Daniel Boone Sam Teater Squire Boone George Teater
Posted by: jan lala (ID *****7442) Date: May 30, 2007 at 17:16:46
North Carolina Marriages
BOONE , Squire , VAN CLEFT , Jane ,11, Jul , 1765 , Rowan Co. , NC
madison ky marraige book
Vancleve, MaryTetter, George72May28 1788
006TEETER GeorgeRIDDLE Polly30 Dec 1821
2nd marraige Boone Mo.
1759 Rowan County Militia List
May 25th 1759. The Publick of North Carolina to Morgan Bryan to to
Scouts Sent Out on the Alarm of *William Pincher's being Killed by the
25 April 1759. The Publick of North Carolina to Morgan Bryan to a Scout
sent Out in the Alarm of *Daniel Hossey & Others being Killed..."
Thomas Evans, Lieut.
Daniel Little, Serg.
june 15 scouts page 16
serg. Conrad Keam
Jacob Teeder note one Jacob Teeter lived in Fredrick co vrg 1740s the other Jacob Teeder lived in Surry Virg near Samuel Teeder and wife Mary.
page 46 1760 ----- Teeter jr George Teeder Daniel Little Feb 1760 George Tedder removed to Rowan co from Beaufort nc. with his 2 sons George Tedder jr and Thomas Tettor with Benjamin Evans and his son Thomas Evans. Benjamin Evans brother was Thomas Evans the father inlaw of Samuel Teterton Tator Teeder ect.
John Van Cleave was brother to William Vancleave who married Abigail Frost. Jane Vancleave was sister to John Vancleave and WIlliam Vancleave she married Squire Boone brother of Daniel Boone.
George Tetter jr [Teater was son of George Teater sr and Sarah Pearis he married Mary Van Cleave the daughter of Abigail and William Van Cleave, Abigail was Abigail Frost sister of Edward Frost. Daniel and Squire Boone were uncles to George Teater jr s wife Mary.
North Carolina New Bern April 15th 1758
Thomas Evens Richard Barritt
Beaufort 1755 tax list
George Tedder sons George Tedder jr Thomas Tettor
1759 ROWAN COUNTY TAX LIST
John Lewis BEARD.....
Thos. EVANS-----Benj. EVANS-----Thomas Evans
In the name of God Amen, the Fourtenth day of March 1744/5 I Thomas Evans of Terrill County & Province of North Carolina Planter, being very sick & weak in body, but of perfect mind & memory, Thanks be given unto God, Therefore calling unto mind ye mortality of my body & knowing that itt is appointed for all men once to die
Item - I give will & bequeath to Saml. Tetterton one cow & Calf
Item - I will give & bequeath to my beloved wife Mary Evans ye one third part of all my Estate after ye Legacies paid out & the other two thirds of my Estate to be equally divided between my five children Elizabeth, Mary, Catherine, Alic & Sarah Evans each to have a proportionable part
Thomas Evans was the father inlaw of Samuel Teeder who married Mary Evans Surry county 1739 Samuel Teeder wife Mary . Surry co deed book page 431 1749 Jacob Teder to james bruce.
Samuel Teeders brother was William Tator Teterton married Elizabeth Gbson.
In the name of God amen: I William Teterton of the County of Tyrrel in the Province aforesaid being sick in body but of sound and desposing mind and memory thanks be to the Almighty do make and ordain this my last Will and Testament in manner following first I recomment my soul to God my Maker and my body to be buried in a Christain like and decent manner at the duretion of my Executors and as to such worldly goods as it has pleased God to bestow upon me I give and despose of the same in manner following Viz.
William Teterton Tyrrell NC.
First - I give and bequeath to my loving wife Elizabeth all my moveable Estate until the day of her death or marage and then to be divided among my children at my wifes duretion except the increase of my mare and it is my will and desire that my wife deliver them to my children as she breeds until every one of my children has one. my last Will and Testament the 16th day of Janey. Ammo Dom 1759.
William (his -x- mark) Taterton
Tyrrell 1755 tax list
John Worley, 3rd appears to have been orphaned at a young ago. He died in 1794, leaving a Will in which he names his sons Lovick Worley, Joseph Worley and Robert Worley.
