NOTE: I CAN SUPPLY MORE OF MY FAMILY HISTORY
I would like to talk with the JOHN Haggin Family Genealogist
& James Ben Ali HAGGIN
Background of your Family ----Below----THIS IS WHAT I HAVE FOUND
First Generation 1. John HAGGIN. Born in 1753 in Winchester ...
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Family of John HAGGIN (1) & Agnes "Nancy" GIBB. 2. HAGGIN. Child: i. James B. Born in New York. Sources. 1. Frontier Defense on Upper Ohio, pp. 181-182. ...www.frontierfolk.net/ramsha_research/families/hagginj.rtf
1. John HAGGIN. Born in 1753 in Winchester, Virginia. John died on March 1, 1825; he was 72.
“Capt. John Haggin : was born in 1753 near Winchester, Va. In early life he removed to western Pennsylvania, where he married and served in Dunmore’s campaign of 1774. He was one of the earliest settlers of Kentucky, coming out in the spring of 1775 with his wife’s uncle, Col. John Hinkston. The next year he brought out his family and built a cabin on Hinkston’s fork of Licking; but because of Indian hostilities he removed that summer to McClelland’s Station, on the site of the modern Georgetown. Haggin was at McClelland’s when George Rogers Clark arrived at Limestone (Maysville) with gunpowder for the Kentucky settlements, and was one of the party who helped to carry it in to Harrodsburg. About that time (Jan. 1777), McClelland’s Station was broken up, and the Haggins removed to Harrodsburg. There he had numerous adventures with Indians, was closely pursued, and at one time he was supposed for over two weeks to have been killed or captured. But later he walked into his cabin quite unconcerned, greeting his wife with, ‘How are you by this time, Nancy?’ In May, 1777, Haggin was sent express to Fort Pitt, where it was understood that an Indian treaty was to be held. The Kentuckians had wished to have a representative at this affair to recover their stolen horses and to obtain what reparation was possible. The treaty, as we have seen, did not take place, but Haggin would appear to have spent the summer in the neighborhood, and to have been, at the time of this letter, on his return to Harrodsburg. In 1778 he joined Clark’s expedition for Kaskaskia, and the following year was in Bowman’s campaign. In 1780 he settled Haggin’s Station, not far from Harrodsburg, and there became a planter and landholder. His wife died June 15, 1821, and he March 1, 1825. For these dates our thanks are due to James B. Haggin of New York, a grandson of the Kentucky pioneer.” [Author’s note from Col. John Bowman’s letter to Gen. Edward Hand, Harrodsburg, December 12, 1777] 
Anecdote of an early Settler of Kentucky.
THE late John Haggin, Esqr. of Mercer county, came to Kentucky at an early period. On his arrival the few inhabitants resided principally at Harrodsburgh and Boonsborough.
Lexington had not then been settled. Mr. Haggin, desirous of commencing the cultivation of the fertile land in this region of country, made some entries, that is, purchased several tracts from government; among the rest, one at a place near where Harrison, Bourbon and Fayette counties unite He commenced the improvement of the place, removed some of the trees, erected a small log house arid brought to his new residence some furniture; among other things a few iron kettles, to be used in making sugar from the sugar trees, which were then and are now abundant in that county. Owing to the want of roads and means of transportation, heavy iron utensils were of great value, and but few persons had or could procure them. Shortly after Mr. Haggin commenced working on his new place, the hostility of the savages became so alarming that he was constrained to abandon his cabin and seek security in. the fort at Harrodsburgh. Previously, however, to his departure he used the precaution of burying his kettles. He was accompanied to Harrodsburgh by his wife and one child, a daughter who is now residing tin Woodford county, united in marriage to a gentleman of respectability.
