First Generation

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Register Report

First Generation


1. John CLAYE. John died before 1655.
John first married Ann.
They had the following children:

i. John.

ii. William.

In 1655, William Bayley had a patent for four hundred acres of land on Ward’s Creek, purchased of William Clay, son of John Clay, assignee of Francis Hooke, patentee of 1637. [1]

iii. Francis.

Name appears on the records of Northumberland County, Virginia, from October 19, 1652, in the grant of lands, until June 8, 1658, and in Westmoreland County on May 21, 1666. [2]

iv. Thomas.

Thomas was “one of fourteen persons ‘who did unlawfully Assemble at ye pish church o Lawnes Creeke, with Intent to declare they would not pay theire publiq taxes, & yt they excepted diverse others to meet them. (Surry Co., 3rd Jany Ao. Dom. 1673.)’ (William and Mary Quarterly Magazine)” [1]

John second married Elizabeth.
They had one child:

2 i. Charles (1636-1686)

Second Generation


Family of John CLAYE (1) & Elizabeth

2. Charles CLAY. Born in 1636. Charles died in 1686; he was 50.
Charles married Hannah WILSON, daughter of John WILSON. Born after 1645. Hannah died about 1706; she was 61.
They had the following children:

i. Mary.

ii. Elizabeth.

iii. John.

Lived on lower side of Deep Creek, Amelia County. [3]
3 iv. Thomas

4 v. Henry (~1672-1760)

5 vi. Charles (-<1765)

vii. Judith.

Third Generation


Family of Charles CLAY (2) & Hannah WILSON

3. Thomas CLAY.

6 i. Charles

ii. James (Never married). James died before December 1756.

7 iii. John

iv. Dorothy.

v. Phoebe.

vi. Hannah.
4. Henry CLAY. Born about 1672. Henry died in Chesterfield County, Virginia on August 3, 1760; he was 88.
In 1708-9 when Henry was 36, he married Mary MITCHELL, daughter of William MITCHELL & Elizabeth. Born in January 1693. Mary died in Chesterfield County, Virginia on August 7, 1777; she was 84. [4]
They had the following children:

i. William Mitchell.

8 ii. Henry (1711-1764)

9 iii. Charles (1716-1789)

10 iv. John

v. Amey.

Amey married WILLIAMSON.

vi. Mary.

Mary married WATKINS.
5. Charles CLAY. Born in Dale Parrish, Chesterfield County, Virginia. Charles died before August 1765 in Chesterfield County, Virginia.
Charles married Sarah.
They had the following children:

i. Thomas.

ii. Charles.

iii. William.

11 iv. James (-1790)

v. Judith.

vi. Henry.

Fourth Generation


Family of Thomas CLAY (3)

6. Charles CLAY.
Charles Clay of Amelia, and Mary, his wife, deeded to William Cousins, on December 29, 1756, land “inherited from my brother James.” [3]
Charles married Mary.
They had the following children:

i. Peter.

ii. Daniel.

12 iii. Jesse (-1819)

iv. Charles.

v. Eliza.

Eliza married WORSHAM.

vi. Hannah.

Hannah married AVERY.

vii. Patty.

Patty married SNEAD.

viii. Anne.

Anne married CLAY.
7. John CLAY.
His will was recorded in Amelia, October 12, 1782. [3]
John married Sarah CHAPELL, daughter of James CHAPELL.
They had the following children:

i. John.

ii. Amey.

Amey married CLEMENT.

iii. Sarah.

iv. Martha.

v. Dorothy.

vi. Phoebe.

Phoebe married Philip JOHNSON.

Family of Henry CLAY (4) & Mary MITCHELL

8. Henry CLAY Jr. Born on October 3, 1711 in Southam Parish, Cumberland, Virginia. Henry died in 1764; he was 52.
In March 1735 when Henry was 23, he married Lucy GREEN, daughter of Thomas GREEN & Elizabeth MARSHTON (1672-1759), in Cumberland County, Virginia. Born in 1717.
They had the following children:

13 i. Henry (1736-1820)

14 ii. Charles

iii. Samuel.

iv. Thomas.

v. Abia.

