryland
Historical Society, MS 375) for Private George Teater lists credits
for service in Alexander Beall’s company from October 9, 1757 to
December 30, 1758; and in Dagworthy’s company from December 31, 1758
to April 26, 1759. The only entry in the debit column is a note “To
[then] Lt. Burr Harrison by order to receive his pay.” This entry may
indicate a debt owed,


The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of ...: Volume 2
Margaret M. Hofmann - 1987
114 James Barnes 5 July 1760 149 acres in Halifax County in the Parish
of Edgcombe, joining Willism Blackburn Deep Creek, George Teader and
James Smith or: /s/ James Barnes Wits: Jos Montfort, Geo Little
surveyed 11 April 1755 SCC: ...

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5
Margaret M. Hofmann
Lagle's Own Improvements /s/ George Lagell (who signed with a mark)
Wit: [John Frohock] 7413 George Lagell warrant dated ... joining
McCullochs Line and George Prager - being a Place run Out for George
Teator

Rowan County tax lists Annotated Tansciptions by Jo Linn.
Feb 14, 1760 The public on N Carolina to y Scout from Capt Michaels
Company Daniel Little George Henry Barriertorn ( mus ) RupertJohn
FletcherValentine Beefle George Teeder Philip Browne John Bullien
Martin Strosier Henry Roan Peter Strosier Jr 12 Men

pg 46 feb 1760 George Teeder...
May 25 1759 pg 13 John Vancleave
pg 20 Benjamin Vancleave 1768
pg 71 Morgan district William Vancleave. NOTE- father in law of George Teater Jr
pg 116 tx of William sharp John Vancleave 1 poll
Aron Vancleave 2 polls
William Vancleave 1 poll
pg 136 1778 Reeds district, William Vancleave


660a. NL. St. Marks Par., Spolsylvania Co.. in the Goard Line Fork;
mouth of abr. of Kinkcad Run to Bessie Bell Mountain; Mary Gray
Mountain. 1 Aug 1734.

The Court Minute Books show that on 28 Nov. 1740, the suit by
attachment brought by 'George Tetter' plaintiff against the estate of
one Charles Kitching defendant was dismissed. At a Court on March 23,
1743/44, the suit of George Teater plaintiff vs Joseph and David
Kincade defendants,

Benjamin Borden andrew hamton & David griffith. 1122a Sherrando R.
part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater.
their p. 17 June 1730. Begins at line of Edward Motoy on S. side of
Bulskin Run {p.329). 3 Oct. 1734.

1749 Lunenburg
John Griffith .............................................. 1
Joseph Tanner .............................................. 1
George Grifeth ............................................. 1
David Grifeth .............................................. 1
Thos. Gill ................................................. 1
At Tyree Gleens quar ......................... 1
Edward Peters Teters Feters ................................ 1 6
-1749-
William Ditto


Robert Lark (to Benjamin Beard) .............. 3 6

For 1750
List taken by William Caldwell

Edward Fea-- est Feator............................................... 1
-1749-
(Lunenburg)
William Ditto [1749]----------------------- EST 1761 William Tewder
surveyor. Granville NC
Granville:
John Griffeth .............................................. 1
David Grifeth
William Grifeth .......................................... 2
George Grifeth ............................................. 1
Joseph Tanner .............................................. 1
Jas. Bruce ............................................... 2
John Beard ............................................... 2
John Fowler ................................................ 1
Thomas Weaver .............................................. 1
Tandey Walker ............................................ 4
SIDE NOTE plenty of connected people of Edward Teater Lunenbeurg were connected to George T Teator and Sarah Pearis in the next generation in Kentucky

State: Kentucky Year: 1850
County: Garrard Roll: M432_201
Township: Division 1
Page: 21/215 30 Jul 1850

154/157
Paris Teater 70 M Methodist Minister KY
Rebecca 60 F TN
Robt. 27 M Farmer KY
Thomas Weaver 14 M KY

Teeter, Parris Aug. 14, 1817 Gill, Polly


Capt Joshua Bealls of Prince George Co muster
to Edward Taytor of ditto OR Taetor.
Samuel Teater in the company of Captain Joshua Beall at Ford
Frederick, Maryland, and from October 1757 to December 1758,


GRANVILLE NC
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction..

For 1750 LUNENEBEURG
Edward Fea-- est Feator............................................... 1
1749 Lunenburg
Edward Peters Teters Feters ................................ 1 6

18 Jul 1749 Joseph Jordan, William Jordan, and William
Cooper witnesses to deed from Jacob Teder to James Bruce for 100
acres. Recorded same day. Both Jordans signed. [Surry Deed Book 5,

Edgecombe:
1752 Samuel and Jacob Teder clerks of Edgecombe court
1761 William Tewder surveyor.
Granville:
1753 Jacob Teder witness to land transaction
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction..

1789 madison tax list
Teeter George Sr. Madison
Teeter Geo. Jr. Madison
Teeter George Sr. Madison
Teeter George Jr. Madison
Teeter Samuel Madison
Teeter Samuel Madison
Census and Tax List of 1787

Bladen: NC
1797 William, son of George Sr, witness to land deed.
1800 Samuel Tedder 0020010000; Mary Tedder 200001101000(widow of George Jr)
1800. George Sr will dated Jan 1796. Mentions wife Sarah. Children:
Sarah, Elizabeth, William, George Jr, and Samuel. Executor is son
Samuel. Will was made sometime before executed because executor Samuel
died before 1800.

1800 William, son of George Sr, census 1 0-10, 1 26-45
NOTE. Samuel Teder was the son of George Teder son of Samuel Taytor
of Spotsylvania and Surry Va. Note he appeared in 1787 with his father
within the tax district of George Teeter and his sons in Madison
Kentucky.

Granville:
1753 Jacob Teder witness to land transaction
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction.

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5 George Teator.


Edgecombe:
1752 Samuel and Jacob Teder clerks of Edgecombe court
1752 George Tedder listed deed in Edgecombe
1761 William Tewder surveyor.
1788 William Tedder insolvent in Capt Eason’s District.
1800 Matha Tedder 000001220100. NOTE. These 3 brothers were tithables
of Samuel Taytor Tuder in Surry Va along with one uncle named Jacob
Teeter Teder Teeder Teater on various tax lisst and road orders.



Madison County, 1787
Boon, Squire 0 0 0 5 0 C
Teeter, George 0 1 3 8 18 A, here with 4 male negro slaves horses cattle
Vancleve, Abigal 1 0 0 2 17 A

Captain James Downing Company of Militia in Lincoln County, Kentucky
24 October to 24 November 1782
[Against Shawnees - under General George Rogers Clark
Sameul Teater]



9 Apr 1695...George Teather of Isle of Wight County to George Morell
of Lawnes Creek Parish in Surry County...this land. George (X) Teather
NOTE; 23 Mar 1695...George Morrell of Surry County to John Mangum of the
same....this land.
George (X) Morrell

Samuel Taytor. 200a. Sherrando L . Co. to be called Orange Co . L
called his Ferry Tract on the western side of Sherrando R. & S. side
of Cohougolula R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jos! Hite from Isaac &
John Vanmater. Iheir p. being 17 Jun 1730. 3 Ocl 1734

Samuel Taytor. 125a. Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. on
wesiem side of Sherrando R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite
from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 17 Jun 1730; on N. side of
Taytors Rd. to Opeeken;E. side of Ferry Rd.; the Waggon Rd. 3 Oct
1734.

7 Sep 1741 Deed: Samuel Tuder and wife Mary of Southwarke
parish in Surry County to William Dunn and James Bradley of York
County, 200aSigned: Samuel (x) Tuder. NOTE this the the elder samuel
teter he coulnt spell his name.
note his father GeorgeTteader teather coulnt spell his name they
signed with a x

Frederick County Road Orders
petition of Jacob Teeter & Others & make ...1743
www.virginiadot.org/vtrc/main/online_reports/pdf/05-r32.pdf - Similar

18 Jul 1749 Joseph Jordan, William Jordan, and William
Cooper witnesses to deed from Jacob Teder to James Bruce for 100
acres. Recorded same day. Both Jordans signed. [Surry Deed Book 5,

Granville:
1753 Jacob Teder witness to land transaction

Edgecombe:
1752 Samuel and Jacob Teder clerks of Edgecombe court

Rowan:

1759 tax list: Jacob Teater 1 poll; Joseph Teater 4 poles

Samuel Tuder/Teder left VA to tidewater NC with sons, then to
Granville Rowan County NC with sons Jacob and George. Samuel William
estimated to be 1741) Followed by George Teator the edler father of
the George Teator of Kentucky

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5 George Teator.


note George Teather Teader had sons Samuel Edward George Jacob. a
female named Sarah. Perhpas a widow or a sister.. Sarah arrived 1st
with George Woodruff from Isle of Wight. Then Samuel and George Jacob Teter, Samuel and his estimated brothers Edward Jacob went back to
the Surry Isle Wight area leaving brother George Teator behind in
Orange Co Frderick co. the 2 Teaters in the Dagworthey unit were the
father of George Teater of Kentucky and his nephew Samuel Teter of Surry Va and Granville Edgcombe NC..
Forget all you read. There was no way to spell the name name Teeter Teater ect in those times. It was spelt anyway the recorder himself could
spell, which in most cases they were lowly educated themselves that why
there are 90 spleeing variants for Teeter Teater..

25 April 1759. The Publick of North Carolina to Morgan Bryan to a Scout
sent Out in the Alarm of *Daniel Hossey & Others being Killed..."
.Daniel Little, Serg.
John Vancleft
John Boone
*Danl Boone
june 15 scouts page 16
Conrad Micheal
John Beard
page 46 1760 ----- Teeter jr George Teeder Daniel Little Feb 1760

Kegley's Virginia frontier: the beginning of the Southwest : the ... -
Google Books Result
Frederick Bittle Kegley - 1938 - 786 pages
Mary Byrd in Charles City 1780 gave "Proof of service" of Col. Wm. Byrd in the
Second Virginia Regiment 1759, 1760, 1761 and part of 1762 till the same was ...
books.google.com/books?isbn=0806317175
Brittish regulers Virginia regulars North Carolina regulars
.
200 Acres George Teator Seargent Kentucky Col Byrd 1761. James Davis
50 acres Kentucky Col Byrd.
.
NOTE George Teator the Edler left Dagworthys Rangers and settled in
Granville NC near the Rowan Co line. His son George Teator was drafted
or joined Col Byrds Regiment the following year as North Carolina
draftee of volunteer regular. To be a regiment SGT over Brittish
Regulers and others noted his commanders had alot of confidence in his
field military experience which he gained as Indian scout in the Rowan
co Militia.

George Teater, Sergt in Col Byrd's Regt in 1761. Kentucky Co, Feb 1. 1780
Source: Moss, 1990

1760 Botetourt County. George Teeter was a solidier in Capt.
Gist's Company in the First Virginia Regiment in 1760. Charles Allison
proved his discharge, 11 Dec 1779 Bockstruck, 1988:246
ASSUME this was George Teator the elder left behind in South Werst Va
while George T Teator and Sarah migrated to Kentucky
Lord Dunmores Little War of 1774: His Captains and Their Men Who ... -
Google Books Result

by Warren Skidmore, Heritage Books, Donna Kaminsky - 2002 - History - 283 pages

[Kegley, 14-17] Lieutenant Gilbert Christian Ensign John Anderson
Ensign Henry Moore Ensign Alexander Vance Sergeant George Tetoo [Teter]
Sergeant William ...
roll 136 Fincasle Miltia Kegley 23 25
Sergeant George Teter
Pvt William Hall



Capt James Thompson Co Sgt George Teater Pvt Robert Paris Pvt George
Paris. Capt William Campbells Co. Fincastle Militia. 1774 Roll 144


Lieutenant William Edmiston [kegley pg 35]Washington Co Person.
Sergeant George Tearter [Teater] Privates. William Miller William
Ferris Joseph Foreman Johnathon Wood Joseph Davis James Craig James
Glen John Mccormick Joseph Snodgrass John Buchannan Robert Carson
George Clerk John Mckenny Wiliam Wilmouth Richard Byrd Christopher
Cooper William Ferril William Thompson John Thompson John Duncan James
McCarty. END 1ST FRAME.

2ND FRAME
ROLL 146 William Edmiston Lieutenant. Washington Co [kegley 337
Sergeant George Teetor Privates John Lowry Robert Lowry Alexander Moore
Patrick McCutcheon John Finley James McCutcheon Barnabus Anderson John
Sax James Berry George Smith Jonas Smith Mathew Kincannon Benjamin
Burks Charles Carter John Mckenny Abraham Fielder Robert Edmunstone
William Edmunstone Ezekial Kelly Robert Culbertson. END FRAME

Thomas McSpeddin S2813; State of Tennessee, Wilson County
... in the summer of the year 1777
that Campaign, Captain Edmundson & his Company pursued them as far as
Sandy River, and judging from their trail & the freshness of the signs
they had nearly overtaken the Indians & was prevented further pursuit
after them in consequence of the sickness of George Teter [?] whom we
could not leave, & had not sufficient force to divide, for previous to
his sickness the detachment had been divided & sent in different
directions after the enemy: they then returned home having served a
tour of two months that summer.



Washington County Surveyor Records, 1781-1797. Page 277 - John
Porterfield...150 ac...on a fork of Bakers Creek, waters of the Middle
Fork of Holston River...Commissioners Certificate...granted to George
Tetor...Beginning corner to Hugh Johnsons land...corner to Crose
Keetons land...February 13,
George Tetor...150 ac...on a branch of the Middle Fork of
Holston...60 ac. surveyed on January 16, 1774, includes improvements,
actual settlement

Fort Loudoun was a British colonial fort in present-day Monroe County,
Tennessee, near the towns of the Overhill Cherokee.
The British colony of South Carolina built the fort in 1756, naming it
for John Campbell, 4th Earl of Loudoun. With the outbreak of the
French and Indian War, the Overhill Cherokee were attacked by
French-allied Shawnee, and requested the construction of a fort. Fort
Loudoun was built a few miles downstream from the Cherokee capital
Chota. Its purpose was to defend the Cherokee and British settlers on
the frontier, to maintain the Cherokee-British alliance, and to guard
against French attempts to gain influence among the Cherokee. It also
served as a diplomatic and trading outpost.



Writings of Washington, Vol. 2: To CAPTAIN ALEXANDER BEALL Fort
Loudoun, November 1, 1757.
Bibliographic Header
To CAPTAIN ALEXANDER BEALL Fort Loudoun, November 1, 1757.
Sir: Your favour of the 25th. ultimo was delivered me to-day. If
you had been more explicit in relating the circumstances of the abuse
you were pleased to complain of, I shou'd have been better enabled to
judge of the fact. But, after confessing, as you have done, that you
made no enquiry at all into the affair, I am not more surprized at
your making the complaint, than I am at a loss how to redress it.
I hope you will do me the justice to belive, that I never countenance
commissioned, much less non-commissioned, Officers, or private men,
irregular and disorderly Behaviour: especially in matters that may
interrupt the good harmony subsisting, or which ought to subsist
between troops of the different Governments. It hath been my study to
cultivate unanimity and a quiet correspondence among them, and to
prevent every thing which might have had a contrary tendency.

Henry Williams, the Sergeant, of whom you complain, belongs to
Capt. Lewis's Company, and is posted not far from your Garrison. If,
therefore, you will produce testimony of this outrage to his Captain,
he will see that satisfaction is made to the injured party. The
enclosed directs you there. I am, Sir,

War Account Books vol. 1, 1762–1763” (Maryland
Historical Society, MS 375) for Private George Teater lists credits
for service in Alexander Beall’s company from October 9, 1757 to
December 30, 1758; and in Dagworthy’s company from December 31, 1758
to April 26, 1759. .

George Teator joined Alexander Bealls co in Tennessee. NOT in Maryland.

Frontiersmen often carved messages on trees or wrote their names on
cave walls, and Boone's name or initials have been found in many
places. One of the best-known inscriptions was carved into a tree in
present Washington County, Tennessee which reads "D. Boon Cilled a.
Bar [killed a bear] on [this] tree in the year 1760".

CLAYBURN C. TEATOR, one of the pioneers of Independence Township,
dates his settlement at his present residence in 1853. Mr. Teator is a
native of Kentucky, born in Girard County, June 7, 1804. His father,
Paris Teator,
His grandfather accompanied Daniel Boone on his first visit to
Kentucky, and was therefore one of its early settlers.
NOTE by the date and place its more than likely he may have gone with
Boone as far as Jonesboro Tenn. since and his father were lIving on
the border of Rowan Co in the year 1760

1787-1844 MARRIAGE RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY
Griffith, Samuel Teater, Sarah 47 Jun 12 1791

Jackson Co., TN Loose District/Chancery Court Papers Reel #74
Gailbreath - Gibson, E.
ADMR vs DRAPER, JOHN S. et al Chancery 1911
DEPOSITIONS 27 June 1912:
Jonas Griffith Sr. had seven children, Jonas, Johney, Samey, David,
Polly, Betsy and Nelly - four boys and three girls.
Jonas Griffith Sr. married Nancy Short. David Griffith married Ruth
Whipple. Nellie Griffith married Richard Lock.
David Griffith had children. The oldest was John, James, Sam the three
boys. The three girls were Sallie, Polly & Nancy.
Jonas Griffith had about thirteen children. Sam Griffith, Gus
Griffith, Byram Griffith, Dock Griffith, James Porter Griffith my
father married Sallie Griffith, Sallie Griffith, Nancy Griffith, Polly
Griffith, Mariah Griffith, Lucy Griffith and others.
Clay York [age "soon be 67" given below]. Knew Ellen Draper all her
life. Her father was Jonas Lock. Jonas Lock's mother was Nellie
Griffith before she married Richard Lock. Jonas Griffith Sr. was the
father of Nellie Griffith. Jonas Griffith Sr. was my grgrgrandfather.
He had four sons, David, Jonas Jr., Sam and John.
David Griffith's boys and girls were Polly Witcher, Sally Griffith,
Nancy Ballard, John ?fouther Griffith, Sam Teter Griffith and I
understand there was one named Jaim ?Griham Griffith.
Question: Did you ever see Sam Teter Griffith?
Answer: The first time I saw him he was living up on the creek. He
moved to Missouri, or I saw him start out for Missouri.

Question: What became of Jonas Griffith Sr.'s children?

Answer: Jonas died on the Quarles farm.

David died up the creek further and was buried at the Quarles place.
NOTE PITTSYVANIA WAS FORMED FROM LUNENBURG
Oaths of Allegiance - 1777 Pittsylvania County, VA
William Witcher
Jonathan Griffeth
William Griffith
William Griffith, Jr.
James Bruce
David Lacy, Jr.
Geo. Lacy
John Lacy
Richard Lacy
Daniel Witcher
Ephraim Witcher
James Witcher
John Witcher, Jr.
John Witcher, Sen.
Ruben Witcher
DEPOSITIONS 25 November 1853 at home of David Griffith on Jennings Creek:
Knew Caroline, the wife of Samuel C. Griffith. Heard Tandy K. Griffith
before Caroline die say he intended to give the land to her and her
childrenSamuel C. and Caroline Griffith lived on the land until she
died. Some three or four months after they went on it, Tandy K.
Witcher told me he had given the Tinsley tract to Caroline and her
children.
and Vinzant made the coffin [for Caroline] at Tandy K. Witcher's...
Tandy said to me it was a broke up family his daughter dying and he
would have to get the children out of Griffith's hands for the rent of
the land would have to raise them.
Ques: Say what sized boy William C. A. Griffith was when you came to
this country 22-23 years ago.
Ans: He was a small child... could run... about 1 1/2 year old I suppose.
The land where Griffiths lived was 150 acres.
Ques: Say if the daughter Patsy of Caroline Griffith was not born
before her marriage to Griffith... if she did not live with Tandy
during the life of Caroline and if you do not know by reputation that
said Patsy and her child is dead.
Ans: It was said she was born before her marriage with Griffith...
that she lived with Tandy K. Witcher
Sarah Griffith age 36. Tandy K. Witcher said in 1848 or 9 he had made
a deed to Caroline... he couldn't find it, supposed Claiborne
Witcher's wife had destroyed it. It Ques: State who was present when
you had the above conversation... if he was not drunk at the time.
Ans: It was at William P. Witcher's house and in this house... don't
recollect who was present but he was not drunk. My mother was present.
My mother is now dead. Polly Witcher may have been there, and I think
was at the conversation at Witchers.
was well acquainted with Tandy K. Witcher. He was a man of passionate
disposition and high prejudices.
Note: Ends at bottom of page; remainder of deposition filmed out of
order many pages later, after that of John F. Griffith - mlj].
Sarah Griffith [continued]: In 1833 or 34 Tandy K. Witcher said he had
given land to Caroline and her children. It was after he had moved to
Kentucky and they followed him for his negro. After he moved back he
told me about the deed. /s/ Sarah Griffith
Dolly Griffith age 56. The day before Daniel Witcher's wife died,
Tandy K. Witcher asked if I had received a letter from Jonas G. Lock
asking me to come to where he was... said I had... Tandy advised me as
a friend not to go as Jonas would soon run through every thing... said
now you are fixed... can take care of your children... said he had
deeded land to Caroline.
[NEW] JACKSON COUNTY, TENNESSEE CHANCERY COURT 1859
WITCHER, W. HOGAN
vs
McKAUGHAN, WILLIAM D. etal
ANSWER: Phillip Long to Bill of Complaint of William H. Witcher
Administrator of David K. Witcher who died intestate,
to David Griffith, guardian, the share of Hogan Witcher. Paid the
shares of Henry & Jane to them respectively. Daniel G. Witcher
overpurchased his share at the sale of the personal estate.
Oaths of Allegiance - 1777 Pittsylvania County, VA
Daniel Witcher
Jonathan Griffeth
William Griffith
William Griffith, Jr. . NOTE this should serve the Griffiths David
John of Lunenberg one a father of Jonas Griffith followeda earlier
Jonas Griffith family to Va The family slpit up with branch going to
North Carolian and the other lving along the North Carolian broder.
They lived with with the relatives of the Teators the Laceys James
Bruce Edward Teeter in lunenburg

Teter, George. grantee.
Title Land grant 10 January 1736.
Summary Location: Orange County.
Description: 200 acres on the south side the Robinson River in the
Little Fork of the same adjoining Roger Quarles

As printed in the "Story of Georgia and The Georgia People"
by George Gillman Smith
©1901
St JOHNS, LIBERTY, St DAVID, St PHILIP.
1765 to 1774. Geo Teter John Tanner Roger Quarles

St JOHNS, OGEECHEE ST. PHILIPS.
Geo Parris,


19 Oct 1732 Will of Margaret LINTON of Hamilton parish, widow. Names
son-in-law Moses QUARLES, names Jane QUARLES, d/o of Moses QUARLES,
names Margaret CHURCH, the d/o of Robert CHURCH by his wife
Mary…[Margaret is devising Negroes]. Wit: Burr HARRISON, Roger
QUARLES, Jno MERCER. Proved by witnesses 18 April 1733. (PWC
WBB:32-33, abs).

Maryland Archives MS 375, the accounts for the payment of soldiers
from the French and Indian War, p. 28:
Geo. Teater authorized Ensign Burr Harrison to collect his pay for
service in the companies of Captain Alex. Beall 0cto. 9, 1757 to Dec.

The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Harrison, Burr, decd 79.11.06 SC 3 Heirs S of Knob Lick 40
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18
Feater, George 80.01.04 P 3 Dicks R 177


A letter written in 1921 by H.H. Griffith, g-son of David Griffith,
describing our g-g-g-g-g Grandfather "Jonis Griffith
mentions Jonis Griffith's two brothers, John & David, and Jonis
Griffith's three son's, "Jonis", John & David, and children of his son
"David",
our great grandfather who was your great, great grandfather
JonisGriffith with John and David, his two older brothers, came to
America and settled in the state of North Carolina Jonis Griffith
the character of this sketch was then a mere boy of sixteen years of
age.
About the year 1755 or probably 1760, accompanied by Daniel Boone, and
two other men from North Carolina to Kentucky on a hunting expedition,
this party of four broke camp one morning-Boone going in one direction
and the other composed of the two men and the boy went in the opposite
direction from the way Boone went. (Now if you ever read the life of
Daniel Boone you will notice he never knew what ever became of the
three-which was incorrect as for Daniel Boone in after years visited
Jonis Griffith son David, my own Grandfather. I mention this
discrepancy to show that history, at least sometimes, is incorrect.

And now I will tell you a story that sounds like fiction but I was
taught to believe it as he had told it and I must say right here that
Jonis Griffith was a man of character and I wish to add as this is
simple a confidential letter, that I never heard of a Griffith being
implicated in any criminal court proceeding or being other than a high
standard of good citizens. Well to tell my story-- On this occasion
Grandfather had ridden a young horse that was hardly bridlewise and he
supposed the Indians had captured the young horse or that he had
runaway and gone toward home, but to his surprise and I might say
delight just at sunrise the following morning after the battle with
the indians, this horse appeared at the hollow log and stood still
until Grandfather crawled to him and by main and fortune led him to
the log and successfully mounted this kind horse and reached home
safely. On one other occasion he was shot in the shoulder and these
two bullets- one in the hip and one in his shoulder was buried with
him after very old age, IN THE BURIAL GROUNDS, NEAR JENNINGS CREEK IN
JACKSON COUNTY TENNESSEE.

Jonas GRIFFITH

Kits ADC04 & 193782
Family stories suggest that Jonas was born about 1734 in Wales,
although this has not been proven. His wife is unknown. Jonas may have
immigrated to either Virginia or North Carolina, or he may have
descended from an earlier emigrant from Wales. At some point he moved
his family to Tennessee. Most of Jonas' descendents left Tennessee and
went to Illinois, Missouri or Texas.

Benjamin Griffith...Planter and Ann Griffith Widdow and relic of Jonas
Griffith late of the sd County Cooper Dec'd , on 10 Oct 1719 to John
Wilson selling ...Fifty acres of wodland and Marsh...mentioned ...in a
certain Deed of Gift bearing Date the Twenty fifth day of July...1707
by Jerom Griffith Sr...Cooper to the sd Jonas Griffith... He attested
to the validity of Benjamin Griffeth's will 12 Feb 1718 in Northampton
Co, VA.

For 1750 lunenburg Va
List taken by William Caldwell
Edward Fea-- est Feator............................................... 1
John Griffeth .............................................. 1
David Grifeth
William Grifeth .......................................... 2
George Grifeth ............................................. 1
Joseph Tanner .............................................. 1

1787 Burke Co. N.C. Nulls District. Jonas Griffith
1789 Madison Co. Ky. Jonas Griffith Tax list
NOTE. So where Jonas Griffith and George t Teator close to Daniel Boone.?

1786-1844 MARRIAGE RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY
Vancleve, Mary Fetter, George 72 May 28 1788 George T Teators son
George Jr married Baniel Boones neice

1787-1844 MARRIAGE RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY
Griffith, Samuel Teater, Sarah 47 Jun 12 1791.

Madison County, 1787
Teeter, George 0 1 3 8 18 A, here with 4 male negro slaves horses cattle

Vancleve, Abigal 1 0 0 2 17 A Well here Daniel Boones sister in law
was living over the hill from George Teator.
Both George Teator his father the elder and several Griffiths were
near to Daniel Boone 1760 George Teator and his father the elder
served as Indian Scouts in lt Boones militia 1760.. Did they go with
Boone to Kentucky? NO they went to Jonesboro Jackson Tenn which didnt
exist at the time. Botetourt and kentucky Cos of Virginia were huge
places. perhaps they considered it Kentucky.

Capt Joshua Bealls of Prince George Co muster
to Edward Taytor of ditto OR Taetor.
Samuel Teater in the company of Captain Joshua Beall at Ford
Frederick, Maryland, and from October 1757 to December 1758,.
Granville:
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction. this Samuel
Teater was most likely the Samuel Teter in Jushua Bealls Co He
followed Edward Teeter from Lunenbeurg Surry va and returned to Granville about the same time as George Teator the elder and became
the clerk of the Edgecom Court where his brothers Willaim Jacob and George were lving at the time as well as his uncle George Teator the
Elder the father of George T Teator of Kentucky.

WAS Samuel Teeter of Washington co Pa and Bedford Penn. the Samuel Teater in Joshua Bealls Co.? the answer appears to be no.
The Samuel Teater in that company followed Edward Taytor Teeter ect from Surry Lunenbuerg Va.. The records reflect that the Samuel Teeter of Beford and Washington co Penn served under Col Henry Bouquets
regiments for the duration of French Indian War.

Writings of Washington, Vol. 37: To COLONEL HENRY BOUQUET
Bibliographic Header


To COLONEL HENRY BOUQUET
[Fort Cumberland] August 28, 1758.

Sir: I had the pleasure of two Letters from you this morning,
and as one of them was upon a most important Subject, I read it with
great attention, as every thing that has been so seriously considered
by you deserves my utmost regard, your arguments are clear, and
delivered with that openess and candour that becomes a Gentleman and a
Soldier, but give me leave my Dear Sir to answer you in the same
stile. At the sametime that I was favoured with your Letter, I
received one from the General, with express Orders to begin to open
the road from this place across the Allegany Mountains, and as I shall
always oblige the directions of a Superior Officer with readiness,
there was no room left to hesitate. In the present case I shall
execute them with the greater pleasure, as Col. Byrd who is this
Moment arrived from Edmund [ sic ] Swamp, whither he had accompanied
Sr. John St. Clair, assures me that a very good Waggon road may be
made with ease and speed through the gap that we have lately
discovered, and this is the joint opinion of every person who went,
they also agree that there are great numbers of fine springs the whole
way, and good food for Horses so far as they have yet gone, Sir John
went forward this morning, and sent me back word by a person coming
from Major Armstrong, that as far as he had gone he found the road
good, and every other thing answering our expectations. I cannot
therefore entertain the least doubt that we shall all now go on hand
in hand and that the same zeal for the service that has hitherto been
so distinguishing a part of your character will carry you by[ Reis
Town ]over the Alligany Mountains to Fort du Quesne.9

Writings of Washington, Vol. 2: *To COLONEL HENRY BOUQUET Camp at Fort
Cumberland, August 7, 1758.
Bibliographic Header
*To COLONEL HENRY BOUQUET Camp at Fort Cumberland, August 7, 1758.
Dr. Sir: Captn. Waggoner and 50 Men with 19 Waggons wait upon
you for Provision's agreeable to a return sent you yesterday.
A Letter which I have just received from Mr. Walker, tells me, that
the Convoy may be expected at Pearsall's the 15th. Inst., and desires
that the Escort (already consising of 75 Men) may be augmented, as the
Waggons and Cattle will cover a long space of Ground.
Pray what will you have done with these Waggons when they come up ?
and those now going to Ray's Town, when they Return with Provision's?
I was this Inst't favour'd with your's pr. Express; I am not surprized
to hear the Enemy are about, but have really been astonished at the
calm that has prevail'd so long. I shall this
-266-
moment send out a Party to way lay the Road; I anticipated this Order,
by requesting leave to do it in a Letter I wrote to you yesterday.
Inclos'd is a return of the Shott &ca. that have been brought to this
place since my arrival here. I am Dr. Sir, etc.

Tax Assessment Listing for 1768
Barree and Bedford Townships
Col. BOUQUET or heirs
Samuel TEETER
NOTE Raystown is part of Bedford.

Common miscomception promoted on the internet
George T Teator of Kentucky and Samuel Teater of Beford Penn
Washington co Penn were brothers.

Teater-Teter Y-DNA Project
Participant Results 2011 SEE DNA results.
Teater - KY1
ancestry.com E1b1b
Teater - KY2
ancestry.com E1b1b
Samul Teter
GeneTree E1b1b1

SOGG matchs for the George Teator of Garrard Ky
Pedigree for Match #3
group 8
John TEETER
Richard TEETER b. England
group 8
VENNER[USA-Texas], TEETER[USA-Kentucky], THOMAS[~USA-Kentucky]
VENNER[USA-Texas], TEETER[USA-Texas], THOMAS[USA-Kentucky]
Robert Paris TEETER
b. 23 Sep 1830 Tennessee, USA
d. 29 Feb 1888

BLOCKLEY BAPTISMS 1538-1612
TYTHER, John S. of Tyther, Richard 1557, Aug 14
TYTTER, John S. of TYther, Richard 1557, Aug 14
ROGERS, William S. of Rogers, Henrie 1560, Jul 7
TETHER, Richard S. of Tether, Richard 1560, Jul 14
TITTER, Elizabeth D. of Titter, John 1583, Jul 15
TITTER, Edward S. of Titter, John 1585, Dec 1
Samuel Teator Christening: 31 MAR 1756 Aylesbeare, Devon, England Thomas Teator Mother: Mary
1664 Hearth Tax
(Set according to the number of ‘hearths and stones’within
Northwich and Witton.)
(eg. Dorothy Bentley has 7, whereas George Leftwich has only 1.)
Northwich:-
Ottewell Rodgerson 1
Richard Roggerson 1
Margret Teator 1

Some of the Roja family retained the original Spanish form. A Daniel Roja, for example was buried at Broome in 1687. A Henzey (Hennezel)and a Bague were also buried in the same cemetery between 1676 and 1680
The name Tittery, however, is an anglicisation of "Thietry," the name under which the family had emigrated to England. According to LaDaique, there is solid evidence that "Thietry," one of the four families cited in the Glassmaker's Charter,
The Tittery daughters intermarried with members of the Rogers family in the Stourbridge area. The Rogers were glassmakers descended from John Roja,descent whose family name had become properly anglicized to "Rogers."14
Lorrainers, The practice of intermarriage only between glassmaker's families was carried forward into England. The names became anglicized, but marriage practice continued along ancient lines to a late period. It mattered not a whit whether the families of the couple came from the same countryAn interesting case in point was the marriage of a Tittery with a Rogers. What more English-sounding names can be conjured up?
BLOCKLEY Burials
TETHOR 1
TEATOR 1
TEATER 1
TEATHER 2
TYTHER 3
TYZACK 2
TYTERY? 1
NOTE Teather Titter Teater Teator Tyther Tytery Titter Tytter Tethor. Are all the same family all the same people descendants David Tytter
Anne Detheirtry Capt Dedier Du henzzell TEETERS settled in Lorrriane France 1400 Roja Rodgers Teeter. alias names same people.

Boyds Marriage Index 1
Boyds Records
George Teator Ellen Allin 08 DEC 1698 Prestbury, , Dorset, England

Y search for the world wide data base George Teator line Kentucky
Parris M Teator
GarrKY-P1 HAPLOGROUP E1b1b 13 16 17 12 13 17 24 10 11 13 11 14 10 12
16 16 12 25 20 32 31 11 11 18 15 9 9 9 12 12 18 14 15.3 16 17 21 12 19
21 16 12 Y male DNA matchs of George T Teator and Sarah Pearis
Parris Y search DYS comparisons.