We now know that the Joseph listed in the Will is Joseph John Worley because of a 1797 indenture which refers to the property left in the Will and lists these three heirs, including Joseph John Worley of South Carolina.
joseph worley was the brother inlaw of capt samuel gibson teater
1738- 22 August 1738. William Tetterton of Tyrrell Precinct to Collo. John Worley of same. 16 pounds 10 shillings. 100 acres, joining the Sound, Cypress Swamp, sd William Tetterton. Wit: Thos. Leary, Rebeckeh (x) Ray. Sep Ct 1740. [Dr. Stephen E. Bradley, Jr., The Deeds of Tyrrell County, North Carolina 1735 - 1760, Keysville, Virginia: Author, 1991. Tyrrell County, North Carolina Deed Book 1 p, 108]
Joseph Worley was also the inlaw of William Teterton thru Thomas Leary
WILL OF JOHN WORLEY
I, John Worley am dispersed to make my Will being in perfect health and sense and memory praised be to God for it. In the Name of God Amen, I give my soul to God whom created it and my body to be buried at the decoction of my executive. Then I give to my well beloved wife Ester Worley all my Estate after my debts are paid and the Plantation whereon I now live during her life and then the said Plantation after her life I give to my grandson Charles Maxey to him and his Heirs... Infully begotten and never to be sold and if the Charles Maxey should dye then to fall to John Gibson, son of Thomas and Elizabeth Gibson. Then I give to John Worley younger and my grandson the Plantation where his father now lives and so to a new line I make according to my own pleasure for the division but my will is that my son John Worley shall have the Plantation during his life but no liberty to sell it nor to rent it. Then I give to my son John Worley Junior one shilling starling. Then I give to my son William Worley one shelling starling. Then I give to my daughter Mary Maxey one shilling starling. Then I give to my daughter Elizabeth Gibson one shelling starling. Then I give to my daughter Christian Agee one shelling starling. Then I give to my daughter Jude Smith one shelling starling. And this is to be my last will and Testament, as written in my hand this 22 day of March 1757.
Elizabeth Gibson was wife of William Teterton
During the the 1755 to 61 period both lt ensign George William teater and capt Samuel Gibson Teater were engaged in the french indian war. 1760 soldiers of George Washington lists George Teater 1761 chErokee waR col Byrds . George Teater.
Jan. 177356,544 The Cummings Petition, Location of the Homes of the Signers
Call to Reverend Cummings
A call from the united congregations of Ebbing and Sinking Springs, on Holston's River, Fincastle County, to be presented to the Rev. Charles Cummings, minister of the Gospel, at the Rev'd Presbytery, of Hanover, when sitting at the Tinkling Spring: Worthey and Dear Sir: We being in very destitute circumstances for want of the ordinances of Christ's house statedly administered amongst us under distressing spiritual languishment, and multitudes perishing in our sins for want of the bread of life broken among us; our Sabbaths too much profaned, or at least wasted in melancholy silence at home; our hearts and hands discouraged; our spirits broken with our mournful condition,
George Teetor, by this time George Teater and Thomas Evans had had been here many years already. this is the George Teater of Kentucky by his sons Samuel rev application noted he was born here. From Samuels application states that he was born in the month of February 1763 in Botetourt County In the year 1779 his father moved from that state to what is now the state of Kentucky.
thomas mcspadins application.
William Edmondson, Captin of the Company & thinks that John Lowry was Lieutenant of the Company to which he belonged. His best recollection is that Col. Cambell commanded a detachment of the Militia what was ordered out against the Shawnee Indians on Clinch River -- at which time, to wit: Thomas Mcspaddin statement.
in the Summer of the year 1777 he served a tour of two months in the militia under the officers above named -- they did not have a fight with the Indians that Camaign, Capt. Edmundson & his company pursued them as far as Sandy River, and judging from their trail & the freshess of the signs we had nearly overtaken the Indians & was prevented further pursuit after them in consequence of the sickess of George Teter whom we could not leave, & had not sufficient force to divide, for previous to his sicness the detachment had been divided & sent in different directions after the enemy.
george teater was still in that area 1777 he was very ill chasing the shawnee to the sandy river.
In the year 1779 his father moved from that state to what is now the state of Kentucky.
