Early Colonial Settlers of Southern Maryland and Virginia's Northern Neck Counties

Elizabeth Dent

Female 1696 - 1760  (64 years)


Personal Information    |    Notes    |    All    |    PDF

  • Name Elizabeth Dent 
    Born 1696  Port Tobacco, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Female 
    Died 13 Nov 1760  Charles County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Person ID I2090  Tree1
    Last Modified 25 Nov 2022 

    Father William Dent,   b. 1660, Hull's Neck, Westbury Manor, St. Mary's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 17 Feb 1705, Nanjemy, Charles County, Maryland - Probate Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 45 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Mother Elizabeth Fowke,   b. 1668, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt Apr 1704, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 36 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Married 8 Feb 1685  home of Mother, Anne Fowke at Portobacco, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Notes 
    • Charles County Circuit Court, Birth, Deaths & Marriage Records, Liber Q
      Dent, William and Elizabeth Fowke, d/o Mrs. Anne Fowke of Portobacco m. by Mr. John Turling on 8 Feb 1684
    Family ID F1096  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family Richard Tarvin,   b. 1 Aug 1691, Liverpool, Lancashire, England Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 27 Dec 1742, Charles County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 51 years) 
    Married Abt 1717  Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Children 
     1. George Tarvin,   b. Abt 1721, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Bef 1785, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 63 years)  [natural]
     2. Richard Tarvin,   b. Abt 1722, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 26 Mar 1744, Charles County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 22 years)  [natural]
     3. Martha Tarvin,   b. 14 Mar 1723, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 30 Jan 1796, Noblestown, Washington County, Pennsylvania Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 72 years)  [natural]
     4. John Tarvin,   b. Abt 1724, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  [natural]
     5. Elizabeth Tarvin,   b. Abt 1726, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Aft 21 May 1795, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 69 years)  [natural]
     6. William Tarvin,   b. Abt 1727, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 25 Nov 1785, Little Kiokee Creek, Columbia County, Georgia. Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 58 years)  [natural]
     7. Thomas Tarvin,   b. Abt 1730, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Bef 1759, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 28 years)  [natural]
     8. Anne Tarvin,   b. Abt 1732, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 5 Oct 1797, Prince George's County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 65 years)  [natural]
     9. Rebecca Tarvin,   b. Abt 1736, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Aft 1760, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 25 years)  [natural]
    Last Modified 25 Nov 2022 
    Family ID F1469  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Notes 
    • ===
      TARVIN, ELIZABETH, Charles Co. 16 May, 1759; 13 Nov, 1760
      To daus. Elizabeth, Ann and Rebecca Tarvin, land that I possess as long as they are single. Desire land not be divided. In case my 3 daus. marry, the land afsd. to be in possession of the other, they paying the married one 1,000 lbs. tobacco, 6 lbs. sterl., in lieu of her pt. of the land.
      To dau. Martha Noble, some cattle.
      To son William Tarvin, same.
      To daus. Elizabeth, Ann and Rebecca Tarvin, some slaves.
      Extx: Elizabeth Tarvin, dau.
      Wit: Sam Hanson, Daniel Hodgkin, Charles Gates. 31. 118
      ===
      Elizabeth was buried in family plot in Laurel Branch Plantation (now a housing development outside Washington, DC

      Elizabeth Dent Tarvin was the only daughter of Col. William Dent and Elizabeth Fowke Dent. She was born in 1696 in Charles County, Maryland and lived there all her 64 years. Her father was Col. William Dent a prominent Maryland Statesman and one of the most successful men in the Colonies. Elizabeth was called "My little daughter Elizabeth" in her fathers will which was probated February 13, 1704-5, when she was probably 8 or 9 years old.

