Essential Lamkin Records in Westmoreland County, Virginia

These records go from 1665 to 1795.

Here are the raw data. We hope this helps your research.

Please see James Lamkin and Winifred and Thomas Wilbourn and Hannah Lamkin for our family lines that relate to these Lamkins.


March 8, 1665 (proved date):

In an undated will John Walker of the county gives to Jane Lamkin one heifer; he gives to George Lamkin one heifer; he gives to his eldest dau. Commigan (sic) Lamkin all her mother’s wearing clothes; to his son-in-law Thomas Lamkin he gives the rest of his estate; an unnamed orphan child should be brought up to read the Bible and to fear God; the land can be planted or seeded, provided they plant an orchard to maintain the child; wit: Richard Saunders and Richard Holding; signed John Walker (Wills and Deeds no. 1, 1665-1677, pp. 291-292)

July 6, 1672:

Vincent Cox of Yaocamaco in Copley Parish sells to George Lamkin and Hannah Lamkin and their future children, if they have any; but if not the land goes to the heirs of Hannah; land on branch of Nominy River, on Francis Clay’s line, being part of 665 acres from a patent dated September 27, 1667; signed Vincent Cox; wit: Peter Smith and James Gaylard (sic); rec. September 27, 1673 (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 2, 1665-77, pp. 155a-156; in a deed on p. 155, dated September 24, 1773, Vincent Cox is said to be 40 years old, and William Shore is about 30)

July 13, 1672:

John Lamkin witnesses deed: William Walker sells to Samuel Earle 100 acres, adjoining Stephen Bayley and Robert Bennett; wit: William Rust, John Lamkin; signed William Walker (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 2, 1665-77, pp. 130-130a) (Samuel Earle sells this land he bought off William Walker Sr. to Thomas Durrant, September 26, 1672, pp. 130-130a) In a deed dated April 23, 1672, William Walker is deceased, so this William Walker, called the elder, sells to Stephen Bayley; then this WW has a brother named William Walker so he is called Junior. The deceased William Walker had this son by another wife, and this wife is now married to Stephen Bayley (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 2, 1665-77, pp. 122-122a)

April 28, 1675:

John Churne (no place given) deposes that John Lamkin was at home on New Year’s Day and hosting John Churne, about 40 years old; Ellis Humphries was there too. Mr. Middleton came and said to Ellis he has come to give him two hogshead of tobacco, but Ellis said he owes him nothing, so Ellis won’t receive it. Middleton says he does owe him and will tender him some corn he also owes. Ellis says he owes him nothing. Middleton asks whether Ellis will say so under oath. Ellis says yes. Middleton is not bound to keep it all year to be destroyed by rats. Ellis says he’ll have such tobacco as he likes, and Middleton says he’ll give him what he likes.

John Lamkin says the same as the deponent John Churne does. Lamkin is said to be about 28 years old. Sworn in court April 28, 1675. (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 3, 1665-77, pp. 228a-229)

This means John was born about 1647.

August 26, 1677:

A jury says that John Lamking (sic) was supposed to be reining in his horse to pick up his hat, but he and his horse apparently struck a tree, and he died from the blow. Jury swearing to his manner of death: Thomas Yowell, crowner; John Newton, Robert Bennett, Peter Smith Stephen Bayley, Wm. Chirne, John Newton, HOK?, Geo. Miles, Wm. Clarke, Wm. Rust, Robert Selfe, Morgan Jones; rec: September 29, 1677 (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 4, 1665-77, pp. 339a-40)

John Lamkin’s lifespan in years was about 1647-1677. He was about 30 years old when he died.

September 26, 1677:

George Lamkin and Wm. Rust administration of the estate of John Lamkin is granted them; Vincent Cox and John Churnell appointed appraisers (Order Book 1, 1675-79, p. 91)


July 29, 1691:

Hannah Lampkin, widow of George Lampkin, this day acknowledged to have received satisfaction upon deed of mortgage lately passed from Arthur Harris to his husband George Lampkin (Order Book, 1690-1698: Part One, 1690/1-1692, p. 31a).

