This blog is © History Chasers
Click here to view all recent Lost Colony Research Group Blog posts
By DAVID TREUER
Posted by Janet Crain at 12/21/2011 11:01:00 PM
Come experience Holiday lights and music transforming The Elizabethan Gardens into an illuminated winter wonderland complete with peacocks, butterflies, deer and other garden creatures created with flowers, seeds, natural elements, as well as traditional holiday decorations. Stroll through The Gardens on Roanoke Island and enjoy the spirit of the season. Festive trees grace the Gatehouse, Reception Hall and great Lawn.
Winter Lights is 18 nights of lights and floral displays at The Gardens!
Starts tomorrow December 3rd.
This blog is © History Chasers
Click here to view all recent Lost Colony Research Group Blog posts
Posted by Janet Crain at 12/02/2011 10:13:00 PM
|Haplogroup||HVR1 Region||HVR2 Region||Full Sequence|
|X2a||16213A||200G||8913G, 12397G, 14502C|
The newly-discovered tobacco pipe found in the wellExcavations have concluded on a mid-17th-century well located in the southwest corner of James Fort's 1608 church. Several artifacts were found in the bottom of the well including a hoe blade stamped with a maker's mark, a pewter spoon also bearing a maker's mark, an axe head, a decorated pipe bowl, fragments of a leather shoe, and dozens of animal bones. These artifacts are in remarkable condition due to the fact that they've remained submerged below the water table for over 300 years. Though the well is located just inside the southwest corner of the church, its position is merely coincidental, as the church had been torn down decades before the construction of the well.
The hoe blade and axe headThe wells at Jamestown have yielded a remarkable array of artifacts, in large part due to the fact that they were used as trash dumps once they ceased to be used as a water source. The excavations of this well have turned up substantially fewer artifacts than those of previous wells. This may indicate a well that was in private rather than public use. Its small diameter and its mid-17th-century construction date may give credence to this theory. By this time, James Fort had expanded to become Jamestown, and its land was largely held in private hands. If this well was indeed a private one, there were probably less people using it while it was a water source and less people using it as a trash dump once the water turned sour (which probably didn't take too long given its proximity to the brackish James River). That being said, while there were less artifacts found overall, there were still a substantial number of artifacts found at all levels of the well excavation. Finds discovered above the water table include human teeth, beads, pipe fragments, and a portion of a crucible.
This blog is © History Chasers
Click here to view all recent Lost Colony Research Group Blog posts
by Janet Crain
The native indigenous people of the Americas had undoubtedly been celebrating Fall festivals of thanksgiving since time immemorial. And early Spanish settlers were known to have observed a Thanksgiving in what is now Texas.
But what of the English? The Lost Colonists of Roanoke may have very well been the first English settlers to observe Thanksgiving. But we will never know. The Jamestown settlers were highly religious and no doubt had some sort of observances. But Virginia historians say the first known Thanksgiving observed by the English according to record occurred in 1619.
In that year a group of English colonists landed in Virginia after ten weeks at sea, at the Berkeley Plantation. Virginia Historians claim that this is where the real first Thanksgiving took place. The plantation sits just a few miles from the original Jamestown settlement.
"The Virginia Company had directives given to the settlers and the directives were that upon landing, they were to give thanks and every year thereafter make it an annual celebration in thanks to the Lord for a safe passage," says Barbara Awad, president of the Virginia Thanksgiving Festival.
This was about seventeen months before the pilgrims landed in Plymouth. And while the Pilgrims celebrated with a feast, much like the traditional meal Americans eat on Thanksgiving, the settlers at Berkeley Plantation had a meager meal.
"It wasn't quite the abundant festival, the cornucopia that we usually see on Thanksgiving," says Awad.
Historians say their feast included bacon, peas, cornmeal cakes, and cinnamon water. But regardless of the menu, to these settlers, the first Thanksgiving was much more than turkey and pumpkin pie. It was all about prayer.
