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  • Capt. John COX

    Capt. John COX[1, 2, 3, 4]

    Male 1739 - 1818  (79 years)

    Personal Information    |    Media    |    Notes    |    Sources    |    Event Map    |    All    |    PDF

    • Name John COX 
      Prefix Capt. 
      Born 25 Jan 1739  McDowell's Mill, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Find all individuals with events at this location  [1, 2, 4
      Gender Male 
      Died 24 Dec 1818  Scottville, Ashe, North Carolina Find all individuals with events at this location  [2, 4, 5
      Buried Captain John Cox's Farm, Ashe County, North Carolina Find all individuals with events at this location  [6
      John Cox Headstone
      John Cox Headstone
      Person ID I6682  Blecha/McDaniel
      Last Modified 9 Mar 2013 

      Father Joshua COX,   b. 1694, Ulster, Donegal Co., Ireland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 1747, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 53 years) 
      Mother Mary RANKIN,   b. Scottland Find all individuals with events at this location 
      Family ID F2335  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

      Family Margaret DAVIS,   b. 21 May 1736, Wilkes County, North Carolina Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 19 Dec 1806, Captain John Cox's Farm, Ashe County, North Carolina Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 70 years) 
      Married 1762  [5
      +1. James COX,   b. 24 Feb 1763, Fort Chiswell, Wythe, VA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 17 Apr 1842, Grayson County, Virgina Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 79 years)
       2. Catherine COX,   b. 1768,   d. 1847  (Age 79 years)
       3. Mary Elizabeth "Maggie" COX,   b. 1771,   d. 1820  (Age 49 years)
       4. Joshua COX,   b. 3 Mar 1772,   d. 1860  (Age 87 years)
       5. Anna Amanda COX,   b. 1775,   d. 1848  (Age 73 years)
       6. Jane COX,   b. 1777,   d. 1860  (Age 83 years)
       7. Sarah COX,   b. 1777,   d. 1840  (Age 63 years)
       8. Cynthia COX,   b. 1782,   d. 1864  (Age 82 years)
      Last Modified 9 Mar 2013 
      Family ID F2334  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    • Event Map
      Link to Google MapsBorn - 25 Jan 1739 - McDowell's Mill, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Link to Google Earth
      Link to Google MapsDied - 24 Dec 1818 - Scottville, Ashe, North Carolina Link to Google Earth
      Link to Google MapsBuried - - Captain John Cox's Farm, Ashe County, North Carolina Link to Google Earth
       = Link to Google Earth 

    • Documents
      Sexton and Cox Histories
      Sexton and Cox Histories
      From History of Wolfe County, KY, book on file in Family History Center 976.9213 D2e

      Revolutionary War Veteran: Captain John Cox 1739-1818
      Revolutionary War Veteran: Captain John Cox 1739-1818 (3)
      General Information relating to the leadership of Captain John Cox during the Revolutionary War
      (At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.)

    • Notes 
      • U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970 U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970
        Name: Captain John Cox
        SAR Membership: 86589
        Birth Date: 25 Jan 1739
        Birth Place: Pennsylvania
        Death Date: 24 Dec 1818
        Death Place: Ashe, North Carolina
        Spouse: Margaret Davis

        Children: James Cox

        Source Citation: SAR Membership Number 86589.

        Source Information: U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Operations, Inc., 2011.

        U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900
        Name: John Cox
        Gender: Male
        Birth Year: 1739
        Spouse Name: Margaret Davis
        Marriage State: of NC
        Number Pages: 1

        Source Citation: Source number: 24047.001; Source type: Pedigree chart; Number of Pages: 1; Submitter Code:

        John Cox

        Letters from W.H. Welch in Jas. Cox Rev. War Pension File.
        History of a Branch of our Cox Family by Rev. Simeon Coxe.
        WFT Vol. 3, Pedigree 2514: has Joshua birth on 18 Mar 1773, additional
        children and birth dates also provided.
        Cox, John

