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18051 Will:

In the Name of God Amen I John Cloud late of Rotherhithe but now of Princes Street in the Parish of St James in the County of Middlesex Gentleman being of sound Mind and Memory do make and do declare this to be my last Will and Testament in manner following that is to say I desire that my Body may be buried in the Church Yard of St Paul?s Deptford in the County of Kent my Soul I resign into the hands of my Creator God trusting to his Mercy to receive it through Jesus Christ and as to my Worldly Estates I dispose of them in manner following that is to say I Give to my dearly beloved wife one thousand pounds of lawful Money of Great Britain let on Mortgage to William Walker of Skipsey in the County of York for her sole use and benefit and disposal and as to all my Leasehold House Rent and Profits Perdues during the life of my Wife I give to her and after her decease I do give the Remainder of the Lease of my House in Charlot Row Burmonsey to my Nephew George Lee of Rotherhithe and his Heirs and I do give and bequeath the Sums following that is to say I give the sum of ten Guineas to my Niece Bethia Tollock and ten Guineas to my Nephew James Edmonds and I forgive him all the remainder of the Money due to me on his Note of hand at my decease and further I do give to my Niece Lucy Sanders five Guineas and I desire my wife to lay out two Guineas for Mourning for Elizabeth Slowgrove and further the rest and remainder of my Moneys and Affects in the Stocks or elsewhere also all my Plate China and Household ffurniture or Cash in my Possession I Give and bequeath to my dearly beloved Wife for her sole use and benefit, hoping that my Relations will behave so well to her as to be remembered by her in her last Will and I do appoint and constitute my Wife Sole Executrix of this my last Will and Testament revoking all other wills by me made dated this 4th day of November to which I have set my hand and Seal in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and Ninety two John Cloud Witness Thos Curtis _ Michael Curtis
Proved at London 8th December 1792 to Lucy Cloud the Relict
PCC Prob11/1225
 
Cloud, John (I192932)
 
18052 Will:
In the Name of God Amen I Ann Cloudes of the Parish of Saint Ann Blackfryers London Widow being of sound and disposing mind and memory do make and ordain this to be my last Will and Testament in manner and form following that is to say In the first place I direct that all the Debts I shall owe at the time of my decease and my ffuneral Charges shall be paid as soon as conveniently may be after my deceased also I give to my Son Richard Cloudes twenty Pounds for Mourning also I give to my said Son Richard Cloudes the sum of One Hundred Pounds Also I give to my Sister Swainson my dark Tabby Gown Also I give to my Niece Edlin Widow my new Silver Tabby Gown which I beg the favour of their acceptance also I give and bequeath all the rest and residue of my Estate of what nature or kind soever unto my Daughter Sarah Cloudes her Executors and Administrators And I do nominate and appoint my said Daughter Sarah Cloudes sole Executrix of this my last Will and Testament hereby revoking all other Will or Wills by me at any time heretofore made In Witness whereof I the said Ann Cloudes the Testatrix have hereunto set my Hand and Seal the 28th Day of April one Thousand seven Hundred fifty two Ann Cloudes
(Attestation Clause)
Lumley Lloyd    J Powell      John Powell Junr
Proved at London 4 May 1752
PCC Prob11/794
 
(__), Ann (I192921)
 
18053 Will:
In the Name of God Amen I Richard Clouds of the Bowling Alley in Turnmill Street in the Parish of St John Clerkenwell in the County of Middlesex Butcher Do make this my Last Will and Testament in manner following that is to say Subject to and after payment of my Just Debts ffuneral and Testamentary Costs and Expences I Give Devise and bequeath unto my Son Richard Clouds all that my ffreehold Messuage or Tenement with the Appurtenances  situate Lying and being in Codpiss Row otherwise Coppice Row near Hockley in the Hole in the Parish of St James Clerkenwell in the said County of Middlesex now in the Possession Tenure or Occupation of _ A Carpenter To Hold the said Messuage Tenement or Premises unto my said Son Richard Clouds his Heirs and Assigns for ever Item I Give Devise and bequeath unto my daughter Ann Clouds Spinster all that my other ffreehold Messuage or Tenement now in the Possession Tenure or Occupation of Mrs Cobley with the Appurtenances  situate Lying and being in Codpiss Row aforesaid and next adjoining unto the ffirst above mentioned Messuage or Tenement To Hold the said Messuage Tenement and Premises Last devised unto my said daughter Ann Clouds her Heirs and Assigns for ever Item I give and bequeath unto my said daughter Ann Clouds All my Trade and Business of a Bow String Maker which I now follow and In Give unto my said Son Richard Clouds the Sum of Twenty Pounds in Lieu of my said Trade and Business Item all the Rest Residue and Remainder of my Real and Personal Estate and Effects of what nature or kind soever I Give Devise and bequeath unto my said Son and Daughter Richard Clouds and Ann Clouds to be equally Divided between them share and Share alike their several and respective Heirs Executors Administrators and Assigns for ever And I do hereby revoke all and all manner of former and other Will and Wills by me at any time heretofore made and I do declare this to be my last Will and Testament whereof I do make and Appoint my said Son and Daughter Richard Clouds and Ann Clouds Executor and Executrix In Witness whereof I have unto this my Will contained in two Sheets of Paper to the ffirst hereof at the bottom set my hand and to the second and Last sheet thereof set my hand and Seal this Tenth day of ffebruary in the Seventh Year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord George the third by the Grace of God of Great Britain ffrance and Ireland King Defender of the ffaith and so forth and in the Year of our Lord One thousand seven hundred and Sixty Seven Richard Clouds
(Attestation Clause)

Francis Bayley Magpye Alley ffetter Lane Holborn Leather cutter _ Moses Stokes of the Bowling Alley aforesaid Leather Dresser _ Geo: Pennaligon of Clerkenwell Green Attorney at Law
Proved at London 19 February 1767 to Richard Cloudes otherwise Clouds and Ann Cloudes otherwise Clouds Spinster
PCC Prob11/925
 
Cloudes, Richard (I192917)
 
18054 WILL: Pennsylvania Wills, 1682-1834
VERNON, MOSES.  North Providence.
July 18, 1767.  September 1, 1767.
Provides for wife Abigail.  To son Nathan tract of land containing 120 acres.  To son Elias tract of land adjoining above containing 60 acres, he paying ?20 to my daughter Abigail wife of Frederick Engle.  To daughter Mary Vernon tract of land containing about 11 acres, also ?60.  To son Moses remainder of land whereon I now dwell containing about 62 acres.  To son Edward part of tract formerly Jos. Vernon's (the whole containing about 132 acres) containing about 61 acres.  To son Gideon remainder of above tract about 71 acres, also ?40 at 21.  To daughter Abigail Engle ?60.  Mentions brother Aaron Vernon. Executors:  Son-in-law Frederick Engle and son Nathan. Wit:  John Sharpless, Job Ridgway,
Wm. Swaffer.
 