"The most challenging job in show business I ever had was: The Lost Colony, an outdoor drama in North Carolina. No matter how hot it got, we still painted our entire bodies like Native Americans and danced in sand. However, I wouldn’t trade that experience for anything."
Posted by Janet Crain at 11/13/2011 11:05:00 PM
Beechland: Oral History versus Historical Records
By Roberta EstesThe oral histories of the families that lived in and near Beechland in early Tyrrell (now Dare) county are indeed robust and involve four critical elements of content:
- · An oral history of Beechland being the first settlement in Dare County
- · An oral history of the inhabitants of Beechland being initially the Lost Colonists. Their descendants were reported to be “blue-eyed blonde-haired” Indians.
- · An oral history that the inhabitants of Beechland deserted the area in the 1840s, or between the 1830s and 1840s and that by 1850 only one family remained.
- · An oral history that the Beechland residents moved away before the census takers, the tax collectors or historians knew about them, which infers that they were therefore anonymous and unrecorded.This paper will attempt to reconcile these various oral histories with census and other historical records.Phil McMullan in his paper “A Search for the Lost Colony in Beechland” records the various oral histories that he has collected from various sources. His expertise garnered from his time spent with Prulean Farms and in particular his project with the U.S Corps of Engineers preparing an Environment Impact Statement for their proposed 22,000 acre farm on the Dare County mainland provides him with valuable insight. Many important historical and archaeological finds were discovered during that project and Phil collected various supporting information. An area known as Beechland that Phil described and mapped has been confirmed by archaeological survey and the local residents to be the location of a high piece of timbered land that at one time supported a number of families.In an excerpt from his report, McMillan discusses the riven coffins accidentally excavated on Beechland Road in the 1950s. He quotes from “Legends of the Outer Banks and Tarheel Tidewater” by Judge Charles Whedbee written in 1966:
“Within the memory of men still living, there was at Beechlands (sic) a tribe of fair-skinned, blue-eyed Indians.A few years ago when the West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company was doing some excavating for timbering purposes, they had to dig into a rather large mound near Beechland. In this mound, in the heart of the wilderness, they found numerous Indian artifacts, arrowheads, works of pottery, and potsherds. They also found riven coffins that were made from solid cypress wood which is resistant to wood rotting fungi. They were in a form that can best be described as two canoes – one canoe being the top half of the coffin and the other canoe being the bottom half.On top of each of these coffins was plainly and deeply chiseled a Roman or Latin cross, the type that has come to be universally and traditionally accepted as the cross of Christianity. Beneath each cross were the unmistakable letters I N R I. These are thought to represent the traditional “Jesus Nazarenus, Rex Judaeorum” or translated, “Jesus of Nazareth, King of the Jews”, the inscription which adorned the cross of Christ at the time of the crucifixion. It was common practice in Elizabethan times to write the letter I for the letter J. It was similar and was accepted by the literate people of that day. A riven coffin with English carving buried in the midst of a wilderness in an Indian burial ground – is that coincidence?”
McMIllan goes on to say, “Although there were several known 19th century graveyards in the Beechland and Sandy Ridge vicinity, no one had ever before reported a graveyard near this site.”McMullan quoting historian Mary Wood Long’s comments about the coffins, “The bottom section was carved so that a wooden pillow was provided for the headrest. The coffin was wider at the shoulder section, narrower toward the foot. Mr. Kemp [the machine operator] decided that 5 other coffins had been damaged and torn apart by his machine. There were no descriptive marks on the coffins other than the tool marks struck into the wood as the coffins were This was written in 1966. Within memory of men still living would be perhaps 80 years, so perhaps about 1886. This was definitely after 1850 when only one family was supposed to be left at Beechland.
built. If anything had remained within the coffin, it was washed out into the swamp water when the scoop cut through the top section. The cemetery was on a high knoll approximately 30 feet in diameter surrounded by swamp water and marsh at a dept of 5 feet. The men decided it was a family burial plot dating from the time of the first settlers of Beechland. Mr. Mann selected a site on high ground near the canal and reburied the portions of the old casket.