I was then about sixteen years of age. On our way from Virginia, at Cumberland Mountain, the Indians fired on us and defeated us, killing one man and wounding two men (my father being one of them). When we arrived at the district of Kentucky we settled near where Danville now stands
George Teater was shot wounded on the way to kentucky 1779
Shortly after they went out, the Indians fired on them and killed a man by the name of John Wymore. When the firing was heard, some men and myself ran to their relief and got our guns shot while the Indians were scalping the man they had killed. The Indian Chief who was in the act of scalping the white man was called Wolf, and he had a harelip. The Chief was shot by our men and he fell on the man he was scalping. We tomahawked him and left him
I was stationed and remained at Clarks Station near where Danville now stands from the year 1779 until about 1781, except when out on duty. One day, while I was in the fort at Clarks Station, I went out to kill some meat for the people in the fort. On my return, close by the fort, I was attacked by the Indians. In the affray I was severely wounded.[ note ]George Teater was listed Clarks Sation 1781 82 as a Officer.
Captain James Downing Company of Militia in Lincoln County, Kentucky
24 October to 24 November 1782
[Against Shawnees - under General George Rogers Clark
Daniel Boones journal
On the first day of January, 1778, I went with a party of thirty men to the Blue Licks, on Licking River, to make salt for the different garrisons in the country.
About the first of August, [ 1778 ] I made an incursion into the Indian country, with a party of nineteen men,including my friend Captain Teter,,in order to surprise a small town up Sciotha, called Paint-Creek-Town. We advanced within four miles thereof, where we met a party of thirty Indians, on their march against Boonsborough, intending to join the others from Chelicothe. A smart fight ensued betwixt us for some time: At length the savages gave way, and fled. We had no loss on our side: The enemy had one killed, and two wounded. We took from them three horses, and all their baggage; and being informed, by two of our number that went to their town, that the Indians had entirely evacuated it, we proceeded no further, and returned with all possible expedition to assist our garrison against the other party. We passed by them on the sixth day, and on the seventh, we arrived safe at Boonsborough.
On the eighth, the Indian army arrived, being four hundred and forty-four in number, commanded by Capt. Duquesne, eleven other Frenchmen, and some of their own chiefs, and marched up within view of our fort, with British and French colours flying; and having sent a summons to me, in his Britannick Majesty's name, to surrender the fort, I requested two days consideration, which was granted.
It was now a critical period with us.--We were a small number in the garrison.--A powerful army before our walls, whose appearance proclaimed inevitable death, fearfully painted, and marking their footsteps with desolation. Death was preferable to captivity; and if taken by storm, we must inevitably be devoted to destruction. In this situation we concluded to maintain our garrison, if possible. We immediately proceeded to collect what we could of our horses, and other cattle, and bring them through the posterns into the fort: And in the evening of the ninth, I returned answer, that we were determined to defend our fort while a man was living--Now, said I to their commander, who stood attentively hearing my sentiments, We laugh at all your formidable preparations: But thank you for giving us notice and time to provide for our defence. Your efforts will not prevail; for our gates shall for ever deny you admittance.--Whether this answer affected their courage, or not, I cannot tell; but, contrary to our expectations, they formed a scheme to deceive us, declaring it was their orders, from Governor Hamilton, to take us captives, and not to destroy us; but if nine of us would come out, and treat with them, they would immediatly withdraw their forces from our walls, and return home peaceably. This sounded grateful in our ears; and we agreed to the proposal.
We held the treaty within sixty yards of the garrison, on purpose to divert them from a breach of honour, as we could not avoid suspicions of the savages. In this situation the articles were formally agreed to, and signed; and the Indians told us it was customary with them, on such occasions, for two Indians to shake hands with every white-man in the treaty, as an evidence of entire friendship. We agreed to this also, but were soon convinced their policy was to take us prisoners.--They immediately grappled us; but, although surrounded by hundreds of savages, we extricated ourselves from them, and escaped all safe into the garrison, except one that was wounded, through a heavy fire from their army. They immediately attacked us on every side, and a constant heavy fire ensued between us day and night for the space of nine days.
In this time the enemy began to undermine our fort, which was situated sixty yards from Kentucke river. They began at the water- mark and proceeded in the bank some distance, which we understood by their making the water muddy with the clay; and we immediately proceeded to disappoint their design, by cutting a trench across their subterranean passage. The enemy discovering our counter-mine, by the clay we threw out of the fort, desisted from that stratagem: And experience now fully convincing them that neither their power nor policy could effect their purpose, on the twentieth day of August they raised the siege, and departed.
