Thanks for your reply. I agree with Harry, please share with us the details you are familiar with about your family and their descendants and ancestors. The following is a nine-generation printout of the details I presently have on your husband ancestors.
Ancestors of Robert Lee
Generation No. 1
1.Robert LeeHe was the son of 2. William Robert Lee and 3. Ida Lucinda (Gartrell) Lee.He married (1) Vera Ida (Unknown) Lee.
Generation No. 2
2.William Robert LeeHe married 3. Ida Lucinda (Gartrell) Lee.
3.Ida Lucinda (Gartrell) Lee, born Abt. 1888.She was the daughter of 6. Henry [Rev] Bartow Gartrell and 7. Ida Lucinda (Smith) Gartrell.
Children of William Lee and Ida Lee are:
i. Benjamin Lee
ii. Hazel Lee
iii. Travis Lee
iv. Frances Lee
1 v. Robert Lee, married Vera Ida (Unknown) Lee.
vi. Virgil Lee
Generation No. 3
6.Henry [Rev] Bartow Gartrell, born April 05, 1862 in Georgia; died March 07, 1931 in Iowa Park, Wichita County, Texas.He was the son of 12. Horatio W. Gartrell and 13. Mary (Timms) Gartrell.He married 7. Ida Lucinda (Smith) Gartrell Aft. 1884 in Collin County, Texas.
7.Ida Lucinda (Smith) Gartrell, born Abt. 1860; died 1893.
Notes for Henry [Rev] Bartow Gartrell:
Henry was a Methodist Minister in Post Oak, Texas.
Children of Henry Gartrell and Ida Gartrell are:
i. Hattie Gartrell, born Abt. 1885.
ii. Vergie Gartrell, born Abt. 1886.
3 iii. Ida Lucinda (Gartrell) Lee, born Abt. 1888; married William Robert Lee.
Generation No. 4
12.Horatio W. Gartrell, born 1838 in Georgia; died in (killed at Vicksberg during the Civil War).He was the son of 24. William J. Gartrell and 25. Malinda (Hallum) Gartrell.He married 13. Mary (Timms) Gartrell.
13.Mary (Timms) Gartrell, born Abt. 1840; died in (killed by raiders or carpetbaggers at her home).
Child of Horatio Gartrell and Mary Gartrell is:
6 i. Henry [Rev] Bartow Gartrell, born April 05, 1862 in Georgia; died March 07, 1931 in Iowa Park, Wichita County, Texas; married (1) Mattie C. (Powell) Gartrell July 31, 1883 in Hood County, Texas; married (2) Ida Lucinda (Smith) Gartrell Aft. 1884 in Collin County, Texas; married (3) Bettie (Harris) Gartrell May 23, 1894.
Generation No. 5
24.William J. Gartrell, born January 10, 1796 in Columbia County, Georgia; died 1867.He was the son of 48. John Gartrell, Jr. and 49. Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell.He married 25. Malinda (Hallum) Gartrell in Union County, Georgia.
25.Malinda (Hallum) Gartrell, born 1818 in South Carolina.
Children of William Gartrell and Malinda Gartrell are:
i. Robert Bell Gartrell, born June 09, 1835 in Lumpkin County, Georgia; died November 09, 1917 in Arkansas; married (1) Mary L. (Ward) Gartrell December 1868; born April 07, 1846 in Gordon County, Georgia; died October 11, 1881 in Arkansas; married (2) Sally J. (Cross) Gartrell December 27, 1888; born December 30, 1847; died August 06, 1917 in Arkansas.
Notes for Robert Bell Gartrell:
Robert moved to Sebastian County, Arkansas at the age of 35. He served with the 65th Georgia Infantry Regiment of the Confederacy.
The following information comes from "The Gartrell/Gatrell Ancestry of Colonial Maryland", 1989 by Randall A. Haines. Robert's father William J. Gartrell was born 10 Jan. 1796 in Columbia County, Georgia. He was the son of John Gartrell, Jr. and his wife Elizabeth Jones, who were married 11 May 1787 in Richmond County, Georgia. William's wife in the 1850 census was named Malinda, age 32 years, born in South Carolina.
