Matches 151 to 200 of 504

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ... 11» Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
151 From "The Hulls of Georgia" by Augustus Longstreet Hull:

WILLIAM HOPE, son of ASBURY HULL, born February 22, 1820, was in stature short and rather corpulent. He was a lawyer and eminent in his profession. Lacking in ambition for office, he declined opportunities which would have placed him upon the Supreme Bench. Except as Solicitor of the United States Treasury and Trustee of the University [of Georgia], he held no public office. He removed from Athens to Augusta in 1868. He never married and died suddenly in New York of angina pectoris September 13, 1877.


From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

HULL, William H. 30 M W Attorney --- Georgia 
Hull, William Hope (I0682)
152 From "The Hulls of Georgia" by Augustus Longstreet Hull:

ANN WINGFIELD HULL was a handsome brunette, slender and tall. She was a model wife, obedient to her husband, busy with her household duties and the care of her children. She belonged to no woman's club, but, judging from the signature to her will, might with profit have joined a writing class. She died November 25, 1832, seventy-three years of age.

Three children were born to HOPE and ANN HULL--ASBURY, HENRY and FRANCES.

From "Genealogies of Virginia Families":

John Wingfield, Jr., died testate in Wilkes County, Ga., where his Will dated 10 March 1791 was proved 5 January 1794. In it he made provision for his wife and their 10 living children: ... (7) Ann Wingfield (b. 22 May 1759) m. Reverend Hope Hull (1763-1818), and had issue: Henry Hull who m. first Mary Agnes Bacon and secondly Mary Angelina Nisbit; Asbury Hull who m. Lucy Harris; and Frances Hull who m. James Waddell. ...


From Wilsie Wingfield:

The Wingfields came en masse from Hanover County, MD, [sic--should be VA] to Wilkes County, GA, in 1784. This was Cherokee country.

Meriwether Lewis's father died, his mother remarried, moved to Wilkes County. He may have come with the Wingfields. About 80 came at the same time.
Wingfield, Ann Nancy (I0422)
153 From "The Hulls of Georgia" by Augustus Longstreet Hull:

The early history of the family is wrapped in the obscurity which surrounds all frontier life. In an age when railroads were unknown, and letters were rarely exchanged even in the most populous communities, members of the same family drifted apart and were lost to each other as completely as if dead. My father, who was the source of my information, never knew any of his uncles and I do not recall if he ever named them all.

[INCORRECT] HOPEWELL HULL, an Englishman by birth, came to Maryland in 1755, and settled in Somerset county. By occupation he was a ship builder. He had five sons; of two of these nothing is known. The other three, HOPE, THOMAS and JOHN were soldiers in the Revolutionary Army, and their names are recorded as having received grants of land in Virginia in recognition of their services.


From "The Hull Family in America":

HOPEWELL HULL b. 1730 of Amboy, N.J....and Somerset Co., Md.

[There was some question of whether Hopewell Hull was born in England, as A. L. Hull clearly says he was, and, if so, if he was the son of John Hull, as "The Hull Family in America" claims (see below). There seemed to be a disconnect here between the progeny of Joseph Hull and Hopewell Hull. On July 11, 2002, the results of the Hull Surname DNA Study showed that Gerry Glancy Hull's DNA did not match that of Richard Hull, grandfather of Joseph Hull. Later results showed that Thomas Marion Hull's and John Hart Marshall Hull's DNA match that of Gerry, not of Joseph. It appears, then, that we are not descended from Joseph Hull.--Murrow B. Morris]


[INCORRECT] From The Hull Family in America:

360. HOPEWELL HULL, about 1730(???),
of Amboy, N. J., son of (152) John Hull,
probably learned the rudiments of boat building
working with his father at Amboy, Middlesex
Co., N. J., and completed his trade in England.
If so, he, soon after returning to America,
settled permanently in Somerset County, Md.

719. John Hull.
720. Hope Hull, b. Mar. 13, 1763; d. Oct. 4, 1818; m. 1796, Ann
721. Thomas Hull.
722. Elias Hull.
723. Matilda Hull, m. (???) Holden.
724. Stephen Hull, b. Feb. 17, 1779; d. July 19, 1843; m. (1s
1799, Susanna Lippett, (2nd) Mrs. Griffith.

