Daniel Sherwood, III
  b: 20/May/1749 - Talbot Co., MD
  d: 18/Mar/1838 - Guilford Co., NC - bur: Pleasant Garden United Methodist Church Cem.

Father: Daniel Sherwood, Jr.
Mother: Elizabeth Rice

Spouse-1: Frances Linthicum
  m: 1/Jan/1768 - Anne Arundel Co., MD

Child-1: Thomas Francis
          2: Hugh - b: 8/Mar/1770 - Talbot Co., MD
                         d: 17/Nov/1846 - Washington Co., IN - bur: Providence Cem.
                        m: Rebecca Field - 4/Nov/1790 - NC
          3: Elizabeth - b: 8/Nov/1773 - Talbot Co., MD
                              d: 14/Aug/1835 - Randolph Co., NC - bur: Timber Ridge Cem.
                             m: William G. Swaim - 17/Dec/1789 - NC
          4: Eleanor - b: 25/May/1776 - Talbot Co., MD
                            d: 18/Feb/1859 - Randolph Co., NC
                            m: Jeremiah Field
          5: Daniel - b: 21/Aug/1779 - Talbot Co., MD
                          d: 17/Aug/1850 - Washington Co., IN - bur: Posey Township Cem.
                         m: Mary Thompson - 15/Jul/1800 - Guilford Co., NC
          6: Benjamin - b: 21/Aug/1783 - Guilford Co., NC
                               d: 20/May/1866 - Marion Co., IA - bur: Indiana Chapel Cem.
                              m: Sarah Elizabeth Swaim - 24/Dec/1804 - Guilford Co., NC - div: Oct/1841
                              m: Mrs. Mary Wallace Shelton - 4/Jan/1848 - Marion Co., IA
          7: Priscilla - b: 17/Mar/1787 - Guilford Co., NC
                            d: 22/Oct/1864 - Davidson Co., NC - bur: Sandy Creek Cem.
                           m: Michael Swaim - 24/Feb/1804 - Guilford Co., NC
          8: John - b: 25/Sep/1791 - Guilford Co., NC
                         d: 1865
                         m: Edith Vickery - 1/Mar/1811 - Randolph Co., NC

Spouse-2: Rachel Layton - b: ~1774 - NC
  d: 1/Jun/1849 - Guilford Co., NC
  m: ~1808 - Guilford Co., NC

Child-1: Frances - b: 7/Mar/1809 - Guilford Co., NC
                             d: 14/Jan/1834 - Sandy Creek, Randolph Co., NC - bur: Pleasant Garden United Methodist Church Cem., Guilford Co.
                            m: Richard Brantley York - 31/Jan/1828 - Guilford Co., NC
          2: Nancy - b: 30/Aug/1810 - Guilford Co., NC
                          m: Henry Yates - 11/Aug/1836 - Guilford Co., NC
          3: Ann - b: 3/Nov/1815 - Guilford Co., NC
                      m: John Stephens - 2/Oct/1838 - Guilford Co., NC

Biographical Details:

Daniel Sherwood, son of Daniel and Elizabeth Rice Sherwood, was the third in a direct line of descent to bear this name.  He was born May 20, 1749, in Talbot County, Maryland, probably near the town of St. Michaels.  Within this context, both his father and great-grandfather apparently lived and owned land in this vicinity, but his grandfather had lived further south at Oxford.  Almost certainly, he grew up in this general locality and, subsequently, married Frances Linthicum in January of 1768.  Concomitantly, it has been recorded that Daniel Sherwood served in Talbot County as foreman of a jury that convicted a slave, Ben, of a capital offense, but then, apparently soon afterward, i.e., on March 13, 1769, appealed to the Governor of Maryland to grant a pardon to the defendant.1  At this time, although he was already married, Daniel Sherwood, III, would have been quite young, so it is possible that he was not the juror, but instead an older relative (presumably a cousin) served.  Even so, Daniel's father, who had died two years previously, had been a prominent member of the local community.  Likewise, his grandfather had been an county official and it seems quite plausible that Daniel, III, might have served at this trial as a sort of "proxy" for his father and grandfather.  Within this context, it has been further asserted that in 1778 Daniel Sherwood served in the Revolutionary War as a private in Captain Edward Sherwood's company of the Thirty-eighth Battalion, Maryland militia, commanded by Colonel Jeremiah Banning.2,3  Accordingly, it would seem plausible that Captain Sherwood may have been Daniel's brother (or as is more likely his half-brother), but this is merely speculative.  In any case, Edward was quite probably a relative.