John Gartrell, Jr. was born about 1755 in Frederick County, Maryland, son of John Gartrell, Sr. and his wife Rachel. He and his brother Francis moved to Georgia in the late 1780's, followed by their brother Joseph in the early 1790's. John Gartrell, Sr. was born in the early 1720's, son of Francis and Mary (Carr) Gartrell who were married 22 Dec. 1720 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland. John mentioned his father Francis in his will proven 11 May 1761 in Frederick County, Maryland.
Francis Gartrell was born in the late 1690's in Anne Arundel County, Maryland, son of John and Jane (Johnson) Gartrell, who were married prior to 1698. His wife Jane, the daughter of Francis and Jane Johnson, was the widow of a Mr. Ryley by whom she had a son James Ryley. John Gartrell arrived in Maryland about 1680.
ii. Olin Gartrell, born 1837 in Georgia.
12 iii. Horatio W. Gartrell, born 1838 in Georgia; died in (killed at Vicksberg during the Civil War); married Mary (Timms) Gartrell.
iv. Mary Gartrell, born 1840.
v. Henry Clay Gartrell, born January 14, 1843; died 1913 in Strawn, Palo Pinto County, Texas; married Julie Ann (Wigley) Gartrell February 23, 1864.
vi. Sarah Gartrell, born 1845.
vii. Martha Gartrell, born 1847.
viii. Susan (Gartrell) Weaver, born 1849 in Franklin, Arkansas; married James C. Weaver August 20, 1872 in Franklin, Arkansas.
ix. Augustus Gartrell, born 1855; died 1929; married Sarah A. (Morris) Gartrell 1880; born 1860.
Generation No. 6
48.John Gartrell, Jr., born 1755 in Frederick County, Maryland; died April 09, 1815 in Columbia County, Georgia.He was the son of 96. John Gartrell and 97. Rachel (Waters) Gartrell.He married 49. Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell May 11, 1787 in Richmond County, Georgia.
49.Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell, born Abt. 1755; died 1826 in Columbia County, Georgia.She was the daughter of 98. William Jones.
Notes for John Gartrell, Jr.:
John and his brothers Francis and Joseph emigrated to the state of Georgia in 1780, and settled near the city of Atlanta, Georgia.
John Gartrell, Junior, served in Virginia's Lord Dunmore's War of 1774 as a Sergeant in Captain James Morrison's Militia per Bockstruck's Virginia Colonial Soldiers, page 140, being paid at Romney, (now West) Virginia. He also signed the Oath of Fidelity and Support appearing on "The Worshipfull Edward Burgess Returns" for Montgomery County, Maryland in 1778, per Brumbaugh's and Hodges' Revolutionary Records Of Maryland. Also in Georgia, John's name appeared on the Columbia County muster rolls of 1793.
Having married in Georgia in 1787, John was also mentioned in the 1789-90 period of the administrators and guardian bonds for Richmond County. He served as a juror in the September1799 Term of the Columbia County Jury and was a registrant in the 1805 Columbia County land lottery, per Georgia Genealogical Magazine 1963, page 446 and 1964, page 737. Possibly the
youngest of the three Gartrell brothers to go to Georgia, John resided in that part of Richmond County, Georgia which helped form Columbia County. The 1806 Columbia County tax records indicated John Gartrell possessed three hundred fifty acres and eight slaves. Upon his death in 1815, John had an
estate valued at $6,000, as his eldest son, Horatio Gartrell, posted a bond of $12,000 as executor of the estate. On 1 May 1820, returns to the Columbia County Court revealed son Horatio to be the guardian of younger siblings, namely Jeremiah, Jannet Wood and James Maddison, all still miners.
John's widow, Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell, died in Columbia County, Georgia, after she drafted her will on 12 April 1826, it being probated on 13 November of that year.
Children of John Gartrell and Elizabeth Gartrell are:
i. Mary (Gartrell) Beall, born February 24, 1788 in Richmond County, Georgia; married Alexander R. Beall January 22, 1816.
ii. Horatio Gartrell, born July 04, 1789 in Richmond County, Georgia; died November 12, 1868 in Whitestone, Georgia; married Nancy Mary Ann (Crim) (Cox) Gartrell June 14, 1830 in Columbia County, Georgia; born 1810 in Wilkes County, Georgia; died November 13, 1879 in Whitestone, Georgia.
iii. Ann (Gartrell) Kennon, born October 23, 1791 in Columbia County, Georgia; died November 30, 1865 in Floyd Springs, Georgia; married Warner Lewis Kennon January 04, 1810 in Georgia; born February 08, 1791 in North Carolina; died September 01, 1822 in Columbia County, Georgia.
iv. Matilda (Gartrell) Wynne, born May 09, 1794 in Columbia County, Georgia; died September 10, 1842; married Robert Wynne January 04, 1814 in Columbia, Georgia; born Abt. 1770; died 1838.
