Register Report First Generation



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Register Report


First Generation

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1. Dr. John KENNEDY. Born in 1702 in Ireland? John died in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland in 1753; he was 51.
John Kennedy, Jr.'s parents were DR. JOHN KENNEDY Sr. and his second wife--a MISS OWEN,, native of Wales. From letters of L. V. Hagan, Jr. (q.v.) it appears that neither John reached Bourbon County. The elder John, at the age of 7 or 8, and about 1710, was kidnapped from the west coast of Ireland, transported to America, and sold as a bond servant in the colony of Maryland, later becoming a doctor (see Collins' History of Kentucky, Vol. II, p. 71); Dr. Kennedy, thought to be a son of Sir Alexander Kennedy of Scotland, (but proof is lacking), moved to Frederick County, Maryland, and later probably to Bedford County, Virginia. Apparently, at the turn of the century, there was another John Kennedy (son of David) and not of subject lineage (a surveyor, 1776, age 54 in 1803) who journeyed over Wilderness Road to Bourbon County (1) to establish land of Joseph Kennedy, (2) to establish improvements on Kennedy Creek for John Kennedy (son of John), and (3) to look out for land for Joseph and Thomas Kennedy, the latter journeying with John of David, both arriving in April 1776 at Boonesborough where they met Michael Stoner, surveyor and Indian-fighter. One Edward Wilson, age about 65 in 1803, deposeth that "in 1782 he surveyed the preemption for John Kennedy, son of John." (see proceedings, Bourbon County Court, September-October, 1803). To confuse the reader further, we here take cognizance of nearby Madison County, which is proud of its historical Kennedys, many of whom bear given names identical with those in our recital; and we urge any investigator of Kentucky Kennedys to read with care a portrayal of "The Kennedys" at pp. 45-47 in Glimpses of Historical Madison County by Jonathan T. and Maud W. Dorris, 1955. Other pertinent Kennedy references are - Manuscript of Eli Kennedy (1830), presently the property of Mrs. Pattie (Ware) Rhodus, 1518 S. High Street, Paris, Kentucky; Scott's Papers, Kentucky Historical Society, 1953, p. 154; Eckenrode's Revolutionary Soldiers in Virginia, p. 173; Gwathmey's Virginians in Revolutionary War, p. 440. [1]
John first married . Born in Baltimore, Maryland.
They had the following children:

i. Daniel. Daniel died in 1758 in Frederick County, Maryland.

He was the ancestor of some of the Penns and Akers of Bourbon County, Kentucky. [1]
ii. Francis.
about 1740 when John was 38, he second married Elizabeth OWEN, in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland. Born before 1720 in Wales. Elizabeth died in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland after 1750; she was 30.
They had the following children:

2 i. John (1742-1781)

3 ii. Thomas (1744-)

iii. James. Born in Frederick County, Maryland.

Came to Kentucky and had a family. No other record has been found of this family. [2]
James married Hazel.

4 iv. Joseph (-1797)

v. Elizabeth.

vi. Butler.

vii. Hugh.

Second Generation

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Family of Dr. John KENNEDY (1) & Elizabeth OWEN

2. John KENNEDY Jr. Born on October 16, 1742 in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland. John died in Guilford, North Carolina on June 26, 1781; he was 38. Revolutionary War.
Rebecka Kennedy's parents were JOHN KENNEDY Jr., b. October 16, 1742 in Fredericktown, Cecil County, Maryland, d. 1781 aboard British prison ship Jersey off Virginia capes, i. Eastern Shore Chapel, Princess Anne County, Virginia (see Collin's History of Kentucky Vol. II, p. 71), m. ESTHER STILLE who was b. January 14, 1745 in Frederick County, Maryland, d. October 21, 1820, in Bourbon County, interred in grave on farm owned (1954) by Harry B. Clay, Jr. on Winchester Road near Paris. John Kennedy, Jr., a volunteer in Revolutionary War, fought at' Cowpens, S. C. January 17, 1781, and was captured March 15, 1781 by British at Guilfords Court House, N. C. His will is dated February 22, 1781, and probated September 24, 1781 in Bedford County, Virginia. Esther, a widow, and her family moved into Kentucky in November 1794; the Virginia Census, 1782-1787, lists her as a resident of Bedford County, and an owner of five slaves. [1]
about 1755 when John was 12, he married Esther STILLE, daughter of Peter STILLE (1717-1765) & Mary (<1721-1784), in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland. Born on January 14, 1745 in Frederick, Cecil, Maryland. Esther died in Bourbon County, Kentucky on October 21, 1820; she was 75.
They had the following children:

5 i. Elizabeth Ann (1771->1850)

ii. Julia. Julia died on June 29, 1835.