Another report from David Mann, a supervisor at the site said that high water prevented the observation of the coffin remnants reported to be protruding from the canal bank.” Others have stated that when the water level is low, one could see the ends of coffins protruding from the canal bank.
McMillan quotes Bill Sharp in his 1958 New Geography of North Carolina where he states that there was once a thriving community on Beechland on Mill Tail Creek where planters cultivated a 5000 acre tract on which corn, a wheat like grain and a variety of tobaccos were harvested. Shingles were cut from the forest and a canal dug by slave labor was used to move them to Alligator River from Beechland. Cattle roamed 25,000 acres of reed lands. Sharpe said the settlement disappeared before the Civil War. His sources believed that a cholera epidemic caused its disappearance.
McMillan then discussed Victor Meekins, a journalist who interviewed Beechland descendant Marshal F. Twiford for a 1960 article printed in the Raleigh News and Observer. Twiford, born in 1876 told Meekins:
“Old people always told me that older people before them said that the Beechland settlement was founded by the English who ran away from Roanoke Island. My grandfather who came over from Kitty Hawk much later lived there and married a full blooded Indian from Beechland. When I was a boy, there never seemed to be any mystery about this settlement, for the old folks took it for granted that everyone knew it. I used to go up there when I was a boy, and there were still several houses standing in Beechland. Most of the houses were log houses, and some had dirt floors. You reached it by paddling up Milltail Creek about 10 miles from the Alligator River.”
Twiford recalls Beechland families with names similar to the colonists such as Dutton, Sutton, Payne/Paine, White and Sanderlin. He also remembered families of Sawyer, Edwards, Owens, Basnight and Ambrose. In the article, Meekins said that he has heard similar stories over the 50 years that he had been a reporter in Dare County. “It has been told by many people and a dozen old citizens of East Lake who would not be close to 100 years old have repeatedly told the story as Twiford tells it.”
Mary Wood Long says “on a high sandy ridge known as Beechland there once lived a large village of people numbering at one time 70 families or roughly 700….All had English names, many found at East Lake today. Living with their white neighbors were Indians of the Croatoan or Machapungo tribe. During the 1840s all but one family left Beechland. Soon this family moved away and the forest covered the site of this once active village.” She goes on to report that the men routinely sailed in their large juniper log canoes to Barbados, the West Indies and Jamaica to barter their shingles for sugar, salt, flour, coffee, cloth and other items.
In the 1830s a preacher from Mann’s Harbor went to Beechland and discovered no evidence of a church, a Bible or of the Christian religion and told the people that if they didn’t build a church and turn to God that the devil would take them. Then a terrible plague called the Black Tongue plague appeared and the people were stricken and many died. When it was over the settlement was decimated and the people remembered the preacher and his warnings. People began moving away and by 1850 only Trimmergin Sanderlin’s family remained.
Several of the families moved northward onto the mainland onto the neck between East Lake and South Lakes. Some came back to Sandy Ridge and their descendants remained there until the purchase of the Blount survey by West Virginia Pulp in 1953. They built a church of the Disciple doctrine and a few years later in the 1880s the Kehukee Primitive Baptist Church was founded with a local man, Manley Twiford as its first preacher.
By fact of possession rather than deed Beechland was soon inherited by Trimmergin’s son Thomas who kept his cattle there. John Gray Blount obtained a patent to the entire peninsula after the American Revolution but his company never attempted to develop the interior. McMillan says that Blount’s surveyor reported people living on his land without a grant or deed. When John L. Roper laid claim to the Blount patent after the Civil War the NC Attorney General had to intercede to secure the property rights of Thomas and his sister Polly Sanderlin.