15 vi. Marston

vii. Rebecca.

viii. John.

ix. Elijah.

x. Lucy.
9. Charles CLAY. Born on January 31, 1716. Charles died in Powhatan, Virginia on February 25, 1789; he was 73.
On November 11, 1741 when Charles was 25, he married Martha GREEN, daughter of Thomas GREEN & Elizabeth MARSHTON (1672-1759). Born on November 25, 1719. Martha died on September 6, 1793; she was 73.
They had the following children:

16 i. Mary (1742-1823)

17 ii. Eleazer (1744-1836)

18 iii. Charles (1745-)

iv. Henry. Born on March 5, 1748. Henry died in Trenton, New Jersey in 1777; he was 28. Revolutionary War.

19 v. Thomas (1750-)

vi. Bettie (Twin). Born on April 20, 1752.

Bettie married Alexander MURRAY.

vii. Lucy (Twin). Born on April 20, 1752.

Lucy married William THAXTON.

viii. Matthew. Born on February 25, 1754. Revolutionary War. [5]

Matthew first married Polly WILLIAMS.

Matthew second married SAUNDERS.

20 ix. Green (1757-1828)

x. Priscilla. Born on April 30, 1759.

xi. Martha “Patsy”. Born on July 13, 1761. Martha “Patsy” died in 1844; she was 82.

Martha “Patsy” married Hopkins LEWIS, son of LEWIS.
10. John CLAY. Born in Dale Parrish, Chesterfield County, Virginia. Resided in Dale Parrish, Chesterfield County, Virginia.
John married Mary.
They had the following children:

21 i. John

22 ii. Edward

iii. Fannie.

Family of Charles CLAY (5) & Sarah

11. James CLAY. Born in Hanover County, Virginia. James died in 1790.
James married Margaret MUSE.
They had the following children:

23 i. Jeremiah

24 ii. James

iii. Pattie.

25 iv. William (1760-1841)

Fifth Generation


Family of Charles CLAY (6) & Mary

12. Jesse CLAY. Jesse died in 1819.

i. Edward.

ii. William.

iii. John.

iv. Daniel.

v. Anderson.


married Henry Jones WELLS.

vii. Frances.

Frances married ARCHER.

viii. Dolly.

Dolly married COLEMAN.

Family of Henry CLAY Jr. (8) & Lucy GREEN

13. Dr. Henry CLAY III. Born on September 19, 1736 in Cumberland County, Virginia. Henry died in Bourbon County, Kentucky on January 17, 1820; he was 83.
Henry Clay's Station [6]

Dr. Henry Clay, who fathered one of three separate though related branches of Clays in the county, came to Bourbon County in 1787. He is reported to have built a stockade in the Clintonville District in 1787 then a stone house the following year (Grimes 1935). No primary sources were located for this information. His land entries include a 400-acre and a 1000-acre preemption on the Stoner Fork of Licking River (BrookesSmith 1976:37, Virginia Survey Book 1, p. 373). This tract is located, according to entry, 200 yards northwest of McMullen's Spring and includes a portion of the main Stoner channel. Henry Clay assigned this tract to Samuel Clay in 1783 and the patent was issued in 1784. McMullen's Spring is near where the Harrod's Creek Road crosses Stoner Creek. Henry Clay's reported stockade or station would not have been located on this tract since he transferred it to Samuel Clay three years before he permanently settled in Kentucky.