Mr. Haggin spent the winter with his family in the fort, where they were somewhat incommoded by the crowd of persons within so small a place. In the Spring, perceiving no indications of the savages in the vicinity, and desirous of getting out of the fort, he erected a cabin in the valley near the stream leading from the big spring towards the fort; on the side next to where the town of Harrodsburgh now is, situated less than a quarter of a mile distant from the fort, (the fort being on an eminence;) but directly in view. Mr. Haggin and family spent the Summer at their little tenement, engaged in domestic concerns and in cultivating a small portion of land; released, to be sure, from the confinement of the fort, but under continual apprehensions of a visit from the Indians. Each morning before the door was unbarred they peeped out of the cabin "illumed by many a cranny" to spy out the insidious enemy who, it was feared, might be lurking about behind logs and trees ready to rush in and murder the family. They remained, however, in a great measure uninterrupted until fall; when, Mr. Haggin determined to revisit his place on this side of the river for the purpose of removing some of his kettles to Harrodsburgh, preparatory to making sugar in winter. He sat out in company with an active woodsman that he had hired to assist him. On the second day they came in sight of Mr. Haggin's place, in the edge of what is now Harrison county; they were riding slowly and cautiously along watching for enemies, when, looking forward to the place where the cabin had stood, they perceived that it had just been burned down, and saw three or four Indians setting near the ruin.
Haggin proposed to his companion that they should fall back and prepare themselves, and then return and give the Indians battle. They retreated a few hundred yards, dismounted, took off their exterior clothing retaining only their shirts, legings (sic) and mockasins (sic), tied their clothing on their horses and turned them loose, intending in case of a retreat to regain their horses; but if they could not succeed in that, they deemed it prudent to be lightly clothed that they might fly with more celerity. Having examined their rifles and seen that every thing was in order they out to attack the enemy. It was arranged that Haggin should proceed on foremost, fire his gun at the savages and retreat to a tree; that his companion should reserve his shot until the enemy approached and then fire and retreat, thus they would fire and load alternately. But this well arranged plan like many others equally sagacious, proved abortive. Whilst Haggin and his companion were engaged in a council of war it did not occur to them that the savages had seen them and were concerting plans also.
Mr. Haggin agreeably to the mode of attack agreed on, advanced slowly, his body bent, casting his eyes forward, intensely watching for a sight of an Indian to get a shoot at. He heard a low voice behind him, he listened, his companion cried out in a quick under tone, “Haggin don’t you see we are about to be surrounded, let us retreat.” Haggin cast his eyes around and saw two hundred Indians rise up from among the cane having nearly surrounded him. He immediately fled, they pursued, but did not then fire lest in shooting across they should kill each other. The two flanks of the ambuscade began rapidly to close upon Haggin. He directed his steps towards his horse which was quietly feeding on the cane; Haggin was a very active man, and a fleet runner; but some of the savages appeared to equal him. He reached his horse, and sprung from the ground intending to leap into the saddle from behind. As he placed his hands on the horse's rump, an Indian run the muzzle of his gun against Haggin's side and fired. That moment Haggin leaped, at the same instant the horse being alarmed sprang also, Haggin fell and thought he was mortally wounded; but feeling no pain rebounded to his feet and fled exerting his whole strength; The savages perceiving that he had escaped and was ahead of them commenced firing on him and perhaps one hundred bullets were commissioned to kill; but none took effect. The chase was kept up for some hours when the Indians finding it fruitless, ceased the pursuit. Haggin being very hot and much fatigued, went into a creek to cool his limbs. After he came out he sat down at the root of a tree and fell asleep, when he waked he discovered that it was snowing and the air had become cold and he was much chilled. Having time now to think, the horrors of his situation arose to his view; he had lost his horse, gun and cloths, he was forty miles from Harrodsburg and twenty-five miles from the nearest other station, which was Boonsborough; without food or the means of getting any, night coming on, snow falling, no blanket to keep him warm, nor means of striking fire, he might perhaps freeze to death. He determined to steer for Boonsborough. After indescribable difficulty in making his way through the cane loaded with snow, and suffering from cold, loss of sleep, and fatigue, he reached Boonsborough the next morning. Having eaten something he laid down and slept from that time until the following morning.
In the mean time the man who accompanied Mr. Haggin had got to Harrodsburgh and reported that he was killed, overwhelming his wife with the distressing intelligence.
