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For discussion of history and genealogy of the New River Valley of North Carolina and Virginia you are welcomed to join the New River History and Genealogy Discussion Group.Click to join NRHG Welcome and we hope you join the discussions.Our experienced writers are professional in many fields of knowledge so that they can assist you with virtually any academic task.We deliver papers of different types: essays, theses, book reviews, case studies, etc.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 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: New England Puritans who had moved to New Jersey and then later to the Piedmont of North Carolina, Quakers like Daniel Boone from Pennsylvania, Germans from the Shenandoah valley, Eastern Virginians who were converted to Baptists and moved to old Bedford Co., VA, Presbyterians from Pennsylvania and old Augusta Co., Virginia and people of mixed race ancestry, possibly Saponi Indian mixed with European, many who came from old Lunenburg Co., VA.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.
Husband was the best known leader of the Regulation and was a fugitive after Alamance 1771, traveling under the pseudonym Tuscape Death.
The Revolutionary War in the upper New River can be divided into two parts.
The first part, 1776-1779, was a war against the Cherokee.
Possibly amongst the Chestnut Creek settlers was William Rankin, who had been declared an outlaw by North Carolina's Governor Tryon.
Almost all of this group came from today's Randolph, Guilford, Alamance and Iredell counties.