During this dreadful siege, which threatened death in every form, we had two men killed, and four wounded, besides a number of cattle. We killed of the enemy thirty-seven, and wounded a great number. After they were gone, we picked up one hundred and twenty- five pounds weight of bullets, besides what stuck in the logs of our fort; which certainly is a great proof of their industry. Soon after this, I went into the settlement, and nothing worthy of a place in this account passed in my affairs for some time.
my friend being capt samuel gibson teater. who would of been 2nd in command of the siege of boonesboro[ note] french canadians were serving with brittish and indian forces
His specific unit was a company formed in Charlestown by Samuel Teeters, which immediately left for Fort Pitt. There they rendezvoused with other troops for an expedition against the Seneca Indian towns on the upper Allegheny river. In command was Colonel Daniel Brodhead, and the expedition started out on 11 Aug 1779. They marched up the Allegheny, almost to the New York border. When they returned on September 14, they had accomplished the burning of eight towns, 130 dwellings and 500 acres of corn, and the capture of assorted copper kettles, horses, knives and furs - plunder worth $30,000 by one estimate. An account of the action can be found in Council Fires on the Upper Ohio
[note] year that George Teater was on his way into Kentucky was the same year Samuel GibsonTeater had left and raised his own company aginst the Seneca
Washington Co, VA Surveys, Page 277 - John PORTERFIELD - 150 ac. on a fork of Bakers Creek, waters of the Middle Fork of Holston River - Commissioners Certificate - granted to George TETOR - Beginning corner to Hugh JOHNSONS land - corner to Crose KEETONS land - February 13, 1785 - George TETOR - 150 ac. on a branch of the Middle Fork of Holston - 60 ac. surveyed on January 16, 1774, includes improvements, actual settlement made in 1770 - August 30, 1781 - Assigned to Daniel RILEY on October 9, 1783. Signed: George TETOR. Witness: Aaron LEWIS - Assigned to John PORTERFIELD on March 9, 1785. Signed: Daniel RILEY. Witness: Aaron LEWIS.
George tTater came back to collect his family and sell out
Census and Tax List of 1787
Madison County, Virginia
This is the first census tax taken of the newly formed Madison County before Kentucky became a state in 1790. Every male over 21 was charged with a tax and their property was charged accordingly. Campbell County was formed out of Madison County.
Boon, George 2 4 6 10 39 B
Boon, Squire 0 0 0 5 0 C
Teeter, George 0 1 3 8 18 A, here with 4 male negro slaves horses cattle
Vancleve, Abigal 1 0 0 2 17 A
TAX LIST: 1792 Madison County, KY tax list
BOONE, Squire, Sr.
TETOR, George, Jr.
TETOR, George, Sr.
PLAT: 24 Mar 1775 to Darby Pendergrass for 400ac Pee Dee River, Craven Co., mentions Jordan Gibson, Jr., Gieon [sic] Gibson, James Sanders, Malachi Murfee, Nathaniel Sanders, John Loveless, and John Bremar (SC Archives: S213184, Vol 19, p 131, item 1)
Jordan Gideon Gibson scouts of Squire Danie Boone
Interestingly, there is an eye witness description of Rev. Tobias Gibson (1771-1804). Tobias was the son of Jordan Gibson (d 1799), Rev. John G. Jones gave the following description of Rev. Tobias Gibson: "In person Mr. Gibson was tall and spare, with fair complexion, light hair, and piercing black eyes. Taking in his whole figure, in connection with his refined manners, benevolent and affectionate countenance, and agreeable conversation, he was considered quite handsome." ["A Complete History of Methodism", Vol. I, by Rev. John G. Jones, originally Nashville, TN, 1887, reprint Baton Rouge 1966, pp. 106-107.] There is a drawing of him at http://184.108.40.206/Gibson/http://220.127.116.11/Gibson/, however, Dr. William Jenkins, author of that piece, has some of the genealogy incorrect, though he gives a very interesting account of how these folks got around in the those days.
The Gibsons werea mixed people Scotch Pumenkey Saponi Pumenkey possibly Portugusse. both brothers were always with the boones and jJordan remained with them most of his life.
Today Gibson is considered a [core ]melungeon name.