Vernon, Moses (I90789)
 
18055 Will: SEYBOLD, Jno.;10 Jun 1830; 1 Aug 1836; Wife Sarah. Exec: not given. Witness: John MOORE, Thomas MOORE, William LEONARD, Reuben MOORE
http://www.usgennet.org/usa/in/county/orange/wills.htm
 
Seybold, John (I3811)
 
18056 Willa and Berengarius were 1st cousins 3 removed, both descended from Lothair I. Family F6897
 
18057 William "Billy" Driver died while serving as a pilot for the Royal Air Force during WWII. His name is in the book at Westminster Cathedral in London.
 
Driver, William Richard (I83546)
 
18058 William (Indian Bill) Hardin was a noted Indian fighter, mentioned prominently in Perrin's "History of Breckenridge County before 1840", was a captain in the Militia, was nicknamed "Indian Bill" for his prowess against the Indians, and in his obituary is called "Colonel William Hardin?.
    An article called "Interesting History of Indian Bill Hardin", by Henry C. Jolly in the "Breckenridge Democrat", April 25, 1902, states that in August 1779 he and his cousin Sinclair Hardin, and two other companions came to Kentucky and visited the vicinity of Hardinsburg, where William Hardin killed one Indian and his cousin was killed by another. They then visited the country of the present Hardin County, Kentucky, and William was so pleased with the country that he went back to Pennsylvania, gathered a group of 12 families there, and in 1780 they set out for Kentucky, arriving at the present site of Louisville March 6, 1781. They then journeyed back to Hardin's Creek and on March 17, 1781, began clearing the land for Hardin's Fort which later became Hardinsburg, Kentucky.
    It was said that "Indian Bill" was a perfect specimen of a man. He stood 6 feet 4 inches and weighed 240 pounds. He was just about the same size as Simon Kenton (probably the most noted of all the Indian fighters) and it was reported that both men could run all day. No doubt Simon and "Indian Bill" fought against the Indians many times together.  William Hardin and his brothers were raised on the western frontier of Pennsylvania and it was here that they became adept at Indian fighting. You had to if you were to survive.
    William Hardin received grants from the state of Virginia in 1785 for 3800 acres of land, all near the present site of Hardinsburg, Kentucky.
Source of Information; Nassau-Siegen Immigrants; Daisy Decker George; Oran Hardin
Kentucky Records; Entered 6 October, 1995
William was known as "Indian Bill" Hardin
Death date may have been 22 July 1821
He was a Captain.  He was the son of "Major" John Hardin of Virginia, Pennsylvania and Kentucky.  He was born in Virginia in 1747, moved with his parents to Pennsylvania in 1765 and there married Winifred Ann Holtzclaw.  He was married in 1768; served in the Cirginia Rifles under Morgan at the surrender of Burgoyne at Saratoga' under George Rogers Clark in Indiana and Illinois' and in command of expeditions against the Indians in Illinois.  He went to Kentucky in 1780 and founded Hardin's Fort (now Hardinsburg).
source: The Genealogy of Mary Ellen Cox Storm of Hancock County, KY written by S. H. Briedenbach of Arlington, VA on June 19, 1971
 
Hardin, William "Indian Bill" (I53141)
 
18059 William and Bertha had at least one child - a daughter named Grace Mary. Seybold, William (I2936)
 
18060 William and Mary (Edgar) Patton lived in Franklin County, TN from 1812 until 1830.  He died at Mud Creek, Jackson County, AL.
Source:  Fay Hoodock, Cambrills, MD.
 
Patton, William (I87070)
 
18061 William and Mary lived in a settlement known as Leavett's Level in Spotsylvania County, VA.
 
Powell, William (I86991)
 
18062 William and Nancie were 2nd cousins.
 
Family F20172
 
18063 William and Prudence were early adherents to the teachings of George Fox and became members of the Society of Friends. On the 7th day 12 month 1663 William was committed to jail in Sussex and fined 6 pounds for meeting with other Quakers.  Having refused to pay his fines, William was jailed for six months in the House of Correction in the town of Arundel.
    William and his family came to America about 1677.  On the 6th day 8th month 1678, William Clayton Sr., William Clayton Jr. and Prudence Clayton were witnesses to the first marriage  recorded at Burlington Monthly Meeting, Society of Friends, West Jersey.  In March 1679 William Clayton purchased the share of Hans Oelson, one of the original grantees of Marcus Hook and settled at that place.  Their daughter Honour Clayton married 6th month 1679 at "Markers Hook" under the carei of Burlington Monthly Meeting.
    The family moved within the next decade to Chester Co., PA  where William's estate was administered 1st day 8th month 1689.
 
Clayton, William (I85952)
 
18064 William and Rebecca were married by her father Obadiah who was a Baptist Minister.
 
Lowe, William Marvil (I157885)
 
18065 William and Rebecca were the parents of eleven children. Family F19102
 
18066 William Asa died of bronchopneumonia and cerebral apoplexy, for which has was treated since July 20. Eastburn, William Asa (I7880)
 