December 28, 1692:

Katherine Lamkin, being indicted for fornication, having married Wm. Gardner, the putative father of the bastard child, the said Gardner appeared in lieu of his wife and paid the 500 pounds of tobacco to the church wardens of Cople Parish, being the fine of Katherine’s fornication of which she stands convicted and to save the parish harmless, upon which the court dismisses the indictment (Order Book 1690-1698, Part Two, 1692-94, p. 83a)

April 7, 1693:

It is ordered that Hannah Lampkin alias Demanville appear at the orphan’s court to be held Friday June 2 to give security for the probate of her late husband George Lamkin’s will (Order Book 1690-1698, Part Two, 1692-94, p. 93)

May 31, 1693:

John Tucker and John Clements, with Samll Demanville, who married the relict of George Lamkin, assume to perform the will of said Lamkin; they should enter 50,000 pounds of tobacco for security (Order Book 1690-1698, Part Two, 1692-94, p. 98a).

November 29, 1693:

Thomas Lamkin acknowledged the deed of sale to William Hammock to be the just inheritance of Hammock; Susannah Lamkin, wife of Thomas, relinquished her dower rights; then William Hammock acknowledged a deed of sale to Thomas Lamkin, to be the just inheritance of Lamkin; Christian, wife of William, relinquished her dower rights (Order Book 1690-1698, Part Two, 1692-94, p. 112)

November 30, 1693:

John (sic) Lamkin appeared in court as witness for John Tucker v. Samll Demanville. Court orders Tucker is to pay Lamkin 40 pounds of tobacco for attendance (Order Book 1690-1698, Part Two, 1692-94, p. 117a).

July 29, 1695:

Thomas Lamkin, carpenter, of Cople Parish and Susannah his wife for 2600 pounds of tobacco sell to Simon Robins, same parish and county, 60 acres on the branches of Youcomoco in said parish, bounded by the lands of John Lenham, William Walker, Robert Self, Edward Mynty, late and in the possession of John Headly and William Hammock, now in the possession of Thomas Lamkin; wit: Hannah Salmon, William Storkman, and Sarah Noustubb; Susannah Lamkin relinquishes her dower rights on February 25, 1695 [1696] (Deeds and Wills no. 2, 1691-99, pp. 51a-52a)

July 5, 1698:

Will of Vincent Cox, of Cople Parish

To son Charnock, 300 acres the plantation where he now lives, adjoining land George Lamkin, decd. And to heirs of Robert Self; to son Thomas and three daus., Martha, Ann, Elizabeth for want [lack] of issue;

To son Vincent, 364 acres where Vincent Sr. lives; for want of issue to Charnock and three daus. Martha, Ann, Elizabeth;

To son Thomas Little Will’s Folly at upper end of tract; for want of issue Charnock, Vincent, Martha, Ann, Elizabeth

To son Vincent, what money Sr. has in England, for setting up his trace, in the hands of Michael Ching (sic);

To son Charnock slaves Ben and Betty, bedtick, bolster, rug, bed and blankets, silver whistles and bells;

To son Vincent, slaves Samuel, Wright, and Frank, to be delivered at 21 years of age, featherbed bolster, bed and blanket;

To son Thomas, slave Dick and one featherbed, bolster, rug and blankets;

To dau. Martha, silver tankard, great brass kettle, featherbed, bolster, two pillows, rug and blanket, pair of calico curtains and vallens (sic), 8000 pounds of tobacco at day of marriage;

To dau. Ann, seven silver spoons, silver dram cup,  next best brass kettle, featherbed, bolster, two pillows, rug, blankets, 8000 pounds of tobacco on day of marriage;

To dau. Elizabeth, seven silver spoons and silver dram cup, next best brass kettle, feather bolster, pillows, rug and blankets, a new tick bolster, pillows ready made, 10,000 pounds of tobacco at day of marriage, and two years schooling from 10 to 12 years;

To son Thomas, one year schooling;

Sons Charnock, Vincent, executors

Signed Vincent Cox

Wit: Henry Rose (sic), Robert Bennett, Mary Bennett

Oct 26, 1698: approved by Henry Ross (sic), Robert Bennett; probate granted Charnock and Vincent (Deeds and Wills no. 2, 1691-99, pp. 173a-174a)