Compare User ID Pedigree Last Name Origin Haplogroup Tested With
Markers Compared Genetic Distance
A5W4E Morones Encarnacion de Diaz, Mexico Unknown Family Tree DNA 9 0
9726G Blatter Venlo, Netherlands Unknown Family Tree DNA 9 0
RX9V3 salem United Arab Emirates Unknown Family Tree DNA 9 0
CGCE4 Salazar Unknown Unknown Family Tree DNA 9 0
DP2JX Seidenfeld Chust, Austro-Hungarian Empire E1b1b1 (tested)
Family Tree DNA 9 0
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 13 9 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 30
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: Morones
Variant spellings:
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 14 10 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 30
Haplogroup: E1b1b1 (tested)
Last name: Drake
Variant spellings: Brewer May
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Thomas L. Drake Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: William G.
Last Name: Brewer
Year Born: About 1824
Year Died: About 1875
Country of Origin: Catham, County, North Carolina, America
Latitude:
Longitude:

Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Ezequiel Morones Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Francisco
Last Name: Morones
Year Born: About 1885
Year Died: 1967
Country of Origin:c Encarnacion de Diaz, Mexico
Latitude: 21 deg N
Longitude: 102 deg W
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 13 11 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 30
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: Blatter
Variant spellings: Platter Bladder Aufdenblatten
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Franciscus Blatter Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Johannus
Last Name: Blatter
Year Born: About 1787
Year Died: 1854
Country of Origin: Venlo, Netherlands
Latitude: 51 deg 36 min 7 sec N
Longitude: 6 deg 16 min 7 sec E
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 13 9 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 31
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: Salazar
Variant spellings:
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Virginia Bellis Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Cruz
Last Name: Salazar
Year Born: About 1842
Year Died:
Country of Origin: Unknown
Latitude: N
Longitude: W
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 13 10 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 31
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: salem
Variant spellings:
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: kahled Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: khaled
Last Name: salem
Year Born:
Year Died:
Country of Origin: United Arab Emirates
Latitude:
Longitude:
DYS 19/394 DYS 426 DYS 388 DYS 459a DYS 459b DYS 455 DYS 437
DYS 448 DYS 464a DYS 464b
13 12 12 9 9 11 14 20 14 14
DYS 464c
14
Matching entered genetic markers on at least 8 markers, allowing a
maximum genetic distance of 0.
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: Q1a3a-Native Mexicans
Variant spellings: origin
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Researcher Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name:
Last Name:
Year Born:
Year Died:
Country of Origin: 18/11, Mexico
Latitude:
Longitude
For results imported into Ysearch from other testing companies, the following table can be used to yield the probabilities of when the common ancestor likely lived. In some cases, the values in the table are rounded to whole numbers. A note should be made that tests results from other companies may have to be modified before they are imported into Ysearch. Number of matching markers 50% probability that the MRCA was no longer than this number of generations 90% probability that the MRCA was no longer than this number of generations 95% probability that the MRCA was no longer than this number of generations

10 of 10 16 56 72

35 of 37 6 12 14
.Estimated 16 to 72 generations of distance,
Distance: 2 - Related
35/37 You share the same surname (or a variant) with another male and you mismatch by only two 'points' --a 35/37 match. It's most likely that you matched 24/25 or 25/25 on previous Y-DNA tests and your mismatch will be found within DYS 439 or DYS 385 A, 385 B,389-1 and 389-2, from our first panel of 12 markers, or from within the second panel at DYS #'s 458, 459 a, 459b, 449, or within 464 a-d. If you matched exactly on previous tests you probably have a mismatch at DYS 576, 570, CDYa or CDYb in our newest panel of markers. Your mismatch is likely within the range of most well established surname lineages in Western Europe.

Distance: 2 - Related
35/37 You share the same surname (or a variant) with another male and you mismatch by only two 'points' --a 35/37 match. It's most likely that you matched 24/25 or 25/25 on previous Y-DNA tests and your mismatch will be found within DYS 439 or DYS 385 A, 385 B,389-1 and 389-2, from our first panel of 12 markers, or from within the second panel at DYS #'s 458, 459 a, 459b, 449, or within 464 a-d. If you matched exactly on previous tests you probably have a mismatch at DYS 576, 570, CDYa or CDYb in our newest panel of markers. Your mismatch is likely within the range of most well established surname lineages in Western Europe.

this case, if you share the same surname (or a variant) with another male and you mismatch by only two 'points' for a 35 for 37 match you are related. It's most likely that you matched 24/25 or 25/25 on previous Y-DNA tests and your mismatch will be found within DYS 439 or DYS 385A, 385B, 389-1 and 389-2, from the first panel of 12 markers, or from within the second panel at DYS #'s 458, 459a, 459b, 449, or within 464a-d. If you matched exactly on previous tests you probably have a mismatch at DYS 576, 570, CDYa or CDYb in this panel of markers. Your mismatch is likely within the range of most well established surname lineages in Western Europe.

LIMBURG. some DNA matchs and family still there to this day
Beesel, index land owners during land measurement 1654-1655
Peter Paltters 1-95
- Peter Paltters ende consorten 0-119

Maria Taeter (overleden) 13-06-1940 Last name: Blatter


Variant spellings: Platter Bladder Aufdenblatten
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Franciscus Blatter Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Johannus
Last Name: Blatter
Year Born: About 1787
Year Died: 1854
Country of Origin: Venlo, Netherlands

NOTE They were related going back to North Africa and
the area called Teiterward Brabant Spanish Netherlands.. European
records show the the Teaters went or split in 2 directions 1550. One
group to Limburg Belgium to Witteburg then New York.
the other group from Lorriane France to England to Virginia.

Here are documents for that purpose which indicate that Samuel Teeters
family migrated from New York with Mary Doddridges family out of New York through New Jersey to Maryland. Hendrick Teiter is listed as the
son of Lowrence Thaeter a Walloon and Dutch speaker that migrated to
Dutchess New York and lived in the Walloon Dutch speaking distirct of
Kingston New York. His wife was a French Girl named Maria Dederin. The
records indicate Samuel Teeter was either the son of John teter or his
brother Abraham Teeter., European records, document this branch of
Teters originated in Limburg Walhorn Liege Belgium to Witenburg Palatine in the
1660s 1670s then to New York in 1710.


Andreas Ditters
Eltern Ehepartner und Kinder - Anna Kunigunde DITTER archives
indicate she died 1717 in Sonnberg
Andreas TAETER
geboren: 20 JUL 1698 Walhorn
gestorben: 20 FEB 1753 Walhorn-Astenet
The history and presence of the Walloon people, i.e. francophone Belgians, in the Netherlands goes back to the foundation process of the Dutch state. Even more so, the region now known as Wallonia was part of the historical Southern Netherlands, a region now divided between the Netherlands, Belgium and the French Nord-Pas-de-Calais.

[edit] Walloons in the Meuse-Rhine Region
However, even after the foundation of the previously mentioned nations cross-border migration continued towards the Netherlands. Particularly, this was the case in the border area now of the Netherlands (Limburg province), Belgium (Limburg and Liège provinces) and Germany (North-Rhine-Westphalia). In 1840, 10 years after the independence and incorporation of Wallonia into Belgium, the population of the Dutch Limburgian capital Maastricht comprised 8.6% Belgian-born persons with 40% of these persons originating from Wallonia fuelling the competition between the Dutch and French languages in the city.[1]


NOTE the Andreas Thaeter line came from Walloonia Belgium Dutchy of Limburg
Walhorn (Astenet) - Planète Généalogie - [ Translate this page ]Fiche
détaillée d'un lieu : Walhorn (Astenet) ... Lieu : Walhorn (Astenet).
Pays : BELGIQUE Région : Wallonie Code Lieu : 4711. Département :
Liège ...
www.planete-genealogie.fr/pdenocker/genealogie_p_de.../lieu/?... - Cached
Internationale Vereinigung Caterina von Siena
Website of the International Association of S.Catherine of Siena in
Walhorn-Astenet, Belgium
http://www.caterinavonsiena.be
The Romanesque-Gothic parish church, whose construction dates back to 1504.
Das Torhaus von Schloss Thor in Astenet, um 1700 erbaut. The gatehouse
of the castle gate in Astenet, built around 1700.
Belgium isn't made up of two historic peoples, but of about 6 (historical people (modern provinces)): Flemish (East and West Flanders), Brabantine (Antwerp Flemish and Walloon Brabant and Belgian Limburg), Hainaultine (Hainault), Liègeois (Liège and Belgian Limburg), Namurois (Namur), Luxemburgish (Belgian Luxembourg).
Broadhead, History of New York, p. 362, bears out this theory."
The foregoing quotations clearly establish that the Dutch and Walloons were one people, of Netherland stock and that they dominated this middle area which included New York State for more than one hundred years following Hudson's discovery. It has also been shown that the Palatines of the Rhine had been largely populated by these same people from the time that the Duke of Alva (1567) spread his fury over their ancient homes. Further research shows that a large part of the Palatines who fled from the wrath of Louis XIV in 1710 to America to become our first mass white settlers in the Mohawk Valley in 1722-23 were also from this original Netherland stock, although bearing the stamp of the German language from their temporary, though lengthy, stay in the Palatines under German rule, whereby that language was forced upon them by law. These then, combined with the Dutch traders already in the valley, united to form the original and genuine "Mohawk Dutch." With the arrival of the Palatines those educated in the German language so far outnumbered the Dutch speaking element that the Dutch origin of many became so submerged as to confuse their own children as to whether they were of Dutch or German origin.

New York, 1710" by Henry Z. (Hank) Jones. He's got four full pages on
the original immigrant and the first few generations of descendants.
Dather, Lorentz
Hayd, Niclaus (E)
Hayd, Peter (E)
Haydin, Maria Cunigunda
The name was variously spelled Dather, Thater, Deder, Deter, Dater,
Teator, Tator and others. I
The original immigrant was Lorentz Dather, son of Hans Dother and
Elizabetha __________, from Leonbronn. Lorentz is #114 on the Hunter
Lists and his wife "Maria Dederin" (

Capt. William Newton's ship, July 3, 1709 (Rotterdam Lists). His son
Henrich married Catharina Brenner and they had 10 children.

Lorentz's brother George and his sister Margaretha were also apparently
among the 1710 to come to America. George married Anna Maria
Meyer and they had 9 children.

Notes for Hans Tator:
Tator/Dather/Thater/Teter/Deter/Dother/Dotter/Doher/Teater/Teeter/Theter/Tietor/Teiter/Teetor/Tedter/Tedtor/Taitor/Teator/Deder/Teder
Tarnogrocki 1 writes about the origin of the immigrants:

From its beginning the Strasburg church was called eglise walonne. Walloons are those inhabitants of the former French Flanders, Hainaut, Luettich and Luxembourg, which speak the so called Walloon or Old-French, that some take for the remainder of the old Gallic language. Protestantism spread in the named areas under the reign of Charles V. Emigration started under the persecution of the "cold tyrant" Philipp II. The "Great Elector" and his son Friedrich III offered their custody to these emigrated people and those who had stayed home.

There are three kinds of Walloon colonies: The first, persecuted by the Duke of Alba, had found admission in the Palatinate and founded colonies in Mannheim, Heidelberg und Frankenthal as well as in rural areas and flourished for about one century. After the revocation of the Edict of Nantes many refugees from France joined these colonies. But when the Palatinate got devastated 1689 by the troups of Louis XIV they had to flee again. Most Walloon of the Strasburg colony belong to this kind. Flanders or Palatinate are birth countries for more than half of them, also names as au village desert, au pais desert sometimes found, point into this direction.

The second kind of Walloon colonists are those which came 1699 directly from Flanders and Hainaut to Brandenburg and settled in Ruppin, Rheinsberg, Braunsberg and Hammelspring in the Uckermark. It is quite possible that some of these are listed among the Strasburg colonists. But nothing definite is to be said about it. It is also not sure whether some Walloon of the third kind ever came to Strasburg. They had lived as apparent Catholics for a long time and converted to Protestantism in Mastricht in 1686. From there they went to Brandenburg and settled in Klein-Ziethen, Luedersdorf and Schmargendorf. They came from Hainaut, the area around Mons and Bergen. The movements lasted until the end of the 17th century.


Note--In the following son or sons and daughters or daughters followed by figures denote that the head of the family was married and had that number of children of the ages noted. The abbreviations Ref., Luth., Cath. refer to their religion. Segregation of occupation or trade is made.

BOARD OF TRADE MISCELLANEOUS

Vol. 2, D. 57

LEGEND 1 NAMED is john Biggs Biks Lineneweaver

Leonbronn (14 km. n.e. of Bretten) Hans Dether, his wife Elisabetha,
and their childen Lorenz, Margaretha, and Georg were on communicant
lists at Leonbronn beginning in 1697; they were noted 1697-1700, and
1704-1708. Elisabetha, wife of Hans Ditter d. 31 July 1708. Hans
Ditter, the so-called old Nurnberger, d. 13 Jan 1709. After the entry
on the 1709 communicant list for the surviving three children was an
added notation which read "sind in Engelland verreist." Laurents Deder
and Maria Dederin were in the 5th party

Embarkation List from Holland
Fifth Party-Embarked July 3 to July 10, Sailed July 15, 1709
Dikert, Henrig & vrouw, 4 ch
Dederin, Maria
Heyt, Joost & vrouw, 1 ch
Embarkation List from Holland
Third Party--Embarked June 5 to June 10, 1709
Didert, Andries & vrouw, 1 ch

Andreas TAETER
geboren: 20 JUL 1698 Walhorn
gestorben: 20 FEB 1753 Walhorn-Astenet.

NOTE. Andries Teter Henrick
Teeter brought thier nephews George Teeter Lowrence Teeter. and thier
niece inlaw a French girl Maria Dederin down from Limburg Belgium
through Leonbronn down the Rhine to Rotterdam then settled in the
Dutch French Huguenot walloon section of Kingston Duthess County New
York. where Mary Doddridges family had already been firmily estabished
a 100 years ealier in the Low Dutch Dutch congreation of the Dutch
Reformed church nearly 50 & were French speakers and Walloon speakers
where both George Teeter and brother Lowrence Teeter settled. Lowrence
Teeter son Henrick Teter sons
Abraham John Phillip Henry are traced migrating with Mary Doddridges
grandparents through New Jersey to Maryland.

DATHER, LORENTZ, 3-0, 3-0;
HAYD, NICLAUS 2-0, 2-1; HAYD, JOHANN JOST 2-0, 2-1; HAYD, PETER 2-2,
2-1; HAYDIN, MARIA CUNIGUNDA 1-1, 1-0;
HAGER, JOHAN FRIDERICH 1-0, 1-0;

HomeCunigunda (Gunnhild) Knutsdatter af Danmark, Princess Of Denmark
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DUTCHESS NEW YORK.
Aug. 5th:1715, Maria Magdalena, born July 7th, child of Jerg and Anna
Maria Taeter; sponsors: Jac,ob KAPUTZGI and his wife Anna Magdalena.
Meyrer,Anna Gertraut, p19, p26, p30, p35 Anna Kungunda, p21, p31

DUTCHESS COUNTY
Annoque Domini 1724/5 February the Second Day
Jurrey Teder
Lowerence Teder
Abram Freer Jun
Hugge Freer
Fransoy Le Roy
The Inhabitants Residents Sojomers & Friee holders of Dutchess County
are Rated and assessed by the assessors Chosen for ye Same &c The
first day of February Ano 1724/5

Jurrie Springsteen
Peter Du Boys
Richard Lounsbeery
DUTCHESS COUNTY Dr
Annoq Domini 1723/4 Januar5'ye 16 At a Meeting of Supervizors at
Poghkeepse to Adeciate the Debts & arrearages of ye Said County Wee
have preceded and allowed to the persons hereafter Named

This following account Viz LSD
To Abraham Freer Constaple of the north ward for Car-
reing Rachell De Meas to albany County pr order o: Jacob

Kip Justice 8
To Abraham Freer Constapel For Takeing a List of all males

and Femals In ye North Ward 1 5
To Krickes the Indian for a wollf head o
Jurrey Teder
Frans Kelder
Abraham Freer
Lowerens Teder
Abram Freer Jun
Fransoy Le Roy

The Inhabitants Residents Sojourners and Friee holders of Dutchess
County are Rated & assessed by the assessors Chosen for the same the
Eleventh day of March Ano q Domini 1725/6
Jurrye Teder
Abraham Freer
Lowerence Teder
Abram Freer Jun
Hugge Freer
Francoy Le Roy
Dutchess DUTCHESS COUNTY DR

County SS
Annoq Domini 1726/7 January the Twenty fifth day In the Thir- teenth
Year of his Majestys Reaigne George of Great Brittaine France and
Ireland King Defender of the Faith &c

Att A Meeting of Supervizors at Pocghkeepsink to allow the Debts and
arrearages of the County We have preceded and allowed to the Persons
hereafter Named as FoUoweth Vz
Jurrye Teder
Lowerence Teder
Abram Freer Jun
Hugge Freer

Kingston DRC Baptisms 1660-1809
Hendrik Oel, Margriet Teeter 1722 Jul 29;
1727 Jun 25; Jury Deder, Anna Maria
Meyer

Baptisms at the Reformed Dutch Church of New Amsterdam 1639-1730"Well
it was one hell of a job and I'm glad it is over. ...... Maximiliaen
Van Geel, Hillegond Jans 24 Dec; Ritzard Willemszen; Augustyn;
Augustyn Hermans, ...
www.altlaw.com/edball/dutchbap.htm - Cached - Similar

C1722 Jul 29; Niclaas Emig, Catrina Miller; Hendrik; Hendrik Oel,
Margriet Teeter.
1722 Aug 05; Coenraat Peeringer, Anna Elisabeth Staal; Marytjen; Jury Teeter
1725 May 06; Jan Biks, Eva Brink; Wiljem; Robbin Hoeper NOTE Mary
Doddridges grandparents.
1727 Jun 25; Jury Deder, Anna Maria Meyer; Elisabeth; Frerik Meyer,
Anna-Barbara Meyer

NOTE Anna Maria Teeter. The wife of George or Jurrie Thaeter Deter
Teeter. died near John Biggs in Maryland. her brother in law was
Lowrence Teeter The father of Hendrick Teeter the father of the
Maryland Teeters

History of Western Maryland: being a history of Frederick, Montgomery
... By John Thomas Scharf, Helen Long
will [Anna Maria Deter ]1767 Road laid out from John Biggs to Thomas Cresap.
11 Nov. 1736

from Marmaduke Simms of CC, Planter to Abel Carrico and Elizabeth his
wife of CC planter for 500 lbs tobacco and 20 shillings sterling and
for divers other good causes, all that part of a tract of land called
St. Georges, lying in CC, bounded John Biggs, containing and laid out
for about 93 acres and 78 purches.

FREDERICK COUNTY, 1767-1768
"State of His Lordship's Manor of Monococy,
Monococy, 1767."*
No. 2. Leased Aug. 23, 1741 to John Biggs, 203 acres; tenant in
possession Caspar Devil; annual rent, 1-0-4; aluna. fine, 2-0-8; fines
due, none; leased on 2 lives, Benjamin Biggs & Wife, Benjamin Biggs &
William Biggs; Ages Benjamin 43, William []?]o. []Note: the latter age
is indistinct as to the first figure — the "O" is heavy, as in correction.
Following is the addition of 43 and 15, or 58, and after the "58" appears

"55"-] NOTE Abraham Teters inlaws Dutchess co New york lived next to
Mary Doddridges grandfather John Biggs.
1743 to Peter Evelant, 99 acres; tenant in
possession George Devil, Junr. ; an. rent 0-9-1 1; aliena. fine 0-19-10;
fines due, none; leased on 3 lives, John Hoffman, Barbara Hoffman &
George son of George Devil; ages John 55, Barbara 56, George 22.
. (A) Aug*. 23 <>, 1741; (B) John Biggs; (C) 175V2; (D) Caspar Devel
hiss; (E) 1-0-4; (F) 2-0-8; (L) Benjamin Biggs & W-". Biggs; (M)


Frederick County, Maryland, Will Book Liber A, No. 1, 1744 - 1777.
INDEX
Format: Surname, First Name, Page Number
Biggs, John, 152
Deiter, Anna M., 281 wife of Jurry Teeter Dutchess NY
Eltinge, Mary, 99
Eltringe, Cornelus, 65
Eltringe, Isaac, 96
Eltringe, Rebecca, 87Liber 30, folio 34
2 March 175[5]
ELTINGE, REBECCA, Frederick Co., widow.
To Susanna Beatty, wid. of Edward Beatty, negro girl Rachel.
To dau. Sarah Kite, Elizabeth Ferree, & dau. Eliner Kite, 1 sh. 1piece
To son & extr., Isaac Eltinge, the residue of my e. r. & p.
Witn: Wm. Pritchett, John Hopkins, Nan Canpll, John Chambers.
12 Jan. [1756], sworn to by Pritchet & Hopkins.

May 27, 1750. The baptismal record lists the parents as "Friderich
Toedter and Catharina Zufeld" and the sponsors as "Georg Toedter and
his wife Anna Maria

Colonial New York 1664-178

Tax Lists, Inhabitants
1740
Dutchess County Freeholders
JURY FEDER
Soefelt, Jury
Soefelt, Jury Adam
NOTE SPELLING VARIANTS FOR GEORGE TEETER.
May 27, 1750 "Georg Toedter
1740 Jury Feder
Annoq Domini 1726/7 Jurry Teder
1727 Jury Teeter
1727 Jury Deder
Georg Tator was naturalized 8 and 9 September 1715
Taeter, Anna Maria, p33 Jerg, p33 Maria Magdalena, c33
Haeger, Johann s22, s24, s38
Thaeter, Anna Maria, pGeorg, s28, p36 Gerg and his wife Anna Maria, s29, m47

Johann, p45 Johannes, c36 Lorentz, s38 Thaeter
Febr. 7th: Lorentz, born Febr. 6th, child of Niclaus and Anna Catharina OEMICH; sponsors: Lorentz THAETER and the wife of Johann LAMERT.

Febr. 9th: Johannes, born Jan. 11th, child of Georg and Anna Maria THAETER;

Jan. 20th: Anna Kunigund, born Jan. 11th, child of Johann Jacob and Maria Catharina sponsor: Anna Kunigunda WINTER.

Febr. 6th: Elisabetha Ottilia, born Febr. 6th, child Johann Dietrich and Anna Kunigunda



Spelling variants for his father

Notes for Hans Tator:
Tator/Dather/Thater/Teter/Deter/Dother/Dotter/Doher/Teater/Teeter/Theter/Tietor/Teiter/Teetor/Tedter/Tedtor/Taitor/Teator/Deder/Teder
Tarnogrocki 1 writes about the origin of the immigrants:

Spelling variants for Lowrence and Jury Teeters uncles Andries an Hendrick Taeter
Embarkation List from Holland
Third Party--Embarked June 5 to June 10, 1709
Didert, Andries & vrouw, 1 ch
Andreas TAETER
geboren: 20 JUL 1698 Walhorn
Embarkation List from Holland
Fifth Party-Embarked July 3 to July 10, Sailed July 15, 1709
Dikert, Henrig & vrouw, 4 ch
Dederin, Maria
Heyt, Joost & vrouw, 1 ch
spelling variants for Abraham Teeter
1742 Abraham Tieter
1747 Abraham Teetert
1743 Abraham Fetter,
Maryland 1763 Abraham Fetter
1757 to Abraham Teter 6 ditto
JANY. 1789.
Abraham Teetor
Hank Jones book show several variations. In the New World in
colonial and post-colonial times the number of variations grew tremendously.
baptismal records (plus count of occurrence) under the following
names: Dater (53), Dator (2), Deder (49), Deter (55), Dider (5), Dieder (12),
Doder (4), Dodter (1), Tater (51), Tator (59), Teater (43), Teator (55), Teeder
(3), Teeler (12), Teeter (21), Teetor (10), Teiter (2), Teter (126), Tetor (9),
Theeter (10), Tidter (43), Tieter (5), Tietor (1), Titer (5), Titor (9), Titter
(4), Tittor (6), Toder (1), Todter (4), Toedter (7) and a handful of others

KINGSTON, N.Y.From 'Baptismal and Marriage Registers of the Old Dutch Church of Kingston, Ulster County, New York (formerly named Wiltwick, and often familiarly called Esopus or 'Sopus), for One Hundred and fifty Years from their commencement in 1660', edited by Roswell Randall Hoes, 1891.This is NOT an exact, accurate copy, but rather a distillation of the pertinent information set in (what I believe to be) a more useful format. There is much more information in the book, especially about location of place-names.
1666 Dec 19; Daniel Broodheed, Enn Broodheed;
1702 Mar 29; Jan Bix, Mary Haal; Elisabet; Thomas Haal, Geertruy Haal
1703 Jan 31; Charels Bradet, Marytje ten Broek; Wessel; Wessel ten Broek sr,
1701 Dec 28; Jan Wels, Cornelia de Duytser; Jan; Jacob Barentsen, Susanna du Boys
1704 Sep 03; Roelof Elting, Sara Du Bois; Johannes; Cornelis Elting, Rebecca van Maitre
1710 Nov 10; Cornelis Elting, Rebecca van Meetere; Cornelis; Willem Elting, Jannetje La Chair
1710 Nov 10; John Bigges, Eva Dolderbrink; John; Huibert Lammersse, Roelof Swartwou
1722 Aug 05; Coenraat Peeringer, Anna Elisabeth Staal; Marytjen; Jury Teeter
1727 Jun 25; Janneke Elvedorff 1727 Jun 25; Jury Deder, Anna Maria
1730 Feb 08; Ritsert Wels, Lea Swart; Metjen; Jury Snyder, Johanna Swart

Elsje Meerting, wid James Stuard, both born Ireland liv Marbletown. (b)



Berthold Fernow. Calendar of wills on file and recorded in the offices
of the clerk of the Court of appeals (Volume 2). (page 31 of 58
1742 (T6i) TIETER, Hendrick, of Rhinebeck Prect., Dutchees Co
Septbr. 18
Abraham Tieter
John Tieter
Phillip Tieter
William Tieter
Henry Hendrick Tieter

The following information on Hunterdon County, New Jersey is from the 1834 Gazetteer of New Jersey. See FHL microfiche no. 6046927.
Map of Washington Township Hunterton New Jersey.
1747 Abraham Teetert 200 acres
1747 Johaness Hager

The following information on Hunterdon County, New Jersey is from the 1834 Gazetteer of New Jersey. See FHL microfiche no. 6046927.FHL microfilm 588276, Hunterdon County, New Jersey mortgages
County of Hunterdon, and Province of New Jersey, yeoman, to Peter Clover, the reputed son and heir of Peter Clover, late of the aforesaid place, deceased, and Catherine Clover, widow and adm’x of the said deceased,

[From Ross Co Oho] . ROSTER OF OHIO SOLDIERS IN WAR OF 1812 Page 149Page 385. . ROLL OF CAPT. SAMUEL DAVIS' M0UNTED COMPANY. . Ensign George Teter Sergt.
. Privates . Clover, Peter
"Publications of the Huguenot Society of London, Volume XVIII-Letters
of Denization for and Acts of Naturalization of Aliens in England and
Ireland 1603-1700.
Daniel Igou, son of Lewis, left Maryland shortly after his fathers’
death and went to Huntingdon County, PA. According to Census
information he was a government agent and overseer of the poor for
that county
any Igou can trace his forbears to the Lewis Igou who came from
England after fleeing France to the Lewis who died in Baltimore County
in 1760 and Daniel who went to PA from Maryland.
The Ohio branch son Lewis of Daniel, who came to the Ross County, Ohio
area in the late 1700,s or early 1800,s. He died in Ross County in
1844.
THE HISTORY OF ROSS OHIO
Lewis Igo is entitled to the honor of first settler, he having
emigrated to the Paint creek valley in the autumn of 1797. He was born
near Baltimore, Md., in 1767, emigrating from there to Kentucky,
thence to Ross county. Mr. Igo purchased land from General McArthur,
on Lower Twin, and there built his cabin and established a home on the
farm later owned by his son William. In the spring of 1798 he returned
to Kentucky and brought his family, and was accompanied on his return
trip by his brother-in-law, Philip Hare.
Philip Hare opened up a small farm to which be brought his family from
Kentucky ; but he ended his days in the west. The families of George
V. and Jacob Haller settled on Paint creek in 1798, and there
established a home on what was locally known as Haller's bottom,
George Haller owning most of the land in the vicinity. Their first
winter in the new country was spent in a shanty made of puncheons, the
walls of which were lined with bear-skins, the result of Mr. Haller's
success on the chase. One entire end of the cabin was left open, and a
huge fire of burning logs served the double purpose
Samuel Teter and family were among the earliest settlers, coming from
Washington county, Pa., in 1799. They settled on Lower Twin, where Mr.
Teter owned a large tract of land. This he divided among his sons,
Samuel, George, John and Daniel, and removed to Union county, where he
died. George and John occupied their parental inheritance and ended
their days as residents of Twin township, where some of their
descendants still live. Daniel died on his farm in Huntington
township. The latest survivor of this family in Twin township was Mrs.
John C. McDonald. John married Mary Edmiston, whose father was one of
the earliest settlers in Paint township.
The first white child born in the township was Paul, son of Lewis Igo,
in February, 1799. The first marriage in the county was a social event
of considerable importance, and was attended by Thomas Worthington and
Dr. Tiffin with their families. The contracting parties were George
and Elizabeth Cochran. and the marriage was solemnized on the 17th of
April, 1798. Howe's History of Ohio mentions this as the "first
marriage in the Scioto Valley." Mary Igo and Mary Keran, both born in
1800, were among the first female children born in the township. They
both married, removed from the county, and died in old age. The first
schoolhouse erected in the township was located on the farm of John
Teter, and the first teacher was David Reed;
The Methodists were the leaders in religious effort in Twin township,
the first meetings being held in the settlers' cabins, and were
conducted, principally, by Rev. William Keran. The first members of
this class were William and Edward Reran and their wives, George
Vinson Haller and wife, John Mick and wife, John and George Teter and
their wives, John Mahan and wife, Archibald Browning and wife, Abijah
Flora, Benjamin Grimes, Mrs. Mary Porter and Mrs. Matson.
The first white child born in the township was Paul, son of Lewis Igo,
in February, 1799. The first marriage in the county was a social event
of considerable importance, and was attended by Thomas Worthington and
Dr. Tiffin with their families. The contracting parties were George
and Elizabeth Cochran. and the marriage was solemnized on the 17th of
April, 1798. Howe's History of Ohio mentions this as the "first
marriage in the Scioto Valley." Mary Igo and Mary Keran, both born in
1800, were among the first female children born in the township. They
both married, removed from the county, and died in old age. The first
schoolhouse erected in the township was located on the farm of John
Teter, and the first teacher was David Reed;
The Methodists were the leaders in religious effort in Twin township,
the first meetings being held in the settlers' cabins, and were
conducted, principally, by Rev. William Keran. The first members of
this class were William and Edward Reran and their wives, George
Vinson Haller and wife, John Mick and wife, John and George Teter and
their wives, John Mahan and wife, Archibald Browning and wife, Abijah
Flora, Benjamin Grimes, Mrs. Mary Porter and Mrs. Matson.
The record of the first elections in Twin township has been lost or
was not properly kept. The earliest record procurable begins five
years after the organization of the township, and contains the
following names of civil officers at that time: Henry Porter, township
clerk; John McDonald, William Reed and Jobc trustees ; George V.
Haller, and Moses Dimmel, overseers of the poor; Andrew Gursham,
lister; Jacob V. Haller, house appraiser; Daniel Hare, treasurer;
George Yoakum and Abijah Flora, fence viewers ; Robert McMahan, [Peter
Clover], and James Irwin, constables; John Harness, Philip Hare,
Samuel Teter, and John Walker, supervisors ; John McDonald and Henry
Porter were elected justices of the peace in the spring of 1811
The Methodists were the leaders in religious effort in Twin township,
the first meetings being held in the settlers' cabins, and were
conducted, principally, by Rev. William Keran. The first members of
this class were William and Edward Reran and their wives, George
Vinson Haller and wife, John Mick and wife, John and George Teter and
their wives, John Mahan and wife, Archibald Browning and wife, Abijah
Flora, Benjamin Grimes, Mrs. Mary Porter and Mrs. Matson.
See Christiana KELLER in the Family Tree
Find Another Individual
Christiana KELLER
Born: 19 JAN 1787 in Paris, Bourbon Co, KY
Died: 28 SEP 1862 in Washington Twp., Kosciusko Co, IN 1
Buried: Washington Twp., Kosciusko Co, IN

Children With Peter CLOVER, Married: 20 JUN 1811 in Chillicothe, Ross Co, OH2
Elizabeth CLOVER Born: 04 AUG 1814
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died: 02 SEP 1888
Pierceton, Kosciusko Co, IN
Catherine CLOVER Born: 28 APR 1812
Franklin Co, OH Died: 29 MAY 1881
Franklin Co, OH
Elkannak CLOVER Born: 1816
Columbus, Franklin, OH Died: 12 APR 1864
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH
Henry CLOVER Born: 14 AUG 1822
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died: 02 FEB 1852
Samuel CLOVER Born: 1824
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died:
John K. CLOVER Born: 1825
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died:
William A. CLOVER Born: 04 NOV 1825
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died: 13 FEB 1852
Austin Birchard CLOVER Born: 22 FEB 1831
Columbus, Franklin Co, OH Died: 03 JAN 1852
Children With Daniel TETER, Married: ABT 1804 in OH2
Polly TETER Born: 1804
Died: AFT 1818
Daniel TETER Born: 1807
Died: ABT 1874
Margaret TETER Born: 19 FEB 1809
Died: 11 NOV 1889
Kosciusko Co, IN
Notes:
Christiana KELLER
19 JAN 1787 - 28 SEP 1862
See Daniel TETER in the Family Tree
Find Another Individual
Daniel TETER1
Born: 11 APR 1787 in Hopewell Twp., Washington Co, PA
Died: 08 FEB 1809 in Huntington Twp., Ross Co, OH 2
Buried: Twin Twp., Ross Co, OH (on family farm)
Children With Christiana KELLER, Married: ABT 1804 in OH
Polly TETER Born: 1804
Died: AFT 1818
Daniel TETER Born: 1807
Died: ABT 1874
Margaret TETER Born: 19 FEB 1809
Died: 11 NOV 1889
Kosciusko Co, IN
**John Keller stated in a deposition dated 1806 that he came in the year 1776 with a party including Patrick Jordan, Reuben Wats (Waits), James Thompson, John Irvin and others. He made an entry for his brother, Jacob Keller. He stated that Abraham Keller was the son of Jacob Keller, deceased" (Ardery, p 12). This Jacob Keller (Kellar) is Elizabeth Frye's first husband.

1703 Jan 31; Charels Bradet, Marytje ten Broek; Wessel; Wessel ten Broek sr, DUTCHESS NY

1747, AuK> 14. Tenbrook, Wessel, of Somerset Co. NJ; will of. Wife,
Neeltje, the home-plantation (400 acres) with the negroes and stock
Witnesses — Abraham
Stryker, [Hendrick Tader],
.

.To Capt. Jonathan Hager Muster Roll Frederick Co MD
French Indian war list for Quatering Soldiers
to Abraham Teter 6 ditto
to John Teter 6 ditto

Jonathan Hager. sundry tracts, 4400 acres. Notes: Heirs. WA Salisbury
and Conocheague p. 44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Philip Teter. WA Lower Antietam and Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54

NOTE the Grandchildren of Lowrence Teeter Abraham John -Hendrick Teeter migrated from the Walloon Dutch district of Dutchess co NY with Mary Doddridges family through New Jersey to Frederick co Maryland..Iit should also be noted that Daniel Broadhead was Capt Samuel Teeter commander during the Revolution



1749, Nov. 20. Dodrldge, Philip, of Woodbridge, Middlesex Co., yeo-
man; will of. Mother . Devises lands joining lands
formerly of Adam Lees, Solomon Hunt, Joseph Oliver, Charles Wright,
John Skinner deceased, to be divided in 19 years among his children,
no names given. Executors — wife, Lydia, and friend Nathaniel Fitz-
Randolph, blacksmith. Witnesses — Ruth Pack, Meribah Dodridge,
John Moores. Proved Jan. 12, 1749. Lib. E, p. 359.
1742, Dec. 6. Dunn, John, of Penns Neck, of Salem Co., yeoman.
Int. Adm'x, Sarah Dunn (relict). Lib. 4, p. 378.
1742, Dec. 3. Inventory (£212.5.0) includes cattle, £66.6, wheat, rye,
barley, flax unthreshed and unbroke, £15, "9 barrels of syder, £4,"
carpenter's tools, £1. Appraisers — Edmund Wetherby, Martin Skeer.
1750, April 23. Dunn, Jonathan, of Middlesex Co. Int. Adm'rs,
Rebecca Dunn, of Middlesex Co., and Samuel Dunn, of borough of
Elizabeth. Macaiah Dunn, fellow bondsman. Lib. E, p. 384.

1747, AuK> 14. TenbrooU, We.>«sel, of Somerset Co.; will of. Wife,
Neeltje, the home-plantation (400 acres) with the negroes and stock,
during widowhood. In case of marriage, executors to have same for
use of the children: Jacob (the oldest), Tyerk, Johannes, Anatje and
Elizabeth (all under 21). Wife, Neeltje, executrix. Executors —
brother, Cornelius, Jacob Tenbrook, brother-in-law, Henry and An-
dreas Dewitt, Peter Xevius and John Berrien. Witnesses — Abraham
Stryker, [Hendrick Tader], Thomas McBryde. Proved 1st March, 1747-8.

