Pitt County Families

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  • ID: I23475
  • Name: Prudence WILLOUGHBY
  • Surname: Willoughby
  • Given Name: Prudence
  • Sex: F
  • Birth: 1735 in Pitt County, North Carolina
  • _UID: F4626AFA3D509F469FB6407DA0E57F094B8D
  • Note:
    correspondence: Lisa,
    Have we ever talked before. I am A. Deason Smith and I live in SC. I ama descendant of Obad iah Moore and Prudence Willoughby. You have CanadyMoore as her husband. I believe that to b e in error and would like verymuch to talk with you about this family.
    My real interest is the fact that you have Prudence Willoughby. Prudencewas first married t o Obadiah Moore, Sr. after his death she marriedSamuel Elks, Sr.
    Here is a little of what I have on these families. From whom do youdescend? Looking f orward to talking with you.

    A. D. Smith
    110 Creekside Court
    Greenwood, SC 29649


    Descendants of Prudence/Penina Willoughby


    correspondence: Generation No. 1

    correspondence: 1. Prudence/Penina1 Willoughby was born Abt. 1735 in PittCounty, NC (? ). She married (1) Obadiah Moore, Sr., son of Samuel Mooreand Sarah Moye. He was born Abt. 17 30 in England (?), and died Bef. May14, 1762 in Princess Anne Co., Va.. She married (2 ) Samuel Elks, Sr.. Hewas born Abt. 1730 in Pitt County, NC (?).

    correspondence: Notes for Prudence/Penina Willoughby:

    correspondence: Princess Anne County Minute Book #8, page 128

    correspondence: "Ordered that the Clerk pay Samuel Elks his wife's thirdpart of her late husb and Obadiah Moore's estate in his office." dated 18Sept 1764

    correspondence: As the widow of Obadiah Moore, Sr., Prudence marriedSamuel Elks, Sr. and ha d at least 3 more children: Samuel Elks, Jr. bornabt. 1760, Jacob Elks, born abt. 1770 and Na ncy Ann Elks, born abt. 1788.

    correspondence: Notes for Obadiah Moore, Sr.:

    correspondence: "Samuel, son of Edmund Moore who settled in Princess AnneCounty, Va. in 1647 , b. around 1670 , Princess Anne County, Va. died inOnslow Co., NC. His will dated 11 Oct 175 0 names sons : Samuel andThomas; daughters: Sarah, Mary and Allethea. Executor: Obediah Moore ,brother."

    correspondence: Some of the Princess Anne/Lower Norfolk Moores moved toNorth Carolina where W illiam died leaving a will in 1750. He mentions hisbrother, Obediah. This William Moore was t he son of the first governor ofBermuda, Richard Moore (son of Sir William Moore).

    correspondence: Also: Obediah Moore, died before 17 January 1764, when anaudit of his estat e was dated at Princess Anne County, Virginia names:

    correspondence: i. Willoughby Moore, petitioned for a share of the estateof his father, Obedi ah Moore, on 7 May 1772. Willoughby Moore died before9 December 1779, when a letter of admini stration for his estate wasgranted to John Batchellor.

    correspondence: i. Elizabeth Moore. William Morris was appointed on 13November 1783 the guard ian of Elizabeth Moore, the orphan of WilloughbyMoore.


    correspondence: ii. Obediah Moore, born circa 1759. He is named as theorphan of Obediah Moor e in a payment from the estate of Obediah Moore toSamuel Elks for keeping him, dated 18 Septe mber 1764 at Princess AnneCounty, Virginia. He was five years old.

    correspondence: iii. James Moore, born circa 1761. He is named as theorphan of Obediah Moor e in a payment from the estate of Obediah Moore toSamuel Elks for keeping him, dated 18 Septe mber 1865 at Princess AnneCounty, Virginia. He was three years old. (This information is from Donald W . Moore, CGRS.)

    correspondence: Edmund More, governor of Bermuda, one of the BermudaMore/Moores who settled i n "Lower Norfolk " (Princess Anne) Parish, Va.in 1647 was the son of Richard More, also a gov ernor of Bermuda , son ofSir George More, of England, son of Sir William More, also of Englan d and1st wife Margaret, Ralph Daniel's daughter, who lived in Swaffam County,Norfolk, England . This man is a descendant of Sir Thomas More, accordingto old records.

    correspondence: Samuel Moore was born about 1670 in Princess Anne Co.,Va. and married a Woodh ouse.