Hull, Hopewell (I0543)
154 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Adlai Osborne was Colonel in the Continental army. 
Osborne, Adlai (I0920)
155 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Alexander Osborne was a Colonel in the British army before the Revolution.  
Osborne, Alexander (I0916)
156 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Ambrose Cobbs came to York Co. Va. in 1613 (?) from England.


From "Genealogies of Virginia Families":

The Cobb or Cobbs family were first represented in Virginia by 1 Ambrose Cobbs, who on July 24, 1639, patented 350 acres upon the Appamattox River for the importation of himself, Anne his wife, 2 Margaret his daughter, 3 Robert his son, Richard Barker, Hugh Barker, Thomas Harvey. From the records of York County he appears to have had two other sons: 4 Ambrose, 5 Thomas, which last died in 1702 without issue.
Cobbs, Ambrose (I0819)
157 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Capt. John Nisbet, of Hardhill, fought with the Covenantery at Bothwell Ridge, and was afterward arrested, tried, condemned, and executed for his faith at Edinburgh, Scotland, in 1683. See Howie's Scottish Martyrs.

From Eric McKimmon ( in 2007:

With regard to John Nisbet he was son of John Nisbet of Hardhill in Ayrshire, born c 1627. he served for some time as a soldier in Europe returning to Scotland in 1650.He settled in his father's farm and signed the Covenants, that is resolving to resist the imposition of Episcopacy in Scotland. When Charles II was restored as King in 1660 Nisbet took part in the rebellion of 1666. He was left for dead on the battlefield after the Battle of Rullion Green.He was active in the Rising of 1679 fighting at the skirmish at Drumclog and served as a Captain at Bothwell Bridge. He escaped after defeat and was outlawed with a price on his head. When he and three others were captured by a party of soldiers the others were summarily shot. But Nisbet was taken to Edinburgh and tried and executed in the Grassmarket, thus becoming one ot the martyrs of the "Killing Times"

I found this information in the "Scottish Dictionary of Scottish Church History and Theology" pub T&T Clark 1993. Also there is "A True Relation of the Life and Suffering of John Nisbet of Hardhill" (Edinburgh 1718), this would I'm sure be very interesting for you. Also see W K Tweedie (ed.), Select Biographies, Vol 2 (Edinburgh,1847), p371-409; and Dictionary of National Biography XL1p70; and R Wodrow, History of the Sufferings of the Cof S, 4 vols (Glasgow 1828 - 30), Vol 4, (p235- 237)

From Christian History Institute:

by the Staff or associates of Christian History Institute.
Copyright 1999-2006. All rights reserved.

When John Wycliffe sent his barefoot preachers throughout England in the 14th-century, carrying the Scripture in English, and calling for real heart changes, his message crossed the border into Scotland. There Murdoch Nisbet heard and believed. He acquired one of the rare English-language manuscripts of the Bible. Murdoch's son, grandson and great grandson followed his footsteps of faith. The great-grandson was John Nisbet of Hardhill. (A great-great grandson, James Nisbet wrote his story).

John Wycliffe sends his preachers out. Some reached Scotland.
John fought for the Reform faith on the European continent during the Thirty Years' War. Then he returned to his native Scotland and fought some more. King Charles II's government drove hundreds of pastors from their pulpits and perpetrated many other outrages of a religious nature. This led a number of Scots to take up weapons. (Their theology taught that it was allowable to fight in preservation of religious freedom.)

In 1666 John marched with a group of Covenanters which was attacked on Rullion Green. Outnumbered four to one and short of weapons, the covenanters fought valiantly but suffered defeat. Wounded in seventeen places, John was left for dead. He recovered, and wandered as a fugitive for years. His brave wife and children were thrown out of their home and died of hunger, cold and disease. Eventually, while at prayer with three others, John was attacked by a party of dragoons, led by one of his cousins. In the desperate fight that followed, he was wounded seven times. The men with him were shot through their heads on the spot, but John was kept alive because of the reward offered for him. Taken to Edinburgh, he was tried. He told his captors he would rather die than lie. He was condemned to death.