As reported by his descendants, Daniel Sherwood sold his home, "Auctill", in Maryland for two thousand pounds on December 15, 1778, after which, he and his brother Hugh, along with their families and, perhaps, other relatives moved to Guilford County, North Carolina.4,5  (Undoubtedly, Daniel inherited "Auctill" from his father and, furthermore, it corresponded to "Anctle" as identified by the will of his grandfather.)  Possibly, it was the civil disorder of the Revolutionary War that motivated the family to migrate southward.  Alternatively, they may have been drawn there for economic reasons.  Indeed, a European credit crisis in 1772 caused severe financial difficulty for tobacco planters in tidewater Maryland and Virginia, which resulted in permanent changes in social, political, and business relations.6  In any case, Daniel and Frances' son, also named Daniel, wrote in later life that he had been born on the eastern shore of Chesapeake Bay and that his parents subsequently moved to the west bank of the Yadkin River where they lived from November 1782 until March 1786.  After that they moved to Plumb Run, which lay two miles south of the site of the Pleasant Garden Meeting House.  At present, this corresponds to a location near the boundary of Guilford and Randolph Counties about ten miles south of Greensboro, North Carolina.  Moreover, Daniel Sherwood was apparently a devout Methodist and reportedly a personal friend of Rev. Francis Asbury, the "Fther of American Methodism"  Therefore, it would seem almost certain that he as well as many other members of his family became Methodists under the influence of Asbury's preaching in Maryland earlier in the 1770's.7  Of course, the Sherwood family had originally been Anglican and, perhaps, this change in religious affiliation also contributed to their decision to leave Maryland.  Indeed, it is perhaps significant, that after moving to North Carolina it does not appear that they continued to hold slaves.  In any case, on April 20, 1792, Daniel Sherwood, George Kirkman, John Coe, Daniel Sullivan, and William Weatherly were named as trustees of the Pleasant Garden Methodist Church, specifically, at the time when property was purchased upon which to erect a permanent church building.8  Furthermore, according to local history, the congregation had been formed five or six years earlier, i.e., in 1786, by Methodists from Maryland and Delaware.  Undoubtledly, Daniel and Frances Linthicum Sherwood were among the original members.  Accordingly, when Bishop Asbury visited Pleasant Garden in 1798 and 1800, he lodged in the home of Daniel Sherwood.  Concomitantly, the household of Daniel Sherwood was listed in population schedules for both the 1790 and 1800 US Censuses for Guilford County.  In the former, the household included one male above sixteen years of age, i.e., Daniel himself; two males under sixteen, viz., presumably sons, Daniel and Benjamin, Thomas and Hugh probably having already married; and four females, three of whom should be identified as Daniel's wife, Frances, and daughters, Eleanor and Priscilla, but the fourth remaining unidentified since daughter, Elizabeth, would seem to have been already married.  Likewise, in 1800 the household consisted of an older couple both above forty-five years of age, i.e., Daniel and Frances Sherwood; one male between sixteen and twenty-five, i.e., probably, their son, Benjamin; one female between ten and fifteen years, i.e., almost certainly their daughter, Priscilla, and a young boy under ten, who was undoubtedly their youngest son, John.  (No slaves were indicated in either population schedule.)

Frances Linthicum Sherwood died on May 4, 1806, and was buried in Pleasant Garden Methodist Church Cemetery.  Subsequently, it is believed that Daniel Sherwood married Rachel Layton, probably about 1807 or 1808.  She was much younger than her husband and three daughters have been attributed to them, viz., Frances (Fannie), Nancy, and Ann or Annie.  Even so, it has been suggested that at least one and, perhaps, two of these daughters belonged to Rachel from a previous marriage.  This seems to derive from the assertion that the oldest, i.e., Fannie, was born in 1804, that is to say, before the death of Daniel's first wife.  However, it is clear from the autobiography of Brantley York, who married Fannie Sherwood in January of 1828, that she was the daugther of Daniel and Rachel Sherwood and was only about nineteen years of age at the time of their marriage, i.e., she was born about 1809.9,10  Accordingly, the population schedule of the 1810 US Census for Guilford County, North Carolina, indicated that the household of Daniel Sherwood consisted of an adult male above forty-five years of age; an adult female between twenty-six and forty-five years, and a female child under ten.  Clearly, this accords well with the identification of these individuals as Daniel and Rachel Sherwood and their oldest daughter, Frances.  Similarly, in 1820 the household included in addition to the parents, three daughters, viz., Frances and Nancy, both ten to sixteen years of age, and Ann, who was under ten.  Moreover, in the population schedule of the 1830 US Census for Guilford County, the household of Daniel Sherwood consisted of an adult male between eighty and ninety years of age; an adult female between forty and fifty; and two younger females, one between ten and fifteen and the other between fifteen and twenty.  Of course, the adult couple can be confidently identified with Daniel and Rachel Layton Sherwood and the other two individuals with their daughters, Nancy and Ann, Fannie having already married.  Within this context, some researchers have asserted that Rachel Layton was born in 1774; however, census records suggest that she was more likely born about 1780 and, hence, about thirty years younger than her husband.