    correspondence: Ray's Index to Hathaway's Register tells of the LowerNorfolk (Bermuda) Moores , (and names Samuel Moore of Onslow Co., NC as"one of this set") who were descendants of Rich ard Moore, first Governorof the Bermudas. Richard Moore's son, Edmund and his son-in-law Henr yWoodhouse , (also the son of a Governor of the Bermudas) settled atLynnhaven Parish in earl y lower Norfolk County (later Princess AnneCounty). Their family line was:

    correspondence: Edmund Moore, son of Richard Moore, son of Sir GeorgeMoore, son of Sir Willia m Moore and 1st wife Margaret. Edmund was alsothe father of Cason Moore who married Sarah Woo douse; Thomas Moore;William Moore, who married a Woodhouse; and Elizabeth Moore, who becameth e wife of Henry Woodhouse. Lower Norfolk Moores spelled the name Morefor a time, but later ad opted the usual spelling of Moore. Obediah Mooreof Onslow County was a descendant of this set . The William Moore and hiswife, Elizabeth of the Berkeley Precinct records belong to this se t.

    correspondence: Obadiah Moore, Sr. grew up as a resident of a BritishColony, Virginia.

    correspondence: Obadiah, Jr, probably with brother James and Samuel Elks,their guardian, wen t on to Pitt County, NC before the AmericanRevolution.

    correspondence: An older brother, Willoughby was apprenticed to WilliamMoore to become a coop er on March 17 , 1761. William was apprenticed atage 12 to James Condon on Feb. 5, 1729 to be come a carpenter ( a relatedtrade) and listed as the son of the (deceased) Cason Moore, of Pr incessAnne Co., Va. The names Cason Moore (Jr. and Sr.) are also found in PittCo., NC 1790 ce nsus.

    correspondence: The following was sent to me from Mary Buehler on Mary22, 2001:

    correspondence: Obediah, Sr. was a land owner. In the record of a sale ofproperty from Samue l Elks to Adam Robinson on 17 Jan 1764 the descriptionof the parcel reads "...the said Samue l Elks hath granted bargained ...and confirm unto the said Adam Robinson and his heirs a cert ain tract ofland containing 50 acres more or less lying in the said county near theback bay b eginning at a pine (something) tree standing in Obediah Mooresand Henry Chappels line thenc e running easterly...

    correspondence: The sale of land was signed "Samuel X Elks (his mark)" soI'm assuming he

    correspondence: wasn't literate. I think Samuel's father is John. I founda John Elkes in th e VA 1704 rent rolls for Princess Anne County. Maybe hewas friends with Obediah (I) father.


    correspondence: Notes for Samuel Elks, Sr.:

    correspondence: Princess Anne County minute Book #8, page 68

    correspondence: "Ordered that James Koupe, George Logan and CharlesWilliamson or any two audi t the estate of Obediah Moore and make theirreturn thereof to the next court." dated 14 May 1 762

    correspondence: Princess Anne County Minute Book #8, page 128

    correspondence: "Ordered that the Clerk pay Samuel Elks his wife's thirdpart of her late husb and Obadiah Moore's estate in his office." dated 18Sept 1764

    correspondence: Princess Anne County Minute Book #8, page 129

    correspondence: "This day Samuel Elks proved his account against ObadiahMoore which being exa mined & allowed is ordered to be recorded."


    correspondence: Children of Prudence/Penina Willoughby and Obadiah Mooreare:

    correspondence: 2 i. Willoughby2 Moore, died Bef. December 09, 1779. Hemarried Unknown.

    correspondence: 3 ii. Obediah Moore, Jr., born 1754 in Princess Anne Co.,Va.; died Septembe r 20, 1839 in Autauga Co. Al.. He married Winney(Vetera) (Ventera) December 1782; born 1760 i n South Carolina; died 1857in Autauga Co., Al..

    correspondence: Notes for Obediah Moore, Jr.:

    correspondence: A Revolutionary War Soldier and he and his brother wereorphans. Obediah wa s 5 years old and James was 3. (Virginia Court RecordsDated 1754.) Rev. Cecil Little said tha t the boys became orphans in 1760.

    correspondence: Name: Obadiah Moore

    correspondence: Age: 80

    correspondence: Res: Autauga county

    correspondence: Comment: private N. C. Militia; enrolled on January 4,1833, under act of Cong ress of June 7, 1832, payment to date from March4, 1831; annual allowance, $20; sums receive d to date of publication oflist, $60.--Revolutionary Pension Roll, in Part 3, Vol. xiii, Sen . Doc.514, 23rd Cong., 1st sess., 1833-34.