        1) born July 25, 1739 in McDowell's Mill, Lancaster Co, PA

        2) 1756 - Captured by and escapes from Delaware Indians - documentation (below)

        3) Moved to New River 1765-6 in the Peach Bottom area of what is now Grayson County. This is near where the Little River enters New River. John Cox may have been an agent of the Loyal Company and he and Enoch Osborne may have been put in charge of the local militias by Dr. Thomas Walker of the Loyal Co. (Fields & Hughes history)

        4) 1771 - In William Herbert's Company, Botetourt (now Grayson) Co., VA, 2 tithes

        5) Lord Dunmore's War: 5 Oct 1774 Maj. Arthur Campbell to Col. Wm Preston: informs Preston that John Cox is to range about Reedy Creek and Moccasin Gap and escort provisions to Ft. Blackmore. A report that the provisions arrived safely was sent the next day. On 17 Oct Lt. Cox was still at Blackmore's. Lieut. John Cox was among those diverted to Capt. Looney's company on the Clinch and did not fight at Point Pleasant. Instead he was with Capt Looney and Lieut. Daniel Boone guarding the Clinch frontier.

        6) 1776-1782 Captain of a Montgomery Co., VA militia unit during the Revolutionary War. A fort was built (1778) on his property. 1778 - His company marched to the Long Island of the Holston and Cumberland Gap under Col. Shelby (John Ridley [Riddle], Isaiah Austin pension applications)

        7) 1779 Captured by men of his own company. He is released. On 16 July 1779 he gave William Campbell a report of this incident at the lead mines. See William Preston's report here.

        8) 1780 - His home is attacked by William Riddle's Tories (see Lewis Collins)(see also Benjamin Phipps, pension app.)

        9) 28 Aug 1780 John Cox deposition giving reasons for suspecting Richard Green of having stolen his horse from the stable.

        10) 5 April 1780 - informed Montgomery Co., VA court he intended to travel to North Carolina and asked for a good conduct pass.

        11) Oral tradition: 1780 At the battle of King's Mountain. He was later wounded at Whitsell's Mill.

        12) 1782 Montgomery Co., VA tax list - 1 tithe, 6 slaves, 35 horses, 35 cattle (wealthy)
        13) Reimbursed 3 April 1782 for support of the North Carolina militia
        14) He was one of the first Commissioners of Ashe Co., NC where he moved (Cranberry Creek, Ashe Co.) after he retired.

        15) Died 24 December 1818, Scottville, Ashe Co., NC. (Will below)

        Married: Margaret Davis 1736-1806, daughter of Richard Davis of Wilkes Co., NC

        Children: James 1763 (b. Ft. Chiswell)(d. 1842 Grayson Co., VA, m. Elizabeth Terrell); Catherine 1768 (d. 1847 Ashe Co., NC m. Henry Hardin, son of Capt. William Hardin d. GA [s/o Henry Hardin and Judith Lynch] and Sarah Bledsoe [d/o John Bledsoe and Susanna Dawson] of Surry Co., NC), Mary Elizabeth 1771 (d. 1820 Ashe Co., NC m. Thomas McGinsey); Joshua 1773 (d. 1860 Ashe Co., NC m. Nancy Richardson, daughter of Jonathan Richardson and Elizabeth Taylor); Anne 1775 (m. James Baker); Jane 1777 (d. 1860 m. Canada Richardson son of Jonathan Richarson and Elizabeth Taylor); Sarah 1780 (m. Zachariah Baker, son of Andrew Baker and Mary Bolling); Cynthia 1782 (m. William Gambill)

        References: Fields, Bettye-Lou and Jene Hughes1976, Grayson County: A History in Words and Pictures; Michael Sheppard; New River History Forum; Worldconnect; on-line pay lists for Lord Dunmore's War (Library of Virginia); New River Notes militia rosters and tax lists

        Will of John Cox:

        The last will and testament of JOHN COX, of Rathmullan Township, in Lancaster County and Provance of Pennsylvania is as followth:-