On October 26, 1789 Julia married Samuel HATCHER, in Bedford County, Virginia.

6 iii. Eli (-1833)

7 iv. Sophia

8 v. Rebecca (Rebeckah) (~1773-1855)

9 vi. Washington (1779-1832)

10 vii. Aria (1781-1861)
3. Thomas KENNEDY Sr. Born on January 26, 1744 in Frederick County, Maryland.
Thomas…built the old stone house on Paris-Winchester Road at Cassius M. Clay's farm where he is buried. In Scott's Papers, 1953, Kentucky Historical Society, p. 154, it is stated "Thos. Kennedy, age 74, says on December 9, 1817, in Paris, Ky., that he came to Ky. in 1776 by Old Wilderness Road, returned to Va. and back to Ky. in spring of 1779, and settled at Boonesboro, then back to Virginia and back to Ky. with my family and settled at Strode's Sta. till fall of 1779 and there till 1785, then where I now live near Paris." Mrs. Thompson Tarr descends therefrom. [2]
On April 19, 1772 when Thomas was 28, he first married Ann LOCKER, in Maryland. Ann died in 1779 in Fort Strode.
They had the following children:

i. Thomas.

Moved to Illinois.
ii. James.

Moved to Illinois.


11 iii. Nancy
Thomas second married Rachael GRIMES.
They had the following children:

12 i. Jesse (1787-1863)

ii. John (Died young).
4. Joseph KENNEDY. Born in Frederick County, Maryland. Joseph died in 1797.
6. Joseph Kennedy, b. Frederick County, Maryland; m. Christine Van der Akers, the Dutch widow King, mother of John King from whom the Kings of Bourbon County descend. Joseph Kennedy was an ancestor in the Bourbon County families of Hildreth, Grimes, Donaldson, Schooler, Gorham, Houston, Darnaby, Haley, Stipp, Weathers, Stephenson, Crombie, Perry, Adair, Bobbitt, and Sexton; and Mary S. Gorham (Clintonville, 1956) descends therefrom. [2]
Joseph married Christine VAN DER AKERS, daughter of Joseph VAN DER AKERS.
They had the following children:

i. David (Never married). David died about 1848.

13 ii. Elizabeth Ann

iii. Joseph.

iv. Jacob.

14 v. Sophia

vi. Rebecca.

Rebecca married James HILDRETH. Resided in Rush County, Indiana.

15 vii. Nathan (1793-)

viii. Hugh.

ix. Butler.

x. Elizabeth.

Elizabeth married HAGERTY.

Third Generation

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Family of John KENNEDY Jr. (2) & Esther STILLE

5. Elizabeth Ann KENNEDY. Born on April 25, 1771. Elizabeth Ann died after 1850; she was 78.
"Betsey" Kennedy m. which Zach. Wheat??? by: B. H. Harris

A source of great confusion about which one of the Zachariah Wheats that "Betsey" Kennedy married comes from the fact that in the latter 1700's and early 1800's there were no less than 18 Zachariah Wheats born, and perhaps more. There was more than one Elizabeth "Betsey" Kennedy, but I have found only one who was born in Frederick Co., MD during this period. This "Betsey" Kennedy (b. 1771) was the niece of Thomas Kennedy, my ggg grandfather. The purpose of this posting is to attempt to settle the question I have raised. Tradition says that this Elizabeth met her future husband, Zachariah Wheat (abt. 1764-abt. 1842) , when he came from Baltimore, MD to Bedford Co., VA to deliver a wagon load of salt. He was the son of John Wheat and was born in Maryland. They were married in Bedford Co., VA on Dec. 9, 1791, and lived for a short time in Wheat's Valley. For the marriage bond, Samuel Hatcher signed the surety, and consent was given by Esther Kennedy, mother of Betsey.