    correspondence: Obadiah enlisted and served 6 months as Private andDraftsman in Captain Georg e Faulkner's N C Co. and was in the Seige ofCharleston; he then enlisted and served about 1 0 days as a Private inCaptain William Buck's NC Co (Alabama Records Volume 75 Autauga County, Alabama. Compiled by Pauline Jones Gabdrud)..

    correspondence: Obadiah may be connected with the BERMUDA MOORES.

    correspondence: Will of Obediah as recorded in "Loose Papers of PrincessAnne County, 1700-178 9": Estate of Obediah Moore, deceased to SamuelElks, Sr. "to Keeping, Clothing, of Obediah Mo ore, orphan of ObediahMoore, deceased; 5 years old. To Keeping, James Moore, orphan of Obedia hMoore deceased; 3 years old.

    correspondence: Lived in Pitt County, NC during the Revolutionary War;moved to Columbia Count y, Georgia for 20 years, moved to Alabama in 1819and by 1832 was living in Autauga County, Al abama.

    correspondence: Obadiah was allowed a pension on Certificate Number 3837,issued January 4, 18 33 at a rate of $20.00 per annum. The Treasurer'sJournal of Autauga County, Alabama also show s in the Regular CommissionsCourt,, August term 1837, "ordered that Obadiah Moore and wife b e allowedfifty dollars per annum for their support from August 1836" which was"paid to the or der of Moore's sons. Pension records also record his deathas September 20, 1839.

    correspondence: Obadiah Moore's pension stated he was living at the timeof his induction int o the unit of George Faulkner, NC Continental linethe "year before the siege of Charleston, S C."

    correspondence: "The British Major General Henry Clinton landed thirtymiles south of Charlest on, SC on Feb. 11, 1779, and the American MajorGeneral Benjamin Lincoln surrendered with 5,50 0 men - militia as well asContinentals, on May 12, 1779, [which] ranks to this day as the thi rdlargest capitulation in American History, behind Bataan in WW II, andHarpers Ferry in the C ivil War. The "year before" the siege of Charlestonwould be the first quarter of 1778, whic h would be the time frame inwhich Obadiah Moore stated he was inducted. Obadiah was among tho sesurrendered to the British, and "afterward was paroled back to NorthCarolina." (where he re -enlisted in another unit as a substitute foranother man and was notified of his parole at th e close of therevolutionary war after only ten days service)."

    correspondence: "In Dec. 31, 1782 or Jan. 1, 1783:

    correspondence: Obediah married Winney "at the close of the war" oneither Dec. 31, 1782 or Ja n. 1, 1783."

    correspondence: "The American War of the Revolution began on April 11,1775 and lasted eight y ears. The final battle was the siege of Yorktown(September -October 1781), final documents of ficially ending were[signed] later in Paris, Sept. 3, 1783."

    correspondence: "At 9:00 AM October 17, 1781 a red coated drummer boyappeared atop the Britis h parapet and began to beat the long roll.Gradually the allied guns fell silent and a Britis h lieutenant appearedon the rampart holding a white handkerchief high over his head. Silently the men of both armies watched his march across the shell-torn no man'sland. There wasn't a m an in either army that didn't know what it meant."

    correspondence: THE WORLD TURNED UPSIDE DOWN:

    correspondence: Negotiations between the two armies at Yorktown tookplace in the Moore Hous e a half mile behind the American lines" "(sic..The Moore house belonged to a Daniel Moore, w hose son Augustine, bothdescendants of John Moore, who came in the Bona Nova in 1622 toJamest own, VA. and his wife Elizabeth who came in 1624 per William andMary Quarterly. The Moore Hou se is located at the mouth of the YorkRiver, just north of Wormley's Creek. -- see William an d Mary Quarterly,John Moore and wife Elizabeth, to descendant Daniel, Daniel Moore died in176 7 and his widow, Mary and son Augustine, lived at the "Temple Farm"York county, at the time o f the surrender of Lord Cornwallis (now know asthe Moore house in Yorktown)."

