LOVE, David

Lt Colonel David LOVE (1740-1798) NC Regt. b.Anson County, NC d. Greene 
County, GA Buried at Bethany Presbyterian Church Graveyard, near Union Point, 
GA DAR marker placed in 1939. Was a member of the Provential Congress, 1776; 
in 1777 State Senator and lieutenant colonel of North Carolina State Troops. 
(DAR) National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, Vol. 57. 
p. 311. DAR ID Number: 56896, United himself with the regiment of Colonel 
LYNCH, just organized, and which was ordered to join the North Carolina Line, 
they marched at once to join General GATES, then commanding in the South. 
Under the command of this unfortunate general he remained until after the 
battle of Camden. Sparks, William H., The Memories of Fifty Years, 1870, 
Philadelphia: Claxon, Remson, & Haffelfinger Macon, GA: J.W. Burke & Co. 1870
By: Ken Dempster

----- Original Message ----- From: Barbara Sherrard I am researching the Bostick family and have read your entry regarding the Richmond Co., NC descendants. My line descends from James, Jr. who married Mary "Polly" McDonald.Their son, Eli was my gggrandfather. I have been fortunate enough to make contact with other descendants who have been researching the family for many years, and they have shared their data with me. One of the questions arising from the data received concerns Comfort, wife of James I, or James, Sr. All of the data except one has Comfort as the daughter of William Love; however, one of the researchers has Comfort as a Shaddack, daughter of Henry Shaddack who died in Chatham Co., NC in 1778. I'm interested in knowing if you have any documentation concerning her parents as well as a marriage prior to James. Also am interested if you might have any data regarding James first wife Elizabeth, and if you have her as being the mother of the children? Thank you for any information you are willling to share with me. I've copied a portion of the entry from my FWT program for you. Yes, it is James Sr. that was married to Elizabeth, and the mother of some of the children. They were married before James arrived in NC. Some of this work has been done by a descendant of Levi T. Bostick, brother to my ancestor James Jr., and I also have the benefit of some research done by a descendant of James, Jr. If you are interested in more of my information just let me know. I am in the process of establishing communication with a descendant of Tristram, brother to Levi and James, Jr. as well as a descendant of William, another brother. I found them on an e-mail collaboration list at the LDS site. I have sent some information to one of them, but have been unsuccessful in making direct communication with the other one. Hopefully she will respond to the reply I placed on the board. The more descendants that can be located, the more details of the family can be unraveled. I have thoroughly enjoyed my quest to learn more about the history of the family, as well as seek answers to questions that arise regarding the different generations. Again, thanks for your message. Barbara Source: Queen Annes County Maryland Sand Records, Book Seven,1768-1774, Volumes R. T. H. (pp 262-443 ), R. T. K. (pp1-285); complied by R. Bernice Leonard, St. Michael's Maryland, c 1966. Volume R. T. 1, 1769-1772 p42 16 March 1770 John Lambden to James Bostick- consideration L11.5.0 current- 12 1/2 acres, part of " Beaverdam Fork Resurveyed." Aacknowledged before John Brown and Benjamen Gould. Alienation fine, six pence sterling, paid to Richard Tilghman. 23 March 1771-26 March 1771 James Bostick and Elizabeth his wife, to Samuel Walls- in consideration L84.10.0 current- 84 1/2 acres called "Bostick's Chance" and part of "Hindsley Fancy," - lying on the east sied of Little Beaver Dam Branch. James and Elizabeth his wife, she being first privately examined acknowledged before John Brown and Benjamin Gould. Alienation fine, three shilllings, five pence, half penny sterling. From LDS Microfilm No. 0014308 Liber RT No H. I. K 1767-1776, Queen Annes County, Maryland Land Records Volume R.T. I, 1769-1772 p201 Queen Annes County, to wit March, the Twenty sixth day Anno Dom one thousand seven hundred and seventy one and the following deed was brought to be Recorded to wit. This Indentue made the twenty third day of March in the Year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and seventy one between James Bostick and Elizabeth his wife of Queen Annes County in the province of Maryland of the one part and Samuel Walls of the county and province of Maryland afs of the other part Witnessesth that the said James Bostick and Elizabeth his wife for and consideration of Eighty four pounds ten shillings current money before the sealing and Deliverance hereof paid to the said James Bostick and Elizabeth his wife by the said Samuel Walls the receipt whereof they do hereby acknowledge and themselves fully satisfied contented and paid the? doth hereby acquit exonerate and Discharge the said Samuel Walls his Heirs Excutors and administrators Hath granted bargained sold and released and confirmed and by these presents doth Grant bargain sale alion (sic) release and confirm unto the said Samuel Walls his Heirs and Assigns forever a Tract or parcel of Land called Bosticks Chance and also partof a Tract or parcel of Land called Hindesleys Fancy Beginning at a bounded white Oak standong on the East side of a Branch called the Little Beaver dam Branch and running from said white Oak East ?ly six porches then North eleven Degrees East one hundred and fifty-four porches then North seventy-nine Degrees West sixty-eight porches then South eight five Degrees West The following is from the files of Mary Simon : From the book: ANCESTORS AND DESCENDANTS OF JOSHUA FREDRICK BOSTICK by Jet O. Lewis James was a Quaker, who later converted to the Baptist Church. One article states that "He was a Quaker with a even, quietmanner and was a devoted Christian" The conversion was brought about by a political rather than religious reasons. On one occassion he was called into court and, as a good Quaker, he didn't remove his hat. The judge fined him one thousand pounds of tobacco for contempt of court. Later, when his first child was born he did not follow the Maryland law of having the boy baptized by the eighth day of life. The judge again fined him one thousand pounds of tobacco. As a resule of the second fine he left the state of Maryland and moved to North Carolina. There he converted from Quakerism. He was a soldier in the Revolutionart War. His military record is recorded in the North Carolina Department of Cultural resources, Division of Archives and History, "Revolutionary War Accounts" Vol. IX, Page 93, Folio 3. The booklet, " Genealogy of the Bostick Family", written in 1901 by Joseph R Bostick, makes the following comments about James Sr. " He moved from Maryland to North Carolina and settled on a little stream called Squirrel Creek when he was a young man. He moved in a horse cart bringing with him his wife and one child. He was a man of good sense and possessed a wonderful physical constitution.....During his life he amassed a fortune of $100,000.00 ( by today's standards that would make him a millionaire ) His will was filed in Richmond County, North Carolina, Will Book I, pages 248-249, on 20 September, 1823. He died the same day and his will was filed for probate in April, 1824. In his will we find the following division of proberty. To his wife Comfort, all his plantation, all timbered land, all livestock, all household goods, furniture and tools, and nine Negroes which are listed by name. To son James, five Negroes listed by name. To son Levi, four Negroes listed by name and a shotgun. To son Thomas, the land which he has in his possession, and the rest of the land upon the death of Comfort. To daughter Mary McDonald, ten Negroes listed by name. To daughter Elizabeth Baird, five Negroes. To daughter Sarah Baird, one Negroe man named. He divided 251 1/2 acres between his four Baird grandchildren. He also gave three of his Bostick grandsons, Tristram, James, and Bunyun, two Negroes each. His wife Comfort and son James were appointed executors. There are only eight children listed in the will but he was the father of nine. The oldest son, Tristram had died in 1819. Sent:July 23, 2003 We are hopeful of establishing a network of communication for the descendants of the Bostick family and are in the process of locating as many descendants as possible who would like to participate. Thank you,Barbara Bostick Sherrard =