Despite his serious wounds, he was loaded with chains weighing 100 pounds. Under this harsh treatment, he rejoiced all the more, claiming he'd had a vision of God so intense it would have killed him if God hadn't given him the strength to bear it. "It has pleased Him [God] to give me such real impression of unspeakable glory as without constant and immediate supports from the Giver will certainly overwhelm me," he said.

The prospect of being hanged on Friday only made him happier. "O for Friday! O for Friday! O Lord, give patience to wait Thy appointed time!"

He wrote his last will and testament. In it he said, "Be not afraid at His sweet, lovely and desirable cross, for although I have not been able because of my wounds to lift up or lay down my head [without help] yet I was never in better case all my life."

On this day Friday, December 4, 1685 (old calendar), the soldiers led him to his execution. Witnesses said his face shone in anticipation of glory. He exclaimed, "I have longed these sixteen years to seal the precious cause and interest of precious Christ with my blood. And now, now He has answered and granted my request, and has left me no more ado but to come here and pour forth my last prayers, sing forth my last praise to Him...mount that ladder, and then I shall quickly get home to my Father's House..."

On the scaffold, he preached a farewell sermon, urging the onlookers to prepare for the day of judgment. The soldiers did their best to drown his voice by beating their drums. John Nisbet sang a last psalm and swung off into eternity.

"John Nisbet." (
Rusten, E. Michael and Rusten, Sharon. One Year Book of Christian History. Wheaton, IL: Tyndale House, 2003.
Smellie, Alexander. Men of the Covenant. Revell, 1903.
Taylor, James. The Scottish Covenanters. London: Cassell, Petter, Galpin & Co, no date given. [Taylor gives Nisbet's date of execution as December 5th, a Saturday].
Various internet articles.

Nisbet, John (I0911)
158 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Claimed descent from the family of the Earl of Warwick. 
Neville, Martha (I1703)
159 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Howell married Martha Rootes and died without issue. 
Cobb, Howell (I0466)
160 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

James Nisbet, after his father's death, with his mother and brother Hugh, were ex-patriated. James came to America. Hugh went to Ireland. There the name became Nesbitt. Descendants of Hugh are many in Ga.
Nisbet, James (I0909)
161 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

John Nisbet, the son of James, lived in Lancaster Co., Pa., in 1734 and married there. In 1753 he came to Rowan Co. N.C. His tombstone and that of his wife are in Thyatira Churchyard, N.C.
Nisbet, John (I0905)
162 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

John Nisbet, [John's] son, was a prominent man in Iredell Co. N.C. in his day. He was a member of the Committee of Safety in 1775 and of the Revolutionary Council. He and his wife are buried in Statesville, N.C. where their tombstone may be seen. 
Nisbet, John (I0455)
163 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Joseph, youngest son of Mark Anthony, died at a great age, leaving nearly 300 descendants. 
Anthony, Joseph (I0932)
164 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Mark Anthony, born in Holland 1680, was sent by his father to Genoa to be educated. On the way, he was captured by the Algerines [sic] and sold as a slave. Bound in irons to another prisoner, he endured great hardship. Overpowering their overseer, they escaped and reached a British [?] and were concealed until the captain sailed for America. In New Kent Co. Va. Anthony worked and paid his passage. He afterward maried and raised ten children.

Another tradition says it was Mark's father Charles who was captured and on escaping went to England where he was subsequently knighted for services to the Crown.

Another tradition says:

Marc Anthony came over about 1700, married Judith Penelope Moorman, daughter of Thos. Moorman & Rachel Clarke. Their son Charles of the Isle of Wight married Mary Venable, daughter of Abraham Venable, of England, and Elizabeth Lewis. 
Anthony, Mark (I0935)
165 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Mrs. Mildred Brown. 
Brown, Mildred (I0972)
166 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

In Memoriam
Departed this life, Nov. 5, 1871, Mrs. Callender G. Lumpkin, widow of Chief Justice Joseph Henry Lumpkin, whose praise is in all the churches, in the 69th year of her age. She was the daughter of John and Marion Grieve; was born in Edinburgh, Scotland, Jan. 23, 1803. In 1811 her parents settled in Liberty Co., Ga. near Old Midway Church (the mother of ministers) which had previously been the home of Dr. Miller, uncle of the deceased, who had come to this state some years before to follow his profession and to act as missionary on behalf of the Church of Scotland of which his father and mother were members. She was married in January 1881, in the City of Savannah and soon after settled in Lexington, Ga. She subsequently removed to Athens, only a few miles distant, where she lived a most consistent Christian life and finished her pilgrimage with joy, leaving to the Church an example worthy of the emulation of all the good, the noble and the just. She leaves an only brother, the sole survivor of the family.