24 v. William J. Gartrell, born January 10, 1796 in Columbia County, Georgia; died 1867; married Malinda (Hallum) Gartrell in Union County, Georgia.
vi. Martha Gartrell, born April 17, 1797 in Columbia County, Georgia.
vii. Jeremiah H. Gartrell, born June 12, 1802 in Columbia County, Georgia; died January 09, 1857; married Julia Ann Eliza (Thompson) Gartrell December 23, 1824 in Georgia; born in Georgia; died 1837 in Dahlonega, Georgia.
Notes for Julia Ann Eliza (Thompson) Gartrell:
Julia (Thompson) Gartrell was a great grand-daughter of Thomas Cobbs of Columbia County of English and Welch descent, who upon his death in 1835 at the age of 111 was said to be "the most ancient patriarch who ever lived on Georgia soil."Cobbs' only daughter, Sarah Cobbs, had married John Benning, and one of their daughters, Elizabeth Benning, married a Thompson.Another daughter, Sarah Cobbs Benning, married Colonel Peter Lamar, of the Georgia family which produced Justice L.Q.C. Lamar of the United States Supreme Court. A son, Pleasant M. Benning, became a brigadier-general in the Confederate Army and an associate justice of Georgia Supreme Court.Still another daughter, Susanna Benning Moore, was the mother of Judge Benning B. Moore, esinent lawyer.
viii. John Milledge Gartrell, born December 04, 1804 in Columbia County, Georgia.
ix. Jannet Wood Gartrell, born April 10, 1806 in Columbia County, Georgia.
x. James Maddison Gartrell, born March 13, 1809 in Columbia County, Georgia.
Generation No. 7
96.John Gartrell, born 1723 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died May 1761 in Frederick County, Maryland.He was the son of 192. Francis Gartrell and 193. Mary (Carr) (Gartrell) Moore.He married 97. Rachel (Waters) Gartrell Abt. 1745 in Frederick County, Maryland.
97.Rachel (Waters) Gartrell, born Abt. 1725 in Maryland.
Notes for John Gartrell:
John, the second son of Frances, came up into the central part of Maryland and settled in what was then called the Northwest Branch of Frederick County, but is now in Berry's District, Montgomery County, in the vicinity of Colesville, Maryland. John had three sons which migrated to the State of Georgia. These three sons were the beginning of the "Gartrell" Georgia line.
Therefore, I feel it would be interesting to know more about the history of the Georgia settlers at the time and other events that affected the family movements.
The following are excerpts from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah on “Georgia Research Outline,” first edition, June 1988.
Colonial settlers of Georgia generally came from the Carolinas, Virginia, or directly from England and Scotland. The first large group of immigrants came from the British Isles to the Savannah area with James Oglethorpe in 1733.
The total non-native population of Georgia in 1752 has been estimated at 5,000. Small groups of Protestants from Germany and French speaking areas of Europe were in Georgia by that date, including Moravians and Swiss. The most important of these groups were the 1,500 Salzburges who settled at Ebenezer in present-day Effingham County beginning in 1734.
An important group of 350 Puritans from South Carolina, accompanied by 1,500 blacks, arrived in the Midway District. There ancestors had previously settled the towns of Dorchester in both Massachusetts and South Carolina. In 1758 these Puritans established the seacoast town of Sunbury.
Between 1802 and 1820 thousands of Americans moved to Georgia seeking free or inexpensive land. The Creek and Cherokee Indians were removed from the state before 1840.
The following important events in the history of Georgia affected political boundaries, record-keeping, and family movements.
1732 King George II of England granted a charter for the colony of Georgia as a place of refuge.
1733 James Oglethorpe founded the city of Savannah.
1734 German-speaking Salzburgers began to settle at Ebenezer, in present-day Effingham County.
1752 The charter was surrendered and Georgia became a crown colony.
1788 Georgia became a state.
1802 Georgia relinquished its claims to land west of the Chatahoochee River. These lands became part of Mississippi and Alabama.