Thomas Sanderlin was the great-grandfather of both Frank Cahoon and R.D. Sawyer Sr. who were important sources of Mary Wood Long’s oral history. Frank Cahoon, former sheriff of Dare County, was born in East Lake in 1907. He could trace his lineage back to a sister of Malocki Paine who was a son of Henry Paine, one of the blue-eyed, blond-haired Indians of early Beechlands. The word Malocki is probably an Indian corruption of the Old Testament name of Malachi. It is said that both Malocki and his sister were blue-eyed and blonde-haired. Other descendants of the original Beechland settlers still live at East Lake, on Roanoke Island, and in the surrounding counties. The names of many are the same as those of the first settlers in the swampland.
James Mann who was maintenance director for WestVaCo when Mary Wood Long was researching her book said that he could still see ridges within the Old Field where corn was grown. Many ballast stones of unknown origin have been found in Milltail Creek beds where nature placed no stones. Ballast stones must were not used by Indians. Ballast stones were used in English 9and probably other European) ocean going ships, and they could have been brought to this location by small English ships (pinnaces perhaps) of shallow draft who were seeking trade of either sassafras or silk grass, two items of great interest to the English. Records indicates that they harvested sassafras and returned with it to England.
 This information is in conflict with the information from Whedbee regarding the cross and INRI inscription. The only group that we know of that “ran away” from Roanoke were the Grenville 15 in 1586 who had been attacked by the Indians. One skeleton was found in 1587, and reports that between 2 and 4 were killed have surfaced, but the remaining individuals indeed “ran away” after the Indian attack and were last seen by the Croatoan at Port Fernando, apparently leaving the island. What became of them is unknown. The colonists of 1587 took the time to disassemble their houses and remove them inferring an orderly and planned departure, not a hasty retreat. Of these surnames, only Dutton, Payne and White are colonist surnames. Based on the 1786 reconstructed census, presented later in this paper, this number resembles the combined area of the Greater Alligator District and Gum Neck with possibly also Miltail the Lake included. In 1786, Miltail had 33 households and 258 people. Mary Wood Long in her book The Five Lost Colonies of Dare, p 69, states that “within the collection of Blount papers there is no mention of any village within the boundaries known as the Blount Survey other than the sections called Mashoes and Croatan.” She goes on to say that this is the area of Mann’s Harbor and the village of Mashoes today. These two areas on the coastline, not the interior. The Blount patent was apparently surveyed in 1796 as John Allen who was sent to survey the boundaries wrote to Blount that he had heard of a great forest of cypress in the wilderness but he himself had not seen it, inferring of course that he had not visited the interior. Blount’s patent was issued in Washington, NC in September of 1796. Spelling during this timeframe was not standardized and names were common spelled any number of ways. The conjecture that this was an Indian corruption of an English name is one of the ways that speculative information is introduced into family histories as fact. Future generations who repeat this speculation may repeat it as fact, not conjecture.
In the 1960 Virginia-Pilot article itself Twiford says, “I saw one of those coffins opened. It had been dug up accidentally by a bull dozer. The top and bottom had been fitted together and fastened with pegs. All I saw inside was a little ashes or dust. It ought to have been examined for buttons or other objects but it wasn’t. The men reburied it and the bulldozer crew circled around the graveyard.”Twiford recalls accompanying his father to the district as a small boy. Three families lived there then, Smith, Basnight and Stokes. After a few years those families disappeared too, Twiford said, I guess they just moved away. Marshal Twiford will be 84 next October 7th. This information provides us with Marshall’s birth year as 1876, so his visits to the area as a small boy would have been in the 1880s.
The above information from various sources cumulatively provides us with a wealth of information that can be verified.We know the names of Marshall Twiford, when he was born, his father’s name, Manley, and the fact that his grandfather reportedly came from Kitty Hawk and married a full blooded Indian from Beechlands.He and others provide us with a plethora of other names as follows in summary format:Names from Beechland:
Dutton Sutton Payne/PaineWhite Sanderlin/Sandlin SawyerEdwards Crain/Crane OwensBasnight Ambrose
Timmergin Sanderlin reportedly refused to leave Beechland and he was the only one left in 1850. Mary Wood Long says he was the last left by 1840. Quoting Long who references the 1790 census, “knowing that the Sanderlin and Twiford families were living at Beechland at this time, we examined the records carefully to see if these names were recorded. Sanderlin was not and there is also the absence of Dutton, known to have been a Beechland family at some time during its history. A section of woodland is still mapped as Duttons Field.