18067 William Barrow & Elizabeth Elker          Richard Barrow I & Mary Richard Barrow II & Mary Godwin
  b. 1703/05  b. 1738/39
m.14 Jun 1696                                        m. 1723/25  m. 1757/58
d.  8 Jan 1715/16                                      d. 1770 d. 1799???
William  9 Feb 1697                      Richard  1738/39--1799 Reuben    1758/59--aft 1820 LA
Sarah    7 Jun 1701                              Reuben    d. 1812 GA
Ann      1702/03                        Joseph
Richard  1704/05                      Abraham  1734
Samuel  1704/05                      Benjamin
Joseph  1705 /06
James    1709/10
John    20 Oct 1713
1703/05--Richard I is born (son/of William Barrow & Elizabeth Elker)
8 Jan 1715---Richard I named in fathers (William) will in Hyde Co, NC--to share 1400 ac manor plantation w/brothers, William  & John
*1723/25** Richard I mar. Mary (assuming he is at least 20 when they marry)
8 Jul 1734 - Richard I & wife, Mary, named in mothers' will (Elizabeth Elkes Cook Barrow Lillington)(Hyde,NC)
27 Nov 1734 - Richard I bought land fr brother, Joseph -- 100 ac -- Hyde Pct (Wickham) -- "lying on the west side of Pungo Swamp being the land he now lives on and being all that parcel of land that is in the upper part of the Survey running toward the Main Road as by the corners of the Patent will appear."
23 Aug 1735 - Richard I bought land fr brother, Joseph -- 100 ac -- Hyde Pct (Wickham) -- "adjoining (brother) James  Barrow's corner trees.. Richard Newman's corner..thence down the Main Swamp."
*1738/39 ** Richard II is born (fr other rec. we know his son Reuben is b. 1758/ 59, if Richard II is at least 20 when  Reuben is born, then Richard II has to be b. abt 1738-39)
11 Dec 1745 - Richard I bought land fr Richard Jones--100 ac- -Beaufort, NC--"on the east side of Matchapungo Swamp beginning at Richard Newman's corner tree on the Swamp.."
27 Aug 1753 - survey for a land grant to Richard Barrow I of Beaufort, GA by Lord Granville for 640 ac on s/side of Tarr River
27 Feb 1751/52 - One Joseph Barrow (?son of Richard I?) was named the executor  of the will of Nathan Godwin, in which he names his wife Mary Godwin and a daughter Mary Godwin with wit: Richard Lattin, Mary Williams and Elizabeth Church in Beaufort Co. (prior to the formation of Pitt Co) NC
1755 - Richard Barrow I on tax list in Beaufort, NC (w/son & 2 negroes)
31 Jan 1755 - Richard I rec 640 ac land grant fr Lord Granville in what became Pitt Co, NC in 1760
(640 ac in Beaufort Co on s/side of Tarr river..being the plantation where Barrow now lives..surveyed 27 Aug 1753) [The Granville District of NC, Abstracts of Land Grants, Vol. 1]
6 Mar 1755 - Richard I made a deed for 140 ac to Abraham Barrow (son-at least 21, b. ca 1734) -- "a tract of land lying on the s/side of Tarr River, part of 640 ac granted by Francis Corban, Esq. agent of Earl of Granville.."
*1758/59** Richard II mar. Mary Godwin (assuming he is at least 20 when they marry)
1760 -- Richard I has land in Pitt, NC on s/side of "Hardee's Run" & on s/side of Tarr River
1764 -- Richard I on Pitt, NC tax records  w/sons Joseph & Reuben (presumed to be at least 16 yrs old)
26 Aug 1767 - (poss son of Richard I, Benjamin rec 690 ac fr William Stansell Jr w/Joseph Barrow as witness)
26 Aug 1767 - (son of Richard I, Joseph Barrow rec 220 ac fr William Stansell Jr w/Benjamin Barrow as witness)
*1770** Richard I is dead
4 Apr 1770 - Richard Barrow II & Reuben Barrow of Pitt Co, NC  sold 280 ac (on s/side of Tarr River) to Benj Randall (part of Granville Grant to their father Richard  Barrow, dated 31 Jan 1755)
15 Mar 1773 - Richard II & Mary Barrow of Pitt Co,  NC sell 100 ac "adjoining May's cornfield" to Ni
 
Barrow, Richard (I37474)
 
18068 WILLIAM BEASLEY, 10 Feb 1886, Dec 1977, 77564 (Hull, Liberty, TX), 458-10-1227, issued TX Beasley, William Robert (I58394)
 
18069 William Beaver; 557-07-1991 (CA); LR Salem OR 97304; AUG 10 1901; SEP 2 1992 Beaver, William Elzie (I794)
 
18070 William BOYD, Jr.'s estate was settled beginning ca 1845, Richard BOYD was the administrator.  His widow was listed as Antonett E. BOYD, and he left an infant heir.  Land in his estate included this:
SW of NW, Sec 25, T 13, R 20
NW of SW, Sec 25, T 13, R 20
NE of SE, Sec 26, T 13, R 20
 
Boyd, William (I13844)
 
18071 William Broaddus; married Miss Gaines, and was the first of the name, so far as known, to settle in Culpeper County, Va. The 3 sons of William, William, Thomas and James, after their fathers death began spelling their name as Broadus. There is a tradition that they were led to do this by their somewhat eccentric maternal uncle, who was fond of objecting to the use of unnecessary letters in words. Thomas Broadus, who died in 1811, expressed a wish that his sons should return to the spelling the name Broaddus. William F., and Andrew did so, but Edmund did not.
 
Broaddus, William (I112581)
 
18072 William Bunk Brown was a railway conductor.  His family lived in a house near the track at Brown Crossing just west of Stevenson.  The crossing was named for him.  The house set just a few feet from the railroad track in a curve of the track.  William Bunk and Joanna are buried just west of the Brown Crossing on the right side of the road.  There are no markers at their grave sites.
Bill and Dimple Brown lived in the same house during the early years of their marriage.  Bill operated a community grocery and filling station.  Ray Shirley remembers visiting them during his early childhood and spending the night in the Brown home.  One of his memorable experiences during that visit was getting to pump the gasoline into the glass tank located atop the pump.  Gravity flow was used to transfer the fuel into the customer's car.  In those days, the gasoline was hand pumped from the underground tank into the tank which measured the gallons sold to each customer.
Another memorable experience came in the wee hours of the morning while Ray was asleep in a bedroom located on the side of the house next to the railroad track.  A huge steam locomotive belching smoke, steam, and fire came roaring around the curve approaching the Stevenson station.  The engineer was blowing the whistle for the crossing.  Ray awoke to the realization that his life was ending and it appeared he was headed for the place down below.  After he swallowed his heart and slowly realized that the train was not joining him in his bed, he lay there staring at the ceiling for the remainder of the night while he waited for the next train.
End Notes:  Eliza B. Woodall,  "The Stevenson Story", The College Press, 1982.
                    Family Oral History
                    Ray Shirley's Memory
 
Brown, William Bunk (I86789)
 
18073 William Burch Brown and his wife, Jo Dimple raised their family in the Stevenson and Bridgeport, Jackson County, Alabama areas.  He worked at the TVA Widows Creek steam plant and she worked as a nurse's aide at the Tri-City Clinic/Hospital in Bridgeport.  She was a cook at the South Pittsburg, Marion County, TN Municipal Hospital at the time of her death.  Bill and Dimple are buried in the Rocky Springs cemetery near Bridgeport, Jackson County, AL.
During his lifetime, Bill graduated from Stevenson high school and the Chattanooga Conservatory of Music.  He played the piano, organ, accordion and harmonica.  At one time he was the studio musician for a Chattanooga radio station during that period when most radio stations had studio musicians.
During her lifetime, Dimple graduated from Stevenson high school and the Edmonson Business College in Chattanooga, TN.
End Notes:  Family Oral History
                    William Murray Brown's Genealogy
 
Brown, William Burch "Bill" (I86454)
 