1784-8 Thousands of Americans moved to Georgia seeking inexpensive land. The first land lottery was held in 1805.
1861 Georgia seceded from the Union. It was readmitted in 1870.
Children of John Gartrell and Rachel Gartrell are:
i. Francis Gartrell, born 1752 in Frederick County, Maryland; died 1827 in Lincoln County, Georgia; married Mary (Duker) Gartrell Abt. 1785 in Wilkes County, Georgia; born Abt. 1752 in Wilkes County, Georgia.
Notes for Francis Gartrell:
After the close of the Revolutionary War, the three brothers, Francis, Joseph and John Gartrell moved to Georgia. An Act of the Georgia Legislature in 1783, granting the unoccupied lands of Wilkes County to the new settlers, which was at this time attracting many bands of pioneers from Maryland, Virginia and North Carolina.
Francis and Joseph Gartrell settled on adjoining tracks of land in Wilkes County. The records of land grants show that Francis received grants of land at Lloyds Creek in 1787 and 1791. The tax records of Wilkes County in 1804 show that Francis Gartrell owned some 1800 acers of land and 11 salves, while Joseph Gartrell owned 630 acres (adjoining Francis Gartrell at Kemp Creek) and 21 salves.
John Gartrell, the youngest of the brothers, settled in that part of Richmond County which was cut off in 1790 to form Columbia County,
ii. Joseph Gartrell, born 1753 in Frederick County, Maryland; died 1817 in Wilkes County, Georgia; married (1) Rebecca (Boswell) Gartrell Abt. 1775 in Montgomery County, Maryland; born Abt. 1760 in Montgomery County, Maryland; married (2) Rebecca (Mills) (Gartrell) Welborn October 16, 1806 in Wilkes County, Georgia; born Abt. 1783.
Notes for Joseph Gartrell:
Joseph Gartrell served in Captain Edward Burgess Company of Militia (The Flying Camp) in the lower district of Frederick County during the war of the American Revolution. He enlisted in 1776.
Francis Gartrell, the elder brother, and John Gartrell, the youngest of the three are on the list of militia paid off at Romney, Virginia. Romney is some 75 miles southwest of Frederick County, Maryland. It was then in Virginia and now in West Virginia.
48 iii. John Gartrell, Jr., born 1755 in Frederick County, Maryland; died April 09, 1815 in Columbia County, Georgia; married Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell May 11, 1787 in Richmond County, Georgia.
98.William Jones, born Abt. 1730.
Child of William Jones is:
49 i. Elizabeth (Jones) Gartrell, born Abt. 1755; died 1826 in Columbia County, Georgia; married John Gartrell, Jr. May 11, 1787 in Richmond County, Georgia.
Generation No. 8
192.Francis Gartrell, born 1698 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died June 12, 1765 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.He was the son of 384. John Gartrell and 385. Jane (Johnson) (Ryley) Gartrell.He married 193. Mary (Carr) (Gartrell) Moore December 22, 1720 in All Hollows Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland.
193.Mary (Carr) (Gartrell) Moore, born September 22, 1705 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Bef. 1763 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.She was the daughter of 386. Thomas Carr and 387. Elizabeth (Price) Carr.
Children of Francis Gartrell and Mary Moore are:
i. Anne (Gartrell) Deavor, born February 23, 1720/21 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Abt. 1804; married Joseph Deavor Abt. 1743 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Abt. 1804 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.
96 ii. John Gartrell, born 1723 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died May 1761 in Frederick County, Maryland; married Rachel (Waters) Gartrell Abt. 1745 in Frederick County, Maryland.
iii. Eleanor (Gartrell) Godman, born 1723 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married Samuel Israel Godman Abt. 1755; born Abt. 1730.
iv. Francis Gartrell, Jr., born 1728 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died August 1806 in Montgomery County, Maryland; married Catherine [Caty] (Rawlings) Gartrell 1778 in Maryland; born 1720; died 1799.