From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Calendar C. 47 F W --- --- Scotland

[Note: The correct spelling is Callender.]

Grieve, Callender Cunningham (I0375)
167 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

She had fourteen children.

Elizabeth, [Joseph's] wife, daughter of Capt. Christopher Clarke's sister. Capt. Clarke was the son of Edward, whose father Edward was one of Jamestown's settlers 1607. He was a Quaker and "an overseer in his meeting house."  
Clarke, Elizabeth (I0933)
168 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

She was the sister of Capt. Christopher Clarke. She had ten children. 
Clarke, Penelope (I0936)
169 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Thomas Cooper, member of House of Burgesses, Va. Captain in Continental Army, came to Hancock Co. Ga. in 1799. 
Cooper, Thomas (I0925)
170 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:

Three of [Hopewell Hull's sons,] Hope, Thomas and John, were soldiers in the Revolution and received land grants from the state of Virginia in recognition of their services. Of the other sons nothing is known.

Hope Hull enlisted as a soldier in the Continental Army at seventeen years of age, serving as a private until the close of the war. He then entered the ministry of the Methodist Church and travelled from Connecticut to Georgia as an itinerant preacher. Much of the time he was the companion of Bishop Asbury. He was a self-educated man, but a preacher of great power. Dr. Lovick Pierce has left this description of him:

"His head was rather above the medium size, his hair black and curling, just sprinkled with gray and each lock looking as if under a self-willed government. His face was an exceedingly fine one--a well developed forehead, a keen blue eye, with a heavy brow, indicative of intense thought. His shoulders were unusually broad and square, his chest wide, affording ample room for his lungs; his body was long and large in proportion to his lower limbs, his voice full, flexible and capable of every variety of intonation from the softest sounds of sympathy and persuasion to the thunder tones of wrath. He was one of nature's orators. In many of his masterly efforts his words rushed upon his audience like an avalanche and multitudes seemed to be carried before him like the yielding captives of a stormed castle."

Hope Hull was sent to Washington, Ga. in 1788 and was the founder of Methodism in Georgia. Returning there in 1795, he organized the Washington Academy, married and located, teaching until 1803 when he moved to Athens. There he was prominent in building up the University, being made a trustee and for awhile the acting president. He built "Hull's Meeting House" and preached until his death in 1818.

Copy from Book 2, Military Certificates pg 197 in Richmond, Va.

"Hopewell Hull is entitled to the proportion of land allowed a private of the Continental line for three years' service." Council Chamber
P. Henry Thos. Meriwether Dec. 2, 1785

A warrant for 100 acres issued to Hopewell Hull the 15th of December 1785.


From Smith's Story of Ga. & the Ga. People:

At the beginning of the century, a hymn book was published in Washington, Ga. for the Methodists by Hope Hull, the first ever printed in Georgia. He was said to be one of the most valuable men in early Ga.


From "The Hulls of Georgia" by Augustus Longstreet Hull:

HOPE HULL, born March 13, 1763, entered the ministry of the Methodist Episcopal Church after the war, and accompanied Bishop Asbury on his travels, preaching from Connecticutt (sic) to Georgia.

While in Virginia he married ANN WINGFIELD March 13, 1796, and coming to Georgia located in Washington. There he organized the Washington Academy and taught until 1803, when he removed to Athens.

HOPE HULL was of medium height, deep chested and broad shouldered, with dark crisp curly hair, intensely blue eyes and ruddy complexion. He was a preacher of great power, moving large audiences by his eloquence with a voice capable of every variety of intonation. He was accounted the father of Methodism in Georgia.

He was a Trustee of the University of Georgia and at one time its acting President. He died October 4, 1818, saying, "God has laid me under marching orders. I am ready to obey."


From "The Hull Family in America":

Rev. Hope Hull, 1763-1818, son of Hopewell Hull and [married?] Anna Wingfield of Va. He was a trustee of the University of Georgia.