        IN THE NAME OF GOD AMEN. I, being at present under some indipossion of body but in perfect use of my reason and knowing it is appointed for all men to die, I do make, this my last will and testament first, then I leave my soul to God who gave it and my body to be buried where my friends think fitt and as for my worldly goods I do dispose of them in the mannore and form following:

        After pay my just debts and funeral charges, first then I bequeath and leave to my loving wife the bed whereon we have ly on and her saddle, her cloths and a young mare of three year old of a gray colour and the third of all my other goods. The other two thirds of my estate and goods I leave and bequeath to my children to be equally divided among them and if it be so ordered in Providance that any of whom dy then that ones share shall be equally divided among the rest. I do appoint that soon after my death that all my goods and estate be prised and the account taken and kept. If my wife shall think fitt to marry again that, before she marry, that what I have left to my children be secured for them. There is a gun now in my house which was given to my son John in way of a gift which I acknowledge doth properly belong to him. there is also a young black mare of three years old given by Mr. Cochran to my daughter Mary that doth properly belong to her. I do appoint my beloved wife and my son Richard to be my executors to perform this, my last will and testament, I do appoint my neighbore John Holiday and my brother -in--law, William Rankin, to oversee and assist my wife as to this my last will.

        /s/ JOHN COX (L.S. )

        This 22 of April, 1747. Signed and sealed in the presence of: Robert Jordan and Andrew Donlap.
        Statement of John Cox on September 6, 1756 Before the Provincial Council On His Capture by the Delaware Indians:

        Then the Young Man, one John Cox, a Son of the Widow Cox, who had made his Escape from Kittannin, gave the following Information:

        "That himself, his Brother Richard, and John Craig, in the begining of February last, were taken by nine Deleware Indians from a Plantation two Miles from McDowell's Mill, and carried to the Kittanning Town on the Ohio; that on his way thither he met Shingas with a Party of thirty Men, and afterwards with Captain Jacobs and fifteen, who were going on a Design to destroy the Settlements in Conegochege; that when He arrived at Kittannin he saw there about one hundred fighting Men of the Deleware Tribe with their Families, and about Fifty English Prisoners, consisting of Men, Women, and Children; that during his stay there Shingas' and Jacobs'' Parties returned-- the one with nine Scalps and ten Prisoners, the other with several Scalps and five prisoners, and that another Company of eighteen came from Diahogo with seventeen Scalps fixed on a Pole, and carried them to Fort Du Quesne to obtain their reward; That the Warriors held a Council, which with their Warr Dances continued a Week, after which Captain Jacobs went of with a party of Forty-eight Men, intending (as he was told) to fall upon the Inhabitants of Paxton; that the Indians frequently said they resolved to kill all the white Folks except a few, with whom they would afterwards make a Peace; that they made and Example of one Paul Broadly, whom they, agreeable to their usual Cruelty, beat for half an hour with Clubbs and Tomhawks, and afterwards fastning him to a Post cropt his Ears close to his head and cropt his Fingers; that they called together all the Prisoners to Witness to this Scene of their inhuman Barbarity.

        He further said that about the Beginning of March he was taken by three Indians to Diahogo, where he found about Fifty Warriors belonging to the Delaware, Mohiccon, & Munsa Tribes, and about Twenty German Prisoners; that while he was there the Indians frequently went in parties of twelve to destroy the Inhabitants and as often returned with their Scalps, but no Prisoners; that their whole conversation was continually filled with Expressions of Vengeance against the English, and resolutions to kill them and lay waste their country; That in May all the Indians removed from Diahogo about Twenty-five Miles higher up the River to plant Corn, where most of them have since lived.