18074 WILLIAM C GAMEL, 13 Feb 1924, May 1989, LR 74801 (Shawnee, Pottawatomie, OK), 446-14-1750, issued OK Gamel, William Carl "W.C.", "Dub" (I4224)
 
18075 William came to Missouri on the Trail of Tears.
 
Stacy, William (I120835)
 
18076 William Charnell Johnson - Informant: Louis Bass - Residence: Rt. 2 Pitkin, LA.
Death: May 7, 1947, 5:15 p.m. @ Residence - Physician: Dr. D. O. Strother - Pitkin, LA.
Birth: Feb. 26, 1862 Vernon Parish, LA. AGE: 85 yrs. - Race: W Sex: M Spouse: (Blank)
Father: Aaron Johnson - His Place of Birth: Unk.
Mother: Ellen Johnson - Her Place of Birth: Unk.
Occupation: Farmer - Funeral: May 8, 1947, Thurs., 3 p.m. @ Gravel Hill Baptist Church
Officiating Minister: Herman Moses - Cemetery: Gravel Hill
 
Johnson, William Charnal "Dock" (I93802)
 
18077 William Cloud appears in the 1800 tax list of Boone County, Ky.  William and Hannah Cloud lived in Boone Co. Ky., and in Dearborn Co. Ind. across the Ohio River from Kentucky; then went to Jeffersonville, Clarke Co. Ind. before they died; and were buried there.
 
Cloud, William (I52409)
 
18078 William Cloud Bennett lived first in Philadelphia, and later in Ludwigs Corner. Bennett, William Cloud (I163313)
 
18079 William Cloud was Commissioned as Lieutenant, Virginia Line, by The Governor.
--
DECLARATION OF CAPT. WILLIAM CLOUD
Virginia, Grayson County)      S.S.
On the 30th day of November 1832 personally appeared in open court before the County Court of Grayson now sitting William Cloud, a resident of the said county of Grayson and state of Virginia, aged eighty-three years who being first duly sworn according to law, doth on his oath, make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefits of the Act of Congress passed June 7, 1832.
That he entered the service of the Unites States as a volunteer private soldier under Captain James Lyon in the fall of the year 1776, the declarant then being a resident of the present county of Patrick, Virginia, it then being the county of Henry.  He marched in said company with an expedition Commanded by Colonel William Christian of the county of Botetourt, Virginia, as declarant believes against the Cherokee towns, a distance of three hundred miles through the wilderness.  On this expedition, many Indian towns and crops were destroyed, and Mrs. Beane, who had been taken by the Indians, was rescued and restored to her friends.  The Declarant does not recollect the precise time he was absent on this expedition, but supposes he was in service at least three months.  The Declarant received no discharge for this tour because of the provisions given out in the wilderness on the return of the troops, they were directed to disperse and to make their way home as best they could.  The hardships he underwent in the expedition produced a fever on his return which confirmed him a long time and was near proving fatal.
Soon after he recovered his health sufficiently, he was detached with about twenty others by the County of Henry----he still residing in that county?on expedition across the mountains as far as the Lead Mines, now in Wythe County, Virginia.  The object of this expedition was to reconnoiter and obtain information of the proceedings of the Tories and disaffected persons who at that time abounded ion that section of the country.  He and party took one Torie prisoner and delivered him to Colonel Lynch who was then stationed at the Lead Mines for the purpose of keeping down the Tories and disaffected.  The Declarant thinks he was in the service between twenty and thirty days, and that it took place in the spring or summer of 1777.  Soon after this he found the situation of his family so unsafe where he then resided in consequence of the depredations of the Tories and his frequent calls from home that he removed them to the lower end of Henry County, on Smith River where he placed tem among friends.  He was then appointed a Lieutenant under Captain John Purtle, but not commissioned in consequence of the unsettled state of affairs. Being an expert woodsman he was frequently detached on short expeditions against the Tories among the mountains, where they (Tories) were exceedingly troublesome.. He remained about two months as Lieutenant under Captain Purtle, during which time?although he was not constantly in actual service?his service was more harassing than a regular tour of duty would have been as he was required to keep himself constantly alert and ready for call, and was frequently called upon, so that he could not attend to his domestic matters to any advantage.
He left his family where he had placed them as above stated and returned to the upper end of the county where he had formerly resided in order to be nearer the scene of danger and of action, and to render what service he could in keeping down the Tories who almost overran the southwestern frontier counties of Virginia and the adjacent counties of North Carolina.  He was immediately appointed Lieutenant under Captain Jonathan Hamby and was then commissioned as such by the Governor of Virginia.  His commission was burnt he believes among his other papers some prior years ago when his house was burnt.
In this company he continued to serve until nearly the close of the war when he was promoted to the command if the said company.  During the whole of this last mentioned period, he was complete Minute-Man, being constantly on the alert, marching to and fro as occasion required, and being engaged in a number of short expeditions which is impossible for him to recollect in detail.
While Lieutenant under Captain Hanby as above stated, he served three months actual service being stationed at Headspeth and Megowans, the then County of Patrick, went on several expeditions in the neighborhood against the Tories who committed great devastations and who during the time killed William Fletcher, a Whig.  In this town he served as Lieutenant under Eliphas Shelton in the year 1777 as well as he recalls.
In the year 1781, the Declarant still being a commissioned Lieutenant volunteered as a private soldier and served fifteen days under Maj. or Colonel Lyon Company officers not recollected, and attempted to find Gen. Green but could not do so until after the battle of Guilford and as they could not aid in the battle they returned home.
The Declarant was born in the month of September the 17th day in the year 1750 old style as appears by a transcript from his family register now in his possession in the County of Rowan State of North Carolina. He was resident of the County of Henry State of Virginia, when he first served a tour of duty ? when he served the other times he was a resident of the County of Henry (now Patrick).  He was resident since the Revolutionary War in the County of Grayson now established, but for a considerable part of this time, his residence was first in the County of Henry, then Patrick the counties having been subdivided several times.  He still resides in the County of Grayson State of Virginia.
He served during the Revolutionary War five months & five days as a private soldier and five months as Lieutenant.  He always returned from every tour he served.  He has no discharge & has no documentary evidence of his services.  He was not acquainted with any regular Officers being always in the militia services under Militia Officers.  He is known to Archibald Stuart and William Carter (there being no minister in his neighborhood) who can testify to his character for veracity and their belief of his services as a soldier of the revolution.  He knows of no living witness by whom to prove his services except Maj. William Carter of the County of Patrick and Maj. John Bedd of the County of Henry.
He recollects particularly two expeditions rather longer than the others.  One into Wilkes County, North Carolina, against the Tories, and one to meet General Green (Nathaniel) in order to join his army.  Major or Colonel Lyon, under whom he was a volunteer ? though still holding the office of Lieutenant in Hanby?s Company ? got lame and returned with his company, upon which Major Peter Hunston ?beat up for volunteers? of which the Declarant was one, and again attempted to join Green?s army.  But before that could be effected, the Battle of Guilford was fought, and he returned to his command at home.
During a considerable portion of the time he was Lieutenant under Hamby, the said Hamby was in the Carolina on a tour of duty, and the command of the with all its responsibilities devolved on him.  The Declarant cannot ascertain the precise length of time he was in active service during the Revolutionary War.  The nature of his service renders it impossible that he do so.  But he can say and does say that during the whole war that he was constantly either in actual service, or ready and liable to be engaged therein, and he believed that if he could ascertain the precise time in the actual service, it would not fall short of two or three years.  He further states that during the whole period of the war, his private affairs were almost entirely neglected, as he could not call one day his own.  The Declarant has no documentary in his power to prove his service, and witnesses by whom he could prove it live in another county, are aged and infirm; however, and their evidence cannot be procured without great trouble and expense.  If, however, he could procure the affidavits of these persons in time, he will do so, and forward it with this declaration.  He lived in North Carolina near the line, his former residence.  A short time after the close of the war, he removed to his present residence, thirty-five years ago (1797).  It was then a part of Patrick County, but has since been attached (annexed) to Grayson County.
He hereby relinquish every claim to a pension or annuity, except the present and declares that his name is not on the pension roll of the agency of any state.
Sworn to and subscribed this day and year aforesaid.
William Cloud
 
