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    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Your Dad's DNA results
    2. Diane Jones
    3. Allison, I have looked at your dad's markers and unfortunately, he has way too many mismatches at 111 markers to be related to the Bollings. I count at least 25 mismatches. Here is a chart you can look at to see that 25 mismatches doesn't fall in the ballpark of being the same family. https://www.familytreedna.com/learn/y-dna-testing/y-str/two-men-share-surname-genetic-distance-111-y-chromosome-str-markers-interpreted/ Here is the link to the FTDNA website that shows Group 5 Bolling members & markers. Scroll down to Group 5. Almost all the ones towards the bottom of Group 5 show too many mismatches with Bolling Group 5 to be true matches. All those colored boxes over the marker numbers mean it's a mismatch with the Group. https://www.familytreedna.com/public/Bolling?iframe=ycolorized When you look at your dad's personal page at FTDNA, look up towards the top where it says "Show Matches For:" select The Entire Database. Look over to the right and where it says "Distance:", - you can select All or 1 step on up to 10 steps distance here. Play around with this selecting different number of steps. The smaller the steps number, the more closely related you are. I generally just leave this set at "All", but it's fun to play around with different steps. Next where it says "Matches:", select 37 and see what names you get as matches. Next select 67 and see what names you get for matches. Lastly select 111 markers and see if you get any matches. Since you have tested 111 markers, I'd spend my time concentrating on the matches you get at 67 markers and 111 markers. 37 markers can be beneficial, but just be aware that too many genetic distance steps are not closely related if at all at 37 markers. Here is a chart on how to interpret genetic distance at 37 markers: https://www.familytreedna.com/learn/y-dna-testing/y-str/two-men-share-surname-genetic-distance-37-y-chromosome-str-markers-interpreted/ When you look at the list of names on his matches, the Genetic Distance number on the left in front of each name is how closely related he is. The smaller genetic distance numbers are of course more closely related. I'll bet that the Bollings all or mostly drop off your list of matches when you increase your marker matches results to 37 and above. I hide the 12 & 25 marker results for my testees because the 12 & 25 marker results are of no help in figuring out who your family is & I don't want to clutter up the true matches with a bunch that aren't really related. You get too many hits at 12 and 25 markers that turn out not to be true matches when you increase the markers to 37, 67 and 111. This is the value of doing all the markers you can to get true results! Hope this helps you! If you have any questions, just ask! Glad to help. Diane On Sun, Jun 16, 2019 at 11:34 AM Hazael Taylor via BOLLING-DNA < bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: > Allison, it could mean adoption, an illegitimate birth, or DNA matching > many eons ago. Main trouble that I see it for us is that none of our > lines goes back to Connecticut. So it would be very hard to for us to > really help you. However, please do search for a Bolling living nearby and > let us know when you find one. Then we could maybe be of real help. > Hazael > On Sunday, June 16, 2019, 8:48:47 AM CDT, Allison Cox < > quincyteachers@gmail.com> wrote: > > Hi Ernie and everyone, > I should have added more details and been more clear, I apologize. I have > done extensive research on my grandfather, Robert Alonzo Cox born 1904 in > Danbury, and his father, Walter Nelson Cox, born 1874 in Croton Falls, New > York. I have traveled to all places associated with my grandfather and > great grandfather and have a number of primary and secondary resources on > the family’s lineage. > However, due to DNA testing, it’s become clear that my great grandfather, > Walter Nelson Cox, was not the biological son of Charles Cox. > My father’s paternal line is definitely not Cox, this is why I’m asking > about the significance of him matching to the Bolling Group 5. > My question is since my father does match the Bolling Group 5 folks, does > this mean his paternal line is confirmed to be Bolling? > What is the significance of a male matching the Bolling Group 5? > I greatly appreciate any further information you can give me, specifically > on the significance of someone who matches this group — does this confirm a > Bolling paternal line, or not necessarily? > Thank you! > ~ Allison Cox > > > > On Jun 16, 2019, at 9:38 AM, ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: > Allison -- Welcome to Bolling Group 5. You wrote .... his father, Robert > Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT. That means you might be lucky enough > to find your Cox family on the 1900-1910 census of that area. With a > little luck your Alonzo will be shown with his father, who in turn will > show where he was born, etc. Normally, we don't research folks living > after 1850 because a detailed census is available to anyone interested in > tracing their family earlier than that. My suggestion is that you start > with the census. Here's the good news. The Blevins, who married Bollings, > hunted with Charles Cox in the 1700's. Here's the citation: The first > documented long hunt of record began in late 1761, when eighteen men, led > by Elisha Wallen, the Blevins (John and William), and Charles Cox traveled > into what is now Sullivan County and Carter's Valley in Tennessee. In 1763, > another group hunted in upper East Tennessee and on the Cumberland River. > Two years later, two Blevins men from Virginia sold furs and hides valued > at 1600 pounds, at a store in the Moravian settlement at Bethabara, North > Carolina. Goodluck.... do stay in touch.Ernie Perry -----Original > Message----- > From: Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> > To: Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> > Cc: Ernie Perry <EPERRY4616@aol.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; > Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> > Sent: Thu, May 30, 2019 7:32 am > Subject: Re: Your Dad's DNA results > > Hi Larry, > I have a very basic question that’s almost embarrassing to ask: > If my father is a match to the Bolling Group 5 — does this mean my > father’s paternal line is definitely Bolling? > And if so, how many generations back (if it’s possible to know this)? Has > the ancestor of Group 5 been definitely identified? > Thank you! > ~ Allison > > > On Nov 18, 2018, at 10:35 PM, Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> > wrote: > Allison, > It looks like you father is a match to our Group 5, as you say matching a > lot of Bowlings. I'm copying the group leaders of this group to see if > they can help you in solving this mystery. > LarryFrom Allison:Hi there, I'm hoping you will let my father, Robert G > Cox (Kit #485786), into this project. Much of his family is from the US > south, mostly Virginia including Fairfax, Prince William, and Fauquier > counties. I'm noticing that a great many of his Y-dna matches have the > surname Bolling, Boling, Bowling, etc... A cousin and I are realizing that > my father's paternal line is a mystery -- his grandfather was either > adopted or there was an non paternal event we have not yet figured out. All > we have for certain now is his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in > Danbury, CT. Thank you! > > > > > > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community >

    06/16/2019 11:50:08
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Your Dad's DNA results
    2. Hazael Taylor
    3. I should have added, that there are Cox familys associated with our Bollings group 5 in both Goochland Co. VA and in Henry Co. VA.   So I do think that there is a Cox - Bolling association someplace.   Could your Connecticut Bollings have been from VA? Hazael On Sunday, June 16, 2019, 8:48:47 AM CDT, Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> wrote: Hi Ernie and everyone, I should have added more details and been more clear, I apologize.  I have done extensive research on my grandfather, Robert Alonzo Cox born 1904 in Danbury, and his father, Walter Nelson Cox, born 1874 in Croton Falls, New York.  I have traveled to all places associated with my grandfather and great grandfather and have a number of primary and secondary resources on the family’s lineage.   However, due to DNA testing, it’s become clear that my great grandfather, Walter Nelson Cox, was not the biological son of Charles Cox. My father’s paternal line is definitely not Cox, this is why I’m asking about the significance of him matching to the Bolling Group 5. My question is since my father does match the Bolling Group 5 folks, does this mean his paternal line is confirmed to be Bolling? What is the significance of a male matching the Bolling Group 5?   I greatly appreciate any further information you can give me, specifically on the significance of someone who matches this group — does this confirm a Bolling paternal line, or not necessarily? Thank you! ~ Allison Cox On Jun 16, 2019, at 9:38 AM, ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: Allison -- Welcome to Bolling Group 5.  You wrote ....  his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT.  That means you might be lucky enough to find your Cox family on the 1900-1910 census of that area.  With a little luck your Alonzo will be shown with his father, who in turn will show where he was born, etc.   Normally, we don't research folks living after 1850 because a detailed census is available to anyone interested in tracing their family earlier than that. My suggestion is that you start with the census. Here's the good news.  The Blevins, who married Bollings, hunted with Charles Cox in the 1700's.  Here's the citation:  The first documented long hunt of record began in late 1761, when eighteen men, led by Elisha Wallen, the Blevins (John and William), and Charles Cox traveled into what is now Sullivan County and Carter's Valley in Tennessee. In 1763, another group hunted in upper East Tennessee and on the Cumberland River. Two years later, two Blevins men from Virginia sold furs and hides valued at 1600 pounds, at a store in the Moravian settlement at Bethabara, North Carolina. Goodluck.... do stay in touch.Ernie Perry      -----Original Message----- From: Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> To: Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> Cc: Ernie Perry <EPERRY4616@aol.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> Sent: Thu, May 30, 2019 7:32 am Subject: Re: Your Dad's DNA results Hi Larry, I have a very basic question that’s almost embarrassing to ask:   If my father is a match to the Bolling Group 5 — does this mean my father’s paternal line is definitely Bolling?   And if so, how many generations back (if it’s possible to know this)?  Has the ancestor of Group 5 been definitely identified? Thank you! ~ Allison   On Nov 18, 2018, at 10:35 PM, Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> wrote: Allison, It looks like you father is a match to our Group 5, as you say matching a lot of Bowlings.  I'm copying the group leaders of this group to see if they can help you in solving this mystery. LarryFrom Allison:Hi there, I'm hoping you will let my father, Robert G Cox (Kit #485786), into this project. Much of his family is from the US south, mostly Virginia including Fairfax, Prince William, and Fauquier counties. I'm noticing that a great many of his Y-dna matches have the surname Bolling, Boling, Bowling, etc... A cousin and I are realizing that my father's paternal line is a mystery -- his grandfather was either adopted or there was an non paternal event we have not yet figured out. All we have for certain now is his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT. Thank you!  

    06/16/2019 10:35:27
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Your Dad's DNA results
    2. Hazael Taylor
    3. Allison, it could mean adoption, an illegitimate birth, or DNA matching many eons ago.   Main trouble that I see it for us is that none of our lines goes back to Connecticut.    So it would be very hard to  for us to really help you.  However, please do search for a Bolling living nearby and let us know when you find one.  Then we could maybe be of real help. Hazael On Sunday, June 16, 2019, 8:48:47 AM CDT, Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> wrote: Hi Ernie and everyone, I should have added more details and been more clear, I apologize.  I have done extensive research on my grandfather, Robert Alonzo Cox born 1904 in Danbury, and his father, Walter Nelson Cox, born 1874 in Croton Falls, New York.  I have traveled to all places associated with my grandfather and great grandfather and have a number of primary and secondary resources on the family’s lineage.   However, due to DNA testing, it’s become clear that my great grandfather, Walter Nelson Cox, was not the biological son of Charles Cox. My father’s paternal line is definitely not Cox, this is why I’m asking about the significance of him matching to the Bolling Group 5. My question is since my father does match the Bolling Group 5 folks, does this mean his paternal line is confirmed to be Bolling? What is the significance of a male matching the Bolling Group 5?   I greatly appreciate any further information you can give me, specifically on the significance of someone who matches this group — does this confirm a Bolling paternal line, or not necessarily? Thank you! ~ Allison Cox On Jun 16, 2019, at 9:38 AM, ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: Allison -- Welcome to Bolling Group 5.  You wrote ....  his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT.  That means you might be lucky enough to find your Cox family on the 1900-1910 census of that area.  With a little luck your Alonzo will be shown with his father, who in turn will show where he was born, etc.   Normally, we don't research folks living after 1850 because a detailed census is available to anyone interested in tracing their family earlier than that. My suggestion is that you start with the census. Here's the good news.  The Blevins, who married Bollings, hunted with Charles Cox in the 1700's.  Here's the citation:  The first documented long hunt of record began in late 1761, when eighteen men, led by Elisha Wallen, the Blevins (John and William), and Charles Cox traveled into what is now Sullivan County and Carter's Valley in Tennessee. In 1763, another group hunted in upper East Tennessee and on the Cumberland River. Two years later, two Blevins men from Virginia sold furs and hides valued at 1600 pounds, at a store in the Moravian settlement at Bethabara, North Carolina. Goodluck.... do stay in touch.Ernie Perry      -----Original Message----- From: Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> To: Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> Cc: Ernie Perry <EPERRY4616@aol.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> Sent: Thu, May 30, 2019 7:32 am Subject: Re: Your Dad's DNA results Hi Larry, I have a very basic question that’s almost embarrassing to ask:   If my father is a match to the Bolling Group 5 — does this mean my father’s paternal line is definitely Bolling?   And if so, how many generations back (if it’s possible to know this)?  Has the ancestor of Group 5 been definitely identified? Thank you! ~ Allison   On Nov 18, 2018, at 10:35 PM, Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> wrote: Allison, It looks like you father is a match to our Group 5, as you say matching a lot of Bowlings.  I'm copying the group leaders of this group to see if they can help you in solving this mystery. LarryFrom Allison:Hi there, I'm hoping you will let my father, Robert G Cox (Kit #485786), into this project. Much of his family is from the US south, mostly Virginia including Fairfax, Prince William, and Fauquier counties. I'm noticing that a great many of his Y-dna matches have the surname Bolling, Boling, Bowling, etc... A cousin and I are realizing that my father's paternal line is a mystery -- his grandfather was either adopted or there was an non paternal event we have not yet figured out. All we have for certain now is his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT. Thank you!  

    06/16/2019 10:34:04
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Your Dad's DNA results
    2. ep
    3. Allison -- Welcome to Bolling Group 5.  You wrote ....  his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT.  That means you might be lucky enough to find your Cox family on the 1900-1910 census of that area.  With a little luck your Alonzo will be shown with his father, who in turn will show where he was born, etc.   Normally, we don't research folks living after 1850 because a detailed census is available to anyone interested in tracing their family earlier than that. My suggestion is that you start with the census. Here's the good news.  The Blevins, who married Bollings, hunted with Charles Cox in the 1700's.  Here's the citation:  The first documented long hunt of record began in late 1761, when eighteen men, led by Elisha Wallen, the Blevins (John and William), and Charles Cox traveled into what is now Sullivan County and Carter's Valley in Tennessee. In 1763, another group hunted in upper East Tennessee and on the Cumberland River. Two years later, two Blevins men from Virginia sold furs and hides valued at 1600 pounds, at a store in the Moravian settlement at Bethabara, North Carolina. Goodluck.... do stay in touch.Ernie Perry      -----Original Message----- From: Allison Cox <quincyteachers@gmail.com> To: Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> Cc: Ernie Perry <EPERRY4616@aol.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> Sent: Thu, May 30, 2019 7:32 am Subject: Re: Your Dad's DNA results Hi Larry, I have a very basic question that’s almost embarrassing to ask:   If my father is a match to the Bolling Group 5 — does this mean my father’s paternal line is definitely Bolling?   And if so, how many generations back (if it’s possible to know this)?  Has the ancestor of Group 5 been definitely identified? Thank you! ~ Allison   On Nov 18, 2018, at 10:35 PM, Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com> wrote: Allison, It looks like you father is a match to our Group 5, as you say matching a lot of Bowlings.  I'm copying the group leaders of this group to see if they can help you in solving this mystery. LarryFrom Allison:Hi there, I'm hoping you will let my father, Robert G Cox (Kit #485786), into this project. Much of his family is from the US south, mostly Virginia including Fairfax, Prince William, and Fauquier counties. I'm noticing that a great many of his Y-dna matches have the surname Bolling, Boling, Bowling, etc... A cousin and I are realizing that my father's paternal line is a mystery -- his grandfather was either adopted or there was an non paternal event we have not yet figured out. All we have for certain now is his father, Robert Alonzo Cox, born 1904 in Danbury, CT. Thank you!   Allison Graham CoxPresident Quincy Education Association590 Hancock St. Quincy, MA 02170 CONFIDENTIALITY AND INADVERTENT DISCLOSURE NOTICE: The information contained in this email message and the documents attached to it, if any, is confidential, privileged and intended solely for the use of the addressee. If you have received this email in error, such transmission is an inadvertent disclosure, and any copying, disclosure, distribution, or dissemination of the contents of this email is strictly prohibited. Please delete the original transmission and all electronic copies and destroy any hard copy printouts you may have made. Please notify me immediately of any inadvertent disclosure by email. 

