Thanks for filling me on this culture. Then we have more orless a high upper class of English gentry, transporting in the girls from indentyred then the girls are have all these Mulatto children while the Gentry are closing one eye. Then because their churchwardens at the same time, then bound out and double thier money is correct.? So like you said looking for one line the another pops up the Jenkins andand Boltons are all connected to this Keene family . so wepretty much sorted out but Bolton Jenkins is now in the Limelight .
Annakin Jenkins 1720, was a Moll. girl born in Captain Henry Randolph's house in Bristol Parish, Virginia, and bound to him on 9 October 1724 [Chamberlayne, Register of Bristol Parish, 19]. She was living in Chesterfield County on 5 December 1755 when the court ordered the churchwardens to bind out her daughter Patt Jenkins [Orders 1754-59, 150]. She was the mother of
Francis1,1740.Pat, born say 1750.
. ?Doll, born say 1752.
Ann, born say 1756, mother of a mulato bastard child bound by the Augusta County court on 21 May 1777 [Orders 1774-9,
.Francis1 Jenkins,1740, purchased 325 acres in Edgecombe County, North Carolina, on Compass Creek on 11 February 1762. He witnessed the 10 September 1765 Edgecombe County deed of John Jenkins, Sr., to Jesse Jenkins [DB 1:186; D:540]. On 12 October 1765 Elisha Battle called him a "mustee" when he reported to the Edgecombe County court that Francis had not listed his wife as a tithable [Minutes 1764-72, 42]. He was called Francis Jenkins alias Rogers on 4 August 1768 when he sold his land on Compass Creek [DB D:79]. He may have been the Rogers Jenkins who purchased 300 acres in Nash County on the south side of Beach Run from James Cain on 10 October 1778. He and his wife Fanny sold this land on 5 April 1779 [DB 1:50]. They may have been the parents of
Jesse, head of a Nash County household of 9 other free in 1800 [NC:106], perhaps the Jesse Jenkins who purchased 235 acres in Edgecombe County from John Jenkins, Sr., on 10 September 1765, and perhaps the husband of Keddy Jenkins who was mentioned in the 10 November 1794 Edgecombe County will of William Morgan.
James, head of a Bertie County household of 6 other free in 1800 [NC:54], and 8 other freein Franklin County in 1810 [NC:826].
Benjamin, head of a Cumberland County household of 3 "other free" in 1800.
Thomas, head of a Northampton County, North Carolina household of 7 other free in 1810 [VA:730], and 9 free colored" in 1820 [NC:238].
Pat Jenkins, born say 1750, was bound out in Chesterfield County on 5 December 1755.
Winney, born about 1771, obtained a certificate of freedom in Chesterfield County on 14 August 1819: forty eight years old, brown complexion, born free [Register of Free Negroes 1804-53, no. 390].
George, born in July 1779, registered in Petersburg on 21 January 1802: a brown Mulatto man, born free & raised at Bermuda Hundred in the County of Chesterfield, five feet five inches high, short bushy hair, twenty two July last [Register of Free Negroes 1794-1819, no. 223].
Anna, mother of Nancy Jenkins who married Archibald Batts, "free persons of color," 1 March 1815 Chesterfield County bond. Archibald was a "F.N." taxable on himself and a woman in Prince George County in 1813 [Waldrep, 1813 Tax List].
Doll Jenkins, born say 1752, was living in Chesterfield County on 4 November 1774 when the court ordered the churchwardens of Dale Parish to bind out her daughter Martha [Orders 1774-84, 62]. She was the mother of
Martha, born say 1774, was ordered to be bound out on 4 November 1774, perhaps identical to Pat Jenkins who was ordered to be bound out in Chesterfield County on 7 August 1777 [Orders 1774-84, 180]. She registered in Petersburg on 9 July 1805: Patty Ginkins, a dark brown Negro woman, five feet one inches high, thirty years old, born free and raised in the County of Chesterfield [Register of Free Negroes 1794-1819, no. 309]. She was called Patsey Jenkins in 1810, head of a Petersburg Town household of 5 "other free" [VA:118a].
William, ordered bound out by the churchwardens of Manchester Parish in Chesterfield County on 1 March 1782, no race indicated [Orders 1774-84, 344].
Francis2, married Nancy Jackson, 23 February 1786 Campbell County bond. He was taxable in Campbell County from 1787 to 1790: his tax charged to James Robison in 1787 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frames 57, 85, 118, 152], taxable in Henry County from 1793 to 1795, listed with 2 tithables in 1795 [PPTL, 1782-1830, frames 392, 403, 417]. He and his wife Nancy sold property by deed proved in Henry County on 31 August 1795 [Orders 1792-7, 216].
William, Sr., taxable in the northern district of Campbell County from 1787 to 1794 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frames 54, 86, 118, 191, 234, 304], levy free in Henry County in 1800, called "William Jinkins, Sr." in the list of "free Negroes & Mulattoes" in 1813 [PPTL, 1782-1830, frames 480, 579, 641].
Joseph, Sr., taxable in the northern district of Campbell County in 1787 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frame 54].
William, taxable in the northern district of Campbell County from 1789 to 1794, called "son of Ned." [PPTL, 1785-1814, frame 118, 152, 303], perhaps the one who married Elizabeth Brown, 10 September 1789 Campbell County bond.
. John, taxable in the northern district of Campbell County from to 1792 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frames 235].
Oliver, born say 1774, taxable Campbell County in 1791 and 1792 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frames 191, 234]. He married Fanny Jenkins, 27 April 1792 Campbell County bond. He was taxable in Henry County from 1794 to 1815: in the list of "free Negroes & Mulattoes" in 1813 and 1814, listed with son William in 1814 [PPTL, 1782-1830, frames 403, 417, 439, 480, 579, 605, 641, 656, 692].
Joseph, Jr., married Mary Jenkins, 30 January 1786 Campbell County bond. He was taxable in the northern district of Campbell County from 1787 to 1793 [PPTL, 1785-1814, frames 54, 118, 152, 191, 234, 271], taxable in Henry County from 1794 to 1813, in the list of "free Negroes & Mulattoes" in 1813 [PPTL, 1782-1830, frames 403, 429, 453, 492, 505, 532, 554, 592, 641].
Hannah, head of a Richmond County household of 7 "other free" in 1810 [VA:401].
ix. Isham, head of a Buckingham County household of 3 "other free" in 1810 [VA:811].
Polly, a free mulatto baptized in Saint Marks Parish, Culpeper County on 19 March 1795 [Virginia Genealogist, vol.3, no.3, p.100]. On 22 March 1814 Francis Slaughter certified to the Amherst County court that she was bound to him by the overseers of the poor in Culpeper County until the age of eighteen, had served her time, and was then a free woman aged twenty-three [Orders 1811-4].
So then how is Capt Henry Randolph connected Keene Banks and old man Jenkinsi see Susanna Keenes connection to the Jenkins, so for Moll to get where she got Randolph has to be connected one way or another to either Keene Banks or Jenkins