Cloud, Capt. William R.S. (I52997)
 
18080 William Cloud was helping to install new support pillars under the railroad bridge across the Tennessee River near Bridgeport, Jackson County, AL.  He was knocked from the bridge and was killed.
End Notes:  This researcher's grandfather, Joseph Johnson Cloud, told the story of the death of William Cloud, half brother to Joseph.
The account of William Cloud's death was written by Rutha Jane (Cloud) Pace, daughter of Joe and Ellen Cloud.
 
Cloud, William Frank (I86288)
 
18081 William Cloud, probably first born child of Jeremiah and Elizabeth Cloud, married Margaret Frizzle.  They had been married 11 or 12 years when his father decided to move to Texas, but Margaret had been given farm land by her parents, Thomas and Tempe Frizzle, so William obviously opted to stay behind.  This explains why his oldest son, William Jasper Cloud, didn't arrive in Texas until about 1852, when he moved with the Boyds (his wife's family).  All the rest of William Cloud's children stayed behind in Alabama.
    (For Proofs of William's descendancy from Jeremiah, see: http://mykindred.com/cloud/TX/Jer-Clues.htm )
    Only his eldest son, William Jr, went to Texas, first to Austin county and ending up in Milam Co.  William and his other children, Elzena, and Thomas never left Alabama.
    At Jeremiah's death, his only surviving sons, H.G.W. (Wash) Cloud and Francis M. Cloud applied for administration papers on his estate. Regarding the controversy about whether William Jasper Cloud of Milam county is a son of Jeremiah, William Jasper Cloud was alive at the time of Jeremiah's death and Jeremiah's probate records never mention the Milam Co. William as a son of Jeremiah, but as a son of another William "from Alabama".  Eliza, Elizabeth, and Thomas also are recorded as heirs from Alabama ( in the later documents they are referred to as "Thomas Cloud and two others, residents of Alabama").  Specifically, it says: "The children of William Cloud to wit: William Cloud of Milam County, Thomas Cloud & two others residents of Alabama....".
    The children of William and Margaret Frizzle are listed in the probate of his father, Jeremiah Cloud of Austin county, Texas.  The family of William and Margaret are on the 1830, 1840, 1850 and 1860 Pike County, Alabama censuses.  The 1850 census of Pike Co, AL, lists Margaret as 41, b. GA (can't read or write), with 3 Clouds, age 25, 7 and 2.  William is not listed, so he is presumed deceased prior to 1850 (he is also listed as deceased in the 1861 probate of his father).  Margaret's father, Thomas Frizzle, 74, b NC and family comprise the next household.
    On Apr 5, 1837 Jeremiah Cloud bought land in Barbour County.  It was Section 2, Township 13 N, range 27 E.  (Lura Black writes "I happen to believe that this was OUR elusive Jeremiah").  On 8 Apr 1837, he bought another part of that same section. A Joseph Cobb (which may have been Mary's (daughter of Jeremiah) husband) purchased land on 10 Apr 1837 in Barbour County. It was Section 33, Township 13 N, range 27 E.
    On the same day,  land was purchased by William Cloud in Barbour County.  It was Section 14, Township 13 N, range 26. Who was this WILLIAM who purchased land on the same day as Jeremiah, within spitting distance?  Could he have been a brother to Jeremiah?  Or could this have been the son?  It couldn't have been William J, because William J was born in 1824-26 and minors couldn't purchase land.
-
Pike Co, AL
1840 Pike Co., AL
p. 373, line #18
William CLOUD  age 30-40  (b. 1800-10)
female  age 20-30  (b. 1810-20)
male    age 10-15  (b. 1825-30)
female  age 10-15  (b. 1825-30)
male    age 00-05  (b. 1835-40)
female  age 00-05  (b. 1835-40)
(and five slaves: 2m and 1f age 24-36, 1f age 10-24, and 1m age -10)
*
* Ephram Frizzle is on the same page.
-
1850 Pike county - p. 184
Cloud, Margaret, 41 F, GA, (can't read or write)
      Elzena, 25, F, AL
      Thomas, 7, M, AL
      Margaret, 2, F, AL
  4 slaves on slave schedule
-
1860 - Alabama, Pike cty, Bruceville, pg. 81, #533, Western Div.
Cloud, Margaret, 57(51?), F, GA, (real estate $3500; pers prop $13,000
      Thomas N., 17, M, AL, F. Laborer
      Isabel, 21, F, AL
Adams, William, 25, M, AL, Overseer

[note: as there is no Isabel in the 1850 household -- could this be Thomas' wife?]
A comparison is below of ages and names in censuses to determine who was who ...
  1840 Pike:              1850 Pike:            1860 Pike:
** William b. 1800-10
** female  b. 1800-10  Margaret b. 1809 GA    Margaret 1803/09 GA
    male  b. 1825-30
**  fem.  b. 1825-30  Elzena b. 1825 AL
    fem.  b. 1835-40                        Isabel 1839 AL
    male  b. 1835-40
                      Thomas b. 1842 AL      Thomas N. 1843 AL
                      Margaret b. 1848 AL
-
William Cloud, Sr -- m. Dec. 9, 1825 in Montgomery Co. by Alexander Graham, J.P. (Mar Bk C, pg 342)
sp Margaret Frizzle -- b. 1809 (1850 Census, Pike Co. Ala.) Thomas and Temperance Frizzle poss. parents.
Children:
William J, Jr. -- b. 1825; m. Elizabeth Jane Boyd - June 20, 1849
Elzena -- b. ca 1826; m. John Sessions Mar 19, 1846 (Mont.Co. Mar Bk E)
Thomas N.
 