    06/16/2019 07:38:49
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas
    2. Hazael Taylor
    3. John am I still on the list?   Hazael Taylor On Wednesday, May 29, 2019, 5:34:43 PM CDT, John Webb <johnlists@webbnet.net> wrote: Joyce, I did not find your name subscribed on the list, so I have added you and posted your message. There is a link to the archives in the message. John Webb Bolling 5 List Admin >Date: Tue, 28 May 2019 13:35:51 -0500 (GMT-05:00) >From: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >Reply-To: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >To: John Webb <webbs@swva.net> >Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas > >Many moons since this email but I am still on >the Boling family list I hope although I haven't >heard from any one for awhile.  Joyce Ann >Young  John R Boling son of James and unknown mother and Lucy Clay. > >-----Original Message----- >From: John Webb >Sent: Aug 11, 2012 6:02 PM >To: Bolling Family Group 5 >Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas > >Nice work Diane! Have you ever seen a document >that has both the names Elizabeth and Frances >mentioned together? I can't think of any but I >don't have my documents organized. If not, maybe >they are the two wives. In 1866, Floyd County >was already split from Montgomery, so it was >quite a distance to the north from Patrick. >However, that's where William Green Bolling's >family went, near Christiansburg. > >Joyce Young is still on our list in digest mode >with a valid e-mail address. I copied her Bcc in >this message so she will see it. > >John > > > >At 05:19 PM 8/11/2012, you wrote: >>The email to Joyce Young bounced, so I hope she >>is on the Bolling 5 mail list. >> >>Diane >> >> >>From: <mailto:dijon@ckt.net>Diane Jones >>Sent: Saturday, August 11, 2012 4:16 PM >>To: >><mailto:bollingresearch@bolling5.com>Bolling 5 >>Research ; <mailto:joanyo@infinet.com>Joyce Young >>Subject: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas >> >>Good news! I found proof that the younger >>Thomas Bowling (b. 1792) of Patrick County, VA >>was the son of James Bowling of Patrick. As I >>had suspected, this means James was married >>previously to his marriage with Elizabeth >>Frances Morrison. The name of James BowlingÂ’s >>first wife is unknown. I also believe besides >>Thomas being his son, that John R. Bowling who >>married Lucy Clay is JamesÂ’ other son by this >>unknown first wife. You may remember the deed >>that James signed as security for John Bowling >>in Patrick County in 1818. John was surety for >>Thomas BowlingÂ’s marriage to Mary “Polly” Smith in Patrick County in 1817. >> >>Here is where I got the proof: I found the >>widowÂ’s pension for Mary “Polly” Bowling, >>ThomasÂ’ wife, on Fold3 website. I am still >>going through & reading the documents as the >>pension app ran to around 60 pages. Of special >>note, James Bowling signed an affidavit for >>Polly stating that Thomas was his son. In >>another one, James signed another affidavit >>stating that Polly Bowling, widow of Thomas, >>was his daughter-in-law. Another one said that >>James was also drafted into the service and >>marched to Richmond with Thomas in Lt. John A. >>CornÂ’s militia. It had to have been James Sr >>as James Luke was still too young to serve in >>1815. In the 1851 affidavit, James Bowling >>stated he was 78 years old. This is the one >>where he said Polly was his daughter-in-law. >> >>Info gleaned so far: Thomas & Polly lived in >>Patrick County until 1829 when they removed to >>Wythe County. They remained there for a couple >>of years and Thomas died there at home in >>Howards Ferry, Wythe County on 6 Jan. 1831. In >>March, Polly returned to Patrick County with >>the children. She mostly lived in Patrick >>County from then on except for a short sojourn >>in Montgomery county in 1866 & 1867. So far the >>last date IÂ’ve found for her is that she was >>still living in 1879 and was 83 years old. I >>donÂ’t believe it says when she died. Two of >>the daughters also signed affidavits – one was >>Sarah Houchins age 60 of Wayne, West Virginia >>(1878) and the other was Nancy Clark age 54 >>(1878) of Patrick County. I think there were >>several children that I donÂ’t know about. >>Polly had 3 children living with her in 1850 (2 >>of them born after ThomasÂ’s death). Hey, a lady gets lonely!! >> >>I will post some of these docs on the Bolling 5 >>website when I get things organized. I have >>sent this message to Joyce Young, too, as she >>descends from John R. Bowling, and I am not sure she is on the Bolling 5 site. >> >>Any questions or comments, let me know! >> >>Diane >> >> >> >>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >> >>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >> >><http://www.eset.com>http://www.eset.com >> >> >>---------- >>_______________________________________________ >>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>BollingResearch mailing list >>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com >> >> >> >>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >> >>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >> >>http://www.eset.com >> >>_______________________________________________ >>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>BollingResearch mailing list >>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    05/31/2019 03:52:13
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas
    2. joyce ann young
    3. Dear John I have over 200 emails saved from the group when they were on the other site. So I have been in contact previously. But there was a change and you gave me information about how to access the Bolling site to be able to download documents. I still have not been able to. But want you to know that I am in contact with Doris and Ernie. I really appreciate your putting me back on the site. Thanks Joyce Ann Swope Young -----Original Message----- >From: John Webb <johnlists@webbnet.net> >Sent: May 29, 2019 5:34 PM >To: bolling-dna@rootsweb.com >Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas > >Joyce, > >I did not find your name subscribed on the list, >so I have added you and posted your message. >There is a link to the archives in the message. > >John Webb >Bolling 5 List Admin > > >>Date: Tue, 28 May 2019 13:35:51 -0500 (GMT-05:00) >>From: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >>Reply-To: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >>To: John Webb <webbs@swva.net> >>Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas >> >>Many moons since this email but I am still on >>the Boling family list I hope although I haven't >>heard from any one for awhile. Joyce Ann >>Young John R Boling son of James and unknown mother and Lucy Clay. >> >>-----Original Message----- >>From: John Webb >>Sent: Aug 11, 2012 6:02 PM >>To: Bolling Family Group 5 >>Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas >> >>Nice work Diane! Have you ever seen a document >>that has both the names Elizabeth and Frances >>mentioned together? I can't think of any but I >>don't have my documents organized. If not, maybe >>they are the two wives. In 1866, Floyd County >>was already split from Montgomery, so it was >>quite a distance to the north from Patrick. >>However, that's where William Green Bolling's >>family went, near Christiansburg. >> >>Joyce Young is still on our list in digest mode >>with a valid e-mail address. I copied her Bcc in >>this message so she will see it. >> >>John >> >> >> >>At 05:19 PM 8/11/2012, you wrote: >>>The email to Joyce Young bounced, so I hope she >>>is on the Bolling 5 mail list. >>> >>>Diane >>> >>> >>>From: <mailto:dijon@ckt.net>Diane Jones >>>Sent: Saturday, August 11, 2012 4:16 PM >>>To: >>><mailto:bollingresearch@bolling5.com>Bolling 5 >>>Research ; <mailto:joanyo@infinet.com>Joyce Young >>>Subject: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas >>> >>>Good news! I found proof that the younger >>>Thomas Bowling (b. 1792) of Patrick County, VA >>>was the son of James Bowling of Patrick. As I >>>had suspected, this means James was married >>>previously to his marriage with Elizabeth >>>Frances Morrison. The name of James Bowling’s >>>first wife is unknown. I also believe besides >>>Thomas being his son, that John R. Bowling who >>>married Lucy Clay is James’ other son by this >>>unknown first wife. You may remember the deed >>>that James signed as security for John Bowling >>>in Patrick County in 1818. John was surety for >>>Thomas Bowling’s marriage to Mary “Polly” Smith in Patrick County in 1817. >>> >>>Here is where I got the proof: I found the >>>widow’s pension for Mary “Polly” Bowling, >>>Thomas’ wife, on Fold3 website. I am still >>>going through & reading the documents as the >>>pension app ran to around 60 pages. Of special >>>note, James Bowling signed an affidavit for >>>Polly stating that Thomas was his son. In >>>another one, James signed another affidavit >>>stating that Polly Bowling, widow of Thomas, >>>was his daughter-in-law. Another one said that >>>James was also drafted into the service and >>>marched to Richmond with Thomas in Lt. John A. >>>Corn’s militia. It had to have been James Sr >>>as James Luke was still too young to serve in >>>1815. In the 1851 affidavit, James Bowling >>>stated he was 78 years old. This is the one >>>where he said Polly was his daughter-in-law. >>> >>>Info gleaned so far: Thomas & Polly lived in >>>Patrick County until 1829 when they removed to >>>Wythe County. They remained there for a couple >>>of years and Thomas died there at home in >>>Howards Ferry, Wythe County on 6 Jan. 1831. In >>>March, Polly returned to Patrick County with >>>the children. She mostly lived in Patrick >>>County from then on except for a short sojourn >>>in Montgomery county in 1866 & 1867. So far the >>>last date I’ve found for her is that she was >>>still living in 1879 and was 83 years old. I >>>don’t believe it says when she died. Two of >>>the daughters also signed affidavits – one was >>>Sarah Houchins age 60 of Wayne, West Virginia >>>(1878) and the other was Nancy Clark age 54 >>>(1878) of Patrick County. I think there were >>>several children that I don’t know about. >>>Polly had 3 children living with her in 1850 (2 >>>of them born after Thomas’s death). Hey, a lady gets lonely!! >>> >>>I will post some of these docs on the Bolling 5 >>>website when I get things organized. I have >>>sent this message to Joyce Young, too, as she >>>descends from John R. Bowling, and I am not sure she is on the Bolling 5 site. >>> >>>Any questions or comments, let me know! >>> >>>Diane >>> >>> >>> >>>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >>> >>>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >>> >>><http://www.eset.com>http://www.eset.com >>> >>> >>>---------- >>>_______________________________________________ >>>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>>BollingResearch mailing list >>>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com >>> >>> >>> >>>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >>> >>>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >>> >>>http://www.eset.com >>> >>>_______________________________________________ >>>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>>BollingResearch mailing list >>>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com > >_______________________________________________ > >_______________________________________________ >Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref >Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com >Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 >Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog >RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    05/29/2019 05:00:00
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas
    2. John Webb
    3. Joyce, I did not find your name subscribed on the list, so I have added you and posted your message. There is a link to the archives in the message. John Webb Bolling 5 List Admin >Date: Tue, 28 May 2019 13:35:51 -0500 (GMT-05:00) >From: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >Reply-To: joyce ann young <joanyo@earthlink.net> >To: John Webb <webbs@swva.net> >Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas > >Many moons since this email but I am still on >the Boling family list I hope although I haven't >heard from any one for awhile. Joyce Ann >Young John R Boling son of James and unknown mother and Lucy Clay. > >-----Original Message----- >From: John Webb >Sent: Aug 11, 2012 6:02 PM >To: Bolling Family Group 5 >Subject: Re: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas > >Nice work Diane! Have you ever seen a document >that has both the names Elizabeth and Frances >mentioned together? I can't think of any but I >don't have my documents organized. If not, maybe >they are the two wives. In 1866, Floyd County >was already split from Montgomery, so it was >quite a distance to the north from Patrick. >However, that's where William Green Bolling's >family went, near Christiansburg. > >Joyce Young is still on our list in digest mode >with a valid e-mail address. I copied her Bcc in >this message so she will see it. > >John > > > >At 05:19 PM 8/11/2012, you wrote: >>The email to Joyce Young bounced, so I hope she >>is on the Bolling 5 mail list. >> >>Diane >> >> >>From: <mailto:dijon@ckt.net>Diane Jones >>Sent: Saturday, August 11, 2012 4:16 PM >>To: >><mailto:bollingresearch@bolling5.com>Bolling 5 >>Research ; <mailto:joanyo@infinet.com>Joyce Young >>Subject: [Bolling5] James Bowling of Patrick County & son Thomas >> >>Good news! I found proof that the younger >>Thomas Bowling (b. 1792) of Patrick County, VA >>was the son of James Bowling of Patrick. As I >>had suspected, this means James was married >>previously to his marriage with Elizabeth >>Frances Morrison. The name of James Bowling’s >>first wife is unknown. I also believe besides >>Thomas being his son, that John R. Bowling who >>married Lucy Clay is James’ other son by this >>unknown first wife. You may remember the deed >>that James signed as security for John Bowling >>in Patrick County in 1818. John was surety for >>Thomas Bowling’s marriage to Mary “Polly” Smith in Patrick County in 1817. >> >>Here is where I got the proof: I found the >>widow’s pension for Mary “Polly” Bowling, >>Thomas’ wife, on Fold3 website. I am still >>going through & reading the documents as the >>pension app ran to around 60 pages. Of special >>note, James Bowling signed an affidavit for >>Polly stating that Thomas was his son. In >>another one, James signed another affidavit >>stating that Polly Bowling, widow of Thomas, >>was his daughter-in-law. Another one said that >>James was also drafted into the service and >>marched to Richmond with Thomas in Lt. John A. >>Corn’s militia. It had to have been James Sr >>as James Luke was still too young to serve in >>1815. In the 1851 affidavit, James Bowling >>stated he was 78 years old. This is the one >>where he said Polly was his daughter-in-law. >> >>Info gleaned so far: Thomas & Polly lived in >>Patrick County until 1829 when they removed to >>Wythe County. They remained there for a couple >>of years and Thomas died there at home in >>Howards Ferry, Wythe County on 6 Jan. 1831. In >>March, Polly returned to Patrick County with >>the children. She mostly lived in Patrick >>County from then on except for a short sojourn >>in Montgomery county in 1866 & 1867. So far the >>last date I’ve found for her is that she was >>still living in 1879 and was 83 years old. I >>don’t believe it says when she died. Two of >>the daughters also signed affidavits – one was >>Sarah Houchins age 60 of Wayne, West Virginia >>(1878) and the other was Nancy Clark age 54 >>(1878) of Patrick County. I think there were >>several children that I don’t know about. >>Polly had 3 children living with her in 1850 (2 >>of them born after Thomas’s death). Hey, a lady gets lonely!! >> >>I will post some of these docs on the Bolling 5 >>website when I get things organized. I have >>sent this message to Joyce Young, too, as she >>descends from John R. Bowling, and I am not sure she is on the Bolling 5 site. >> >>Any questions or comments, let me know! >> >>Diane >> >> >> >>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >> >>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >> >><http://www.eset.com>http://www.eset.com >> >> >>---------- >>_______________________________________________ >>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>BollingResearch mailing list >>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com >> >> >> >>__________ Information from ESET Smart >>Security, version of virus signature database 7377 (20120811) __________ >> >>The message was checked by ESET Smart Security. >> >>http://www.eset.com >> >>_______________________________________________ >>All messages sent to BollingResearch are >>included in the public archive. Please post accordingly. >>BollingResearch mailing list >>BollingResearch@bolling5.com >>http://bolling5.com/mailman/listinfo/bollingresearch_bolling5.com