The stone house he built in 1788 (designated 15Bb77) is, still standing. It is located along a farm road which runs southwest from Winchester Road opposite the juncture of Winchester and Spears Mill roads (Figure IV-7 and IV-8). The L & N railroad track runs immediately southwest of the site. The Clay cemetery is north of the house. Henry and his wife, Rachel, are buried there along with other family members. Henry died in 1824, at the age of 84; Rachel was 81 when she died in 1820. Henry Clay Jr. inherited the house. An H. Clay is listed in the approximate location on the 1877 Beers and Lanagan map.
Grimes (1935) did not indicate if the station was built on the same location as the stone house. No trace of a log structure or foundations were found around the stone house although pasture coverage made surface survey difficult. The house, known locally as "the Fort", is a small structure of one-and-one-half stories with interior end chimneys. The lower floor has two rooms and stairs in the northeast corner lead up to a second floor. A frame shed with a brick chimney is a recent addition on the east side of the house. The front of the house faces west. Two windows pierce the west wall on the first floor. An irregular depression on the south end of the house is suggestive of another possible addition but no door is present to connect it to the stone house without having to come outside. Very little modification has been done to the stone section. The structure was being used to store hay at the time of survey.
Since Dr. Clay's stone house was not located on his land grant, he must have acquired his tract by purchase. In checking early deeds, a land transfer for 200 acres between Henry Clay, Sr. and Benjamin Bedford was found which coincides with the stone house location. Dated February 20, 1793, the deed was for 200 acres on which Henry Clay was then living, on the waters of Green Creek. The land was adjacent to James Parberry, a Bruce, and another Clay (Bourbon County Deed Book B, p. 333).
Time constraints, very dense grass cover and extremely hard, dried out soil rendered shovel probing impractical. The ground around the structure appears little disturbed and archaeological remains are probable although their density and character are unverified. However, the site is deemed worthy of further consideration.
HENRY CLAY, SR.-Will Book F, page 331-"Aged and infirm." Wife, Rachel; son, Henry Clay, Jr.; daughter, Rebecca Finch, land purchased of Col. Jas. Garrard; daughters Sally Martin and Tabitha Bedford, land in Montgomery County; daughters Elizabeth Bruce, Rachel Martin, Marv Anne Dawson, Martha Dedford, Henrietta Bedinger, Letty Bedford; sons, John and Samuel. Executor: Henry Clay, Jr. Written August 7, 1809. Proved February 1820. Witnesses-Jospeh McConnell, Samuel McConnell, Sampson McConnell, Geo. Thomas, Josiah Berryman. [7]
On April 7, 1753 when Henry was 16, he married Rachel POVALL, daughter of Richard POVALL & Rachel POVALL (~1739-1820), in Virginia. Born in 1739. Rachel died on April 9, 1820; she was 81.
They had the following children:

26 i. Elizabeth (1755-)

27 ii. John (1757-1814)

28 iii. Rebekah (1759-)

29 iv. Samuel (1761-)

v. Rachel. Born on June 19, 1763.

Rachel married Barkley MARTIN, son of Abram MARTIN & Elizabeth MARSHALL.

vi. Sarah. Born on November 16, 1765.

29. Sally Clay, born November 16, 1765, married Matthew Martin, brother of Barkley Martin, who married Rachel Clay. They were the sons of Abram and Elizabeth (Marshall) Martin, of Caroline County, Virginia, who settled in Edgefield District, South Carolina. These sisters are named among the heroines of the Revolution. In May, 1781, only two inland posts in Georgia and South Carolina were in the possession of the British. Pickens and Lee were besieging Augusta, while General Greene sat down before Ninety-Six, so called from being situated ninety-six miles from the chief town of the Cherokee Nation. It was an important place, therefore strongly fortified. Its garrison was of Tories commanded by Colonel John Cruger, a loyalist from New York, who had rendered himself particularly obnoxious because of his cruel persecution of the patriots. General Greene's approaches were skillfully protected by a I I Maham Tower," a high structure of logs which commanded the stockade. Mounted upon this battlement, men from behind the breastworks could pour a destructive fire. As a protection against the sharpshooters, the Tory garrison piled sandbags high upon the parapets, which were surrounded by a deep, wide moat. The siege was pressed for nearly a month. The defenders were reduced to direst extremities for water, which could only be brought in small quantities at night by a few negroes, entirely nude that they might be invisible in the darkness. General Greene hoped to starve them out and thus save his command further suffering.

May 18, 1781, the Martin family received news that a courier, guarded by two British soldiers, had left Charleston with important dispatches for the beleaguered fort. These zealous patriots, women though they were, “put their heads together" and determined to secure those papers. Grace (Waring) and Rachel Clay Martin each donned a suit of her husband's clothes, and, providing herself with contraband arms, took a protected position in a turn of the public road where they knew the escort must pass.

It was already late in the evening, and the shadows of the forest lent additional darkness to the hour, when the tramp of the horses' feet were heard in the distance. We can scarce imagine the feelings of those courageous young women as three well-equipped riders appeared in sight. As the couriers approached the hiding-place the disguised women sprang from their covert, presented their pistols, and claimed the dispatches. The soldiers being completely surprised while off their guard, quickly yielded to the demands of the rebels. Having secured the important documents, together with the guns and accoutrements, they paroled their prisoners and wisely disappeared through the bushes.