, Mary Walcott (daughter of Samuel
Walcut of Penns Neck, ...... Bennet ; July 7, Hugh Nichol; July 13, John Biggs;
July 19, Cor's. ...... Witnesses — John Bloomfleld, Philip Doddridge, Jonathan
Toms. ..

.To Capt. Jonathan Hager Muster Roll
To James White Ensign
French Indian war list for Quatering Soldiers
to Daniel Cresap ditto
to Abraham Teter 6 ditto
to John Teter 6 ditto

Tax Assessment Listing for 1768
Barree and Bedford Townships
Adam SAM. (1 cow)
Conrad SAMUEL
Samuel TEETER

Berthold Fernow. Calendar of wills on file and recorded in the offices
of the clerk of the Court of appeals (Volume 2). (page 31 of 58
i742(T6i) TIETER, Hend rick, of Rhinebeck Prect., Dutch-
Septbr. 18 ess Co. Wife Catharine, children Catharine, Henry, Wil-
mZ^^iS ^^^^^ (imbecile), Philipp, John, Zacharias, Abraham, Mar-
garet, Elisabeth. Real and personal estate. Executors
sons Zacharias, Abraham and William. Witnesses Her-
man Hoffman, Philipp Teller and Egbert Benson

1743 (T 62) THOMAS, Jacob, of Rynebeck Prect., Dutchess
Septbr. 19 Co. Wife Greitie, children Henry, Elizabeth, John,
ApriMo Mary, Sarah, Herman, Catharina and Ruliff; Jacob
Yaugher and wife Elizabeth. Real and personal estate.
Executors bro.-in-law Abraham Fetter, Matthew van
Vradenburgh and Herman Hoffman. Witnesses Peter
van Alen, yeoman, and Elizabeth Back.The following information on

Hunterdon County, New Jersey is from the
1834 Gazetteer of New Jersey. See FHL microfiche no. 6046927.
Map of Washington Township
E or Abrahem Teeter
1749 200 acres
below John Hager 1747
Lowarence Hager?
Shufelt??
Thomas Niel 1752
Francis Davenport Andrew Able 1714
James or Jacob Bodine
Mathias Trimmer 1750
John Dunn

CHAP. XX. MD Archives
Hanson's Laws of Maryland 1763-1784
Volume 203, Page 43
1769.
CHAP.
XVIII.CHAP. XX.
An ACT for the relief of certain languishing prisoners in the several
gaols therein
mentioned.
Abraham Fetter, Thomas Fanning, and Henry Slight, of
Baltimore county;

Land Survey, Subdivision, and Condominium Plats
MSA S1203: (Certificates, Patented, PG)
Index by Reference
Patented Certificate 272 1762/09/29 Hagar, Jonathan; Bear Hole; 100
Acres 3 0 MSA S 1203-334

Maryland State Archives
MARYLAND INDEXES
(Assessment of 1783, Index)
1783
MSA S 1437
John Hager. sundry tracts, 105 acres. WA Salisbury and Conocheague p.
44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Jonathan Hager. sundry tracts, 4400 acres. Notes: Heirs. WA Salisbury
and Conocheague p. 44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Philip Teter. WA Lower Antietam and Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54
Jacob Thomas. Fellfutt, pt, 122 acres. WA Lower Antietam and
Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54

MD French Indian war list for Quatering Soldiers
to Daniel Cresap ditto
to Abraham Teter 6 ditto
to John Teter 6 ditto

Bedford, PA 1790 U.S. Census (INDEX)
ftp://ftp.us-census.org/pub/usgenweb/census/pa/bedford/1790/
260 Huff Thomas
260 Huff Thomas
230 Teter Abraham
243 Teter Abraham
247 Teter Hanah
248 Teter John
257 Wells James
241 Worley Yacael

1743 (T 62) THOMAS, Jacob, of Rynebeck Prect., Dutchess
Septbr. 19 Co. Wife Greitie, children Henry, Elizabeth, John,
ApriMo Mary, Sarah, Herman, Catharina and Ruliff; Jacob
Yaugher and wife Elizabeth. Real and personal estate.
Executors bro.-in-law Abraham Fetter, Matthew van
Vradenburgh and Herman Hoffman. Witnesses Peter
van Alen, yeoman, and Elizabeth Back.

New England Historic Genealogical Society - Founded 1845
Virginia land grants in Pa.
Samuel TETER 1774
Jacob THOMAS 1774
Buffalo Creek, Washington Co., Pa.
Cross Creek, Washington Co.,

Pa.BROADHEAD, Daniel for 100 acres
adjoining to land of Daniel BROADHEAD in Lower
Smithfield Twp.
BROADHEAD, Daniel applies for 100 acres of land in Lower Smithfield Twp
adjoining to land of Robert ALLISON bought of Daniel BROADHEAD Esq.
(deceased).BROADHEAD, Daniel for 100 acres of land in Lower Smithfield
adjoining Jacob
NANAMEN(?) and Aaron VANCAMPEN.

The State of Ohio]
Morgan County]
On this 22nd day of November in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and thirty two, personally appeared in the open court at
a special term of the Court of Common Pleas for Morgan County
aforesaid, before the associate judges of said court, Christopher
Mummy of said county, aged seventy nine years, who, being first duly
sworn according to the laws, doth on his oath make the following
declaration in order to obtain benefit of the Act of Congress passed
June 7th, 1832:
That he served in a company commanded by Captain Samuel Teter and
Lieutenant George McConnel in the Virginia Line of troop.
"I served as a volunteer entering the service of the United States in
August AD 1779 for six months, which term I served fully out. Shortly
after my enlistment, I, with the troops to which I belonged,
consisting of about nine hundred, to wit: three hundred regulars, two
companies of volunteers and the balance of militia, all under the
command of Colonel Broadhead and Lt. Col. Gibson, rendezvoused at Fort
Pitt.

BEDFORD COUNTY— SECOND
BATTALION.
MILITIA DUTY, TAKEN BY MARTIN LOY THE 26TH
JANY. 1789.
Abraham Teetor
John Tutor.


Virginia land grants in Pa. NOTE Capt Samuel Teeter recieved a land
patent with Jacob Thomas Abrham Teters Nephew of New York nephew,
Samuel TETER 1774
Jacob THOMAS 1774
Buffalo Creek, Washington Co., Pa.
Cross Creek, Washington Co., Pa.

Maryland State Archives
MARYLAND INDEXES
(Assessment of 1783, Index)
1783
MSA S 1437
Philip Teter. WA Lower Antietam and Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54
Jacob Thomas. Fellfutt, pt, 122 acres. WA Lower Antietam and
Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54
John Hager. sundry tracts, 105 acres. WA Salisbury and Conocheague p.
44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Jonathan Hager. sundry tracts, 4400 acres. Notes: Heirs. WA Salisbury
and Conocheague p. 44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Jonathan Hager. House & Lott. WA Elizabeth p. 26. MSA S1161-11-4. 1/4/5/54
Hugh Biggerstaff. WA Murleys Run p. 22. MSA S1161-11-4. 1/4/5/54
Samuel Wolrey. WA Salisbury and Conocheague p. 50. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54

DUTCHESS NEW YORK.
Aug. 5th:1715, Maria Magdalena, born July 7th, child of Jerg and Anna
Maria TAETER; sponsors: Jac,ob KAPUTZGI and his wife Anna Magdalena.

DUTCHESS COUNTY
Annoque Domini 1724/5 February the Second Day
Jurrey Teder
Lowerence Teder
Abram Freer Jun
Hugge Freer
Fransoy Le Roy

Maryland State Archives
MARYLAND INDEXES
(Assessment of 1783, Index)
1783
MSA S 1437
John Hager. sundry tracts, 105 acres. WA Salisbury and Conocheague p.
44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Jonathan Hager. sundry tracts, 4400 acres. Notes: Heirs. WA Salisbury
and Conocheague p. 44. MSA S1161-11-3. 1/4/5/54
Philip Teter. WA Lower Antietam and Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54
Jacob Thomas. Fellfutt, pt, 122 acres. WA Lower Antietam and
Sharpsburg p. 37. MSA S1161-11-1. 1/4/5/54

MD French Indian war list for Quatering Soldiers
to Daniel Cresap ditto
to Abraham Teter 6 ditto
to John Teter 6 ditto

1722 Jul 29; Niclaas Emig, Catrina Miller; Hendrik; Hendrik Oel,
Margriet Teeter.
1722 Aug 05; Coenraat Peeringer, Anna Elisabeth Staal; Marytjen; Jury Teeter
1725 May 06; Jan Biks, Eva Brink; Wiljem; Robbin Hoeper NOTE Mary
Doddridges grandparents.
1727 Jun 25; Jury Deder, Anna Maria Meyer; Elisabeth; Frerik Meyer,
Anna-Barbara Meyer

NOTE Anna Maria Teeter. The wife of George or Jurrie Thaeter Deter
Teeter. died near John Biggs in Maryland. her brother in law was
Lowrence Teeter The father of Hendrick Teeter the father of the
Maryland Teeters

History of Western Maryland: being a history of Frederick, Montgomery
... By John Thomas Scharf, Helen Long
will [Anna Maria Deter ]1767 Road laid out from John Biggs to Thomas Cresap.
11 Nov. 1736

FREDERICK COUNTY, 1767-1768
"State of His Lordship's Manor of Monococy,
Monococy, 1767."*
No. 2. Leased Aug. 23, 1741 to John Biggs, 203 acres; tenant in
possession Caspar Devil; annual rent, 1-0-4; aluna. fine, 2-0-8; fines
due, none; leased on 2 lives, Benjamin Biggs & Wife, Benjamin Biggs &
William Biggs; Ages Benjamin 43, William []?]o. []Note: the latter age
is indistinct as to the first figure — the "O" is heavy, as in correction.
Following is the addition of 43 and 15, or 58, and after the "58" appears

"55"-] NOTE Abraham Teters inlaws Dutchess co New york lived next to
Mary Doddridges grandfather John Biggs.


1743 to Peter Evelant, 99 acres; tenant in
possession George Devil, Junr. ; an. rent 0-9-1 1; aliena. fine 0-19-10;
fines due, none; leased on 3 lives, John Hoffman, Barbara Hoffman &
George son of George Devil; ages John 55, Barbara 56, George 22.
. (A) Aug*. 23 <>, 1741; (B) John Biggs; (C) 175V2; (D) Caspar Devel
hiss; (E) 1-0-4; (F) 2-0-8; (L) Benjamin Biggs & W-". Biggs; (M)
Frederick County, Maryland, Will Book Liber A, No. 1, 1744 - 1777.

INDEX
FREDERICK MD
Format: Surname, First Name, Page Number
Biggs, John, 152
Deiter, Anna M., 281

Notes for Georg Tator:
Georg Tator was naturalized 8 and 9 September 1715 (Kingston naturalizations). He made his first appearance on tax rolls in the North Ward in 1717/18 and his last at Rhinebeck in Feb 1761 (Dutchess Co. Tax Lists) Pastor Berkenmeyer wrote of visiting his home at Rhynbeck in 1737 (Albany Protocol, p. 130).
His older brother Lorentz was on the Hunter List #114.
Ref: Jones,

BOARD OF TRADE MISCELLANEOUS
Vol. 2, D. 57
LEGEND
Big, John, Hs. & V., age 36, sons 16-8, L.
*Big, John, linen weaver, age 24, R

DUTCHESS NEW YORK.
Aug. 5th:1715, Maria Magdalena, born July 7th, child of Jerg and Anna
Maria TAETER; sponsors: Jac,ob KAPUTZGI and his wife Anna Magdalena.
DUTCHESS NEW YORK
1725 May 06; Jan Biks, Eva Brink; Wiljem; Robbin Hoeper NOTE Mary
Doddridges grandparents.
1727 Jun 25; Jury Deder, Anna Maria Meyer; Elisabeth; Frerik Meyer,
Anna-Barbara Meyer

Berthold Fernow. Calendar of wills on file and recorded in the offices
of the clerk of the Court of appeals (Volume 2). (page 31 of 58
i742(T6i) TIETER, Hend rick, of Rhinebeck Prect., Dutch-
Septbr. 18 ess Co. Wife Catharine, children Catharine, Henry, Wil-
mZ^^iS ^^^^^ (imbecile), Philipp, John, Zacharias, Abraham, Mar-
garet, Elisabeth. Real and personal estate. Executors
sons Zacharias, Abraham and William. Witnesses Her-
man Hoffman, Philipp Teller and Egbert Benson

1743 (T 62) THOMAS, Jacob, of Rynebeck Prect., Dutchess
Septbr. 19 Co. Wife Greitie, children Henry, Elizabeth, John,
ApriMo Mary, Sarah, Herman, Catharina and Ruliff; Jacob
Yaugher and wife Elizabeth. Real and personal estate.
Executors bro.-in-law Abraham Fetter, Matthew van
Vradenburgh and Herman Hoffman. Witnesses Peter
van Alen, yeoman, and Elizabeth Back.

Virginia land grants in Pa.
Samuel TETER 1774
Jacob THOMAS 1774
Buffalo Creek, Washington Co., Pa.
Cross Creek, Washington Co., Pa. .

The sons of Hendrick Teeter at least 4 of the them traveled through
Nrew Jersey with John Biggs into Maryland Abraham Henry Phillip John.
Jacob Thomas was the brother in law of Abrham Teeter. The Hoffmans
were the inlaws of Jacob Thomas. The Hoffmans are listed deeded with
John Biggs. Jacob Thomas is deeded with Capt Samuel Teeter in
Washington co. Anna Maria Teeter. was the aunt of Abraham John Phillip
Teeter ,seems pretty unusuall she would travel all the way down MD to
spend her last day with John Biggs and family..

Tax Assessment Listing for 1768
Barree and Bedford Townships
COL Henry BOUQET
Adam SAM. (1 cow)
Conrad SAMUEL
Samuel TEETER------------- SINGLE FREEMAN

FEENCH AND INDIAN WAIL
[From the Society's CoUectioiLl
A List of Accounts
[The manuBcript from which the following list is taken, is a bode of
100 pages which apparently, was made up for the Committee on Accounts
of the Cfeneral Assembly of Maryland.
"
Pioneers of Old Monocacy : the early settlement of Frederick County,
Maryland, 1721-1743" (Baltimore : Genealogical Pub. Co., 1987, p.378:
Frederick Co., MD Muster Rolls, 1757, Captain John Middaugh's
To Gapt. John Middaugh Muster Boll
To George Huffman
To Rudolph Elting
To Abraham Huff ditto dittx) 240 1..10,.
To Laurence Huff ditto ditto 240 1..10.,
To Jacob Keller ' ditto ditto 240 1..10..
To Conrade Samuel
To Conrad Samuel Jr
To Samuel Teat?? THIS document is hundreds of years old some are faded. only est Samuel Teater.
To Benjamin Wells

NOTE COL HENRY BOUQET HAD TO SAY ABOUT HIMSELF Conrad Samuel and Samuel Teeter whom lived together and claimed Tomahawk rights to land in Beford TOMAHAWK RIGHTS. were used when land office or legal surveyors were availiable, a settler used a buck knife to carve his name or intials on rocks or trees and held the land by occupation and hostility.

Gen. Boquet on the Muskingum in the fall of 1764, brought them to
their senses, somewhat, and made the county once more safe, so that
the years 1765 and 1766 not only saw the return of the people who had
fled, but a considerable increase of settlements in the same territory
by fresh arrivals of immigrants from the frontiers of Maryland A letter dated Winchester, Virginia, April 30, 1765, said:
"The frontier inhabitants of this colony and Maryland are removing
fast over the Allegheny mountains, in order to settle and live there."
The people here referred to, and others for several succeeding years,
settled chiefly in the valley of the Redstone, at Turkey- Foot and
some other points below on the Youghiogheny,

To Capt. Jonathan Hager Muster Roll
To Willism Wells ditto
A List op Accounts
FOR Quartering Soldiers,
To Daniel Cresap
To Abraham Teter
To John Teter

1730 Feb 08; Ritsert Wels, Lea Swart; Metjen; Jury Snyder, Johanna Swart Dutchess Co NY

To Capt. Thomas Norris^s Muster Roll
To Richard Wells Lieut ------------- UNCLE Samuel Teeters wife Mary DoddrIdge
To Michael Huff ditto ------------------ MARRIED sister of Samuel Teeters wife Mary Doddridge.
To Michael Worlcy
To James Wells
To Wilam Igoe of ditto-------------- Samuel teeter followed this family Lewis Igo to Ohio


TRANSCRIPT OF TAXABLES IN THE COUNTY OF BEDFORD

FOR THE YEAR

1775

BEDFORD COUNTY TRANSCRIPT

Woolery, Achor, 1 .1 .9
Samuel, Conrad, 13 .8

INMATES.
Tetter, John, 3 .0
Huff, Michael, 1 .6 Michael Huff-Hannah Doddridge
Igo, Peter, 3 .0 SAMUEL Teeter followed this family to Ohio

RENTERS

.SINGLE FREEMEN.
George Hufman, 15 .0 Inlaws of Thomas family brother inlaw of Abrham Teeter in Dutchess co NY


Military Districts, Rev. War, Ohio Co., Va.
Military Districts and Soldiers, Revolutionary War, Ohio Co., VA, now
Washington Co., PA
See #2 under the David Shepherd Papers. This list of 300 military age
men, ages 16-50, is dated November 8, 1779.

DISTRICT 12
Elijah Huff
Michael Huff
Philip Doddridge
CAPT. JOHN MITCHELL
William Biggs
George Biggs
James Thomas

FINES IMPOSED 1778-1779 by Company, for neglect of duty
CAPT. SAMUEL TETER
Joseph Worley

Joseph WORLEY / Anne DODDRIDGE

Husband: Joseph WORLEY

Father: Joseph DODDRIDGE
Mother: Mary BIGGS
Spouses: Joseph WORLEY

The Kernel Of Greatness, a traditional story was included which stated
that a "recorded" settlement of eleven families took place in the year
1728 by a group of Virginians. In that year, Joseph Powell, a grandson
of Thomas Powell, led a group of thirteen other men into the Town
Creek Valley to look for a place to settle. The group consisted of
Powell and Herodeus Blue, Philip Brandwater, Robert Fleethart
(Freehart), Michael Huff, Richard Iiames, Joseph Johnson (Johnston),
George Painter, Thomas Prather, Ignatius Rock, John Spergen
(Spurgeon), John Still, George Tunis and Achor Worley (Wooley).
Powell, himself, returned to Virginia without homesteading in this
region at that time; he would return later. Of the remaining twelve
men, all but one, George Tunis, traveled back to Virginia and brought
their families northward to live in what would become Bedford County.

It should be noted, that of this group, only Michael Huff's, Joseph
Johnson, John Spergen and Achor Worley's names (or those of their
descendants) appeared on any tax assessment return for this region ~
perhaps because the others died prior to being "caught" by the tax
assessors. Joseph Johnson became the first Euro-American to die and be
buried in this region. His tombstone, engraved with the death date of
1731, was located in the Shawnee Graveyard. It was, unfortunately,
destroyed by highway construction. Iiames died in 1758. Brandwater
died in 1768. Still died in 1770, and his wife, an Indian, took their
children and moved west. Worley died in 1775. Blue, Fleehart, Painter
and Rock's death dates are not known, but they died by drowning early
on while trapping.

Michael Huff bap. 29 Mar 1714, St Paul's Episcopal Ch., Kent Co., MD
as son of John & Hannah (Morgan). D. either Bedford of Washington CO.,
PA. Md. Elizabeth c. 1715 in MD.

Michael was identified in the John Huff Will to receive 50 acres of
land John had bought in 1717 from Thomas Gideons. On 21 Oct 1740,
Michael Huff, John Huff, J.S. Calder & Grorge Cooper, Jr. had
inventoried John Huff's estate; with Morgan Huff & M. A. Page as
appraisers. On 12 Dec 1741, Michael Huff disposed of the 50 acres he
had received. Michael on 16 May 1735 witnessed Will of William Bayley
of Kent Co. Michael may have left Kent Co. about the time of his
father's death, as he does not show up again on records there.

During 1757/58, one Michael Huff served in the French & Indian War in
Capt. Norris' and Lt. Richard Well's Company. This unit was recruited
in Balt. Co., which then included Harford Co. This Michael, from
circumstantial evidence is believed to be the son of Michael &
Elizabeth, but this could be wrong. After the War, Richard Well led
the move to Western VA, which then included part of present PA.

By 1768, 1769 & 1770, Michael Huff Sr. and Micheal Huff Jr. were with
Joseph Doddridge in Bedford and Colerain townships of Bedford Co., PA.
Later, some of the sons moved to Washington Co., PA.

Children:

1. Michael, Jr. b. Jan 1741 MD. Md. 1761 Hannah Doddridge, dau of
Joseph & Mary (Biggs) Doddridge. Their ch. incl. William; Michael;
Joseph; Mary; Elizabeth; John; Rebecca; Samuel; and Eleazar. Michael,
Jr. lived in Bedford and Washington counties in PA and moved into Ohio
when it opened for settlement.

2. John, b. c. 1743 MD; d. c. 1783/84 OH; md. c. 1763 Sarah Elizabeth
Doddridge, dau of Joseph & Mary (Biggs) Doddridge and sister of
Hannah. John & Mary were moving their family to KY when he was killed
by Indians on the Ohio river The family continued on to Hardin County,
KY. Their children include: Benjamin; Rueben; Priscilla; Jesse; John;
Dorcas; Aaron; and Aquilla. Benjamin

APPENDIX C
THE ALEXANDER WELLS ESTATE
The personal property appraisal filed with the court by the three
appraisers, John Doddridge, James Marshall, and John Brown showed a
total value of $361.40. Among the 65 listed itemsThe Inventory of
Demands Against the Estate listed eighteen demands for a total of
$1,011.74. Included among these claims were amounts due sons, Henry
($405.00) and Bazaleel ($89.22) and Brother Richard ($117.00)

Philip Doddridge, the subject of this sketch, was the
second son of John Doddridge, who was a native of Mary-
land, born there in the year 1745, where, on the 22nd De-
cember, 1765, he married Mary, the daughter of Richard
Wells, of that State. They emigrated from Maryland to
Bedford county, Pennsylvania; and there, Philip was born
on the 17th of May, 1772. In the Spring of 1773, they
removed to Washington county, Pennsylvania. / There is
still standing, near Middletown in that county, an old
church, known as the "Doddridge Chapel," on the farm
where John Doddridge then settled, and where he contin-
ued to reside until he died in April, 1791. It was built by
himself for the use of the Methodist Episcopal Church; and
it is said to have been the first chapel erected for that de-
nomination west of the Allegheny mountains.
At that time, this place was within the jurisdiction, and
was supposed to be in the territory, of Virginia. But after-
wards, when Mason and Dixon's line was established, and
the western boundary of Pennsylvania was drawn due
north from the western terminus of Mason and Dixon's
line, the residence of the Doddridge family was included,
by a short distance, within the territory of Pennsylvania

Col. Zane was assisted in overseeing the construction by his brother Jonathan Zane and his son-in-law John McIntire, as well as by a Native American guide Tomepomehala. Col. Zane took advantage of existing Native American trails for some of the route. These included the Mingo Trail in the area between present day Fairview, Ohio, and Zanesville, Ohio, and the Moxahala Trail in the area between present day Zanesville, Ohio, and Chillicothe, Ohio. Chillicothe was the only settlement already existant along the route before the Trace was constructed. The Trace was constructed through heavily forested, hilly terrain and was not easily traveled by wagon.

After Ohio became a state in 1803, the legislature levied a state transportation tax used in 1804 to improve the entirety of the Trace. Laborers cleared out stumps and widened the thoroughfare. Between 1825 and 1830, the segment of Zane's Trace between Wheeling and Zanesville

In 1798 "Zane's Trace" w^as cut through the county. When Zane's
party arrived at Wills creek crossing they found the government surveyors
busy surveying the United States military lands. They had a camp on its
banks. At this time the only dwelling between Wheeling and Lancaster was
at Zanesville. The Zanes were from the south branch of the Potomac, near
Wills river, Maryland, and hence gave the name Wills creek to the stream.
So far as known. Ebenezer Zane's party consisted of himself, his brother,
Jonathan Zane, John Mclntire, Joseph Worley, Levi Williams, and an
Indian guide named Tomepomehala.

Annals of the Carnegie Museum, Vol. III, 1904 Minute (or Order) Book at the Virginia Court Held for Ohio County, Va at Black's Cabin (now West Liberty, W Va) from January 6, 1777 until Sept 4, 1780 When Its Jusrisdiction of any part of Pennsylvania had Ceased. Several names mentioned in this book play a part in Worley history somehow, someway or in someplace - maybe here or Pa or even Md and Va. For example, David Sheepherd (sic), Esqr , Mr. David McClure [at least two early Shepherd men are in Bedford Co., Va marrying DeWitt women and the McClure's figure in the family of Caleb Worley who went from Pa to Va to Ky], Joseph Ogle & Samuel Teter are recommended as officers of the Militia along with several others

April 20, 1782.
"To his ezoellem^, General William Irvine, commander of the western
department

" Sir: — The dangerous situation that our frontiers at pi^esent seem to be in
obliges us, your humble petitioners, to beg for your assistance at
such a diffi-
cult time as it now is. Our case is such as follows, namely : We, the inhabit-
ants near Mr. Alexander Wells' mill, are very unhandy to any other mill
and daily open to the rage of a savage and merciless enemy, notwithstanding
the great care that hath ahready been taken for our safety by placing guards
on the river. The inhabitants that Uve near enough the mill to fort there look
upon themselves not of sufficient force to guard the mill and carry on any
labor to support their families. They will, therefore, undoubtedly break off,
unless your excellency will please to grant them a few men to guard the mill.
Unless this is done we must also break ground, as the mill is not only our
main support in regard to bread for our families, but likewise in furnishing
us with flour for every expedition that we are called to go upon. Their going
off will expose us to another front side open. Therefore, we, your humble
petitioners, pray that, if it is in your power to help us at such a
difficult time,
you will not be negligent in doing as much as possible.cc [Signed] Samuel
Teter, Henry Nelson, James Scott, Philip Doddridge, Charles Stuart, John
Comley, Walter Hill, Benjamin Pursle, Morris West Thomas Shannon, John
Marical, Michael Hough, Sen., John Carpenter, James Newell, William Mc-
Climans, Aaron Sackett'*

Samuel Teter married Mary Doddridge, of \ irgini family of the Old Dominion, of the old Colonial stock couple settled first in Pennsylvania, and about the year \7\ they moved to the interior of Ohio, and, going up the
built the first cabin at Chillicothe. In 1800 Samuel Teter ti ily to Ross County, and there they lived until his It that Samuel Teter had made at least two expeditions removing his family thither. There is yel pr<
Newton Teter an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by David Stuart in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River. It was an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by David Stuart in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by David Stuart in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by David Stuart in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River, and on this
companions had several narrow escape- from the 111

Elsje Meerting, wid[ James Stuard], both born Ireland liv Marbletown. (b) Dutchess NY
an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by[ David Stuart] in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River an iron tomahawk that beloi ; to ! was made by David Stuart in western Pennsylvania ii one of the first tomahawks carried by an I across the Ohio River

[Signed] Samuel
Teter, Henry Nelson, James Scott, Philip Doddridge, [Charles Stuart]

VARIOUS TETERS AND VARIANTS OHIO

02 Oct 1838 Worley, Joseph <-- Caldwell, Samuel
17 087 Title Bond
19 Jul 1854 Worley, Joseph --> Worley, Joshua
29 615 Piqua Lot 100
21 Sep 1839 Teeter, Jacob K. <-- Deeter, Abe,John,Jacob
18 128 17 07 05 Newton Twp
21 Sep 1839 Teeter, Jacob K. <-- Deeter, Eliz,Sally,Polly
18 128 17 07 05 Newton Twp
21 Sep 1839 Teeter, Jacob K. <-- Ferguson, Elizabeth
18 128 17 07 05 Newton Twp.
16 Sep 1840 Teeter, Jacob K. <-- Deeter, Abraham
19 073 17 07 05 Newton Twp
11 Jan 1848 Wells, Richard P. <-- Wells, James F.
24 340 33 04 06 Monroe Twp
19 Sep 1848 Wells, Richard P. --> Wells, John W.
24 341 33 04 06 Monroe Twp
18 Jan 1834 Deeter, Abe,Jacob,John --> Williams, John
11 249 09 08 04
21 Sep 1839 Deeter, Abe,John,Jacob --> Teeter, Jacob K.
18 128 17 07 05 Newton Twp
07 Nov 18-- Deeter, Abraham --> Deeter, Daniel
10 033 Covington Lot 33
18 Dec 1818 Deeter, Abraham --> Hanks, Noah et al
03 500 Covington Lot 12
1207 Nov 18-- Deeter, Daniel <-- Deeter, Abraham
10 033 Covington Lot 33
03 Oct 1831 Deeter, Daniel <-- United States of America
14 657 13 08 04 Newton Twp
04 May 1832 Deeter, Daniel <-- Ohio, State of
15 565 16 07 05 Newton Twp
24 Jan 1832 Deeter, Daniel <-- Ohio, State of
15 565 16 07 05 Newton Twp
07 Sep 1833 Deeter, Daniel --> Deeter, David
22 616 16 07 05 Newton Twp
13 Jan 1834 Deeter, Daniel <-- Ohio, State of
15 566 16 07 05 Newton Twp
06 Apr 1833 Deeter, John <-- Grosvenor, Daniel,Frances
10 211 16 07 05 Newton Twp.
09 Sep 1837 Deeter, John <-- Hill, Henry
16 528 17 07 05 Newton Twp.
08 Sep 1838 Deeter, John --> Gattshall, John
16 530 16 07 05 Newton Twp
08 Sep 1838 Deeter, John --> Gattshall, John
16 530 17 07 05 Union Twp
05 Jan 1839 Deeter, John <-- Deeter, David
18 155 07 07 05 Newton Twp
18 Apr 1846 Deeter, John --> Williams, George S.
22 548 16 07 05 Newton Twp
05 Apr 1854 Deeter, John <-- Miller, George W,Caroline
31 345 Newton Lot 9
23 Aug 1855 Deeter, John --> Teeter, Jacob K.
31 157 16 07 05 Newton Twp
16 Sep 1859 Deeter, John --> Reiber, Peter
37 029 07 07 05 Newton Twp
16 Apr 1863 Deeter, John --> Deeter, Solomon
38 300 16 07 05 Newton Twp
22 May 1834 Deeter, John dec'd --> Deeter, John et al
11 477 08 07 05 Newton Twp
25 Dec 1828 Fetter, Daniel <-- Haskett, Isaac
13 604 13 07 04 Union Twp.
30 Jan 1830 Fetter, Daniel --> Jay, William
13 605 13 07 04 Union Twp.
16 Aug 1833 Fetter, Daniel <-- Fetter, Samuel
15 307 03 09 04 Newberry Twp.
01 Jul 1843 Fetter, Elizabeth, John --> Weybright, Jacob
27 424 21 06 05 Union Twp.
11 Jan 1863 Fetter, James <-- Vanormer, Edwin
38 370 North Covington Lot 24
01 Feb 1866 Fetter, Mary --> Bellow, Henry A.
31 504 Troy Lots 52, 53
20 Nov 1841 Fetter, Phillip <-- Smith, Thomas J. S., Jane
24 207 Troy Lot 272
03 Nov 1841 Fetter, Phillip <-- Barbee, William, Margaret
24 207 Troy Lot 272
02 Sep 1831 Fetter, Samuel <-- Redebaugh, Michael
15 306 03 09 04 Newberry Twp
02 Sep 1831 Fetter, Samuel <-- Redebaugh, Rachael
15 306 03 09 04 Newberry Twp
16 Aug 1833 Fetter, Samuel --> Fetter, Daniel
15 307 03 09 04 Newberry Twp.
13 Mar 1833 Fetters, Daniel --> Jones, John
11 082 21 06 05 Union Twp.
13 Mar 1833 Fetters, Daniel --> Thayer, Davis W.
11 085 21 06 05 Union Twp.
13 Mar 1833 Fetters, Daniel <-- Thayer, Davis W.
17 309 21 06 05 Union Twp
19 Jun 1837 Fetters, Daniel --> Weybright, Jacob et al
17 311 21 06 05 Union Twp.
08 Aug 1849 Fetters, George <-- Idding, Joseph
25 364 33 07 05 Newton Twp.
26 Jan 1850 Fetters, Jacob <-- Bashore, Jacob
26 081 10 09 04 Newberry Twp
26 Jan 1850 Fetters, Jacob <-- Bashore, Jacob
26 081 10 09 04 Newberry Twp
05 Feb 1824 Fetters, Samuel <-- McCool, Wells
06 062 03 09 04 Newberry Twp
05 Jan 1825 Fetters, Samuel <-- Miami Co by Tax Collector
05 295 Newberry Lot 11(Now Covington)


The Archives reflect to a 90% degree. That Samuel Teeter the Capt whom
married Marry Doddridge was a great grandson of Hans Ditter a Walloon
from Limburg Belgium 3 brothes Anrdies Hans Hendrick mostly recorded
as Ditter Thaeter Taeter. Migrated down through Nurnberg to Leonbronn
then down to the Rhine to Rotterdam to New York where they settled in
the Dutch Walllon section of Dutchess co. The oldest son of Hans
Thater Lowrence married a french girl Maria Dederin. The son was
Hendrick Tieter. 4 of his sons Abraham John Phillip Henry short for
Henrdick are shown migrating with Mary Doddridges Dutch English
families Bickerstaffs Biggs through new jersey to frederick co
Maryland. Samuel Teeter estimated 90% son of Abraham Teeter or the
other brother 80% John Teter


JAN DOEDEN from Applegate Holland arrived 1680s via New york with the Supplis.
the name morphed from Doeden to Totten

THE TOTTENS WERE PORTUGUESE settled in the Netherlands
Doedijn wordt in 1429 beleend met land in Poortugaal door Heer van
Putten en Strijen. Doedijns in 1429 with land in Poortugaal lent by
Mr. Wells and Strijen. Op 11 September 1452 wordt zijn zoon Beije
Doensz beleend met het leenland van zijn vader. On 11 September 1452,
his son CCCBeije Doensz lent to the borrowing country of his father. Zijn
zoon Antheunis Doensz volgt zijn vader Doedijn Beijensz op op 7
Januari 1444. His son follows his father Antheunis Doensz Doedijns
Beijensz up on January 7, 1444. Van 1432 tot 1434 wordt Doedijnvermeld
als leenmangetuige voor de Heer van Putten. From 1432 to 1434
is listed as a vassal Doedijns witness for the Lord of Wells. Op 12
Maart 1436 wordt Doedijn vermeld als medebedijker van Het Oudeland van
Strijen. On March 12, 1436 is listed as Doedijns medebedijker of The
Old Country Strijen. Doedijn heeft land gemeen met Gheen Jansz en
diens zwager Simon Bartoutsz op 10 Mei 1442. Doedijns country has in
common with Ghen Jansz and his brother Simon Bartoutsz on May 10,
1442. Doedijn vestigde zijn memorie op 2 gemet land in Vernellenhouck,
te versterven op zijn zoon Beije Doensz. Doedijns drew his statement
on 2 Measured Vernellenhouck country, to mortify his son Beije Doensz.
In 1445 wordt Doedijn tweemaal vermeld als leenmangetuige. Doedijns in
1445 is listed twice as a witness vassal. Verder wordt hij genoemd als
belender in de blaffaard van de memorielanden. Further, he mentioned
as belender blaffaard in the pleading of countries.
Gehuwd ca. 1407 te Poortugaal met Married ca 1407 to Poortugaal with
355553. Margriet Heijndricks , dochter van Heijndrick NN en Suetkin NN
, geboren ca. 1386 te Poortugaal, overleden 1446 te Poortugaal 355553.
Heijndrick Margaret, daughter of NN Heijndrick and Suetkin NN , born
about 1386 in Poortugaal, deceased in 1446 Poortugaal
Margriet was stichtster van een memorie te Poortugaal. Margaret was a
founder of pleading to Poortugaal. Zij vestigde haar memorie (Nr.46)
op 4 lijn land achter de kerk van Poortugaal. She drew her statement
(Nr.46) on line 4 Poortugaal land behind the church. Deze memorie
maakte deel uit van de grote memorielanden. This statement was part of
the large countries pleading.
Uit dit huwelijk: From this marriage:
1. 1. Ariaentgen Doen Beijens, overleden aan de pest ca. 1461 te
Rotterdam. Do Ariaentgen Beijens, deceased of the plague around 1461
in Rotterdam. Gehuwd met Dirc Westgeest , burgemeester van Rotterdam
(1438-1458), overleden aan de pest ca. 1461 Married to Dirc Westgeest,
Mayor of Rotterdam (1438-1458), deceased from the plague around 1461
2. 2. Aegte Doen Beijens, geboren ca. 1405. Do Aegten Beijens, born
about 1405. Gehuwd met Aernt NN Married to NN Aernt
3. 3. Huig Doensz Uvula Doensz
4. Beijen Doensz 4. Beijen Doensz NOTE Benamin Totten no 2
GRANDFATHER of Jan Doeden alais John Tuten.