A review of Tyrrell County records shows that the first appearance of John Sandlin (sic) is in the 1810 census where he appears among the Owens, Hookers, Twifords, Paines and others whose names are mentioned above.
John Grey Blount’s 5000 acre land grant is confirmed by the 1808 Strothers map, shown below, from McMillan’s paper. Note the “J.G.B. 5000” in the lower right quadrant. This tract was surveyed in 1796 and sold in 1953 to the West Virginia Pulp Company. In between, it was apparently owned by the Sanderlin family. How did they come to own this tract and how much did they own?
Oral history says that Beechland families all left in the 1840s. Another source says before the Civil War. Mary Wood Long says that the average of all of the various dates she was told in the oral histories she collected is that the plague struck and the remaining families left sometime in the mid-1830s.
When Twiford was young (he was born in 1876, so between 1880 and 1896) and visiting with his father, he tells us that surnames at Beechland were:
http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~molcgdrg/nl/nl11-11b.htmThe 1850 Tyrrell County census shows is that Manly D. Twiford, the father of Marshall Twiford, is age 6, born 1844, living with his parents Wallis Twiford and wife, Nancy, who, if Marshall’s information is correct, would be the Indian woman from Beechland. Wallis, age 49 born in 1801 in NC is listed along with his two 17 year old sons as a Various sources indicate that bodies decay relatively rapidly, but that in a non-acidic environment bones can last for 100 years before turning to dust. With the relative wetness of the swamp and the rising and lowering water table, these bodies may have decayed much faster, but given that only ashes were left, in the best circumstances (aside from being buried in a peat bog which mummifies corpses), we can safely say that the burials may have occurred within the past 100 years of when they were excavated, but that assuredly if they occurred prior to the 1850s, they would have been fully deteriorated. I do have to question the "dust" comment, given that they pulled these coffins out of a wet marsh. Trimagin Sanderlin (listed in the census as Sandlin) was age 69 in 1850. His wife was Rodea age 39. Thomas was age 9. Polly (or Mary, a common nickname) as not listed in 1850. In 1860 Trimagin is listed as age 58, Rhoda is 52 and Thomas is 20. Still no Mary or Polly listed as a child, but in 1850 there is a Mary A. Sandlin, age 35, living with this family. If she is Trimagin’s daughter, it would be from an earlier marriage. In 1850 Trimagin also owns an 11 year old male black slave. The first Dutton is J.W. Dutton to appear in the 1840 census, so he apparently moved to Beechland between 1830/1840. He lives beside Truxton Twiford, very near the Sanderlin family. If these families had all moved by 1840, they all moved together and resettled as a group and Dutton was among them. However, if this occurred, how did the field at Beechland become known as Duttons Field? It appears that these families were still living as a group in the 1840 census. Dutton is not found in the 1850 census (Ancestry.com indexing and also manually searched 5 pages each direction from Truxton Twiford.) The families of the 1830 and 1840 census are still living as a group in 1850, in the same household order with some new households interspersed. Long goes on to say that it is known that the families of Sanderlin, Paine, Basnight, Twiford, Dutton and Crain lived at the knoll in the woodland and that later other families such as Sawyer, Pinter, Cahoon and others came to East Lake. Crain first appears in 1786 and resides among this group. However, Carroon/Cahoon is also found there very early, a neighbor of John Paine in 1786. Pinter is not found in the records to 1850, so perhaps this family arrived after that timeframe. So while she has the correct names, the timeframes of when they moved to Beechland or East Lake are disputed by the records. Map is available to view in high resolution at: http://dc.lib.unc.edu/cdm4/item_viewer.php?CISOROOT=/ncmaps&CISOPTR=520. Note the name Jackson to the right of Beechland, between the Beechland and Sandy Ridge dots. Ancestry.com, Tyrrell County 1850 census, page 51, house 389 Manly was reported to have been born after the family moved from Beechland, but the 1830,1840 and 1850 census shows this family with the same group of neighbors, Trimagin Sanderlin, Edward Paine, Amos Owens, John Barnes and others.