        "That they, with the Prisoners, during the whole Summer have been in a starving Condition, having very little Venison & Corn, and reduced to the necessity of living upon Dog Flesh and the few Roots and Berrys they could collect in the Woods; that several of the Prisoners have dyed for want of Food; That six Weeks ago about a hundred Indians went off from the Susquehannah to the Ohio for a Supply of Provisions and Amunition, and were expected back in thirty days; That while they were in this distress situation they talked several times of making Peace with the English, and many of them observed that it was better to do so than Starve, for that the Rewards the French gave were not sufficient to support them, not having received from them more than one loaf of Bread for each Scalp. But that old Makomesy, his (Cox's) Master, and one of their Chiefs endeavored to dissuade them from entering into say peaceable Measures with the English, and had constantly encouraged them to continue the War. That while these things were in Agitation an Indian Chief came among them, and informed them that the Mingo's cou'd live with the English and be furnished with Provisions and every thing they wanted, while the Delawares were starving for carrying on the War against them.

        "That about thirty days ago he saw several of the Indians going away, with an Intention (as he was informed) to know of the Governor of Pennsylvania whether the English wou'd agree to make peace, but that he was told by Makomesy, they were only gone to see whether the English were strong and get Provisions from them.

        "That on the ninth of August he left Diahogo, and came down the River in a Canoe with Makomesy to Gnahay, to get some Corn that was left under Ground, and that in the Morning after he arrived there, The Indians having gone out to hunt, he made his Escape on the 14 August last, and came to Fort Augusta at Six O'Clock in the Evening."

        The Poor Boy was exteamly reduced, had dangerous Swellings on his Body, and was in a Sickly Condition. The Governor, therefore, ordered him lodging and the attendance of a Docter.

        I ndian Outrages
        The Cox Brothers & John Craig

        On the fourteenth of the former month (Feb., 1756), the savages attacked the house of F. Reichelsderfer, in Albany township, Berks County. The owner was in the field, and made his escape on the approach of the barbarians. They murdered his two children, and set his house and stables on fire, destroying his grain and his cattle. At the house of a neighbor (Jacob Gerhart), they killed one man, two women, and six children. Two children slipped under the bed, one of whom burned, the other escaped.

        About the same time, the house of the widow Coxe, near McDowel's mill, in Cumberland Co., was burned, and her two sons, and another destroyed or carried off. . .

        John Craig was taken prisoner, by five Delawares, on the eleventh of February, whilst in search of the two sons of the widow Coxe, of Cumberland County, whose house was burned on that day by the Indians. His captors immediately stripped him, tied a rope about his neck, and drove him before them. Whilst traveling towards the Cove mountains, they gave the war halloo, which was answered by two Indians who had with them the two sons widow Coxe, with ropes about their necks. At night the three prisoners were stripped quite naked, and their limbs stretched out to the utmost extent, and tied to a post and trees; a blanket was then thrown over each. In the morning, the Indians loaded the prisoners with their luggage.

        They travelled seven days north-westerly, till they reached the Kiskiminetas Creek, where on hearing the noise of many guns, they gave the war cry, which was answered by a party under Shingas. Being told that the King was ready to receive them, they again set up the war shout, and provided themselves with hickory swithes, with which they lashed the ground in a furious manner, and, when they came in sight of the other Indians, fell to whipping the prisoners most unmercifully, drawing blood at every stroke. When they met, a council was held concerning the prisoners, and Craig was given to Shingas, who adopted him as his son, and he and his party separating from the other Indians, took him with them to Loyal Hannah. From this place, Shingas, with the greater part of his force, went to attack McDowel's Fort, and left Craig in the custody of four Indian men and two women. Soon after, captain Jacobs, with sixteen Indians, came to them, staid with them two nights, and then set out for cape Capon, in Virginia. The four Indians then made Craig assist them to construct a raft, upon which they crossed the river, and commenced hunting. The women also left the cabin to search for haws, when Craig made his escape.
        William Preston Letter, July 18, 1779

        Dear Sir:

        I have just rec'd intelligence that a number of Troies have embodied themslee up New River in this county [Montgomery County, Virginia], that they took Prisoners Captains Cox, Osborn & Henderson, the former of whom made his escape. That they also took two men who were sent as spies and kept them ...... Prisoners in which time the spies heard them say that they intended to take the Lead Mines & that thy had but 105 men there they made were five hundred strong....