Benjamin Totten NO 1 -1444 From Portgual settled in fries province
Netherland Holland.
Beije Doensz lent to the borrowing country of his father. Zijn
zoon Antheunis Doensz volgt zijn vader Doedijn Beijensz op op 7
Januari 1444. His son follows his father Antheunis Doensz Doedijns
Beijensz up on January 7, 1444. Van 1432 tot 1434 wordt Doedijn

Public Record Office Class C.O. 5/1356.
Title Entry Book of letters, commissions, instructions, charters,
warrants, patents and grants relating to Virginia, and especially to
the plant cutting disturbances, the forfeiture of Lord Culpeper’s
patent and the appointment as Governor of Lord Howard of Effingham
Publication 1681-1685
Totton, John -- ca. 1691, SR 00374, p. 8


RECORDS OF THE CORPORATION OF GERMANTOWN
The following index includes all variant spellings of names within square brack-
ets [alt.]. The final choice for spelling for any name is generally
based upon the
most common form that appears in the records or the modern family usage. In
those instances in which a name or subject heading appears only in the foot-
notes, the letter n follows the page number

Doeden, Jan, 12n, 30n, 54–55, 59–61,
,
592, 601, 606 [alt. Doden, Duden,
Dueden, Tuten; Jhon, John]
Doeden, Mary (Moij), wife of Jan, 526,
Jellett's description of the gardens along Germantown Avenue between Rittenhouse and Tulpehocken Streets as they developed in the post-colonial era, up to the beginning of the twentieth century:
of many kinds of goods and edibles. Sometimes I ride out with the merchandise, and sometimes bring back mostly from the Indians, and deal with them in many ways. I have no rent, or tax, or excise to pay. I have a cow which gives plenty of milk, a horse to ride around. My pigs increase rapidly, so that in the summer I had 17, where at first I had only 2. I have many chickens and geese, and a garden, and shall next year have an orchard
tract [No. 15]. Jan Doeden's lot [No. 17] extended from Pastorius tract, to present 'Elbow Lane,' and from this lane to Walnut Lane,
Jan Doeden farming, and growing pears and apples;
Christian Warmer No. 2, who upon the removal of Jan Doeden, occupied the property, Doeden having sold to Christian Warmer, Sr., in 1711,

Title Miscellaneous Correspondence to the Privy Council and to the
Committee for Trade and Plantations from the Governor [Lord Howard of
Effingham] and the Lieutenant Governor [Francis Nicholson]
Totton, John -- ca. 1691, SR 00374, p. 8.
grants relating to Virginia, and especially to the plant cutting
disturbances, the forfeiture of Lord Culpeper’s patent and the
appointment as Governor of Lord Howard of
Totton, John -- petition by -- 1682, SR 00236, p. 9.

Awbrey, Francis. grantee.
Title Land grant 18 December 1728.
Summary Location: Stafford County.
Description: 745 acres beginning on the side of Potowmack River, near
the place where John Tuton lives on. .
Source: Northern Neck Grants B, 1726-1729, p. 166, folio (Reel 290).
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the
agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the
Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are
also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives
at the Library of Virginia.

Other Format Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Subject - Personal Awbrey, Francis. grantee.
Tuton, John.

Land grant 174-.
Gen. note [Whether Sinclair actually received this land cannot be
determined; however, it is unlikely he did since the deed is neither
dated nor signed.] See Fairfax D.B. Liberaul p. 223-224.
Summary Location: Fairfax County.
Description: 586 acres beginning &c near where John Tuton formerly
lives and near a drain of Clark’s Run.
Source: Northern Neck Grants F, 1742-1754, p. 82 (Reel 292).
Original survey exists.


Public Record Office Class: ADM 36/1192.
Title Admiralty Muster Books
Publication 1747
Gen. note List of Muster Books
Tuton, John -- 1747, SR 08748, p. 1.

Totton, John.
Gen. note County: Fincastle County.
Note Company commander: Ensign Henry Patten.
Note Recorded on: p. 260.

A record found on the activities of Benjamin Totten in Virginia was located in Military Records for that state. Benjamin Totten and John Totten are listed as being in Captain Thomas Ingles Company of Militia in Montgomery County , Virginia on April 07, 1781. It may be noted that the records for some of the other companies stated that their men were all between 16 and 50 years of age. This probably applied to all the companies that were formed during that period. If so, both Benjamin and John had to have been born after April 07, 1731

AUGUSTA VA
Page 58.--18th November, 1774. William Lockhart. of Fincastle County,
to Philip Olinger. late of Frederick County. Maryland, conveyed by Beverley
to James Lockhart. 17th June, 1748, and sold by James to William,
that part of said tract belonging to Patrick Lockhart. Acknowledged in
Staunton in pursuance of writ adjoining the Court from Fort Dunmore.



Subject - Topical Dunmore’s Expedition, 1774 -- Registers.
Tearter, George, Sgt.
Gen. note County: Fincastle County.
Note Company commander: Lt. William Edmundson.
Note Recorded on: p. 257.
Note Listed in index: p. x.
Other Format Available on microfilm (Miscellaneous Reel 78, last item


Location: Washington County.Va
Description: 200 acres on the waters of Beaver Creek a branch of
Holstein River adjoining John Tuten, and Christopher Funkhouser.
Source: Land Office Grants Q, 1785, p. 282 (Reel 57).

The 1782 Washington County, Virginia
Personal Property Tax List
Totten, Benjamin 1 6 9

The 1782 Montgomery County, Virginia Land Tax List
Name Acerage Value Tax
Totten, John 210 17/10 3/6

1783 Greene Co Tn Tax list,
John Totten
Joseph Kyler

Summary Location: Washington County.
Description: 200 acres on the waters of Beaver Creek a branch of
Holstein River adjoining John Tuten, and Christopher Funkhouser.
Source: Land Office Grants Q, 1785, p. 282 (Reel 57).
Part of the index to the recorded copies of grants issued by the
Virginia Land Office. The collection is housed in the Archives at the

Library of Virginia.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office.
Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants
125- , reels 369-.
Subject - Personal Fluner, Adam. grantee.
Tuten, John.
Funkhouser, Christopher.
Subject - Topical Land titles. -- Registration and transfer --
Virginia -- Washington County

Fincastle County Surveys

The Fincastle County Survey Book is in the Montgomery County,
Virginia, Courthouse in Christiansburg. Some of the surveys found here
can be found nowhere else because the land claimed and surveyed by
Tories was escheated during the Revolutionary War

Examples of the second type were those made under warrants issued by
Governor Dunmore in accordance with "his Majesties Proclamation of
1763." This type was therefore made for veterans of the French and
Indian War, their heirs, or assignees. Surveys for officers were
usually in 1000 or 2000-acre tracts, but thirteen were for 3000 acres,
one for 5000 acres, and one for 6000 acres. There were only two
50-acre surveys made on warrants to private soldiers and fourteen
200-acre surveys made on warrants to sergeants.

The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Adams, George 74.01.16 535 C Holston 17
Baker, George 74.12.01 82 C Middle Fk Holston 146
Campbell, William 75.02.21 1345 C Middle Fk Holston 249
Davis, Sam'l 75.06.08 364 C Middle Fk, Holston 210
Doack, David 74.07.15 442 C Reed Cr 243
Doack, David, Sr 74.02.26 265 C Wolf Cr 35
Dougherty, Henry 75.02.24 240 C Big Cr, Holston 182
Edmiston, William 74.03.15 1000 GW Middle & So Fk Holston R 3
Fowler, John 74.05.30 152 C No Fk Holston 93
Fowler, William 74.05.30 375 C Beaver Cr 105
Funkhouser, Christopher 74.02.17 160 C Beaver Cr 46
Heavin, John 75-02-04 176 C New River 179
Kyler, Joseph 74.03.05 108 C Kimberline Fk of Walkers Cr 104
Lockart, William 74.03.04 150 C Walkers Cr 104
Logan, Benjamin 75.06.07 200 M Bell, William 2 mi from Ky R 226
Pearis, George 76.02.14 95 C New R 213
Stern, Fredrick 74.06.01 176 C Middle Fk of Holston 107
Stern, Fredrick 74.06.01 238 C Lick Run of Holston 106
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18
[Lockart], William 74.01.24 [torn] C Middle Fk Holston 13
Names not included in text
Name Landowner Source Page Comments
Boone, Daniel Shelby, Evan Military Surveys 81 marker

John Totten who migrated to Madison and Garrard Counties in Kentucky where he died sometime around 1806. County records show that this John Totten married Jane Reynolds in Madison Co., Kentucky in 1797 and that George Teater was listed as the bondsman. County records also show that this John Totten was sickly while living in Garrard County and probably died at an early age. The administration of a small estate for John Totten was dated 21 April 1806. His widow, Janey Totton, George Teter Sr. and Jos. Kyler were listed as the administrators. There was a minor son John Totton who at the time chose a Jos. H. Fowler to be his Guardian. Jos. H. Totten, Paris Teter and William Totten were listed as holding the Bond for Guardianship when guardianship was terminated in 1817.

Legend
SC - Settlement certificate of 400 acres plus 1000 acre preemption optional
PW- Preemption of 1000 acres for improving prior to 1778.
SP - Settlement preemption of 400 acres for settling between 1778-mid 1779.
N - No information
The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Adams, George 80.01.29 SC 4 Paint Lick Cr 153
Boone, Daniel 79.12.24 SC 7 Licking waters 82
Boone, George 79.12.24 PW 4 Tates Cr 82
Boone, Isreal 79.12.24 SC. 5 Boones Cr 83
Boone, Squire 79.11.22 SC 4 Stock Fields, Silver Cr 55
Boone, The'e [12] 80.01.11 SC 7 Licking 126
Brown, Daniel 79.11.06 SC 8 Cartrights Cr 39
Davis, James [1] 79.11.06 P 3 Whitley [Wheatley] Cr 39
Davis, James [2] 80.02.12 P 8 Beech Fk 208
Davis, James [3] 80.04.22 PW 7 Hingstons Fk 277
Davis, Samuel 79.11.06 P 3 S side of Whitley [Wheatley] Fort 40
Dougherty, Henry 79.11.05 P 3 White Oak Cr 38
Feater, George 80.01.04 P 3 Dicks R 177
Hall, William, decd [82] 79.12.22 P 7 Hall, Edward, heir Coopers Run 73
Harrison, Burr, decd 79.11.06 SC 3 Heirs S of Knob Lick 40
Lacey, John 80.02.24 PW 7 So Fk Licking 243
Riddle, James[199] 80.01.03 P 7 Licking 105
Thomas, Michael 80.04.25 SC 3 Dicks R 298
Vancleave, Aron 80.04.25 PW 2 Bullskin Cr 297
Vancleave, William 80.01.10 PW 4 Paint Lick Cr 122
Vancleve, Benjamin 79.11.22 SC 2 Painted Stone [Clear Cr] 56
Entered by John Woodroff, assee of James Donathan.


TAX LIST: 1824 and 1825, Obion County, Tennessee
James L. Teater
Huntsman & Totten
Samuel L. Teater

Stuttgart, Ark. — The sum total of votes in Arkansas County on Feb.
18, 1861 was 650; of this number, 518 were for convention and 113
against. James L. Totten from Arkansas Township was the only delegate
on the ticket to represent the county, therefore the only one voted
on. The statewide tally was 27,412 to 15,826 in favor of holding a
convention. It will be recalled Jefferson Davis was inaugurated
president of the Confederate States of America on that day

At the same time an article about Colonel Dyer appeared in the
KNOXVILLE ENQUIRER, volume 1, #4, June 23, 1825 (which in numerous
publications has been misquoted as having been published in 1826 or
1828):
Col. Dyer was born in the State of North Carolina; and at the
age of eight years, his father settled on Holston river in east
Tennessee. At this time, or shortly after, it is well known that the
frontier settlements were continually disturbed by the inroads of the
Indians. Dispersed as were the pioneers of that day, these savage
depredations could not fail to destroy domestic security, and embitter
every moment of ____ting time. The dreadful realities that occurred
from time to time in the settlements, which were the most powerful,
taught the still more feeble. The precarious tenure of their comforts.
The supports of government were unknown in this wilderness. Every one
was compelled to trust to his own arm for protection. The aid of the
general government was never furnished. Although young, no one braved
danger with more ardour than Dyer. At length the state found it
indispensably necessary to subdue the ferocious Cherokee Indians. For
this purpose troops were raised. destined for Nickajack. Young Dyer
was among the first to volunteer as a soldier. His intrepidity soon
attracted attention and he was appointed an Orderly Sergeant. . The
troops reached Tennessee river about 11 o'clock at night. On the
opposite bank was the village. To reconnoiter the situation and make
the attack before light was the grand object. The skill and energy of
Dyer pointed him out as one well suited to perform a duty of the first
importance. The command of the spy company was given to hie. A craft
of raw cow-hxde. constructed for this purpose, served on this
emergency to transport the arms of this Spartan band. With dispatch he
learns the situation of the Indians and returns. His company is posted
about a hundred yards from the river, to cover the crossing of the
main army.
From the SOUTHERN STATESMAN, Jackson, Tennessee, August 20, 1831,
with mentions of several of Colonel Dyer's immediate family:
March1851
John G Cutithers Sheriff
Benjamin Totten
Francis Green
John G Curithers sh??fh For Haywood County

It appearing to the court that Joel H. Dyer the Attorney General for
the State is not in attendance it is thereupon ordered by the court
that Benjamin C. Totten, one of the attorneys of this court be
appointed Attorney General for the State during the present Term of
the Court & thereupon the said Benjamin C. Totten took the oaths
prescribed by law as Attorney General.



Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly, 1766-1768
Tuder, Joshua, 549.
Tutton, Jno., 575.
Van Cleave, John, 569.
Tutton, Jno., 575.
Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly, 1766-1768
Francis Green

TN ARCHIVES
addressed to: (“Mr. Benj. Totten Tennessee Western District”). It
noted that it was to be delivered: (“By Caruthers”). It was dated:
(“Sept. 5th, 1827”) with opening greetings as: (“My Dear Cousin &
Friends”).v
He signs off as: (“your affectionate Cousin”). (“B. Lockhart”).

Lockhart, Benjamin. grantee.
Title Land grant 20 June 1798.
Summary Location: Washington County.
Description: 50 acres on the waters of Thompsons Creek a branch of
Clinch River adjoining John Neal.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 40, 1797-1798, p. 239 (Reel 106).
Part of the index to the recorded copies of grants issued by the
Virginia Land Office. The collection is housed in the Archives at the
Library of Virginia

Lockhart, William. grantee.
Title Land grant 25 July 1797.
Summary Location: Montgomery County.
Description: 94 acres on the hazal Hollow.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 39, 1797-1798, p. 473 (Reel 105).
Part of the index to the recorded copies of grants issued by the
Virginia Land Office. The collection is housed in the Archives at the
Library of Virginia.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office.
Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants
125- , reels 369-.

Lockhart, James. grantee.
Title Land grant 7 July 1796.
Summary Location: Wythe County.
Description: 314 acres in Wythe and Washington Counties, on the
waters of the middle fork of Holstein River adjoining Abraham
Goodpasture and extending.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 36, 1796-1797, p. 52 (Reel 102
Cover of 1825 Washington City letter. From D Crockett to Mr James L
Totten Esqr, Trenton Tenn. From University of Tennessee Digital
Library Database, Document: sc022


Russell County, VA Deed Book 3 Grantor Index
Lockhart, Benjamin Irwin, William21 Nov 1803455
Lockhart, Wm. & CatherineIrwin, Wm.7 Oct 180627

The 1782 Montgomery County, Virginia Land Tax List
Totten, John 210 17/10 3/6Paris, George
170 45 9/Pepper, Samuel 99 75
15/Haven, Howard 165 85 17/
Havens, John 165 75 15/How, Daniel
200 70 14/How, Daniel 160
30 6/Hall, William 300 52/10 10/6
Griffeth, John 180 50 10/Cartmill, James
400 25 5/Collier, Aaron 30 5
1/Witcher, Daniel 100 10 2/

1RUSSELL COUNTY, VIRGINIA DEED BOOK 3 (1798 - 1806)
P32 - Court minutes: pay Clerk for services for 1799, pay sheriff for
1799Samuel Short for 1 old wolf, Manedy Collins William Cope for 2 old
wolves.P118 - Commonwealth vs William Lockhart, continuedPage 455 -
November 21, 1803 between Benjamin Lockhart of Jackson Co., TN and
William Irwin...50 ac by surv

Greenbrier County, West Virginia Extracts from Record-books and Petitions
MAY, 1781
Grand jury: Anthony Bowen, William Crawford, James Thompson,
Thomas Grattan, John Davis, Samuel Kincaid, George Blackburn, Arch-
ibald Handley, James Lockhart, James Hanna, William Davison, Thomas
Hamilton, George Gray, James Houston, Moses Hall, Joseph McClung,
Archibald McDowell.
Christopher Bryan, David Jarrett, James Graham, and James Byrn-
side to view a road from Peter Vanbibber's to the mill in Second Creek
gap.
Jacob Lockhart, for retailing liquors contrary to law and not coming
to court, is to forfeit to the use of the commonwealth 10 pounds specie
and 50 pounds paper and costs.

CAPT. BENJAMIN TOTTON’S District: Charles Gentry 0-1200 This is a true
copy from the original Tax list and recorded in Jackson County for the
year 1802. John Bowen - Clerk by A. Rawlings his Deputy Clerk.

1820 US Census - Jackson County, Tennessee NA Series: M33 Roll: 123
Page: 68 Sheet: 134 Jonas Griffith - 000001 00001 02 (Abt. 86 Yrs.
old) Jonas Griffith - 300010 33010 05 (26-45) Samuel Griffith - 120101
21310 08 (45+

State of Tennessee, Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions,
Obion County, January Term A. D. 1835
A power of Attorney from Adam Huntsman to Benjamin Totten was this day
produced in open court and the execution thereof was proven by the
oath of Daniel St. John, one of the subscribing witnesses thereto and
the death and hand writing of Ennis Hay, the other subscribing witness
thereto was proven by Daniel St. John the hand writing of the said
Ennis Hay, and ordered to be so certified for registration.
Overton Co., TN Book C, p137: to Benjamin Totten, one negroe girl
slave named Eve, age 18, for $400.00, August 26, 1809.
1815-1823, 1839-1844 Overton Co., TN, Clerk & Master records:
Adam Huntsman vs. Henry Hoover, in debt, $2500.00, p.175

Allen Farm at Totten Wells
Martha A. Hutchinson
Charles M. Hutchinson
Donald Lewis Allen
Benjamin Totten and Adam Huntsman jointly acquired title to 3,500
acres in 1820 and during the following year, Benjamin and his wife
Polly McDonald moved to the farm site and established their
plantation. Totten supervised the cultivation of corn and cotton.
Located on an early stagecoach route between Bresden and Hickman,
Kentucky, the plantation also was the site of a general store and post
office.
Benjamin Totten died in 1847 and left a portion of the plantation to
his daughter Sarah Totten Allen

a listing for a Sally Allen in the 1900 census, (dated 8 June 1900), for Totten Wells, Union City , Obion County , Tennessee . She is listed as Mother/ in the household of Mary Goak ?, (-?- Mary’s name, as written, is very difficult to read, so the name and spelling, that I have listed, are probably incorrect). Mary is listed as being 27 years old and having been born Dec. 1872 in Kentucky . Her children are listed as Emolly,8, Ernest,7 and Bennie, 6. They were all listed as being born in Kentucky and their father was listed as being born in Germany . It also listed the birth state of Mary’s father and mother as Kentucky and Virginia respectively. Sally Allen was listed as being 76 ? years old and born January 1824 in Virginia . Her father and mother were also listed as being born in Virginia

TAX LIST: 1824 and 1825, Obion County, Tennessee
Adam Huntsman
Michael McDonald & John B. Hogg heirs
Pemberton McDonald
Evan Shelby
James L. Teater
Huntsman & Totten
* page 2 *
Samuel L. Teater .

Appanoose County >> 1886 Index
Biographical and Historical Record of Wayne and Appanoose Counties, Iowa
Chicago: Inter-State Pub. Co., 1886.

CLAYBURN C. TEATOR, one of the pioneers of Independence Township, dates his settlement at his present residence in 1853. Mr. Teator is a native of Kentucky, born in Girard County, June 7, 1804. His father, Paris Teator, , and first saw the light of day March 26, 1780, in the fort which stood on the present site of Danville, Boyle County. He was a son of George Teator, a soldier in the war of the Revolution, who was a native of Maryland, his father, a native of Germany, locating in Bladensburg in the colonial day
The mother of our subject was Rebecca Totten, a native of Long Island, New York. Her father was murdered near Lynchburg, Virginia, when she was a child.

NOTE. this article was posted and bundeled up eleven years after c cteatorsoriginal interview eleven years earlier. so its very obvious this not wasnot cc teator said. he never could of said his mother was born in new york becuase she was born in tenn. what he said was was his great grandfather totten meaning jan doeden john tuton came to baldensburg maryland not teator this was the coirier or interviewers mistake. he are records for that purpose.
NOTE THE records prove what CC Teator said is that his great
grandfather TOTTEN settled in Bladensberg and said he came from
Germantown PA. next CC teator lived in the same county Appanoose Iowa
near the family of Paul Teter of the Teter Hinkle family that did
arrive froma Palatine state now part of Germany
The note taker mixed up his notes between the Teter Hinkles and the
Teator Famiky of Kentucky. Benjamin Totten came from Maryland not
George Teator.

The mother of our subject was Rebecca Totten, a native of Long Island, New York. NOT TRUE she was born Long Island Tenn

Garrard, KY 1860 Federal Census
772 40 Teater Paris 80 Virginia pg00768.txt
773 1 Teater Rebecca 74 Tennessee pg00768.txt
773 38 Totton Joseph H. 68 Tennessee
pg00768.txt side note THE INTIAL H was most likely Huntsman not Hix

CC Teator would of never made such a ridicules statement he knew very
well where his mother was born in Tennessee.

1785 NOLICHUCKY RIVER TN
CAPTAIN HENRY CONWAY'S COMPANY
NAME LOCATION LAND-ACRES POLLS
Totten, Benjamin (Nolichuckey?) 1
REBECCA TOTTEN was born where father lived at the time of her birth
in Tenn as well as her brother Joseph Totten.

What CC Teator said was his great grandfather Totten came from Germantown PA[ not Germany] to Bladensburg Maryland. NOT Teator

Founders of Germantown PA
Doeden, Jan, 12n, 30n, 54–55, 59–61,
[alt. Doden, Duden,
Dueden, Tuten; Jhon, John]
Doeden, Mary (Moij), wife of Jan
NOTE JAN DOEDEN from Applegate Holland arrived 1680s via New york
with the Supplis.
the name morphed from Doeden to Totten
Forty-six years after the founding of Prince George’s County
, the Town of Bladensburg was established in 1742.
Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly, 1766-1768 MD
Tuder, Joshua, 549.
Tutton, Jno., 575.
Van Cleave, John, 569.
Tutton, Jno., 575.
1728 when Awbrey obtained his patent, a point of which terminates
“near the place where John Tuton lives on.” By 1742, Tuton no longer
lived there.[5]
John Tuton appears to have been the eldest of Jan Doeden, a bold
daring man, By 1750 he fell back to Bladensburg Prince George
Maryland.
This appears wHere the Lockharts from VA began marrriages with the the
John Totten line.
NOTE it appears very clear what CC Teator said was greatgrandfather
John Totten settled in Bladensburg.
Full text of "Archives of Maryland"
Tutton, William do 30 do I Aprl 79 ...... A Roll of the Men Furnished
by the Classes of Prince George's County
AUGUSTA VA
Page 58.--18th November, 1774. William Lockhart. of Fincastle County,
to Philip Olinger. late of Frederick County. Maryland, conveyed by Beverley
to James Lockhart. 17th June, 1748, and sold by James to William,
that part of said tract belonging to Patrick Lockhart. Acknowledged in
Staunton in pursuance of writ adjoining the Court from Fort Dunmore.
Proceedings of the Council of Maryland, 1753-1761
Thomas Caton Gentleman a Justice of the peace for
the said County the 10: Day of May 1757 deposeth and saith
that he went up to Henry Enocks' plantation on Cape Capon
William Lockhart and that when this Deponent first came
to the said Henry Enock's House
said Henry Enocks senr sent the
said Henry Enocks Jun: the said William Lockhart and this
Depts Son Jacob Lane to the said Cresap's Plantation again,
and after their Return to the said Henry Enock's House
Henry Enocks junior say he had taken from
the said Cresaps' Plantation but did not steal it for the said
William Lockhart had appraised the same at five Shillings,
and that if the said Cresap would give him the said Henry
Enocks junior half a Crown
William Lockhart likewise brought
with them about half a Barrel of Meal
Henry Enocks sen. say,
our Lads (meaning as this Deponent understood, the said
Henry Enocks junior William Lockhart and Jacob Lane)
found a fine Kettle and did not bring it with them, upon
the said Henry Enocks had it till Hunting
was over he should not care what the Devil went with it
afterwards, and further this Deponent saith not.
Sworn before me Thos Caton
May 10: 1757:
Muster Rolls and Other Records of Service of Maryland Troops in the
American Revolution
Lockhart, James, 602,
Lockhart, Jno., 136.
254 Proceedings of the Council of Maryland, 1753-1761.
Ordered that the Clerk of the Provincial Court issue Pro-
tections for Jacob Lane Richard Lane, Friend Cox, David
Morgan and William Lockhart, as Witnesses to the next
Cprovincial Court on Behalf of Thomas Cresap.
Records of Maryland Troops in the Continental Service
NAMES AND RANK. WHEN ENLISTED. NAMES AND RANK.
WHEN ENLISTED.
LIEUT. BELL.
James Lockhart July 25
Deponent saith not.
Sworn before me Thos Caton
May 10th 1757
Frederick County in the Colony of Virginia to wit.
The Deposition of Davis Morgan aged thirty eight Years
and upwards taken on the holy Evangelists of almighty God
before Thomas Caton Gentleman a Justice of the Peace for
the said County the 10th Day of May 1757.. deposeth and
saith that he was at the Plantation of Col: Thomas Cresap
called the old Town some Time last Fall in Company with
Henry Enocks junior and William Lockhart and saw the
said Henry Enocks have a brass Kettle which this Deponent
imagined would hold about two Gallons and understood that
the same was the Property of the said Cresap, and this
Deponent further saith that he saw the said William Lock-
hart take a Parcel of Spoons out of a Cask which had been
buried in the Ground but dug up again, and that this De-
ponent saw the said Henry Enocks receive the said Spoons
from the said William Lockhart, put them into his Wallet,
and carry them away
and that one Night when this Deponent was at
the said Ross's House on the South Branch of Potowmack

RUSSELL COUNTY, VIRGINIA DEED BOOK 3 (1798 - 1806)
P32 - Court minutes: pay Clerk for services for 1799, pay sheriff for
1799Samuel Short for 1 old wolf, Manedy Collins William Cope for 2 old
wolves.P118 - Commonwealth vs William Lockhart, continuedPage 455 -
November 21, 1803 between Benjamin Lockhart of Jackson Co., TN

Reverend Benjamin Lockhart lived as neighbors with Benjamin Totten
Junior while living in Eastern Tennessee . He also corresponded with
Benjamin Totten Jr. after Benjamin Jr. moved to Obion County . In
fact, the brother sister relationship between Benjamin Totten Sr. and A SISTER married to Lockhart
Copies of this
letter together with Cother letters written by or to Benjamin Totten
Jr. or his son, James Lockhart Totten were obtained from Gibson Co.
records in Trenton , Tennessee . (I understand that two of these
original letters written by U.S. Congressman, David Crockett to James
L. Totten were later removed and filed at the Tennessee State
Capital.) The letter written by Benjamin Lockhart was addressed to:
(“Mr. Benj. Totten Tennessee Western District†). It noted that it
was to be delivered: (“By Caruthers†). It was dated: (“Sept.
5th, 1827†) with opening greetings as: (“My Dear Cousin &
Friends†). He signs off as: (“your affectionate Cousin†). (“B.
Lockhart†).
314 Records of Maryland Troops in the Continental Service
NAMES OF RECRUITS. COUNTRY. TIME WHEN PASSED.
William Tuten
Muster Rolls and Other Records of Service of Maryland Troops in the
American Revolution
Tutton (Tuten, Tutone),
William, 169, 314, 623.
Journal and Correspondence of the Council of Maryland, 1781-1784
February 25
Liber C. B.
No. 24
p. 388
That the Issuing Commissary issue to James Isaacs, Valentine
Smith, Michael Duffey, John Witts and William Tutton, rations
until further Orders, taking care to make a return of such Issues to
this Board Monthly. —
Muster Rolls and Other Records of Service of Maryland Troops in the
American Revolution
Tutton, William do 30 do 1 Aprl 79
transfd. to Invalids

NOTE benjamin lockhart and james lockhart are shown in sw va as sons of william lockhart. tenn state archives note that benjamin lockhart and benjamin totten re were cousins william lockhart is shown shown traveling with john totten between bladensburg md and fincastle va at the same time period

administration of a small estate for John Totten was dated 21 April 1806. His widow, Janey Totton, George Teter Sr. and Jos. Kyler were listed as the administrators. There was a minor son John Totton who at the time chose a Jos. H. Fowler to be his Guardian. Jos. H. Totten, Paris Teter and William Totten were listed as holding the Bond for Guardianship when guardianship was terminated in 1817

note WILLIAM TOTTEN is indicated as brother of of Benjamin Totten Sr in Garrard Kentucky 1817.

A RAMBLER'S NOTES
Totten Family
Canton Weekly Register, March 10, 1906
transcribed by Dorene Fox-Sprague



"Yes," said John Totten, of Canton (whom the writer believes to be the eldest living settler of Illinois). "In the midst of sunshine there are shadows. In looking back over my long life in the state of Illinois, I see the shadows as well as the sunshine of life."The happiest time of my life was the winter evening at home around the old cabin fire. We used to stir the fire and close the doors fast and listen to ghost stories until far into the night."You want to know about my father, William Totten and early settlement of Fulton county, and especially Cass township?"Well, Father was the first white man to locate in what is now Cass Township. He came to the township in the fall of 1823 and settled upon the southwest quarter of section 27, and the prairie upon which he settled is known even to this day as Totten’s prairie. John Totten, an uncle of mine, settled on this prairie a little later than father."How old was I when we came to the county? I was born in 1820 and we came here in 1823. I claim to have lived in Illinois longer than any other man now living. If any one came here prior to 1823 and has lived in the state ever since, I would like to know his name. I believe I have lived in Illinois longer than any other man alive. I have been here for 83 years, and that is a long time."This country when I first knew it? Well, now, year after year has rolled by since we settled in the county. Before we came, generation after generation of Indians appeared upon the wild scenes of savage life. I have played with Indian children and had many a ‘scrap’ with them. The deer, the lynx, the panther and the wolf and wildcat were here when we came."Say, what do you think I believe about Indian children? Why naturally, they are better than white children. They are children of nature and nature never errs. The Indian children never committed any depredations, but they would fight when imposed upon. They ‘bucks’ did the hunting, but the squaws did the drudgework. Say, do you know that the Indian is straight, naturally? His crookedness he learned from the white man but of course he is not as smooth as his white brother. The truest friends the Totten’s ever had in their lives were Indians, and this is saying a good deal."Did I ever see Black Hawk? Well, I guess, I have. He was noted Indian chief in his day, but like all Indian chiefs he went his way. I believe that he was as true and honorable a man as ever lived, but he was an Indian, and the white people wanted this land. Black Hawk was willing at any time to make concessions to the whites. He and Father were intimate friends and I know he wanted peace. But those things have passed. Black Hawk is dead, and I guess I am the only man in the county, if not the state who can raise my voice in his favor. He and father were intimate friends and often hunted and shot at a mark together. They both liked to take a drink and would often visit local distilleries together. My father could drink a pint of pure whiskey and never stagger under it. He was a powerful man and no two ordinary men could handle him.


"Now, I am giving you this history just it comes to me. I am getting old and my memory is failing.

’Coon’ skins passed as currency up to 1835, but we had other furs equally as valuable. I was a pioneer hunter and I made some money from mink and other pelts. In fact, the otter pelt was the most valuable of all."Now, before I forget it, let me tell you where I was born. I was born in Kentucky, October 26, 1820, and will be 86 years old this coming October.C I am the son of William and Catherine (Fishburn) Totten, who were pioneers of both Kentucky and Ohio before they came to Illinois."Why, I helped to build the old Totten block house which stood just across the ravine from my father’s cabin. Our family did not fear the Indians, but many of the neighbors did.

I was born in Kentucky, October 26, 1820, I am the son of William and Catherine (Fishburn) Totten, who were pioneers of both Kentuc

There was a minor son John Totton who at the time chose a Jos. H. Fowler to be his Guardian. Jos. H. Totten, Paris Teter and William Totten were listed as holding the Bond for Guardianship when guardianship was terminated in 1817

Muster Rolls and Other Records of Service of Maryland Troops in the
American Revolution
Tutton, William do 30 do 1 Aprl 79
transfd. to Invalids

provincial Court on Behalf of Thomas Cresap.

Records of Maryland Troops in the Continental Service
NAMES AND RANK. WHEN ENLISTED. NAMES AND RANK.
WHEN ENLISTED.
LIEUT. BELL.
James Lockhart July 25

Full text of "Archives of Maryland"
Tutton, William do 30 do I Aprl 79 ...... A Roll of the Men Furnished
by the Classes of Prince George's County
AUGUSTA VA
Page 58.--18th November, 1774. William Lockhart. of Fincastle County,
to Philip Olinger. late of Frederick County. Maryland, conveyed by Beverley
to James Lockhart. 17th June, 1748

letters written by or to Benjamin Totten
Jr. or his son, James Lockhart Totten were obtained from Gibson Co.
records in Trenton , Tennessee . (I understand that two of these
original letters written by U.S. Congressman, David Crockett to James
L. Totten were later removed and filed at the Tennessee State
Capital.) The letter written by Benjamin Lockhart was addressed to:
(Mr. Benj. Totten Tennessee Western District†). It noted that it
was to be delivered: (By Caruthers ). It was dated: (Sept.
5th, 1827 ) with opening greetings as: (My Dear Cousin &
Friends ). He signs off as: (your affectionate Cousinâ ). (B.
Lockhart ).
NOTE William and JamesLlockhart from sw va recieved land in Bladensburg Maryland where the old John Totten was living William Totten named his son Benjamin Lockart and he addresed Bejamin Totten jr as his cousin. William Lockhaart and John Totten arrived back in Fincastle Va where John Totten fought in Lord Dumores war same regiment as Sgt George Teator, both John Totten Tuten are shown living at the area of George T Teator area Middle fork of the Hholston Washington co one year after George Teator had removed to Kentucky 1779

family groupings where it shows Timothy Hicks and Rachel Shurrig as the parents of Easter (Hicks) Totten. There are records showing that Timothy and Rachel were married in Queens, Long Island , New York on 14 December 1758 and that the wedding was reconfirmed in the Rumbout Presbyterian Church of Dutchess County, New York on 5 January 1759.
This is simply a myth ceated with the internet. Therefore Easter whom married Benjamin M Totten Sr and GeorgeT Teator Sr was not nor in anyway related to Timothy Hicks and Racheal Shurring

THESE are the real records kept in the James Lockhart Totten family bible.
These dates conflict with a number of other records. One of the most significant listings is in the family bible of James Lockhart Totten (b.1804, son of Benjamin Totten Jr. b. 1779). An entry under Births list: “Easter Teater, formerly Easter Totten born 1750.” The entry under Deaths shows the death of his grandmother Easter Totten as: “Easter Teater, formerly Easter Totten died Feb. 1834 at the age of 84 years.” She would have therefore been born sometime between Feb. 1749 and Feb. 1750.