    correspondence: "Cornwallis attempted to obtain the kind of terms thatBurgoyne had received f rom Gates at Saratoga: the British soldiers wouldreturn to England (and the Germans to German y) giving their parole not tofight again in the war unless exchanged. But Washington would no t hear ofit. The army was to be surrendered and taken to camps of confinement.Moreover, the A merican negotiators insisted on the same terms ofsurrender that Cornwallis had demanded of [s ic. Major General Benjamin.]Lincoln at Charleston; the British would march out of theirfortif ications around Yorktown with their flags furled and playing one oftheir own tunes. One of th e conventions of eighteenth century warfare wasthat the surrendering army played one of the e nemy's tunes as a finalgesture of defiance. But Cornwallis had disallowed this gesture atChar leston, and Colonel John Laurens, who had been with [sic..MajorGeneral Benjamin] Lincoln at C harleston, remembered. When the Britishobjected to the harshness of the requirement, Lauren s proclaimed "Thisremains an article, or I cease to be a commissioner." In fact, a specificre ference to the terms at "Charles Town" was written into the surrenderdocument. Cornwallis wou ld have to pay the final humiliation."

    correspondence: "At eleven o'clock in the morning of Octobert 19,Washington, Rocharbeau, an d Admiral de Barras (representing de Grasse)met at Redoubt # 10. A messenger delivered the si gned surrender document.Cornwallis signed for the

    correspondence: (sic..Royal) Army and Captain Thomas Symonds for theRoyal Navy. The allied co mmander signed, and it was done. An hour later,the French and American Armies line up facin g each other in parallellines on the surrender field. They waited more than two hours for the British, but the mood was light rather than tense, and bands of botharmies entertained one an other with popular songs. Finally at about 2p.m. the British appeared. An impeccably dresse d officer rode at the headof the long red column as it wound its way out of the city and pass edbetween the lines of French and American. The music they marched to was apopular London tun e of the season, a completely unmilitary tune whosename was "The World Turned Upside Down." S elected because the British didnot want to sully on of their own military marches at this hum iliation,its title was wholly appropriate. The British soldiers were not at theirbest. They m arched out of step and allowed their eyes to wander to theranks of their enemies. They were i mpressed by the French, but moreastonished by the ragged and unmilitary-looking Americans. Th e man wholed them was not Cornwallis, but Brigadier General Charles O'Hara. O'Harasat erect i n his saddle and rode directly to Count Rochambeau at the headof the French troops. Clearly i t was his intent to offer surrender to theFrenchman. But Rocharbeau shook his head. "We are s ubordinate to theAmericans," he told O'Hara in French, and gestured to General [sic..George ] Washington astride his gray sorrel Dutifully O'Hara rode to faceWashington. He offered an a pology for the absence of Cornwallis who,O'Hara explained was sick. (Sick at heart, thought m any of those withinhearing). If he was disappointed, Washington did not show it. He directedO 'Hara to receive his instructions from General Lincoln, his own secondin command. It was a sw eet moment for Lincoln who had been on the otherside of a similar ceremony only a year earlie r."

    correspondence: "One by one the once proud but now sullen Britishregiments passed through th e gauntlet into an enclosed space, groundedarms, and then marched back out. A few companies h urled their weaponswith fury onto the growing pile of arms, but a sharp word from Lincolnforc ed them to lay down their arms more gently. The demeanor of theBritish officers was more stoi c. That night officers on both sides hosteddinner parties and there were songs and jokes al l around. Such partiesbecame so obligatory that General von Steuben felt obliged to borrowmon ey to host a part of his own; he felt that otherwise his honor wouldbe sullied." "The surrend er of Yorktown did not end the war. King George[sic. King George III of Great Britain, the la st king of America, whichwas considered the "jewel in the crown" of the British colonies at t hetime.] saw it as merely another setback, and was ready to continue. Butnews of the disaste r shook the North ministry to its very foundations.More politically astute than his sovereign , Lord North recognized at oncethe impact that Yorktown would have on the Commons. "Oh, God! " he criedwhen he heard the news, "It is all over!" Not quite. His ministrystaggered on for a nother five months until in March of 1782 he was forcedto resign, his place taken by Lord Roc kingham. The king was despondent."I do not abandon you," he told North. "It is you who abando n me." ButNorth had no choice; there was simply no support for a continuation ofthe war in th e House of Commons. Under Rockingham, negotiations for acomprehensive peace were undertaken a t once, though a final document wasnot signed in Paris until Sept. 3, 1783."