    05/29/2019 04:34:27
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA -- no, Giles Co., VA.
    2. Hazael Taylor
    3. Forgot to say...I don't know if this is my John Hailes or not.   Really don't think so, but my particular John Hales/Healds/Hailes was a Quaker.    On Friday, May 3, 2019, 7:49:28 AM EDT, Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com> wrote: It would be nice if there is Y-DNA from one of Samuel Robinson's known descendants. There may be and we just don't recognize them in the Robinson chart at FTDNA.Diane On Fri, May 3, 2019, 5:23 AM ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: All --Rev. Jesse Bolling is Group 3. Jesse Bolling of Cumberland VA is Group 5; he died in Giles Co., VA per Diane's research.  I found this interesting. Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, daughter of Samuel Robertson/Robinson. Their son married a Perdue, d/o Zachariah/Uriah Perdue. Edward Hale also married one of these Perdue girls.  Charles Scruggs is related to this family thru the will of Ann Bolling Amoss, widow of William Bolling, f/o Jesse, who later married Francis Amos.  However,  No one seems to know who the parent of Samuel Robinson/Robertson of Cumberland Co., VA was..... but look at this: John Robertson, grantee. 5 June 1748. Henrico County. Description: 400 acres begg. at a corner pine parting Willm. Clay and Wm. Perdue.  Source: Land Office Patents No. 25, 1745-1747, p. 73 (Reel 23).  John Robertson (or Robinson) (c1660-1721), of Henrico County, Virginia. Ancestry unknown. He is often said to be a son of Rev. William Robertson, an early immigrant to Jamestown. This is a claim widely made -- without proof -- by Robertson and Robinson families throughout the southern US.He might have been a brother of Thomas Robinson (1668­-1741), also of Henrico County. Descendants of the two men having matching yDNA and form a unique group in the Clan Donnachaidh DNA Project (Robertson R1b OGAP20 Group AA). The first reasonably certain record of him is a court deposition made by his (father-in-law) Thomas East  in 1681: "Thomas East age 40, deposeth that he hath seen a mare and colt belonging to John Robinson ..." (Henrico Co., VA, Record B1, 1677-­1690, p. 162) JOHN ROBINSON and MAVELL EAST had the following children: + 2 i. JOHN2 ROBINSON JR. was born ca. 1691. + 3 ii. JACOB ROBINSON was born ca. 1693. + 4 iii. ISAAC ROBINSON was born ca. 1695. + 5 iv. Sarah Robinson was born ca/ 1699. + 6 v. Alexander Robinson John ROBINSON, Sr., born ca. 1660 (in England?); died 1721 in Goochland (Henrico?) County, Virgania (at age 61), was the son of Thomas Robinson (vs John ROBINSON) - need to check reference in:  Ref:Billie Redding Lewis, Ancestors along the James (Virginia's Old Waterway) (Decorah, Iowa: Anundsen Publishing Co., 1998). (only a few copies exist) He married Mavell EAST daughter of Thomas East. John was a coller maker" who probably made collars for horses (or "cotter maker"?). John wrote his signature on the few documents that we have found, his sale of land in 1696 to Henry Turner, his deed of land in 1714 to his son, John Jr., and his 1719 witness to the will of Charles Scruggs. Few men of his day could read or write. June 10, 1690, Thomas East Sr. gave his daughter Mavell, "1/5 of a tract taken up by me, Robert Woodson, Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke, 106 Acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp, now in possession of John Robinson who married said Mavell East." Wit. Hannah Charles, Tho. Charles.[xiii] The following patents probably refer to this land owned by John Robinson: Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 49 acres of land in Henrico County on the north side of the James River, adjoining John Roberson, "to line of the White Oakes land on head line of the patent of Mongyes," 26 Apr. 1698.[xiv] Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 943 acres, part of 1983 acres that his father Mr. Thomas Cocke had patented in 1675 and deserted. The land was known as Mongyes on the north side of the James River in Charles City County, "beginning on line of Mr. Harrison to falling ground of the Western nigh deep runne crossing bridge road nigh John Roberson's house."[xv] The 1675 patent described the 1983 acres as in Charles City County on the north side of the James River, "beginning upon Gilles path near Merridaes path over Mongoies Run to the western branch of Herring Creek to a run of Chickahominy."[xvi] February 1, 1691, John Robinson, Richard Ferris, Wm. Ferris, and Edward Mosby presented the inventory of Michaell Gartwrite at court. [xvii] John served on a jury in Henrico County in 1695. January 23, 1693/4, Henry Turner and Ann his wife of New Kent County, Virginia, sold to John Robinson of Henrico County, 712 acres of land in Henrico County for 3000 pounds of tobacco. The land was on the north side of the Chickahominy Swamp and 150 acres was to be deducted next to Mrs. Francis Izzard for the use of Henry Turner. Wit. Edward Finch, Benja. Clarke. Recorded 2 April 1694. [xviii] 30 September 1696, John Robinson sold this same land back to Henry Turner for 3000 pounds of tobacco. Wit. John Haile, Thomas Cardwell, All. Clarke. Signed, John Robinson. Mavell, wife of John, relinquished her dower right. [xix] This may have been a mortgage to Henry Turner. Other deeds locate this land on Uphnam Brook. "Upuans Brook, now known as Brook Creek, was also known in the eighteenth century as Ufnam, Oughnom and Upland Brook. It rises north of Richmond and flows easterly to enter the Chickahominy near Meadow Bridge. The site is now known as Chamberlayne Heights."[xx] October 1, 1696, John Robinson, All. Clarke and John Field witnessed the deed when Thomas and Ann Cardwell sold 275 acres of land to George Fairfax. The land was on the north side of the James River and bounded by Gilley's Creek, Robert Green and said Cardwell.[xxi] John Robinson was a Quaker. Quakers endured severe persecution in Virginia, persecution that included jail and fines of money and property. Their membership and meetings were held in secret. The Religious Toleration Act was passed in England in 1688, allowing dissenting religious groups to hold services openly. The act was put on the Henrico County Books in 1690 and at that time, John Pleasants gave a parcel of land for a Quaker meetinghouse and graveyard. This first meetinghouse was replaced with a new structure in 1700. Records were being kept in June of 1699 when a meeting was held at the home of William Porter, Jr. at Curles in Henrico County. In December of that year subscriptions were received to repair the meetinghouse at Curles or build another. John Robinson gave 250 pounds of tobacco and was listed as one of the first members of the Curles meeting along with members of the Pleasant family, Woodsons, Porters, Watkins, Hughes and others. [xxii] He witnessed the Quaker wedding of Benjamin Woodson and Sarah Porter in 1700. In February of 1700/1, he voiced his objection to the marriage of Joseph Woodson and Jane Woodson because they were "too near akin they being second cousins."[xxiii] The marriage took place over his objection. In 1702, John Robinson was dismissed from the Quaker fellowship because he had "married out."[xxiv] The famed Quaker missionary Thomas Story visited the Curles Meeting about 1699. He learned that Jane and John Pleasant's son was about to marry out, so he preached a sermon on mixed marriages and God's displeasure with them. This became a very serious matter and John was probably under pressure to bring Mavell into fellowship with the Quakers. During the time John Robinson's dismissal was under consideration James Howard and Joseph Parsons were being asked to give their reasons for not attending the Quaker meetings. It is obvious that they were not in agreement with his dismissal from the fellowship but they made the following statement at the next meeting: "James Howard and Joseph Parsons gave the meeting satisfaction that they were in unity with the settlement of the meeting." Members of the Howard and Parson families were to move to Lunenburg County with John Robinson Jr. John Robinson patented 831 acres in Henrico County, Virginia on 24 April 1703. The land was on the north side of the James River at a place known by Gilley's Creek, beginning at John Bayly, across the southern branch and crossing Gilley's main creek. He named as his headrights: Hugh Edwards, James Evans, Mary Horney, Martha Floyd, and 13 rights paid for to Wm. Byrd, Esq., auditor.[xxv] That same day John sold 404 acres of this land patent to his brother-in-law Thomas East Jr. for 500 pounds of tobacco.[xxvi] Index of Virginia Residents, 1607-1800, by Dorothy Ford Wulfeck, included the marriage of a Joyce Robinson to a Samuel Bayly. As the Baylys and Robinsons were neighbors, further data may be available to prove a relationship of Joyce Robinson to this John Robinson. In October of 1711, John Robinson was one of 22 men who presented a claim for payment for work done at the Battery at Jamestown.[xxvii] 5 March, 1714/15, John Robinson Sr., coller maker, gave his eldest son John Robinson Jr. 60 acres of land: "land lying and being on the north side of Gilley's Brook on the laine tract I now live on towards the upper end of the line." The land was never to be sold or mortgaged. Witnessed by Richard Williams and Eleanor (E) Williams. Signed by John Robinson, senior. Recorded at Henrico Court 4 April 1715, William Randolph, Clerk.[xxviii] About the time John gave this land to his son, he had land surveyed on Gilley's Creek, but he never filed for a patent. "At a council held at Williamsburg, day of December 11, 1728. Present the Governor, James Blair, William Byrd, Richard Fitzwilliam, William Dandridge, John Custis and William Randolph, Esquires. Disputes about entry's for lands were determined: Abraham Abney and Thomas Claiborne by their petitions setting forth that about 14 years ago there was surveyed for John Robertson of Gilley's Creek in the said county and adjoining to the lands of one Thomas East but no patent hath ever been sued out for the said land, nor any survey thereof returned into the secretary's office and praying that according to the orders of government in that behalf made the said lands may be granted to the petitioners. It is ordered that the said John Robertson be summoned to appear before this board at the next court of Oyer and Terminer to shew cause why the said land ought not be granted according to the prayer of the said petition." Wm. Robertson, Clerk of Court. It was perhaps obvious to those who were present that John Robinson had died, but they were following legal procedure. Henrico County deeds reveal names of John Robinson's neighbors: Thomas Harwood, Henry Brazele, Edwd. Moseby, Wm. Porter, Breashure Cocke, Thomas Pleasants, Richard Cocke, Sr., John Webb, Sr. and Giles Carter.[xxix] John Robinson, his brother Thomas Robinson, Thomas Cardwell and William Eslee (Easly) witnessed the will of Charles Snuggs (Scruggs), 20 December 1718. The will was presented at court 2 Feb., 1718/19.[xxx] The inventory of the estate was made by Thomas Cardwell, Thomas Robertson and Thomas Wood, presented at court by William Bradshaw and recorded 6 April 1719. [xxxi] (Thomas Cardwell was married to Martha Perrin, Ann Perrin's sister, Ann was married to Thomas East Jr. Marble's brother.) John Robinson's will was written December 5, 1720. This date was given as part of a deed of land sold in 1751 by John Robinson Jr. to Alexander Robinson. Part of that record read: "given by John Robinson in his will 5 Dec. 1720."[xxxii] He died before July, 1721 at which time his will was proved at court and ordered recorded "but no administration with will annexed being then nor since granted to Mavell, widow of said John, it is ordered that she be summoned to next court to accept or refuse administration." This was recorded at court 1 Oct. 1722.[xxxiii] Mavell appeared at court 5 Nov. 1722 and accepted administration of the estate. Alexander Robertson and John Price, security. Thomas Williamson, Daniel Price, Robert Green and Henry Brazeel were to appraise the estate.[xxxiv] Mavell Robinson presented the inventory of John Robinson at court, 7 Jan. 1723, and 7 Oct. 1723.[xxxv] Henrico County Wills and Deeds are missing for the years 1718 to 1725. We are fortunate that a few court records exist. Later deeds prove the names of three sons of John and Mavell: John Jr., Jacob and Isaac. James Robinson, a carpenter who married Susannah Chastain (daughter of Dr. Peter Chastain), may have been John and Mavell's son but we found no proof. The births of James and Susannah's children were listed in the Douglas Register at the same time as Isaac and Ann's children and they were family names - Ann b. 12 April, 1731; Alexander b 28 June, 1732; Zacarie b. 15 Dec., 1733; James b. 7 June, 1735; Marie b. 20 May 1739. James Robinson's will (21 February 1748, Goochland County, Virginia) gave his son Zacariah Robinson the plantation "whereon I now live" and gave Andro Diar 130 acres of land in Henrico County. His son James Robinson was to be given the 130 acres if Andro Diar did not pay him four pounds, four shillings. Five pounds was to be divided between his wife, not named, and three daughters, Ann, Mary and Eliza. John Harris was executor and Eliza Battersby and James Ford witnessed the will.[xxxvi] Dr. Peter Chastain was a French Huguenot (Protestant) who immigrated to Virginia to escape religious persecution. Manakin Town was the site of the new Huguenot settlement. The Monocan Indians had deserted the area as the colonists advanced westward. During the summer of 1700 more than eight hundred Huguenots sought refuge in Virginia and the first group of 207 refugees journeyed up the James to the falls. There, Col. William Byrd II gave them shelter on his plantations. Col. Byrd was ordered to lay out 10,000 acres of land for the French refugees in 1704 and the settlement increased to about 500 inhabitants. During the first difficult years they were exempt from paying any taxes for seven years so they could support their own ministers. Manakin Town was only a few miles distant from our Robertson family on Gilley's Creek. Dr. Chastain died in 1728 naming his daughter Susanna in his will.[xxxvii] James and Susannah owned other land in Goochland County but the following deed proves Susannah's relationship to Dr. Peter Chastain. In 1731, James and Susannah Robinson of St. James Parish, Goochland County sold Thomas Dickins of the Parish of King William, Goochland County, 115 acres of land for 15 pounds. The land had been left to Susannah "by reason of the death of my sister Mary, it being the 1/2 part of the proportionable compliment of my sister Mary's late father Peter Chastains will."[xxxviii] In 1755, Zachariah Robertson sold John Pleasants Jr. of Cumberland County 130 acres of land which was devised to him by the last will of his father James Robertson, dec'd, "being part of 379 acres as per patent to Capt. Peter Chastain, dec'd bearing date 9 July, 1724, and lying on the west side of Jones Creek in Cumberland County." [xxxix] In 1748 this part of Goochland County became Cumberland County. Mavell East Robinson died before 16 May 1737. At that time, her brother Thomas East of Hanover County, Virginia, "son and heir of Thomas East, Sr. of Henrico County, dec'd" sold Sackvil Brewer of Henrico County, Virginia 106 acres of land on the south side of White Oak Swamp. "Land was formerly given by Thomas East, dec'd, to his daughter Mavell East for life; which term being expired, land reverts to said Thomas East as heir at law."[xl] This sale was recorded at court June 1, 1737 but must have been contested because it is the same land Mavell's grandson sold in 1753: 1753 - 1 July, John Roberson Jr. sold to Martin Martin, both of Henrico County, 106 acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp for 40 pounds, "being a 1/5 part of a tract of land taken up by Thomas East Sr., Robert Woodson Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke and given by the said Thomas East unto his daughter Mavell, grandmother to the aforesaid John Robinson by deed bearing date 1690." Signed, John Roberson Jr. Anne, wife to the said John being privately examined relinquished her right of dower in the land. Witnessed by Ephraim Cartright, William Warringer, and James Allin.[xli] This pioneer Robertson family began to move further south where more land for their sons beckoned them. John and Mavell's son Isaac settled on Buffalo River and Buffalo Creek in what was soon to be Prince Edward County. Isaac left a son, John, in Chesterfield County. The vast land further south was all Lunenburg County when John and Mavell's sons Jacob and John Jr. settled on Louse and Cub Creeks, just north of the Staunton River in what would become Charlotte County.   -----Original Message----- From: ep <eperry4616@aol.com> To: haztay <haztay@yahoo.com>; dijon1645 <dijon1645@gmail.com>; dawoakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahuja100 <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 8:37 pm Subject: Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA   Group 5 Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, d/o Samuel Robertson of Cumberland Co. VA.  They had William Bowling who married Elizabeth Perdue in Giles Co., VA.   Elizabeth6 Perdue (Zachariah5, William4, William Will3, Perdue2, Richard1) was born Abt. 1792 in Montgomery County, Virginia, and died August 24, 1854 in Mercer Co., West Virginia.She married William Bowling May 30, 1818 in Giles Co.,  Virginia.He was born Abt. 1790 in Virginia, and died 1857 in Mercer County, Virginia.       Children of Elizabeth Perdue and William Bowling are: | + | 475 | i. |   | William P.7 Bowling, born Abt. 1820. | | + | 476 | ii. |   | James J. Bowling, born Abt. 1829. | |   | 477 | iii. |   | Ardelia Bowling, born Abt. 1835.She married John H. Wyrick | | + | 478 | iv. |   | Uriah Anderson Bowling, born Abt. 1837. | |   | 479 | v. |   | Elizabeth Bowling, born Abt. 1840.She married Fielding Stark October 31, 1861 in Mercer County, WV; born Abt. 1840. |   -----Original Message----- From: Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> To: Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; Doris A. W. Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Kristina Ahuja <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 3:53 pm Subject: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA Yesterday I was reading Rev. Jesse Bolling's pension application and in it he states that he lived for a while in Gracen [ie Grayson] Co. VA. Entered military from Wilkes Co. NC.     Called Rev. Jesse Boling of Clay Co. Kentucky.   So far I have not found any thing on a Jesse Bowling of Group 5.   Can't find Joseph either. I have tried to print them all out and for some reason have not been able to do it. Didn't we think that the Jesse of Grayson was Group 5's?????   Well I guess he isn't.   Hazael