From The Hull Family in America:

720. REVEREND HOPE HULL, 1763-1818,
son of (360) Hopewell Hull, was born in
Somerset Co., Maryland. He served in the war
of the Revolution and at its close became a
Methodist Itinerant, and is on the records of
Methodism as being in Connecticut, then in
Salisbury, N. C., and then in Pedee, N. C. For
ten years he traveled with Bishop Asbury and
other early Methodists, preaching from
Connecticut to Georgia. On March 13, 1796,
he was married to Ann Wingfield of Virginia
and that year settled in Washington, Georgia,
and there organized the Washington Academy
in which he taught until 1803, when he moved
to Athens in the same state. He was a trustee
of the University of Georgia and at one time its
acting President. As a preacher he is said to
have possessed "great power, moving large
audiences with his eloquence."
1,460. Asbury Hull, b. Jan. 30, 1797; d. Jan. 25, 1866; m. (1st) 1819,
Lucy Harvie, (2nd) 1861, Mrs. Maria Cook.
1,461. Henry Hull, b. Oct. 20, 1798; d. May 10, 1888; m. (1st) 182
Mary Agnes Bacon, (2nd) 1846, Mary A. Nisbet.
1,462. Frances Hull, b. 1802; d. Dec. 26, 1875; m. James P. Waddell.


36. Rev. Hope HULL, b. 13 Mar 1763, d. 4 Oct 1818, bur Oconee Hill Cem.; served in MD Troops; res. Salisbury Dist., NC and Wilkes Co., GA


GEORGIA, (details listed below) with Cicero Holt information and plan to
order it. I hope it is still in print!

Is anyone on this list researching the Holt family?

And what about Rev. Hope Hull?

Laura Freeman Mills

By John P. Bondurant II, 1988 $20.00
History of the church, and family information on the trustees.
Biographies of "Cicero Holt", Rev. Hope Hull, William Lumpkin, James
Meriwether, Right Rogers, and later trustees. Hardback, full name index
illustrated, 422 pages.


Hope Hull

HULL, Hope, clergyman, born in Worcester county, Maryland, 13 March, 1863; died in Athens, Georgia, 4 October, 1818. His early education was neglected, and he was apprenticed to a carpenter in Baltimore. but in 1785 he entered the itinerant ministry of the Methodist Episcopal church, was appointed to Salisbury, North Carolina, and, with the exception of a brief period spent in New England, his life was given to the introduction of Methodism in the southern states. Mr. Hull was one of the most eloquent revivalists of his day. During his latter years he established a high school in Washington, Georgia, and was one of the founders and a strong supporter of the University of Georgia. His last appointment was on the Savannah circuit.--His son, Asbury, legislator, born in Washington, Georgia, 30 January, 1797; died in Athens, 25 January, 1866, was graduated at the University of Georgia in 1814, for more than forty years was the secretary and treasurer of its board of trustees, and was often a member of the legislature and speaker of the house. He was a member of the Secession convention of 1861.--Another son, Henry, physician, born in Washington, Georgia, 20 October, 1798; died in Athens, Georgia, 10 May, 1881, was graduated at the State university in 1815, studied medicine, and rose to distinction in his profession. From 1830 till his resignation in 1846 he was professor of mathematics in the University of Georgia. The remainder of his life was devoted to scientific and literary studies.--Asbury's son, William Hope, lawyer, born in Athens, Georgia, 2 February, 1820; died in New York city, 10 September, 1877, was graduated at the University of Georgia in 1838, studied law, and was elected solicitor-general of the western judicial district. He held many offices of public trust, and was assistant United States attorney-general in 1857-'60. He returned to Georgia in 1861, and resumed the practice of law in Augusta.