She was the daughter of John Kennedy, Jr. (1742-1781), who died of starvation on a British prison ship, having been captured during the Battle of Guilford Court House, NC, during the Revolutionary War. Her mother was Esther Stilly (1745-1820) of Frederick Co., MD. Her grandfather, John Kennedy, Sr. came to Maryland Colony abt. 1720 as a six year old boy, having been kidnapped by a group of sailors (along with several other boys) while playing along the shores of Ireland. In Maryland, these boys were sold as indentured servants for a period of years, after which John, Sr., married and settled down in Frederick Co., MD. His sons, Thomas and Joseph, and the descendants of John, Jr., represented one of the most prominent families in early Kentucky history. Thomas helped build Strode's Fort in 1779. John, Jr. and his wife moved from Frederick Co., MD to Bedford Co., VA probably in the 1770's. After John, Jr. lost his life in the Revolutionary War, the widow Esther (Stilly) Kennedy with several of her unmarried and married childen, which included Zachariah and Betsey (Kennedy) Wheat, moved to Bourbon Co., KY where Thomas had acquired a large tract of land for the families of Joseph, John, Jr., and himself before the Revolutionary War. In Bourbon Co., KY, the following 12 children were born to Zachariah and Betsey (Kennedy) Wheat during the period 1793-1812: Julia (1793-1843) who married William Binier, Milton Paradise (1795-1862) who married Rebecca Miller, John Kennedy (1797-1872) who married Sarah Penn, William (1799-1861/4) who married Rebecca Wright, Harvey (1800- ) who married Mary Givens, Jahab (1801-1855) who married Jane Williams, Zachariah, Jr. (1806-1877) who married (1) Mary Ann Monroe, (2) Kitty Brawnes, (3) Ann Logan, Willis (1807-1863), Washington (1809-1878) who married Elizabeth Kennedy, Volney Godney (1810-1867) who married Dorothy Johnson, Franklin (1811-1870) who married Mary A. Camplin, and Susan (1812-1860) who married Joshua Smith.

LDS records verify that John Kennedy, Milton Paradise, Harvey, and Susan were indeed their children. Numerous Kentucky biographies indicate that Zachariah, Jr., distinguished jurist and at one time Judge of the Kentucky Court of Appeals, was a son of Zachariah and Betsey (Kennedy) Wheat. From the History of Jackson County Missouri published in 1881, I can collaborate the fact that Washington Wheat (1809-1878) was also their son. Washington Wheat, who married another Elizabeth Kennedy (b. 1819 and from LDS records she was a daughter of a John and Arlsey Kennedy) of Bourbon Co., KY on August 15, 1837. He lived all but a few weeks of his life in Bourbon and Fayette Counties, KY, dying six days after moving to Jackson Co., MO. According to cemetery records, Washingon and Elizabeth Wheat and at least three of their children (Milton K., Mary, and Charles) are buried in the Pleasant Hill Cemetery in Cass Co., MO. Civil War records show that Milton K. served in Co. F, 10th KY Vol Cav and is listed as the son of Washington and Elizabeth Wheat. Unverified sources list their children as being Mary (b. 1838), Milton K. (1841-1909), Willis (ca 1843-1864), Washington, Jr. (b. ca 1846), Margaret (b. ca 1848), Edgar (1853-1856), Charles (b. 1859), and possibly a John A. born sometime later.

Cass Co. is adjacent to Jackson Co. in the greater Kansas City, MO area. I was born and lived the first 15 years of my life within ten miles of Pleasant Hill, MO.
On December 14, 1791 when Elizabeth Ann was 20, she married Judge Zachariah WHEAT [3], son of John WHEAT (1735-1794) & Susannah GATTON GATLING (1781-), in Bedford, Virginia. [4] Born on May 8, 1764 in St. John’s Parish, Prince George, Maryland. Zachariah died in Bourbon County, Kentucky on September 5, 1842; he was 78.
They had the following children:

16 i. Rachel (1806-1876)

17 ii. Zachariah (1806-1877)

iii. John Kennedy. Born in 1793 in Bedford, Virginia. John Kennedy died in Bourbon, Co. Ky. in 1831; he was 38.