Having reached the house and displayed their trophies, Sally Clay Martin claimed the privilege of carrying the dispatches to headquarters. Mounting an old blind pony deemed worthless by both armies, she rode through the darkness to the picket station by midnight. She was quickly ushered into General Greene's presence, and placed the dispatches in his hand. These bore the news that General Rawdon, strengthened by three Irish- regiments, had left Charleston to reinforce the fort at Ninety-Six. General Greene, who had scarce two thousand men, realized quickly that he must either abandon the siege or make an immediate attack. He decided on the latter, and asked for a hundred volunteers to scale the walls, and with iron hooks pull down the sand-bags from the parapets. That it was a "forlorn hope" was quickly realized by those brave soldiers, and yet a hundred and twenty responded. Two of this number were Samuel Clay and Barkley Martin. At two o'clock in the morning a vigorous charge was made from three points, which was met by a most spirited and determined resistance. General Greene, realizing that if the fort were taken at all it must be done by the sacrifice of the best material of his army, wisely ordered a hasty retreat. When the command reached High Hills to rest and recruit, it was found that only seven of that heroic hundred answered to rollcall.

At the close of the Revolutionary War, Matthew and Barkley Martin moved to the neighborhood of Columbia, Tennessee. Mrs. Barkley Martin was living in 1849, about eighty-six years of age. She had no children. Matthew and Rachel (Clay) Martin raised a large family, who were prominent in that State. One son, Honorable Barkley Martin, was Representative in Congress from Tennessee. His father lived to a great age, dying in October, 1849, seventy-six years from the day he entered the Revolutionary War. [8]
Sarah married Matthew MARTIN, son of Abram MARTIN & Elizabeth MARSHALL.

30 vii. Tabitha (1767-1864)

31 viii. Mary Ann (1770-)

32 ix. Mattie (1772-1864)

x. Laetitia (Died young). Born on January 2, 1774.

33 xi. Henrietta (1776-)

34 xii. Lettie (1782-1827)

35 xiii. Henry (1779-1863)

14. Charles CLAY.
Charles married LEWIS, daughter of LEWIS.
They had the following children:

i. Clarrisa.

Clarrisa married Elisha STEWART.

ii. Temperance.

15. Marston CLAY.
On March 29, 1771 Marston married Elizabeth WILLIAMS, daughter of John WILLIAMS.
They had one child:

i. Diana Coleman.

Family of Charles CLAY (9) & Martha GREEN

16. Mary CLAY. Born on September 22, 1742. Mary died on September 5, 1823; she was 80.
On November 2, 1760 when Mary was 18, she married Stephen LOCKETT, son of Thomas LOCKETT (-1774) & Elizabeth TOWNES. Born on November 14, 1733. Stephen died on September 14, 1794; he was 60.
They had the following children:

i. Osborne.

ii. Edmond.

iii. Lucy. Born on September 8, 1773.

On February 25, 1790 when Lucy was 16, she married Colonel John BIBB.

36 iv. Henry Wilson (1775-)

v. Martha. Born on July 7, 1870.

Martha married Thomas MORTON.

37 vi. Samuel (1782-)
17. Rev. Eleazer CLAY. Born on August 4, 1744. Eleazer died on May 2, 1836; he was 91.
Eleazer first married Jane APPERSON.
They had the following children:

i. Phineas.

ii. Samuel. Born in 1779. Samuel died on January 21, 1831; he was 52.

On March 3, 1802 when Samuel was 23, he married Martha BURFOOT, daughter of Thomas BURFOOT.

38 iii. Matthew

39 iv. Lavinia

40 v. Jane (-1845)

vi. Dorcas.

Dorcas married GRAVES.

vii. Cynthia.

Their daughter married Robert Moon, of Albemarle; issue, a daughter, who married James Clarke, of Ohio ; issue, Reverend Frank Pinkey Clarke, Rector of an Episcopal Church in Philadelphia. [9]
Cynthia married Daniel SULLIVAN.