Furthermore, these family relationships can be confirmed unequivocally by the will of Daniel Sherwood, which was made on August 2, 1826, and in which he named eight children, apparently from his deceased first wife, to whom he left only token legacies, as well as three additional daughters from his wife, Rachel, then living.11  Subsequently, the will was modified by a codicil on February 22, 1834.  Daniel Sherwood died in Guilford County on March 18, 1838, at the age of eighty-eight years.  His second wife survived until 1849.12

Source Notes and Citations:
1. William Hand Browne (ed), Proceedings of the Council of Maryland, April 15, 1761-September 24, 1770 (alt. title Archives of Maryland, Vol. 32), Maryland Historical Society, Baltimore, MD, The Lord Baltimore Press, Baltimore, MD, 1912: pg. 271. (republished by Maryland State Archives, 2000.)
     "To His Excellency Horatio Sharpe Esqr Governor and Commander in Chief in and over the Province of Maryland.  We the Subscribers, being the Jurors that passed upon the Trial of Negro Ben (slave of Rachel Harrison of Talbot County) for committing an Assault on the Body of Eve Shannahan, with design to Commit a Rape upon the Body of the said Eve, and we being very desirous that your Excellency would extend Your Mercy to the said Ben, do beg leave to recommend him to Your Excellency as apprehending that the Law in that Case is extremely severe, and being satisfied that the attempt made upon the Woman brings him within the Description of that Act, yet Notwithstanding, as the Fellow before bore a good Character, the Attempt but small, and the Evidence not so clear as we could wish, we hope your Excellency will grant Pardon to the said Ben.  And Your Petitioners will pray.  March 13th 1769.
     Daniel Sherwood forn   John Stevens   Henry Banning   Saml Dickinson   N. Goldsborough   G: Dawson   John Thomas   Thomas Harrison   Isaac Palmer   Edwd Nidils   Joseph Bowley   Joseph Harrison.
     Ordered by his Excellency the Governor, with the Advice of this Board, that a Pardon issue for the above mentioned Negro Ben, which issued accordingly."  (availiable online at "Archives of Maryland Online", aomol.net/html/index.html, continuously updated.)
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2. James Lucas and E. K. Deaver (eds), Proceedings of the Conventions of the Province of Maryland, held at the City of Annapolis, in 1774, 1775 & 1776 (alt. title Archives of Maryland, Vol. 78), pub. Baltimore, MD, Jonas Green, printer, Annapolis, MD, 1836: pgs. 81 & 132. (republished by Maryland State Archives, 2000.)
     The Thirty-Eighth Battalion of the Maryland miliita was formed in Talbot County by order of the Convention of the Province of Maryland on May 13, 1776.  Previously, Jeremiah Banning had been elected first major in the militia.  It would seem that he was later promoted to colonel and placed in command of this battalion.  (availiable online at "Archives of Maryland Online", aomol.net/html/index.html, continuously updated.)
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3. Mrs. Glenn H. Breen (ed), A Roster of Revolutionary Ancestors of the Indiana Daughters of the American Revolution, Vol. II, Unigraphic, Inc., Evansville, IN, 1976: pgs. 288-9.
     "SHERWOOD, DANIEL, b. 20 May 1749, Talbot Co., Md., d. 18 Mar. 1838, Guilford Co., N. C., m. (1) 1770, Talbot Co., Md., Frances Linthicom, b. 30 Nov. 1749, d. 4 May 1806, m. (2) Guilford Co., N. C., Rachel ---.  SERVICE: Private in 5th Class of the Oxford Company, commanded by Captain Edward Sherwood in the 38th Battalion (Colonel Jeremiah Bannings) Talbot Co. Militia in Md., 1778, during the American Revolutionary War.  CHILDREN: (by 1st wife) Thomas; Hugh, b. 1773; Elizabeth; Eleanor; Daniel; Benjamin, b. 21 Aug. 1783; Priscilla; John; (by 2nd wife) Fanny; Nancy; Annie.  DESCENDANT: LESH, Ora Wilkens, No. 200379."  (additional information: Alice Ann Fesmire and Lizabeth Wiinamaki; databases - afesmire and :1378349; worldconnect.genealogy.rootsweb.com, 2001-2.)
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4. Andrew Sherwood, Daniel Sherwood and His Paternal Ancestors, Ryder Printing Co., Portland, OR, 1929: pgs. 78-9.
     "It was Dec. 15, 1778, when one Daniel Sherwood, and his wife Frances Lynthicum, sold their home-'Auctill'-in Maryland for the sum of two thousand pounds, and soon thereafter removed to Guilford County, North Carolina.  They are supposed to have had with them his brother, Hugh Sherwood, as the census of 1790 shows a Hugh Sherwood in that county with a family of five children-one son and four daughters.
     It was while living in North Carolina that Daniel and his wife died; she in 1806, aged 56 years, and he in 1838, when in his 89th year.  Their chidren (some of them born in Maryland), were Thomas, Hugh, Elizabeth, Daniel, Benjamin, Priscilla and John.  Led by Hugh, we are told, it was these, or some of them, and their children who came from Guilford, North Carolina, into Washington county, Indiana, in the fall of 1817.
     Hugh Sherwood and his wife, Rebecca, are said to have been devout Methodists.  In 1844 they gave land near their home at Rego, Indiana, on which a log church called Providence Meeting House, was built.  He died in 1846, and she in 1852, and both are buried in the cemetery adjoining the church."
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5. Vic Kirkman,"The Sherwood Story", The Guilford Genealogist-Issue No. 53, 18(3), Guilford Co. Genealogical Soc., Greensboro, NC, 1991.