John Kennedy married Sally PENN.

iv. Milton. Milton died in Columbia, Adair, Ky. Born in 1795 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

v. Harvey. Harvey died in Bear Station, Grainger, Tn. Born in 1797 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

vi. Susan. Born in 1799 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

vii. William. Born in 1803 in Bourbon Co., Ky. William died in Bourbon Co., Ky. in 1821; he was 18.

viii. Willis. Willis died in Columbia, Adair, Ky. Born in 1807 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

ix. Washington. Born on February 4, 1809 in Bourbon Co., Ky. Washington died in Rich Hill, Bates, Missouri on March 10, 1878; he was 69.

Washington married Elizabeth KENNEDY.

18 x. Volney (1810-1867)

xi. Johab. Born in 1812 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

xii. Eli R. B. Born in 1814 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

xiii. Franklin. Franklin died in Clark Co. Ky. Born in 1818 in Bourbon Co., Ky.

On December 8, 1846 when Franklin was 28, he married Mary Ann CAMPLIN.

xiv. Jackey. Born in 1816 in Bourbon Co., Ky.


6. Eli KENNEDY. [5] Eli died in June 1833.
Eli Kennedy, i. Ned W. Brent farm on Lexington Pike; m. (1st) Patsy McConnell, (2nd) Polly McClanahan, from whom descend some Smiths, MacLeods, VanMeters, and Snells of the Blue Grass Country. [2]
Eli first married Patsy McCONNELL.
Eli second married Polly McCLANAHAN.
They had the following children:

19 i. Eli McClanahan

ii. Octavia.

In 1829 Octavia married John McClanahan Strother BROWNING, son of William BROWNING & Lucy McCLANAHAN.


Note: The connection of John Browning to William Browning and Lucy McClanahan is, at this juncture, only speculation. It is based upon names, dates, and relationships within the families.-REF
7. Sophia KENNEDY.
Sophia Kennedy m. June 19, 1797 Joshua Rawlings, from whom descend a number of Bedfords, Garrards, and Shropshires of Bourbon County. [2]
On June 19, 1797 Sophia married Joshua RAWLINGS.
RAWLINGS, JOSHUA-B, 133-Son, Loyd; daus., Susannah, Anna; 2nd wife, Sophia; son, Lee; daus., Sisley and Dorcas. Aug. 25, 1801-Sept. 1801. Test.: Jas. Fleming, Jas. Campbell, Stephen Radcliffe. [6]
They had the following children:

i. Lee.


Lee married Susan PENN, daughter of Joseph PENN & Charlotte AKER.

ii. Sisley.

iii. Dorcas.
8. Rebecca (Rebeckah) KENNEDY. Born about 1773 in Frederick County, Maryland. Rebecca (Rebeckah) died in Kentucky on September 24, 1855; she was 82. [7] Buried in Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.
On July 25, 1793 when Rebecca (Rebeckah) was 20, she married Josiah ASHURST, son of ASHURST, in Bedford County, Virginia. [8] Born about 1768 in Savannah, Georgia. Josiah died in Clintonville, Bourbon County, Kentucky in 1820; he was 52. [9]
They moved to Kentucky November, 1794, and settled near Clintonville. [10]
They had the following children:

20 i. Martha “Patsy” (1794-1863)

21 ii. Nancy (~1788-)

iii. Mary Ann “Polly”. Born about 1790 in North Middletown, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

Mary Ann “Polly” married Sanford Buford GORHAM Jr.. Born in 1803.

iv. Robert. Born about 1785 in Baughman's Creek, Fayette, Kentucky. [11]

On June 24, 1822 when Robert was 37, he married Nancy B. JONES, daughter of James JONES (1758-1839) & Salathial “Sally” SCHOOLER (1760-1850), in Bourbon County, Kentucky. [11] Born on December 10, 1789 in Baughman’s Creek, Fayette County, Kentucky. Nancy B. died in Georgetown, Kentucky on November 11, 1881; she was 91.