I was researching some old books and found in a book called "Some TN heroes of the Revolution" by Zella Armstrong published 1975 by the Genealogical Publishing Company Baltimore. I remembered a recent query for the surname LOVE and thought I would forward this to the list. Page 20 Edmond Love applied for revolutionary pension while living in Rhea Co TN May 31, 1833. He was born June 1, 1760 in Pasquantunk County NC. He entered the service in Currituck County NC about Oct 15, 1775 under Capt. James Blount. He served in the battles of Trenton, Brandywine, Schulkill, and Monmouth all under the command of Gen. Washington. He knew personally Gen's Washington, Wayne, Morgan, Stephens, and Howe. He moved before the war to Currituck Co NC, then to Moore Co NC, then to Union Dist. SC, then to Barren Co KY, then to Rhea Co TN. about 1830. He died there before July 13, 1838 and was survived by his widow for several years. Page 21 Hesikiah Love applied for revolutionary pension while living in Roane Co TN, March 12, 1832. He was born Oct 10 1852 (this is an obvious mistake and should read 1752), He enlisted in March 1776 in the South Carolina Troops under Captain Eli Cashion, Lt. Col. Mason, and Col. Thompson. He was in the battle of Ft. Moultrie, and also in the battles of Hanging Rock, Colombia, Eutaw Springs, Sumpter's Defeat, Fish Damn Ford, and Kings Mountain. He had a discharge but it was lost when a party of Tories attacked and pillaged the home of his brother James Love. Edward Eskridge testifies that he knows that Hesikiah Love served in the Revolution.

According to the source, "W.I. Everettt Sketch" of 1927 records James Bostick's wife as: "ann". However in James' Will he calls his wife Comfort Comfort Love is named in a 1779 tax list of Richmond Co....does that help? If this Comfort was married to James Bostick in 1767, she couldn't be listed as a tax payer in the name of Comfort LOve in 1779.

From: Sent: June 29, 2004 Can you help me with Comfort Love's family before she married Bostick; I will appreciate all the help you can give. Thanks. Georgi

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