Cloud, William (I10512)
 
18082 William Cloud; 451-72-5572 (TX); LR Granbury, Hood, TX 76048; JUL 30 1939; JUN 2 1994 Cloud, William Phillip (I305)
 
18083 William could have moved from Maryland & settled in North Carolina. (Notes from Larry Mills.)
 
Mills, William (I88697)
 
18084 William Cravey never married.
 
Cravey, William H. (I7141)
 
18085 William Crouch, Sr. was a farmer. He bought a large tracki of land in Ledyard, Conn. and built thereon a large Capt Cod house, with a central stone chimney and fireplaces in the main room above and below. His daughter Christian and her second husband and his son David and family occupied it together for a while after William's death. David moved away and Christian's youngest daughter came in until her parents died. His daughter Mary lived and died on the adjoining farm to the North. His daughter Esther's farm joined it on the South. Across the road from Esther's, was the farm of Zachariah and, father South from Zachariah, Jabez lived. So, William had most of his children near him. In 1956, William Crouch's house was still occupied by his descendants.
 
Crouch, William (I112062)
 
18086 William Davidson wrote:
According to a story from Amanda Miller DeCiurcio, he was sitting on his front porch in Ohio, and was shot to death by a jealous husband.
 
Cloud, Lewis F. (I159911)
 
18087 William Davidson wrote:
Margaret Brown Cloud was disowned after her marriage to William Cloud.  Her  family felt that  he wasn't good enough to be her husband.  She is supposed to have had a half brother named Amsy Brown, who never married.  This is from Helen Cloud Hancher.  Could it have possibly have been her brother Aaron Brown?  The obituary tells that she died in the home of her son William Clinton Cloud in Indianapolis.
 
Brown, Marguerete Jane (I84992)
 
18088 William Deal, 20 Jan 1896, Aug 1970, LR 76834 (Coleman, Coleman, TX), 453-60-6643, issued TX Deal, William Forrest (I53920)
 
18089 William death recorded in family bible.
Birth recorded in family bible.
 
Boyd, William David (I63526)
 
18090 William died two years after they married, leaving Jessie 14 months old and William Simon Jr. yet unborn.  Dora's mother, Jane Cravey Bumstead, was still living but she was also widowed, so Dora's brother, Henry, helped Dora care for her two infant children.  Even though he only had one arm, he would come and plow the fields for Dora and help her with the cows.
1900 Census Hardin county, Texas, 2nd pct, p. 256B dwelling household 221/230
Wiess, Dora, head, W, F, Feby, 1871, 28 yrs old, widowed, TX, , NT, FL
  "  , Jessie, daughter, W, F, Sept, 1892, 7, TX, TX, TX
  "  , Willie S., son, M, W, May, 1894, 6, TX, TX, TX
Living with her is her mother, Jane Cravey Bumstead, listed as dwelling 221, household 229.  Jane is listed as W, F, 71, b. Florida with no birth dates and no place of birth for her parents.
Living next to her on one side is her brother, Henry Bumstead and on the other side is Richard Call (40, b. MO) and wife Mary with son Toni and daughters Allie and Beulah.  Next door to Henry Bumstead and family is the family of their sister Olia Bumstead Fairchild and next door to that is the household (218/226) of another sister, Ella Bumstead Mitchell.
1910 census, Hardin county, Texas, e.d. 26, sheet 1-B
enumerated April 16, 1910, lines 66-69
Wise, Dora, head, F, W, 39, widowed, 2 children, 2 living, TX, NJ, SC
  " , Jessie, dau, 17, single, TX, TX, TX
  " , Willie S., son, 15, single, TX, TX, TX
Bumstead, Jane, mother, 83, widowed, 1 child, 1 living, SC, SC, SC
 
Bumstead, Dora (I1320)
 
18091 WILLIAM E BOLIEU, 12 Oct 1900, 08 Nov 1989, LR 98373 (Puyallup, Pierce, WA), 525-07-8201, issued NM Bolieu, William Edward (I51858)
 
18092 WILLIAM E MARTIN, 15 Oct 1919, 14 Sep 1996, LR (FO), 466-18-3895, issued TX Martin, William Earnest Jr. (I498)
 
18093 William enlisted in the confederate Army 0n 1 June 1861. Was discharged at Evansport VA. Was wounded when one of the cannons blew up while firing on Federal ships moving up the PotomacRiver. Was discharged on 23 Jan. 1862.
In 1894 William left $300.00 in land to his brother Samuel C.to hold all his natural life.Then to be divided between S.S Peatross, Vester Collins and Lydie Smith. 
Foddrell, William (I162346)
 
18094 William F. Cloud; SSGT Army Air Force, WW-II. Cloud, William F. (I182022)
 
18095 William filed guardianship papers in Tallapoosa Co. AL on two children, William and Albert, also put up a bond for these two children of his first wife.
Court of Probate; The State of Alabama, Tallapoosa Co,8 Dec 1856; Probate papers were copied from the Court House in Dadeville AL, an application by William CONINE in the apparent death of his first wife Eliza SWINDELL, application for guardianship of minor children; William CONINE and Albert CONINE, William CONINE was appointed guardian of said minors, Signed and witnessed by Alfred JOHNSON, A P C HERREN, and James PORTER, 8Dec 1856; COMMENT: No where in the document does it mention the death of Eliza SWINDELL.
MARRIAGE: CONINE William to Miss Eliza S Swindle, both of Greene Co GA, 26, Ja 1840, from the Southern Recorder, published in Milledgeville GA.
1870 Lincoln Co TN Census, Post Office Pleasant Plains TN, pg 5, Sheet #418, #29, William CONINE age 53, farmer, born GA.
MARRIAGE: MARRIAGE LICENSE, The State of Alambma, Tallapoosa Co; Copied from original license in the courthouse in Dadeville, AL; William CONINE and Arena COLEMAN were married on Nov 24 1846.
 
