I have a Fred Trolinger born 1820 in Haw River, NC.Hope this helps:
1.Fred Trolinger, born 1820.He was the son of 2. Jacob Trolinger.
2.Jacob Trolinger, born Bet. 1790 - 1805 in Orange (now Alamance) Co., NC; died Bef. 20 Jul 1843.He was the son of 4. Henry Trollinger and 5. Mary Thomas.
4.Henry Trollinger, born 10 Mar 1762 in Orange Co., NC; died 28 Feb 1844 in Orange Co., NC.He was the son of 8. Jakob Heinrich (Henry) Trollinger, Sr. and 9. Anna Barbara ?.He married 5. Mary Thomas Mar 1789 in Performed by Rev. Norris.
5.Mary Thomas, born 25 May 1770 in Orange Co., NC.She was the daughter of 10. Griffith Thomas.
Notes for Henry Trollinger:
H. Jackson Darst, "The Darsts of Virginia--A Chronicle of Ten Generations in the Old Dominion (With Sketches of the Cecil, Charlton, Glendy, Grigsby, Larew, Miller, Trolinger, Welch, Wygal and Wysor Families)," Williamsburg, VA, 1972, p. 368, et seq.:Moved with his father to Montgomery (nowPulaski) County, Va., in 1776.Served in the Montgomery militia.Assisted his father in the manufacture of gunpowder during the war.After the Revolution returned to Orange County, N.C., whre he received a pension for his military service.Ancestor of the North Carolina Trolingers."
8.Jakob Heinrich (Henry) Trollinger, Sr., born 1731 in Dietenhausen, Karlsruhe, Baden, Germany; died Abt. 1798 in Settled near Dublin, Montgomery (now Pulaski), VA.He was the son of 16. Adam Drollinger/Trollinger and 17. Margaretha Valencia Beck.He married 9. Anna Barbara ? Abt. 1760.
9.Anna Barbara ?, born Abt. 1735.
Notes for Jakob Heinrich (Henry) Trollinger, Sr.:
H. Jackson Darst, "The Darsts of Virginia--A Chronicle of Ten Generations in the Old Dominion (With Sketches of the Cecil, Charlton, Glendy, Grigsby, Larew, Miller, Trolinger, Welch, Wygal and Wysor Families)," Williamsburg, VA, 1972, p. 368, et seq.:Came with his father to America in 1738.Henry Jacob Trollinger, or Henry Trollinger, as he was usually called, left North Carolina in 1776 and settled near the present town of Dublin, now Pulaski (then Montgomery) County, Va.This was "then a frontier county, in a Mountainous Country in the Western part of Virginia."Trollinger's original log cabin was located about thirty or forty feet from a spring, and about three or four hundred feet south of old U.S. Route 11, the road between Radford and Dublin, just east of the latter town and opposite the Dublin Cemetery. . . .On this property was "a valuable salt petre cave," now (1970) located behind the Dublin Cemetery in the backyard of a residence in a housing development.Throughout the Revolution Henry Jacob Trollinger was engaged in manufacturing gunpowder for the Continental Army at this cave.In addition, he served as a member of the Montgomery County militia during the Revolution.He was married several times."
More About Jakob Heinrich (Henry) Trollinger, Sr.: Burial: Trolinger (now Dublin) Cemetery
Christening: 03 Aug 1731, Ellmendingen, Karlsruhe, Baden, Germany
16.Adam Drollinger/Trollinger, born 04 Apr 1708 in Dietenhausen, Karlsruhe, (now Baden-Wurttemburg), Germany; died 1776 in Haw River, Orange (now Alamance), NC.He was the son of Hans Michael Drollinger and Eva Klemmer.He married 17. Margaretha Valencia Beck 09 Jan 1731/32 in Dietenhausen, Karlsruhe, Germany.
17.Margaretha Valencia Beck, born 1700 in Weil, Germany; died in North Carolina.She was the daughter of Valentin Beck.
Notes for Adam Drollinger/Trollinger:20 Sep 1738 -- Arrived Philadelphia on the ship "Friendship," Capt. Henry Beech, with cousin Eberhard Drollinger, son of uncle Michael Drollinger
11 Mar. 1746 -- Granted permit to survey "Qu. 100" Bucks Co., Pennsylvania, and on 23 Apr. 1746, "Qu. 50" later marked "Vacated".
H. Jackson Darst, "The Darsts of Virginia--A Chronicle of Ten Generations in the Old Dominion (With Sketches of the Cecil, Charlton, Glendy, Grigsby, Larew, Miller, Trolinger, Welch, Wygal and Wysor Families)," Williamsburg, VA, 1972, p. 368, et seq.: "As a pat of the great exodus of Palatine Germans, Drolllinger made his way to Rotterdam where he and Aberhard Drollinger, probably his cousin, embarked on the ship Friendship, commanded by Capt. Henry Beech, and sailed by way of the English Channel port of Dover to Philadelphia.They arrived in September 1738, and took the oath of allegiance to the BritishCrown on September 20th of that year.Leaving Eberhard in Pennsylvania, Adam Drollinger went with other Germans across Maryland and Virginia to Orange (now Alamance) County, N.C. where he settled in 1745 on the western bank of Haw River where the railroad now crosses the river.He "entered quite a large body of land" there, selecting the location on account of the waterfalls and abundance of fish.There he was instrumental in establishing a union Lutheran and Reformed Church on the "pike leading from Salisbury to Hillsboroh at Haw River."He changed the spelling of his name to Trollinger, although it still was pronounced "Drollinger."Adam died in 1776 at Haw River, N.C., and left at least one son, Jacob Heinrich (Henry Jacob) Trollinger."