22 v. John Kennedy (~1787-)

vi. Paulina. Born about 1798 in Baughman's Creek, Fayette, Kentucky. [11]

about 1821 when Paulina was 23, she first married John JONES, son of James JONES (1758-1839) & Salathial “Sally” SCHOOLER (1760-1850), in Baughman's Creek, Fayette, Kentucky. [11] Born on April 10, 1794 in Baughman’s Creek, Fayette County, Kentucky. John died on October 17, 1819; he was 25.

On October 4, 1827 when Paulina was 29, she second married Preston GRIFFING, in North Middletown, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

23 vii. William (1800-)


9. Capt. Washington KENNEDY. Born on June 25, 1779. Washington died on August 14, 1832; he was 53. War Of 1812.
On June 25, 1812 when Washington was 33, he married Elizabeth BEDFORD, daughter of Littleberry BEDFORD (1769-1829) & Mattie CLAY (1772-1864). Born on December 7, 1794 in Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky. Elizabeth died in Bourbon County, Kentucky on July 18, 1834; she was 39. Buried in W K Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.
They had the following children:

24 i. Julia A. (1814-1878)

25 ii. Mattie Bedford (1817-1876)

iii. Thomas B. Born on November 7, 1819. Thomas B. died on December 23, 1832; he was 13. Buried in W K Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

26 iv. John Bedford (1824-1907)

27 v. Littleberry (1827-1855)

28 vi. Mary Elizabeth (1828-1871)

29 vii. Patsy (1830-1905)

viii. Rebeckah. Born on June 17, 1832 in Kentucky. Rebeckah died in 1832. Buried in W K Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.
10. Aria KENNEDY. Born in 1781. Aria died in Kennedy Creek Near Clintonville, Kentucky in 1861; she was 80. Buried in E. F. Pritchard Farm, Paris-Clintonville Rd.
On May 19, 1799 when Aria was 18, she married Capt. Nicholas Reagon TALBOTT, son of Samuel TALBOTT (1756-) & Constantine REAGAN, in Bourbon County, Kentucky. Born on November 10, 1776. Nicholas Reagon died on May 1, 1828; he was 51. War Of 1812.
They had the following children:

i. Sophia. Born on August 29, 1800. Sophia died on August 24, 1833; she was 32.

On November 24, 1824 when Sophia was 24, she married William B. MORRIS.

30 ii. Louis (Lewis) (1802-1847)

31 iii. Courtney (1804-)

iv. Tabitha. Born on August 21, 1806.

On September 7, 1824 when Tabitha was 18, she married Jesse SMITH.

v. Elizabeth Ann. Born on January 11, 1808. Elizabeth Ann died on September 9, 1809; she was 1.

vi. Coleman. Born on July 13, 1809.

On April 26, 1831 when Coleman was 21, he married Drusella BELLS.



Family of Thomas KENNEDY Sr. (3) & Ann LOCKER

11. Nancy KENNEDY.
Nancy married Ephraim HOLLAND.
They had one child:

i. Thomas Kennedy. Resided in Scott County, Kentucky.



Family of Thomas KENNEDY Sr. (3) & Rachael GRIMES

12. Jesse KENNEDY. Born on August 11, 1787 in Bourbon County, Kentucky. Jesse died in Bourbon County, Kentucky on April 3, 1863; he was 75.
Subject: Fw: Article Written at the Death of Jesse Kennedy

Date: Fri, 25 Feb 2000 22:34:08 -0600

From: "Bev Harris"
Bob, here is something which I don't think you have about Jesse Kennedy. It certainly speaks well of my gg grandfather, Jesse Kennedy. (This clipping was copied from an newspaper concerning the death of Jesse Kennedy who died on April 3, 1863. My personal belief is that it was clipped from the newspaper, The Western Citizen, to which he was an occasional contributor.)
DIED

On Friday night, April 3rd, at nine o'clock, at Concord, his late residence, on the Winchester Pike, Mr. Jesse Kennedy, in the 76th year of his age, one of the most honored and respected citizens of Bourbon County. Mr. Kennedy at the time of his death was probably the oldest native-born citizen who resided in the county.