      Elizabeth Dent married Richard Tarvin between 1717 to 1720, as she had a son, George Tarvin (I) born about 1721. She had nine or ten children. Norma M. Harker, Genealogist from Salt Lake City says that she had a daughter Nancy, who married Jacob Reed, but no proof has been found of this. The children listed were: George, Richard, Martha, John, Elizabeth, William, Thomas, Anne and Rebecca. {the following Notes by Donn C. Neal show Nancy was a Tavener not a Tarvin}
      Source: Lillian Tarvin Williams. 1983

      Research notes by Donn C. Neal
      http://www.donnneal.com/hughbanks-power.html

      "Having exhausted both the Power line and the Shore line, we return to that of the wife of Joseph Power, Jr., Sarah {Taylor} Power. Her father was JOSHUA TAYLOR, whose wife was named ANN (or NANCY ANN). Some researchers contend that Ann's family name was Tarvin; I have not yet seen documentary evidence to verify either her or her family name, a matter to which we will return shortly. Most Taylor researchers estimate that Joshua was born about 1730, a date based on estimates of 1726 as the date when his parents married. When we see that Loudoun County ordered him free of both county and parish levies on October 9, 1780, ten years before he ordinarily would have been eligible for this relief, we are led to wonder if he petitioned for exemption because of illness or other physical problem. Joshua was born in Prince William County or Stafford County, Virginia, given what we know of the whereabouts of Joshua's father, but we cannot be more precise than that.
      Our first reference to Joshua comes on October 16, 1755, when he is mentioned in a deed as the second son of his father, Henry Taylor. From 1760 through 1781, Joshua appears on the tithe lists in Loudoun County. Like Joseph Power, Sr., he lived in Shelburne Parish, above Goose Creek. Not until 1767, though, was Joshua the head of a household: before that he was living with a Thomas Shores. Because the two men were jointly responsible for fees and were co-defendants in a number of Fairfax County suits, we can surmise that they had some kind of business relationship as well. A Joshua Taylor was assessed a church levy in Shelburne Parish twice in 1782, but based on the exemption from all levies the county court approved in 1780 we can probably conclude this man was the elder Joseph Taylor's adult son of the same name.
      We do not know when the senior Joshua Taylor died, but it must have been sometime between October 1780, when the court order released him from levies (or perhaps 1781, when he is on the tithe list for the last time) and May 10, 1784, when his widow Ann signed a bond to become administrator of his estate. A date of death for Joshua Taylor in early 1784 is probably the best guess. His death before the age of sixty not long after his exemption from levies strengthens our suspicion that some kind of physical ailment cut short his life. When Ann Taylor made the first payment from her late husband's estate in May 1786, almost exactly two years after she became his administrator, she was represented (as the law then required) by her second husband, Jacob Reed. She and Reed presumably had married between mid-1784 and 1786, therefore. The final settlement of Joshua's estate was recorded in 1792. From a Loudoun County suit for nonpayment of a debt filed against Ann as the administrator during the late 1790s, we learn that she and Jacob Reed had moved to Kentucky sometime between 1786 and then.20
      Jacob Reed had been a neighbor of Joshua and Ann Taylor. He and Ann were still living in Loudoun County as of 1785 but then disappeared from there, only to turn up, along with Joseph Power, Jr., and his family, in Fleming County, Kentucky. One suspects that the couple moved there in 1793, about the time we know Power relocated to Kentucky. Jacob Reed paid his tax in Fleming County in 1800 on the same day that Power paid his, so they were very probably neighbors here as they had been in Loudoun County. Jacob Reed had vanished by 1810, and the younger man with that name on the Fleming County census that year did not have an older female in his household. From this evidence, and from what we previously have seen in the household of Joseph Power, Jr., on the censuses for 1810 through 1830, we can draw the conclusion that Ann, widowed for the second time between 1800 and 1810 when Jacob Reed died, went to live with her daughter Sarah {Taylor} Power and her son-in-law, Joseph Power. Ann would remain living with them for more than two decades before dying sometime between 1830 and 1840. The older woman in the Power household during those years would have been born between 1740 and 1750, which seems about right for the woman who would give birth to Sarah Taylor in 1768.