        Colo. Wm. Campbell with 48 men was at the Mines on Fryday...waiting untill he could be reinforced by the militia in that neighborhood who were then preparing to join him; and that the People on that Quarter were greatly alarmed.

        This news was brought to me a few hours ago by Colo. Ingles whom I have ordered to draught several companies of Militia, which with those already on foot he is to take command as a Touchstone of his sincerity in the American cause, and March immediately against the Insurgents. He seemed willing to undertake the Business and promises the utmost Exertion in Quelling the Insurrection.

        I am really apprehensive that they will be joined by numbers from this county, Washington & Carolina.... become formidable unless an immediate stop be put to their carreer. Should that be the case I shall be obliged to apply to you for your Friendly assistance. At present, however, I shall postone making any Demand until I have further Intelligence. All I would now beg of you is that you would be pleased to give the officers orders to hold their companies in readiness to turn out on short notice. That should matters take an unfavorable turn in our first attempt to repell those people, there may be no time lost in raising a proper number to chastise them as they deserve.

        I have hopes that the Insurgents, on hearing that Colo. Ingles is to command the Montgomery Militia, will Disperse. Be that as it will, I shall immediately send you the first certain inteligence I can procure.

        I am Dr. Sir, your most obed't serv't.

        Wm Preston
        Hi Jeff, I check out your page once in a while and had never clicked on the John Cox inf. until today...since John, who was captured by the Indians is a collateral line of mine-brother of my Lt. David Cox. However, I discovered you have the Joshua Cocks[Cox] will of 1747 transcribed by someone in Seattle.
        I have a copy of the original will and it is signed Joshua Cox although at the top of the original it has Joshua Cocks [sic]. My brother James Cox corrected this inf. and sent it on to Sim Coxe, Jr., son of the Simeon Coxe who did such good work on the Cox seems that a court clerk told him (by mail in those days) and I have a copy of the letter from the clerk to S. O. Coxe, Sr., that the will was really signed John Cox and thus changed the index! You might inform your person who contributed the information. The Joshua Cox of the 1747 will is the father of the John who was captured by Indians. Best, Alice

        As we have seen, the majority of the New River settlers came from New Jersey or Pennsylvania, where many of them were closely associated before they moved. Tolles has shown that the Delaware River Valley, including both its New Jersey and Pennsylvania sides, was a "single economic province and…a single cultural area." Records of Quaker meetings indicate that the population on both sides of the Delaware were in constant touch with each other. Similarly, the Presbyterian churches provided opportunity such interchange of visits and, in particular, drew together colonists of various backgrounds: New England Puritans, who were part of the "spill over" into New Jersey, newly arrived Scotch-Irish, and a few French Huguenots. In their pre-Appalachian days many New River families were located in the New Jersey counties of Essex and Burlington, and in Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania, and adjoining Delaware Valley counties. As the westward movement developed, these same families moved by stag through the Susquehanna and Cumberland valleys into the Shenandoah. Their close-knit relationships must have been a significant element that sustained them on the frontier.

        A number of historians have discussed fully the motives for this mid-eighteenth-century pioneer movement. It is time to focus on more of the individuals who constituted the movement and describe their settlement in the New River frontier. The Cox family from Pennsylvania, previously mentioned in connection with their migration into the New River area consisted of a group of brothers with their widowed mother. Although this type of grouping was not as common as that of patriarch and sons, it was not unusual. Ramsey explains that frequently families moved soon after the death of a father, and he enumerates a lengthy list of patriarchal deaths that resulted in "an exodus of sons or nephews to the Shenandoah Valley and Carolina." The Coxes were of Scottish origin. According to one version of oral family tradition, the Cox brothers came directly from Scotland to Southwest Virginia. That, however, is unlikely. Another version of the family history holds that the mother, Mary Rankin Cox, was the widow of the Joshua Cox who died in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. Lancaster County, in the Cumberland Valley, was heavily Scotch-Irish until 1820 by which time most of that group had moved on south and west.