Conine, William (I108657)
 
18096 William Franklin is not on the 1900 census of Pottawattamie Co., IA with his family. Foote, William Franklin (I3004)
 
18097 William H. served in the Civil War in 1st IN Heavy Art. Co. H.
 
Seybold, William Henry Harrison (I3719)
 
18098 William Hammack wrote his will in Richmond Co. VA 3 Jul 1730.
Lists three grandchildren: William, John and Mary Hamock
Sons Benedict Hammock, Robert Hammock, Grandson John Hammock,
sons Ben and Robert appointed executors.
When William Hammack acquired a title in 1656, it evidently was to clear title to the land on which his father had settled some 21 years before and William thus became the "first settler" in Yeocomico Forest.  As no other bearing the name hammack or similar name appeared in America during the 1600-1700 period.
William Cooper "the Elder" was disinherited from his father's will and he has a younger brother apparently by another marriage named William also.
The records of Dr. Bea Griffin, Ochlocknee, Georgia indicate the birthdate as 1680 and give the death date as about 1730.
Data from family Group sheet prepared by Thomas Daniel Knight for Felix M Hammack (95)
    3 July 1730: William Hammack wrote his will in Richmond Co., VA.
In the name of  God, Amen. I William Hammack of the Ph. of Farnham in the County of Richmond (Co., VA) -------------Item. I leave my loving wife the use of my Plantation where I now live and all the Rest of my Estate during her natural life, she maintaining my three Grandchildren
William, John, and Mary Hamock which now lives with me untill they come of the age of Twenty One years or the day of Marriage.
Item. I give to my son Benedict Hammock my land where I now live, after the death of my widfe, to him and the heirs of his body lawfully begotten and for want of sure heirs to my son Robert Hammock and the heirs of his Body lawfully Begotton and from want of sure heirs to the next heir of law.
Item. I give to my Granson John Hamock Thirty Acres of land I gave my son Ben Hamock Joyning to the lands of Swilvan and Cralle to him and the heirs of his body Lawfully Begottton and fro want of sure heirs to my son Ben and the heirs of his Body lawfully Begotton and for  want of sure heir to tthe next heir at law.
Item. I give to my son Ben Hamock my negro man Sam he paying a Raitable (?) part of him to all the Rest my children.
Item. I give to my son Robert Hamock all the land where my son Ben lives to him and the heirs of his body lawfully begotton and for want of sure heir to my son Ben and the heirs of his Body lawfully -----
Item. I leave all the rest of my Estate after the death of my wife to be equally divided amongst all my children.
Item. My will and pleasure is that my Ext. doe maintain my three Grandchildren after the death of my wife till they come to age aforementioned.
Item. My desire is that my two sons Ben and Robert doe look after my whole Estate and take care of my wife and three grandchildren.
Item. I constitute and appoint my two sons Ben and Robert Hammock my Exrs. to see this my last will and Testament duly performed, singned with my hand and Sealed with myh seal this 3d  day of July 1730.
Signed, Sealed and published in presents of Tho: Barber Alex: Clark (signed) William Hammack
John Elmore
    William Hammack died 7 Jul 1730 in North Farnham Ph., Richmond Co., VA
    Called "the Elder" since his father had two sons named William.
When William Hammack acquired a title in 1656, it evidently was to clear title to the land on which his father had settled some 21 years before, and William thus became the "first settler" in Yeocomico Forest. As no other bearing the name Hammack, or  similar name, appeared in America during the period 16-1700. At the time of William's death in 1700 he had accumulated considerable wealth as a colonial planter and we learn more about him and his family from the probation of his Will than from any other source. The will was made in the year of his death, 1700, and filed for probate in 1701. In the will he describes himelf as "William Hammack of Farnham Parish." The will appears to have been probated in two sections, or maybe there were two wills filed and coordinated in the probation proceedings in three different counties and over a period of 29 years. In one part he named William, youngest son, bequeathing him lands and other property, the lands to go to daughter Elizabeth "in case my son William should die.
There was an unspecified bequest to son Richard and he also named him as "my sole executor". There are two paragraphs concluding this Will part: "Do make my son William of age to receive his estate....but not to dispose of any part of it until he arrives at the age of one and twenty; " and, "I do make my daughter, Elizabeth, of age at years of 16 to receive her estate. (The two sons, William, one "the eldest", and the other  "the youngest", the minor age of one and the minor age of Elizabeth, indicate he was married twice and that the latter two children were by his second wife.
    In the other will part bequests are made to "my grand-children, William, John, Mary, till age of twenty", son Benedict, "land where I now live after death of my wife: and for want of sure heirs, to my son Robert Hammack; and for want of sure heirs, to next heirs at law; " to grandson John Hammack, and to son Benedict, "all land whereon my son Benedict now lives." "All the rest of my estate, after the death of my wife, to be divided amongst my children." "Two sons, Benedict and Robert, to look after my whole estate and take care of my wife and three children," (only two minor children were named in the first part, William and Elizabeth. The third could have been Daniel.
    We find from the William "O"  Hammack will, and from other ancient records, that he had seven sons: The disinherited son William, the youngest son William, Richard, John, Robert, Benedict, and Daniel. The latter is not mentioned in the Will except as "my children", but he was associated with, and lived in VA with, or near, the other sic and could have been none other than a brother to them. Since only one daughter, Elizabeth, was mentioned in the Will, there is no way to tell the names of others, if any.
  **See pg 152 in Wandering Back.
Unknown source, extracted from the files of Dr. William J. Hammack of Birmingham, Alabama 1997 by Thomas Hammack, Jr. Reports that he was disinherited.
    Children of WILLIAM HAMMOCK and CHRISTIAN MIDDLETON are:
5.    i.    MARY3 HAMMOCK.