      And so we turn to Ann Taylor's parentage, which presents us with another set of problems. The first of these is the name some researchers have proposed for her father: Tarvin. So far as I can tell, there are no references to a Tarvin family anywhere in Virginia through the first half of the 18th century and only a handful of references to such a family in Maryland. I have found, however, a George Taverner in Loudoun County who lived close to the Power, Taylor, and Shore families there, and the similarity of Taverner to Tarvin is striking.21 Since Joshua Taylor seems to have spent his entire adult life in the area that became Loudoun County in 1757, and so almost certainly met and married his wife there, a Taverner family in that county seems like the most plausible source of that wife. Let us examine, therefore, whether that George Taverner could have been the man who fathered Joshua Taylor's wife, Ann.
      What we know about George Taverner is hardly abundant but is fairly straightforward. Along with a son with the same name, George is on the Loudoun County tithe lists from 1760 through 1765. A deed dated October 28, 1755, reveals that he was a tenant on land on both sides of Goose Creek that was being sold, and there is never any evidence that he owned property in Loudoun County.22 Indeed, we can deduce that Taverner led something of a precarious economic existence. He was in the Fairfax County court as a defendant in several debt cases during the 1750s, and his troubles continued in Loudoun County once that county was formed in 1757. On November 8, 1757, he had to sell a large quantity of household goods in order to pay off a merchant named Benjamin Grayson. On March 14, 1759, Taverner sued another man, perhaps for debt. (It is in this case that Henry Taylor and Thomas Lewis served as witnesses for Taverner.) Taverner's troubles continued: on August 13, 1760, he was released from jail in Loudoun County, having served for at least twenty days, after he delivered a schedule of his estate and took the oath required of insolvent debtors. But Grayson sued him for debt again during the mid-1760s. This time the suit was dismissed, on June 13, 1766, but only because George Taverner had recently died.
      Working on the hypothesis that George Taverner was in fact Ann's father, we move on to where he originated. He might have been the George Taverner who was transported from Newgate Prison to Virginia in January 1731. Or, he might have been a descendant of a long line of Taverners (back to 1636 in Virginia), most of them23 also transported from England, who lived in eastern Virginia (mostly in Richmond County and York County). In either case, the George Taverner we are trying to track might well have been the man of that name who married Elizabeth Bishop in St. Paul's Parish, Stafford County, Virginia, on January 2, 1740. As we have seen, this county supplied many residents of Loudoun County, and a marriage there at that time matches what we have learned about Joshua Taylor's wife, Ann: that she was probably born between 1740 and 1750.
      Some Taylor researchers, though, have tried to tie Joshua's wife Ann to the one family called Tarvin for which there is some information: the one in Maryland. The names of the males in this family, which lived in Charles County, consistently included George and Richard, names used among the Loudoun County Taverners. There is in fact in this Maryland family a Nancy Ann24 Tarvin, born in 1746, along with a George born in 1744 and a Richard born in 1742. This George would have been too young to have been the man who was in jail in Loudoun County in 1760 and died in 1766. Might he have been the George Taverner, Jr., who is also found on that county's tithe lists later during the 1700s and who died there in 1832? Tarvin researchers believe, however, that the younger George Tarvin of Maryland – a Church of the Brethren minister – died in Bracken County, Kentucky, in 1811. It is noteworthy that Tarvin had lived in Fairfax County, Virginia, until 1757 (the year that Loudoun County was formed from it) and then very near Fleming County, Kentucky, after having moved there in 1793 or 1794 – about the time that the Power family went there.
      The parents of these three Maryland Tarvin children (Nancy, George, and Richard) are thought to have been a George Tarvin and Eleanor {Mudd} Tarvin of Charles County. George lived between 1721 and 1750, so clearly he too was not the man we see in Loudoun County, Virginia, later on. Having thus eliminated the two George Tarvins in Maryland who might have been the George Taverner in Loudoun County we are examining here, it is difficult to see how the Nancy Ann Tarvin born in Maryland in 1746 could have been the wife of Joshua Taylor. Tradition among the Loudoun County Taverners says that the George who died in 1766 came to America from England before the American Revolution, which also would indicate that the suggested link with the Maryland Tarvin family is not correct. In light of all this, I have concluded that the George Taverner who was transported to Virginia in 1731 is the best candidate to have been the father of Ann {Taverner} Taylor, but more evidence is needed before we can declare this issue entirely resolved."