April 25, 1698:

A long deed between William Hammock, cooper, of Youcomoco, and Christian his wife (sellers) to John Headley; Thomas Lamkin is cited as deceased. Hammock had purchased the land from Lamkin. (Deeds, Patents, etc. Part 4, 1665-77, pp. 190-190a)


November 13, 1705:

James Lamkin witnesses a deed between Gerrard Ball of the province of Maryland (seller) and Robert Sparrow of Westmoreland: 100 acres in Cople Parish, which used to belong to William Walker, decd., to William Walker his son, who sold it to Samuel Earle, who sold it to Thomas Duran, bounden by the land of Stephen Bayley, by patent, and Robert Bennett and William Garland; other wit: James Grahame; November 28, 1705, ack. Gerrard Ball (Deeds and Wills no. 3, 1691-99, pp. 378-80; it really is in that abstract book)

March 28, 1706:

George Lamkin testifies in the case of Samll Demouvell v. John Jewell, on behalf of def., so def is ordered to pay him 200 pounds of tobacco for attending five days (Order Book, 1705-1707, p. 17a)

February 24, 1708/9:

Richard Osborn is ordered to pay Mary Lamkin 50 pounds of tobacco, for unjustly molesting her at law als execution (Order Book, 1707-1709, p. 116a)

October 1, 1713:

In Higgins v. Veale, James Lamkin and George Lamkin sit on jury with Samuel Demonvel, John Hobson, Stephen Selfe, Youell Watkins, Roger Wigginton, John Dunkan, James Bayard, Samuel Earle, Joseph Carr, and Charnock Cox; verdict for the plaintiff, for 1000 pounds of tobacco (Order Book 1712-1714, p. 227)

March 4, 1717:

Daughter Jane Lamkin and granddaughter Winifred Lamkin are mentioned in the will of John Froud; Jane gets 60 acres; granddaughter gets plantation, stock, household goods at the death of his unnamed wife; probated August 1, 1721 (Vol. 7)

September 24, 1717:

John Lamkin witnesses a deeds between Patty Haile of Cople Parish (seller) and John Froud of same place, for 3000 pounds of tobacco, 66 acres (description follows); wit: Thomas Harper, John X Goreham, and John Lamkin; ack. Patty Haile on September 25, 1717; Sarah, wife of Patty relinquished her dower rights on same date (Deeds and Wills no. 6, 1716-1720, pp. 174-77)

May 27, 1719:

Benj. X Lamkin witnesses a deed between John Awbrey, planter, (only county given, not parish) George Turberville (same), Gent. for £45 pounds sterling: 80 acres in Cople Parish in which John Erwin, decd., purchased of John Hobson, August 24, 1713, which he bequeathed by his will and testament to John Awbrey. Other wit: John X Martin and Stephen X Mackmullen (Deed & Will Book 8 pp. 477-80)


September 23, 1720:

James Lamkin’s certificate about taking up Lancelot Fuller and Philip Ellis, servants of Isaac Hill of King and Queen County; certificate is granted by Thomas Newton, Gent. and sword to in court by James Lamkin (Order Book 1718-1721, p. 396)

March 16, 1723:

George Lamkin witnesses a deeds between John Rust and his wife Agnes of Cople Parish (seller) and Francis Self (of same place): for 500 pounds of tobacco, 15 acres in Cople Parish, being part of a patent formerly granted to Francis Clay, a description is given of its location and MANLY BROWN is  cited as deceased; Samuel Rust and John Clement had purchased the property which descended to Agnes; wit: George Lamkin, William Harrison, John Rust, and Agnes Rust; June 24, 1724, Agnes relinquished her dower rights. (Deed & Will Book 8 pp. 20-21)

April 21, 1718 and March 29, 1727:

George Lamkin’s will, Cople Parish, Westmoreland County

To son Peter, 100 acres of land, half of the 200 acres George had bought from George Lucas, adjoining Cox’s land;

To dau. Eleanor, the remaining half; if no heirs, then it goes to Peter; if he dies without heir, then the whole tract goes to Eleanor;

To son George, the 200 acres go to him if Peter and Eleanor die without heirs;

To wife Jean, if George dies with no heirs, then the land goes to her;

To son George, the plantation on which Sr. dwells; but one hundred acres go to Peter, provided he uses them for his own plantation’s use, and seven years after he has liberty to 1500 more until he gets 6000 acres of land that George Sr. gives George Jr.

