4480.RobertEstes, Sr., born 1575 in Ringwould, Kent, England; died 1616 in Kent, England.He was the son of 8960. HenryEstes and 8961. MariaRand.He married 4481. AnnieWoodward December 02, 1591 in Sholden, England. 4481.AnnieWoodward, born Abt. 1574 in Dover, Kent, England; died April 21, 1630 in Ringwould, Kent, England. Children of Robert Estes and Annie Woodward are:
Sylvester Estes, born September 26, 1596 in Ringwould, Kent, England; died December 1667 in Ringwould, Kent, England; married Helen Ellen Martin.
Matthew Estes, born 1592.
Alice Estes, born 1597.
Matthew Estes, born 1601.
Robert Estes, born 1603.
Thomas Estes, born 1605.
Susan Estes, born 1608.
John Estes, born 1610.
Woodward Estes, born 1616.
4608.FrancisFincher, born 1628 in Himbleton, Worcestershire, England; died June 1684 in Londongrove, Chester Co, PA.He was the son of 9216. FrancisFincher and 9217. AliceHart.He married 4609. MaryAchelley June 30, 1678 in England. 4609.MaryAchelley, born 1657 in Himbleton, Worcestershire, England; died July 28, 1699 in Philadelphia, PA. More About Francis Fincher: Immigration: July 28, 1683, Philadelphia, PA Children of Francis Fincher and Mary Achelley are:
John Fincher, born April 03, 1679 in Worcestershire, England; died 1747 in Londongrove, Chester Co, PA; married Martha Taylor 1699 in Londongrove, PA.
Mary Fincher, born 1680.
Francis Fincher, born 1681.
Samuel Fincher, born 1682.
4610.RobertTaylor, born December 07, 1633 in Little Leigh, Cheshire, England; died April 14, 1695 in Chester, PA.He was the son of 9220. ThomasTaylor and 9221. MaryBarrow.He married 4611. MaryHayes 1663 in Little Leigh, Cheshire, England. 4611.MaryHayes, born 1642 in Chatterwick, Cheshire, England; died February 11, 1727 in Little Leigh, Cheshire, England.She was the daughter of 9222. JonathanHayes and 9223. MargaretMerrick. Child of Robert Taylor and Mary Hayes is:
Martha Taylor, born December 06, 1680 in Chatterwick, Cheshire, England; died 1713 in Philadelphia, PA; married John Fincher 1699 in Londongrove, PA.
4612.RogerDicksIII, born 1622 in Sandbach, England; died 1694 in Occleston, England.He was the son of 9224. RogerDickesII and 9225. Isabella.He married 4613. Elizabeth 1651 in England. 4613.Elizabeth More About Roger Dicks III: Baptism: December 15, 1622, Sandbach, England Children of Roger Dicks and Elizabeth are:
James Dicks, born 1652.
More About James Dicks: Individual Note: Twin of John
John Dicks, born 1652.
More About John Dicks: Individual Note: Twin of James
Peter Dicks, born January 18, 1654 in County of Chester, Cheshire, England; died 1704 in Birmingham, Chester Co, PA; married Esther Maddox August 04, 1681 in Frandley Quaker Meeting, Cheshire, England.
Joseph Dicks, born November 10, 1657.
Sarah Dicks, born 1662.
4614.NathanMaddock, born Bet. 1634 - 1642 in England; died 1640.He was the son of 9228. ThomasMaddock and 9229. ElizabethSimcock.He married 4615. AliceNichols. 4615.AliceNichols, born 1644 in England; died 1685.She was the daughter of 9230. AnthonyNicholls, Jr. and 9231. Annunknown. Child of Nathan Maddock and Alice Nichols is:
Rachel Rowlett, born 1644; died 1703 in Henrico, VA; married Godfrey Ragsdale.
4872.RichardJones, born Abt. 1608 in County Devon, England; died 1681 in County Devon, England.He married 4873. AnnJeffries. 4873.AnnJeffries, born Abt. 1612 in Devonshire, England; died 1703 in Manor Ley, Beer Ferris Parish, England.She was the daughter of 9746. FNUJeffries and 9747. SarahHix(Hicks). Children of Richard Jones and Ann Jeffries are:
Peter Jones, born 1637 in Charles Co, Va; died Abt. 1679 in Charles Co, Va; married Margaret Cruse January 01, 1654 in Richmond, Henrico Co, VA.
