Individual Page


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Julianna "Uly" Cline: Birth: 1775 in Lincoln, North Carolina. Death: 1850 in Madison, Tennessee

  2. Catherine Cline: Birth: ABT 1782 in Lincoln, North Carolina.

  3. Andrew Cline: Birth: ABT 1783 in Lincoln, North Carolina.

  4. John Phillip Cansler Cline: Birth: 3 DEC 1787 in Lincoln, North Carolina. Death: 23 OCT 1847 in Owen, Indiana

  5. Eve (EVA) Cline: Birth: 1790. Death: in Lincoln County, North Carolina

  6. Mary "Polly" Cline: Birth: 6 OCT 1790 in Lincoln, North Carolina. Death: 26 APR 1864 in Mount Ruhamt Baptist Church

  7. Margaret Cline: Birth: ABT 1792 in Lincoln, North Carolina.

  8. Martin Cline: Birth: ABT 1794 in Lincoln, North Carolina.

  9. Anna Maria Cline: Birth: 2 JUN 1798 in Lincoln, North Carolina. Death: ABT 1800 in Lincoln, North Carolina

  10. Emelia Cline: Birth: ABT 1800 in Lincoln, North Carolina. Death: ABT 1815 in Lincoln, North Carolina


Sources
1. Source:   S2
2. Source:   S3471
3. Source:   S1
4. Source:   S1144
5. Source:   S783
6. Title:   GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Ann Abernathygmail.com. Created on 17 AUG 2009. Imported on 23 Sep 2009. GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Abernathy - GEDCOM archive from harddrive - recovered file, weavercat@gmail.com. Created on 12 MAR 2014. Imported on 14 Mar 2014. GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Ann Abernathygmail.com. Created on 17 AUG 2009. Imported on 23 Sep 2009. GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Abernathy - GEDCOM archive from harddrive - recovered file, weavercat@gmail.com. Created on 12 MAR 2014. Imported on 14 Mar 2014. GEDCOM file. Created on 30 APR 2005. Imported on 30 Apr 2005. GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Abernathy - GEDCOM archive from harddrive - recovered file, weavercat@gmail.com. Created on 12 MAR 2014. Imported on 14 Mar 2014. GEDCOM file. Created on 30 APR 2005. Imported on 30 Apr 2005. GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Abernathy - GEDCOM archive from harddrive - recovered file, weavercat@gmail.com. Created on 12 MAR 2014. Imported on 14 Mar 2014.
Source:   S1