    05/03/2019 09:42:30
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA -- no, Giles Co., VA.
    2. Hazael Taylor
    3. Very very interesting Ernie!   First of all I had wondered if Gartwrite might not be also Cartwright.  I think maybe this says it could be.   The Thomas Pleasants mentioned is supposedly the Thomas Pleasants of Doris' line.   Thenb there are the Porters of great interest.   Hazael On Friday, May 3, 2019, 6:23:09 AM EDT, ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: All --Rev. Jesse Bolling is Group 3. Jesse Bolling of Cumberland VA is Group 5; he died in Giles Co., VA per Diane's research.  I found this interesting. Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, daughter of Samuel Robertson/Robinson. Their son married a Perdue, d/o Zachariah/Uriah Perdue. Edward Hale also married one of these Perdue girls.  Charles Scruggs is related to this family thru the will of Ann Bolling Amoss, widow of William Bolling, f/o Jesse, who later married Francis Amos.  However,  No one seems to know who the parent of Samuel Robinson/Robertson of Cumberland Co., VA was..... but look at this: John Robertson, grantee. 5 June 1748. Henrico County. Description: 400 acres begg. at a corner pine parting Willm. Clay and Wm. Perdue.  Source: Land Office Patents No. 25, 1745-1747, p. 73 (Reel 23).  John Robertson (or Robinson) (c1660-1721), of Henrico County, Virginia. Ancestry unknown. He is often said to be a son of Rev. William Robertson, an early immigrant to Jamestown. This is a claim widely made -- without proof -- by Robertson and Robinson families throughout the southern US.He might have been a brother of Thomas Robinson (1668­-1741), also of Henrico County. Descendants of the two men having matching yDNA and form a unique group in the Clan Donnachaidh DNA Project (Robertson R1b OGAP20 Group AA). The first reasonably certain record of him is a court deposition made by his (father-in-law) Thomas East  in 1681: "Thomas East age 40, deposeth that he hath seen a mare and colt belonging to John Robinson ..." (Henrico Co., VA, Record B1, 1677-­1690, p. 162) JOHN ROBINSON and MAVELL EAST had the following children: + 2 i. JOHN2 ROBINSON JR. was born ca. 1691. + 3 ii. JACOB ROBINSON was born ca. 1693. + 4 iii. ISAAC ROBINSON was born ca. 1695. + 5 iv. Sarah Robinson was born ca/ 1699. + 6 v. Alexander Robinson John ROBINSON, Sr., born ca. 1660 (in England?); died 1721 in Goochland (Henrico?) County, Virgania (at age 61), was the son of Thomas Robinson (vs John ROBINSON) - need to check reference in:  Ref:Billie Redding Lewis, Ancestors along the James (Virginia's Old Waterway) (Decorah, Iowa: Anundsen Publishing Co., 1998). (only a few copies exist) He married Mavell EAST daughter of Thomas East. John was a coller maker" who probably made collars for horses (or "cotter maker"?). John wrote his signature on the few documents that we have found, his sale of land in 1696 to Henry Turner, his deed of land in 1714 to his son, John Jr., and his 1719 witness to the will of Charles Scruggs. Few men of his day could read or write. June 10, 1690, Thomas East Sr. gave his daughter Mavell, "1/5 of a tract taken up by me, Robert Woodson, Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke, 106 Acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp, now in possession of John Robinson who married said Mavell East." Wit. Hannah Charles, Tho. Charles.[xiii] The following patents probably refer to this land owned by John Robinson: Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 49 acres of land in Henrico County on the north side of the James River, adjoining John Roberson, "to line of the White Oakes land on head line of the patent of Mongyes," 26 Apr. 1698.[xiv] Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 943 acres, part of 1983 acres that his father Mr. Thomas Cocke had patented in 1675 and deserted. The land was known as Mongyes on the north side of the James River in Charles City County, "beginning on line of Mr. Harrison to falling ground of the Western nigh deep runne crossing bridge road nigh John Roberson's house."[xv] The 1675 patent described the 1983 acres as in Charles City County on the north side of the James River, "beginning upon Gilles path near Merridaes path over Mongoies Run to the western branch of Herring Creek to a run of Chickahominy."[xvi] February 1, 1691, John Robinson, Richard Ferris, Wm. Ferris, and Edward Mosby presented the inventory of Michaell Gartwrite at court. [xvii] John served on a jury in Henrico County in 1695. January 23, 1693/4, Henry Turner and Ann his wife of New Kent County, Virginia, sold to John Robinson of Henrico County, 712 acres of land in Henrico County for 3000 pounds of tobacco. The land was on the north side of the Chickahominy Swamp and 150 acres was to be deducted next to Mrs. Francis Izzard for the use of Henry Turner. Wit. Edward Finch, Benja. Clarke. Recorded 2 April 1694. [xviii] 30 September 1696, John Robinson sold this same land back to Henry Turner for 3000 pounds of tobacco. Wit. John Haile, Thomas Cardwell, All. Clarke. Signed, John Robinson. Mavell, wife of John, relinquished her dower right. [xix] This may have been a mortgage to Henry Turner. Other deeds locate this land on Uphnam Brook. "Upuans Brook, now known as Brook Creek, was also known in the eighteenth century as Ufnam, Oughnom and Upland Brook. It rises north of Richmond and flows easterly to enter the Chickahominy near Meadow Bridge. The site is now known as Chamberlayne Heights."[xx] October 1, 1696, John Robinson, All. Clarke and John Field witnessed the deed when Thomas and Ann Cardwell sold 275 acres of land to George Fairfax. The land was on the north side of the James River and bounded by Gilley's Creek, Robert Green and said Cardwell.[xxi] John Robinson was a Quaker. Quakers endured severe persecution in Virginia, persecution that included jail and fines of money and property. Their membership and meetings were held in secret. The Religious Toleration Act was passed in England in 1688, allowing dissenting religious groups to hold services openly. The act was put on the Henrico County Books in 1690 and at that time, John Pleasants gave a parcel of land for a Quaker meetinghouse and graveyard. This first meetinghouse was replaced with a new structure in 1700. Records were being kept in June of 1699 when a meeting was held at the home of William Porter, Jr. at Curles in Henrico County. In December of that year subscriptions were received to repair the meetinghouse at Curles or build another. John Robinson gave 250 pounds of tobacco and was listed as one of the first members of the Curles meeting along with members of the Pleasant family, Woodsons, Porters, Watkins, Hughes and others. [xxii] He witnessed the Quaker wedding of Benjamin Woodson and Sarah Porter in 1700. In February of 1700/1, he voiced his objection to the marriage of Joseph Woodson and Jane Woodson because they were "too near akin they being second cousins."[xxiii] The marriage took place over his objection. In 1702, John Robinson was dismissed from the Quaker fellowship because he had "married out."[xxiv] The famed Quaker missionary Thomas Story visited the Curles Meeting about 1699. He learned that Jane and John Pleasant's son was about to marry out, so he preached a sermon on mixed marriages and God's displeasure with them. This became a very serious matter and John was probably under pressure to bring Mavell into fellowship with the Quakers. During the time John Robinson's dismissal was under consideration James Howard and Joseph Parsons were being asked to give their reasons for not attending the Quaker meetings. It is obvious that they were not in agreement with his dismissal from the fellowship but they made the following statement at the next meeting: "James Howard and Joseph Parsons gave the meeting satisfaction that they were in unity with the settlement of the meeting." Members of the Howard and Parson families were to move to Lunenburg County with John Robinson Jr. John Robinson patented 831 acres in Henrico County, Virginia on 24 April 1703. The land was on the north side of the James River at a place known by Gilley's Creek, beginning at John Bayly, across the southern branch and crossing Gilley's main creek. He named as his headrights: Hugh Edwards, James Evans, Mary Horney, Martha Floyd, and 13 rights paid for to Wm. Byrd, Esq., auditor.[xxv] That same day John sold 404 acres of this land patent to his brother-in-law Thomas East Jr. for 500 pounds of tobacco.[xxvi] Index of Virginia Residents, 1607-1800, by Dorothy Ford Wulfeck, included the marriage of a Joyce Robinson to a Samuel Bayly. As the Baylys and Robinsons were neighbors, further data may be available to prove a relationship of Joyce Robinson to this John Robinson. In October of 1711, John Robinson was one of 22 men who presented a claim for payment for work done at the Battery at Jamestown.[xxvii] 5 March, 1714/15, John Robinson Sr., coller maker, gave his eldest son John Robinson Jr. 60 acres of land: "land lying and being on the north side of Gilley's Brook on the laine tract I now live on towards the upper end of the line." The land was never to be sold or mortgaged. Witnessed by Richard Williams and Eleanor (E) Williams. Signed by John Robinson, senior. Recorded at Henrico Court 4 April 1715, William Randolph, Clerk.[xxviii] About the time John gave this land to his son, he had land surveyed on Gilley's Creek, but he never filed for a patent. "At a council held at Williamsburg, day of December 11, 1728. Present the Governor, James Blair, William Byrd, Richard Fitzwilliam, William Dandridge, John Custis and William Randolph, Esquires. Disputes about entry's for lands were determined: Abraham Abney and Thomas Claiborne by their petitions setting forth that about 14 years ago there was surveyed for John Robertson of Gilley's Creek in the said county and adjoining to the lands of one Thomas East but no patent hath ever been sued out for the said land, nor any survey thereof returned into the secretary's office and praying that according to the orders of government in that behalf made the said lands may be granted to the petitioners. It is ordered that the said John Robertson be summoned to appear before this board at the next court of Oyer and Terminer to shew cause why the said land ought not be granted according to the prayer of the said petition." Wm. Robertson, Clerk of Court. It was perhaps obvious to those who were present that John Robinson had died, but they were following legal procedure. Henrico County deeds reveal names of John Robinson's neighbors: Thomas Harwood, Henry Brazele, Edwd. Moseby, Wm. Porter, Breashure Cocke, Thomas Pleasants, Richard Cocke, Sr., John Webb, Sr. and Giles Carter.[xxix] John Robinson, his brother Thomas Robinson, Thomas Cardwell and William Eslee (Easly) witnessed the will of Charles Snuggs (Scruggs), 20 December 1718. The will was presented at court 2 Feb., 1718/19.[xxx] The inventory of the estate was made by Thomas Cardwell, Thomas Robertson and Thomas Wood, presented at court by William Bradshaw and recorded 6 April 1719. [xxxi] (Thomas Cardwell was married to Martha Perrin, Ann Perrin's sister, Ann was married to Thomas East Jr. Marble's brother.) John Robinson's will was written December 5, 1720. This date was given as part of a deed of land sold in 1751 by John Robinson Jr. to Alexander Robinson. Part of that record read: "given by John Robinson in his will 5 Dec. 1720."[xxxii] He died before July, 1721 at which time his will was proved at court and ordered recorded "but no administration with will annexed being then nor since granted to Mavell, widow of said John, it is ordered that she be summoned to next court to accept or refuse administration." This was recorded at court 1 Oct. 1722.[xxxiii] Mavell appeared at court 5 Nov. 1722 and accepted administration of the estate. Alexander Robertson and John Price, security. Thomas Williamson, Daniel Price, Robert Green and Henry Brazeel were to appraise the estate.[xxxiv] Mavell Robinson presented the inventory of John Robinson at court, 7 Jan. 1723, and 7 Oct. 1723.[xxxv] Henrico County Wills and Deeds are missing for the years 1718 to 1725. We are fortunate that a few court records exist. Later deeds prove the names of three sons of John and Mavell: John Jr., Jacob and Isaac. James Robinson, a carpenter who married Susannah Chastain (daughter of Dr. Peter Chastain), may have been John and Mavell's son but we found no proof. The births of James and Susannah's children were listed in the Douglas Register at the same time as Isaac and Ann's children and they were family names - Ann b. 12 April, 1731; Alexander b 28 June, 1732; Zacarie b. 15 Dec., 1733; James b. 7 June, 1735; Marie b. 20 May 1739. James Robinson's will (21 February 1748, Goochland County, Virginia) gave his son Zacariah Robinson the plantation "whereon I now live" and gave Andro Diar 130 acres of land in Henrico County. His son James Robinson was to be given the 130 acres if Andro Diar did not pay him four pounds, four shillings. Five pounds was to be divided between his wife, not named, and three daughters, Ann, Mary and Eliza. John Harris was executor and Eliza Battersby and James Ford witnessed the will.[xxxvi] Dr. Peter Chastain was a French Huguenot (Protestant) who immigrated to Virginia to escape religious persecution. Manakin Town was the site of the new Huguenot settlement. The Monocan Indians had deserted the area as the colonists advanced westward. During the summer of 1700 more than eight hundred Huguenots sought refuge in Virginia and the first group of 207 refugees journeyed up the James to the falls. There, Col. William Byrd II gave them shelter on his plantations. Col. Byrd was ordered to lay out 10,000 acres of land for the French refugees in 1704 and the settlement increased to about 500 inhabitants. During the first difficult years they were exempt from paying any taxes for seven years so they could support their own ministers. Manakin Town was only a few miles distant from our Robertson family on Gilley's Creek. Dr. Chastain died in 1728 naming his daughter Susanna in his will.[xxxvii] James and Susannah owned other land in Goochland County but the following deed proves Susannah's relationship to Dr. Peter Chastain. In 1731, James and Susannah Robinson of St. James Parish, Goochland County sold Thomas Dickins of the Parish of King William, Goochland County, 115 acres of land for 15 pounds. The land had been left to Susannah "by reason of the death of my sister Mary, it being the 1/2 part of the proportionable compliment of my sister Mary's late father Peter Chastains will."[xxxviii] In 1755, Zachariah Robertson sold John Pleasants Jr. of Cumberland County 130 acres of land which was devised to him by the last will of his father James Robertson, dec'd, "being part of 379 acres as per patent to Capt. Peter Chastain, dec'd bearing date 9 July, 1724, and lying on the west side of Jones Creek in Cumberland County." [xxxix] In 1748 this part of Goochland County became Cumberland County. Mavell East Robinson died before 16 May 1737. At that time, her brother Thomas East of Hanover County, Virginia, "son and heir of Thomas East, Sr. of Henrico County, dec'd" sold Sackvil Brewer of Henrico County, Virginia 106 acres of land on the south side of White Oak Swamp. "Land was formerly given by Thomas East, dec'd, to his daughter Mavell East for life; which term being expired, land reverts to said Thomas East as heir at law."[xl] This sale was recorded at court June 1, 1737 but must have been contested because it is the same land Mavell's grandson sold in 1753: 1753 - 1 July, John Roberson Jr. sold to Martin Martin, both of Henrico County, 106 acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp for 40 pounds, "being a 1/5 part of a tract of land taken up by Thomas East Sr., Robert Woodson Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke and given by the said Thomas East unto his daughter Mavell, grandmother to the aforesaid John Robinson by deed bearing date 1690." Signed, John Roberson Jr. Anne, wife to the said John being privately examined relinquished her right of dower in the land. Witnessed by Ephraim Cartright, William Warringer, and James Allin.[xli] This pioneer Robertson family began to move further south where more land for their sons beckoned them. John and Mavell's son Isaac settled on Buffalo River and Buffalo Creek in what was soon to be Prince Edward County. Isaac left a son, John, in Chesterfield County. The vast land further south was all Lunenburg County when John and Mavell's sons Jacob and John Jr. settled on Louse and Cub Creeks, just north of the Staunton River in what would become Charlotte County.   -----Original Message----- From: ep <eperry4616@aol.com> To: haztay <haztay@yahoo.com>; dijon1645 <dijon1645@gmail.com>; dawoakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahuja100 <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 8:37 pm Subject: Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA   Group 5 Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, d/o Samuel Robertson of Cumberland Co. VA.  They had William Bowling who married Elizabeth Perdue in Giles Co., VA.   Elizabeth6 Perdue (Zachariah5, William4, William Will3, Perdue2, Richard1) was born Abt. 1792 in Montgomery County, Virginia, and died August 24, 1854 in Mercer Co., West Virginia.She married William Bowling May 30, 1818 in Giles Co.,  Virginia.He was born Abt. 1790 in Virginia, and died 1857 in Mercer County, Virginia.       Children of Elizabeth Perdue and William Bowling are: | + | 475 | i. |   | William P.7 Bowling, born Abt. 1820. | | + | 476 | ii. |   | James J. Bowling, born Abt. 1829. | |   | 477 | iii. |   | Ardelia Bowling, born Abt. 1835.She married John H. Wyrick | | + | 478 | iv. |   | Uriah Anderson Bowling, born Abt. 1837. | |   | 479 | v. |   | Elizabeth Bowling, born Abt. 1840.She married Fielding Stark October 31, 1861 in Mercer County, WV; born Abt. 1840. |   -----Original Message----- From: Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> To: Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; Doris A. W. Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Kristina Ahuja <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 3:53 pm Subject: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA Yesterday I was reading Rev. Jesse Bolling's pension application and in it he states that he lived for a while in Gracen [ie Grayson] Co. VA. Entered military from Wilkes Co. NC.     Called Rev. Jesse Boling of Clay Co. Kentucky.   So far I have not found any thing on a Jesse Bowling of Group 5.   Can't find Joseph either. I have tried to print them all out and for some reason have not been able to do it. Didn't we think that the Jesse of Grayson was Group 5's?????   Well I guess he isn't.   Hazael