Frederick Cadwallader Jones
4874.Capt. James(Crewes)Cruse, born Bef. 1613 in London, England; died January 28, 1677 in Henrico Co, VA.He married 4875. MargaretLlewellyn. 4875.MargaretLlewellyn, born Abt. 1620; died Bef. 1682.She was the daughter of 9750. DanielLlewellyn and 9751. AnneBaker. Notes for Capt. James (Crewes) Cruse: The following paper is recorded in the office of the general court, in a book labelled "Deeds and Wills" from 1670 to 1677, pa. 618. This paper bears date four days after the meeting of the assembly held under Bacon 's influence, which was on the 5th of June 1676, (see ante pa. 341), and was probably intended to procure for Bacon the act of indemnity which was passed at that session, as well as the commission of general, which Sir William Berkeley reluctantly signed. See Burk's Hist. Virg. vol. 2, pa. 169.] Bacon 's acknowledgm't. I Nath. Bacon , jr. of Henrico county, in Virginia, do hereby most readily, freely and most humbly acknowledge that I am and have been guilty of diverse late unlawful , mutinous and rebellious practices, contrary to my duty to his most sacred majesty's governor and this country, by beating up of drums, raising of men in arms , marching with them into several parts of this his most sacred majesty's colony, not only without order and commission, but contrary to the express orders and commands of the Rt. Hon. Sir William Berkeley , Knt. his majesty's most worthy governor , and captain general of Virginia. And I do further acknowledge that the said honorable governor has been very favorable to me, by his several reiterated gracious offers of pardon, thereby to reclaim me from the persecution of those my unjust proceedings (whose noble and generous mercy and clemency I can never sufficiently acknowledge) and for the re-settlement of this whole country in peace and quietness . And I do hereby, upon my knees, most humbly beg of Almighty God and of his majesty's said governor , Bacon 's opposition.that upon this my most hearty and unfeigned acknowledgement of my said miscarriages and unwarrantable practices, he will please to grant me his gracious pardon and indemnity , humbly, desiring also the honorable council of state by whose goodness I am also much obliged , and the honorable burgesses of the present grand assembly to interceed and mediate with his honor to grant me such pardon. And I do hereby, promise, upon the word and faith of a christian and of a gentleman, that upon such pardon granted me, as I shall ever acknowledge so great a favor , so I will always bear true faith and allegiance to his most sacred majesty , and demean myself dutifully, faithfully and peaceably to the government and the laws of this country; and am most ready and willing to enter into bond of two thousand pound stirling, and for security thereof bind my whole estate, in Virginia, to the country for my good and quiet behaviour, for one whole year from this date, and do promise and oblige myself to continue my said duty and allegiance at all times afterwards. In testimony of this my free and hearty recognition, I have hereunto subscribed my name, this 9th day of June, 1676. Nath. Bacon . THE Kings most excellent majestie takeing into his gratious and serious consideration, that Nathaniel Bacon, junr. late of this colony, decd. with diverse other ill disposed persons, his complices and adherents had raised a rebellion and levyed warre against his sacred majestie in this his said plantation, being gratiously inclined and willing to extend his royall compassion to such of his subjects here, as had acted and beene guilty of, or should act in or be guilty of the said warre and rebellion, and sencible and repenting of their said disloyalty and disobedience to his Att a Court Marshall held at Green Spring the 24th day of January 1676-7. Present, Sir William Berkeley Knt. Governor and capt. genl. of Virginia. Co'll. Bacon, Co'll. Ballard, Co'll. Ludwell, Co'll. Claiborne,Co'll. West, Co'll. Hill, Co'll. Ramsey, Major Page. James Crewes being brought before the court for treason and rebellion against his most sacred majestie, and pleading nothing in his defence, and the court being very sencible that the said Crewes was a most notorious actor, aydor and assistor in the rebellion; therefore the court are unanimously of opinion, and doe adjudge him guilty of the accusation: Sentence of death therefore past upon him to returne to the prison from whence he came, and from thence (on Friday next) to be carryed to the gallowes, there to be hanged by the neck untill he be dead.Jas. Crewes. The same accusation ( of James Crewes) against Wm. Cookson; and sentence of death accordingly past upon him.Wm. Cookson. The same accusation ( of James Crewes) against John Digby; and sentence of death accordingly past upon him.John Digby. The same accusation ( of James Crewes) against Wm. Rookings; and sentence of death accordingly past upon him.Wm. Rookings. The same accusation ( of James Crewes) against Wm. West; and sentence of death