6.    ii.    ROBERT HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1695, Richmond Co., VA; d. October 2, 1786, Richmond Co., VA.
7.    iii.    BENEDICT I HAMMOCK, b. Bef. 1702, Richmond Co., VA; d. 1767, Lunenburg Co., VA.
8.    iv.    JANE HAMMOCK, b. January 23, 1710/11, N.Farnham Parish, Richmond Co., VA; d. 1728.
9.    v.    ELIZABETH HAMMACK, b. September 15, 1714, North Farnham, Richmond Co., VA.
10.    vi.    MARY HAMMOCK.
11.    vii.    WILLIAM (?) HAMMOCK, d. Bef. 1730.
    viii.    JEAN/JANE HAMMOCK, b. January 23, 1710/11, North Farnham Par., Richmond Co., VA; m. JOHN SEAMONS, September 2, 1727, North Farnham Par., Richmond Co., VA. ** Notes for JEAN/JANE HAMMOCK:
  She may have died soon aft the birth of her son.  The register of North Farnham Parish lists the marriage of John Seamons to Katherine Foster on 17 jul 1728 and later to ELizabeth Jones on 30 nov 1729.
    ix.    BENJAMIN HAMMACK.
    x.    DANIEL HAMMACK I, b. Aft. 1655, Rappahannock (Farnham Co. VA.
            **Notes for DANIEL HAMMACK I: Kelly Hogeland reports that there has been a lot written about Daniel. He may have had a son Daniel who married Ann Rust, but she has not been able to document it.Daniel with his family drifted to Edgefield Co SC about 1730. pg 10 Wandering Back. See page 14 for other children.
            More About DANIEL HAMMACK I:  Fact 1: Sr. I
12.    xi.    WILLIAM HAMMACK III, b. March 15, 1686/87, Cople Ph., Westmoreland Co., VA.
13.    xii.    BENEDICT HAMMACK, b. Abt. 1698, Cople Ph., Westmoreland Co., VA.
14.    xiii.    ROBERT HAMMACK, b. 1700; d. 1779, VA.
    xiv.    JOHN HAMMACK, b. Abt. 1702, Cople Ph., Westmoreland Co., VA4.
    xv.    MARY HAMMACK, b. 1709, Cople Ph., Westmoreland Co., VA.
    xvi.    JENE HAMMACK, b. January 23, 1710/11, Richmond Co., VA.
3.  JOHN2 HAMMOCK (WILLIAM "O"1) was born Aft. 1674, and died Bef. February 15, 1707/08 in  Richmond Co., VA.  **Notes for JOHN HAMMOCK:
NOTE: This John HAMMOCK is not mentioned in the will of Wiliiam HAMMOCK, nor does he appear in the North Farnham Parish Register or any other known Richmond Co., Virginia, records.  He is assumed to be a son of the elder William HAMMOCK, but no proof has been found.  His son William is also said to have died childless. He could be the William who died intestate in 1724 in Westmoreland County, Virginia. Children of JOHN HAMMOCK are:
    i.    WILLIAM3 HAMMOCK, b. Bef. 1708. **Notes for WILLIAM HAMMOCK:
    BIRHTDATE: A minor at the time of his father's will probate date 15 Feb. 1707/08.
    ii.    WILLIAM HAMMOCK, b. Aft. 1686.
    Notes for MILENOR ANN "NANCY" "MILLY" JACKSON:
LAND RECORDS: 1805 Georgia Land Lottery - Milly Hammock of Harden's Creek in Wilkes County, Georgia, p. 2118.
Census: 1830 Jones County, Georgia Census.  Lewis HAMMOCK has one female living in his household who is 80-90 years old, this is probably Milenor JACKSON
HAMMOCK.!Millner Hammock-Grantor---John Hammock-Grantee gift 1816 Wilks Co
Hammock-Grantor----Mansell Hammock-Grantee-gift 1828 Wilks Co Millner
Hammock-Grantor---Joshua Hammock-Grantee Gift 1828  " Millner
Hammock-Grantor---Lewis Hammock-Grantee Gift 1829    "
Milenor Hammock drew as widow Rev. War Soldier in 1827 Lottery.
Millener HAMMOCK had a Wilkes Co GA deed dated 7 Jan 1808.
**On page 19 of Wandering Back by Henry F. Hammack he says, "we trace the Robert Hammacks wife Ann as drifting from Richmond Co VA after the year 1757 (when Milly was born) to Amelia Co. VA. From the latter county, they drifted to some place in SC, probably Edgefield Co. where Daniel Hammack, a brother of Robert I, was then living. They could not have remained very long in SC, because there is evidence in the old records in Wilkes Co., GA that they were there (some of them at least) as early as 1766.  On pg 20 in Wandering Back--"Robert and wife and Nancy were Hugh's brother and sister-in-law.
    Children of ROBERT HAMMOCK and MILENOR JACKSON are:
    i.    NANCY5 HAMMOCK.
42.    ii.    ROBERT B. HAMMOCK, b. 1766, VA; d. 1862, Warren Co, Georgia.
    iii.    EDWARD HAMMOCK.Notes: According to Jones Co., GA 1840 census he was living with a female about 10 years younger than him.
43.    iv.    CATHERINE "KATE" HAMMOCK.
    v.    ELIZABETH "BETSY" HAMMOCK, m. (1) JOSIAH MONCRIEF; m. (2) JOSIAH (?) MONCRIEF, Bef. February 1800.
    vi.    LURINA HAMMOCK.
    vii.    NANCY "ANNA" HAMMOCK, m. JACOB RAY, Bef. February 1800.
44.    viii.    ELIZABETH HAMMOCK.
45.    ix.    CATHERINE HAMMOCK.
46.    x.    WILLIAM T. HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1775; d. April 1828, Crawford Co., GA.
47.    xi.    JOHN HAMMOCK, d. August 24, 1843, Talbot Co., GA.
48.    xii.    LEWIS M. HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1760, prob Amelia Co., VA; d. Jones Co., GA.
49.    xiii.    JOHN M. HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1764; d. August 24, 1843, Talbot Co. GA.
50.    xiv.    JOSHUA HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1769; d. Aft. 1850, Newton Co., GA.
    xv.    ANNA HAMMOCK, b. Abt. 1780; m. JACOB RAY. Notes for JACOB RAY:
Listed as Revolutionary soldier in roster of Revolutionary Soldiers in GA by McCall.  "Revolutionary soldier and a patriot"  Robert Hammack reported to have been 39 or 40 when he enlisted in the Revolutionary War from Wilkes Co, GA.  He received bonus and land grants amounting to 950 acres.  He was prominent and operated a large plantation (**Kelly Hogeland).  Robert is considered to be a Pre-revolutinary settler in Wilkes Co. Ga.
Milenor Hammock drew as widow Rev. War Soldier in 1827 Georgia land Lottery.
Will of Robert Hammock of the county of Wilkes and State of Georgia: Mames wife Milenor, Milly Bentley, Lewis first son, Robert, second son--100 acres, Joshua third son, fourth son John and fifth son William, sixth son Edward, daughter Katey.  oldest daughter Anna Ray, Betsey Moncrief.
Note**W.K. Hammack states that he has proof that John Hammock in Talbot Co. Ga. is the son of Robert Hammock Jr. of Wilkes Co. Ga (wife Milenore Jackson)
 
Hammock, William Cooper II (I24724)
 
18099 william Hawks was born at Carroll County, VA in 1841 to William and Matilda Puckett Hawks who were farming in Surry in 1860.  William Jr was a farmer.  He volunteered 18 Mar 1862 when he was 21.  He died 9/1/1862 oof Typhoid Fever at a hospital in Richmond, Virginia. (from Surry County Soldiers in the Civil War).
 
Hawks, William (I124601)
 
18100 WILLIAM HELMS, 15 Dec 1909, Feb 1987, LR 95531 (Crescent City, Del Norte, CA), 542-09-5162O, issued CA Helms, William Earl (I83001)
 

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