    05/03/2019 09:40:54
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA -- no, Giles Co., VA.
    2. Diane Jones
    3. It would be nice if there is Y-DNA from one of Samuel Robinson's known descendants. There may be and we just don't recognize them in the Robinson chart at FTDNA. Diane On Fri, May 3, 2019, 5:23 AM ep <eperry4616@aol.com> wrote: > All -- > Rev. Jesse Bolling is Group 3. Jesse Bolling of Cumberland VA is Group 5; > he died in Giles Co., VA per Diane's research. I found this interesting. > Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, daughter of Samuel > Robertson/Robinson. Their son married a Perdue, d/o Zachariah/Uriah Perdue. > Edward Hale also married one of these Perdue girls. Charles Scruggs is > related to this family thru the will of Ann Bolling Amoss, widow of William > Bolling, f/o Jesse, who later married Francis Amos. However, No one seems > to know who the parent of Samuel Robinson/Robertson of Cumberland Co., VA > was..... but look at this: > > *John Robertson, grantee.* 5 June 1748. Henrico County. Description: 400 > acres begg. at a corner pine parting Willm. Clay and *Wm. **Perdue. *Source: > Land Office Patents No. 25, 1745-1747, p. 73 (Reel 23). > > > *John Robertson* (or *Robinson*) (c1660-1721), of Henrico County, > Virginia. > Ancestry unknown. He is often said to be a son of *Rev. William Robertson* > <https://www.geni.com/people/Rev-William-Robertson/6000000027232459453>, > an early immigrant to Jamestown. This is a claim widely made -- without > proof -- by Robertson and Robinson families throughout the southern US. > He might have been a brother of *Thomas Robinson* > <https://www.geni.com/people/Thomas-Robinson-of-Henrico-County/6000000024776301940> > (1668­-1741), also of Henrico County. Descendants of the two men having > matching yDNA and form a unique group in the Clan Donnachaidh DNA Project > (Robertson R1b OGAP20 Group AA). > > The first reasonably certain record of him is > a court deposition made by his (father-in-law) *Thomas East* > <https://www.geni.com/people/Thomas-East-Jr/6000000000460020389> in > 1681: "Thomas East age > 40, deposeth that he hath seen a mare and colt belonging to > *John Robinson *..." (Henrico Co., VA, Record B1, 1677-­1690, p. 162) > JOHN ROBINSON and MAVELL EAST had the following children: > + 2 i. JOHN2 ROBINSON JR. was born ca. 1691. > + 3 ii. JACOB ROBINSON was born ca. 1693. > + 4 iii. ISAAC ROBINSON was born ca. 1695. > + 5 iv. Sarah Robinson was born ca/ 1699. > + 6 v. Alexander Robinson > > John ROBINSON, Sr., born ca. 1660 (in England?); died 1721 in Goochland > (Henrico?) County, Virgania (at age 61), was the son of Thomas Robinson (vs > John ROBINSON) - need to check reference in: > * Ref:Billie Redding Lewis, Ancestors along the James (Virginia's Old > Waterway) (Decorah, Iowa: Anundsen Publishing Co., 1998). (only a few > copies exist) * > He married Mavell EAST daughter of Thomas East. > > John was a coller maker" who probably made collars for horses (or "cotter > maker"?). John wrote his signature on the few documents that we have found, > his sale of land in 1696 to Henry Turner, his deed of land in 1714 to his > son, John Jr., and his 1719 witness to the will of Charles Scruggs. Few > men of his day could read or write. > > June 10, 1690, Thomas East Sr. gave his daughter Mavell, "1/5 of a tract > taken up by me, Robert Woodson, Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and > Robert Clarke, 106 Acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp, now in > possession of John Robinson who married said Mavell East." Wit. Hannah > Charles, Tho. Charles.[xiii] > > The following patents probably refer to this land owned by John Robinson: > Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 49 acres of land in Henrico County on the north > side of the James River, adjoining John Roberson, "to line of the White > Oakes land on head line of the patent of Mongyes," 26 Apr. 1698.[xiv] Capt. > Thomas Cocke patented 943 acres, part of 1983 acres that his father Mr. > Thomas Cocke had patented in 1675 and deserted. The land was known as > Mongyes on the north side of the James River in Charles City County, > "beginning on line of Mr. Harrison to falling ground of the Western nigh > deep runne crossing bridge road nigh John Roberson's house."[xv] The 1675 > patent described the 1983 acres as in Charles City County on the north side > of the James River, "beginning upon Gilles path near Merridaes path over > Mongoies Run to the western branch of Herring Creek to a run of > Chickahominy."[xvi] > > February 1, 1691, John Robinson, Richard Ferris, Wm. Ferris, and Edward > Mosby presented the inventory of Michaell Gartwrite at court. [xvii] John > served on a jury in Henrico County in 1695. > > January 23, 1693/4, Henry Turner and Ann his wife of New Kent County, > Virginia, sold to John Robinson of Henrico County, 712 acres of land in > Henrico County for 3000 pounds of tobacco. > The land was on the north side of the Chickahominy Swamp and 150 acres was > to be deducted next to Mrs. Francis Izzard for the use of Henry Turner. > Wit. Edward Finch, Benja. Clarke. Recorded 2 April 1694. [xviii] > > 30 September 1696, John Robinson sold this same land back to Henry Turner > for 3000 pounds of tobacco. Wit. John Haile, Thomas Cardwell, All. > Clarke. Signed, John Robinson. Mavell, wife of John, relinquished her dower > right. [xix] > This may have been a mortgage to Henry Turner. Other deeds locate this > land on Uphnam Brook. "Upuans Brook, now known as Brook Creek, was also > known in the eighteenth century as Ufnam, Oughnom and Upland Brook. It > rises north of Richmond and flows easterly to enter the Chickahominy near > Meadow Bridge. The site is now known as Chamberlayne Heights."[xx] > > October 1, 1696, John Robinson, All. Clarke and John Field witnessed the > deed when Thomas and Ann Cardwell sold 275 acres of land to George Fairfax. > The land was on the north side of the James River and bounded by Gilley's > Creek, Robert Green and said Cardwell.[xxi] > > John Robinson was a Quaker. Quakers endured severe persecution in > Virginia, persecution that included jail and fines of money and property. > Their membership and meetings were held in secret. The Religious Toleration > Act was passed in England in 1688, allowing dissenting religious groups to > hold services openly. The act was put on the Henrico County Books in 1690 > and at that time, John Pleasants gave a parcel of land for a Quaker > meetinghouse and graveyard. > > This first meetinghouse was replaced with a new structure in 1700. Records > were being kept in June of 1699 when a meeting was held at the home of > William Porter, Jr. at Curles in Henrico County. In December of that year > subscriptions were received to repair the meetinghouse at Curles or build > another. John Robinson gave 250 pounds of tobacco and was listed as one of > the first members of the Curles meeting along with members of the Pleasant > family, Woodsons, Porters, Watkins, Hughes and others. [xxii] > He witnessed the Quaker wedding of Benjamin Woodson and Sarah Porter in > 1700. In February of 1700/1, he voiced his objection to the marriage of > Joseph Woodson and Jane Woodson because they were "too near akin they being > second cousins."[xxiii] > The marriage took place over his objection. In 1702, John Robinson was > dismissed from the Quaker fellowship because he had "married out."[xxiv] > > The famed Quaker missionary Thomas Story visited the Curles Meeting about > 1699. He learned that Jane and John Pleasant's son was about to marry out, > so he preached a sermon on mixed marriages and God's displeasure with them. > This became a very serious matter and John was probably under pressure to > bring Mavell into fellowship with the Quakers. During the time John > Robinson's dismissal was under consideration James Howard and Joseph > Parsons were being asked to give their reasons for not attending the Quaker > meetings. > It is obvious that they were not in agreement with his dismissal from the > fellowship but they made the following statement at the next meeting: > "James Howard and Joseph Parsons gave the meeting satisfaction that they > were in unity with the settlement of the meeting." Members of the Howard > and Parson families were to move to Lunenburg County with John Robinson Jr. > > John Robinson patented 831 acres in Henrico County, Virginia on 24 April > 1703. The land was on the north side of the James River at a place known by > Gilley's Creek, beginning at John Bayly, across the southern branch and > crossing Gilley's main creek. > > He named as his headrights: Hugh Edwards, James Evans, Mary Horney, Martha > Floyd, and 13 rights paid for to Wm. Byrd, Esq., auditor.[xxv] > That same day John sold 404 acres of this land patent to his > brother-in-law Thomas East Jr. for 500 pounds of tobacco.[xxvi] > > Index of Virginia Residents, 1607-1800, by Dorothy Ford Wulfeck, included > the marriage of a Joyce Robinson to a Samuel Bayly. As the Baylys and > Robinsons were neighbors, further data may be available to prove a > relationship of Joyce Robinson to this John Robinson. > > In October of 1711, John Robinson was one of 22 men who presented a claim > for payment for work done at the Battery at Jamestown.[xxvii] > > 5 March, 1714/15, John Robinson Sr., coller maker, gave his eldest son > John Robinson Jr. 60 acres of land: "land lying and being on the north side > of Gilley's Brook on the laine tract I now live on towards the upper end of > the line." The land was never to be sold or mortgaged. Witnessed by Richard > Williams and Eleanor (E) Williams. Signed by John Robinson, senior. > Recorded at Henrico Court 4 April 1715, William Randolph, Clerk.[xxviii] > > About the time John gave this land to his son, he had land surveyed on > Gilley's Creek, but he never filed for a patent. "At a council held at > Williamsburg, day of December 11, 1728. Present the Governor, James Blair, > William Byrd, Richard Fitzwilliam, William Dandridge, John Custis and > William Randolph, Esquires. Disputes about entry's for lands were > determined: Abraham Abney and Thomas Claiborne by their petitions setting > forth that about 14 years ago there was surveyed for John Robertson of > Gilley's Creek in the said county and adjoining to the lands of one Thomas > East but no patent hath ever been sued out for the said land, nor any > survey thereof returned into the secretary's office and praying that > according to the orders of government in that behalf made the said lands > may be granted to the petitioners. It is ordered that the said John > Robertson be summoned to appear before this board at the next court of Oyer > and Terminer to shew cause why the said land ought not be granted according > to the prayer of the said petition." Wm. Robertson, Clerk of Court. > It was perhaps obvious to those who were present that John Robinson had > died, but they were following legal procedure. > > Henrico County deeds reveal names of John Robinson's neighbors: Thomas > Harwood, Henry Brazele, Edwd. Moseby, Wm. Porter, Breashure Cocke, Thomas > Pleasants, Richard Cocke, Sr., John Webb, Sr. and Giles Carter.[xxix] > > John Robinson, his brother Thomas Robinson, Thomas Cardwell and William > Eslee (Easly) witnessed the will of Charles Snuggs (Scruggs), 20 December > 1718. The will was presented at court 2 Feb., 1718/19.[xxx] The inventory > of the estate was made by Thomas Cardwell, Thomas Robertson and Thomas > Wood, presented at court by William Bradshaw and recorded 6 April 1719. > [xxxi] (Thomas Cardwell was married to Martha Perrin, Ann Perrin's sister, > Ann was married to Thomas East Jr. Marble's brother.) > > John Robinson's will was written December 5, 1720. This date was given as > part of a deed of land sold in 1751 by John Robinson Jr. to Alexander > Robinson. Part of that record read: > "given by John Robinson in his will 5 Dec. 1720."[xxxii] He died before > July, 1721 at which time his will was proved at court and ordered recorded > "but no administration with will annexed being then nor since granted to > Mavell, widow of said John, it is ordered that she be summoned to next > court to accept or refuse administration." This was recorded at court 1 > Oct. 1722.[xxxiii] > Mavell appeared at court 5 Nov. 1722 and accepted administration of the > estate. Alexander Robertson and John Price, security. Thomas Williamson, > Daniel Price, Robert Green and Henry Brazeel were to appraise the > estate.[xxxiv] > > Mavell Robinson presented the inventory of John Robinson at court, 7 Jan. > 1723, and 7 Oct. 1723.[xxxv] > Henrico County Wills and Deeds are missing for the years 1718 to 1725. We > are fortunate that a few court records exist. Later deeds prove the names > of three sons of John and Mavell: John Jr., Jacob and Isaac. > > James Robinson, a carpenter who married Susannah Chastain (daughter of Dr. > Peter Chastain), may have been John and Mavell's son but we found no proof. > The births of James and Susannah's children were listed in the Douglas > Register at the same time as Isaac and Ann's children and they were family > names - Ann b. 12 April, 1731; Alexander b 28 June, 1732; Zacarie b. 15 > Dec., 1733; James b. 7 June, 1735; Marie b. 20 May 1739. James Robinson's > will (21 February 1748, Goochland County, Virginia) gave his son Zacariah > Robinson the plantation "whereon I now live" and gave Andro Diar 130 acres > of land in Henrico County. > > His son James Robinson was to be given the 130 acres if Andro Diar did not > pay him four pounds, four shillings. Five pounds was to be divided between > his wife, not named, and three daughters, Ann, Mary and Eliza. John Harris > was executor and Eliza Battersby and James Ford witnessed the will.[xxxvi] > > Dr. Peter Chastain was a French Huguenot (Protestant) who immigrated to > Virginia to escape religious persecution. Manakin Town was the site of the > new Huguenot settlement. The Monocan Indians had deserted the area as the > colonists advanced westward. > > During the summer of 1700 more than eight hundred Huguenots sought refuge > in Virginia and the first group of 207 refugees journeyed up the James to > the falls. There, Col. William Byrd II gave them shelter on his > plantations. Col. Byrd was ordered to lay out 10,000 acres of land for the > French refugees in 1704 and the settlement increased to about 500 > inhabitants. > > During the first difficult years they were exempt from paying any taxes > for seven years so they could support their own ministers. Manakin Town was > only a few miles distant from our Robertson family on Gilley's Creek. Dr. > Chastain died in 1728 naming his daughter Susanna in his will.[xxxvii] > > James and Susannah owned other land in Goochland County but the following > deed proves Susannah's relationship to Dr. Peter Chastain. In 1731, James > and Susannah Robinson of St. James Parish, Goochland County sold Thomas > Dickins of the Parish of King William, Goochland County, 115 acres of land > for 15 pounds. > > The land had been left to Susannah "by reason of the death of my sister > Mary, it being the 1/2 part of the proportionable compliment of my sister > Mary's late father Peter Chastains will."[xxxviii] > > In 1755, Zachariah Robertson sold John Pleasants Jr. of Cumberland County > 130 acres of land which was devised to him by the last will of his father > James Robertson, dec'd, "being part of 379 acres as per patent to Capt. > Peter Chastain, dec'd bearing date 9 July, 1724, and lying on the west side > of Jones Creek in Cumberland County." [xxxix] > > In 1748 this part of Goochland County became Cumberland County. > Mavell East Robinson died before 16 May 1737. At that time, her brother > Thomas East of Hanover County, Virginia, "son and heir of Thomas East, Sr. > of Henrico County, dec'd" sold Sackvil Brewer of Henrico County, Virginia > 106 acres of land on the south side of White Oak Swamp. "Land was formerly > given by Thomas East, dec'd, to his daughter Mavell East for life; which > term being expired, land reverts to said Thomas East as heir at law."[xl] > > This sale was recorded at court June 1, 1737 but must have been contested > because it is the same land Mavell's grandson sold in 1753: > > 1753 - 1 July, John Roberson Jr. sold to Martin Martin, both of Henrico > County, 106 acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp for 40 pounds, > "being a 1/5 part of a tract of land taken up by Thomas East Sr., Robert > Woodson Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke and given by > the said Thomas East unto his daughter Mavell, grandmother to the aforesaid > John Robinson by deed bearing date 1690." Signed, John Roberson Jr. Anne, > wife to the said John being privately examined relinquished her right of > dower in the land. Witnessed by Ephraim Cartright, William Warringer, and > James Allin.[xli] > > This pioneer Robertson family began to move further south where more land > for their sons beckoned them. John and Mavell's son Isaac settled on > Buffalo River and Buffalo Creek in what was soon to be Prince Edward > County. Isaac left a son, John, in Chesterfield County. The vast land > further south was all Lunenburg County when John and Mavell's sons Jacob > and John Jr. settled on Louse and Cub Creeks, just north of the Staunton > River in what would become Charlotte County. > > -----Original Message----- > From: ep <eperry4616@aol.com> > To: haztay <haztay@yahoo.com>; dijon1645 <dijon1645@gmail.com>; dawoakes < > dawoakes@att.net>; kahuja100 <kahuja100@gmail.com> > Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 8:37 pm > Subject: Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA > > > > *Group 5 Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, d/o Samuel > Robertson of Cumberland Co. VA. They had William Bowling who > married Elizabeth Perdue in Giles Co., VA. * > > *Elizabeth**6* *Perdue* (Zachariah5, William4, William Will3, Perdue2, > Richard1) was born Abt. 1792 in Montgomery County, Virginia, and died > August 24, 1854 in Mercer Co., West Virginia.She married *William* > *Bowling* *May 30, 1818 in Giles Co., Vi*rginia.He was born Abt. 1790 in > Virginia, and died 1857 in Mercer County, Virginia. > > Children of Elizabeth Perdue and William Bowling are: > *+* > <https://www.genealogy.com/ftm/k/i/n/Janet-P-King-In/GENE5-0028.html#CHILD475> > 475 i. William P.7 Bowling, born Abt. 1820. > *+* > <https://www.genealogy.com/ftm/k/i/n/Janet-P-King-In/GENE5-0029.html#CHILD476> > 476 ii. James J. Bowling, born Abt. 1829. > 477 iii. Ardelia Bowling, born Abt. 1835.She married John H. Wyrick > *+* > <https://www.genealogy.com/ftm/k/i/n/Janet-P-King-In/GENE5-0029.html#CHILD478> > 478 iv. Uriah Anderson Bowling, born Abt. 1837. > 479 v. Elizabeth Bowling, born Abt. 1840.She married Fielding Stark > October 31, 1861 in Mercer County, WV; born Abt. 1840. > > > > -----Original Message----- > From: Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> > To: Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; > Doris A. W. Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Kristina Ahuja <kahuja100@gmail.com> > Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 3:53 pm > Subject: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA > > Yesterday I was reading Rev. Jesse Bolling's pension application and in it > he states that he lived for a while in Gracen [ie Grayson] Co. VA. > > Entered military from Wilkes Co. NC. Called Rev. Jesse Boling of Clay > Co. Kentucky. So far I have not found any thing on a Jesse Bowling of > Group 5. Can't find Joseph either. > > I have tried to print them all out and for some reason have not been able > to do it. > > Didn't we think that the Jesse of Grayson was Group 5's????? Well I > guess he isn't. > > Hazael >