41 viii. Anne (-1817)

Eleazer second married Elizabeth WHITEHEAD.
They had one child:

42 i. Martha Swepton (1789-1824)

On February 13, 1826 when Eleazer was 81, he third married Phoebe NEWBY.
18. Charles CLAY. Born on December 24, 1745.
Charles Clay, born December 24, 1745; married Editha Davies (born April, 1777), daughter of Henry Landon and Anne Clayton Davies (married January 15, 1767). Henry Landon Davies was son of Nicholas and Catherine Whiting Davies. His wife, Anne Clayton, was a daughter of John Clayton, the botanist (and his wife, Elizabeth Whiting), son of John Clayton, for many years Attorney - General of Virginia. Charles Clay was an Episcopal minister, ordained by the Bishop of London in 1769; rector of St. Anne's Parish, Albemarle County, from October 22, 1769, to 1784. An earnest patriot, he declared that the “cause of liberty was the cause of God.” He created much enthusiasm in behalf of American independence by preaching from the text, “Cursed be he who keepeth back his sword from blood in this war.” His will, signed November 12, 18 19, probated March 27, 18ig, in Bedford, mentions "my small silver can, presented me by my Honorable Friend, Thomas Jefferson, late President of the United States," which he leaves to his son Paul. He makes no provision for a tomb or monument, as stated by Bishop Meade; appoints wife, Editha, and sons, Junius A. and Odin G. Clay, executors. Witnesses were Charles G. Cobbs, John North, Hector Harris, and others. He died in Bedford. in 1820. [10]
Charles married Editha DAVIES, daughter of Henry Landon DAVIES & Anne CLAYTON. Born in April 1777.
They had the following children:

i. Junius Axel.

ii. Odin Green. Born in 1795 in Forest Depot, Bedford County, Virginia.

Refer to Smith, Zachary; Clay, Mrs. Mary Rogers. The Clay Family. Filson Club Publication No. 14. Louisville, Kentucky: John P. Morton and Company, 1899, p. 112-113, for further information about this family line.

Odin Green married Anne C. DAVIES. Born on June 12, 1803. Anne C. died on October 26, 1848; she was 45.

iii. Paul A.

iv. Cyrus.
19. Thomas CLAY. Born in July 1750. Revolutionary War.
Thomas married Polly DAWSON.
They had the following children:

i. Tacitus.

Refer to Smith, Zachary; Clay, Mrs. Mary Rogers. The Clay Family. Filson Club Publication No. 14. Louisville, Kentucky: John P. Morton and Company, 1899, p. 114, for further information about this family line.
43 ii. Cynthia
20. General Green CLAY. Born on August 14, 1757. Green died on October 21, 1828; he was 71.
General Green Clay was born August 14, 1757; died October 2 1, 1828; married March 14, 1795, Sally Lewis (born, 1776; died, 1867), daughter of Thomas Lewis (born March 8, 1749), who married Elizabeth Payne October 27, 1773. Thomas Lewis died in 18og, and his wife March 24, 1827. Green Clay was the first Deputy Surveyor of Kentucky. In 1788 he was sent as a delegate from Madison County to the Virginia Convention, which ratified the Constitution of the United States. He was a man of great energy, and as a legislator endeavored to augment the prosperity of the Commonwealth by increasing the means and institutions of learning, by promoting a rapid organization of the militia, and advocating an equal and impartial administration of the law, and particularly of the criminal jurisprudence of the State. He was for twenty years a legislator of Virginia and Kentucky; was Speaker of the Senate of Kentucky in 1807. He accumulated a large estate. He was a soldier in the Revolutionary War, and commanded the Kentucky Militia, consisting of four regiments, under Colonels Boswell, Dudley, Cox, and Caldwell, when sent to reinforce General Harrison in the Northwest during the campaign of 1813, in our second war with Great Britain. The heroism and bravery displayed by General Clay in the attack on Fort Meigs were worthy of better results than fell to the lot of the American arms on that disastrous day, May 5, 1813, when a thousand men were mercilessly sacrificed to the impetuosity and indiscretion of Colonel Dudley. [11]




In 1784 Green Clay wrote a manuscript account of his family from the time of Captain John Clay of Wales, who came to Virginia in the "Treasurer" in 1615, which has been incorporated in subsequent histories. A son of Charles, 1716-1789, and Martha Green Clay, be was born in Powhatan County, Virginia.
By acting as deputy surveyor of Kentucky County in 1781, he was able to pick out fertile tracts for later improvement, customarily taking land as fees for his services in surveying under conditions of such danger that his chain-bearers frequently deserted him. Residing in Fort Boonesboro, he built the first hewn-log house in Madison County. After his marriage to Sally Ann, daughter of Thomas and Eliza Payne Lewis, in 1795, he replaced it four years later with a Georgian style brick house covered with honey-locust shingles.
Representing Madison County in the convention of 1788 and in the Vir,vinia Assembly, 1784-1789, the Kentucky House, 1793-4, the Kentucky Senate, 1795-8, the second Constitutional Convention in 1799, and the state senate 1808, he also assisted in the military defense of the frontier. In the War of 1812 he commanded the three thousand volunteer troops who went to the aid of Fort Meigs, and withstood a siege by fifteen hundred British and five thousand Indians under Tecumseh when left in charge of the garrison by General Harrison. Retiring to "Clermont", he lived out his days there in the companionship of his wife and family. Painted by both Jouett and Harding, he commissioned several portraits of himself and of his wife for their children.
The flesh tones of this painting have the ruddiness and glow associated in our minds with Stuart's technique.
Oil on canvas, 28" X 23". By Matthew Harris Jouett