accordingly past upon him.Wm. West. The same accusation ( of James Crewes) against Jno. Turner; and sentence of death accordingly past upon him.Jno. Turner. Henry West being found guilty of treason and rebellion against his majestie; but for that he hath not been so notorious as the rest, the court have thoughtHenry West banished. James Crewes Will p.139, 23 July 1676, James Crewes will. I give unto my man Tero his freedome three years after my decease, and at the expiration of the said time I give unto him one cow, one sow, if I have any left and as much land as he shall tend for him & another during life. July 23, 1676. In the name of God, Amen, I James Crewes of Turkey Island, planter in Henrico County, being of sound and perfect memory, praised be God, do make and ordain this my last will and testament in manner and form following: First, and principle, I commit my soul into the hands of Almighty God, my Creator, hoping and also believing through the merits, death, and passion of Jesus Christ, my Savior and Redeemer, to have and obtain free, full, remission and pardon for all my sins. As touching any and all my worldly estate, either here in Virginia, in England, or elsewhere due either by bill, bond, or arrest: Imprimis Item. I give and bequeath unto Mary Carter, daughter to Giles Carter, ten thousand pounds of tobacco and cask, one feather bed, two blankets, and one good rug, this to be paid in three years after my decease, the interest hereof to be towards her clothing. Item. I give unto Susan Carter ten thousand pounds of tobacco and cask, one feather bed, two blankets, and one rug, to be paid as abovesaid. Item. I give unto my man Tero his freedom, he serving three years after my decease and at the expiration of the said time, I give unto him one cow, one sow, if I have any left, and as much land as he shall tend for him and another during life. [From the estate inventory, we discover that Tero was Native American. The estate inventory also includes an unnamed Native American boy, an African American man named Mingo, an African American woman named Keate, and an English maid servant named Mary Herringer--with 2 years remaining on her indenture.] Item. I give unto Hannah Carter, wife to Giles Carter, my Negro maid Keate forever and her increase. Item. I give unto Daniel Price my best suit and coat and hat. [Daniel Price was a stepnephew of Margaret Llewellyn. So, if Margaret married James Crewes, her relationship to Daniel Price would explain why James Crewes named Daniel Price in his will.] Item. I give unto Giles Carter what he owes me by bill or book; and further the plantation, which I have formerly left him, that he, his wife Hannah, and children shall have it during both their lives rent free, only paying one grain of Indian corn when demanded [Note that James Crewes willed this plantation to both Giles and Hannah. Hannah’s inclusion as joint recipient of the land, considered in the context of an era of limited female property rights, supports the conclusion that Hannah was the daughter of James Crewes.]; and further it is my will that what I have given to the said Giles Carter’s children that if either of them should die that it should come to the rest of his children; it is further my will that when the said Hannah Carter, wife to the said Giles Carter shall die, then the said Negro wench return to Theodorick Carter, her son, and if she [Keate] hath any children they to be at her [Hannah] disposing who she will give them to. Item. I make my loving cousin Mr. Mathew Crewes my sole executor of all my lands here in Virginia or elsewhere and all the rest of my estate to him or his heirs forever, my just debts being paid. Item. It is my desire that my loving friend Giles Carter should live here in my said house and command my servants and make crops or any other thing as shall be convenient and necessary for the said plantation, and so to give an account yearly if my said executor shall order. James Crewes. Test: Thomas Forehand and Dermot Enroughty. Probated in Henrico County Court to be the last will and testament of Capt. James Crewes (deceased) by the witnesses to the same as by their depositions taken the 10th of December 1677 (in case of mortality) will appear certified and entered amongst the records of the said court this 2nd day of August 1680. H. Davis, Esq. (Henrico County, Virginia, Records, p. 139) [When James Crewes wrote his will, he was a leader in Bacon's Rebellion and must have known his life was in danger. Although he did not state his relationship with the Carters, he provided for them in a manner traditionally reserved for children and grandchildren. This will is one piece of the whole body of evidence, which points to an unconventional father-daughter relationship between James Crewes and Hannah.] More About Capt. James (Crewes) Cruse: Individual Note: Hanged as one of the chief conspirators in Bacon's Rebellion Residence: Turkey Island Plantation Child of James Cruse and Margaret Llewellyn is: