Researching the Bayley Bayly Baily Bailey Family Line (Northeastern Bailey's).
Currently we are twelve (seventh to twelth) cousins participating in the FTDNA Bailey Men's yDNA Project. Haplogroup R1b (R1b1b2a1a1, R1b1b2g1, R1b1c9a (23&me), R1b-U198/S29, R-U198, S29, U198) with SNP U198+, a small subset of the Frisian Haplogroup R-U106. Frisia was Normandy during the medieval times, around the northwest corner of Europe, just south of Denmark, west of Lithuania, north of Spain which included many Celtic Tribes, some of whom were never conquered by the Romans. Today, there is yet a department of Netherlands named Friesland.
Our earliest ancestor is Wm Bayly b. abt 1535, a broadloom weaver; lived in Chittoe, Bishop's Cannings Parish (now Bromham Parish), Wiltshire, England. It is interesting that the broadloom had been invented in Flanders during the late 15th century, and a broadloom weaver had to have been educated in the use and care of the broadloom at the weaver's guilds in Flanders, probably Bruges. Two big men were required to operate the horizontal broadloom, with a number of assistants.
Interesting insight is the match between wool (sheep from Western England) & weaving (skills from Flanders)at this period of history, plus the Reformation beginning in Friesland (Netherlands) with the printing of the Gutenburg Bible in 1455, and the The Hundred Years’ War, which was a series of short conflicts between France and England during the years from 1337 to 1453. It resulted from disputes between the ruling families of the two countries over territories in France and the succession to the French throne. The English repeatedly invaded France and established English rule over various regions. The French eventually expelled the English from nearly all of France, inspired at one point by Joan of Arc, who was executed by the English in 1431.
In the Family Genealogy by Francis Bayley in 1881, The Bailleuls of Flanders and the Bayley's of Willow Hall (Staffordshire), Francis explains how a wealthy sheep owner might transfer his wealth from Flanders to England under the guise of purchasing and/or selling sheep. This book is online at Google Books. see URL http://tinyurl.com/qxpxd4
The Genealogy of the Baily Family, Chester Co. PA written by Gilbert Cope in 1880 is the chief document for the Qualer side of the Family. see URL http://tinyurl.com/quf74z
James John, and Thomas, and their descendants written by Hollis R Bailey in 1899: specifically the part for John Bayley, Sr of the Wreck of the Angel Gabriel off Pemaquid Point, Maine in 1635, documents the descendants of the earliest Bailey Family to reach New England. see url http://tinyurl.com/pg9hxy
Wm Bayly's son was Thomas Bayly (also a broadloom weaver) and his son John Bayley, Sr. & his son John Bayl;ey, Jr. were on the Ship Angel Gabriel which wrecked during a storm off Pemaquid Point, Maine in 15 Aug 1635. Ysearch ID WEH4J Charles W Bailey is his descendant.
Thomas Bayly's older son, Daniel Bayly who had a son Joel Bayly or Baily b.1657/58 Chittoe, Bromham Parish, Wiltshire, England , who came with Wm Penn's Quakers in 1682 to Chester Co., PA. He married Anne Short and they had eight children.
Joel Bayly or Baily's son Daniel Baily is the progenitor of the line to Ysearch ID MN4F5 Lowell W Bailey and Ysearch ID U2K4T K William Bailey
Joel Bayly or Baily's son Thomas Baily is the progenitor of the line to Ysearch ID KRXUD Nathan O Baily
Joel Bayly or Baily's son Josiah Baily is the progenitor of the line to Ysearch ID GG976 Joseph F Bailey
Ysearch ID ZQ9WT Doug Baily does not have a completed tree, as yet. Baily's from Brook County, Virginia and Fulton County, Illinois
Ysearch ID QN7Y4 Bruce Baily does not have a completed tree, as yet. Becky Kimball-Farris says that this line came thru Ireland to the US.