As Thanksgiving approaches, we stop to honor those who went before without whom, our Nation would not have existed. Like all births this birth was not without pain. JC
Saturday, October 22 · 9:00am - 12:30pm
Ocracoke Island, NC
|For||Hatteras Island Genealogical and Preservation Society|
Ocracoke History Hunting Trip
Date: October 22, 2011
Where to meet: 8:30 a.m - Ferry terminal parking lot in Hatteras Village. We will be car pooling from there unless other prior arrangements are made. Please feel free to drive separately if desired. Ferry will be departing at 9 a.m
Start of tour: 11 a.m until noon (give or take). Phillip Howard will be giving our group a guided tour of the the Ocracoke Preservation Society Museum. He will be sharing some fascinating island history and discussing the museum and it's holdings.
12-ish - 1:30-ish p.m= Lunch @ the Flying Melon.
1:30 - 2:30 p.m: The walking tour of Howard Street and it's cemeteries will begin. Phillip will be sharing some spooktacular stories of the families of Ocracoke and their final resting places.
Tour will end at the Village Craftsman. Please follow the below link for more info on Phillip Howard and The Village Craftsman
After the tour, it will be up to the individual group members as to whether they stay on the island or head for the ferry. Please be sure if you are car pooling, to check w/ all who are riding with you as to their plans prior to leaving Hatteras that morning. It is a 14 mile drive from the south ferry dock to Ocracoke Village.
NCDOT: Ferry Division - Ferry Schedule
$12 for walking tour. Will be due on day of tour.
The ride on the Hatteras/Ocracoke Ferry is free. No charge.
Update: Due to Hurricane Irene, those who are planning to join
us and do not live on Hatteras Island, may have to change their
travel plans by taking the Swan Quarter/Cedar Island ferries to
Ocracoke. Please follow the NCDOT's link below in order to keep
up with the latest info on NC HWY 12's Recovery Project.
Cost for touring the museum is a donation of your choice.
Posted by Janet Crain at 10/21/2011 11:54:00 AM
Behalf Of David A. French
Sent: Tuesday, October 18, 2011 2:42 PM
We are pleased to host Mr. Dennis Jones and Ms. Cheryl Fetterman this
Saturday, October 22nd at 1pm for the second history feature of our Fall
lecture series at the North Carolina History Center in New Bern.
*Colonial Settlers Along the Lower Trent and Neuse Rivers*
Mr. Dennis E. Jones, a historical geographer, will talk about the French
Huguenot, English, Scots, Irish, German, and Swiss families
who settled along the Trent and Neuse Rivers during the Colonial period and
their geographical migrations.
*French Huguenot Society of North Carolina*
Ms. Cheryl Fetterman, President of the French Huguenot Society of North
Carolina, will talk about the French Huguenot Society organization.
*Saturday, October 22nd, 2011 at 1 pm*
Cullman Performance Hall . North Carolina History Center . 529 South Front
St., New Bern, NC
*Mr. Jones' and Ms. Fetterman's Presentations are Free and Open to the
Public. Everyone is Welcome!*
Delicious refreshments will be served after the presentation by Grandma's
Goodies of New Bern, 252.617.5828.
Come early and visit the beautiful Tryon Palace and the new North Carolina
History Center which has an excellent permanent exhibit about the history of
Eastern North Carolina. To learn more, please visit their website at
For more information about the Family History Society of ENC and Upcoming
History and Cultural Events relating to Eastern North Carolina, please see
our website at http://www.ENCFamilies.org <http://www.encfamilies.org/>.
Also, a detailed flyer about the Jones and Fetterman talk are available on
our website as a PDF.