To son Peter, little gun and shot bag and horn and small feather bed, rug, pair of blankets, a bolster, horse colt now with white mare, broad ax and whip saw, two files, a rule, a pair of compasses and a plum;

To son George, pair of small stilliards (sic), pair of spoon molds, a broad ax, an augur, a chisel, gouge, mare colt with black mare; a bed now in the house and what belongs to it;

To dau. Eleanor the first colt it brings (George’s horses);

To each of his sons he gives a cow and a calf when the sons reach age seventeen;

To wife, his best bed and what belongs with it

To dau. Eleanor, gold ring of twenty shillings, to be paid at age fourteen;

To wife Jean and all his children, his estate is to be divided equally, except the gun which he gives to son George;

Brother James is to be the executor;

Signed in the presence of James Thomas, Richard X Partridge, Richard X Littrell, George Lamkin

March 29, 1727: last will and testament of George Lamkin, decd., was presented to court by James Lamkin and proved by oath of Richard Partridge;

Rec: April 27, 1727

(Deed & Will Book 8 p. 82)

November 18, 1737:

John Lamkin’s will, of Westmoreland Co. (no parish given)

To dau. Winifred Howell, one slave woman named Nan and her increase; if Winifred dies without issue, the slave goes to dau. Jame Moor;

To dau. Jane, one slave woman named Sue, one still, one featherbed, two sheep, two cows, calves and three hogs, two pewter basins, one dish, one iron pot;

To dau. Winifred Howell, one horse, two sheep, and three yearling cattle;

To George Duren, shoemaker tools (no relation stated);

To John Duren, one young mare (no relation stated);

To dau. Jane Moor, all carpenter and cooper tools and one chest;

To dau. Winifred Howell, one iron pot;

Daughters Winifred and Jane are executrices;

Signed by John X Goreham, William Grove, John Lamkin;

On January 31, 1737, last will and testament of John Lamkin, decd., was presented to court by John Howell and Samuel Moor, and proved by oath by William Grove; Winifred, wife of John Howell, and Jane, wife of Samuel Moor, were appointed executrices, but since the wives are under covert and their said husbands in an unusual (sic) move, their husbands refused to give them permission to execute the will, so certificate is granted them to gets letters of Administration; rec: February 15, 1737 (Deed & Will Book 8 pp. 328a-329)


May 8, 1740:

John Lamkin is mentioned in a deed (and not cited as decd.); Samuel Moor and Jane his wife and John and Winifred Marmaduke (sic) of Cople Parish sell to James Bailey, same place, 1000 pounds of tobacco, fifty acres, part of the 150 acres formally belonging to Nicholas Smith, decd. Who divided it to his son Nicholas, Peter, and James; son Nicholas sold his part to John Lamkin on September 4, 1733; the land fell to his daughters Winifred and Jane, who since married John Marmaduke (sic) and Samuel Moor; wit: Thomas Moor, William Grove, Samuel Moor, Jane X Moor, John Marmaduke, and Samuel Moor; May 8, 1740, Samuel Moor and John Marmaduke (sic) handed the deed over to names in the deed, signed Thomas Moor and William Grove; and on same date John Marmaduke and Samuel Moor got the 1000 pounds of tobacco; at a court held August 26, 1740; Jane and Winifred, privately examined, give their consent to the deal (Deed & Will Book 9 pp. 111-113)

September 8, 1744

Hannah Demanville’s (or Demovel’s or Demovell’s) will, Cople Parish

To Peter Lamkin, son of George Lamkin, decd, one silver shilling;

To granddau. Hannah Demanville, one featherbed and furniture, one crumpled horn cow and calf, one box irons and heaters, one woolen wheel, two boxes and a third part of what’s in them;

To granddau. Mary Middleton one young heifer;

