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Click to join NRHG. After about two years of work we have completed a major upgrade to New River Notes. On January 21, we switched in the last of the updated files and final page revisions.
In January we introduced the new site layout but because there were many pages left to do there was a big red Under Construction on the front page. A year later we've finished all of the pages that were on the original site. We have a great looking site full of material to help you in your research and possibly entertain you. A site like this can't just freeze in time. It must be maintained, New River Notes was originally launched in by Jeffrey C.
Weaver providing New River Valley researchers with a new wealth of information and that tradition is continued today by the Grayson County, Virginia Heritage Foundation, Inc. Welcome and we hope you enjoy our new look.
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Following the Battle of Alamance, a group of intermarried families left the Piedmont of North Carolina and moved just across the Virginia border into virgin wilderness along Chestnut Creek and its tributaries. These families were mostly Quakers or disowned Quakers and many of the men had been active in the Regulator movement and participated in the Battle of Alamance.
Amongst them was a Baptist named Flower Swift. The largest extended family was the Quaker Cox family. The Cox family was related by blood to Herman Husband.
Husband was the best known leader of the Regulation and was a fugitive after Alamance , traveling under the pseudonym Tuscape Death. Almost all of this group came from today's Randolph, Guilford, Alamance and Iredell counties. Before they were in North Carolina, most of their familiess had migrated thusly:.
A large percentage of the Quakers and non-Quakers were of Scotch or Irish ancestry. The non-Quakers were mostly Baptists. The area to the west and east of them had been previously settled by Long Hunters and their relatives. The Long Hunters had a very diverse ancestry including: There were also some non-Quaker participants from the Regulator movement in the area to the west who were farmers, not Long Hunters. The Chestnut Creek community was probably fairly self-sufficient and almost everyone farmed and had a moderate amount of wealth.
Some were also craftsmen and millers and Elisha Bedsaul was a blacksmith. In the entire community there were only two slaves, one owned by Elisha Bedsaul and one by David Fulton. They probably met for worship in someone's home, as no Friends meeting was established here until Mt.
The Revolutionary War in the upper New River can be divided into two parts. The first part, , was a war against the Cherokee. This war was likely to have been unpopular in the upper New River community served by the Osborne, Cox, Baker and Swift militia companies.
Quakers preferred to send peace emissaries to the Indians instead of troops -- such as Thomas Beals who lived in the Chestnut Creek community off and on from to The Chestnut Creek neighborhood for the most part did not participate in the Osborne and Cox companies and Swift's militia company did not exist until 8 September The two companies to the west of Chestnut Creek, Capt.
Cox's did partially participate in the Cherokee war, but the county commanders complained that they did so with no enthusiasm.
In fact, it appears these companies mutinied in and captured their own commanders, Cox and Osborne. It is unclear if the people of the Chestnut Creek community participated in this revolt as none of them was named in the report of Capt.
John Cox to his superiors, nor in the pension applications of James Cox and Benjamin Phipps later on. The exception to this may be James Blevins but probably not. A James Blevins confessed to Tory activity in , but there are three James Blevins in Montgomery County at this time, and it appears that the two James Blevins who were active Tory supporters are not the one in the Swift company.
Captains Cox and Osborne were freed unhurt and the mutiny was put down by militia troops that came from the north, led by Colonels Preston and Crockett.
By the end of the Tories in the upper New River had been defeated and in a pardon was offered to those who would change sides and a number of the men who had captured Cox and Osborne are found once again on their militia rolls. Many Tories who did not take the pardon fought a guerilla war and were killed in battle with local militias or hung by Benjamin Cleveland in his sorties across the Blue Ridge. The second phase of the war begins with the attack of the British on the Carolinas and their initial victories at Camden and elsewhere.
As they moved northwards into the North Carolina homeland of the Swift company, the cause of the Whigs became more popular with the Swift company. The cause of American Independence and the Regulator cause of are in many ways one. There is no evidence that Swift's company, as such, participated in the major battles in North Carolina, but several individual members of the company did go to North Carolina and joined with old neighbors there in the American army.