Owner: Madison County by gift of Hon. Cassius M. Clay, 1892

McGaughey print from his great-granddaughter, Mrs. W. Rodes Shackelford
On March 14, 1795 when Green was 37, he married Sally LEWIS, daughter of Thomas LEWIS (1749-1809) & Elizabeth PAYNE (-1827). Born in 1776. Sally died in 1867; she was 91.
They had the following children:

44 i. Elizabeth Lewis (1798-1887)

ii. Pauline Green. Born on September 7, 1802.

Pauline Green Clay, born September 7, 1802; married, November 3, 1819, William Rodes (born February 24, 1794), son of Robert Rodes (born May 11, 1759) and Eliza Delany, his wife (born January 29, 1759), who were married May 30, 1782. Robert Rodes wa's a Captain of a company from Albemarle County, Virginia, assigned to the defense of the Atlantic Coast during the Revolution. Robert Rodes was the son of John Rodes (born November 6, 1729), who married, September 9, 1754, Sarah Harris, born May 24, 1736. John Rodes was the son of John Rodes, senior (born November 6, 1697), of Hanover County, Virginia, who married Miss Crawford, born 1703. Sarah (Harris) Rodes was the daughter of Robert Harris, of Albemarle, whose will was recorded August 8, 1768. He was the son of William Harris and the grandson of the emigrant, Robert Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Rodes celebrated their “Golden Wedding” at “Woodlawn," their beautiful home in Madison County, in 1869. [13]

On November 3, 1819 when Pauline Green was 17, she married William RODES, son of Robert RODES (1759-) & Eliza DELANY (1759-). Born on February 24, 1794.

iii. Sally Ann. Born in 1805.

In 1822 when Sally Ann was 17, she first married Colonel E. ERVINE. Born in 1798. E. died in 1822; he was 24.
EDMUND IRVINE (1798-1822) [14]

The impetuous young son of Colonel William and Elizabeth Hockaday Irvine was married at the age of twenty-four to Sally Ann Clay, sixteen-year-old daughter of General Green Clay, and killed three weeks later, in a quarrel which he had provoked. Having been told, probably by a practical Joker, that an article had been handed in for publication that was derogatory to his character he invaded the office of the Richmond Republican and demanded the name of the author. Since there was no such article, Mr. Mattingly rebuffed him and three days later, wrote a strong editorial on the freedom of the press. His description of the encounter so enraged young Irvine that he came back to the office with a cowhide whip, determined to punish Mr. Mattingly. But the editor had armed himself with a pistol with which he shot Edmund Irvine, who fell and expired in a few seconds.

The prominence of the families of the young couple made this tragedy particularly shocking to the community. Both Hon. William Irvine and Hon. Green Clay had been members of the Virginia convention which ratified the Constitution of the United States. Clay had served in the convention of 1788 and in the Virginia house in 1784-1789: Irvine was a member of the Danville conventions leading to statehood in 1787-8 and of the Virginia Assembly in 1789 and 1791. Both were members of the second Kentucky Constitutional Convention and both were honored permanently, Clay in the naming of a new county in 1806, and Irvine in the narning of the county seat of Estill County in 1812.

Oil on canvas, 28" X 22". Attributed to Chester Harding, 1820

Owner: Mrs. Stanton Hume, Stanford, Kentucky

Davidson print and data from Mrs. C. W. 4arney (Elizabeth Flume), Richmond

Sally Ann second married Honorable Madison C. JOHNSON.

45 iv. Sidney Payne (1800-)

46 v. Brutus Junius (1808-1878)

47 vi. Cassius Marcellus (1810->1899)

vii. Sophia (Died as Infant).

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