Edited Appletons Encyclopedia, Copyright 2001 VirtualologyTM
Hull, Hope (I0421)
171 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:


Her brother, Dr. Miller, came to N.
Georgia and settled in Liberty Co.B. Edinburgh, Scotland
near Old Midway Church.D.
I. Lexington, Ga. 
Millar, Marion (I0994)
172 From "The Record of My Ancestry" by A. L. Hull:


John Grieve of Edinburgh, Scotland, migrated to America with his wife and children in 1811. They settled in Savannah, Ga. where he was associated with the old firm of [?] Low and Co. to ship cotton and rice to Europe. He married in Edinburgh Marion Miller, daughter of Dr. Daniel Miller. The family moved first to Liberty Co. [?] then to Oglethorpe Co. where he died of yellow fever in 1820 (?)
Issue: Marion m. Jas. McHenry d. 1820
John Daniel Miller m. Sarah Grantland
Callender m. Joseph Henry Lumpkin
Grieve, John (I0993)
173 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, 12 M W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, John Addison II (I0287)
174 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Callie 2 F W --- --- Georgia


From 1880 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

Hull, Callie W F 31 Wife Keeping House Georgia


Member of the Daughters of the American Revolution. 
Cobb, Callender (I0063)
175 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Howell 8 M W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Howell Jr. (I0289)
176 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, James 10 M W --- --- Georgia

Note: Presumably this is Lamar, age 10. 
Cobb, Zachariah Lamar (I0288)
177 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, John B. 24 M W Merchant --- Georgia

Note: John B. Cobb is listed with the household of his brother, Thomas R. R. Cobb. 
Cobb, John Boswell (I0246)
178 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Marian McH. 28 F W --- --- Georgia

Note: Marion has been spelled with an "o" for both males and females in this family in almost every case.


From 1880 Census of Clarke County, Georgia, under Augustus L. Hull:

Cobb, Marion Mc. W F 52 Mother-in-law At home Georgia

Note: She was actually 58.


Lumpkin, Marion McHenry (I0204)
179 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Mary A. 32 F W --- --- Georgia
Lamar, Mary Ann (I0286)
180 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Mary A. L. 6/12 F W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Mary Ann Lamar (I0290)
181 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Mary W. 22 F W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Mary Willis (I0245)
182 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Salley A. 3 F W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Sarah Addison (I0205)
183 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Sarah M. 19 F W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Sarah Martha (I0250)
184 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

COBB, Sarah R. 58 F W --- --- Virginia
Rootes, Sarah Robinson (I0244)
185 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

HULL, Ann M. 24 F W --- --- Georgia
Thomas, Anna Maria (I0705)
186 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

Linton, John S. 37 M W Mfg'r $14,000* Georgia

*Value of real estate

Also listed in his household:

Linton, Mary C. 8 F W --- --- Alabama
Golding, Susan 43 F W --- $3,000 Georgia
Hunter, Sarah R. 27 F W --- --- Georgia

Their relationship to John Linton is unknown. 
Linton, Dr. John Sankey (I0353)
187 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Callie 23 F W --- --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Callie (I0377)
188 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Charles 12 M W --- --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Charles M. (I0382)
189 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Edward 16 M W Student --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Edward P. (I0380)
190 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Francis G. 9 M W --- --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Francis Grieve (I0385)
191 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, James 14 M W Student --- Georgia
Lumpkin, James M. (I0381)
192 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Joseph 25 M W Attorney --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Joseph Troup (I0376)
193 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Miller 13 M W --- --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Miller G. (I0383)
194 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, Robert 10 M W --- --- Georgia
Lumpkin, Robert C. (I0384)
195 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

LUMPKIN, William W. 21 M W Attorney --- Georgia

From Oconee Hill Cemetery:

C.S.A. Marker 
Lumpkin, William Wilberforce (I0378)
196 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

Nesbit, Margaret 21 F W --- --- Georgia

Listed in the household of Henry Hull, Sr., and, although the surname and age are incorrect, appears to be the sister of his wife, Mary Nisbet Hull. 
Nisbet, Margaret I. (I0417)
197 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

Not mentioned in his father's household.
Hull, Asbury Hope (I0342)
198 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

RUTHERFORD, John C. 8 M W --- --- Georgia
Rutherford, John Cobb (I1096)
199 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

RUTHERFORD, Laura 32 F W --- --- Georgia
Cobb, Laura Battaile Rootes (I0248)
200 From 1850 Census of Clarke County, Georgia:

RUTHERFORD, Mary A. 2 F W --- --- Georgia
Rutherford, Mary Ann (I1385)

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ... 11» Next»

Home Page |  What's New |  Most Wanted |  Surnames |  Photos |  Histories |  Documents |  Cemeteries |  Places |  Dates |  Reports |  Sources