THE RECORDS INDICATE Easter or sometimes spelled Esther. whom married Benjamin M Totten Sr. then remarried George T Teator Sr was Easter Fowler

1785 NOLICHUCKY RIVER TN
CAPTAIN HENRY CONWAY'S COMPANY
NAME LOCATION LAND-ACRES POLLS
Totten, Benjamin (Nolichuckey?) 1

--Bond by Robert and Wm. Fowler of Rockingham County to Anne Fowler,
their mother, and Easter, their sister, dated 17th April, 1782. Letter
dated Holstein River, Hawken County, 21st March, 1788, signed Edward
and Mary Erwin, addressed to William Fowler, Rockingham County, Va.
Cousin William mentions aunt Ann and cousin Esther. William Fowler was
appointed executor of Robert Fowler of Noluchudkie settlement before
1787

Robert Fowler of Noluchudkie settlement before
1787
1785 Totten, Benjamin (Nolichuckey?) 1

Samuel & Elizabeth Teeter to Robert Fowler of Garrard Co
83 acres on Sugar Creek, beg at corner of Coats's survey,
bounds inc a corner of Samuel Teeter and the line that was
formerly Zachariah Green's ($500)
date: 29 Aug 1817
wtns: John Bryant
John Williams, Jr.
(F:209)
Delilah Coatz of Garrard Co to Robert Fowler of Garrard
Delilah, of lawful age and a daughter of Elijah Coatz,
her interest in her father's estate, which is fourth part of
tract of 111 acres on Sugar Creek "which is the same Tract
which was deeded to the Heirs [of Elijah] by Zachariah Green
whereon Cely Coatz now lives" and some money which still
remains of that estate ($50 pd by Robert)
Date: 22 Jun 1818
wtns: Sannet Haze
Charles Haze
Polly Haze

Jane Knight of Garrard County to Robert Fowler
relinquishes her dower interest in the 37 1/2 acre tract
Robert Fowler bought from her son John Totton
Date: 7 Apr 1828

Robert married Nelly or Milly Nailor on 10 Apr 1823. George T.
Naylor was the bondsman. Kathy Vockery indicates that Milly was
the daughter of Thomas Naylor and Rosannah Spencer.
Robert died in 1828 and, in January 1829, John Nailor,
Alexander Collier and Michael Ray were appointed appraisers.
They made their appraisal on 6 Feb 1829:

[T]he said Robert Fowler in his life time sold to the said
James Bennett a tract of land containing by survey
thirty seven and one half acres be the same more or less
lying in the County of Garrard on the waters of Scotts fork
of sugar Creek; said Fowler departed this life before said
land was paid for or title Executed from said Fowler to said
Bennett. Horatio Hudson and William Naylor administered
upon the Estate of said Robert Fowler and commenced a suit
against said Bennett for the balance of the price of said
land then not paid for, and obtained a Judgement, which
Judgement said Jas Bennett preyd for, and obtained an
injunction, and upon the final hearing the Judge decreed
that said Bennett should have a Deed and said Heirs all
being infants, directed in said decree that William Jennings
should execute to them a deed in conformity to directions
therein given.
The land was the same land that was laid off for John Totten,
heir of John Totten and the bounds given began "at a stone set up
in the middle of the lane, being part of a tract of land formerly
owned by said John Fowler decd [sic]."
On 19 Dec 1836, Jesse Davidson, for "love and affection,"
made a deed of gift to Julia Fowler, Mary Fowler and Elizabeth
Fowler, heirs of Robert Fowler, of one cupboard and one table,
bed and beding and one Bureau, "property that I bought at a
Constables sale, the property of George Turner, the said property
now at the said Turners house." John Salter, their guardian, was
given power over the property until the children came of age.
Witnesses were Abner Davidson and Hezekiah Evans. (Garrard Co
land recs M:185)
Later John S. Salter was appointed a commissioner to sell
the remaining land of the heirs of Robert Fowler and he sold two
tracts, one of 75 acres sold to Westly Bomount for $615 and one
of about 30 acres sold to George Turner for $210. After the
money was paid, Alexander R. McKee (the clerk of court) was
appointed a commissioner to make deeds, which he did on 22 Sep
1837 to Bomount (M:444) and 25 Sep 1837 to Turner (M:443).
7
Bomount's tract was on Sugar Creek, with a beginning bound that
was corner to Samuel Teeters old place, from there north with the
line of William McQuary and other bounds in Alversons old line
and the line of Jas Bryant. The land sold to Turner was the
remainder of an 83 acre tract "upon which the sd George Turner
lives, after the widow of Robert Fowler's dower was laid off."
The tract as a whole was the one bought by Robert Fowler from
Samuel Teeter and wife in August 1817. In both of these deeds
the heirs are described as Celia Fowler, Joseph Fowler, Moses
Fowler, Julia Ann Fowler, Mary Ann Fowler and Elizabeth Fowler;
John Fowler is not mentioned.
On 2 June 1848, W. Jennings Landram as Commissioner, made a
deed on behalf of "Thomas Bennett and Mary his wife, Elizabeth
Teeter wife of Stephen Teeter, late Elizabeth Fowler, Joseph
Fowler, Moses Fowler, and _______ Blackburn and Celia his wife,
late Celia Fowler, heirs and legal representatives of Robert
Fowler" to Joseph Coates. (Q:303) Coates had obtained, for
$120, a deed dated 1 March 1823 from Robert Fowler to the land
Fowler bought from Delila Coats, being Delila's proportionate
share of her father Elijah Coats estate, which deed was never
recorded. Coates accordingly filed a bill in chancery against
the heirs named and obtained a decree at the May term for 1848
directing a conveyance on behalf of the heirs.
Finally, on 22 Aug 1883, Joseph and Priscilla Fowler
conveyed Joseph's undivided one-sixth interest in the former
dower lands (55 acres and 1 pole on Sugar Creek) of Robert
Fowler's widow Milly to Peter Grow for $50. (6:406) The deed
was acknowledged in Adair County, Missouri.
(Garrard Co. LR H:250) On 29 March 1826,
Moses bought from John Bryant for $20 an additional eight acres
on Sugar Creek. (Garrard Co. LR J:365) The same month and
probably the same day,

In all these deeds, Moses is
called "of Garrard County."

There was also a "John Fowles" mentioned on a minister's return. 2
A William Foullar of Loudoun County acquired 220 acres of land
in that County "on a small Branch of Goose Creek near the round
hill" on 14 Nov 1765 from Harmon Cox and wife. (Loudoun land recs
D:484) This is presumably the same William Fowler who died 3 Aug
1770, with Elizabeth Fowler as administratix. (Loudoun prob recs
A:341) I have gone through the cemetery records at the Leesburg
public library and found no references to Fowlers who died prior
to 1850. In the 1810 census for Loudoun County, the earliest
that survives, there are three Fowlers:
Aaron Fowler
2 males 26<45
2 females <10
1 female 16<26
Merine Fowler
2 males <10
1 male 45+
Morris Fowler
1 male <10
1 male 10<16
1 male 26<45
3 females 10<16
1 female 45+
1 female <10
1 female 26<45
GARRARD COUNTY, KENTUCKY FOWLERS
The first mention of Robert Fowler I have found in Garrard
County, Kentucky is his serving as bondsman for the marriage of
Zachariah Green to Mary Fowler on 15 Mch 1810. This Mary Fowler
was probably a sister to Robert Fowler. Information received
from Kathy Vockery indicates she had at least one son, Jerome B.
Green, who married Margaret Graham in Garrard County in 1836

note JOHN TOTTEN JR choose Joseph Fowler as gaurian over;Paris Teater over George Teater Sr over Joseph H totten over william totten
a very stong indication Joseph Fowler was was releated to Easter Fowler the sister of Joseph and William Fowler.

small estate for John Totten was dated 21 April 1806. His widow, Janey Totton, George Teter Sr. and Jos. Kyler were listed as the administrators. There was a minor son John Totton who at the time chose a Jos. H. Fowler to be his Guardian. Jos. H. Totten, Paris Teter and William Totten were listed as holding the Bond for Guardianship when guardianship was terminated in 1817.

NOTE Zacharia Green was married to Joseph Fowlers sister.
Zachariah Green to Mary Fowler on 15 Mch 1810


11.) Entry #: 1235 (Image) 86 KB Date: 6/19/1781
Book: 1 Page: 138 Name: Crow, William
Assignee of #1: French, Henry
Acres: 360 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 5808
WaterCourse: Dick's River
Joined George Teator's 200 acres entry on the north to include the bend of Dick's River



12.) Entry #: 2319 (Image) 65 KB Date: 8/15/1782
Book: 1 Page: 296 Name: Crow, William
Assignee of #1: French, Henry
Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 5808
WaterCourse: Dick's River Surveyed\Amended\Withdrawn: W
Joined George Teator's property. There was not sufficient land to satisfy this entry where it was first laid.

MD Proceedings and Acts of the General Assembly, 1766-1768 MD
.
Tutton, Jno., 575.
Van Cleave, John, 569.
Green Frances

From the SOUTHERN STATESMAN, Jackson, Tennessee, August 20, 1831,
with mentions of several of Colonel Dyer's immediate family:
March1851
John G Cutithers Sheriff
Benjamin Totten
Francis Green---------------------------------
John G Curithers sh??fh For Haywood County

Garrard County, Kentucky: Deed Books 1797-1802
Reference: Garrard County, Deed Books 1797-1802: Roll No.
7033134: Kentucky State Archives
Jeter, George Sr & Esther
Jeter, Samuel
Teter, George & Esther
Teter, Mary
Green Zacharia
Totten john
Hinds Samuel &Pegg

Robert Fowler and he sold two
tracts, one of 75 acres sold to Westly Bomount for $615 and one
of about 30 acres sold to George Turner for $210. After the
money was paid, Alexander R. McKee (the clerk of court) was
appointed a commissioner to make deeds, which he did on 22 Sep
1837 to Bomount (M:444) and 25 Sep 1837 to Turner

Turner, Samuel Sept. 26, 1827 Teeter, Sally
Bondsman is Paris Teeter

Jane Knight of Garrard County to Robert Fowler
relinquishes her dower interest in the 37 1/2 acre tract
Robert Fowler bought from her son John Totton
Date: 7 Apr 1828

Fowler, Robert April 10, 1823 Nailor, Milly

Ray, Samuel
Consent given by Father, Zachariah Ray Dec. 17, 1804 Teeter, Susy
Bondsman is Samuel Teeter

Totten, John Dec. 14, 1823 McManus, Peggy


McMannis, Washington June 27, 1827 Green, Dicey
Daughter of Zachariah Green.
Bondsman is John Totten.

The 1782 Washington County, Virginia
Personal Property Tax List
Jesse Green
George Green
Adam Fluner
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office.
Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants
125- , reels 369-.
Subject - Personal Fluner, Adam. grantee.
Tuten, John.
Benjamin Totten
Samuel Nailord
Robert Fowler
--Bond by Robert and Wm. Fowler of Rockingham County to Anne Fowler,
their mother, and Easter, their sister, dated 17th April, 1782. Letter
dated Holstein River,

Location: Registered Overton Tenn.
Date: 1813
Text:
KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That we, George Tetter and Easter Tetter, his wife, late Easter Totten and former widow of Benjamin Totten, deceased; George Hohimer and Easter Hohimer late Easter Totten; James Totten, Joseph H. Totten, Paris Tetter and Rebecca Tetter, his wife, late Rebecca Totten, children and legatees of Benjamin M Totten, deceased, have constituted and appointed Benjamin M Totten, our friend and agent and do hereby appoint said Benjamin our attorney in fact, to apply for and recover title for a tract of land in the State of Virginia, from David Doak, which land, we as the heirs and representatives of Benjamin totten, deceased, are entitled to, and for the title thereto, said Benjamin, deceased held an obligation on said Doak, the title to be made and reg. in the name of those legally entitled thereto. We do also fully authorize and empower our said attorney to do and transact all business in the State of Virginia which we as the representatives are in anywise interested in, to receive whatever may be owing to us, of every desccription


The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Doack, David 74.07.15 442 C Reed Cr 243
Doack, David, Sr 74.02.26 265 C Wolf Cr 35
Fowler, John 74.05.30 152 C No Fk Holston 93
Fowler, William 74.05.30 375 C Beaver Cr 1
Heavin, John 75-02-04 176 C New River 179
Kyler, Joseph 74.03.05 108 C Kimberline Fk of Walkers Cr 104
Lockart, William 74.03.04 150 C Walkers Cr 104
Pearis, George 76.02.14 95 C New R 213
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18
[Lockart], William 74.01.24 [torn] C Middle Fk Holston 13


WHY? was Benjamin M totten Sr and Benjamin M TottenSsr middel name M. estimated it stoof for it stood for May

Founders of Germantown PA
Doeden, Jan, 12n, 30n, 54–55, 59–61,
[alt. Doden, Duden,
Dueden, Tuten; Jhon, John]
Doeden, Mary (Moij), wife of Jan

charters,
warrants, patents and grants relating to Virginia, and especially to
the plant cutting disturbances, the forfeiture of Lord Culpeper’s
patent and the appointment as Governor of Lord Howard of Effingham
Publication 1681-1685
Totton, John -- ca. 1691, SR 00374, p. 8
Whereas Henry Frey of Altheim in the province of Alsace in high Germany, now Inhabitant of Germantown, in the County of Philadelphia, Batchelor; and Anna Catharina Levering, of Mulheim, in the County of Brunk, likewise in high Germany, young woman, now of the said Township; after the consultation with the respective Parents have produced a sufficient Testification of their Clearness of all other engagements under the hand of several credible persons unto one of the Justices of the peace in the Bailiwick of Germantown as also published & affixed their Intention of marriage on the meeting house of the said Town the 24 day the first month past. This present Certificate witnesseth that the said Henry Frey & Anna Catherina Levering have this day solemnized such their marriage by taking an other as husband and wife according to the Law of this Country, before and in the presence of us, whose names are hereunder written at Germantown the 26 day of the 2d month Anno Domini 1692.

FRANCIS DANIEL PASTORIUS

Justice of the Peace

diss ist Hein H rich Freys marck

diss ist Anna X Catherina Leverings marck

Arnold Cassell

Heivert Papen

Jan Doeden ------------- JHON TUTEN JOHN TOTTEN

Andris Souplis


Emenka Pastorious

S Hendreches

Harriet Peters

Marrja Moy WIFE of John Totten Tuten ect

Tuten; Jhon, John]

, Mary (Moij), wife of Jan this May have been in honor of John Tottens wife Mary Moij or Marrja may the name became May. WHY benjamin M TOTTEN sr AND BENJAMIN M TOTTEN JR used the middle name M
Doe Run Presbyterian Cemetery (Partial); Coatesville, Chester County, Pennsylvania
Rebecca Tuton 1707-1876
The belief that her maiden name was Hicks is much more recent. This came into vogue during the 1960’s, after it was discovered that Joseph H. Totten of Garrard County , Kentucky had a nephew Joseph Hicks Totten in Crawford County , Indiana . Most family researchers then assumed that they both had the same middle name. The only times that I ever heard any of these older Tottens speak of any relative with the name Hicks were those occasions where they were talking about the activities of Joseph Hicks Totten or his family in Crawford County, Indiana.
NOTES by Donald Totten

It appears that there were strong connections between the early Totten, , Clinton, Lockhart or Lockheart, Teater and Parris or Pearis families. All of these names were carried down for a number of generations in a number of descending lines from Benjamin and Easter Totten. For example, both Benjamin Totten Junior and his brother James Totten had sons named Benjamin Clinton Totten and I, as a descendent of James Totten, had or have a father, brother, great uncles, nephews and a number of first and second cousins with the middle name Clinton . There are also some Tottens, with the middle name Clinton , living in Mississippi who are descendents of Benjamin Totten Jr. As I had mentioned above, my second great grandparents, James and Polly Totten, named their fourth son Joseph Hicks Totten. We assume that he was named after his uncle, Joseph H. Totten who lived in Garrard County , Kentucky . We also note that both Joseph H. Totten and his older brother Benjamin had sons who were named James Lockhart or Lockheart Totten. of Benjamin Totten. I understand, that these early Tennessee and Kentucky Tottens thought very highly of their stepfather, George Teater Senior and their stepbrother Perris Teater. Family records state that Perris Teater was a circuit preacher and rode muleback to different community churches on a regular basis. James Totten (b.1787) and his wife Polly chose to name one of their sons Parris Teater Totten. The names of Parris and Teater were carried down in some of the family branches for a number of generations. I also understand that the name Parris evolved from the surname of George Teater’s first wife Sarah Pearis.

THE archives show by a 95% degree that Easter was a Fowler the 1st wife of Benjamin M TottenSsr and the 2nd wife of George Teator. Samuel Griffith a son inlaw of George T Teator sr was the bondsman of his father marriage to easter. It appears that the clerk assumed her name was Griffith and wrote it down as Griffith due to Samuel Griffith placeing the marriage bond. Or it was belived that Benjamin M Totten sr was killed on the trial near Lynchburg Tenn. perhaps there was no record of his death until a later time. Kentucky had very strick marriage laws at the time.

Joseph H Totten was never recorded as middle name Hicks this just another myth created on the internet. He is never shown on any document as Joseph Hicks Totten just Joseph H Totten. it was son of brother James Totten who was named Joseph Hhicks Totten. Joseph H tottens middle name was more than likely Huntsman.

here are records for that purpose

TAX LIST: 1824 and 1825, Obion County, Tennessee
James L. Teater
Huntsman & Totten
Samuel L. Teater
State of Tennessee, Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions,
Obion County, January Term A. D. 1835
A power of Attorney from Adam Huntsman to Benjamin Totten was this day
produced in open court and the execution thereof was proven by the
oath of Daniel St. John, one of the subscribing witnesses thereto and
the death and hand writing of Ennis Hay, the other subscribing witness
thereto was proven by Daniel St. John the hand writing of the said
Ennis Hay, and ordered to be so certified for registration.
Overton Co., TN Book C, p137: to Benjamin Totten, one negroe girl
slave named Eve, age 18, for $400.00, August 26, 1809.
1815-1823, 1839-1844 Overton Co., TN, Clerk & Master records:
Adam Huntsman vs. Henry Hoover, in debt, $2500.00, p.175

Allen Farm at Totten Wells
Martha A. Hutchinson
Charles M. Hutchinson
Donald Lewis Allen
Benjamin Totten and Adam Huntsman jointly acquired title to 3,500
acres in 1820 and during the following year, Benjamin and his wife
Polly McDonald moved to the farm site and established their
plantation. Totten supervised the cultivation of corn and cotton.
Located on an early stagecoach route between Bresden and Hickman,
Kentucky, the plantation also was the site of a general store and post
office
From Chalkley's Chronicles: Hansbarger vs. Fowler--O. S. 186; N. S.
66--Bond by Robert and Wm. Fowler of Rockingham County to Anne Fowler,
their mother, and Easter, their sister, dated 17th April, 1782. Letter
dated Holstein River, Hawken County, 21st March, 1788, signed Edward
and Mary Erwin, addressed to William Fowler, Rockingham County, Va.
Cousin William mentions aunt Ann and cousin Esther. William Fowler was
appointed executor of Robert Fowler of Noluchudkie settlement before
1787. Ann Fowler was only child of Robert. Deed 20th November, 1778,
by Robert Fowler, Sr., and Anne of Rockingham County to his son,
William Fowler, 147 acres on No. River, Shenando, part of 400 acres
patented to Robert, 12th January, 1746. Recorded in Rockingham, 22d
March, 1779. Answer by Agnes Brooks. Her late husband, Robert Fowler,
in Knox County, Tenn., 1804; also by Ann Fleming, Moses Brooks. Saml.
Fleming, same time and place. Robert Fowler, Jr., moved to Tennessee
in April, 1784, where he married Agness Gamble and died testate in
fall of 1784. His widow married Moses Brooks. His daughter, Anne,
married Samuel Fleming. Patent by Dunwiddie to Robert Fowler, 1755,
for 50 acres in Augusta on No. River, Shenando. Corner Hugh Campbell.
Corner Charles Campbell. Corner Wm. Magill. Corner land Fowler now
lives on. Patent by Gooch to Robert Fowler, 1746, 400 acres in Augusta
on No. River, Shenando. Will of Robert Fowler dated 22d September,
1784. Wife, Agness; mother, Ann; his child; legatee, Easter Fowler.
Recorded in Washington County, No. Ca., 1st May, 1787. Will of Robert
Fowler dated 11th September, 1777, of Augusta County. eldest son,
James; wife, Anne; sons, William; youngest son, Robert; daughters,
Jean and Elizabeth and Esther.

Clark's Station, on Clark's run, a branch of Dick's river; settled by Geo.
Clark before Nov., 1 779.
Location: Howard County, Mo
Date: Application made 1834
Text:
On this fifth day of May personally appeared before the Justices of the County Court of Howard County in open Court, Samuel Teeter, a resident of the County of Howard in the state of Missouri. Aged about seventy-one years, who being first duly sworn according to law does on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the provisions made by the act of Congress passed June 7th 1832. States that he was born in the month of February 1763 in Botetourt County, State of Virginia. In the year 1779 his father moved from that state to what is now the state of Kentucky.
I was then about sixteen years of age. On our way from Virginia, at Cumberland Mountain, the Indians fired on us and defeated us, killing one man and wounding two men (my father being one of them). When we arrived at the district of Kentucky we settled near where Danville now stands. In the year 1780, there was a Company of Militia called for to go to where Bryants Station was and to guard the same against assault of the Indians and the British who were supposed to be at that time in that neighborhood. A draft was made for the Company, and my father was drafted (his name was George Teeter) to stand that tour of one month. It being inconvenient for him to go, I took his place as a substitute and joined the Company commanded by Captain John Allison. Our Major was by the name of John Logan.
We went from Lexington to Bryants Station. When arrived there, we were ordered to go to Martin's and Ruddle's Stations having understood that the same was burnt by the Indians and British. These Stations were on Licking River. We marched accordingly to said Stations. When we arrived there, we discovered that the Stations had been just burnt to ashes and the people who had resided there had been murdered and taken prisoners. Not being able to afford any relief, we returned to Lexington and were placed under the command of Capt. Levi Todd, who at that time had the command at Lexington and was engaged to build a fort.
We were, immediately on our arrival, put to building a fort. During the time we were engaged in building the fort, some men were sent out in the woods to process some timbers to be used in the fort about the spring. Shortly after they went out, the Indians fired on them and killed a man by the name of John Wymore. When the firing was heard, some men and myself ran to their relief and got our guns shot while the Indians were scalping the man they had killed. The Indian Chief who was in the act of scalping the white man was called Wolf, and he had a harelip. The Chief was shot by our men and he fell on the man he was scalping. We tomahawked him and left him.
The months tour that I had engaged for was now out, and we were discharged at Lexington by Major John Logan. I went home between this time and the year 1782. I served in several scouting parties in the month of August 1782. I volunteered, and went under the command of Col. Benjamin Logan to bury the dead that was killed at the battle of Blue Licks. We went on and at Bryants Station we met some men who had been on before us returning. They had been in the battle. We continued on the battleground and buried the dead, all that we could find. Then returned home, being out twenty days.
In the Fall of the same year, 1782 I was drafted to go tour against the Shawnee Indians in a Company commanded by Captain James Downing, Benjamin Cooper, Lieutenant. We were all under the command of Benjamin Logan as Colonel. We started from Lincoln and marched through the wilderness to where Cincinnati now stands. At that place we met with General Clark who had command of the Regulars. Logan commanded the militia. Clark and Logan have joined their forces, and the whole was commanded by Clark. We marched from there into Indian Country and the Indian towns of Chillicothe, Pickaway, and Browns. We killed several Indians and took prisoners and burned the towns as we came to them. We then returned to our little fort where Cincinnati now stands where we were discharged and returned home. We were engaged in service on this tour at least forty days.
CI was stationed and remained at Clarks Station near where Danville now stands from the year 1779 until about 1781, except when out on duty. One day, while I was in the fort at Clarks Station, I went out to kill some meat for the people in the fort. On my return, close by the fort, I was attacked by the Indians. In the affray I was severely wounded.
I went several other tours and rendered considerable services against the Indians, but it was just after peace had been made, and the close of the Revolution which on that account are not here inserted.
To the questions directed to be propounded by the Court, the applicant answered:
1. That he was born in Botetourt County, Virginia in the month of February 1763 and on the 27th day of said month.
2. The record of my age is in my Bible at my home in Howard County, Missouri. It was taken by myself from the Bible of my father.
3. I was living in Kentucky, near where Danville now stands when I was called into service. Since the Revolutionary War, I have lived in Lincoln, Madison, and Garrard Counties, Kentucky and in Howard County, Missouri where I now reside.
4. In my first tour I was a substitute for my father, George Teater. In my second tour I volunteered and the third tour I was drafted. While I was in service in station, I considered myself under the acquisition of my officers, and subject to be marched at their order, either with or without a draft.
5. Col. Benjamin Logan and General George Rogers Clark were with the troops I served with. Col. Logan commanded the regiment I was with. Col. Stephen Trigg, Col. Hugh McGary, and Major Harlan commanded other regiments, etc. in service.
6. I never received but one discharge & for one campaign. This was at Cincinnati. If it was in writing (which I cannot now recollect) I lost it directly afterwards.
7. I am known to the Reverend Thomas Turner of Howard County and William Reynolds, of the same County who can testify as to my character for veracity, and of their belief of my service as a soldier of the revolution. In addition to this, he has procured the testimony of Sam’l Brown Sr., as to one of his campaigners, which is all the witnesses he can procure.
He hereby relinquishes every claim whatever to a pension or any annuity, except the present, and he declared that his name is not on the pension roll of any agency in any state.
Sworn to and subscribed the day and year aforesaid in open court before me the Clerk of said Court.
John B. Clark, Clerk
Signed Sam'l Teeter
We, Thomas Turner, a Clergyman, residing in the County of Howard and State of Missouri and William Reynolds residing in the same, hereby certify that we are well acquainted with Samuel Teeter who has subscribed to the above declaration; that we believe him to be 72 years of age; the he is reputed and believed in the neighborhood where he resides to have been a soldier of the revolution and that we concur in that opinion.
Signed
Thomas Turner
William Reynolds
Subscribed and sworn to in open court the 5th day of May 1834
John B. Clark, Clerk


Not being able to afford any relief, we returned to Lexington and were placed under the command of Capt. Levi Todd, who at that time had the command at Lexington and was engaged to build a fort

I was a substitute for my father, George Teater.

That he was born in Botetourt County, Virginia in the month of February 1763 and on the 27th day of said month.

I was stationed and remained at Clarks Station near where Danville now stands from the year 1779 until about 1781, except when out on duty. One day, while I was in the fort at Clarks Station,

We were all under the command of Benjamin Logan as Colonel. We started from Lincoln and marched through the wilderness to where Cincinnati now stands

In the Fall of the same year, 1782 I was drafted to go tour against the Shawnee Indians in a Company commanded by Captain James Downing, Benjamin Cooper, Lieutenant
George Rogers Clark
American frontier military leader
1752 - 1818

George Rogers Clark was born in Albemarle County, Virginia, on November 19, 1752. He received little formal schooling but learned surveying from his grandfather. He participated as a scout in Lord Dunmore's war (British Governor of VA) against the Indians in 1774. Thereafter he resumed his surveying work for various employers along the Ohio River. He became interested in the development of the Kentucky country around Harrodsburg

In the Fall of the same year, 1782 I was drafted to go tour against the Shawnee Indians in a Company commanded by Captain James Downing, Benjamin Cooper, Lieutenant. We were all under the command of Benjamin Logan as Colonel. We started from Lincoln and marched through the wilderness to where Cincinnati now stands. At that place we met with General Clark who had command of the Regulars. Logan commanded the militia. Clark and Logan have joined their forces, and the whole was commanded by Clark. We marched from there into Indian Country and the Indian towns of Chillicothe, Pickaway, and Browns. We killed several Indians and took prisoners and burned the towns as we came to them. We then returned to our little fort where Cincinnati now stands where we were discharged and returned home. We were engaged in service on this tour at least forty days

George Rogers Clark
American frontier military leader .

Again in 1782 Clark led an offensive against the Shawnees in the Miami Valley, destroying villages and crops.

In the Fall of the same year, 1782 I was drafted to go tour against the Shawnee Indians in a Company commanded by Captain James Downing, Benjamin Cooper, Lieutenant. We were all under the command of Benjamin Logan as Colonel

The War Department, unconvinced by the 1833 affidavit, requested additional proof of Cooper's claims. Cooper's lawyer sent a sworn statement from Samuel Brown confirming that he had served 48 months, beginning October or November 1781 in Capt. Samuel Scott's Company where Benjamin Cooper had been the Lieutenant. In January 1834, the Pension Office denied Cooper's application explaining "it is hardly probable he could have been in service so long-he should also have in mind the War of the Revolution closed the 30th of September 1780."46 Cooper and his lawyer responded by sending a sworn statement from Samuel Teeter confirming Cooper's service as a lieutenant in Ohio in 1782 and 1783.
States that he was born in the month of February 1763 in Botetourt County, State of Virginia. In the year 1779 his father moved from that state to what is now the state of Kentucky.
Botetourt Co Deed Book.
Page 86. John Heavin, Sr. and Sarah Heavin to their sons Howard and John
Heavin. For a valuable consideration. 330 acres on the south side of Woods
River. (New River)

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;
Revolutionary War Pension Application of
Thomas Morgan
That he entered the service of the United States under the following named officers and served as herein stated ---- that he volunteered in Botetourt County
we marched from Parris's fort on the bank of the New River to Cavender's fort four miles down the river thence back to Parris's fort visiting each alternately during the whole three months, guarding against the Indians. Next he volunteered at the same place where he first entered the service, a few days after the expiration of the last tour, to guard Parris's fort four months against the Indians

13.) Entry #: 3441 (Image) 134 KB Date: 3/10/1784
Book: 2 Page: 67 Name: Teator, George
Assignee of #1: How, John William
Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
WaterCourse: Unknown Surveyed\Amended\Withdrawn: W
Adjoined Alexander Collier on the east, Shelton assignee of Dougherty
on the north to join Flournoy on the west and to join the place
whereon [Abraham Garrison ]then lived

Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
14.) Entry #: 4069 (Image) 49 KB Date: 2/19/1785
Book: 2 Page: 185 Name: Teators, Samuel
Assignee of #1: Howe, John William
Acres: 600 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6826 NOTE both of Howes sisters were married to- Robert Parris and George Parris,

Shelby Kentucky
1797
TETERS, Robert one white male over 21; one black under 16; three
horses; one stud;
PARIS, Robert one white male over 21; four blacks under 16; six horses

1796, March 17, Green, Henry, and Ann Paris.

Northumberland County, Va. was formed in 1648.
In 1651, part of it went to form Lancaster County, Va.
In 1652 Rappahannock County was completely formed from a part of Lancaster
In 1692 Rappahannock was dissolved, half of it becoming Essex County.
In 1721 parts of several counties were merged, Essex being the biggest contributor, to form Spotsylvania County.
In 1734 Orange County was completely formed from Spotsylvania
In 1745, part of Orange County was taken to form Augusta County.
From 1754 to 1791, pieces of Augusta County were taken to form many others, in 1770 it was Botetourt County.
In 1772 a large chunk of new territory, being part of Botetourt County at the time, was organized as Fincastle County, Va.
In 1777, Fincastle County was dissolved, being divided into three separate counties - Kentucky County, Montgomery County, and Washington County, all still a part of Virginia.
In 1780, Kentucky County was dissolved, being divided into three counties of it's own - Lincoln, Fayette, and Jefferson Counties, STILL a part of Virginia. It was at this point that Virginia started issuing land grants for these counties.