      ===
      Tarvin, Richard, Charles County, 8th Dec., 1742; 27th Dec., 1742.
      To wife Elizabeth, extx., life interest in dwelling plantation "Matiawoman" and entire personal estate.
      To son George, 100 A. "Laurel Branch," at his death to pass to his son Richard.
      To sons Richard and John, 300 A. "St. Micholass" at Port Tobacco.
      To son William, 150 A. "Laurel Branch."
      To son Thomas, plantation at death of his mother.
      To daus. Elizabeth, Anne and Rebecca, personalty.
      Test: George Dent, William Theobald, Joshua Allford, William Williamson. MCW 23. 45.
      This will was probated before George heir-at-law.
      ===
      Tarvin, Richard, Charles County, 14th Jan., 1743-4; 26th March, 1744.
      To eldest bro. George and sis. Martha Noble, 20s. for Mourning rings.
      To godson Richard, personalty.
      To bro. John, all real estate.
      To mother Elizabeth, extx., residue of estate. She to leave it as she thinks proper among test. younger brothers and sisters.
      Test: William Macferson, William Downs. MCW 23.448.
      ===
      Charles County Maryland Land Record Liber Z#2, 1744-1753; Page 98.
      At the request of Joseph Milburn Semmes, the following deed was recorded on May 26, 1746.
      Jan 17, 1745[/6] from Elizabeth Tarvin of CC, relict and widow of Richard Tarvin, late of CC, deceased, and natural daughter of Major William Dent, deceased, of CC, to Joseph Milburn Semmes of CC, for 105 £sterling money of GB, actract of land called St. Nicholls, lying in CC, bounded by a tract of land called St Patrick's, containing and laid out for about 309 acres. signed - Eliz.a Tarvin. Wit - Robert Hanson, Sam.' Hanson.
      ==
      Charles County Maryland Land Record Liber Z#2, 1744-1753; Page 210.
      At the request of Elizabeth & Geo Tarvin, the following deed was recorded on Feb 4, 1747[0].
      Jan 30, 1747 from Thomas Morris of CC, Gent, to Elizabeth Tarvin & George Tarvin of CC, for 100 £sterling money of GB, a tract of land called Lawrell Branch, lying in CC, containing about 500 acres, in the occupation of sd Eliza. & Geo Tarvin, and all the lands, tenements, and hereditaments whatsoever where sd Thomas Morris has any estate or inheritance. Signed- Thos Morris. Wit - Robt Hanson, Will: Eilbeck.
      ===
      Charles County Maryland Land Record Liber Z#2, 1744-1753; Page 211.
      At the request of George Tarvin, the following bond was recorded on Feb 6, 1747(/8).
      I, Elizabeth Tarvin of CC, bind myself to Geo: Tarvin of CC in the sum of 200 £money of GB this Jan 7, 1747[/8), to warrant that sd Elizabeth, when requested by sd Geo:, will convey-by-speciaI-warranty-from-her, the rest of that tract of land in CC called Lawrell Branch, containing about 500 acres, exclusive of 100 acres sold to Mr. Charles Neal, & 200 acres which is under mortgage, & 100 acres whereon her now dwelling house stands, which she reserves for her own use during her life, and to whom she shall think proper afterwards to dispose of it to. Signed - Eliza Tarvin. Wit - Geo: Dent, Peter Dent.
      ===
      Charles County Land Record Book A#2, 1752-1756; Page 126 (108). Jun 27, 1753 from Elizabeth Tarvin of CC, widow, to Richard Gambra, Joseph Milbern Semmes, and John Theobalds, all of CC, Gent, for 92 £14 shillings and 6 pence, part of a tract of land, being-part-of-a-tract-of land called Lawrel Branch, lying in CC, and bounded by a tract of land called Whites Ford, containing about 200 acres. Signed - Eliz. Tarvin. Wit - Gustavus Brown, Dan. of St Thos Jenifer. Recorded Jul 12, 1753.
      ===
      Charles County Land Record Book G#3, 1756-1761; Page 71. Apr 26, 1757 from Elizabeth Tarvin of CC, widow, to Charles Neale of CC, Gentleman, for 20 £sterling and 8000 lbs of tobacco, and for divers other good causes, all that part or parcel of land at matowoman in CC, being part of the lands devised unto sd Elizabeth by her father, William Dent, which sd part or parcel is bounded by the edge of the low grounds of Mattowoman Swamp afd in the WNW line of white fords, containing about 100 acres. Signed - Eliz. Tarvin.
      Wit - Leonard Smith, John Darnall. Recorded May 30, 1757.
      ===
      Charles County Land Record Book G#3, 1756-1761; Page 135. Nov 15, 1757 from Elizabeth Tarvin of CC, widow, to Charles Neale (Neal) of CC, Gentleman, for 20 £sterling and 8000 lbs of tobacco, and for divers other good causes, all that parcel of land on Matowoman in CC, being part of the lands devised to sd Elizabeth by her father, William Dent. Sd parcel of land is bounded by the edge of the low grounds of Matowoman Swamp afd in the WNW line of Whitesford, containing about 100 acres. Signed - Elizabeth Tarvin. Wit - Walter Hanson, Sam Hanson. Recorded Nov 25, 1757.