Notes
a. Note:   sers/sfoster/12/data/88434
The census shows Valentine Cline over the age of 45, his wife under 45. They had a male, no doubt Andrew, between 16 and 26, two daughters between 16 and 10, three daughters and two sons under 10 years of age. Valentine also owned two slaves. The death of Valentine Cline, at the age of 48, must have been unexpected. He was active in land transactions only months, maybe weeks, before his death. Despite his large land holdings and many children, Valentine Cline died intestate. He never made out a will. It was left up to the Court of Lincoln County to make provisions for his real and personal property. During the 1806 October Session, the Court appointed David Ramsour, Robert Williamson, and Jacob Carpenter as a Committee of the Court to settle Valentine's estate. In April 1808, the Committee reported that they had divided his land into nine 310 acre lots for distribution to Valentine's nine children. These land divisions were recorded in the Lincoln County Deed Book for July 1808: Lot 1 to Amelia Cline, Lot 2 to Uley Finger, Lot 3 to Philip Cline, Lot 4 to Martin Cline, Lot 5 to Andrew Cline, Lot 6 to Eve Abernathy, Lot 7 to Catherine Miller, Lot 8 to Peggy Cline, Lot 9 to Polly Abernathy. The entry was signed by Joseph Graham, surveyor, and the Commissioners: John Moore, John Norris, Henry Carpenter, and Daniel Hoke. Valentine Cline was born in November 1753 in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania to Andreas Micheal and Eva Maria Klein. On 28 April 1752, Andreas Michael Klein had requested, in the town of Sachsenhausen, Germany that he, his wife, and two children be allowed to emigrate to Pennsylvania. He valued his property, at the time, at 235 florins. The "Village Mayor's Report" for Sachsenhausen, for the years 1750 to 1761, lists Andreas Michael Klein as an emmigrant. Sarah Cansler Haggarty reports that Valentine Cline's parents arrived in America on the ship Brothers on 26 August 1753. There was also an Andreas Klein aboard the ship Beulah, which arrived in Philadelphia on 10 September 1753. Valentine was born three months later in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and baptised at Trinity Lutheran Church, on 2 December 1753. Valentine Cline, occasionally recorded as "Volentine Klein," frequently appears in the records of the Lincoln County Court of Pleas and Sessions, from 1790 until his death in 1801. As was the common practice of the times, citizens were frequently ordered to serve as jurors, and they were often named to "help lay off" a road, or "oversee" a portion of a road running near their property. Valentine was a member of the 1793 jury which decided what the support payments should be "for the bastart children begotten upon the bodies of the county women who could prove the fathers of their child." On 14 October 1794, he purchased 166 acres of land from Frederick Shell. In January 1796, the court agreed to condemn one thousand acres of land for the use of the Iron Works belonging to Valentine Cline and Philip Huart. This is an important entry, as it shows that Valentine was one of the early mining entrepreneurs of Lincoln County. In July 1799, he was awarded $15 pounds from Patrick O'Brien, who was "found guilty of speaking the damaging words and that there was no justification." On 12 February 1801, Valentine purchased 1,500 acres from Philip Hunt, a transaction that was not proven in court until 1805. This was probably, in part, because of Valentine Cline's death, which occured sometime between February and a court entry on 22 August 1801, which had to do with the "Estate of Valentine Cline, deceased."
This individual was found on GenCircles at: http://www.gencircles.com/users/sfoster/12/data/88434
The census shows Valentine Cline over the age of 45, his wife under 45. They had a male, no doubt Andrew, between 16 and 26, two daughters between 16 and 10, three daughters and two sons under 10 years of age. Valentine also owned two slaves. The death of Valentine Cline, at the age of 48, must have been unexpected. He was active in land transactions only months, maybe weeks, before his death. Despite his large land holdings and many children, Valentine Cline died intestate. He never made out a will. It was left up to the Court of Lincoln County to make provisions for his real and personal property. During the 1806 October Session, the Court appointed David Ramsour, Robert Williamson, and Jacob Carpenter as a Committee of the Court to settle Valentine's estate. In April 1808, the Committee reported that they had divided his land into nine 310 acre lots for distribution to Valentine's nine children. These land divisions were recorded in the Lincoln County Deed Book for July 1808: Lot 1 to Amelia Cline, Lot 2 to Uley Finger, Lot 3 to Philip Cline, Lot 4 to Martin Cline, Lot 5 to Andrew Cline, Lot 6 to Eve Abernathy, Lot 7 to Catherine Miller, Lot 8 to Peggy Cline, Lot 9 to Polly Abernathy. The entry was signed by Joseph Graham, surveyor, and the Commissioners: John Moore, John Norris, Henry Carpenter, and Daniel Hoke. Valentine Cline was born in November 1753 in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania to Andreas Micheal and Eva Maria Klein. On 28 April 1752, Andreas Michael Klein had requested, in the town of Sachsenhausen, Germany that he, his wife, and two children be allowed to emigrate to Pennsylvania. He valued his property, at the time, at 235 florins. The "Village Mayor's Report" for Sachsenhausen, for the years 1750 to 1761, lists Andreas Michael Klein as an emmigrant. Sarah Cansler Haggarty reports that Valentine Cline's parents arrived in America on the ship Brothers on 26 August 1753. There was also an Andreas Klein aboard the ship Beulah, which arrived in Philadelphia on 10 September 1753. Valentine was born three months later in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and baptised at Trinity Lutheran Church, on 2 December 1753. Valentine Cline, occasionally recorded as "Volentine Klein," frequently appears in the records of the Lincoln County Court of Pleas and Sessions, from 1790 until his death in 1801. As was the common practice of the times, citizens were frequently ordered to serve as jurors, and they were often named to "help lay off" a road, or "oversee" a portion of a road running near their property. Valentine was a member of the 1793 jury which decided what the support payments should be "for the bastart children begotten upon the bodies of the county women who could prove the fathers of their child." On 14 October 1794, he purchased 166 acres of land from Frederick Shell. In January 1796, the court agreed to condemn one thousand acres of land for the use of the Iron Works belonging to Valentine Cline and Philip Huart. This is an important entry, as it shows that Valentine was one of the early mining entrepreneurs of Lincoln County. In July 1799, he was awarded $15 pounds from Patrick O'Brien, who was "found guilty of speaking the damaging words and that there was no justification." On 12 February 1801, Valentine purchased 1,500 acres from Philip Hunt, a transaction that was not proven in court until 1805. This was probably, in part, because of Valentine Cline's death, which occured sometime between February and a court entry on 22 August 1801, which had to do with the "Estate of Valentine Cline, deceased."
Note:   This individual was found on GenCircles at: http://www.gencircles.com/u


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