EARLY KENTUCKY LAND RECORDS, 1773-1780
by Neal O. Hammon
Our Note:
Before you go any further, we need to say that this is a confusing topic, through no fault of Mr. Hammon's!
There are numerous records of land grants, patents, surveys, and other data and if you find your ancestors' name in here, you're going to need to do more research to figure out exactly where the land was, why they got it and what happened to it afterwards. You may find that even though it was supposed to be their land, they sold the rights to it as quickly as they got it, so they may never have actually even visited the area.
Men who legally qualified for land in Kentucky.
Feater, George80.01.04P3 Dicks R177
Those names followed by an § symbol are men who were intermediate assignees, that is they had bought a claim of an original settler but sold it to someone else before the final award was made by the commissioners.
Men who represented these claimants before the commissioners' court
Harlen, SilasConsillia, Harmon [Hamond]79.11.01
Harlen, SilasFeater, George80.01.04
Harlen, SilasHarlen, Jacob80.02.14
Harlen, SilasTaylor, Isaac79.10.29
Boone, SquireVancleave, Aron80.04.25
Boone, SquireVancleve, Benjamin79.11.22
The names on the first list are the men for whom the survey was made, followed by the date, the size, and the type, the previous owners of the warrant, the location, and the page number of the original document where this survey may be found. In some cases the original warrant holder or preempter had assigned his rights to another person before the survey was made. To find original warrant holder or a previous owner when he was not the same person who obtained the survey, consult the second list. The reader should be aware that in a few cases the person having land surveyed had obtained more than one warrant, in which case there would be two names on the original warrant list for one survey. Surveys were also made for those who had purchased warrants in partnership. For example, on page 168 of the original survey book there is a survey made for James Southall and Richard Charlton, assignees of John, William, and Alexander Finnie, for 6000 acres in what is now eastern Louisville. Southall's and Charlton's names may be found on the first list, followed by the three Finnies under original warrant holders. The names of the Finnies also appear alphabetically on the second list.
The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Name Date Acreage Type Previous Owner Location Page
Pearis, George76.02.1495C New R213
Teeter, George74.01.1660C Middle Fk Holston18
Middle Fork of the Holston Men
Baker, George74.12.0182C Middle Fk Holston146
Barnet, Jeremiah74.06.07256C Middle Fk Holston108
Bates, Willaim74.01.15130C Middle Fk Holston161
Blackburn, Arthur74.01.24130C Middle Fk Holston19
Boyd, John74.01.14260C Middle Fk Holston16
Buchanan, Robert74.01.12210C Middle Fk Holston20
Campbell, Arthur75.02.08279C Middle Fk, Holston233
Campbell, Arthur75.02.081245C Middle Fk Holston249
Campbell, Charles74.06.09285C Middle Fk Holston90
Campbell, David75.02.27141C Middle Fk Holston229
Campbell, John75.02.08156C Middle Fk Holston232
Campbell, William75.02.211345C Middle Fk Holston249
Craig, James75.01.12480C Middle Fk Holston152
Crow, Thomas74.01.12226N Middle Fk Holston14
Davis, Sam'l75.06.08364C Middle Fk, Holston210
Delany, Francis74.01.11155C Middle Fk Holston16
Drake, Joseph74.06.08326C Middle Fk Holston93
Edmiston, Samuel74.03.14200C Middle Fk Holston51
Edmiston, William74.03.151000GW Middle & So Fk Holston R3
Fullen, James74.06.08126C Middle Fk Holston90
Gilbreath, Arthur74.01.25356C Middle Fk Holston21
Hays, John75-02-07308C Middle Fk, Holston233
Henry, Samuel74-01-27204C Middle Fk Holston20
Higgins, Richard74-06-09119C Middle Fk Holston90
Hollis, James74.01.27143C Middle Fk Holston246
Jekes, John75.02.24249C Middle Fk, Holston234
Keywood, Stephen74.12.0750MRoss, JohnNo Fk Holston162
Kincannon, Andrew74.01.21200C Middle Fk Holston9
Kincannon, Francis74.01.19546C Middle Fk Holston37
King, Charles75.02.07177C Middle Fk, Holstone232
Kirk, John74.01.11290C Middle Fk Holston17
Livingston, William Todd74.12.20470C Middle Fk Holston152
McCormick, Daniel74.01.22330C Middle Fk Holston8
Montgomery, William74.01.27224C Middle Fk of Holston20
Moore, Eliab74.02.23400C Middle Fk Holston7
Norris, John75.02.27131C Middle Fk, Holston230
Owen, John74.02.01104C Middle Fk Holston44
Pharez, Edward74.01.27115C Middle Fk Holston12
Phillips, David74.01.13155C Middle Fk Holston14
Potter, Rouse74.06.11151C Middle Fk Holston91
Potter, Thomas74.06.10144C Middle Fk Holston87
Reynolds, Justice74.06.05123C Middle Fk Holston109
Robinson, John74.12.03220C Middle Fk Holston148
Scott, Samuel74.06.0294C Middle Fk Holston109
Shannon, Robert74.01.20258C Middle Fk Holston10
Smith, Jonas74.11.03270C Middle Fk Holston253
Snodgrass, David74.01.20690C Middle Fk Holston45
Snodgrass, Joseph74.01.19390C Middle Fk Holston37
Staily, Abraham74.01.26152C Middle Fk Holston26
Stern, Fredrick74.06.01176C Middle Fk of Holston107
Teeter, George74.01.1660C Middle Fk Holston18
Wiley, Alexander74.01.18235C Middle Fk Holston10
Wiley, John74.01.22234N Middle Fk of Holston14
Wood, Jonathan74.01.17160C Middle Fk Holston19
Crow], Edward [24]74.01.21299C Middle Fk Holston15
Lockart], William74.01.24[torn]C Middle Fk Holston13
Subject - PersonalFetoo, George.
Thompson, James, Capt.
Subject - TopicalDunmore’s Expedition, 1774 -- Registers.
Subject -GeographicVirginia -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 -- Registers.
Virginia -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 -- Claims.
Genre/FormPayrolls -- Virginia -- Fincastle County.
Claims -- Virginia -- Fincastle County.
Added EntryVirginia (Colony). Augusta, Bedford, Botetourt, Culpeper, and Fincastle payrolls and public service claims, 1775.
Library of Virginia.
Added TitleDunmore’s War
Old Kentucky entries and deeds: a complete index to all of the ... - Google Books Result
books.google.com/books?isbn=0806301937...Willard Rouse Jillson - 1969 - Law - 571 pages
Harlen, Silas 1 .000. . Harlen, Silas 1 ... 332. ..A.... 247. 216 OLD KENTUCKY ENTRIES AND DEEDS ... 5-29-1780. . ..12-21-1782.. ..12-13-1782.. ..Rolling Fk . В. ...
TO see see more of George Teators land dealings and Samuel Teator his son.
Full text of "Historical sketches and reminiscences of an octogenarian"
there was a well-organized and established community of intelligent and God-fear-

ing people. No better evidence of this fact need be adduced than that in January, 1773, there were one hun- dred and thirty-eight (138) signatures to " a call from the

Reminiscences ejf an Octof/enarian. 19 united congregations of Ebbing and Sinking Springs on Holston's river, Fincastle county, to be presented to the Rev. Cliarles Cumniings, minister of the Gospel at the

Rev. Presbytery of Hanover, then sitting at the Tinkling Spring." Sinking Spring is not a mile northwest of Abingdon, at the eastern base of Academy Hill. The Ebbing Spring

is about 12 miles east of Abingdon, on the Middle Fork of Holston, and Tinkling Spring, where the Presby- tery sat, is in Augusta county, about three miles west of Fishersville.

The full list of the 138 signatures to this call was given by Governor David Campbell, November 12, 1851, to the Rev. William Henry Foote, and is found on pages 116 and 117 of his " Sketches of Virginia " (second series).

These names are so familiar to many of the citizens of Washington county that the list is copied in full:George Adams, William Edmiston, Geo. Feator George Teator,

William Henry Foote (20 Dec. 1794-22 Nov. 1869), Presbyterian NOTE there were 2 George Teators that signed the call of Rev CummingsRevolutionary War Pension Application of

Thomas Morgan That he entered the service of the United States under the following named officers and served as herein stated that he volunteered in Botetourt County Virginia under Captain Robinson and Colonel John Preston the commander of the Regiment for one month this was in about the first of the year 1778we marched twenty miles down New River to Culvinson's bottom where was the frontier fortthence back to Parris's fort visiting each alternately during the whole three months a few days after the expiration of the last tour, to guard Parris's fort on said RiverIn the fall of 1779, this applicant moved from said Botetourt County Virginia to Washington County in the Territory of North Carolina now Greene County in the State of Tennessee.
THE NEW RIVER MEN
The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.

Burk, Thomas75.02.0490C New R174
Burk, Thomas75.02.07210C New R180
Bell, William74.12.0764C New R123
Bradley, John75.01.07110C New R131
Burton, Richard74.12.22260C New R129
Coopecopher, Joseph75.06.14240C Crab Cr, New R241
Coply, Thomas75.02.04160C New R172
Corder, John75.04.03117C Bluestone Cr, New R214
Craig, John75.01.03174C New R133
Craig, John74.04.26102C Crab Cr93
Craig, John74.04.26453C Crab Cr91
Daley, Isaac76.02.15130C New R212
DeForrest, Cornelius74.12.16211C New R127
Dinger, Peter75.03.2978C New R220
Dodson, Richard74.12.2360C New R131
Dowess, John [6]74.04.28237C Crab Cr, New R221
Estill, Wallace76.02.2229C New R254
Estill, Wallace76.02.2272C New R254
Farley, Thomas75.03.31335C New R218
French, Matthew75.04.03226C Wolf Cr, New R216
Fowler, James75.03.23113C Wolf Cr, New R215
Fuget, Josiah11.28.7432C New R139
Gatliff, Martha75.02.19335C Rich Cr, New R209
Gatliff, Squire76.02.2243C New R254
Gatliffe, Charles75.03.31106C New R216
Gatliffe, Charles75.03.31123C New R216
Gibson, Henry76.02.2460C Rich Cr, New R212
Grevat, John74.04.28256C Crab Cr136
Hale, Wm76.02.1560C New R213
Hankins, John74-04-27186C Crab Cr101
Hash, John74-12-16250C New River126
Haze, Charles76-02-2293C Island Cr, New R214
Haze, Charles76-02-2293C Island Cr, New R214
Heavin, John75-02-04176C New River179
Herbert, William74-06-19213C New R100
Humphreys, John75.02.19134C Rich Cr, New R209
Johnson, James75.03.2499C Wolf Cr, New R219
Jones, Stephen74.06.18191C Crooked Cr of New R97
Jones, William74.12.2858C New R132
Kavanaugh, Wm75.02.1970C Bushy Cr, New R209
Kavenaugh, Charles75.03.2940C New R216
Kavenaugh, Philemon75.03.28154C New R219
Keeth, Reuben75.04.25164C Greasy Cr, New R198
Keeth, Reuben75.04.25220C Greasy Cr202
Keith, George74.12.29170C New R134
Ketterring, Jacob75.03.15100C Reed Cr, New R203
King, Edward74.12.17102C New R128
Lacey, Wm76.02.21132C New R211
Lacy, Wm76.02.2364C Lick Cr, New R211
Lee, Clement75.03.25130C Elk Cr, New R186
Lewis, Gideon74.12.16197C New R127
Long, Francis76.02.17140C Rich Cr, New R224
Lybrook, Palser75.02.04140C New R178
McQuery, Wm75.04.24285C Burks Fk, New R188
Meanard, George74.12.2368C New R135
Morgan, Thomas75.03.27119C Wolf Cr, New R217
Munsey, Francis76.02.28217C New R212
Newberry, Samuel74.06.22129C Newberry Run of New R97
Ohara, Henry75.02.2195C New R210
Osborn, Ephraim74.12.14260C Saddle Cr of New R123
Osborn, Jonathan74.12.15132C New R125
Patrick, Hugh75.01.06140C New R131
Patrick, Jeremiah75.01.0523C New R132
Pearis, George76.02.1495C New R213
Philiping [Phliping], Thomas76.02.2280C New R213
Porter, William74.12.08200C New R124
Reves, George74.12.21384C New R130
Russel, Archibald74.12.0358C New R140
Sartain, Joel75.02.06114C Big Stony, New R185
Scott, Samuel74.03.2440C New R at Narrows101
Slowellen, Thomas74.05.03115C Crab Cr54
Smith, Richard74.12.19224C New R129
Snidow, Phillip75.02.0723C New R179
Trigg, Stephen74.04.0273C Greezy Cr of New R103
Waggoner, Henry75.02.0637C Reed Cr, New R230
Waghill, John74.03.0991C Back Cr of New R110
Willey, Robert76.02.2080C New R211
Woodfin, Sam'l76.02.16130C New R212
The New River, part of the Ohio River watershed, is a tributary of the Kanawha River about 320 mi (515 km) long. The river flows through the U.S. states of North Carolina, Virginia, and West Virginia. Much of the river's course through West Virginia is designated as the New River Gorge National River, and the New River is one of the nation's American Heritage Rivers.
Named the New River because it was not known to early Atlantic Coast explorers,[citation needed] the New River is the southernmost river in North America that flows from south to north.[7] Despite its name, the New River is the second oldest river in the world geologically,[7] and the only nontidal river[8] that crosses the Appalachian Mountains.
United States
StatesNorth Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia
CountiesAshe NC, Alleghany NC, Grayson VA, Carroll VA, Wythe VA, Pulaski VA, Montgomery VA, Giles VA, Mercer WV, Summers WV, Raleigh WV, Fayette WV

The New River is formed by the confluence of the South Fork New River and the North Fork New River in Ashe County, North Carolina. It then flows north into southwestern Virginia, passing near Galax, Virginia and through a gorge in the Iron Mountains. Continuing north, the river enters Pulaski County, Virginia, where it is impounded by Claytor Dam, creating Claytor Lake. North of the dam the New River accepts the Little River and passes the city of Radford, Virginia before passing through Walker Mountain via a narrow water gap. After flowing north through Giles County, Virginia and the town of Narrows, the river crosses into West Virginia.
The first recorded European exploration of the New River was the fur trading Batts-Fallam expedition of 1671, sent by Abraham Wood.[13] Variant names of the New River include "Wood's River", after Abraham Wood.
According to the Geographic Names Information System, the New River has also been known as:
Conhaway River
Great Konhaway River
Kanawha River
Kunhaway River
Mon-don-ga-cha-te
Wood River
Wood's River
Woods River
Augusta County
Page 81.--12th February, 1768. Frederick Starn (Stern) to George Teetar, £10, 85 acres by patent 22d August, 1753, on Crab Creek, a branch of New River. Teste: W. Ingles, William Davis, John Taylor, John and Wm. Buchanan. Sent to George Teeter by his order, April, 1769. [Chalkley's, Vol. 3].
Botetourt County
Page 88. March 4, 1770. George Teater and Sarah his wife to Howard Heavin. 10 pounds. 85 acres on Crab Creek, a branch of the New River. [Botetourt County Deed Book 1].
Montgomery County
In 1834 George Teators son Samuel states in his pension application "that he was born in the month of February 1763 in Botetourt County, State of Virginia." Botetourt County did not form until 1770. Presumably Samuel was born somewhere within the vast area that eventually became Botetourt County. The formation of Botetourt County coincides with the date the family left Crab Creek for Washington County; Samuel would have been seven, and could have remembered living in that area, fixing its name in his mind as "Botetourt". While the family did not own the Crab Creek property at his birth, it could plausibly be argued that they were living somewhere in the area that became first Botetourt County, and then later Montgomery County where Crab Creek is located today
United States
StatesNorth Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia
Ashe NC, Alleghany NC, Grayson VA, Carroll VA, Wythe VA, Pulaski VA, Montgomery VA, Giles VA, Mercer WV, Summers WV, Raleigh WV, Fayette WV
Thomas Morgan That he entered the service of the United States under the following named
officers and served as herein stated that he volunteered in Botetourt County Virginia under Captain Robinson
and Colonel John Preston the commander of the Regiment for one month this was in about the first of the year 1778we
marched twenty miles down New River to Culvinson's bottom where was the frontier fortthence back to Parris's fort
visiting each alternately during the whole three months a few days after the expiration of the last tour, to guard Parris's fort on said RiverIn the fall of 1779,
on said RiverIn the fall of 1779
this applicant moved from said Botetourt County Virginia to Washington County in the Territory of North Carolina now Greene County
NOTE it appears that George Teator the Elder was the the George that inhabited Bakers Creek in Washington Co
While his son the George Teator of Kentucky most probably lived at Parris Fort with his younger half brother
inlaws Robert Pearis and George Parris. George of Kentucky estimated moved between Parris Fort and visits to his
father who was living near Benjamin M Totten Sr at the Middle fork of the Holston

Source: George Rogers Clark Papers At the Virginia State Library and Archives
Intermediate Source: Source:Willson and Gradeless, 1998
Datum: 18899-12-65-66-November 6, 1781: Top document. Major Thomas Quirk certified George Teater supplied 428 rations for himself and other officers belonging to the Illinois regiment.
Comment


Source:Summers, 1929 Annals of Southwest Virginiahtx

Washington County, 1777-1778. George teeter recommended for Ensign

Typically an ensign was a young man, or teenager. The George Teater who signed the Ebbing Springs call is believed to have had a son George born 1765; the elder George Teater would have been about 40 years of age, while the younger George Teater would have been under 15 years of age when "George Teeters was nominated as an ensign. This is consistent with common practice in the area..
NOTE a common myth promoted on the internet that george T teator sr was a ensign during the revolution. during the year 1777 the mcspaddin pension clearly demonstatrs george teater was at his permanent rank from the french indian war through the duration of lord dunmores war rank of sgt. during the time in kentucky he is called a officer with other officers
Fincastle Va entry book.
Vancleave, Aron 80.04.25 PW 2 Bullskin Cr 297
Vancleave, William 80.01.10 PW 4 Paint Lick Cr 122
Vancleve, Benjamin 79.11.22 SC 2 Painted Stone [Clear Cr] 56

1772 Rowan CO NC tax list of William Sharp-
Aron VanCilff
William VanCliff..............1
Andrew McCreary..........1
James McCreary...........1

1768 Rowan CO NC tax list of Jonathan Hunt
Benjamin Van Cleve...........1
Aron Van Clave &
Rulufe ( Ralph )............2

page 46 1760 ----- Teeter jr George Teeder Daniel Little Feb 1760
.

1792 Russell CO VA- tax list- Lower Dist- John Carter's list- Land Tax list-
Aaron VanCleave- 1000 acres
Aaron VanCleave- 1000 acres
Samuel VanCleave- 1000 acres
Phillip VanCleave- 1000 acres

1793 Russell CO VA- land tax lower dist-
Phillip VanCleave- 1000 acres

1794 Russell CO VA- listed as a seperate list for Russell CO VA ?
Aaron VanCleave- 1,000 acres
Aaron VanCleave- 1,000 acres
Phillip VanCleave- 1,000 acres
Samuel VanCleave- 1,000 acres

1795 Russell CO VA - land tax- Robert Tate JR's list-
Aaron VanCleave- 1,000 acres
Phillip VanCleave 1,000 acres
Samuel VanCleave- 1,000 acres
WILL AND ESTATE SETTLEMENT OF WILLIAM VANCLEAVE

Mercer Co., KY
Will Book 1
Pg. 75-76

Will
Vancleve

In the name of God amen I William Vancleve of the District of Kentucky and
County of Mercer being very week and low in body but in good & perfect
Memory thanks be to god do make and constitute this my last will and
testament, viz, first I desire my body to be buried in a Christian like
manner my Funeral expences and my lawfull debts being paid the rest of my
estate to be disposed of manner following--
Item -- I give & bequeath unto my beloved Wife Abigail Vancleve

The heirs of Wm. Vancleave Decd
In acct with Abigale Vancleave Ex. Cr.
1797
Aug.st 25th To paid George Teter as pr Do 21 11 0
A Brief History of Washington County, Virginia
Washington County was named for General George Washington before he was elected President. A history of Washington County, Virginia might include all the territory originally encompassed in Augusta County, formed by the Virginia House of Burgesses in 1738; Botetourt County in 1770; Fincastle County in 1772; and Washington County established on December 7, 1776. Each of the subsequent counties split from the Washington County of 1776: Russell County in 1786, Lee County in 1793, Tazewell County in 1800, Scott County in 1814, Smyth County in 1832, Wise County in 1836, Buchanan County in 1858, Dickenson County in 1880. Each has a history of its own. With a few exceptions, this article will be concerned with the current boundaries of Washington County, Virginia

A Washington County, VA Land Grant dated 02 May 1787 was granted
to John Porterfield for 15 shillings -- a tract of land containing 150 acres
by survey dated 13 Feb 1785, lying in Washington County on a fork of
Baker's Creek, a branch of the Middle Fork of the Holston River, by virtue
of a certificate in right of settlement given by the Commissioners for
adjusting the titles to unpatented lands in the District of Washington and
Montgomery. Bounds: Hugh Johnson, [William] Cronkleton.
[Source: VA Land Grant Book 8:549-550].

The 150 acres was a triangular shaped tract.

We the Commissioners ...
do certify that George Tetor is entitled to 150 acres lying on a branch of
the Middle Fork of the Holston River, 60 acres of which was surveyed
16 Jan 1774 ... to include his improvement ... actual settlement made in
1770 ... 30 Aug 1781. I assign the within Certificate to Daniel Riley, his
heirs & assigns, value received as witness my hand 09 Oct 1783.
Witness, Aaron Lewis, [signed] George Tetor. I assign the within
certificate to John Porterfield so that the Grant will issue in his name.
As witness my hand 09 Mar 1785. Witness, Aaron Lewis, [signed]
Daniel (x) Riley (by his mark). [Source: WC Survey Book 1:277].

John Porterfield's 150 acre tract was located just north of John Beatie's
large 2,193 acre tract that Beatie bought from Mary & James Wood on
19 Mar 1783. John Beatie sold part of his tract (350 acres) for five
shillings, to his son-in-law, Matthew Ryburn on 18 Apr 1784 [WC DB1:7].
Porterfield's 150 acre tract was just north of Ryburn's tract. This would
put Porterfield's 150 acres in the vicinity of the current community of
Glade Spring.
It is part of the Kingsport–Bristol (TN)–Bristol (VA) Metropolitan Statistical Area, which is a component of the Johnson City–Kingsport–Bristol, TN-VA Combined Statistical Area – commonly known as the "Tri-Cities" region.
The original name of Glade Spring derives from the Indian word Passawatami which means "this is the place." According to early records, near the town is a field where Native American tribes held a type of Olympics in the fall, with athletic competitions, dancing and socializing. The Porterfield family, who arrived about 1760, were some of the earliest permanent settlers.

During its first years, the town was called Glade Spring Depot to differentiate it from the community centered around Glade Spring Presbyterian Church, two miles to the southwest on the old stage road, now U.S. Route 11. The post office was moved from Old Glade to Glade Spring Depot in 1856 due to the arrival of the railroad.

The Civil War slowed down its growth, and local men made up a military unit called The Glade Spring Rifles. Federal and Confederate troops passed through the town several times, and cannon emplacements can still be seen just outside Glade Spring on the road to Saltville.

Saltville
Part of a sea was captured in the valley near the northeast corner where Washington County borders Smyth County. This salty lake attracted birds and animals, then hunters of various tribes, then a surveyor Charles Campbell who was granted 330 acres including the remaining lake and swamp by King George II in 1748. Settlers and soldiers traveled to "The Lick" to purchase salt, the product of crystallization during boiling of the salty water


29 April 1777. Washington County Court Minutes. Ordered that John Beatie, James Kincannon, Francis Beatie, and George Teeter, or any three of them being first sworn appraise the estate of John Sex deceased
1001


PENSION OF THOMAS MORGAN
---- that he volunteered in Botetourt County
we marched from Parris's fort on the bank of the New River to Cavender's fort four miles down the river thence back to Parris's fort
NOTE

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;

actual settlement made in
1770
30 Aug 1781. I assign the within Certificate to Daniel Riley, his
heirs & assigns, value received as witness my hand 09 Oct 1783.
Witness, Aaron Lewis, [signed] George Tetor

NOTE George Teeter had 2 actions in washington co va 1 on 30 Aug 1781. the 2nd on 09 Oct 1783.

Surveyed for George Teator assignee of ? assignee of Baker assignee of George Thompsom. 200 acres of land by virtue of
part Treasury Warrant 6035 lying in the county of Lincoln.
1 AUG 1780 Grant Book 8 p 241.
George Teator
Lincoln
1601.
Patrick Henry Esquire of Commonwealth of Virginia.
to all to whom this presents shall come greeting. Know ye
by virtue and consideration of part a Land Office Treasury
Warrant number 6035 and this the day ? Aug 1780 granted by said Commonwealth unto George Teator assignee of Quirk
assignee of Baker assignee of George Thompson. A certain tract of land
or parcel containing 200 acres by survey bearing the day ?0 January
1780 lying in the county of Lincoln

The American Revolution
In the fall of 1780, four hundred men from Washington County were mustered to travel under the command of Colonel William Campbell to overcome the British troops under the command of Patrick Ferguson. North Carolina and Tennessee militia from various counties joined with the Virginians to pursue the British and engage them at King's Mountain, South Carolina. The "Overmountain Men" were ordered to yell like Indians during this attack. The confusion that resulted from the yelling and exceptional marksmanship as well as other tactics helped cause the death of Ferguson and the defeat of his troops October 7, 1780.

George Teater is documented in Lincoln co Ky between Aug 1780 to day ?0 January
1780 lying in the county of Lincoln THEREFORE he could not of been a Ensign at Kings Mountain South Carolina

NOTE George Teeter had 2 actions in Washington co va 1 on 30 Aug 1781. The 2nd on 09 Oct 1783

George "Teeter" deposition was taken at at his house at Newc!astle, Henry Co KY, 16 Dec 1818. He says "...in 1782-83 I was at Wooley's Fork of Paint Lickin Spring of 1783 I was with 6 men on same creek and I cut the name Wooley's Fork on a Beech.In the Fall of 1783 livers[?] at Maxwell Station, then and there, they called it Back Creek....".


1817 and 1827) deposition, land suit in Garrard Co Circuit Court, Samuel Harris said (spelling his own)..."In Fall 1786, went to see land on Back Creek and in 1787, I went to live on Paint Lick... I was on William Van Cleave's 750 ac survey......I removed from the neighborhood about 1807....regarding George Teater's common conversation, I never could have any confidence in what he would say....I understand he has left his wife and children and gone to Missouri and married another woman....I know he left his wife once before and I helped at that time to reconsile them to come together again. My opinion is that he would state matters which he had heard as being matters which he knew of his own knowledge, but I never knew him to sware falsely..." Signed Samuel Harris.

George "Teeter" deposition was taken at at his house at Newc!astle, Henry Co KY, 16 Dec 1818. He says "...in 1782-83 I was at Wooley's Fork of Paint Lick....in the Fall of 1782 myself and 10 others on a hunting expedition inquired....a man by name of Leach said it was Wooley's Fork ....in Spring of 1783 I was with 6 men on same creek and I cut the name Wooley's Fork on a Beech....was never higher up than about one mile...Boon's Trace crossed Paint Lick near mouth of Wooley's Fork in 1782.... I settled on said creek in 1787 near the mouth... was Wooley's Fork...then called Back Creek......In the Fall of 1783 livers[?] at Maxwell Station, then and there, they called it Back Creek....".

NOTE George Teeter had 2 actions in Washington co va 1 on 30 Aug 1781. The 2nd on 09 Oct 1783 NOTE during these dates both George Teator Jr and his father George Teator Sr were both documented as being in Kentucky. Yet some of George Teeter Jr wife family the Van Cleaves did live Russell Co formed from Washington Co.

1795 Russell CO VA - land tax- Robert Tate JR's list-
Aaron VanCleave- 1,000 acres
Phillip VanCleave 1,000 acres
Samuel VanCleave- 1,000 acres

George Teeter Jr suggests he arrived in Kentucky in ....in the Fall of 1782 myself and 10 others on a hunting expedition . therefore it is safe to assume he was the Ensign George Teeter of Washington co Va. He may have been left behind to live with his Grandfather George Teator the Elder in Sw Va or the Parris or Tottens who were still in the area after George Teator moved to Kentucky in 1779 or may have traveled sometimes visiting his wifes family.

Lord Dunmores Little War of 1774: His Captains and Their Men Who ... - Google Books Result

by Warren Skidmore, Heritage Books, Donna Kaminsky - 2002 - History - 283 pages

Sergeant George Fetoo [Teter

roll 136 Fincasle Miltia Kegley 23 25
Sergeant George Teter
Capt James Thompson Co Sgt George Teater Pvt Robert Paris Pvt George
Paris. Capt William Campbells Co. Fincastle Militia. 1774 Roll 144
This list was obtained from the following sources:

(1) The Court records of Botetourt, Fincastle, Montgomery and Washington Counties;

Fincastle Service claims
Capt James Thompson allowance on 18 days horse hire. George Teater by 5 days horse hire..
Abraham Fetter DEBTOR

Lieutenant William Edmiston [kegley pg 35]Washington Co Person.
Sergeant George Tearter [Teater] Privates. William Miller William
Ferris Joseph Foreman Johnathon Wood Joseph Davis James Craig James
Glen John Mccormick Joseph Snodgrass John Buchannan Robert Carson
NOTE there were 2 George Teaters both Sgts in the same Regiment in Lord Dunmores war.

The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Feater, George 80.01.04 P 3 Dicks R 177
Pearis, George 76.02.14 95 C New R 213
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18

INDIAN SCOUTS ROWAN CO
page 46 1760 ----- Teeter Jr George Teeder Daniel Little Feb 1760

In the Magazine of Virginia Genealogy, Vol. 38, No. 2, page 132 we find:
George Teater Kentucky County No. 867
Feb. 1780............was appointed a Serjeant in Col. Byrd's Regiment in the year 1761.
Levi Todd CKC
29.George Teater appeared before the Kentucky County, Virginia Court in February of
1780. He proved to this court that he was appointed a sargeant in Col.
William Byrd's Regiment during the French and Indian War, during 1761. The
legal proceeding was recorded by Levi Todd, Clerk of Kentucky County
30.George Teater appeared before the Kentucky County, Virginia Court in February of
1780. He proved to this court that he was appointed a sargeant in Col.
William Byrd's Regiment during the French and Indian War, during 1761. The
legal proceeding was recorded by Levi Todd, Clerk of Kentucky County

Brostuck 1988 pg 246 Botetourt Co George Teeter Capt Gist First Va regiment 1760 Charles Allison proved Discharge

Therefore, there is the answer. George Tetter the Elder stayed behind SW. VA perhaps with John Totten the elder or with George Pearis while George T Teator wife Sarah son Samuel daughter Sarah went to kentucky 1779 it appears the family left George Teeter Jr behind with his grandfather.He stated he came to Kentucky 1782 that would of made him Ensign George Teeter of Kings Mountian

The Battle of Kings Mountain was a decisive battle between the Patriot and Loyalist militias in the Southern campaign of the American Revolutionary War. The actual battle took place on 7 October 1780, nine miles south of the present-day town of Kings Mountain, North Carolina in rural York County,

2) The History of Southwest Virginia by Summers, Lewis Battle of Point
Pleasant, Dunmore's War, by Thwaites; List of Revolutionary Soldiers,
published by the Virginia State Library and compiled by H. J.
Eckenrode; and from fifteen bound books of letters received from
descendants of soldiers by the author during the past twenty-five years.

REVOLUTIONARY SOLDIERS SOUTHWEST VIRGINIA

Teater, George Washington County the Grandfather


Washington County
Teeter, George.
THE grandson

PARRIS CONNECTION
13.) Entry #: 3441 (Image) 134 KB Date: 3/10/1784
Book: 2 Page: 67 Name: Teator, George
Assignee of #1: How, John William
Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
WaterCourse: Unknown Surveyed\Amended\Withdrawn: W
Adjoined Alexander Collier on the east, Shelton assignee of Dougherty
on the north to join Flournoy on the west and to join the place
whereon [Abraham Garrison ]then lived

Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
14.) Entry #: 4069 (Image) 49 KB Date: 2/19/1785
Book: 2 Page: 185 Name: Teators, Samuel
Assignee of #1: Howe, John William
Acres: 600 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6826 NOTE both of Howes sisters were married to- Robert Parris and George Parris,

Shelby Kentucky
1797
TETERS, Robert one white male over 21; one black under 16; three
horses; one stud;
PARIS, Robert one white male over 21; four blacks under 16; six horses

1796, March 17, Green, Henry, and Ann Paris.


Homeward Bound: A History of the Bahama Islands - Google Books
books.google.com/books?id=pMaKj9Cj40cC&dq=isbn...
7 Nov 1794 pg 11 Will of Richard Pearis. To daughters Margaret and Sarah land in Nassau 200 Aces on River Pennsecola West Florida

Deed Bk. 7, p.450:April 16, 1757
"Capt. Richard Pearis of Augusta Co. "----- a deed of gift -----" for love and goodwill and affection to my daughters, Sarah Pearis and Margaret Pearis".
To Sarah forever in case said Sarah marrys with my consent or according to my will:
1 negro wench called Sarah
1 sorrel mare and year old colt "natural pacers"
1 bay horse, a natural pacer
1 roan m. & colt, both trotters
1 roan colt three years old
Other horses also
To Margaret on same conditions:
Hannah, Craig, Pratchey, horses (3 or 4)
"of these presents I have given an inventory signed my own hand to my daughters",
Recorded June 16, 1757...
NOTE Prachey appears to be mixed Negro Indian slave given by Richard Pearis to his daughter Margaret and would of been younger than his daughter Sarah and was in no way married or related to George T Teator of KY

Paint Lick, Garrard, KY
Burial: Teater Cemetery, Garrard, KY "Teater Cemetery, Garrard, On a knoll overlooking the Ky. River on land owned by John Miley Amons. Off Hwy 39 about a mile from the mouth of Paint Lick Creek"
HEADSTONES buried together in the Teater farm cemetery found in 1972 near the graves of Parris M Teater and his wife Rebecca Teater.
S.T. JULY 1794
Then the letters "G. T." beside the initials was the abbreviation,
"dec'd" for what I read as "deceased." Under this abbreviation is the
wording, "July Ye 25 1815." Under this date is the very ornate word
"Aged," followed with the numerals "79." Thus, it read, G.T. decd July
ye 25 1815 Aged 79.

Therefore George T Teator would of have born about late 1735 or 1736 most likely in the Va county of Spotslyvania
which part became Orange co Va whicvh part became Frederick co Va.
The Gregorian calendar was proclaimed by Pope Gregory XIII and took effect in most Catholic states in 1582, in which October 4, 1582 of the Julian calendar was followed by October 15 in the new calendar, correcting for the accumulated discrepancy between the Julian calendar and the equinox as of that date. When comparing historical dates, it's important to note that the Gregorian calendar, used universally today in Western countries and in international commerce, was adopted at different times by different countries. Britain and her colonies (including what is now the United States), did not switch to the Gregorian calendar until 1752, when Wednesday 2nd September in the Julian calendar dawned as Thursday the 14th in the Gregorian.

The Gregorian calendar is a minor correction to the Julian. In the Julian calendar every fourth year is a leap year in which February has 29, not 28 days, but in the Gregorian, years divisible by 100 are not leap years unless they are also divisible by 400. How prescient was Pope Gregory! Whatever the problems of Y2K, they won't include sloppy programming which assumes every year divisible by 4 is a leap year since 2000, unlike the previous and subsequent years divisible by 100, is a leap year. As in the Julian calendar, days are considered to begin at midnight.



George T Teator of Garrard Kentucky wife WAS NOT Sarah Pearis daughter of Richard Pearis. Its just a myth created in Joseph Kelloges unpublished manuscript. George Teater Kentucky wife Sarah Parris died in july 1794. Richard Pearis daughter Sarah was still alive and with her father Nov 1794
Beads exhibiting distinctive Amsterdam-made characteristics were employed by the Dutch and English in the early North American fur trade. They have been recovered from Five-Nations Iroquois, Onondaga, and Susquehannock tribal sites. From 33% to 53% of all the Amsterdam bead varieties identified in the sampling of the more than 15,000 beads noted above, "make up from 42% to 71% of these sites' bead collections.27 From Ontario to Virginia, Amsterdam-type beads were a staple item of English and Dutch trade goods.A significant proportion of beads found in Florida's Indian sites are likewise characteristic Amsterdam varieties. Likewise, of the 348 beads recovered from an Indian village site at Radford, Virginia, 83% of the beads, "and at least 37% of the recorded varieties have counterparts in the Amsterdam assemblage. Of three striped varieties, two have Dutch correlatives."28.

Stern, Fredrick 74.06.01 176 C Middle Fk of Holston 107
Stern, Fredrick 74.06.01 238 C Lick Run of Holston 106
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18
[Lockart], William 74.01.24 [torn] C Middle Fk Holston 13

Likewise, of the 348 beads recovered from an Indian village site at Radford, Virginia, 83% of the beads, "and at least 37% of the recorded varieties Sometime after his marriage George settled (1768-1770) at the mouth of Crab Creek in modern Montgomery County, between modern Radford and Christiansburg, Virginia[6] He did not live here long. Land became available for settlement in southwest Virginia in 1769. For reasons unknown George Teator moved from Crab Creek at this time, and settled on Baker Creek of the Middle Fork of the Holston, Washington County, VA [6] living there there until about 1779. In 1780 he moved to Kentucky, settling in Gerrard County
Mouth of Crab Creek on the far side of New River, near Radford, VA. In 1768 George Teator owned property in this area George Teeter purchased from Frederick Starns the survey at the mouth of Crab creek containing 85 acres.
183
From Staunton Va Entry Book 1, 1768. George teeter from Frederick Sterns 85 aces on Crab Creek
227
From Staunton Va entry Book 1, 1770. Howard Heavin from george Teater and sarah, 85 acres on Crab Creek.

Title: Source:Kegley, 1982 (vol 2 Fincastle, Montgomery, and Wythe Counties)
page Person Date Place Data
108
John Taylor, assignee of William Kavenaough, assignee of George Teeter, 30 acres opposite land Taylor now lives on below the mouth of Crab Creek, settled in 1772. Commisoners Certificates, p81.
327
> Lands of Frederick Starnes on Crab Creek, Botetourt County, were sold in 1768 to George Teeter.
Page 81.--12th February, 1768. Frederick Starn (Stern) to George Teetar, £10, 85 acres by patent 22d August, 1753, on Crab Creek, a branch of New River. Teste: W. Ingles, William Davis, John Taylor, John and Wm. Buchanan. Sent to George Teeter by his order, April, 1769. [p.475] RECORDS OF AUGUSTA COUNTY 1745-1800; DEED BOOK NO. 15.


George van Parris (d.1551) was a Dutch Arian, who was burnt at the stake in London by his fellow Protestants.[1]

George van Parris was a member of the Stranger's Church congregation, and his excommunication and subsequent burning were done with the agreement of the pastor of the congregation, John Lasco. Sponsor of the congregation, King Edward VI, in his diary records "A certain Arian, of the strangers, a Dutchman, being excommunicated by the congregation, was, after long disputation, condemned to the fire."