      ===
      Charles County, Land Record 1782-1786, Page 64.
      Release, recorded at the request of Basil Beall.
      I, Basil Beall of Charles County, being possessed of sundry Negro slaves, viz Nacy, Patty, Kitty, Harry, Milly, Mark, Sam, Clem, Becky, and Nancy, and taking into serious consideration the cruel and unjust practice of keeping any of my fellow creatures in perpetual slavery, hereby freely and forever release and emancipate sd Negro Nacy, 7 years hence, and to sd Negro Patty after 7 years, and to sd Negro Kitty after 6 years, and to sd Negro Harry after 14 years, and to sd Negro Milly after 12 years, and to sd Negro Mark after 18 years, and to sd Negro Sam, after 20 years, and to sd Negro Clem after 22 years, and to sd Negro Becky after 20 years, and to sd Negro Nancy after 20 years, from all right that I have to them, and if Patty, Kitty, Milly, Becky, or Nancy has issue during the respective terms afd, I hereby release such issue to Patty, Kitty, Milly, Becky, & Nancy, when such issue reaches ages 5 years. Signed May 10, 1784
      Basil Beall. Wit Saml Hanson Jr [CCJustice], Bennnet H. Clements, Jno Beall. Recorded May 25, 1784
      ===
      Charles County, Land Record 1782-1786, Page 95.
      Release, recorded at the request of Basil Beall.
      I, Anne Tarvin of Charles County, being possessed in my own right of the following slaves, to wit, Averella, Sam, Nancy, Stasia, John, and Betsy, children of the sd Averella, and I having taken into serious consideration the unhappy state of slavery, and wanting to emancipate and set free the several slaves afd, and their issue born before their emancipation, I, reserving to myself all right to such issue until the males arrive to the age of 21 years, and the females to the age of 18 years, after which time I emancipate all such issue and their issue to the last generations of them and I hereby emancipate the several slaves hereafter mentioned after their having served me to the several times as follows: Averella, until Jan 1, 1790; Nancy, until Jan 1, 1796; Sam, until Jan 1,1797; Stasia, until Jane 1, 1798; Betsey, until Jan 1, 1803; John, until Jan 1, 1804. I had devised to me by the will of my mother Eliza Tarvin, a Negro girl named Peggy, with her increase, from the date thereof, but if I were to die unmarried, then Peggy and her increase would belong to Basil Beall, who intermarried with Eliza Tarvin, sister of the sd Ann. And whereas sd Negro Peggy has the following children, to wit, Henny, Philip, James, and Sandy, and I, Basil Beall and Elizabeth, his wife, being moved by compassion on the unhappy and miserable state of slavery, do hereby emancipate sd Negroes Peggy, Henny, Philip, James and Sandy, and the issue that may be born of sd Peggy and Henny during their servitude, with the issue remaining slaves until the males reach age 21 and the females reach age 18. Peggy is to be set free on Jan 1,
      1788; Henny on Jan 1, 1795; Philip and James on Jan 1, 1802; Sandy on Jan 1, 1805. Signed Sep 21, 1784 Anne Tarvin,
      Basil Beall, Elizabeth Beall. Wit Saml Hanson Jr [CC JP]
      Recorded Oct 2, 1784
      ===
      Charles County, Land Record 1782-1786, Page 194.
      Sep 10, 1785 from George Tarvin of Hampshire County, Virginia, son and surviving heir of George Tarvin, late of Charles County, decd, to Basil Beall of Charles County.
      Whereas Elizabeth Tarvin, late of Charles County, did, in her lifetime, to wit, sometime in or about 1747, passed her Charles County bond to her son George, conditioned to make over, at anytime thereafter when requested, unto sd George Tarvin, the rest of her part of Laurel Branch, exclusive of 200 acres under mortgage, and 100 acres sold to Charles Neale, reserving to herself 100 acres whereon her then dwelling house stood, as her sole right and property. This deed therefore further witnesses that the above named George Tarvin of Hampshire County, Virginia, for 55 £, sells to sd Basil Beall, all that part of Laurell Branch which is intended to pass from the afd Elizabeth Tarvin to her son, George Tarvin. Signed George Tarvin Wit Saml Hanson Jr, Richard Barnes [CC Justices] Recorded Dec 15, 1785
      ===
      Charles County Land Records 1792-1796; Liber N#4; Page 321. May 27, 1794 from Ann Tarvin of Prince Georges County, to Thomas Martin of CC, for 275 £, 200 acres lying near mattawoman Branch in CC, Laurel Branch & Friendship, which were devised to sd Ann Tarvin by her mother, Elizabeth Tarvin, except 20 feet square of sd land, for burying ground, where her mother & sister, Elizabeth, are interred.
      Signed - Ann Tarvin. Wit - Geo. Lee*, Wm H. McPherson*. Recorded Nov 4, 1794.