    correspondence: "The war sputtered on while the negotiators talked. Inparticular, British an d French fleets contested for dominance in theLesser Antilles. In the Battle of the Saints i n April, 1782 the Britishfleet of Admiral George Rodney mauled the French fleet and actuallyc aptured de Grasse. Concerned now that the American insistence on apreliminary British recogni tion of American independence would prolongthe expensive war indefinitely, the French began t o negotiate separatelyand the Americans feared abandonment by their ally. Franklin, Therefore ,opened up separate negotiations of his own and all the powers engaged indiplomatic maneuveri ngs that, however delicate, were ultimatelysuccessful. In November, British and American repr esentatives initialed adraft agreement, the first article of which read: "His Britannic Majes tyacknowledges the said United States... to be free, sovereign andindependent. ...... Finally , after a year and one half of egotiations,the Peace of Paris was signed and the war ended."

    correspondence: In 1792, John Moore was born in North Carolina. (Is thisbirthdate correct� 063; See the census below.)

    correspondence: In 1793, Obadiah Moore is in Columbia Co., GA in a musterroll; family traditi on documented, which said they were in Columbiaand/or Washington, Co., GA.

    correspondence: 1790 NC Pitt County Newbern District Census:

    correspondence: page 148b

    correspondence: Moore, Obediah 1,1,1,0,0 (I think this is Obediah, John,and Winney)

    correspondence: page 148c

    correspondence: Elks, Samuel 2,2,2,0,0

    correspondence: Through family tradition it is said that Obediah andWinney adopted Isaac Deas on.

    correspondence: Substitutes for Georgia's Lost 1790 Census.

    correspondence: Columbia County, Georgia Muster Rolls, 1793 list ObadiahMoore.


    correspondence: May 5, 1834: Ordered that Obadiah Moore and his wife beallowed the sum of Six ty Dollars for their support for twelve months fromthis date. Attest: Joseph Goffe, Clerk.

    correspondence: February 6, 1835: Ordered that Obadiah Moore and his wifebe allowed thirty do llars each for their support for twelve months fromthis date. Attest: William N. Thompson, Cl erk

    correspondence: February, 1836: Ordered that Obadiah Moore and wife beallowed thirty dollar s for their support to the third Monday in Augustnext. Attest: William N. Thompson, Clerk.

    correspondence: August, 1837: Ordered that Obadiah Moore and Wife beallowed fifty dollars pe r annum for their support from August 1836.Attest: William N. Thompson, Clerk.

    correspondence: More About Obediah Moore, Jr.:

    correspondence: Burial: Moore Cemetery, Chilton, Al.

    correspondence: Notes for Winney (Vetera) (Ventera):

    correspondence: Winney Ventera stayed with Allen and Dicy Ray (1850census) after Obediah died . The name Ventera or Vetera may be a firstname. (from Marlon Deason). Winney was blind an d a little more than 100years of age when she died.

    correspondence: In April 1851, Winney made application for a Widow'sPension under Act of Cong ress, July 7, 1838 in which was stated she wasnot married to Obadiah prior to his leaving ser vice but the marriage tookplace prior to the first day of January 1794. Winney gave her age a s 95when the application was made and she was living with Allen and Dicy Ray.Winney continue d to be allotted support through the Commissioners Courtof Autauga County after Obadiah's dea th. The last allotment entry wasordered the 9th of February 1857.

    correspondence: More About Winney (Vetera) (Ventera):

    correspondence: Burial: Moore Cemetery, Chilton, Al.

    correspondence: Marriage Notes for Obediah Moore and Winney:

    correspondence: State of Alabama, Autauga County, Regular Commissioner'sCourt, 5th May 1834 , Ordered the Obadiah Moore and his wife (be) giventhe sum of Sixty Dollars for their suppor t for twelve months from thisdate.

    correspondence: Attest: Joseph Goffe, Clerk.

    correspondence: More About Obediah Moore and Winney:

    correspondence: Marriage: December 1782

    correspondence: 4 iii. James Moore, born Abt. 1761. He married MaryBonney December 29, 1791.

    correspondence: More About James Moore and Mary Bonney:

    correspondence: Marriage: December 29, 1791

    correspondence: Children of Prudence/Penina Willoughby and Samuel Elksare:

    correspondence: 5 i. Samuel2 Elks, Jr., born Abt. 1760 in Pitt County,NC. He married Elizabet h Smith.

    correspondence: 6 ii. Jacob Elks, born Abt. 1770 in Pitt County, NC; died1865 in Pitt County , NC. He married Argent Smith Bet. 1800 - 1803 in PittCounty, NC; born Abt. 1788 in Pitt Coun ty, NC.