[edit] Life
He was said to have been born in Flanders; but is also described by Robert Wallace as of "Mentz" in the Grand Duchy of Hesse. He was a surgeon, and the law of 1531 enabled foreign surgeons in England to enjoy a larger liberty of opinion than native surgeons enjoyed. He became naturalised 29 October 1550, and was a member for a time of the Dutch church in Austin Friars Street.[2]

After the death of Joan Bocher, who had denied the humanity of Christ, moves were taken against the spread of unitarian opinions. A commission was issued on 18 January 1551, and Van Parris, having been arrested, was formally examined on 6 April. The Dutch church excommunicated him, and on 7 April he was condemned. His judges included Thomas Cranmer, Nicholas Ridley, and Miles Coverdale; and his offence was the denial of the divinity of Christ. Edward VI, in his Journal; Van Parris knew little or no English, and Coverdale acted as his interpreter. A man of upright life, efforts were made to secure a pardon for him. He was, however, burnt, on 25 April 1551, in Smithfield.[2]

[edit] References
^ Andrew Pettegree, 'Parris, George van (d. 1551)', first published 2004, 615 words George van Parris complete biography Oxford DNB subscription
^ a b "Parris, George van". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900.
Some of the Bishop of Londons Census of Stangers in England.

WALLOON THE CHURCH,
SANDWICH. SANDWICH.
Phles the Moor
Pehle Theirs
Elizabeth Turkic, natifue de Norwich." Elizabeth Turkic, natifue Norwich. "
1669 Arnold and Marie Lillers the Moor.
From 25 Feb. 16541699 John Binge (S. of John and FrancIis
1669 Arnold and Marie Lillers the Moor.
Jacques le Moor
'Sebastian Parris-------------------------------------------Pearis Paris Paris
1664 Hearth Tax
Margret Teator 1----------------------------------------1664 some of
the Roja De Theitry were using Teator
John Tesswicke son of Timothy Tesswick, glass-maker, a Frenchman,
baptised. ... Lease to Jacob Henzey, William Tizacke and] Daniel
Tittery of the Western ...
Register of Englise Walloone those admitted to communion 1576 Jan De
Tisac alias Burrye 1581 Tyttery 1620 Samuel Tisac David Tytter
1567 Conncession born in the Low countries Dominion of our Deare
brother Phillpe King of Spayne. They are granted privelge of
practising arte feate mysterie of making glass such as Fraunce Lorayne
Borgondy within the Queens Domian.

NOTE the teeters benges parris listed with as glassmakers lorrianers with people called the moors on the various of bishop of londons census of people called walloons and moors.

DNA MATCHS WORLD WIDE OF MALES from George T Teator Kentucky as well matchs to Samuel Teeter of Union Ohio

.First Name: khaled
Last Name: salem
Year Born:
Year Died:
Country of Origin: United Arab Emirates
David Tytter
1567 Conncession born in the Low countries Dominion of our Deare
brother Phillpe King of Spayne. They are granted privelge of
practising arte feate mysterie of making glass such as Fraunce Lorayne
Borgondy within the Queens Domian.

Ezequiel Morones Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Francisco
Last Name: Morones
Year Born: About 1885
Year Died: 1967
Country of Origin:c Encarnacion de Diaz, Mexico

Last name: Blatter
Variant spellings: Platter Bladder Aufdenblatten
Tested with: Family Tree DNA
Contact person: Franciscus Blatter Contact this user
Most distant known paternal ancestor on the direct male line
First Name: Johannus
Last Name: Blatter
Year Born: About 1787
Year Died: 1854
Country of Origin: Venlo, Netherlands
Latitude: 51 deg 36 min 7 sec N
Longitude: 6 deg 16 min 7 sec E
DYS 393 DYS 390 DYS 19/394 DYS 391 DYS 385a DYS 385b DYS 426
DYS 388 DYS 439 DYS 389-1
13 24 13 9 16 17 11 12 13 13
DYS 392 DYS 389-2
11 31
Haplogroup: Unknown
Last name: Salazar
Variant spellin

First Name: Cruz
Last Name: Salazar
Year Born: About 1842

Interesting the parris dna is E1b1a

E1b1a

Main article: Haplogroup E1b1a (Y-DNA)
E1b1a is the primary subclade of E in West Africans and many populations of Central, Eastern, and Southern Africa. It is observed in lower frequencies in North Africa and parts of West Asia. E1b1a has several subclades but many members of E1b1a subclades are either E1b1a1a1f (E-L485) or E1b1a1a1g (E-U175).

[edit] E1b1b
Main article: Haplogroup E1b1b (Y-DNA)
E1b1b is a primary subclade of haplogroup E that is especially common amongst Oromos and Somalis in the Horn of Africa, as well as Berbers, Egyptians and Tuareg in North Africa. It is also frequently observed in West Asia, from where it spread into the Balkans and the rest of Europe. E1b1b has at least four common subclades: E1b1b1a (E-V68), E1b1b1b (E-V257), E1b1b1c (E-M123), and E1b1b1e (E-M293), the last of which spreads from Ethiopia to South Africa.



P-1 44125 Cleston Granville Parris E1b1a 14 21 17 10 17 20 11 12 11 13
11 31 17 8 10 11 11 27 14 21 35 13 16 16 17
Last name: Paris
Variant spellings: Parris Pearis Pariss Parriss
First Name: Edward
Last Name: (Paris)
Year Born: About 1700
Parris
Edward Parris m.1719 DE -

Chester County Land Abstracts Vol 1 1681-1730
George Pearce Recorded 12 June 1695. (A1:B156)

1 tax list Geo Paris.

Edward Tutier. 124 acres patent.

Passenger Joshua Tittery servant to ye society.


Barbados Census 1680 - St. Michael Parish

Parris Edward
Parris George
Pearce Richd

Barbados Records, Wills and Administrations, Vol. 3, 1700--, compiled by
Joanne Mcree Sanders
GEN 929.3 729981 Sand Vol. 3

p. 314. Smith, Sarah, widow. St. Georges Parish, 10 Aug 1718 (sic in
original), RB6/35, p. 310
My dau. Ann Thorne widow, my gr dau Christian Thompson and gr dau Elizabeth
Bird the dau. of Christian Thompson; gr daus Ann Smith, Sarah Smith, Frances
Smith at 16, and Elizabeth Lewis widow, the daus of son John Smith; gr dau
Sarah Smith dau. of William Smith dec'd; gr dau Margaret Camil at 18 the dau
of James Camil; gr chn Edward Paris, Sarah Parris, Margaret Paris, John Paris
at 18, Thomas Paris at 18, Mary Paris, and Alexander Paris at 18 chn of son
Alexander Paris and dau. Elizabeth Paris his wf; money due me from the son of
John smith; my gr dau Elizabeth Martin at 16 or marriage the dau of John
Martin and gr dau Elizabeth Martin his wf; gr dau Jane Greenidge; son John
Smith and Susanna Smith his wf; son in law Alexander Paris - xtr. Signed Sarah
X Smith. Wit: Frances Grant, John Martin, William Smith, Alex: X Smith.
Proved 27 Jan 1714 (sic in original) Wm. Sharp, Recorded 27 Jan 1714.Alexander Paris at 18 chn of son
Alexander Paris and dau. Elizabeth Paris his wf; money due me from the son of
John smith; my gr dau Elizabeth Martin at 16 or marriage the dau of [John
Martin] and gr dau Elizabeth Martin


49. Pearis, Richard M. ___________ 15 December 1794 NOTE Richards middle name was M


GARRARD KY Estate of Elijah Evans. One of the others was William McQueery. The executors were Pleasant Alverson and Paris M Teater


1810 Henry Co Ky

Henry New Castle 368 23 Tieter Robt. 1
1 3
Tester robert KY HENRY NEW CASTLE 1810
1863 Henry County, KY Marriages
Teter, William H. Nancy J. Louden 17 Nov. 1863. NOTE the name spelling variants Tieter Tester Teter

Shelby County (created 1792 from Jefferson)
1797
BOONE, Squire 333 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant issued to Charles
TYLER; on Benson Cr, Franklin Co.
333 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant issued to Charles TYLER; on Six Mile
Cr., Shelby Co.
66 ½ a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant issued to Sarah VANCLEAVE
DITTO, William 200 a; Entered for WRIGHT; Surveyed
GRIFFETH, John 1000 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant issued to Phillip
BUCKNER, on Gesses Cr, Shelby Co.
VANCLEAVE, John ____ 100 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant
VANCLEAVE, John ____ 117 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant
VANCLEAVE, Samuel 68 a; Entered for Aron VANCLEAVE;
VANCLEAVE, John 200 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant i
VANCLEAVE, Aron 180 a; Entered for Aron VANCLEAVE
VANCLEAVE, Ralph 190 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant
VANCLEAVE, Aron Jr 100 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant
VANCLEAVE, Benjamin Jr. 100 a; Entered, Surveyed &
VANCLEAVE, Benjamin 150 a; Entered for Aron VANCLEAVE; Surveyed for

300 a; Entered, Surveyed & Grant issued to Squire BOONE; on Six Mile
Cr.,
Shelby Co.KY

TETERS, Robert one white male over 21; one black under 16; three
horses; one stud;
PARIS, Robert one white male over 21; four blacks under 16; six horses

13.) Entry #: 3441 (Image) 134 KB Date: 3/10/1784
Book: 2 Page: 67 Name: Teator, George
Assignee of #1: How, John William
Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
WaterCourse: Unknown Surveyed\Amended\Withdrawn: W
Adjoined Alexander Collier on the east, Shelton assignee of Dougherty
on the north to join Flournoy on the west and to join the place
whereon [Abraham Garrison ]then lived

Acres: 100 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6828
14.) Entry #: 4069 (Image) 49 KB Date: 2/19/1785
Book: 2 Page: 185 Name: Teators, Samuel
Assignee of #1: Howe, John William
Acres: 600 Type of WT: Treasury
WT #1: 6826 NOTE both of Howes sisters were married to- Robert Parris and George Parris,

Joseph William Howe. Son of John Howe & First name unk Howe, Maiden Name Unk.. Born 1720 in Warwickshire, England. Died 1790 in Sunnyside, Pulaski Co., VA. A family researcher: Joseph at: jgardner@iglou.com . Research Will date 26 Jun 1790.
He married Eleanor (Ellen) Dunbar, 1748 in Boston, Massachusetts.

They had the following children:

4 i. John William How

6 iii. Elizabeth Howe

7 iv. Eleanor Howe

8 v. Poly Ann Howe

9 vi. Daniel Howe

7. Eleanor Howe. Daughter of Joseph William Howe & Eleanor (Ellen) Dunbar. Born 1755 in Pulaski Co., VA.

She married George Parris, Pearis, 26 Feb 1771.

8. Poly Ann Howe. Daughter of Joseph William Howe & Eleanor (Ellen) Dunbar. Born 1756 in Pulaski Co., VA. Died in Bourbon Co., KY.

She married Robert Parris, Pearis.
In the Magazine of Virginia Genealogy, Vol. 38, No. 2, page 132 we find:
George Teater Kentucky County No. 867
Feb. 1780............was appointed a Serjeant in Col. Byrd's Regiment in the year 1761.
Levi Todd CKC
29.George Teater appeared before the Kentucky County, Virginia Court in February of
1780. He proved to this court that he was appointed a sargeant in Col.
William Byrd's Regiment during the French and Indian War, during 1761. The
legal proceeding was recorded by Levi Todd, Clerk of Kentucky County
30.George Teater appeared before the Kentucky County, Virginia Court in February of
1780. He proved to this court that he was appointed a sargeant in Col.
William Byrd's Regiment during the French and Indian War, during 1761. The
legal proceeding was recorded by Levi Todd, Clerk of Kentucky County
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS PAYROLL. SEARGENT George Teator. 59 days, height tall, hair black long, complection dark

A record as follows
Gentleman appointed commisioners on behalf of this Govt
to meet and treat with the Indians as to order to meet at
George Paris house near Fredericktown june 13 1752
Dinwiddie Papers Vol 1 pg 9.

George Pearis, Administrator of estate of Sara, his mother. Dated May, 1753, Augusta Co., VA (Ab

MAY 20, 1767.
(75-76) Attachments versus George Pearis.
AUGUST, 1768 (B).

Thomas Yuille vs. George Parish.--Affidavit by Thomas before Wade
Netherland, Cumberland County, 22d February, 1762.
Samuel Pepper vs. George Pearis.--July 5, 1763.
Boyd's Estate vs. Same.--At Bedford Store, 1764, March 27th. John
Henderson swears, 10th March, 1767, he bought 2 tracts land of George
Pearis on <em>North Fork Roanoke, alias Goose Creek</em>.


19th March, 1753. William McClain petitions that he has grown very
aged and to be relieved from County levy.

Inhabitants of North Branch of Roanoke petition that they be relieved
of road work on the road down Cottage Creek. James Garrell, Thomas
Ingles, William Ingles, Tobias Bright, George Pearis, William Pepper.
Adam Loyday, Elija Isaac, Earick Bright, Thomas Hill, Benjamin Ogle,
Jacob Brown, John Robinson.
Garnishment vs. John Henderson, in behalf of Andrew Boyd, vs. Samuel
Pepper.--Henderson deposes, 10th March, 1767, that in 1766 he purchased,
through Robert McGee, of George Pearis, a tract of land on North Fork of
Roanoke, alias Goose Creek.


Yuille vs. Parrish (George Parish).--1759, March 3. Cumberland S__.
Sworn to by Thomas Yuille, 22d February, 1762. (Signed) Wade Nethenland.
(See if he can be got at Bedford.)

AUGUST, 1768 (A).
Wm. Hays vs. George Parris.--Account and paid. Att. by Hays to Israel Christian to collect withdrawn. George Paris now of Carolina, 6th June, 1768.

AUGUST, 1768 (B).

George Paris, debtor to Archibald Fresher (?).--Sundries and labor.
To cooking and washing for six months for him and his daughter at 6/.
Credit by one wagon body at 6/.

AUGUST, 1768 (A).

I, William Hays, do hereby impower and authorize Israel Christian to be
my lawful attorney for me, my heirs, &c., to sue for, collect, and receive from
George Paris, late of this Colony, but now of Carolina, the sum, &c., &c.
(Signed) Wm. (his mark) Hays. 6th June, 1768. Test, Francis Smith,
Daniel McNeill. Account above assigned is viz: Bedford County. George
Paris to William Hays, debtor. 1761. Sundries. To two lbs. powder and
four lbs. lead; to 69 days' waggoning in the campaign at 2/6 per day.
Sworn to, 16th May, 1765, in Bedford County. Sworn to, 6th June, 1768,
in Augusta.

George
Paris to William Hays, debtor. 1761. Sundries. To two lbs. powder and
four lbs. lead; to 69 days' waggoning in the campaign at 2/6 per day.
29

.George Teater appeared before the Kentucky County, Virginia Court in February of
1780. He proved to this court that he was appointed a sargeant in Col.
William Byrd's Regiment during the French and Indian War, during 1761. The
legal proceeding was recorded by Levi Todd, Clerk of Kentucky County. Kegl;ey and the Preston Papers noted this was composed of Brittish Regulars and Scotch Irish

NOTE This most likely were Seargent George Teator met his wife Sarah Parris the daughter of George Parris, on the 2nd Virginia Reg Cherokee expedition building a fort which is at now Long Island Tennessee. Being a Regimentel seargent daily cordination for items Waggons supplies lead and powder a duty George Teator daily procurements for his men with George Pearis and members of his supply team also his Daughter.

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;

George Paris, debtor to Archibald Fresher (?).--Sundries and labor.
To cooking and washing for six months for him and his daughter
Page 139.--18th May, 1762. William Carvin's bond (with Jas. Davis,
Geo. Parris) as administrator of William Carvin.


John Taylor, assignee of William Kavenaough, assignee of George Teeter, 30 acres opposite land Taylor now lives on below the mouth of Crab Creek, settled in 1772. Commisoners Certificates, p81.
327

Thomas Morgan said, we marched from Parris's fort on the bank of the New River to Cavender's fort four miles down the river thence back to Parris's fort, there is not much history written about Parris fort yet maybe the spot where the Teators and Parris family lived at various times.

William Burk in 1729 witnessed a deed of a George Pierce in Chester County, Thornbury Township near Philip Taylor and John Taylor. (Chester Co. Pa. Historical Society Deed 22)

April 1806." (Jesse Pepper Letter)

Dr. Robert Pepper's sister married a Pearis and was the mother of George Pearis who later built a fort at present Pearisburg. Samuel Pepper was a first cousin of George Pearis.

The Burks, Peppers, Pearises, Drapers, and John Goolman Davidsons all came from "South Ireland" and some were Anglo-Irish from old Norman Irish stock. So this is a South Irish connection on the New River that has been overlooked by historians. This is another little "South Ireland"- this one on New River.

The Jacob Shell family, the Davidsons, the Peppers, the Burke's Garden James Burk and Thomas Burk family were closely allied in business dealings.

. and Sarah Heavin to their sons Howard and John Heavin. For a valuable consideration. 330 acres on the south side of Woods River. (New River) EXCERPTS FROM The Shell Family History& Botetourt Co Deed Book. DR ROBERT PEPPER. Descendants of Robert Pepper


Generation No. 1

1. Robert Pepper was born in Ireland, and died in VA. He married Sallie Patterson. She died in At Pepper's Ferry, New River, Montgomery Co, Va.

Children of Robert Pepper and Sallie Patterson are: 2. i. Samuel2 Pepper, b. November 20, 1735, Lancaster Co, PA; d. 1804, On New River, Montgomery Co, Va. 3. ii. Joshua Pepper. 4. iii. William Pepper. 5. iv. Robert Pepper, d. 1781, Battle of King's Mt, Kings Mt, SC.

6. vi. Sarah Pepper m. George Pearis vii. Ruth Pepper, m. John Carson; b. NC. Generation No. 2

2. Samuel2 Pepper (Robert1) was born November 20, 1735 in Lancaster Co, PA, and died 1804 in On New River, Montgomery Co, Va. He married Naomi Burke March 13, 1764, daughter of James Burke and Polly Bane. She was born February 01, 1745/46 in Salem, VA.

Children of Samuel Pepper and Naomi Burke are: 7. i. John Pepper. ii. William Pepper. iii. James Pepper. iv. Samuel Pepper. v. Joseph Pepper. vi. George Pepper, d. Childhood. vii. Benjamin Pepper, d. Childhood. viii. Jesse Pepper. 8. ix. Polly Pepper. x. Ruth Pepper, d. Childhood. 9. xi. Sallie Pepper. 8. Polly Pepper (Samuel2, Robert1) She married John Heavin

Children of Polly Pepper and John Heavin are: i. Amy Heavin, m. Anderson B. Mathews. ii. Ruth Heavin, m. John McLure. Ruth Hall, died April 23, 1809 in Montgomery Co, VA; married Howard Heavin September 01, 1758 in Montgomery Co, VA; born October 09, 1734 in Kent Co, MD; died April 23, 1809 in Montgomery Co, VA...

6. vi. Sarah Pepper m. George Pearis vii. Ruth Pepper, m. John Carson; b. NC. Generation No. 2

Washington Co surveyor record page 111 1783 Thomas Hardwick assignee of John Carson assisgnee of george Teeter assignee of Jeremiah Hatfield 130 acres middle Fork of Holstien surveyed for John Carson sept 2 1774 settlement made in 1772. NOTE John CARSON was married to Ruth Pepper his brother in law was George Pearis married to another sister Sarah Pepper. John Carson had the property surveyed 1774 original settlement 1772 Jeremiah Hatfield assinged it to George Teeter who assinged it to John Carson.

Title: Robertson, 1998 Washington County Surveyor's Records
page Person Date Place Data
- Washington County Surveyor Records, 1781-1797. Page 111 - John McReynolds...126 ac...Commissioners Certificate...in the Rich Valley...Beginning on a spur of Walkers Mountain...above a quarry of limestone...in a little valley...corner to Moses Keywoods land...on a spur of the mountain...February 4, 1783 - Thomas Hardwick, assignee of John Carson, assignee of George Teeter, assignee of Jeremiah Hatfield...130 ac...on the waters of the north fork of Holston surveyed for Carson on September 2, 1774, actual settlement made in 1772...August 29, 1781 - Assigned to John McReonolds Signed: Thomas Hardwick


THIS IS THE ACTUAL APPLICATION FOR PENSION - - - Revolutionary War (Not
responsible for spelling and/or grammar.)
ROBERT PARIS VIRGINIA S 31,287

Shelby County, Kentucky. December 1, 1833, age 83. States that he was a resident
of Montgomery County, Virginia when he entered the service as a private
volunteer soldier in September 1774, as well as he remembers, and was attached
to the company of Captain Campbell; that he rendezvoused with his company at the
house of Captain Campbell in Montgomery County, Virginia,Says that on July 24, 1775, he entered upon
an expedition to Kentucky under Daniel Boone: that there were only ten effective
men in company and they left the said County of Montgomery on the said day and
marched through the country and finally landed at Boonesboro on the Kentucky
River at which place there was at that time a small fort, that he continued at
said place guarding it except when absent on scouting and spying parties, which
was frequently the case for about the period of four months and then returned to
his home in Montgomery County, Virginia. Says that his services upon this trip
or expedition were those of a volunteer.
States that early in the spring of the year 1776, he thinks in March or April of
that year the Indians again became very troublesome upon the frontier comprising
the section of country where he lived - - his residence still being in
Montgomery County, Virginia,-Said he was born in Botetourt County, Virginia October 3, 1750, he remained
in Green County, N.C. until 1793 when called into the service from the early
part of the year 1780 until the conclusion of the war in 1793, I moved from that
county and state to Madison County, Kentucky, now Gerrard County, Kentucky and
about ten years afterwards moved to where I now live, in Shelby County, KY.
- - I recollect that Col Shelby was with us upon the tour against the British
and Tories and upon that tour the battle of King's Mountain was fought.
- - Robert received his pension, $80.00, 4 January 1834 at age 84)

Shelby Co.KY 1797
TETERS, Robert one white male over 21; one black under 16; three
horses; one stud;
PARIS, Robert one white male over 21; four blacks under 16; six horses

TAX LIST: 1792 Madison County, KY tax list
PARRIS, Robert
TETOR, George, Jr.
TETOR, George, Sr.
TETOR, Samuel
Garrard County Marriages
Parris, Thomas Sept. 23, 1832 Middleton, Palmia

Jessamine County Marriages
Hiter, Melvin L. March 12, 1834 Moseley, Betsy M.
Daughter of John Moseley

Paris, Robert Oct. 4, 1822 Walker, Martha A.

Turner, Samuel Sept. 26, 1827 Teeter, Sally
Bondsman is Paris Teeter

During the time Robert Teater moved to Shelby Ky with Robrt Paris it appears Robert Paris left sevral sons behind in the care of Parris M Teator in Garrard Kentucky
Oath of Robert Teeter on motion of Sarah Duncan Widow.
Husband: Paris, Dr. Robert Howe
Born: 19 Jan 1793 Garrard County, KY
Marrige 04 Oct 1822 Nicholsville, Jessamine County, KY
Died 01 July 1873 Russellville, Logan County, KY buried in Maple Grove Cem, Russellville, KY
Wife: Martha Ann Walker
Born: 26 April 1805 Nicholasville, Jessamine County, KY
Died: 05 Jan 1888 buried in Maple Grove Cem, Russellville, KY
Child 1: Lee Paris
Born:
Marriage: Rena ?
Died?:
Child 2: William Roscoe Paris
Born
MARRIAGE: Bell Morgan
Died
...........................................................
Child 3: Rebecca Teeter Paris
Born 18 July 1823 Scottsville, Allen County, KY
Marrige: 25 Feb 1845 Allen County, KY to Selby Kennesaw Evans
Died 19 June 1910 Russellville, Logan County, KY
Allen County 2 (archives of marriages, wills, deeds, deaths, cemeteries, births, photos ,etc. 2000+ pages of research materials.................................................
EVANS, L.R.
PARIS, REBECCA TETER.
2-25-1845
WRIGHT, JOHN N.

Capt James Thompson Co Sgt George Teater Pvt Robert Paris Pvt George
Paris. Capt William Campbells Co. Fincastle Militia. 1774 Roll 144
Reminicence of William Elias Hohimer at the age of 78 years and 10 months this Jan 1st 1925. My Grandfather on my Father’s side Wm. Hohimer of German decent. My Grandmother on Father’s side name was Elizabeth Sidebottom. To this union were born 5 sons and two daughters. Elias, William, Henry, Joe and John my Father. Daughters Jayne & Susan all lived at one time in Menard Co., Ill. My Father and his Bro Joe married sisters whose maiden name was Emily and Edith Curry. The Currys was of Scotch and French decent and Joe & Edith had three children Mary the oldest, Martha and Joe. However, William Henry Hohimer's fist wife, Rhoda Parris, was half indian..

Garrard County Marriages March 8, 1803 to July 10, 1804 George Hohimer groom bride Easter Totten may 6 1803 bond George Teater

Reeves, George
The Reeves family is said to come from, Chesterfield Co., VA (A. Cox
1900). This may be so for Jane Burton's ancestors, but a more likely
ancestry for the Reeves is George Rives of Surry Co., VA (about
1660-after 1719) as he was an Indian trader and interpreter and it is
likely some of his descendants took Indian wives. The Indian legend
runs in this New River family too. For instance, Mary Hollifield,
1929: "The Reeves are said to come from Portugal. They had brown eyes
and black hair. I've heard it said that they were part Indian too."
About 1745- George Reeves was born, perhaps in Chesterfield Co., VA,
perhaps elsewhere.
Before 1770 - settled on New River, 5 or 6 mile southeast of present
day Independence.
1771 - William Herbert's Company, Botetourt Co., VA (now Grayson
Co.)(3 tithes) 1774 - Lord Dunmore's War. In Herbert's Company.

Deed Book E, on pg. 45, 25 December 1786, George Paris of RCNC to Freeman Jones of same. 100 acres on the south fork of Brights Creek of Green River. Granted 29 July 1779 to George Parris. Wit. Isham Raves, John Jones, Robert Parris. #660

Chowan County, NC, Marriage Bonds, 1741 - 1868
HALL, John & Ann MARTIN 9/12/1744 George Parriss, Edward Hatch, Sam. Hatch

HITER FAMILY LEFT WRITTEN RECORD OF GEORGE PARRRIS MARRIED UNKNOWN GIRL ? HITER CHOWAN TRINE 1744 43

Deed from James BENNETT, Thos. HITER, Charles BEARLEY, Jeremiah
RUFFIN, John ROBINS, John REDING, Hull WILL, Indians of Chowan Precinct in the

County of Albemarle to Thos. GARRETT of the same precinct and county for land
in Chowan Precinct, part of patent dated 1724 on Gum Br., bordering Capt. Aron
BLANSHERDS (full description is included). 7 Apr 1734. Witnesses Mitchell

WARD, Henry HILL. [All grantors signed with a mark, except Hull WILLS].
Witnesses: John FREEMAN, Walter Drougham,
William FREEMAN. 10 Sept 1733.
� Deed from James Bennet, Thomas HITER, Charles Beardsley, Jermiah

PUSHIN, Indians to James Hinton for land in Chowan Precinct.
1734 is also written in to the right of the names of Thomas Garrett and Thos.
Carmen].
14 Apr 1721.
� [Typed transcript]: Petition of Jno HOYTER & the Chowan Indians:

States that the Councill under Henderson WALKER and later under Robt. Daniel
ordered that a tract of land 6 miles square be laid out for the Indians. Depty
Surveyr Capt Luton laid out such a square, but contrary to the intent of the

Council, the land is not such that it will produce corn for their support,
being all pines & sands & Deserts, nor is it near to 6 miles square.
�Wherefore Your Humble Petitionrs Do humbly Pray your Honrs to take our

Distressed Condition into yr consideration -------your Petitionrs may have
Releife in ye Premisses Least �erish for Bread.� No date. [Original also
present in folder].


"Other Free" Heads of Household in the 1810 North Carolina Census,

by Family Name

Hiter, Elisebeth 4 Currituck Co. page 88

Hiter, Abereham 3 Currituck Co. page 88
Edenton (N.C.) papers, 1717-1937 [manuscript]. County Chowan Precinct

The NC Colonial Records show that, in March 1723, Thomas Parris sued Francis
Pridgen for nonpayment of a debt of four pounds and one penny,
April 20, 1728 Edenton. Inventory of Thomas Parris

www.ncgenweb.us/chowan/marr/H%20Groom.htm -
HALL, John & Ann MARTIN 9/12/1744 George Parriss, Edward Hatch, Sam. Hatch

1743.

Timothy Yeats and Mrs. Rebecca Young. Dec. 12. John Rice, George Parris.
1744.
William Bonner and Sarah Luten. Aug. 21. W. Luten, Geo. Parris.
John Hull and Ann Martin. Sept. 12. Geo. Parris.

Letter Rutherford NC George Parris married daughter of King Thomas Hiter of the Chowanoke Tribe.

The Jesse Pepper letter states the older brother of robert Pearis and Ricgard Pearis being George Pearis married aIirish girl named Sarah Pepper had only 2 children George Pearis of Giles Va and younger brother Robert Parris almost always idenfied with the George Teator family the Hohimers being the Indian girl Rhoda Parris mother of George Hohimer Chrisitan Pearis another indian duaghter of George Pearis who married Freeman Jones and of course GeorgeT Teator and his wife Sarah Parris. odds 99 % George Teator married Sarah the daughter mentioned in Col Byrds expedition where George Teator was a regimental seargent and George Parris and his daughter had a contract to supply Byrds Expedition with ball powder and waggons.

The First Tax List for Philadelphia County. A. D. 1693
Page 82 of 82-105 Phildelphia Chester Bucks teritories of of three lower counties now comprising the State of Delaware
George Paris 100 -8 -4
Samuel Griffith - -
Joshua Tittery - 30 -26
Robert Stacey 10-8-4
John Griffith 60 -40
John Griffith -06
William Preston 130 -10
John Doeden, Tuton Totten -40 3 -4
John Tissack 100 -8
John Thomas -6

25) Glass Trade Beads
Virginia Department of Historic Resources, Richmond, Virginia
Late Woodland / Contact Period, 44MY3 (Trigg Site)
A collection of European glass beads uncovered at a Late Woodland to Contact Period site near Radford Virginia. These seventeenth-century examples of trade into the interior of Virginia document the variety of ways in which contact with Native communities spread through the region. While person-to-person contact may not have occurred, trade commodities from other Native groups had spread from Virginia's English settlers to the interior by the mid to late seventeenth-century
EARLY ADVENTURES ON THE WESTERN WATERS VOL I The New River of Virginia in Pioneer Days, 1745-1800 by Mary B Kegley and F B Kegley, Green Publishers, Inc, Orange ,VA copyright 1980…
Chpt 1..The Creeks, Roads and Setttlements..Crab Creek section..
"In 1750 another survey was made for Colonel Patton for 400 acres at the head of Crab Creek. This tract was sold to John Craig who established his house there and increased his holdings to cover the gap between Crab Creek, Elliot's Creek of the South fork of the Roanoke and Meadow Creek draining into the waters of New River. This location became a road and community center which later was to become Christiansburg, the county seat of Montgomery Co.(VA
Present day Radford Virginia is where the Teator family lived in the late 1760s and appears by Thomas Morgans statement this was the area of Parris Fort.
Although George Teator nor his father have been noted as Indian Traders. The inlaws the Pearis Parris family were highly noted Indian Traders which suggestes this may have been one the strong famiy alliance. The Teators recieving Beads from thier relatives in England and several early glass beads furnace plants in or near Philadelphia where John Tissack Joshua Tittery George Paris lived while they first George Teator was in and near the Tidewater Tribes in Isle of Wight Va with James Lockhart in the next near Nansemond area.
Will of John Reynolds, dated March 11, 1668; proved 3
May, 1669: brothers George Rivers and Richard Reynolds, sis-
ters Elizabeth Rivers, Jane Reynolds -- sister Rivers' dau. Mary.
Will of John Bond, gent., dated 2 May, 1669; pr. 9 June,
1669: Son William Bond, son John, wife Dorothy Bond; Capt.
Francis England. Left. Arthur Smith and Mr. Richard Sharp
overseers
ISHAM REAVIS- (b. 1748NC, d.Sept 23, 1929) was the only son of
Edward Jr. and wife Mary Isham. He was first married to Matilda Anne JONES.
He had 10 children with Anne, but none named Mary. He was listed as a
schoolmaster on one of his deeds dated July 1772. Isham was at the Battle of
King's Mountain, received a Rev.War pension and lived in Rutherford Co.NC.
WILLIAM BRYANT- was the second husband of Ann Reavis, widow of Thomas Reavis
whose husband died abt 1766 Northampton Co.NC. Thomas Reavis was the
brother
of Isham's father, Edward Reavis Jr.
on 21 October 1779 - Mary, again, purchased property - 200 acres on
Main Broad River from - get this - ISHAM REAVIS! Witnesses: William Bryant,
and HARRIS REAVIS [most likely a son... or could be a brother].
Remember Isham Raves was a witness to the 100 acres that George Paris gave
to Freeman on 25 Dec 1786? Other witnesses were: John JONES [most like
brother to Freeman] and Robert PARRIS [most likely Christian's brother].

The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.

Reves, George74.12.21384C New R130
Pearis, George76.02.1495C New R213
Davis, Sam'l75.06.08364C Middle Fk, Holston210
Edmiston, William74.03.151000GW Middle & So Fk Holston R3
Edmiston, William, Sr74.03.15108C So Fk Holston50
Lacey, Wm76.02.21132C New R211
Lacy, Wm76.02.2364C Lick Cr, New R211
Teeter, George74.01.1660C Middle Fk Holston18


EXTENDED FAMILY
Granville Land Grants and NC Land Grants were found at the

NC State Archives in Raleigh, NC

12. 20 Mar 1753 (warrant)

Granville Land Grant
Gist, *Capt. Christopher

ca 1705-ca 1759

m. Sarah Howard


*Nathaniel Gist

*Enoch Lewis

(witnesses to sale of this land entry to Phillip Wilson.)
12. 640 acres on both sides of Townfork Creek of Dan River. Christopher did not receive a land grant for this land. He sold it to Phillip Wilson on 28 May 1753.


57a. 9 Nov 1786
Garrison Jr., Isaac

(1752-1836)

m. Martha Ballinger
A. Robinson

John Martin
57a. Evan Thomas and Deborah Thomas sold to Issac Garrison 100 acres on Lick Creek, part of David Thomas deceased’s land.


(Source: Magazine of Virginia Geneatogy . Published by the Virginia Historical Society.
ISAAC GARRISON. 220a Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. L. on western side of Sherrando R. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 21 Jun 1730. Begins S. side of Cohongohita R. the upper end of an Island: William Shepherds plantation; the Waggon Rd. (p.336); Samuel Taytors line. 3 Oct 1734.
Granville:
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction..

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of ...: Volume 2
Margaret M. Hofmann - 1987
114 James Barnes 5 July 1760 149 acres in Halifax County in the Parish
of Edgcombe, joining Willism Blackburn Deep Creek, George Teader
The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5
Margaret M. Hofmann
Lagle's Own Improvements /s/ George Lagell (who signed with a mark)
Wit: [John Frohock] 7413 George Lagell warrant dated ... joining
McCullochs Line and George Prager - being a Place run Out for George
Teator


THERE WERE 3 Teaters in John Dagworthys Rangers.

Capt Joshua Bealls of Prince George Co muster
UNDATED personal journal of the Capt.
to Edward Taytor of ditto OR Taetor.
Samuel Teater in the company of Captain Joshua Beall at Ford
Frederick, Maryland, and from October 1757 to December 1758, and in
the company of Captain John Dagworthy at Fort Cumberland, Maryland,
from December 1758 to April 1759
French and Indian War Account Books vol. 1, 1762–1763” (Maryland
Historical Society, MS 375) for Private George Teater lists credits
for service in Alexander Beall’s company from October 9, 1757 to
December 30, 1758; and in Dagworthy’s company from December 31, 1758
to April 26, 1759. The only entry in the debit column is a note “To
[then] Lt. Burr Harrison by order to receive his pay.” This entry may
indicate a debt owed

Fincastle entry book
Feater, George 80.01.04 P 3 Dicks R 177
Harrison, Burr, decd 79.11.06 SC 3 Heirs S of Knob Lick 40
,
Edgecombe:
Granville:
1753 and 1762 Samuel Teder witness to land transaction..
The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of ...: Volume 2
Margaret M. Hofmann - 1987
114 James Barnes 5 July 1760 149 acres in Halifax County in the Parish
of Edgcombe, joining Willism Blackburn Deep Creek, George Teader and
James Smith or: /s/ James Barnes Wits: Jos Montfort, Geo Little
surveyed 11 April 1755 SCC: ...