To grandau. Hannah Armstead, one iron spit and two pewter and nine pewter plates, one tankard and one basin, all my spoons one salt sellar, one mustard pot, all my earthenware, and my great chest that has a whole led and all that is in it, one four gallon iron pot, pot hooks, one grinding stone, one featherbed and furniture, two bedsteads and one linen wheel, none pair of fire tongs, one fifty gallon cask and runlet;

To Sarah Armstead, dau. of John Armstead and Hannah his wife, one pied cow;

To granddau. Jane Moor, one chest, one pewter dish, one plate;

To grandau. Hannah Hartley, one pewter dish, two pewter plates, one two gallon and a half iron pot;

To grandson James Lamkin, one pewter dish and three pewter plates;

To grandson Samuel Lamkin, one chest, one flagon, one plate, one nine gallon iron pot;

To granddau. Hannah Brown, one trunk, one pewter plate, one looking glass, and one fifteen gallon iron pot;

To grandau. Magdalene Jackson, one slave named Tone;

To dau. Elizabeth Middleton, one slave woman named Pegg;

To grandau. Magdalene Claughton, one gallon and a half iron pot;

To son-in-law Benjamin Middleton, seven head of cattle, eight head of hogs, ten pounds of current money to be raised out of my estate after my debts and legacies are paid;

To John Armstead, seven head of cattle, eight head of hogs, ten pounds of current money, to be raised out of my estate after my debts and aforementioned legacies are paid;

Benjamin Middleton and John Armstead are appointed executors;

Signed: Willo. Harrison, Hannah X Demanville, Wm. Hartley, Benedict X Short;

September 25, 1744, last will and testament of Hannah Demanville, decd., was presented in open court by her executors;

(Deed & Will Book 10 pp. 57-59)

June 8, 1745:

Jane Lamkin, widow of James Lamkin, decd., and James Lamkin, one of this sons, James Thompson and Eleanor his wife, one of the daughters and co-heirs of the deceased, all of the County of Northumberland, of the one part; and Peter Lamkin, Cople Parish, Westmoreland County, of the second part. James Lamkin Sr. left a will dated April 2, 1736 and recorded in Northumberland County. The will divides the estate between the heirs, including land in Cople Parish that adjoins the property whereon Peter now resides. The above parties of the first part hold the land in common, and they are desirous to sell, convey, or make over the parcel to Peter, for the sum of four pounds and ten shillings, and that’s what these presents do. Wit: Willo. Newton, Saml Oldham, Peter Rust, James Bailey, James Lamkin, Jane X Lamkin, James Thompson, Eleanor X Thompson. June 8, 1745, Peter pays the parties of the first part the four pound and ten shillings. The above witnesses sign this part of the agreement. On the same date, Jane Lamkin, James Lamkin, James Thompson place themselves under a bond of forty dollars to ensure they live up the bargain. June 25, 1745: Eleanor Thompson relinquishes her dower rights. June 26, 1745, the bond was proved in open court. And the same witnesses sign the document, which was admitted to court record. (Deed & Will Book 10 pp. 139-143)

May 23, 1746:

George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jean Lamkin, Manly Brown and his wife Mary, all children of James Lamkin, decd., all of Northumberland County, planters, of the one part; Peter Lamkin Cople Parish, planter, of the other part. James Lamkin, decd., left a will bearing date April 2, 1736, and the will leaves various things to his various and sundry offspring, including land south and southwest to the parcel where Peter dwells. The parties of the first part, holding that land in common, are desirous to sell, convey or make over said land to Peter, for six pounds. Wit: Willoughby Newton, James Steptoe, John Nasmyth, Henry Turner, George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jane (sic) Lamkin, Manly Brown, Mary Brown; May 23, 1746, six pounds paid by Peter Lamkin; same witnesses except Mary Brown; May 27, 1746, the indenture proved in open court, and Mary Brown relinquished her dower rights (Deed & Will Book 10 pp. 242-245).

Transcription of indenture that backs up the will:

This indenture made the 23rd day of May in the 19th year of the reign of our sovereign lord George the Second, by the grace of God of Great Britain, France, Ireland,, King and Defender of the faith, etc., and in the year of our Lord God one thousand seven hundred and forty-six.