Notes for Francis Gartrell, Jr.:
Francis settled near his brother John, in the vicinity of Colesville, Maryland. He had a large family and all the present day Gartrell's from this family are his descendents, with the exception of those who migrated to Georgia.Francis had four sons.
v. Richard Gartrell, born 1730 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died September 08, 1785 in Frederick County, Maryland; married Lucy (Williams) Gartrell Abt. 1747 in Frederick County, Maryland; born 1730; died 1819 in Berkeley County (now West) Virginia.
vi. William Gartrell, born Abt. 1735 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died in Frederick County, Maryland; married Sarah Gartrell; born Abt. 1738 in Frederick County, Maryland; died 1814.
vii. Jemina Gartrell, born Abt. 1738 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Aft. 1776.
viii. Mary Gartrell, born Abt. 1741 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Aft. 1763.
ix. Stephen M. [Governor] Gartrell, born Abt. 1744; died Bef. 1810 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married Mary (Cole) Gartrell February 15, 1779 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; born Abt. 1744.
Generation No. 9
384.John Gartrell, born 1655 in Phillack, Cornwall, England; died January 1725/26 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.He was the son of John Gartrell and Elizabeth (Unknown) Gartrell.He married 385. Jane (Johnson) (Ryley) Gartrell 1695 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.
385.Jane (Johnson) (Ryley) Gartrell, born Abt. 1670 in Maryland; died March 1721/22 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.She was the daughter of Francis Johnson and Jane (Unknown) Johnson.
Notes for John Gartrell:
It seems that the first know Gartrell to come to America that we have formal records about him and his family is this John Gartrell, who settled in the State of Maryland then known as Colonial Maryland, who married Jane Johnson Ryley. There were however other Gartrell's immigrants in the area during the same period with different surname spellings, including a Bartholomeu Gartrill in Charles County, Maryland; an Anthony Gastrell who was transported to Maryland in 1675 and a John Gartril in Chester County, Pennsylvania who was a Philadelphia Quaker.
John Gartrell who married Jane Johnson Ryley was born about 1660 and his descendant's represent the majority of the Gartrell's in the United States today. These present living descendants feel that John came from England or Wales. It is thought that he may have came to America transported via the Spanish ship "Crown Malaga" in 1679. John became a successful farmer, but we have no idea if he had background in this field before coming to America, however his wife's family from Maryland did. John's descendants are mostly farmers who during the colonial days had many African slave laborers in both Maryland and Georgia.
This John Gartrell from Maryland used the same Christian names for his children that were previously used in Cornwall; thus it is quite possible that he also is from Cornwall. It is the feeling of number of Gartrell descendants researching their heritage that this John Gartrell is in some way part of Goffry Gartrell's family who was born about 1540. And although, he may not be connected to Goffry family correctly, I strongly feel he is the son of John Gartrell, born April 13, 1612, however I do not have any documentary proof.
Since this John Gartrell settled in Maryland, I feel it would be interesting to review the history of the Maryland settlers at the time and other events that affected the family movements.
The American Plantations were the lands claimed along the Atlantic coast by England and extended to the west as far as they could imagine. Settlements were established by several other countries as well. Regions were settled in "Proprieties" granted by England to individuals, generally in return for various favors to the Crown, and slowly developed the defined (and disputed) boundaries of the Colonies. Many people were sent to the American Plantations simply to get them out of England for various reasons. Many incentives were provided to induce others to emmigrate from the old world to the new, to firmly establish the claims to the lands.
Some of the emigrants also went to the English islands. Some of these islands remained settled, others did not. In either case, many of the settlers or their descendants moved on to other locations in America.
Included here are also ports of departure, since many records of emmigrants to America do not provide the destinations or the ships. These sources are often the only indication of the date of a person's travel to America.
The following are excerpts from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah on “Georgia Research Outline,” first edition, June 1988.
White settlers in colonial Maryland were primarily from the British Isles. In 1660 many English immigrants began settling the Eastern Shore (east of Chesapeake Bay) in what is now Wicomico County. Nearly all British immigrants to colonial Maryland came either as servants or convicts. Maryland received more indentured servants than any other colony.
The earlier colonists settled along Maryland’s rivers and bays, as these were the primary routes of transportation. By about 1740, English, Scottish, and Scotch-Irish immigrants began moving into the Appalachians section of western Maryland.