        Both John and David Cox were prominent leaders in the early New River settlement. They were both rather large landholders with properties extending across the state line. Also they were slaveowners, on the minor scale found in western Virginia. John Cox had eleven slaves, the largest number belonging to one owner in that frontier area in 1790. As a result of his status, John Cox was one of the three men named county commissioners at the creation of Ashe County, North Carolina, in 1799. During the Revolutionary War both brothers assumed leadership positions: John became captain of a militia group, and David, a lieutenant. These men are representative of those western Virginia and North Carolina pioneer leaders who labored to turn the wilderness into an orderly region of farmlands. The culture such leaders established had a distinctly aristocratic tone complementing that of Piedmont and Tidewater Virginia. Abernethy claims that "their leadership was as powerful in their respective bailiwicks as was that of the old Virginia families east of the mountains." That type of man whose forceful character led in the establishment of an agrarian community in the New River border settlement is certainly exemplified by the Cox brothers. The prosperous level that the New River lifestyle had attained by 1818 is indicated by David Cox's will, which bequeaths to his eight sons land, money, slaves, and books.

        These New River families, even those that were slaveowners, may be classified as "plain country folk." As defined by Owsley, this "group included the small slaveholding farmers; the non-slaveholders who owned the land which they cultivated; the numerous herdsmen on the frontier; and those tenant farmers whose agricultural production…indicated thrift, energy, and self-respect." That summary does, of course, indicate a gradation of status, although all of these groups may be called middle class. As a further clarification of this matter, Robert P. Fulton defines the middle class of antebellum Virginia as follows, "mostly farmers owning a few slaves and horses and between 100 and 500 acres" while the upper middle were "individuals owning 500 to 1,000 acres." Data for an Appalachian county just north of Grayson show that in 1830 nearly forty percent of the adult white male population was in the middle-class category.

        Source: Garland DeCourcy

      • From memorial on

        Birth: Jul. 25, 1739
        Lancaster County
        Pennsylvania, USA
        Death: Dec. 24, 1818
        Ashe County
        North Carolina, USA

        John was the youngest of 7 children of John Cox and Mary Rankin. He was born at McDowells Mill in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and died at his home near Scottville, North Carolina. He married Margaret Davis in 1762. They had 8 children, including James (1763-1842), Catherine (1768-1847), Mary Elizabeth "Polly" (1771-1820), Joshua (1773-1860), Anna Amanda (1775-1848), Sarah "Sally" (1777-1840), Jane (1777-1860), and Cynthia (1782-1864). In February 1756, when John was 17 years old, Delaware Indians attacked and burned the Cox home near McDowell's Mill, in what is now Franklin County, Pennsylvania, then part of Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. John and older brother Richard were taken prisoners. John Craig, their brother-in-law, was also captured while trying to rescue John and Richard. All three escaped in Aug. 1756. The Coxes left Pennsylvania soon after this ordeal and traveled to Virginia. They arrived in the upper New River Valley region of southwest Virginia during the 1760's, which was then part of Botetourt County, VA. John was one of the three men named county commissioners at the creation of Ashe County, North Carolina, in 1799. During the Revolutionary War, John became captain of a militia group and commanded a fort on the New River. He led a militia company and was captured during the Tory insurrection in 1779. He acquired thirty-nine separate plots in Ashe County by 1815, embracing over 8,000 acres of land.

        Cox Family Cemetery
        Alleghany County
        North Carolina, USA
        GPS (lat/lon): 36.46305, 81.31556

        Edit Virtual Cemetery info [?]

        Created by: Old Hokie
        Record added: Sep 11, 2009
        Find A Grave Memorial# 41833477

    • Sources 
      1. [S933] Hardwick Salyer Family Tree on by Philip Craig.

      2. [S934] Adkins Family Tree on

      3. [S939] Cheek Family of Allegany County, NC.

      4. [S942] U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Operations, Inc., 2011.

      5. [S955] Find a

      6. [S990] Cox Family of Virginia, Kentucky contained in Clippings from the Licking Valley Courier by Georgia Taylor, Mrs. William Everett Bach, 1965.



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