A son of an early pioneer, he was born the 11th of August 1787, on Kennedy's Creek in Bourbon County, on the same farm and within a hundred yards of the place where he closed his mortal career--having resided there all the days of his life. The farm was settled in 1785 by his father, Thomas Kennedy, who redeemed it from a wilderness, and transmitted his name to the stream which ripples through it, after he had lived several years in the fort at Boonesboro, had assisted Capt. Strode in building Strode's Station, and had with Michael Stoner cleared and planted "Stoner's Field," noted in the early annals of Kentucky. About the same time, came Capt. Duncan and Michel Couchman, and soon after the Clays--all of whom, though long since passed away, have left honored names and generations still living in the neighborhood who will keenly sympathize with the relations and friends of him whose recent death many deplore because of his excellence as a man and his usefulness as a citizen, before age and afflication had laid an embargo on his powers. In early life--like most others of that period--he enjoyed but few facilities for education or mental improvement. Possessed however of a superior natural mind, by close application and a strict fidelity to truth and honor he rose to a position of prominence in the estimation of his fellowmen. In 1812, he was a commander of a brigade of pack horses in the service of the country in the war with Great Britian. No officer of his rank gave more attention to the duties of the position, or rendered greater satisfaction. In 1813, he was appointed a constable of Bourbon County, which office he filled with success and acceptability of nearly six years--when, as stated by himself in a private memoir, he resigned "because times were getting hard in a pecuniary point of view, and consequently required a degree of rigor in the collection of debts that was in divers instances revolting to my feelings." As early as 1819, and for a number of years thereafter, he was an occasional contributor to the columns of the Western Citizen upon the leading political topics of the day. His articles were all characterized by a vigor of thought and lucidness of expression which rendered them attractive to the readers!
For many years, he was a justice of the peace for the county--under the old Constitution--the duties of which he discharged with a fidelity and intelligence that conferred honor and dignity upon the office. In 1829, he was elected one of the representatives of Bourbon County in the Legislature of Kentucky, along with Hubbard Taylor, Esq. and Maj. G. W. Williams. At that time the sessions were annual, and Bourbon had three representatives. In 1831, he was again elected--and again in 1832 and 1841, after which he declined all solicitation to fill public office. During this period of his active life, perhaps no citizen of Bourbon County commanded more fully the confidence of its people, or held that confidence in more sacred trust. As a member of the legislature, he served in its councils during the brightest period of Kentucky history. Menifee, Marshall, Speed Smith, Hardin, Crittenden, the Sickliffes, Moreheads, and other distinguished names gave tone and dignity to its deliberations; while the shafts of wit, the magic of oratory, and the profundity of logic were so sublinely illustrated as to give to Kentucky statesmanship imperishable renown. It was the epoch of pride and glory in our Commonwealth; and a seat in its councils then was an honor which the degeneracies of time cannot efface. Mr. Kennedy was no orator and rarely, if ever, entered the lists of public debate; yet in the midst of this charmed circle of powerful men, wielding only his remarkable common sense, repudiating all hypocracy and adhering always to truth--following the impulses of honor, and convictions of duty--he was enabled to exercise an influence little inferior to any member of those justly celebrated assemblies. At a later period of life, he embraced the doctrine of the "Universal Salvation of Christ" for all men. His confident trust was in the goodness, the mercy, and infinite love of God to purify the earth from sin, "to wipe away the tears from all eyes," and to cause "every knee to bow, and every tongue to confess him Lord to the glory of God the Father." With unshaken firmness he believed in the eventual holiness and happiness of all the human race, as revealed to the world in the gospel of the Lord Jesus Christ, and this happy conviction disrobed death of its terrors, and made smooth his pathway to the tomb. Long an invalid and often an acute sufferer from disease, he bore his afflictions with patient and Christian resignation, many times expressing his willingness and even earnest desire to be released from his sufferings and go to his eternal rest, "Tis done!
Calmly and peacefully, "after life's fitful fever is over he sleeps well." A kind neighbor, an affectionate father, a steadfast friend, a good citizen, a patriot, a Christian --and above all the noblest work of God, "an honest man," rests in his grave. A numerous family of children mourn his loss and revere his memory. Not far hence, and they too will be "snatched from this dreary abode, and all laid to rest in the arms of their God."
Jesse first married Polly WAUGH. Born on May 11, 1788. Polly died in 1837; she was 48.
They had the following children:

32 i. Washington (1821-1899)

33 ii. Mary Waugh (1828-1871)
Jesse second married Polly McCLANAHAN.

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