The largest group of non-British persons in the colonial period were Rhineland Germans who were encouraged by Maryland officials to settle in the rich farm lands of western Maryland in the 1730s and 1740s. Many of these Germans came through Philadelphia. A few Dutch, Swedish, Huguenot, and Acadian refugee families also came to the colony.
Slave labor was introduced in the early decades of the seventeenth century when slaves from Barbados were imported to labor in the tobacco fields of southern Maryland, Vast numbers of Blacks were later shipped directly from Africa to the Chesapeake. Some of these Blacks obtained their freedom. By 1800, Maryland had the largest free Black population in the United States.
Migrations from Maryland began in the early years of the colony. Travelers generally followed the Cumberland Trail (Braddock Road) that led west to Pittsburgh and the Ohio River or the Great Trading Path that led southwest along the Allegheny Ridge into the Shenandoah Valley and beyond. Some Marylanders from Prince George’s County went to the Carolinas. A group of Catholics from Saint Mary’s County settled in Nelson County, Kentucky. By the 1820s some wealthy young Marylanders were moving slaves from their home farms to open plantations in Mississippi and surrounding areas.
Southerners fleeing the devastation of the Civil War and new immigrants from overseas helped to offset population losses. During the heavy period of immigration from 1830 through 1860, approximately half the immigrants were Germans and a third were Irish. These immigrants tended to remain in the cities, especially Baltimore.
In the 1870s and 1880s virtually all immigrants were of German origin. In the posy-1880 wave of immigration, large numbers of Germans continued to come to Maryland. They were joined by Poles, Bohemians, Lithuanians, Greeks, Jews (from Germany, Poland, and Russia), Czechs, Italians, and Irish.
The following important events in the history of Maryland affected political jurisdictions, record keeping, and family movements.
1632 A charter was granted to Cecilius Calvert, the second Lord Baltimore. Maryland remained a proprietary colony until 1776, except for the years 1691 to 1715 when the colony reverted to the crown.
1634 The ships Ark and Dove brought 200 Catholic and Protestant English settlers to the Western Shore of the Chesapeake Bay, where Saint Mary’s was established.
1729 Baltimore was founded. It soon became a major port and commercial center.
1763-7 The Maryland-Pennsylvania boundary was established by the Mason-Dixon Line.
1776 Maryland adopted a Declaration of Rights and a state constitution.
1788 Maryland officially became a state in the Union by ratifying the Constitution.
1791 Maryland ceded sixty square miles for the District of Columbia.
1802 The property qualification for voting in local elections was removed.
1812-5 The War of 1812 involved many Maryland residents, and some battles were fought in Maryland.
1818 The National Road was completed from Cumberland to Wheeling.
1851 Baltimore City became an independent city and kept court, land, and probate records separately from the county.
1861-5 Maryland soldiers fought on both sides during the Civil War.
1864 Slaves in Maryland were emancipated.
Children of John Gartrell and Jane Gartrell are:
i. Mary (Gartrell) Moore, born Abt. 1696 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married William Moore May 10, 1716 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland.
192 ii. Francis Gartrell, born 1698 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died June 12, 1765 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married (1) Mary (Carr) (Gartrell) Moore December 22, 1720 in All Hollows Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married (2) Mary (Taylor) Gartrell Aft. 1721.
iii. John Gartrell, born 1700 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died in West Nottingham Township, Chester, Pennsylvania; married Mary (Mercer) Gartrell January 07, 1745/46; born Abt. 1710.
iv. Stephen Gartrell, born 1703 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died September 1775; married Sarah Gartrell; born Abt. 1705.
v. Thomas Gartrell, Sr., born 1710 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Aft. 1777 in Anne Arundal County, Maryland; married Unknown Gartrell; born Abt. 1711; died Bef. 1772.
vi. Jane Gartrell, born 1713 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Bef. 1722.
386.Thomas CarrHe was the son of Walter Carr and Lartha (Unknown) Carr.He married 387. Elizabeth (Price) Carr.
387.Elizabeth (Price) CarrShe was the daughter of Mordecai Price and Mary (Unknown) Price.
Child of Thomas Carr and Elizabeth Carr is:
193 i. Mary (Carr) (Gartrell) Moore, born September 22, 1705 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; died Bef. 1763 in Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married (1) Francis Gartrell December 22, 1720 in All Hollows Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland; married (2) Unknown Moore Aft. 1721.