    05/03/2019 05:49:12
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA -- no, Giles Co., VA.
    2. ep
    3. All --Rev. Jesse Bolling is Group 3. Jesse Bolling of Cumberland VA is Group 5; he died in Giles Co., VA per Diane's research.  I found this interesting. Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, daughter of Samuel Robertson/Robinson. Their son married a Perdue, d/o Zachariah/Uriah Perdue. Edward Hale also married one of these Perdue girls.  Charles Scruggs is related to this family thru the will of Ann Bolling Amoss, widow of William Bolling, f/o Jesse, who later married Francis Amos.  However,  No one seems to know who the parent of Samuel Robinson/Robertson of Cumberland Co., VA was..... but look at this: John Robertson, grantee. 5 June 1748. Henrico County. Description: 400 acres begg. at a corner pine parting Willm. Clay and Wm. Perdue.  Source: Land Office Patents No. 25, 1745-1747, p. 73 (Reel 23).  John Robertson (or Robinson) (c1660-1721), of Henrico County, Virginia. Ancestry unknown. He is often said to be a son of Rev. William Robertson, an early immigrant to Jamestown. This is a claim widely made -- without proof -- by Robertson and Robinson families throughout the southern US.He might have been a brother of Thomas Robinson (1668­-1741), also of Henrico County. Descendants of the two men having matching yDNA and form a unique group in the Clan Donnachaidh DNA Project (Robertson R1b OGAP20 Group AA). The first reasonably certain record of him is a court deposition made by his (father-in-law) Thomas East  in 1681: "Thomas East age 40, deposeth that he hath seen a mare and colt belonging to John Robinson ..." (Henrico Co., VA, Record B1, 1677-­1690, p. 162) JOHN ROBINSON and MAVELL EAST had the following children: + 2 i. JOHN2 ROBINSON JR. was born ca. 1691. + 3 ii. JACOB ROBINSON was born ca. 1693. + 4 iii. ISAAC ROBINSON was born ca. 1695. + 5 iv. Sarah Robinson was born ca/ 1699. + 6 v. Alexander Robinson John ROBINSON, Sr., born ca. 1660 (in England?); died 1721 in Goochland (Henrico?) County, Virgania (at age 61), was the son of Thomas Robinson (vs John ROBINSON) - need to check reference in:  Ref:Billie Redding Lewis, Ancestors along the James (Virginia's Old Waterway) (Decorah, Iowa: Anundsen Publishing Co., 1998). (only a few copies exist) He married Mavell EAST daughter of Thomas East. John was a coller maker" who probably made collars for horses (or "cotter maker"?). John wrote his signature on the few documents that we have found, his sale of land in 1696 to Henry Turner, his deed of land in 1714 to his son, John Jr., and his 1719 witness to the will of Charles Scruggs. Few men of his day could read or write. June 10, 1690, Thomas East Sr. gave his daughter Mavell, "1/5 of a tract taken up by me, Robert Woodson, Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke, 106 Acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp, now in possession of John Robinson who married said Mavell East." Wit. Hannah Charles, Tho. Charles.[xiii] The following patents probably refer to this land owned by John Robinson: Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 49 acres of land in Henrico County on the north side of the James River, adjoining John Roberson, "to line of the White Oakes land on head line of the patent of Mongyes," 26 Apr. 1698.[xiv] Capt. Thomas Cocke patented 943 acres, part of 1983 acres that his father Mr. Thomas Cocke had patented in 1675 and deserted. The land was known as Mongyes on the north side of the James River in Charles City County, "beginning on line of Mr. Harrison to falling ground of the Western nigh deep runne crossing bridge road nigh John Roberson's house."[xv] The 1675 patent described the 1983 acres as in Charles City County on the north side of the James River, "beginning upon Gilles path near Merridaes path over Mongoies Run to the western branch of Herring Creek to a run of Chickahominy."[xvi] February 1, 1691, John Robinson, Richard Ferris, Wm. Ferris, and Edward Mosby presented the inventory of Michaell Gartwrite at court. [xvii] John served on a jury in Henrico County in 1695. January 23, 1693/4, Henry Turner and Ann his wife of New Kent County, Virginia, sold to John Robinson of Henrico County, 712 acres of land in Henrico County for 3000 pounds of tobacco. The land was on the north side of the Chickahominy Swamp and 150 acres was to be deducted next to Mrs. Francis Izzard for the use of Henry Turner. Wit. Edward Finch, Benja. Clarke. Recorded 2 April 1694. [xviii] 30 September 1696, John Robinson sold this same land back to Henry Turner for 3000 pounds of tobacco. Wit. John Haile, Thomas Cardwell, All. Clarke. Signed, John Robinson. Mavell, wife of John, relinquished her dower right. [xix] This may have been a mortgage to Henry Turner. Other deeds locate this land on Uphnam Brook. "Upuans Brook, now known as Brook Creek, was also known in the eighteenth century as Ufnam, Oughnom and Upland Brook. It rises north of Richmond and flows easterly to enter the Chickahominy near Meadow Bridge. The site is now known as Chamberlayne Heights."[xx] October 1, 1696, John Robinson, All. Clarke and John Field witnessed the deed when Thomas and Ann Cardwell sold 275 acres of land to George Fairfax. The land was on the north side of the James River and bounded by Gilley's Creek, Robert Green and said Cardwell.[xxi] John Robinson was a Quaker. Quakers endured severe persecution in Virginia, persecution that included jail and fines of money and property. Their membership and meetings were held in secret. The Religious Toleration Act was passed in England in 1688, allowing dissenting religious groups to hold services openly. The act was put on the Henrico County Books in 1690 and at that time, John Pleasants gave a parcel of land for a Quaker meetinghouse and graveyard. This first meetinghouse was replaced with a new structure in 1700. Records were being kept in June of 1699 when a meeting was held at the home of William Porter, Jr. at Curles in Henrico County. In December of that year subscriptions were received to repair the meetinghouse at Curles or build another. John Robinson gave 250 pounds of tobacco and was listed as one of the first members of the Curles meeting along with members of the Pleasant family, Woodsons, Porters, Watkins, Hughes and others. [xxii] He witnessed the Quaker wedding of Benjamin Woodson and Sarah Porter in 1700. In February of 1700/1, he voiced his objection to the marriage of Joseph Woodson and Jane Woodson because they were "too near akin they being second cousins."[xxiii] The marriage took place over his objection. In 1702, John Robinson was dismissed from the Quaker fellowship because he had "married out."[xxiv] The famed Quaker missionary Thomas Story visited the Curles Meeting about 1699. He learned that Jane and John Pleasant's son was about to marry out, so he preached a sermon on mixed marriages and God's displeasure with them. This became a very serious matter and John was probably under pressure to bring Mavell into fellowship with the Quakers. During the time John Robinson's dismissal was under consideration James Howard and Joseph Parsons were being asked to give their reasons for not attending the Quaker meetings. It is obvious that they were not in agreement with his dismissal from the fellowship but they made the following statement at the next meeting: "James Howard and Joseph Parsons gave the meeting satisfaction that they were in unity with the settlement of the meeting." Members of the Howard and Parson families were to move to Lunenburg County with John Robinson Jr. John Robinson patented 831 acres in Henrico County, Virginia on 24 April 1703. The land was on the north side of the James River at a place known by Gilley's Creek, beginning at John Bayly, across the southern branch and crossing Gilley's main creek. He named as his headrights: Hugh Edwards, James Evans, Mary Horney, Martha Floyd, and 13 rights paid for to Wm. Byrd, Esq., auditor.[xxv] That same day John sold 404 acres of this land patent to his brother-in-law Thomas East Jr. for 500 pounds of tobacco.[xxvi] Index of Virginia Residents, 1607-1800, by Dorothy Ford Wulfeck, included the marriage of a Joyce Robinson to a Samuel Bayly. As the Baylys and Robinsons were neighbors, further data may be available to prove a relationship of Joyce Robinson to this John Robinson. In October of 1711, John Robinson was one of 22 men who presented a claim for payment for work done at the Battery at Jamestown.[xxvii] 5 March, 1714/15, John Robinson Sr., coller maker, gave his eldest son John Robinson Jr. 60 acres of land: "land lying and being on the north side of Gilley's Brook on the laine tract I now live on towards the upper end of the line." The land was never to be sold or mortgaged. Witnessed by Richard Williams and Eleanor (E) Williams. Signed by John Robinson, senior. Recorded at Henrico Court 4 April 1715, William Randolph, Clerk.[xxviii] About the time John gave this land to his son, he had land surveyed on Gilley's Creek, but he never filed for a patent. "At a council held at Williamsburg, day of December 11, 1728. Present the Governor, James Blair, William Byrd, Richard Fitzwilliam, William Dandridge, John Custis and William Randolph, Esquires. Disputes about entry's for lands were determined: Abraham Abney and Thomas Claiborne by their petitions setting forth that about 14 years ago there was surveyed for John Robertson of Gilley's Creek in the said county and adjoining to the lands of one Thomas East but no patent hath ever been sued out for the said land, nor any survey thereof returned into the secretary's office and praying that according to the orders of government in that behalf made the said lands may be granted to the petitioners. It is ordered that the said John Robertson be summoned to appear before this board at the next court of Oyer and Terminer to shew cause why the said land ought not be granted according to the prayer of the said petition." Wm. Robertson, Clerk of Court. It was perhaps obvious to those who were present that John Robinson had died, but they were following legal procedure. Henrico County deeds reveal names of John Robinson's neighbors: Thomas Harwood, Henry Brazele, Edwd. Moseby, Wm. Porter, Breashure Cocke, Thomas Pleasants, Richard Cocke, Sr., John Webb, Sr. and Giles Carter.[xxix] John Robinson, his brother Thomas Robinson, Thomas Cardwell and William Eslee (Easly) witnessed the will of Charles Snuggs (Scruggs), 20 December 1718. The will was presented at court 2 Feb., 1718/19.[xxx] The inventory of the estate was made by Thomas Cardwell, Thomas Robertson and Thomas Wood, presented at court by William Bradshaw and recorded 6 April 1719. [xxxi] (Thomas Cardwell was married to Martha Perrin, Ann Perrin's sister, Ann was married to Thomas East Jr. Marble's brother.) John Robinson's will was written December 5, 1720. This date was given as part of a deed of land sold in 1751 by John Robinson Jr. to Alexander Robinson. Part of that record read: "given by John Robinson in his will 5 Dec. 1720."[xxxii] He died before July, 1721 at which time his will was proved at court and ordered recorded "but no administration with will annexed being then nor since granted to Mavell, widow of said John, it is ordered that she be summoned to next court to accept or refuse administration." This was recorded at court 1 Oct. 1722.[xxxiii] Mavell appeared at court 5 Nov. 1722 and accepted administration of the estate. Alexander Robertson and John Price, security. Thomas Williamson, Daniel Price, Robert Green and Henry Brazeel were to appraise the estate.[xxxiv] Mavell Robinson presented the inventory of John Robinson at court, 7 Jan. 1723, and 7 Oct. 1723.[xxxv] Henrico County Wills and Deeds are missing for the years 1718 to 1725. We are fortunate that a few court records exist. Later deeds prove the names of three sons of John and Mavell: John Jr., Jacob and Isaac. James Robinson, a carpenter who married Susannah Chastain (daughter of Dr. Peter Chastain), may have been John and Mavell's son but we found no proof. The births of James and Susannah's children were listed in the Douglas Register at the same time as Isaac and Ann's children and they were family names - Ann b. 12 April, 1731; Alexander b 28 June, 1732; Zacarie b. 15 Dec., 1733; James b. 7 June, 1735; Marie b. 20 May 1739. James Robinson's will (21 February 1748, Goochland County, Virginia) gave his son Zacariah Robinson the plantation "whereon I now live" and gave Andro Diar 130 acres of land in Henrico County. His son James Robinson was to be given the 130 acres if Andro Diar did not pay him four pounds, four shillings. Five pounds was to be divided between his wife, not named, and three daughters, Ann, Mary and Eliza. John Harris was executor and Eliza Battersby and James Ford witnessed the will.[xxxvi] Dr. Peter Chastain was a French Huguenot (Protestant) who immigrated to Virginia to escape religious persecution. Manakin Town was the site of the new Huguenot settlement. The Monocan Indians had deserted the area as the colonists advanced westward. During the summer of 1700 more than eight hundred Huguenots sought refuge in Virginia and the first group of 207 refugees journeyed up the James to the falls. There, Col. William Byrd II gave them shelter on his plantations. Col. Byrd was ordered to lay out 10,000 acres of land for the French refugees in 1704 and the settlement increased to about 500 inhabitants. During the first difficult years they were exempt from paying any taxes for seven years so they could support their own ministers. Manakin Town was only a few miles distant from our Robertson family on Gilley's Creek. Dr. Chastain died in 1728 naming his daughter Susanna in his will.[xxxvii] James and Susannah owned other land in Goochland County but the following deed proves Susannah's relationship to Dr. Peter Chastain. In 1731, James and Susannah Robinson of St. James Parish, Goochland County sold Thomas Dickins of the Parish of King William, Goochland County, 115 acres of land for 15 pounds. The land had been left to Susannah "by reason of the death of my sister Mary, it being the 1/2 part of the proportionable compliment of my sister Mary's late father Peter Chastains will."[xxxviii] In 1755, Zachariah Robertson sold John Pleasants Jr. of Cumberland County 130 acres of land which was devised to him by the last will of his father James Robertson, dec'd, "being part of 379 acres as per patent to Capt. Peter Chastain, dec'd bearing date 9 July, 1724, and lying on the west side of Jones Creek in Cumberland County." [xxxix] In 1748 this part of Goochland County became Cumberland County. Mavell East Robinson died before 16 May 1737. At that time, her brother Thomas East of Hanover County, Virginia, "son and heir of Thomas East, Sr. of Henrico County, dec'd" sold Sackvil Brewer of Henrico County, Virginia 106 acres of land on the south side of White Oak Swamp. "Land was formerly given by Thomas East, dec'd, to his daughter Mavell East for life; which term being expired, land reverts to said Thomas East as heir at law."[xl] This sale was recorded at court June 1, 1737 but must have been contested because it is the same land Mavell's grandson sold in 1753: 1753 - 1 July, John Roberson Jr. sold to Martin Martin, both of Henrico County, 106 acres on the south side of White Oak Swamp for 40 pounds, "being a 1/5 part of a tract of land taken up by Thomas East Sr., Robert Woodson Sr., John Woodson, William Porter and Robert Clarke and given by the said Thomas East unto his daughter Mavell, grandmother to the aforesaid John Robinson by deed bearing date 1690." Signed, John Roberson Jr. Anne, wife to the said John being privately examined relinquished her right of dower in the land. Witnessed by Ephraim Cartright, William Warringer, and James Allin.[xli] This pioneer Robertson family began to move further south where more land for their sons beckoned them. John and Mavell's son Isaac settled on Buffalo River and Buffalo Creek in what was soon to be Prince Edward County. Isaac left a son, John, in Chesterfield County. The vast land further south was all Lunenburg County when John and Mavell's sons Jacob and John Jr. settled on Louse and Cub Creeks, just north of the Staunton River in what would become Charlotte County.   -----Original Message----- From: ep <eperry4616@aol.com> To: haztay <haztay@yahoo.com>; dijon1645 <dijon1645@gmail.com>; dawoakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahuja100 <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 8:37 pm Subject: Re: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA   Group 5 Jesse Bolling married Sarah Robinson/Robertson, d/o Samuel Robertson of Cumberland Co. VA.  They had William Bowling who married Elizabeth Perdue in Giles Co., VA.   Elizabeth6 Perdue (Zachariah5, William4, William Will3, Perdue2, Richard1) was born Abt. 1792 in Montgomery County, Virginia, and died August 24, 1854 in Mercer Co., West Virginia.She married William Bowling May 30, 1818 in Giles Co.,  Virginia.He was born Abt. 1790 in Virginia, and died 1857 in Mercer County, Virginia.       Children of Elizabeth Perdue and William Bowling are: | + | 475 | i. |   | William P.7 Bowling, born Abt. 1820. | | + | 476 | ii. |   | James J. Bowling, born Abt. 1829. | |   | 477 | iii. |   | Ardelia Bowling, born Abt. 1835.She married John H. Wyrick | | + | 478 | iv. |   | Uriah Anderson Bowling, born Abt. 1837. | |   | 479 | v. |   | Elizabeth Bowling, born Abt. 1840.She married Fielding Stark October 31, 1861 in Mercer County, WV; born Abt. 1840. |   -----Original Message----- From: Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> To: Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; Doris A. W. Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Kristina Ahuja <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Thu, May 2, 2019 3:53 pm Subject: Jesse Bolling in Grayson Co. VA Yesterday I was reading Rev. Jesse Bolling's pension application and in it he states that he lived for a while in Gracen [ie Grayson] Co. VA. Entered military from Wilkes Co. NC.     Called Rev. Jesse Boling of Clay Co. Kentucky.   So far I have not found any thing on a Jesse Bowling of Group 5.   Can't find Joseph either. I have tried to print them all out and for some reason have not been able to do it. Didn't we think that the Jesse of Grayson was Group 5's?????   Well I guess he isn't.   Hazael