     Extract:  On December 15, 1778 Daniel and Frances Sherwood sold their home "Auctill" in Maryland for 2000 pounds and, with his brother, Hugh, moved to Guilford County, North Carolina.  This is supported by "A history of Pleasant Garden United Methodist Church" (published 8 May 1983, Greensboro Daily News) which identified Daniel Sherwood as a trustee as of April 20, 1792.
     It is further stated that there is some evidence (although this evidence is not described) that Daniel married secondly after Frances' death to a Rachel, who may have had two daughters by a previous marriage. (This second marriage can be definitely confirmed from Daniel's will.)
     In addition, it is reported that Daniel and Frances' son, Daniel, wrote that he was born on the eastern shore of Chesapeake Bay, Maryland, that his parents moved to the west bank of the Yadkin River, and lived there from November 1782 until March 1786.  They then moved to Plumb Run, two miles south of Pleasant Garden Meeting House.  (Cheryl Travis, Bob Zimmerman, and Kathy Parmenter; databases - :1179569, :2866737, and :445318; worldconnect.genealogy.rootsweb.com, 2004.)
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6. Kevin Phillips, The Cousins' Wars, Basic Books-The Perseus Books Group, New York, NY, 1999: pgs. 190-4.
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7. "ASBURY, FRANCIS (1745-1816), American clergyman, was born at Hamstead Bridge in the parish of Handsworth, near Birmingham, in Staffordshire, England, on the 20th of August 1745.  His parents were poor, and after a brief period of study in the village school of Barre, he was apprenticed at the age of thirteen to a maker of buckle chapes, or tongues.  It seems probable that his parents were among the early converts of Wesley; at any rate, Francis became converted to Methodism his thirteenth year, and at sixteen became a local preacher.  He was a simple, fluent speaker, and was so successful that in 1767 he was enrolled, by John Wesley himself, as a regular itinerant minister.  In 1771 he volunteered for missionary work in the American colonies.  When he landed in Philadelphia in October 1771, the converts to Methodism, which had been introduced into the colonies only three years before, numbered freely 300.  Asbury infused new life into the movement, and within a year the membership of the several congregations was more than doubled.  In 1772 he was appointed by Wesley general assistant in charge of the work in America, and though superseded by an older preacher, Thomas Rankin (1738-1810), in 1773, he remained practically in control.  After the outbreak of the War of Independence, the Methodists, who soon numbered several thousands, fell, unjustly, under suspicion of Loyalism, principally because of their refusal to take the prescribed oath; and many of their ministers, including Rankin, returned to England.  Asbury, however, feeling his sympathies and duties to be with the colonies, remained at his post, and although often threatened, and once arrested, continued his itinerant preaching.  The hostility of the Maryland authorities, however, eventually drove him into exile in Delaware, where he remained quietly, but not in idleness, for two years.  In 1782 he was reappointed to supervise the affairs of the Methodist congregations in America.  In 1784 John Wesley, in disregard for the authority of the Established Church, took the radical step appointing the Rev. Thomas Coke (1747-1814) and Francis Asbury superintendents or bishops of the church in the United States.  Dr. Coke was ordained at Bristol, England, in September, and in the following December, in a conference of the churches of America at Baltimore, he ordained and consecrated Asbury, who refused to accept the position until Wesley's choice had been ratified by the conference.  From this conference dates the actual beginning of the Methodist Episcopal Church of the United States of America.  To the upbuilding of this church Asbury spent the rest of his life, working with tireless devotion and wonderful energy.  In 1785, at Abingdon, Maryland, he laid the corner-stone of Cokesbury College, the project of Dr. Coke and the first Methodist Episcopal college in America; ... Every year Asbury traversed a large area, mostly on horseback.  The greatest testimony to the work that made for him the title of the Father of American Methodism is the growth of the denomination from a few scattered bands of about 300 converts and 4 preachers in 1771, to a thoroughly organized church of 214,000 members and more than 2000 ministers at his death, which occurred at Spottsylvania,Virginia, on the 31st of March 1816."  (Encyclopedia Britannica, Eleventh Edition, 1911, available online from LoveToKnow Free Online Encyclopedia, www.1911encyclopedia.org, 2004.)
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8a. "Pleasant Garden, located ten miles south of Greensboro on Route 22, was founded in 1786, for the most part by Methodists from Maryland.  Ground for the first church building was purchased on April 20, 1792.  Trustees were William Weatherly, John Coe, Daniel Sherwood, George Kirkman and Daniel Sullivan.  Bishop Francis Asbury, founder of American Methodism, personally visited the congregation on two separate occassions.  On November 15, 1798, he wrote in his journal, 'We rode from.the upper reaches of the Rocky River twenty miles, to Pleasant Garden.  When I came to the meeting house I had little strength of mind or body.  We lodged at Daniel Sherwood's.  My aged brethren and sisters from Maryland and Delaware rejoiced to see me . . .'"  (Jerry L. Sanner, "Walton", www.the-roundup.com/quaker/walton/walton2.htm, 2005.)