If you have a meeting, event, project, or book that relates to the
historical or cultural history of Eastern North Carolina that you would like
to be listed on our website, please contact us at
. It is a free service.
All the Best,
*The Family History Society of Eastern North Carolina*
Visit the Hyde Co., NCGenWeb Pages at:
http://www.rootsweb.com/~nchyde/HYDE.HTM Contribute your research and
exchange info with others.
This blog is © History Chasers
Click here to view all recent Lost Colony Research Group Blog posts
Posted by Janet Crain at 10/18/2011 03:46:00 PM
Anyone who is able to attend these events would surely benefit. JC
Roanoke Colonies Archaeology and History Week
Posted by Janet Crain at 10/09/2011 09:10:00 PM
In the interest of a balanced viewpoint, this blog will occasionally publish op-ed articles by guest authors. These articles may not, necessarily, reflect the opinion of the editors.
Allen -- Colonist roster
Alligood -- Families of Interest
Archard-- Colonist roster
Archard -- Families of Interest
Armstrong -- Families of Interest
Arthur -- Colonist roster
Austin -- Families of Interest
Bailie -- Colonist roster
Barber, Barbour -- Families of Interest
Barrow -- Families of Interest
Beasley -- Families of Interest
Bennet -- Colonist roster
Bennet -- Families of Interest
Berde -- Colonist roster
Berry -- Families of Interest
Berrye -- Colonist roster
Bishop -- Colonist roster
Blount -- Families of Interest
Borden -- Colonist roster
Boyd -- Families of Interest
Bragg -- Families of Interest
Bridger -- Colonist roster
Bridger -- Families of Interest
Bright -- Colonist roster
Bright -- Families of Interest
Brooke -- Colonist roster
Brooks -- Families of Interest
Browne -- Colonist roster
Bryant -- Families of Interest
Buck -- Families of Interest
Burden -- Colonist roster
Butler -- Colonist roster
Butler -- Families of Interest
Cage -- Colonist roster
Cahoon -- Families of Interest
Cain -- Families of Interest
Carawan -- Families of Interest
Caroon, Carron -- Families of Interest
Carrow -- Families of Interest
Chapman -- Colonist roster
Chapman -- Families of Interest
Chavis -- Families of Interest
Cherry -- Families of Interest
Cheven -- Colonist roster
Collins -- Families of Interest
Colman -- Colonist roster
Cooper -- Colonist roster
Cooper -- Families of Interest
Cotsmur -- Colonist roster
Cox -- Families of Interest
Crisp -- Families of Interest
Croom -- Families of Interest
Cuttler -- Families of Interest
Daniel -- Families of Interest
Dare -- Colonist roster
Darige -- Colonist roster
Darige -- Families of Interest
Dixon -- Families of Interest
Dorrell -- Colonist roster
Durrance -- Families of Interest
Durrant -- Families of Interest
Dutton -- Colonist roster
Earnest -- -- Colonist roster
Edwards -- Families of Interest
Elks -- Families of Interest
Ellis -- Colonist roster
Ellis -- Families of Interest
English -- Colonist roster
Evans --Families of Interest
Farre -- Colonist roster
Farrow -- Families of Interest
Fitspatric -- Families of Interest
Florrie -- Colonist roster
Forbs -- Families of Interest
Gaylord -- Families of Interest
Gibbes -- Colonist roster
Gibbs -- Families of Interest
Glane -- Colonist roster
Gramme -- Colonist roster
Griffin -- Families of Interest
Gurganus -- Families of Interest
Gurkin -- Families of Interest
Hardison -- Families of Interest
Harris -- Colonist roster
Harris -- Families of Interest
Harviem -- Colonist roster
Harvie -- Families of Interest
Harvye -- Colonist roster
Hassell --Families of Interest
Hawkins --Families of Interest
Hedgepath -- Families of Interest Hemmington -- Colonist roster
Hewet -- Colonist roster
Hill -- Families of Interest