Between George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jean Lamkin, and Manly Brown and his wife Mary, all children of James Lamkin, deceased, of the county of Northumberland, planters, of the one part; and Peter Lamkin, of Parish of Cople of Westmoreland, planter, of other part.

Whereas James Lamkin, deceased, in and by his last will and testament, bearing date the second day of April 1736, among other things therein contained after having given several legacies gave and devised all the rest of his estate of what value or quantity soever to be equally divided between his loving wife Jean, and all his children, meaning as well a parcel of land lying in the parish of Cople and County of Westmoreland next and adjoining upon the south and southwest of the plantation and seat of land whereon the aforesaid Peter Lamkin now lives as other estate to said decedent belonging at the time of his death which may more fully appear by the will approved and recorded in the court of Northumberland.

And also whereas James Lamkin, deceased, and his children George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jean Lamkin, Manly Brown and his wife Mary, parties hereunto and sundry other sons and daughters of James Lamkin, held the parcel land given and devised by the said will undivided copartners or tenants in common and they are desirous to sell, convey, and make over unto Peter Lamkin, his heirs all their right and title in and unto the parcel of land:

Now this indenture witnesses that George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jean Lamkin, Manly Brown and his wife Mary in consideration of the sum of six pounds current money to them in hand these presents do bargain, sell, and make over unto Peter Lamkin his heirs all right to the property either in law of equity which they have. To have and to hold the shares unto the said land unto Peter Lamkin, his heirs.

In witness whereof the said George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jean Lamkin, Manly Brown and his wife Mary  have hereunto set their hands and seals the day and year above written.

Sealed and signed in presence of

Willoughby Newton

James Steptoe

John Nasmyth

Henry Turner

George Lamkin

Lewis Lamkin

Jane Lamkin

Mary Brown

Received the 23rd day of May Anno Dom. 1746 of Peter Lamkin six pounds current money, it being the full consideration within mentioned to be by him paid to us

Westmoreland Sct. At a court held for the said county the 27th day of May 1746 This deed of Feoffment for lands passed by George Lamkin, Lewis Lamkin, Jane Lamkin, Manly Brown and his wife Mary (together with the receipt for consideration thereon endorsed) was presented into court by the said Peter and proved by oaths of all witnesses thereto except John Nasmyth, Mary Brown, the wife of Manly Brown (being first privily examined according to law relinquished her right of dower and inheritance of, in, and unto the lands by the said Deed conveyed, all on motion of the said Peter Lamkin are admitted to record.

Transcription ends.

Deed and Wills 10: pp. 242-245

April 4, 1750:

Charles Lamkin and Ashton Lamkin are in Richard Partridge’s will, Westmoreland County (no parish stated). Son Mathew, wife Jean, Jean’s sons Charles Lamkin and Ashton Lamkin; wit: Leroy Hammond, George Rust, Robt. Middleton, Richard X Partridge; May 29, 1750, the will was proved in open court, citing Richard Partridge as deceased. (Deed & Will Liber S pp. 93-84)

July 11, 1751:

Matthew Rust’s will: grandson Daniel Lamkin, when 21 years of age: one slave and land in Fairfax County; son Vincent; son George; dau. Anne Lamkin; daus. Winifred and
Sarah Rust; son Benedict, wife Frances; probated July 30, 1751

November 28, 1751:

Samuel Lamkin’s will: son Daniel when he comes of age gets the estate, but if he dies without issue then it goes to Samuel’s brothers Ashton and Charles; probate August 27, 1751 (sic)


September 18, 1760:

Jane Partridge’s will: son Ashton Lamkin, dau. Eleanor Cox, grandau. Sarah Rust, grandson Daniel Lamkin, son Peter Lamkin, son Matthew Partridge; probated March 31, 1761

November 9, 1761:

Peter Rust’s will: Daniel Lamkin (no relation stated) gets 762 acres in Loudon County; sons Richard, Samuel, James, John and Peter; daus. Mary, Martha, Hannah, Elizabeth; wife Elizabeth; probated January 26, 1762

November 2, 1757:

Peter Lamkin’s will: sons Matthew, Peter, George, James; wife Ann and all his children the residue of estate; probated June 29, 1762