    05/03/2019 04:23:07
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Religious Petition Nov 7, 1785 - Pittsylvania Co, Virginia
    2. ep
    3. Religious Petition Nov 7, 1785 - Pittsylvania Co, Virginia To the honourable Speakers and Gentlemen Members of both Houses met in Gen'l Assembly in Richmond ~ The Petition of a Number of the Freeholder & Inhabitants of Pittsylvania County humbly sheweth; that the Lawes now in force give a free Liberty of Consciense to all Professions of Christianity: that under the Sanction & Confidance of these Laws, & in defense of the same, We have Liberally contributed both our Services & Money; this is well known by the Number of our Relatives that bled in the Field in the late Contest - That this was one of the greatest of the many Blessings we hoped to enjoy by a separation from Britain - That we your Petitioners are now apprehensive That the late Law now in Agitation in favour of the Church of England, an Establishment is intended, contrary to all Maxims of sound Policy ~ We your Petitioners therefore humbly beg that you will in your great Wisdom continue to preserve to us that Liberty in Religion we now enjoy without any Establishment in favour of any Persuasion whatsoever, either under the Form of a general Assessment or by any other liberal made where equal Privileges are allowed to every Denomination of Christians: and your Petitioners (as in Duty bound) shall ever pray. (Five lines are marked out, then begins the list of signatures beginning from right) 1. David Barr 2. John Fulton 3. Joseph Morton 4. Thomas Robinson 5. William Semple 6. Thos. Smith 7. William Shields 8. James Pace 9. Gilbert Burnet 10. James Burnet 11. John Shields Senr. 12. Jos. Blakely Senr. 13. John Blakely 14. Benjamin Blakely 15. James Bakely Jun. 16. James Biggar 17. Enoch Dison 18. Joseph Shields 19. Wm. Shields Junr. 20. John Shields Junr. 21. James Shields 22. Robert Cullom 23. Samuel Harvey 24. Thomas Shields Senr. 25. Henry Shackleford 26. Samuel Read 27. John Burnett 28. George Burnett 29. Elisha Thomas 30. Thomas Smith Junr. 31. John Robinson 32. William Robinson 33. John Robinson Junr. 34. James Fulton 35. Daniel Johnson 36. William Diven Senr. 37. Robert Diven 38. William Bizwith 39. Joshua Cantrell 40. Edward Popejoy  --  see John Bolling will, 1834 below 41. Joseph Diven 42. Alexr. Diven 43. Drury Smith 44. John Smith 45. Nathan Fitzgerld 46. Abraham Fitzgerld 47. Richard Watts 48. John Jacob Riszer 49. Thos. Cunningham 50. Jos. Cunningham 51. William Cunningham 52. Joseph Cunningham Senr. 53. John Cunningham 54. James Cunningham 55. William Cunningham 56. Joseph Cunningham Junr. 57. George Cunningham 58. George Hankins 59. John Gover 60. James Garner 61. William Beck 62. John Alsop 63. Thos. Laskey 64. Daniel Lovel 65. William Young 66. Thomas Mede 67. John Taylor 68. William Lachey 69. Thos. Townsend 70. Benjamin Townsend 71. John Townsend. (End of front page. Now reverse of page) 72. Joseph Swinney 73. John Witherspoon 74. Wm Griffith 75. Robert Luckey 76. Josiah Maples 77. Wm Maples 78. Herman Perriman 79. John Warfham 80. Almander Mahan 81. James Mahan 82. Alex'd Lackey 83. Jeremiah Kesyer 84. John Wright Junr. 85. Thomas -?- Carter 86. Jesse Carter Senr. 87. Benjm Fambrough 88. Wm Burtan 89. John Stashdon 90. John Burtran 91. William Short 92. William Triss 93. Jennings Thomson 94. Isham Farmer 95. William Quincey 96. Dennis Caldwell 97. John Walson Senr. 98. James Foreman 99. Bryan Ward Nowlin 100. Samuel Hughs 101. Henry Warren 102. John Bigwallson 103. William Dyer 104. Silv' Stokes 105. Robt Wynne 106. Samuel Petterson 107. Spencer Clack 108. Robt Pesseyman 109. James Wright 110. Josiah Ferguson 111. John Midkif 112. Jos Stewart 113. Hugh Reynolds 114. Joseph Reynolds 115. William Reynolds 116. Samuel Parson 117. Seth Caldwell 118. Saml Moseby 119. James Morton 120. James Christian 121. --?-- Mundee 124. ROBT MARTIN 123. JOHN MARTIN 124. Joseph Midkif 125. Thomas Black 126. Lemuel Black 127. Wm Black 128. John Black 129. Thomas Dyer 130. Jacob Travis 131. Samuel Callan 132. Thomas Hardy 133. Joseph Feris 134, Charles Feris 135. Joel Thomson 136. Daniel Jenkens 137. Arthur Nash 138. John Rodes 139. Thomas Vaughan 140. Edmund Dayose 141. Elijah Cannon 142. D Hank 143. Thos Vaughan, Senr 144. Philemon Dyer 145. Alexander Andrews 146. Wm Dennis 147. John Dennis Senr 148. Mark Shelton 149. Nathan Adams 150. John Parsons 151. Thos James 152. Dennis Fitzgerald 153. Jas Blackburn 154. Reuban Pain 155. Robert Orr  original housed at the Library of Congress. ========================================= Wills of Pittsylvania Co, Virginia, 1820-1845. Pg. 2: Will of John Bowling, Sr., written Jan. 22, 1834, probated Aug. 13, 1834. Sons: William, John, & Smith. Dau: Margaret, Sarah, Elizabeth Parrish, Rachel Popejoy, & Mary Price. Granddaughter, Mary Price. Exec: James Riddle & James A. Giles. Wit: James A. Parrish, William L. Shelton, Larkin Wright. *Dau of Edward Popejoy

    04/23/2019 03:08:59
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Connections
    2. Toni Garza
    3. Wow, interesting stuff.  There just has to be an explanation like this somewhere why we are all so related.  I too have seen Kerr's among my brother's DNA matches, Group 6.  Probably other marriages as well among the different groups! Thanks, Toni Garza On Tuesday, April 16, 2019, 3:43:50 PM PDT, ep via BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: All --We've had a difficult time connecting our earliest folks but here's one that will show many of us are related in some way to the Kerr family mentioned in Chalkley's Scots-Irish.  My Hines family married Kerrs -- I'm from James Bolling of Clay Co., KY. Hazael's Pickens married Kerrs and her Pickens married James Bolling, the likely son of John Bolling who married the daughter of Nathaniel  Chapman; and it would appear Yvonne's Douglas family connects to them, too, as we see below.   But here's the biggest surprise --  they also connect to Jesse Bolling who married the daughter of Samuel Robinson/Robertson.  Samuel was the son of Alexander Robinson, s/o William Robertson/Robinson whose will is mentioned below.  So Robert Douglasl Jr.' daughter married the ggrandson of James Bolling d1771-2, Pittsylvania.  Robert Douglas, Jr. married Elizabeth Robinson, sister to Alexander Robinson, and aunt to Samuel Robinson.  Elizabeth was great aunt to Sarah Robinson who married Jesse Bolling, s/o William Bolling and Ann Unknown who married secondly to Francis Amoss.  Ernie =================================================================== 1 James Bolling bca Unknown, d: BEF 1771-2, Pittsylvania County, VA, leaving a will.       + Elizabeth Edwards ?? ? d: AFT SEP 1772     2 Judith Bolling           2 John Bolling b: ABT 1745 d: BEF 1810               + Rebecca Rea b: ABT 1750                  3 Obadiah Bolling b: ABT 1769 d: BEF 1850                       + Sarah Langley b: ABT 1765 d: AFT 1850             4 William Langley Bolling b 5 Oct 1795                 + Letitia Douglas, d/o Robert Douglas & Elizabeth Robinson Name: Letitia Douglas Sex: F Birth: 28 MAY 1800 in Tennessee Marriage 1 William Langley Bolling b: 5 OCT 1795 in Virginia Married: 17 OCT 1824 in Augusta County, VA   Robert Douglass Sr. came to Virginia sometime prior to 1758 and as such is recognized as the progenitor of our Douglass family in America. He and his wife, Mary, moved to the Virginia frontier and settled in Augusta County, Virginia, where their son. Robert Douglass, Jr., was born in 1758.  In 1787, Robert, Jr. and his young family moved from Augusta County, Virginia to the upper part of East Tennessee.  This event occurred before the state of Tennessee was even formed. They settled first in Blount County, then Sevier County, and finally moving on to McMinn County, Tennessee in 1822. The Douglass’s moved down mountain valleys into this new region as the Indians moved out - - perhaps at times before. Robert Douglas, Jr. married Elizabeth R. Robertson  Birth: 6 APR 1761 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA  Death: AUG 1838 in McMinn Co., Cogs Hill, TN Father: William Robertson b: 6 FEB 1719/20 in Coleraine, N. Ireland  Mother: Letticia Kerr b: 7 JAN 1723/24 in Pennsylvania, daughter of James Kerr and Mary Ball.  Marriage 1 Robert Buson Douglass b: 10 MAR 1758 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA Married: 28 DEC 1784 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA Children  John Douglass b: 9 MAR 1793 William B. Douglass b: ABT. 1785 Elizabeth Douglass b: ABT. 1786 Mary (Polly) Douglass b: 1788 James S. Douglass b: 9 JUN 1790 in Jefferson, Tennessee? William Robertson Douglass b: 24 OCT 1796 in Blount Co., Tennessee Lettitia Douglass b: 26 MAY 1800 Marriage 1 William Langley Bolling b: 5 OCT 1795Matilda Douglass b: 9 SEP 1803  ----------------------------------------------------------Will of William Robertson From Chalkley's: William Robertson appears to have written two wills that appear in Augusta County records:      -  Page 43.-- September, 1802. William Robertson's will (in form of a letter addressed to his son, Mathew)--Mathew is engaged to Miss Satren Kennerley, and father advises him to fulfil the engagement; daughter, Mary; son, James. Proved, 26th August, 1811. (Note: this will appears to have been writted to "urge" his son Matthew, who was then engaged to Catherine Kennerly. The urging must have worked, for on 19 May 1803, Matthew Robertson married Catherine Kennerly in Augusta County. The date "proven" must have been later than 26 August 1811, since William Robertson died in October 1812 according to most sources.).     -  Page 165 - - 29th May, 1809.  William Robertson's will - - To son, Mathew; son-in-law, Robt. Givens; to son, James; son-in-law, Thos. Downey; estate to be divided into equal shares, and one share to each, viz: son, James; daughter, Jane, wife to John Givens; daughter, Isabella, wife to George Givens; daughter, Elizabeth, wife to Robt. Douglass; daughter, Lettice, wife to William Rankin; grandson, Edward Downing, son to Thomas; daughter, Rebecca, wife to David White; to Lettice and Ann Robertson, daughters; to son, Alexander; to Dorcas and Phoebe Allison, daughters*. Teste: Wm. Patrick, John Porterfield, Chas. Patrick. Proved, 26th October, 1812. Givens and Robertson qualify. Patrick refuses.     -  - Note: Dorcas and Phoebe Allison named in the will of William Robertson were actually granddaughters of William, the daughters of William's deceased daughter Sarah (1760-1791), who married William Allison (as his first wife). _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    04/16/2019 07:37:50
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Connections
    2. ep
    3. All --We've had a difficult time connecting our earliest folks but here's one that will show many of us are related in some way to the Kerr family mentioned in Chalkley's Scots-Irish.  My Hines family married Kerrs -- I'm from James Bolling of Clay Co., KY. Hazael's Pickens married Kerrs and her Pickens married James Bolling, the likely son of John Bolling who married the daughter of Nathaniel  Chapman; and it would appear Yvonne's Douglas family connects to them, too, as we see below.   But here's the biggest surprise --  they also connect to Jesse Bolling who married the daughter of Samuel Robinson/Robertson.  Samuel was the son of Alexander Robinson, s/o William Robertson/Robinson whose will is mentioned below.  So Robert Douglasl Jr.' daughter married the ggrandson of James Bolling d1771-2, Pittsylvania.  Robert Douglas, Jr. married Elizabeth Robinson, sister to Alexander Robinson, and aunt to Samuel Robinson.  Elizabeth was great aunt to Sarah Robinson who married Jesse Bolling, s/o William Bolling and Ann Unknown who married secondly to Francis Amoss.  Ernie =================================================================== 1 James Bolling bca Unknown, d: BEF 1771-2, Pittsylvania County, VA, leaving a will.       + Elizabeth Edwards ?? ? d: AFT SEP 1772     2 Judith Bolling           2 John Bolling b: ABT 1745 d: BEF 1810               + Rebecca Rea b: ABT 1750                  3 Obadiah Bolling b: ABT 1769 d: BEF 1850                       + Sarah Langley b: ABT 1765 d: AFT 1850             4 William Langley Bolling b 5 Oct 1795                 + Letitia Douglas, d/o Robert Douglas & Elizabeth Robinson Name: Letitia Douglas Sex: F Birth: 28 MAY 1800 in Tennessee Marriage 1 William Langley Bolling b: 5 OCT 1795 in Virginia Married: 17 OCT 1824 in Augusta County, VA   Robert Douglass Sr. came to Virginia sometime prior to 1758 and as such is recognized as the progenitor of our Douglass family in America. He and his wife, Mary, moved to the Virginia frontier and settled in Augusta County, Virginia, where their son. Robert Douglass, Jr., was born in 1758.  In 1787, Robert, Jr. and his young family moved from Augusta County, Virginia to the upper part of East Tennessee. This event occurred before the state of Tennessee was even formed. They settled first in Blount County, then Sevier County, and finally moving on to McMinn County, Tennessee in 1822. The Douglass’s moved down mountain valleys into this new region as the Indians moved out - - perhaps at times before. Robert Douglas, Jr. married Elizabeth R. Robertson  Birth: 6 APR 1761 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA  Death: AUG 1838 in McMinn Co., Cogs Hill, TN Father: William Robertson b: 6 FEB 1719/20 in Coleraine, N. Ireland  Mother: Letticia Kerr b: 7 JAN 1723/24 in Pennsylvania, daughter of James Kerr and Mary Ball.  Marriage 1 Robert Buson Douglass b: 10 MAR 1758 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA Married: 28 DEC 1784 in Augusta Co., Staunton, VA Children  John Douglass b: 9 MAR 1793 William B. Douglass b: ABT. 1785 Elizabeth Douglass b: ABT. 1786 Mary (Polly) Douglass b: 1788 James S. Douglass b: 9 JUN 1790 in Jefferson, Tennessee? William Robertson Douglass b: 24 OCT 1796 in Blount Co., Tennessee Lettitia Douglass b: 26 MAY 1800 Marriage 1 William Langley Bolling b: 5 OCT 1795Matilda Douglass b: 9 SEP 1803  ----------------------------------------------------------Will of William Robertson From Chalkley's: William Robertson appears to have written two wills that appear in Augusta County records: - Page 43.-- September, 1802. William Robertson's will (in form of a letter addressed to his son, Mathew)--Mathew is engaged to Miss Satren Kennerley, and father advises him to fulfil the engagement; daughter, Mary; son, James. Proved, 26th August, 1811. (Note: this will appears to have been writted to "urge" his son Matthew, who was then engaged to Catherine Kennerly. The urging must have worked, for on 19 May 1803, Matthew Robertson married Catherine Kennerly in Augusta County. The date "proven" must have been later than 26 August 1811, since William Robertson died in October 1812 according to most sources.). - Page 165 - - 29th May, 1809. William Robertson's will - - To son, Mathew; son-in-law, Robt. Givens; to son, James; son-in-law, Thos. Downey; estate to be divided into equal shares, and one share to each, viz: son, James; daughter, Jane, wife to John Givens; daughter, Isabella, wife to George Givens; daughter, Elizabeth, wife to Robt. Douglass; daughter, Lettice, wife to William Rankin; grandson, Edward Downing, son to Thomas; daughter, Rebecca, wife to David White; to Lettice and Ann Robertson, daughters; to son, Alexander; to Dorcas and Phoebe Allison, daughters*. Teste: Wm. Patrick, John Porterfield, Chas. Patrick. Proved, 26th October, 1812. Givens and Robertson qualify. Patrick refuses. - - Note: Dorcas and Phoebe Allison named in the will of William Robertson were actually granddaughters of William, the daughters of William's deceased daughter Sarah (1760-1791), who married William Allison (as his first wife).

    04/16/2019 04:43:33
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Deed - Christopher Bolling, James Blevings, Goochland, 1743
    2. ep
    3.    -----Original Message----- From: Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> To: Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; Doris A. W. Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; Kristina Ahuja <kahuja100@gmail.com> Sent: Sat, Apr 13, 2019 12:51 pm Subject: Sending this first before I send some info on Hughes   Goochland County, VADeed Book 4, pgs 169 & 170Ashford Hughes to ChristopherBolling             This indenture made the Seventeenthday of May Anno Dom [Roman Numeral here] Between Ashford Hughes of the Parishof Saint James’s and County of Goochland of the one part and ChristopherBolling of the same parish and county of the other part Witnesseth that thesaid Ashford Hughes for and in consideration of the sum of Ten pounds Currantmoney of Virginia to him in hand paid by the said Christopher Bolling beforethe ensealing and Delivering of these presents the Receipt whereof in the saidAshford Hughes doth hereby acknowledge hath given granted bargained soldaliened enteoffed and confirmed and by these presents do give grant bargainsell alien enteoff and confirm unto the said CHRISTOPHER BOLLING his heirs andassigns one certain tract or parcel of Land Scituate lying and being inGoochland County on the South side of James River on the branches of MUDDY CREEK Creek and containing by estimation one hundred and fifty acres more or less,and thus bounded (viz) Beginning at a Hickory on THOMAS WALTONS line Runningthence North thirteen degrees West one hundred and twenty four poles to a pinethence on the said ASHFORD HUGHES South Seventy degrees West two hundred andsixty five poles to pointers thence on JAMES BLEVINGS South twenty eightdegrees East two hundred and twenty five poles and an half to pointers on RALPH FLIPPENS line thence on his lines North sixteen degrees West one hundred andten poles to a Red oak thence on Ralph Flippen and Thomas Walton North seventyfour degrees East two hundred and six poles to the first Station To have and tohold the said Land and premises with all and Singular the priviledges andappurtenances thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining to him the saidChristopher Bolling his heirs and assigns to the only & proper use andbehoof of him the said Christopher Bolling his heirs and assigns forever Andthat the said Ashford Hughes the above Sold Land and premises with theappurtenances unto the said Christopher Bolling his heirs and assigns againstthe claim and Demand of him the said Ashford Hughes his heirs & assigns andagainst all other persons whatsoever Shall and will by these presents Warrantand forever Defend In Witness whereof the said Ashford Hughes hath hereunto Sethis hand & affixed his Seal the day and year above written.SignedSealed and Delivered in the presence of us.                  AshfordHughes (Seal)Memorandum,That on the ___ day of ___ 1743 Quiet & peaceable possession and Seizin ofthe Lands and premises within mentioned with the  appurtenances was given and made by the saidAshford Hughes unto the within named Christopher Bolling according to theTenor(?) form and effect of the within written Deed.Inpresence of:                                              AshfordHughes Rec’don the day of the Date of the within written Indenture of the within namedChristopher Bolling the sum of Ten pounds curr’t money being the Considerationmoney within mentionedTest.                                                                AshfordHughesAt acourt held for Goochland County May 17, 1743.AshfordHughes acknowledged this Deed with the Livery of Seizin and Receit endorsed tobe his acts and Deeds which were thereupon ordered to be recorded. Transcribedfrom copy of original deed by Diane Jones, May 2005.