    correspondence: More About Jacob Elks and Argent Smith:

    correspondence: Marriage: Bet. 1800 - 1803, Pitt County, NC

    correspondence: 7 iii. Nancy Ann Elks, born Abt. 1788 in Pitt County, NC;died Aft. 1850 in Pi tt County, NC. She married Nasby Mills III Abt. 1779in Pitt County, NC; born 1763 in Pitt Cou nty, NC; died 1835 in PittCounty, NC.

    correspondence: More About Nancy Ann Elks:

    correspondence: Burial: Pitt County, NC

    correspondence: Notes for Nasby Mills III:

    correspondence: [Samuel Elks (Teresa Newport).ged]

    correspondence: MILLS, HADDOCK, BUCK, HARDY

    correspondence: Seeking information on the family of Anthony Mills, birthdate and place unkow n, wife and date of marriage unknown, died in 1808Craven County, NC. [Will Bk. B:311] prove d June Term 1808. Children namedin Anthony's will were; Nasby Mills m. Esther Haddock, Mary M ills(notmarried in 1806), Anthony Mills (deceased in 1806) left issue, JemimaMills (not marri ed in 1806), John Mills(deceased in 1806) left issue,Elizabeth Mills (deceased in 1806) marri ed a Mr. Buck and left issue,Sarah Mills married a Mr. Hardy, Frederick Mills living in 1806 , PenelopeMills married a Mr. Haddock. Land records from 1760-1804 show thatAnthony Mills own ed land in Beaufort, Craven and Pitt Counties. Any helpwill be greatly appreciated. Charles E . Apple

    correspondence: SUTTON, HADDOCK

    correspondence: Craven County DB 2, Pgs 35 & 36 (1 May 1760)confirms thefact that David Sutto n is the son of Thomas Sutton. Also in DB 16, Pgs 85& 86 (13 March 1769) reveal that Benjami n Sutton is a son of ThomasSutton. Both deeds given in love and affection refer to land on th e E.side of Clayroot Swamp, part in Pitt and part in Craven. My husband'sancestor Benjamin Su tton died circa 1843 and willed to his wife Keziah(Haddock) all land in the Stevens Patent wh ich contained 162 acres.Benjamin purchased this land from one David Sutton on 18 April 1811.S eeking to find the missing link between Benjamin who died in 1843 andDavid and Benjamin Sutto n who were the sons of Thomas Sutton. Clarice W.Mills

    correspondence: HARDEE, JOHNSON, CHAPMAN

    correspondence: Seeking information on William Hardee born around 1770 inCraven or Pitt Co. N .C. Known children.. Penelope Hardee married 1st.Fred. Johnson 2nd Stephen Chapman John Harde e b. 1800, William Hardeemarried Lana Hardee (Martha Elaina Hardee) in 1829 and moved to Kno x Co.Ky. William Hardee Sr. lived next door to Anthony Mills in Craven andmight have marrie d his daughter Sarah. When William Hardee Jr. moved toKnox Co. Ky. he lived next door to Anth ony's son Nasby Mill. Will shareinformation and ideas. Bert Spurlock

    correspondence: NC Pension Roll 1835

    correspondence: Nasby Mills, Pitt County, Private, NC Militia, $20 AnnualAllowance. Receive d &60. Pension Started Feb. 28, 1834, age 71.


    correspondence: More About Nasby Mills III:

    correspondence: Burial: Pitt County, NC

    correspondence: Military service: Revolutionary War Soldier

    correspondence: More About Nasby Mills and Nancy Elks:

    correspondence: Marriage: Abt. 1779, Pitt County, NC
  • Change Date: 9 Oct 2003 at 01:00:00

    Marriage 1 Obediah MOORE b: ABT 1730 in England
      1. Has Children Willoughby MOORE
      2. Has Children Obediah MOORE Jr b: ABT 1759
      3. Has No Children James MOORE b: ABT 1761

      Marriage 2 Samuel ELKS b: 1730 in Pitt County, North Carolina
        1. Has Children Uriah ELKS b: 1756 in Pitt Co, North Caroina
        2. Has Children Samuel ELKS Jr b: ABT 1760 in Pitt County, Nc
        3. Has Children ELKS b: 1766 in Pitt Co, North Caroina
        4. Has Children Jacob ELKS b: 1770 in Pitt County, North Carolina
        5. Has Children Nancy Ann ELKS b: 1788 in Pitt County, North Carolina
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