December 22, 1772:

George Lamkin’s will: wife Agnes, son Youell, dau. Lucy; probated March 30, 1773

September 5, 1775:

Jane Moore’s will: son James Moore, dau. Dorcas Moore, sau. Hannah Moore, Jane Lamkin Moore, Sammy Lamkin Moore, son Garland Moore (no probate dated given)

May 29, 1782:

Benedict Middleton’s will: wife Hannah, grandson Benedict Lamkin; daus. Elizabeth Lewis, Jane Wroe, Hannah, Martha, and Ann Middleton; dau. Elizabeth had children by her first husband Francis Wright, decd. and now is married to George Wright; executors: Col. Joseph Lane, nephew Capt. William Middleton, and grandson Benedict Lamkin


Before March 8, 1665:

Thomas Lamkin and Connegan (Commigan) Walker; she was eldest dau. of John Walker

Before July 6, 1672:

Hannah Cox and George Lamkin; he was Thomas and Eleanor’s son; she was probably dau. of Vincent Cox

Before November 8, 1692:

William Gardner and Katherine Lamkin; she had an illegitimate child with William

Before February 22, 1692/3:

Samuel Demouvel and Hannah Lamkin (widow); she was George Lamkin’s widow and probable dau. of Vincent Cox

Before November 29, 1714:

George Lamkin and Jane Ashton; he was son of George and Hannah (Cox) Lamkin; she was granddaughter of William Smith and possibly dau. Charles Ashton

Circa 1716:

John Lamkin and Jane Froud; he was son of George and Hannah (Cox) Lamkin; she was dau. of John and Winifred Froud

After April 21, 1718:

George Cox Sr. and Eleanor Lamkin; she was dau. of George and Jane (Ashton) Lamkin

Before February 29, 1719:

Benjamin Lamkin and Jane Dunn; she was relict of John Dunn

After March 29, 1727:

Richard Partridge and Jane (Jean) Lamkin; she was the widow of George Lamkin

Circa 1735:

Peter Lamkin and Ann Rust; he was son of George and Jane (Ashton) Lamkin; she was dau. of Matthew and Winifred (Cox) Rust

Before November 15, 1737:

John Howell and Winifred Lamkin; she was dau. of Joihn and Jane (Froud) Lamkin and granddaughter of John Froud; Winifred then m. John Marmaduke before July 31, 1741

Before November 15, 1737:

Samuel Moore and Jane Lamkin; she was dau. John and Jane (Froud) Lamkin and granddaughter of John Froud


James Thompson and Eleanor Lamkin; she was dau. of James and Jane Lamkin

c. 1744:

George Lamkin and Hannah H. Smith; they moved to Granville Co., NC by 1755

Before July 28, 1767:

John Wroe (Roe) and Betty Lamkin; she was dau. of Peter Lamkin

Before July 23, 1777:

Ashton Lamkin and Hannah Middleton; he was overseer for Mr. Fisher; she was dau. of Robert Middleton

March 29, 1789 (bond):

Benedict Lamkin and Molly King; Smith King gives security

December 15, 1792 (bond):

John Rose and Nancy Lamkin; Francis Rose gave security

December 30, 1795:

Fleet Lamkin and Charlotte Settle; Wm. Redmon is security; bride was 24 years old


Lamkins of Northumberland County, Virginia;

Lamkins of Mecklenburg, Lunenburg, and Halifax Cos., Virginia;

James Lamkin and Winifred

Thomas Wilbourn and Hannah Lamkin


Dorman, John Frederick, Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1675/6-1688/9: Part One, 1675/6-1679, Washington, D.C., 1982.

—. Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1675/6-1688/9: Part Two, 1679-1682, Washington, D.C., 1983.

—. Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1675/6-1688/9: Part Four, 1684/5-1685/6, Washington, D.C., 1988.

—. Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1675/6-1688/9: Part Five, 1685/6-1687, Washington, D.C., 1988.

—. Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1675/6-1688/9: Part Six, 1687-1688/9, Washington, D.C., 1988.

—. Westmoreland County, Virginia Order Book, 1690-1698: Part One, 1690/1-1692, Washington, D.C., 1962.

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