      ===
      1642-1753 Rent Rolls Charles County MD Hundred - Port Tobacco: Rent Roll page/Sequence: 313-78: LAUREL BRANCH: 1000 acres; Possession of - 500 Acres - Dent, Elizabeth : 250 Acres - Dent, George : 250 Acres - Dent, Thomas Capt: Surveyed 8 Aug 1669 for Daniel Jennifer at a bound White Oak the N.E. bound tree of Jerome White esq. called WHITES FIELD: Other Tracts Mentioned: WHITES FIELD; Conveyance notes - 192 Acres - Richard Edelen from Thomas Dent; 2 Dec 1717, 500 Acres - George Tarvin from Thomas Morris & Elizabeth Tarvin; 21 Jan 1748,,
      ===
      1642-1753 Rent Rolls Charles County MD Hundred - Port Tobacco: Rent Roll page/Sequence: 302-4: ST. NICOLAS: 300 acres; Possession of - 300 Acres - Newman, William: Surveyed 14 July 1663 for Mrs Jane Clarke in the name of Ignatius Causeen on the West side the fresh run of Port Tobacco Creek: ; Conveyance notes - Resurveyed into St. Nicholas 14 July 1704, folio 317
      ===
      1642-1753 Rent Rolls Charles County MD Hundred - Port Tobacco: Rent Roll page/Sequence: 313-77: WHITES FORD: 1000 acres; Possession of - 1000 Acres - Neale, Anthony: : Surveyed 6 July 1669 for Jerome White Esq on a fresh falling into Mattawoman Creek this land was purchased of Mr. Whites heirs by his lordship and granted to Mr. Anthony Neale.: Other Tracts Mentioned: AQUINSICK; Conveyance notes - Resurveyed into AQUINSICK, 4 Oct 1704, folio 377.

Research Links  Find Elizabeth Dent at the following sites -

Ancestry records for Elizabeth Dent