Hodges -- Families of Interest
Howe -- Colonist roster
Hudson -- Families of Interest
Humfrey -- Colonist roster
Hynde -- Colonist roster
Jackson -- Families of Interest
Jennette --Families of Interest
Jerkins -- Families of Interest
Johnson -- Colonist roster
Johnson -- Families of Interest
Jones -- Colonist roster
Jones -- Families of Interest
Kemme -- Colonist roster
Keys -- Families of Interest
King -- Families of Interest
Lasie -- Colonist roster
Lathan -- Families of Interest
Lawrence -- Colonist roster
Leary -- Families of Interest
Little -- Colonist roster
Long -- Families of Interest
Lowery -- Families of Interest
Lucas -- Colonist roster
Lucus -- Families of Interest
Mackey -- Families of Interest
Mann -- Families of Interest
Mannering -- Colonist roster
Martyn -- Colonist roster
Mayo -- Families of Interest
McCoy -- Families of Interest
Merrimoth -- Colonist roster
Midgette -- Families of Interest
Moor -- Families of Interest
Mullins -- Families of Interest
Myllet -- Colonist roster
Mylton -- Colonist roster
Newton -- Colonist roster
Nicholas -- Families of Interest
Nicholes -- Colonist roster
Nicols -- Families of Interest
Norman -- Families of Interest
Padgett -- Families of Interest
Pain -- Families of Interest
Paramore -- Families of Interest
Patrick -- Families of Interest
Pattenson -- Colonist roster
Payne -- Colonist roster
Payne -- Families of Interest
Perry -- Families of Interest
Phevans -- Families of Interest
Phevens -- Colonist roster
Philpatrick -- Families of Interest
Pierce -- Colonist roster
Pierce -- Families of Interest
Pinkham -- Families of Interest
Pollock -- Families of Interest
Powell -- Colonist roster
Powell -- Families of Interest
Prat -- Colonist roster
Pugh -- Families of Interest
Respass -- Families of Interest
Ricks -- Families of Interest
Rollinson -- Families of Interest
Rufoote -- Colonist roster
Russell -- Families of Interest
Salter -- Families of Interest
Sampson -- Colonist roster
Sawer -- Families of Interest
Scot -- Colonist roster
Scot -- Families of Interest
Shaberdge -- Colonist roster
Shephard -- Families of Interest
Simmons -- Families of Interest
Smart -- -- Colonist roster
Smith -- Colonist roster
Smith -- Families of Interest
Smart -- Colonist roster
Sole -- Colonist roster
Sparrow -- Families of Interest
Spendlove -- Colonist roster
Spenser -- Families of Interest
Squires --Families of Interest
Starte -- Colonist roster
Stevens -- Colonist roster
Stevens -- Families of Interest
Stilman -- Colonist roster
Stilman -- Families of Interest
Sutton -- Colonist roster
Sutton -- Families of Interest
Swann -- Families of Interest
Tan -- Families of Interest
Tappan --Colonist roster
Tarkington -- Families of Interest
Taverner -- Colonist roster
Taylor -- Colonist roster
Tetterton -- Families of Interest
Thomas -- Families of Interest
Tom, Toms -- Families of Interest
Tomkins -- Colonist roster
Topan -- Colonist roster
Tuley -- Families of Interest
Turner -- Families of Interest
Tydway -- Colonist roster
Viccars -- Colonist roster
Viccars -- Families of Interest
Wahab -- Families of Interest
Wallis -- Families of Interest
Warner -- Colonist roster
Warren -- Colonist roster
Warren -- Families of Interest
Waters -- Colonist roster
Waters -- Families of Interest
Welch(s) -- Families of Interest
White -- Colonist roster
White -- Families of Interest
Wildye -- Colonist roster
Wilkinson -- Colonist roster
Willes -- Colonist roster
Williams -- Families of Interest
Wood -- Colonist roster
Woolard -- Families of Interest
Wotton -- Colonist roster
Wright -- Colonist roster
Wyles -- Colonist roster
Wyles -- Families of Interest
Wythers -- Colonist roster