    04/13/2019 03:20:44
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Larkin Bolin
    2. Diane Jones
    3. Yay! I love Fold3! It's been a great help to me. Diane On Sat, Apr 13, 2019, 2:58 PM dadstree via BOLLING-DNA < bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: > Fold 3 is doing a freebie until Monday night. The Civil War pension > request for the widow of James Bolin, son of Larkin, is #99293 and lists > his only child under 16 as John Larkin Bolin and widow as Mary Ann. James > died on 1863 and is buried in Tn. She remarried. > Doing the genie search happy dance. > > > -----Original Message----- > From: Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com> > To: dadstree <dadstree@aol.com> > Cc: Bolling Surname DNA Group 5 <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com>; Kenny > Thompson <kennstert@gmail.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; > kahujaloo <kahujaloo@gmail.com>; Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com>; > Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Nancy Casteel <moodyblue4@aol.com>; > Crestykisses <crestykisses@charter.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> > Sent: Tue, Apr 9, 2019 7:30 pm > Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins > > Hi Diane 2, > The Larkin who lived close to Isaac in Sullivan County, TN is the son of > John Bolin (so is Isaac). Larkin moved to Floyd Co., Indiana sometime > before 1850 as he appears in the census there then. He was married to a > Sarah, and they had at least 7 children. > Diane > > On Fri, Apr 5, 2019 at 4:26 PM dadstree <dadstree@aol.com> wrote: > > > Is the Larkin you mention the one who moved to KY or TN? I am still > > trying to find out more about him. And autosomal testing has led nowhere. > > > > Thanks > > Diane 2 > > > > > > > > -----Original Message----- > > From: Hazael Taylor via BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> > > To: Kenny Thompson <kennstert@gmail.com>; Diane Jones < > dijon1645@gmail.com>; > > Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahujaloo <kahujaloo@gmail.com>; > > Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com>; bolling-dna < > > bolling-dna@rootsweb.com>; eperry4616 <eperry4616@aol.com> > > Cc: Nancy Casteel <moodyblue4@aol.com>; Crestykisses < > > crestykisses@charter.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> > > Sent: Fri, Apr 5, 2019 3:37 pm > > Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Milly Blevins > > > > > > Everyone, > > I read the citations that Robert Blevins had for Milly Blevins and I > > believe since she lived just 1 home away from both Isaac and Larkin > Bolling > > in 1830 that she might be the person who started a Bolling DNA among the > > Blevins descendants. > > As to which one? Larkin or Isaac. Bolling...or even Elkannah Bolling who > > is later near the Rosebaums in the same area where Milly had been > > originally. I don't know that it really matters, but since Larkin > moves > > away perhaps it was him. But note that since John Bolling brother of > > Elkannah is not married and lives near the Rosebaums it could be him. > > Hope all of that makes sense. > > Hazael > > > > > > _______________________________________________ > > > > _______________________________________________ > > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > > Unsubscribe > > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > > community > > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community >

    04/13/2019 02:30:52
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Larkin Bolin
    2. dadstree
    3. Fold 3 is doing a freebie until Monday night.  The Civil War pension request for the widow of James Bolin, son of Larkin, is #99293 and lists his only child under 16 as John Larkin Bolin and widow as Mary Ann.  James died on 1863 and is buried in Tn.  She remarried. Doing the genie search happy dance. -----Original Message----- From: Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com> To: dadstree <dadstree@aol.com> Cc: Bolling Surname DNA Group 5 <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com>; Kenny Thompson <kennstert@gmail.com>; Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahujaloo <kahujaloo@gmail.com>; Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com>; Ernie Perry <eperry4616@aol.com>; Nancy Casteel <moodyblue4@aol.com>; Crestykisses <crestykisses@charter.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> Sent: Tue, Apr 9, 2019 7:30 pm Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins Hi Diane 2, The Larkin who lived close to Isaac in Sullivan County, TN is the son of John Bolin (so is Isaac). Larkin moved to Floyd Co., Indiana sometime before 1850 as he appears in the census there then. He was married to a Sarah, and they had at least 7 children. Diane On Fri, Apr 5, 2019 at 4:26 PM dadstree <dadstree@aol.com> wrote: > Is the Larkin you mention the one who moved to KY or TN?  I am still > trying to find out more about him. And autosomal testing has led nowhere. > > Thanks > Diane 2 > > > > -----Original Message----- > From: Hazael Taylor via BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> > To: Kenny Thompson <kennstert@gmail.com>; Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com>; > Doris A W Oakes <dawoakes@att.net>; kahujaloo <kahujaloo@gmail.com>; > Larry Bowling <larrybowling1@gmail.com>; bolling-dna < > bolling-dna@rootsweb.com>; eperry4616 <eperry4616@aol.com> > Cc: Nancy Casteel <moodyblue4@aol.com>; Crestykisses < > crestykisses@charter.net>; Hazael Taylor <haztay@yahoo.com> > Sent: Fri, Apr 5, 2019 3:37 pm > Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Milly Blevins > > > Everyone, > I read the citations that Robert Blevins had for Milly Blevins and I > believe since she lived just 1 home away from both Isaac and Larkin Bolling > in 1830 that she might be the person who started a Bolling DNA among the > Blevins descendants. > As to which one?  Larkin or Isaac. Bolling...or even Elkannah Bolling who > is later near the Rosebaums in the same area where Milly had been > originally.    I don't know that it really matters, but since Larkin moves > away perhaps it was him.    But note that since John Bolling brother of > Elkannah is not married and lives near the Rosebaums it could be him. > Hope all of that makes sense. > Hazael > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    04/13/2019 01:55:59
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins
    2. ep
    3. Tony --We all were beginners once.  Can you tell us more?  Russell and Lee Counties were once the same counties and we have more than one DNA group there. Both Hazael and I have Jacksons in allied lines and we are Group 5.  Thanks,Ernie   -----Original Message----- From: Diane Jones <dijon1645@gmail.com> To: Bolling Surname DNA Group 5 <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> Cc: Toni Garza <toni2balony@yahoo.com> Sent: Wed, Apr 10, 2019 10:30 am Subject: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins Toni, If you are speaking of the Benjamin Boling family in Russell County, VA, they are Group 3. The Rev. Jesse Bowling who went to Kentucky later was also part of this family. Diane On Wed, Apr 10, 2019 at 9:12 AM Toni Garza via BOLLING-DNA < bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: >  A dumb question. > Sorry, Hazael and everyone.  I am really behind the rest of you on this > info.  It is beyond me. > I have just recently found out from my brother's DNA kit that very > surprisingly he has a lot of matches to the Boling's of Russell County, > VA.I would like to know which Boling group they are.  I have always > believed we descend from Boling Group 6 of Washington County, Indiana, > butapparently also related to the Russell County, VA, Boling's.  This is > probably through the Howard-Jackson families or Clark's, but not sure. > Iknow there was more than one group of Boling's in Washington County, > Indiana, one from Russell County, VA. > Can you kindly share with me what group they are? > Thank you, > Toni Garza > >    On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 4:58:03 PM PDT, Hazael Taylor via > BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: > > > https://www.ancestry.ca/search/collections/tnearlytaxlist/ > I am not sure that this link will work for everyone, but it will for > Ancestry folks.  It is the 1811-12 Tax List of Sullivan Co. TN.  So it is > interesting to me that there appear to be two separate men there by at > least this record of 1811-12.    Those two men are John Boland who is near > to Silas Crockett with whom a Mary Bolling lives in one of the later ?1840? > censi. [and the Morrells]. .  And then there is the John Bowling among the > Blevins men who are William, Walter and John R. Blevins. > Also of note are a James Rhea on the very last page, of the 1812, and > numerous Pickens among the early settlers:  James Pickens, James Pickens > Jr. and David Pickens. > These Pickens are kin to me and the James Rhea is kin to a John Bolling > who married Rebecca Rhea. > Folks who are known to have migrated from Pendleton SC beside my Pickens > are William Hodge, Isaac Titsworths' kids, and the Braggs David Bragg. > Allso Robert Samuel Brasheur who is kin to Doris and my line and is also in > SC and was at the Fort.  He is called the Rolling Stone. > Hazael >    On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 7:30:31 PM EDT, Robert P. Blevins < > yairi@lhtot.com> wrote: > >  Kenny, > > This is fascinating.  I’m not competent to opine on these other Bolling > men & families but hopefully someone here will do so. > > On a related note (no pun intended), here is some more grist for the > mill.  My almost certain 4th great-granduncle, William A. Blevins (yes, > another William)(1802-1873) was married to Celia Bolin (1803-abt 1880) on > 01 Jan 1824 in Sullivan County.  William’s obituary called her “Seby” > Bolin, but all other documentation shows her name as “Celia”.  I was going > through some old notes on this couple and encountered an assertion made by > a descendant named George Lusk that Celia was a daughter of John Bolin > (Bolling) Sr. and “Millie” Blevins.  I have no idea if this is true or > not.  Anyone? > > Rob Blevins > > From: Kenny Thompson > Sent: Tuesday, April 09, 2019 6:19 AM > To: Robert P. Blevins > Cc: Hazael Taylor ; Diane Jones ; Doris A W Oakes ; kahujaloo@gmail.com ; > Larry Bowling ; bolling-dna@rootsweb.com ; eperry4616@aol.com ; Nancy > Casteel ; Crestykisses > Subject: Re: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins > > It is early in my search process but I am finding several descendants of > an Isham Bowling (birth ranges 1773-1785) as shared DNA matches to me and > other known descendants of William Blevins (1804) on ancestry. Also my Y-67 > DNA match James F Bowling, genetic distance of 1, has Isham Bowling as his > earliest know ancestor in his tree on FTDNA. Could this Isham or one of his > brothers be the father of William Blevins (1804)? I am finding Isham’s > father as a William Bowling (1751) > > > K Thompson > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    04/11/2019 04:53:04
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins
    2. Diane Jones
    3. Toni, If you are speaking of the Benjamin Boling family in Russell County, VA, they are Group 3. The Rev. Jesse Bowling who went to Kentucky later was also part of this family. Diane On Wed, Apr 10, 2019 at 9:12 AM Toni Garza via BOLLING-DNA < bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: > A dumb question. > Sorry, Hazael and everyone. I am really behind the rest of you on this > info. It is beyond me. > I have just recently found out from my brother's DNA kit that very > surprisingly he has a lot of matches to the Boling's of Russell County, > VA.I would like to know which Boling group they are. I have always > believed we descend from Boling Group 6 of Washington County, Indiana, > butapparently also related to the Russell County, VA, Boling's. This is > probably through the Howard-Jackson families or Clark's, but not sure. > Iknow there was more than one group of Boling's in Washington County, > Indiana, one from Russell County, VA. > Can you kindly share with me what group they are? > Thank you, > Toni Garza > > On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 4:58:03 PM PDT, Hazael Taylor via > BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: > > > https://www.ancestry.ca/search/collections/tnearlytaxlist/ > I am not sure that this link will work for everyone, but it will for > Ancestry folks. It is the 1811-12 Tax List of Sullivan Co. TN. So it is > interesting to me that there appear to be two separate men there by at > least this record of 1811-12. Those two men are John Boland who is near > to Silas Crockett with whom a Mary Bolling lives in one of the later ?1840? > censi. [and the Morrells]. . And then there is the John Bowling among the > Blevins men who are William, Walter and John R. Blevins. > Also of note are a James Rhea on the very last page, of the 1812, and > numerous Pickens among the early settlers: James Pickens, James Pickens > Jr. and David Pickens. > These Pickens are kin to me and the James Rhea is kin to a John Bolling > who married Rebecca Rhea. > Folks who are known to have migrated from Pendleton SC beside my Pickens > are William Hodge, Isaac Titsworths' kids, and the Braggs David Bragg. > Allso Robert Samuel Brasheur who is kin to Doris and my line and is also in > SC and was at the Fort. He is called the Rolling Stone. > Hazael > On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 7:30:31 PM EDT, Robert P. Blevins < > yairi@lhtot.com> wrote: > > Kenny, > > This is fascinating. I’m not competent to opine on these other Bolling > men & families but hopefully someone here will do so. > > On a related note (no pun intended), here is some more grist for the > mill. My almost certain 4th great-granduncle, William A. Blevins (yes, > another William)(1802-1873) was married to Celia Bolin (1803-abt 1880) on > 01 Jan 1824 in Sullivan County. William’s obituary called her “Seby” > Bolin, but all other documentation shows her name as “Celia”. I was going > through some old notes on this couple and encountered an assertion made by > a descendant named George Lusk that Celia was a daughter of John Bolin > (Bolling) Sr. and “Millie” Blevins. I have no idea if this is true or > not. Anyone? > > Rob Blevins > > From: Kenny Thompson > Sent: Tuesday, April 09, 2019 6:19 AM > To: Robert P. Blevins > Cc: Hazael Taylor ; Diane Jones ; Doris A W Oakes ; kahujaloo@gmail.com ; > Larry Bowling ; bolling-dna@rootsweb.com ; eperry4616@aol.com ; Nancy > Casteel ; Crestykisses > Subject: Re: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins > > It is early in my search process but I am finding several descendants of > an Isham Bowling (birth ranges 1773-1785) as shared DNA matches to me and > other known descendants of William Blevins (1804) on ancestry. Also my Y-67 > DNA match James F Bowling, genetic distance of 1, has Isham Bowling as his > earliest know ancestor in his tree on FTDNA. Could this Isham or one of his > brothers be the father of William Blevins (1804)? I am finding Isham’s > father as a William Bowling (1751) > > > K Thompson > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community > > > _______________________________________________ > > _______________________________________________ > Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref > Unsubscribe > https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com > Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: > https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 > Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog > RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb > community >

    04/10/2019 08:28:41
    1. [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins
    2. Toni Garza
    3. A dumb question. Sorry, Hazael and everyone.  I am really behind the rest of you on this info.  It is beyond me.   I have just recently found out from my brother's DNA kit that very surprisingly he has a lot of matches to the Boling's of Russell County, VA.I would like to know which Boling group they are.  I have always believed we descend from Boling Group 6 of Washington County, Indiana, butapparently also related to the Russell County, VA, Boling's.  This is probably through the Howard-Jackson families or Clark's, but not sure.  Iknow there was more than one group of Boling's in Washington County, Indiana, one from Russell County, VA. Can you kindly share with me what group they are? Thank you, Toni Garza On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 4:58:03 PM PDT, Hazael Taylor via BOLLING-DNA <bolling-dna@rootsweb.com> wrote: https://www.ancestry.ca/search/collections/tnearlytaxlist/ I am not sure that this link will work for everyone, but it will for Ancestry folks.   It is the 1811-12 Tax List of Sullivan Co. TN.   So it is interesting to me that there appear to be two separate men there by at least this record of 1811-12.    Those two men are John Boland who is near to Silas Crockett with whom a Mary Bolling lives in one of the later ?1840? censi. [and the Morrells]. .  And then there is the John Bowling among the Blevins men who are William, Walter and John R. Blevins.    Also of note are a James Rhea on the very last page, of the 1812, and numerous Pickens among the early settlers:  James Pickens, James Pickens Jr. and David Pickens.   These Pickens are kin to me and the James Rhea is kin to a John Bolling who married Rebecca Rhea. Folks who are known to have migrated from Pendleton SC beside my Pickens are William Hodge, Isaac Titsworths' kids, and the Braggs David Bragg.    Allso Robert Samuel Brasheur who is kin to Doris and my line and is also in SC and was at the Fort.  He is called the Rolling Stone.  Hazael     On Tuesday, April 9, 2019, 7:30:31 PM EDT, Robert P. Blevins <yairi@lhtot.com> wrote:  Kenny, This is fascinating.  I’m not competent to opine on these other Bolling men & families but hopefully someone here will do so. On a related note (no pun intended), here is some more grist for the mill.  My almost certain 4th great-granduncle, William A. Blevins (yes, another William)(1802-1873) was married to Celia Bolin (1803-abt 1880) on 01 Jan 1824 in Sullivan County.  William’s obituary called her “Seby” Bolin, but all other documentation shows her name as “Celia”.  I was going through some old notes on this couple and encountered an assertion made by a descendant named George Lusk that Celia was a daughter of John Bolin (Bolling) Sr. and “Millie” Blevins.  I have no idea if this is true or not.  Anyone? Rob Blevins From: Kenny Thompson Sent: Tuesday, April 09, 2019 6:19 AM To: Robert P. Blevins Cc: Hazael Taylor ; Diane Jones ; Doris A W Oakes ; kahujaloo@gmail.com ; Larry Bowling ; bolling-dna@rootsweb.com ; eperry4616@aol.com ; Nancy Casteel ; Crestykisses Subject: Re: [BOLLING-DNA] Re: Milly Blevins It is early in my search process but I am finding several descendants of an Isham Bowling (birth ranges 1773-1785) as shared DNA matches to me and other known descendants of William Blevins (1804) on ancestry. Also my Y-67 DNA match James F Bowling, genetic distance of 1, has Isham Bowling as his earliest know ancestor in his tree on FTDNA. Could this Isham or one of his brothers be the father of William Blevins (1804)? I am finding Isham’s father as a William Bowling (1751) K Thompson _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community   _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Email preferences: http://bit.ly/rootswebpref Unsubscribe https://lists.rootsweb.com/postorius/lists/bolling-dna@rootsweb.com Privacy Statement: https://ancstry.me/2JWBOdY Terms and Conditions: https://ancstry.me/2HDBym9 Rootsweb Blog: http://rootsweb.blog RootsWeb is funded and supported by Ancestry.com and our loyal RootsWeb community

    04/10/2019 08:12:02