Lewis Family of Warner Hall

1901 The William and Mary quarterly  
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more » ... out Early Journal Content at http://about.jstor.org/participate--jstor/individuals/early-journal--content. JSTOR is a digital library of academic journals, books, and primary source objects. JSTOR helps people discover, use, and build upon a wide range of content through a powerful research and teaching platform, and preserves this content for future generations. JSTOR is part of ITHAKA, a not--for--profit organization that also includes Ithaka S+R and Portico. For more information about JSTOR, please contact support@jstor.org. LEWIS FAMILY OF WARNER HALL. 259 name was Cauthorn. He had by her the following children, who grew to maturity, Eliza, who married Mr. Cason, who resides in Florida; Amelia, who married a Mr. Porter, of Alabama; Amandaa, who married a Dr. A. I. Robinson, of Columbus, Ga. These three half sisters of mine are all living at the present date and have families. M. TALBOT. Copy made by Mary Elizabeth (Robinson) Freeman, second wife of Col. Dandridge Claiborne Freeman, C. S. A., and daughter of Dr. Alexander I. Robinson and Amanda Fitzallen Talbot, half-sister of the above Matthew Talbot. Communicated by Miss Rosa Freeman-Duckers, Kentucky, through Miss Kate Mason Rowland. LEWIS FAMILY OF WARNER HALL.* (Continued from pagel 91.) It has been seen that there is nothing from the records to show the existence of any "General Robert Lewis" as the propositus of the "Lewis family of Warner Hall." The Robert Lewis who lived in York county and owned land on Poropotank Creek had only two daughters, Mary and Alice. He was, doubtless, a kinsman of the Lewises of Warner Hall. Major William Lewis, who lived about the same time had a plantation in New Kent called "Chemokins," or "Chemohocans," which afterwards was in possession of Col. John Lewis, of Warner Hall. He was also a kinsman beyond reasonable question. Now there was a John Lewis who has better claims than either Robert or Major William Lewis to be considered the proposit us of the family of Warner Hall. This was John Lewis, who patented 100 acres in Warwick county at the head of Deep Creek, and in 1653 patented 250 acres on a branch of Poropotank Creek, in Gloucester county, which branch was then called Lewis' Creek, * This instalment, as far as 24 Warner Lewis, is based entirely upon original evidence, viz.: Land grants, Abingdon Parish Register, tombstones at Warner Hall, MSS. chancery suits, and Hlening's Statutes. From 24 Warner Lewis the chief authority is The Marshall Family, by William Paxton. Where the matter varies, the new version is due to the superior authority of the parish records and other documents.
doi:10.2307/1920052 fatcat:oudwaj3cmza2pimadnad7pjlry