We know they did this because a few of them filed pension applications in the s and s. We also have a surviving family tradition of the Quaker Ruddicks fighting in North Carolina. It should be pointed out, though, that letters form Col.
Preston to his superiors noted a difficulty in recruiting troops for fighting throughout Montgomery Co. After the war, the New River Valley saw a huge influx of people headed west, some staying in the New River, but most headed farther into the wilderness.
A new meeting, Mt. Pleasant, was established there in , the same year that Grayson County was formed. A tax list that year shows that none of the Quakers, including the Bedsauls owned any slaves. If number of horses is an indicator of wealth, the members of the Swift company had not much more in than in Not long after , the members of the new Quaker meeting began to move west themselves, particularly to Jefferson and Greene Co.
In the years this out-migration increased, and most of the men of Swift's company departed for Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois with some of the non-Quakers also going south to South Carolina, Georgia and Alabama. Pleasant meeting still exists and is probably still being used. The names of these men were obtained from two undated, poorly labeled militia musters.
The two muster lists are similar with 41 of the 64 names on the Draper manuscript repeated on the document at Christiansburg. The manuscript in the Draper collection has been mislabeled by him as a list of Tories and Quakers instead of as a militia roster.
The Draper manuscript seems to be the older of the two and dates most likely to either or The second roster dates within a year of , most likely. Two other militia rosters for Swift's company also exist, and I believe them to be from or later referred to as List 1 and List 2 on the New River Notes Revolutionary War militia roster web page.
Jacob Quaker only on Draper's list could this name be Hammons? He was not on the Montgomery Co. The following Hammons are listed on the Surry Co. Ambrose, John, John Jr. John, Elisha - not Bedfost - old s looks like f, old l looks like s Quakers Elisha is only on the Draper list, John is on both lists. According to this web site, John is probably the brother-in-law of Flower Swift. John's father Elisha originally settled the place that became Flower Swift's home place in today's Carroll Co.
It appears no accident that the Quakers are assigned to Flower Swift as they are related to him by marriage. Elisha Bedsaul had a slave, 4 horse and 12 cattle in Cane Creek seems to have remained the home meeting for many of the Quaker families in Chestnut Creek during the Revolutionary War period.
Sarah was the daughter of Daniel Brown and Grace Thompson. Her grandparents were Joseph Thompson m. Sarah Penton and Henry Brown m. Elisah Bedsaul is unlikely to be the son of Jacob Bedsaul and Elizabeth Coles as appears on Worldconnect because 1 Elizabeth Coles is more likely to have m. Elisha Birdsall of NJ with a different set of children and 2 the timeline of immigration from Germany, conversion to the Quakers, marriage to an English speaking Quaker and migration to NC in a few months is not very probable.
Elisha Bedsaul's wife was Mary Edwards? Elisha's other children besides John were Amey m. George Martin , possibly Mary m. Flower Swift , Ann m. Ann Cox - see Ruddick on this list , Elizabeth m. Jesse Cox - see Cox this list. Family traditions say that the Bedsauls were originally from Germany with a name that sounds similar but is spelled differently.
There are family stories that besides being the community blacksmith, Elisha Bedsaul may also have been involved in hunting for sources of silver in the mountains, smelting it and even perhaps in counterfeiting silver coins.
This would have been a most un-Quakerly activity, but could have been something he did before being converted to the Quakers. Since Elisha Bedsaul appears on the militia roster in , it is likely he was not a Quaker at that time, but was converted later. This would also explain how he came to have a slave. One wonders if the silver mining stories and his German origin somehow connect him to the Swift silver mine legends which feature an unnamed German silver miner.
Elisha Bedsoul 1 tithe - 1 slave only slave of all the Quakers - 4 horse - 12 cattle; John Bedsoul 1 tithe - 0 slave - 4 horse - 9 cattle.
In John Bedsole has 7 horses and no blacks, Elisha has 2 tithes, 4 horses and no blacks. Elisha Bedsol 60 acres worth 10 pounds and acres to Daniel Cummins worth 20 pounds./p>
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The Flower Swift Militia Company Of Montgomery Co., Virginia Reconstruction of a vanished community in today's Carroll and Grayson Counties.