Gibson was the middle name of acpt Samuel Gibson Teater signifiying that the mothers name maiden name was Gibson. the Gibsons were in the Teaters and Worleys of Tyrrell family of wWlliam amd Samuel Teterton and Joseph Worley who was capt samuel Gibson Teaters brother inlaw
1669 Edmund Howell left a will naming his "godson" Gibson, son of Thomas Gibson, Surry County, Va.,
1670 Tributary Indians of Virginia, all bowman or hunters: Nansemond County 45; Surrey County, Powchay-icks 30 and Weyenoakes 15; Charles City County, Men Heyricks 50; Nottoways (two towns) 90; Appomattox 50. Henrico County, Manachees 30; Powhites 10; New Kent County, Pamunkeys 50; Chickahominies 60; Mattaponeys 20; Rappahnnocks 30; Totaschus 40; Gloucester, Chiskoyackes 15; Rappahannock, Portobaccoes both 60; Nazcattico and Mattehatique both 50; Northumberland County, Wickacomico 70; Westmoreland County, Appomattox 10.
1704 Prince George County records reveal that in the 1704 "Rent Roll of all the Lands held in the County," the following names were listed: Jno. ANDERSON, Lewis GREEN, Peter JONES, Peter MITCHELL, Hubert GIBSON, Coll. BOLLING, Coll. HARRISON, Arthur KAVANAH, Francis POYTHRES Sr., Dan'11. HICKDON HIGDON], Coll. BYRD, Rob't. HIX, Rob't. MUNFORD, Rich'd. TURBERFIELD, and Wm. EPPES
1704 Gibson Gibey James City County 1704
Gibson Hubert Prince George County, 1704
Gibson Jno. York County, 1704
Gibson Jonathan Essex County, 1704
Gibson Tho Parish of St. Peters and St. Paul, 1704
Gibson Widdo King & Queen County, 1704
Old Dobbs County
BOOK 6 - April 1758 - April 1765
Beard, John John Grantham 268
Frost, Edward Francis Yielding 14 *
John Beard formerly of the Rowan miltia with Daniel Boone the Van Cleaves Evans has removed here with Edward Frost the brother of Abigail Van Cleave
1769 Tax List - Dobbs County, NC
[noted] earlier with his father GoergeTteeder in the 1759 Rowan militia withe Boones Van Cleaves
DOBBS/LENOIR/GREENE COUNTY, NC - Taxlist - Dobbs 1780 Taxlist.
8 30 George Tedder 661
8 53 Thomas Tettor amount missing
3 48 John Tetterton 480
3 62 William Tetterton 400
Thomas Tettor has returned from Georgia were he was lisred in the 1770s and 2 of the Teters from tyrrell have removed here to Dobbs with these 2 brothers.
thomas tettors son Thomas Teater moves on to Madison ky.
madison marraige book
Teater, Nancy (Tater)Adams, Thomas C169Jan18 1826
Teater, SarahGriffith, Samuel47Jun12 1791
Teater, ThomasWhite, Rebecca28Dec29 1796
Capt Samuel Gibson Teater removed to Kentucky
Samuel Teeter was a relative of the family of John Doddridge, and soon followed them into what is now Independence township. He located a tract of land that contained three hundred and eighty acres, which was surveyed to him May 1, 1780, and twice resurveyed by an order of the board of property, Sep 15, 1784, and March 7, 1785. Upon the tract "Plenty" Samuel and Mary Teeter, with their sons Samuel and George, resided in a two-story log house, which stood near the house now occupied by Col. Asa Manchester. Northwest of the house and adjoining it was a fort known as "Teeter's Fort," which was not far from the "Doddridge Fort," and is well remembered by Col. Manchester. Around the house and fort Mr. Teeter. had built a stockade, which inclosed about one-eighth of an acre of ground. This stockade was built high above the house, and was constructed of logs sixteen feet long, which were split and set in the ground, with another tier placed over the interstices. Some of the logs which composed the house and fort of Samuel Teeter are still in use in the woodshed of Col. Manchester, who now owns and lives on the Teeter homestead. The property descended to him from Isaac Manchester, to whom Mr. Teeter sold it in 1797, when he removed to the State of Kentucky.
[note] the Ohio history states Samuel Teater removed from kentucky behind the Igous. the Igous lived down river from George Teater when he was at Bakers Creek.
Samuel Teater was born January __1735; Mary Teter was born January 5th 1748; Samuel Teter their son was born August 26th 1770; Susannah Teater was born April 20th 1773; George Teter was born Sept 26th 1775; John Teater was born January 11th 1777; Charity Teter was born November 21st 1779; Mary Teter was born June 9th 1782; Daniel Teter was born April 11th 1787
Samuel Teater named his son Daniel Boone