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5
Margaret M. Hofmann
Lagle's Own Improvements /s/ George Lagell (who signed with a mark)
Wit: [John Frohock] 7413 George Lagell warrant dated ... joining
McCullochs Line and George Prager - being a Place run Out for George
Teator
Claiborne C. Teator’s “grandfather Teator, , settled in Lincoln, now
Boyle, Co., Ky., in a fort … his great-grandfather [sic] Teator was in
the French war, also in the Revolution; was at the battle of Ft.
Duquesne, and, although wounded, was one of eight saved from a company
of 200.” SOURCE: “The History of Appanoose County, Iowa” (Chicago:
Western Historical Company., 1878), 590–591.

French and Indian War Account Books vol. 1, 1762–1763” (Maryland
Historical Society, MS 375) for Private George Teater lists credits
for service in Alexander Beall’s company from October 9, 1757 to
December 30, 1758; and in Dagworthy’s company from December 31, 1758
to April 26, 1759. The only entry in the debit column is a note “To
[then] Lt. Burr Harrison by order to receive his pay.” This entry may
indicate a debt owed,


The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of ...: Volume 2
Margaret M. Hofmann - 1987
114 James Barnes 5 July 1760 149 acres in Halifax County in the Parish
of Edgcombe, joining Willism Blackburn Deep Creek, George Teader and
James Smith or: /s/ James Barnes Wits: Jos Montfort, Geo Little
surveyed 11 April 1755 SCC: ...

The Granville District of North Carolina, 1748-1763: abstracts of
...: Volume 5
Margaret M. Hofmann
Lagle's Own Improvements /s/ George Lagell (who signed with a mark)
Wit: [John Frohock] 7413 George Lagell warrant dated ... joining
McCullochs Line and George Prager - being a Place run Out for George
Teator

Rowan County tax lists Annotated Tansciptions by Jo Linn.
Feb 14, 1760 The public on N Carolina to y Scout from Capt Michaels
Company Daniel Little George Henry Barriertorn ( mus ) RupertJohn
FletcherValentine Beefle George Teeder Philip Browne John Bullien
Martin Strosier Henry Roan Peter Strosier Jr

12 Page 321 - November 1, 1809 between Jacob Teaters and William Hickam...300 ac upon the waters of Copper Creek...Beginning near a path...line of John Simmonds...line of Timothy Pennington...corner to William Gilam...part of a survey of 1351 ac dated May 16, 1797...Signed: Jacob Teters
P48 - John Jesse, Abraham Childers, Joseph Kiser, Charles Casee to view the ground proposed for a road from
P353 - Samuel Ritchie assigned to furnish James Kitchen surveyor of the road with a list of tithables
P306 - Indenture from Timothy Pendleton to Jacob Peeters, oaths of Jacob Teaters, John Gilliam & David Gilliam, recorde
Featers, Jacob Childress, Abraham 23 Aug 1803 428

Madison County, Kentucky, Court Order Book A, 1787-1791 - Google Books Result
by Jackie Couture - 1996 - Reference - 152 pages
A deed from Green Clay to James Harris was proved by the oaths of Edward Durbin, Joseph Durbin and Richard Fowler and Ordered recorded. ...
books.google.com/books?isbn=0788405942... -
1789
Ordered George Teeter Jr and Sr Samuel Harris George Hinter be appointed to view the road from mouth of Back Creek to the mouth of Paint lick Creek.
Tuesday 5 may 1789 George Teeter Assee vs Bartholomew Dawson.
Wed 6 may 1789 Ordered Samuel Teeter be appointed surveyor road from mouth of Sugar Creek to banks in the room of John Mathews and Moses Dooley
be appointed to lott the Tihes.
Tueday 4th day of Aug 1789 John Martin vs James French.
Jury sworn to try the issue.
Robert Henry Jermaiha Perry Benjamin Cooper Sam Teeter George Finley James Howard Jesse May Sharwell Cooper William Powell Andew Harris and George Teeter
returned verdict for Plantif

The line
Teader, Geo
Source Name:
NUGENT, NELL MARION, abstractor. Cavaliers and Pioneers: Abstracts of
Virginia Land Patents and Grants. Vol. 3: 1695-1732. Richmond [VA]:
Virginia State Library, 1979. 578p. Indexed. Deed Lower Norfolk
Source Annotation:

IGI Individual Record
George Teator Marriages: Spouse: Ellen Allin
Marriage: 08 DEC 1698 Prestbury, , Dorset, England
Title Teather, George Publication 1692 Gen. note Part of index to Isle of Wight County Wills andAdministrations (1628-1800)
Note p. 320. Inv. rec. 26 Dec. 1692
Note Record of Wills, Deeds, Etc., Vol. 2, 1661-1719 (Reel 23)
Subject - Personal Teather, George.
Subject -Geographic Isle of Wight County (Va.)
Genre/Form Estate inventories.
Added Title Virginia wills and administrations.

1680....Robert Lacy and his wife Mary Lacy of Lawnes Creek Parish
in Surry County to George Teather?...90 acres in Upper Parish of
Isle of Wight County (being part of 1100 acres formerly granted to William
Miles and William Cookes late of Surry County, decd., on 29 Sept 1664) and
bounded by Beaverdam Branch and John Parsons.
Wit: William Bresse and Henry (X) King. Signed: Robert (X) Lacy
Mary (X) Lacy
Rec: 9 Feb 1680

9 Apr 1695...George Teather of Isle of Wight County to George Morell
of Lawnes Creek Parish in Surry County...this land. George (X) Teather
NOTE; 23 Mar 1695...George Morrell of Surry County to John Mangum of the
same....this land.
George (X) Morrell

Fetter, Katherine. 20 Feb., 1688 — 18 July, 1690. To Cath-
erine Shaw ; to granddaughter Mary ; John Tanner ; An-
thony King, executor; witnesses Mark Parrish, Bennet
Parrish.

Subject - Personal Teather, George.
Subject -Geographic Isle of Wight County (Va.)
est children
Sarah Taytor;
Samuel Taytor Tuter Tuder Teder
'George Tetter' Fetter Teator Teeder Jeter, father of George T Teator married Sarah Pearis died Garrard Ky
Edward Taytor Peters Teters Feters.
Jacob Teater Jeter Peter Feator Teeder

Joseph Temple. 1,250a. OL. Spotsylvania Co.; N. side of North Anna R ;
George Woodroof's c; line of Sarah Taytor; a spring of Capt. Carrs;
Augt. Moore's line; the Rangers Path; the Main Rd.; L. formerly g. the
sd. Joseph Temple bearing date [illeg.]iij (p. 6). 1 Jan. 1722
Samuel Taytor. 200a. Sherrando L . Co. to be called Orange Co . L called his Ferry Tract on the western side of Sherrando R. & S. side of Cohougolula R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jos! Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. Iheir p. being 17 Jun 1730. 3 Ocl 1734

Sameul Taytor. 125a. Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. on wesiem side of Sherrando R.. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 17 Jun 1730; on N. side of Taytors Rd. to Opeeken;E. side of Ferry Rd.; the Waggon Rd. 3 Oct 1734.

ISAAC GARRISON. 220a Sherrando L.. Co. to be called Orange Co.. L. on western side of Sherrando R. part of 40.000a purchased by Jost Hite from Isaac & John Vanmater. their p. 21 Jun 1730. Begins S. side of Cohongohita R. the upper end of an Island: William Shepherds plantation; the Waggon Rd. )p.336);[ Samuel Taytors] line. 3 Oct 1734.

The Orange Co Court Minute Books show that on 28 Nov. 1740, the suit by
attachment brought by 'George Tetter' plaintiff against the estate of
one Charles Kitching defendant was dis

Edward Taytor Peters Teters Feters.
Jacob Teater Jeter Peter Feator Teeder
JETER. Jeter, Jacob 1814 tax list of Hardin Co. KY with 1 white male over 21. 1 black under 16. No land. ...
1820 Barren County, KY Census
Jeter/Teter Huffman, Jeter/Peter
Huffman

The Washington County Surveyors Record 1781-1797
Page 295 - Jacob Jeter - 92 ac - on the waters of the Middle Fork of Holstein .
Garrard County, Kentucky: Deed Books 1797-1802

The page numbers given in the last column are to the Fincastle Entry Book.
Feater, George 80.01.04 P 3 Dicks R 177
Pearis, George 76.02.14 95 C New R 213
Teeter, George 74.01.16 60 C Middle Fk Holston 18

Reference: Garrard County, Deed Books 1797-1802: Roll No.
7033134: Kentucky State Archives
Jeter, George Sr & Esther
Jeter, Samuel
Teter, George & Esther
Teter, Ma

12 Page 321 - November 1, 1809 between Jacob Teaters and William Hickam...300 ac upon the waters of Copper Creek...Beginning near a path...line of John Simmonds...line of Timothy Pennington...corner to William Gilam...part of a survey of 1351 ac dated May 16, 1797...Signed: Jacob Teters
P48 - John Jesse, Abraham Childers, Joseph Kiser, Charles Casee to view the ground proposed for a road from
P353 - Samuel Ritchie assigned to furnish James Kitchen surveyor of the road with a list of tithables
P306 - Indenture from Timothy Pendleton to Jacob Peeters, oaths of Jacob Teaters, John Gilliam & David Gilliam, recorde
Featers, Jacob Childress, Abraham 23 Aug 1803 428
12 Oct 1803

by Timothy Penelton and Jacob Peters of Washington Co .
1352 ac . . . Beginning . . . on the top of Mockeson Ridge . . .
Signed: Timothy Pennington.
Witnesses: Jacob Teeters, Martin Teeters, David GILLAM & John GILLAM
Deed Book 3, page 488
Franklin County Settler's Map
John Rentfro [not listed on map]NOTE this family deeply intermarried with George T Teator Garrard Ky clans

William Ditto [1749]EST=WILLIAM TEWDER

John Doughton [1779]=JOHN TOTTEN

John Fishburn [1797]INLAWS OF WILLIAM TOTTEN

John Fishburn [1803]

Abraham Fitter[?] [1782]listed as Fetter DEBTOR FINCASLE

LORD DUNMORES WAR SAME REGIMENT AS SGT GEORGE TEATER

William Hall [1750]BROTHER IN LAW OF JOHN COLLIER ;POSSIBLE married Margaret Teator

Stephen Heard [1776]IN LAW OF TEATOR HARRIS FAMILY GARRARD KY

Jacob Peters [listed on border]

Israel Pickins [1745/not listed on map]

est same person as Jacob Jeter Teater Feator

Brunswick County was named for the duchy of Brunswick-Lunenburg, one of the German possessions of George I. It was formed in 1720 from Prince George County, but, because of the sparse population, county government was not organized until 1732. In the latter year Brunswick County was enlarged by the addition of parts of Surry and Isle of Wight Counties. Its area is 579 square miles, and the county seat is Lawrenceville. Population 15,987.parts of Albemarle and Lunenburg Counties were added later. Its area is 764 square miles, and the county seat is Bedford. Population 45,656.Henry County was named for Patrick Henry, revolutionary leader and first governor of the commonwealth of Virginia. It was formed from Pittsylvania County in 1776. Its area is 385 square miles, and the county seat is Martinsville. Population 56,942.Patrick County, like Henry County, was named for Patrick Henry. It was formed from Henry County in 1790. Its area is 469 square miles, and the county seat is Stuart. Population 17,473.Franklin County was named for Benjamin Franklin and was formed from Bedford and Henry Counties in 1785. Its area is 711.5 square miles, and the county seat is Rocky Mount. Population 39,549.

1749 Lunenburg

Edward Peters Teters Feters ................................ 1 6
-1749-
William Ditto
For 1750
List taken by William Caldwell

Edward Fea-- est Feator............................................... 1
-1749-
(Lunenburg)
William Ditto [1749]----------------------- EST 1761 William Tewder
surveyor. Granville NC
Granville:
John Griffeth .............................................. 1
David Grifeth 1
Tandey Walker ............................................


MARRIAGE RECORD OF THE SWEDES' CHURCH,

1778, June 4, Doten, Thomas, and Ann Einson.

1782, Aug. 14, Douten, Jonathan, and Anne Morris.

1750, Dec. 10, Eagle, Sarah, and James Dawson.

1753, Aug. 19, Fitter, Edward,

BOONE COUNTY MISSOURI MARRIAGES

076 CREASON Hiram ANDERSON Ann 28 Aug 1831
064 CREASON LeRoy PAGE Peggy 28 Aug 1829
002 CREASON Peter MASSINGILL Polly 15 Mar 1821
168 HICKAM Joseph Jr TEETER Susan 30 Aug 1838
096 NEVINS William TEETERS Ellen 01 Aug 1833
006 TEETER George RIDDLE Polly 30 Dec 1821
086 TEETERS George TENAR Nancy 16 Apr 1832
101 TEETERS Peter GREEN Sadocia 16 Dec 1833

EXTENEDED FAMILY EUROPE
SOGG matchs for the George Teator of Garrard Ky
Pedigree for Match #3
group 8
John TEETER
Richard TEETER b. England
group 8
VENNER[USA-Texas], TEETER[USA-Kentucky], THOMAS[~USA-Kentucky]
VENNER[USA-Texas], TEETER[USA-Texas], THOMAS[USA-Kentucky]
Robert Paris TEETER
b. 23 Sep 1830 Tennessee, USA
d. 29 Feb 1888
BLOCKLEY BAPTISMS 1538-1612
TYTHER, John S. of Tyther, Richard 1557, Aug 14
TYTTER, John S. of TYther, Richard 1557, Aug 14
ROGERS, William S. of Rogers, Henrie 1560, Jul 7
TETHER, Richard S. of Tether, Richard 1560, Jul 14
TITTER, Elizabeth D. of Titter, John 1583, Jul 15
TITTER, Edward S. of Titter, John 1585, Dec 1
Samuel Teator Christening: 31 MAR 1756 Aylesbeare, Devon, England Thomas Teator Mother: Mary
1664 Hearth Tax
(Set according to the number of ‘hearths and stones’within
Northwich and Witton.)
(eg. Dorothy Bentley has 7, whereas George Leftwich has only 1.)
Northwich:-
Ottewell Rodgerson 1
Richard Roggerson 1
Margret Teator 1
Some of the Roja family retained the original Spanish form. A Daniel Roja, for example was buried at Broome in 1687. A Henzey (Hennezel)and a Bague were also buried in the same cemetery between 1676 and 1680
The name Tittery, however, is an anglicisation of "Thietry," the name under which the family had emigrated to England. According to LaDaique, there is solid evidence that "Thietry," one of the four families cited in the Glassmaker's Charter,
The Tittery daughters intermarried with members of the Rogers family in the Stourbridge area. The Rogers were glassmakers descended from John Roja,descent whose family name had become properly anglicized to "Rogers."14
Lorrainers, The practice of intermarriage only between glassmaker's families was carried forward into England. The names became anglicized, but marriage practice continued along ancient lines to a late period. It mattered not a whit whether the families of the couple came from the same countryAn interesting case in point was the marriage of a Tittery with a Rogers. What more English-sounding names can be conjured up?
BLOCKLEY Burials
TETHOR 1
TEATOR 1
TEATER 1
TEATHER 2
TYTHER 3
TYZACK 2
TYTERY? 1
NOTE Teather Titter Teater Teator Tyther Tytery Titter Tytter Tethor. Are all the same family all the same people descendants David Tytter
Anne Detheirtry Capt Dedier Du henzzell TEETERS settled in Lorrriane France 1400 Roja Rodgers Teeter. alias names same people.
Boyds Marriage Index 1
Boyds Records
George Teator Ellen Allin 08 DEC 1698 Prestbury, , Dorset, England
ARAB NORMAN CULTURE
"The Cappella Palatina, at Palermo, the most wonderful of Roger's churches, with Norman doors, Saracenic arches, Byzantine dome, and roof adorned with Arabic scripts, is perhaps the most striking product of the brilliant and mixed civilization over which the grandson of the Norman Trancred ruled" (from 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica).
Roger had now become one of the greatest kings in Europe. At Palermo, Roger drew round him distinguished men of various races, such as the famous Arab geographer Muhammad al-Idrisi and the Greek historian Nilus Doxopatrius. The king welcomed the learned, and he practised toleration towards the several creeds, races and languages of his realm. To administer his domain he hired many Greeks and Arabs, who were trained in long-established traditions of centralized government.[18] He was served by men of nationality as dissimilar as the Englishman Thomas Brun, a kaid of the Curia, and, in the fleet, first by Christodulus and then George of Antioch, whom he made in 1132 ammiratus ammiratorum or "Emir of Emirs", in effect prime vizier. (This title later became the English word admiral). Roger made Sicily the leading maritime power in the Mediterranean.

A powerful fleet was built up under several admirals, or "emirs", of whom the greatest was George, formerly in the service of the Muslim prince of Mahdia. Mainly thanks to him, a series of conquests were made on the African coast (1146–1153). Tripoli was captured in 1146 and Cape Bona in 1148. These conquests were lost in the reign of Roger's successor William and never formed an integral part of the kingdom.

The Second Crusade (1147–1148) offered Roger an opportunity to revive the attacks against the Byzantine Empire, the traditional Norman enemy to the East. It also afforded him an opportunity, through the agency of Theodwin, a cardinal ever-vigilant for Crusade supporters, to strike up a correspondance with Conrad III of Germany in an effort to break his alliance with Manuel I Comnenus. Roger never went himself on an expedition against Byzantium, handing over the command to the skillful George. In 1147, George set sail from Otranto with seventy galleys to assault Corfu. According to Nicetas Choniates, the island capitulated thanks to George's bribes (and the tax burden of the imperial government), welcoming the Normans as their liberators. Leaving a garrison of 1,000 men, George sailed on to the Peloponnesus. He sacked Athens and quickly moved on to the Ionian Islands. He ravaged the coast all along Euboea and the Gulf of Corinth and penetrated as far as Thebes, Greece, where he pillaged the silk factories and carried off the Jewish damask, brocade, and silk weavers, taking them back to Palermo where they formed the basis for the Sicilian silk industry. George capped the expedition with a sack of Corinth, in which the relics of Saint Theodore were stolen, and then returned to Sicily. In 1149, however, Corfu was retaken. George went on a punitive expedition against Constantinople, but could not land and instead defied the Byzantine emperor by firing arrows against the palace windows. Yet the attack on the empire had no enduring results.

The king died at Palermo on 26 February 1154, and was buried in the Cathedral of Palermo. He was succeeded by his fourth son William. Roger is the subject of King Roger, a 1926 opera by Polish composer Karol Szymanowski.

[edit] Ancestors
Roger was the grandson of Tancred of Hauteville and the great great grandson of Hiallt believed to be the name of a Norseman (Viking) who settled in Normandy, in the 10th century.[19][20][21]

Murano was settled by the Romans, then from the sixth century by people from Altinum and Oderzo. At first, the island prospered as a fishing port and through production of salt. It was also a centre for trade, through the port it controlled on Sant'Erasmo. From the eleventh century, it began to decline as islanders moved to Dorsoduro. It had a Grand Council, like that of Venice, but from the thirteenth century Murano was ultimately governed by a podestà from Venice. Unlike the other islands in the Lagoon, Murano minted its own coins.
Early in the second millenium, hermits of the Camaldolese Order occupied one of the islands, seeking a place of solitude for their way of life. There they founded the Monastery of St. Michael (Italian: S. Michele di Murano). This monastery became a great center of learning and printing. The famous cartographer, Fra Mauro, whose maps were so crucial to European exploration of the world was a monk of this community. The monastery was suppressed in 1810 by French forces under Napoleon in the course of their conquest of the Italian peninsula, and the monks finally expelled in 1814. The grounds then became Venice's major cemetery.

In 1291, all the glassmakers in Venice were forced to move to Murano due to the risk of fires.[2] In the following century, exports began, and the island became famous, initially for glass beads and mirrors. Aventurine glass was invented on the island, and for a while Murano was the main producer of glass in Europe. The island later became known for chandeliers. Although decline set in during the eighteenth century, glassmaking is still the island's main industry.

In the fifteenth century, the island became popular as a resort for Venetians, and palaces were built, but this later declined. The countryside of the island was known for its orchards and vegetable gardens until the nineteenth century, when more housing was built.

Attractions on the island include the Church of Santa Maria e San Donato (known for its twelfth century Byzantine mosaic pavement and said to house the bones of the dragon slain by Saint Donatus), the church of San Pietro Martire with the chapel of the Ballarin family built in 1506 and artworks by Giovanni Bellini, and the Palazzo da Mula. Glass-related attractions include the many glassworks, some Mediaeval and most open to the public, and the Glass Museum, housed in the large Palazzo Giustinian.

[edit] History of Murano glassmaking
Murano’s reputation as a center for glassmaking was born when the Venetian Republic, fearing fire and the destruction of the city’s mostly wooden buildings, ordered glassmakers to move their foundries to Murano in 1291. Murano glass is still associated with Venetian glass.

Murano's glassmakers were soon numbered among the island’s most prominent citizens. By the 14th century, glassmakers were allowed to wear swords, enjoyed immunity from prosecution by the Venetian state, and found their daughters married into Venice’s most affluent families. While benefiting from certain statutory privileges, glassmakers were forbidden to leave the Republic. However, many of them took the risks associated with migration and established glass furnaces in surrounding cities and farther afield - sometimes in England and the Netherlands.

Murano’s glassmakers held a monopoly on high-quality glassmaking for centuries, developing or refining many technologies including crystalline glass, enameled glass (smalto), glass with threads of gold (aventurine), multicolored glass (millefiori), milk glass (lattimo), and imitation gemstones made of glass. Today, the artisans of Murano still employ these centuries-old techniques, crafting everything from contemporary art glass and glass jewelry to Murano glass chandeliers and wine stoppers.

Today, Murano is home to the Museo Vetrario or Glass Museum in the Palazzo Giustinian, which holds displays on the history of glassmaking as well as glass samples ranging from Egyptian times through the present day.

Some of the companies that own historical glass factories in Murano are among the most important brands of glass in the world. These companies include Venini, Barovier & Toso, Simone Cenedese and Seguso.

The oldest Murano glass factory that is still active today is that of Pauly & C. – Compagnia Venezia Murano, founded in 1866.

In order that their secrets might not be learned, the glass-makers virtually were held prisoners on the Island of Murano. Near the middle of the sixteenth century the ban was raised and they were allowed to travel in England, Flanders, Spain, and France. Everywhere they went, they were hailed with enthusiasm. In some places they built their own glass-works or worked in those already established. Though the passing of years has lessened the ideals given to the world by these master craftsmen, their traditions have been far reaching
glassmakers were brought to Normandy from Palestine during the reign of Prince Bohemund over Antioch.
Another Norman Crusader, Roger II, ravaged Christian Byzantium, where he captured the silkmakers of Thessalonika and Thebes and the glassmakers of Corinth and transported them to his domain in Southern Italy and Sicily. The crusading French King Louis VII formed an alliance with Roger II. Louis divorced his wife, Eleanor of Acquitaine, who then became the wife of Henry II of England. Eleanora's daughter, Marie, Countess of Champagne, held court at Poitiers!22
Thus the connection was made between Poitiers, where imported Near-Eastern glassmakers were at work, and England, a nation desperate for glassmakers.
Altare was another source of adventuring glassmakers. An Altarese, Nicolo Greno, was a glassmaker mysteriously found outfitting the Norwich cathedral
43: Thorpe, Ibid., 1935, 87, ""Carre's gentilshommes verriers belonged mainly to four Lorraine families - Hennezel (Henzey, Ensell), Thisac (Tyzack), Thietry (Tittery, Tyttery) an Houx (Hoe)... They were Protestants by faith and all the readier to accept Carre's offer of employment in Britain." After Carre's death, several of the Lorraine families joined forces with glassmakers from Flanders and Normandy.
www.francegenweb.org/lorraine
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23 juil. 2008 – FGW - LorraineGenWeb - Les sites départementaux. Département, Coordination, Site départemental, CousinsGenWeb, Petites annonces ...

colgnecpcgslm 1 DE THIETRY 1642 - 1642 Paray le Monial (Protestants) Saône et Loire, Bourgogne, France Indexes
colgnecpcgsln 6 DE THIETRY 1643 - 1650 Paray le Monial (Protestants) Saône et Loire, Bourgogne, France
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colgnln385426 1 de THIÉTRY Vioménil Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
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colgnln385426 1 de THIÉTRY Vioménil Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
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colgnln385426 1 de THIÉTRY Vioménil Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
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colgnln385426 1 de THIÉTRY 1539 - 1539 Allemagne Germany Digitized Documents
colgnln385426 1 de THIÉTRY Vioménil Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
colgnln385426 15 de THIÉTRY 1501 - 1666 France Digitized Documents
colgnln383194 12 de THIÉTRY 1501 - 1650 France
d'AUBONNE de THIÉTRY 1530 - 1530 Thors Bourgogne, France Digitized Documents
colgnln116014 1 d'AUBONNE de THIÉTRY Bourgogne, France Digitized Documents
colgnln116014 1 de THIETRY Bourgogne, France Digitized Documents
colgnln68626 3 THIÉTRY Mirecourt Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
colgnln67039 1 THIÉTRY 1591 - 1591 Mirecourt Vosges, Lorraine, France Digitized Documents
colgnln390122 1 THIÉTRY Nièvre, Bourgogne, France


pammercier 1 TETTER 1763 - 1763 Margate Kent England United Kingdom
colgnln406065 1 TETTER 1721 - 1721 Scotland, United Kingdom Digitized Documents
colgnln406538 1 TETTER York Co All Countries Digitized Documents
colgnln406539 3 TETTER York Co All Countries Digitized Documents
colgnln403877 1 TETTER 1879 Montréal Québec, Canada Digitized Documents
colgnln407333 2 TETTER 1545 - 1545 Newgate London, England, United Kingdom

colgnln373323 1 TETTOR Calvi Corse, France
colgnecmwvrfran 2 TEATOR 1835 - 1835 Lyon Rhône, Rhône-Alpes, France

Classement des noms de famille les plus portés en France
Retour à la liste des noms de famille

Classement Nom de famille Nombre
27 722 TEETER 3 762
depgn862 2 TETER 1715 - 1715 Bouquetot Eure, Normandie, France Indexes
colgnecmwvrbeld 1 TETER 1802 - 1802 Witry Luxembourg, Belgium Indexes
colgnecmwvrfram 1 TETER 1820 - 1820 Lyon Rhône, Rhône-Alpes, France Indexes
colgnecpheraged 1 TÉTER 1868 - 1868 Mazerolles Vienne, Poitou-Charentes, France Indexes
colgnecpheragem 1 TETER 1834 - 1834 Thollet Vienne, Poitou-Charentes, France

colgnecmwvrbeld 1 TAETER 1849 - 1849 Liège Liège, Belgium Indexes
colgnecmwvrbeln 3 TAETER 1845 - 1888 Liège Liège, Belgium Indexes
colgnecmwvrfram 2 TAETER Strasbourg Bas Rhin, Alsace, France
ppm1 15 TAETER 1723 - 1739 Walhorn,4711 Liège, Belgium Online Family Tree
pdenocker 1 TAETER 1754 - 1754 Henri-Chapelle,4841 Liège, Belgium Online Family Tree
pdenocker 1 TAETER 1782 - 1782 Kettenis,4701 Liège, Belgium Online Family Tree
pdenocker 1 TAETER 1729 - 1729 Lontzen,4710 Liège, Belgium
colgnecmwvrfran 8 THAETER 1867 - 1870 Bischwiller Bas Rhin, Alsace, France
gmegel 1 THAETER 1814 - 1814 Riedelberg,66484,Lk Pirmasens,Rhénanie Pfalz Koblenz, Rheinland Pfalz, Germany Online Family Tree
renec68 1 THAETER 1815 - 1815 Walschbronn Moselle, Lorraine, France
colgnecmwvrfran 12 DITTER 1818 - 1835 Chauvoncourt Meuse, Lorraine, France Indexes
colgnecmwvrfran 1 DITTER 1849 - 1849 Paris, Seine Paris, Ile-de-France, France Indexes
colgnecpbagnard 2 DITTER 1719 - 1719 Argenton l'Eglise Deux Sèvres, Poitou-Charentes, France


Note Ditter Thater Taeter, where the general varinat spellings of Samuel Teeter Mary Doddridge line from Belgium to Rheinland Pfalz Palatine by ferry from Rotterdam to England to Dutchess New York. The Archives reflect one of them did not continue to New York
and chose to go to Charentes France.
NOTE how many of George Teator of Kentucky closest families also under the lorriane Archives.

mworthington1 1 BENGE 1548 - 1548 Rotherfield, Sussex England, United Kingdom Online Family Tree
s2b 1 de BENGE 1758 - 1758 Turenne Corrèze, Limousin, France Online Family Tree
s2b 2 de BENGE 1764 - 1783 France Online Family Tree
pw 1 BENGE 1749 - 1749 Lihus,60360 Oise, Picardie, France Online Family Tree
hetgenoegen 1 BENGE Belgium
colgnfairepart 1 BENGE 1899 - 1899 France Digitized Documents
colgnecpcghmarnem 2 BENGE 1808 - 1858 Reims Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France Indexes
colgnecmwvrfran 1 BENGE 1732 - 1732 Buhl-Lorraine Moselle, Lorraine, France Indexes
colgnecpd60 1 BENGE 1792 - 1792 Compiègne Oise, Picardie, France Indexes
colgnecpgenevoisud 1 BENGE 1774 - 1774 Menthonex sous Clermont Haute Savoie, Rhône-Alpes, France Indexes
colgnecpgenevoisud 1 BENGE Haute Savoie, Rhône-Alpes, France
bn 2 BINGÉ 1654 - 1654 Guerche-sur-l'Aubois (la) Cher, Centre, France Indexes
colgnecpcghmarnen 2 BINGE 1658 - 1662 Reims, Saint-Timothee Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France Indexes
colgnecpgcgcod21 2 BINGÉ 1756 - 1756 Dijon Côte d'Or, Bourgogne, France Indexes
colgnecpgcgcom21 1 BINGÉ 1701 - 1701 Ancey Côte d'Or, Bourgogne, France
bn 2 BINGÉ 1654 - 1654 Guerche-sur-l'Aubois (la) Cher, Centre, France Indexes
colgnecpcghmarnen 2 BINGE 1658 - 1662 Reims, Saint-Timothee Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France Indexes
colgnecpgcgcod21 2 BINGÉ 1756 - 1756 Dijon Côte d'Or, Bourgogne, France Indexes
colgnecpgcgcom21 1 BINGÉ 1701 - 1701 Ancey Côte d'Or, Bourgogne, France
michelegrard1 1 MAUPINE 1656 - 1656 Région de Boulogne sur Mer Pas-de-Calais, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France Online Family Tree
hinkstone 1 MAUPINE 1732 - 1732 Villiers-sur-Chizé,79170,deux-Svres Deux Sèvres, Poitou-Charentes, France
colgnecmwvrfran 14 BINGER 1584 - 1610 Colmar Haut Rhin, Alsace, France Indexes
colgnecmwvrfran 2 BINGER 1625 - 1625 Gerstheim Bas Rhin, Alsace, France

n74806 1 MAUPINÉ 1666 - 1666 France Digitized Documents
colgnln24572 1 MAUPINE Rome Roma, Lazio, Italy Digitized Documents
colgnln132497 1 MAUPINE 1433 - 1433 Mexico Mexico, Mexico
gntreg100 1 RAY 1688 - 1688 Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10206 1 RAY-HOKD Alès Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10206 1 RAY-UE 1562 - 1562 Alès Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10206 2 RAY Alès Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10207 1 RAY1ÏAL 1597 - 1597 Alzon Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10216 1 RAY-OARDE 1540 - 1540 Cavillargues Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10216 1 RAY 1433 - 1433 Cavillargues Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10220 2 RAY 1551 - 1565 Les Vans Ardèche, Rhône-Alpes, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10221 1 RAY 1511 - 1511 Le Vigan Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10223 1 RAY Montpellier Hérault, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10232 3 RAY 1682 - 1682 Saint-Jean-de-Maruéjols-et-Avéjan Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10239 1 RAY 1538 - 1538 Vézénobres Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg105 1 RAY 1745 - 1745 Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France Digitized Documents
gntreg11240 3 LE RAY 1774 - 1774 Messac Ille et Vilaine, Bretagne, France Digitized Documents
gntreg11241 2 LE RAY 1775 - 1776 Messac Ille et Vilaine, Bretagne, France Digitized Documents
gntreg11489 3 LE RAY 1734 - 1734 Bain-de-Bretagne Ille et Vilaine, Bretagne, France Digitized Documents
gntreg11490 3 LE RAY 1736 - 1736 Bain-de-Bretagne Ille et Vilaine, Bretagne, France Digitized Documents
gntreg11505 1 LE RAY 1776 - 1776 Messac Ille et Vilaine, Bretagne, France Digitized Documents
gntreg119 1 DE RAY 1732 - 1732 Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France Digitized Documents
gntreg119 1 RAY 1732 - 1732 Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France
AGÉE de 10 JOURS. Benard Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Boidron Edmée Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Briois Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Gateau Cécile Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS. Rondeau Colombe Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS Bourgoin Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS Coignot Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 MOIS. Argelin Marianne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 MOIS. Coignot Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Goglin Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Lalande Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Verot Madeleine Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 JOURS. Lalande Marguerite Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 MOIS. Fouquet Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 13 MOIS. Petit Catherine Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 13 MOIS. Saussier Jeanne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 14 ANS. Bourgoin Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 14 MOIS Benard Jeanne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 15 ANS. Rondeau Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 15 JOURS Benard Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France
AGÉE de 10 JOURS. Benard Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Boidron Edmée Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Briois Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 10 MOIS. Gateau Cécile Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS. Rondeau Colombe Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS Bourgoin Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 ANS Coignot Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 MOIS. Argelin Marianne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 11 MOIS. Coignot Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Goglin Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Lalande Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 ANS. Verot Madeleine Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 JOURS. Lalande Marguerite Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 12 MOIS. Fouquet Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 13 MOIS. Petit Catherine Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 13 MOIS. Saussier Jeanne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 14 ANS. Bourgoin Anne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 14 MOIS Benard Jeanne Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 15 ANS. Rondeau Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France Indexes
depgn480 1 AGÉE de 15 JOURS Benard Marie Yonne, Bourgogne, France
gntreg10206 1 VIER 1590 - 1590 Alès Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10209 7 VIER 1600 - 1827 Anduze Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10212 1 VIER 1558 - 1558 Bagnols-sur-Cèze Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10219 3 VIER 1635 - 1739 Lasalle Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10225 2 de VIER 1593 - 1653 Sauve Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10225 5 VIER 1620 - 1672 Sauve Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10228 1 VIER du SOBEYRAN 1576 - 1576 Saint-André-de-Valborgne Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10228 1 VIER STIENNE 1570 - 1570 Saint-André-de-Valborgne Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10228 30 VIER 1560 - 1745 Saint-André-de-Valborgne Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10231 1 de VIER 1599 - 1599 Saint-Jean-du-Gard Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10231 1 VIER-i-E Saint-Jean-du-Gard Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10231 17 VIER 1501 - 1645 Saint-Jean-du-Gard Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg10238 1 VIER 1575 - 1575 Valleraugue Gard, Languedoc-Roussillon, France Digitized Documents
gntreg3530 1 LE VIER 1747 - 1747 Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France Digitized Documents
gntreg6272 2 VIER 1740 - 1740
Paris Paris, Ile-de-France, France


colgnecpcghbm 2 ALLÉGRÉE 1754 - 1754 Beddes Cher, Centre, France
colgnln344930 1 PEARIS France

colgnecpcghavm63 2 PARRIS 1700 - 1700 Heume l'Eglise Puy de Dôme, Auvergne, France
colgnecpcgsln 1 PARRIS 1708 - 1708 Ozolles Saône et Loire, Bourgogne, France Indexes
colgnecmwvrbeld 1 PARRIS 1662 - 1662 Cheratte Liège, Belgium Indexes
colgnecmwvrbelm 1 PARRIS 1669 - 1669 Cheratte Liège, Belgium








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