b. "In 1786 pioneers from Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Delaware established the Pleasant Garden Methodist Episcopal Church, today known as Pleasant Garden United Methodist Church.  People gathered for worship in homes until 1792 when they purchased land.  It is the second oldest Methodist congregation in Guilford County.
     Bishop Francis Asbury, regarded as the Father of Methodism in America, visited Pleasant Garden in 1798 and 1800.  On both occasions Asbury stayed at the home of Daniel Sherwood.  Sherwood's wife, Frances, is buried in the Pleasant Garden Cemetery and has the oldest legible marker dated 1806."  (Town of Pleasant Garden, "Historic Timeline", www.pleasantgarden.net/history.htm, 2004.)
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9. Brantley York, The Autobiography of Brantley York, Trinity College Historical Soc., The Seeman Printery, Durham, NC, 1910: pg. 32.
     "I here record, by way of parenthesis, my first marriage. On the 31st of January, 1828, I was united in holy matrimony, by Rev. John Coe, to Miss Fannie Sherwood, daughter of Daniel and Rachel Sherwood, of Guilford County, N. C.  At the time of my marriage I was twenty-three years and twenty-seven days old, and my wife nearly nineteen.  We lived pleasantly together for nearly six years; then death severed the union, and she now lies beside her infant son in the graveyard of Pleasant Garden Church."  (published electronically at docsouth.unc.edu/nc/york/york.html)
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10. Ruth F. Thompson and Louisa J. Hartgrove, Abstracts of the Marriage Bonds and Additional Data, Guilford County, North Carolina, Vol. 1, 1771-1840, Guilford Co. Genealogical Soc., Greensboro, NC, 1981 (repub. 1995):  pg. 210.
     YORK, Brantley Frances SHEARWOOD [SHERWOOD] [d. Daniel SHERWOOD & w. Rachel] 29 Jan 1828 John GRAY, (w) Jbi. G. HANNER  (Robin D. Bryson; database -  robinb; worldconnect.genealogy.rootsweb.com, 2007.)
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11. Irene B. Webster, Guilford County, North Carolina, Will Abstracts, 1771-1841, privately published, Madison, NC, 1979: pgs. 133-4.
     C: 0763 - Daniel Sherwood - 2 Aug 1826 - Prb May 1838.  Ch: Thomas, Hugh, Elizabeth Swain, Elinor Field, Daniel, Benjamin, Priscilla Swain & John - each $1.  Wife - estate during widowhood; if she marries, an equal share with my three daus Fanny, Nancy & Ann Sherwood.  Exrs: wife Rachel Sherwood, Roger Layton.  Wits: A. West, John Macy, Henry Macy.
     Codicil - 22 Feb 1834 - dau Fanny has married Brantley York; they have dau Rachel York.  Wife Rachel Sherwood surrenders her right as executrix and Frederick Fentriss, Esqr is appointed by the court.  (Private correspondence with Katherine Dick Benbow)
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12. "DIED,---In this county, on Friday the 1st instant, after a lingering illness, RACHEL SHERWOOD, widow of Dan'l Sherwood, dec'd, at the advanced age of about 75 years. The deceased had been for many years a member of the Methodist E. Church, and gave through a long life the most convincing proof of her being a sincere Christian, and her immortal spirit is doubtless now in a world ofendless bliss."   (obituary: The Patriot, Greensboro, NC, Sat. Jun. 9, 1849.)  (Greensboro Public Library, "Obituaries", www.greensborolibrary.org/genealogy/obituaries.asp, 2005.)
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Additional Citations:

13. 1790 US Census Population Schedule for Guilford County, North Carolina, National Archives, Washington DC:  pg. 503, (microfilm: roll M637_7; img. 289).

14. 1800 US Census Population Schedule for Guilford County, North Carolina, National Archives, Washington DC:  pg. 627, (microfilm: roll M32_31; img. 579).

15. 1810 US Census Population Schedule for Guilford County, North Carolina, National Archives, Washington DC:  pg. 160B, (microfilm: roll M252_40; img. 303).

16. 1820 US Census Population Schedule for Guilford County, North Carolina, National Archives, Washington DC:  pg. 117, (microfilm: roll M33_85; img. 98).

17. 1830 US Census Population Schedule for Guilford County, North Carolina, National Archives, Washington DC:  pg. 120, (microfilm: roll M19_121; img. 230).

18. Pleasant Garden United Methodist Church Cemetery, Guilford County, North Carolina (www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=cr&CRid=1565142&CScn=Pleasant+Garden&CScntry=4&CSst=29&CScnty=1691&, continuously updated).

19. Providence Cemetery, Washington County, Indiana (www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=cr&CRid=86482&CScn=Providence&CScntry=4&CSst=17&CScnty=879&, continuously updated).

20. Timber Ridge Cemetery, Randolph County, North Carolina (www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=cr&CRid=2358484&CScn=Timber+Ridge&CScntry=4&CSst=29&CScnty=1726&, continuously updated).

21. Indiana Chapel Cemetery, Marion County, Iowa (www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=cr&CRid=211630&CScn=Indiana+Chapel&CScntry=4&CSst=14&CScnty=609&, continuously updated).

22. Sandy Creek Cemetery, Davidson County, North Carolina (www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=cr&CRid=48689&CScn=Sandy+Creek&CScntry=4&CSst=29&CScnty=1679&, continuously updated).

23. Sueanne Field,"Descendants of William and Jane Field", The Guilford Genealogist-Issue No. 61, 20(3), Guilford Co. Genealogical Soc., Greensboro, NC, 1993:  pg. 163.

24. Joseph Francis Mullane, Lloyd B. Swaim, and Marjorie Decker Johnson, The Swaim-Tysen Family of Staten Island, New York, New Jersey and Southern States, privately published, 1984, suppl. 1987: pgs. 320 & 331.

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