Haggin on the day after his arrival set out from Boonsborough, accompanied by a Mr. Pendergrass, (the same whose family afterwards lived in Jefferson or Bullet county) for Harrodsburgh. The wife of Mr. Pendergrass had been staying for some time with Mrs. Haggin in a little tenement near the fort at Harrodsburgh. Haggin had supplied himself with clothing and a gun before he left Boonsborough. The two friends journeyed on without interruption until they arrived at a little eminence near Mr. Haggin's residence. On casting their eyes to the spot where they expected to find what was most dear to them on earth—their wives and children, what must have been their astonishment and horror when they beheld the cabbin a smoky ruin and one or two hundred savages around the place. Haggin's feelings were now wrought up to desperation he called on Pendergrass to follow saying he no longer valued life now his wife and children were murdered; that he would die but sell his life dear to the enemy. Pendergrass accompanied him, they rushed directly up to where the Indians were standing. The reckless manner in which they approached excited the surprise of the savages, they stood inactive, not making any attempt to injure the two desperate men. At this moment one or both of them, cast a look towards the fort and saw or thought they saw, their wives on the walls of the fort waving their handkerchiefs to them. The desire of living immediately returned to their hearts. They changed their course, and sprung towards the fort. The Indians raised the yell darted after them,and many guns were fired. Both the white men fell in full view of the fort; the wives screamed believing their husbands were slain. In a moment Haggin was on his feet again, he rushed forward, the savages in close pursuit, one struck him on the back with a tomahawk, it proved harmless; the gate flew open, and he was received with a shout of joy into the arms of his wife, having escaped entirely unhurt; his fall had been accidental. But poor Pendergrass fell to rise no more. His friends from the fort saw the savages take the scalp from his head.
The writer of this had this narrative from the mouth of John Haggin himself only a few years since, and also from General James Ray who was stationed at Harrodsburgh at the time it happened, and there is no doubt of the truth of the facts here stated. 
circa 1775 when John was 22, he married Agnes “Nancy” GIBB, daughter of of Robert GIBB & Elizabeth HINKSON
---(->1776). Agnes “Nancy” died on June 15, 1821.
They had the following children:
2 i. UNNAMED
Nancy married Augustus PAYNE.
iii. Jane. Born on January 5, 1775.
Jane married William McBRIDE Jr., son of William McBRIDE (-1782) & Martha. Born in 1771.
v. James Ben Ali.
vi. Samuel. Born in 1782. Samuel died in 1859; he was 77.
viii. Terah Templin.
xi. Catherine (or Caroline).
Catherine (or Caroline) married J.H. DAVIS.
Elizabeth married William QUARLS.
Family of John HAGGIN (1) & Agnes “Nancy” GIBB
i. James B. Born in New York.
1. Frontier Defense on Upper Ohio, pp. 181-182.
2. Handwritten cover page reads: Draper manuscripts. Capt. John Haggin’s Kentucky Adventures, 1775-1777.
Written, I suspect, by his son, Judge James Haggin. From the “Transylvanian,” Lexington, Ky., June, 1829.
Key Words are Captain John Haggin
I BELIVE Lieutenant John Haggin IS RELATED TO Captain John Haggin
------WHAT DO YOU THINK?
Captain John Haggin Married To Agnes “Nancy” GIBB
Father & Son ---Or__ Brothers ????
Lieutenant John Haggin Married ELIZABETH CAMPBELL "THAT THE QUESTION?"
THE SUBJECT OF MY QUESTION : Lieutenant John Haggin
Eddleman, Zumwalt, Denton, Burger, Morris and Williams Families at ...
189, David Erdman was one of the 49 men in Captain Isaac Ruddle's Garrison. ... Eddleman served in Bowman's campaign when Lieutenant John Haggin led 18 ...home.insightbb.com/~Grand_Uncle_Mark/ruddles.html - Cached
It appears to me, pending further research, that David Eddleman came to Kentucky in 1778 and settled at Logan's Station. He made improvements near present day Bourbon County in 1778. He served in Captain Richard Mays company until the spring of 1779 when he was transferred to Captain Ruddell's company and erected Ruddell's Station. Probably soon afterward he removed his family to the station since it was near his land he improved in 1778, the land that Catherine received years later. Its also possible that David Eddleman served in Bowman's campaign when Lieutenant John Haggin led 18 people from Ruddell's Station in this raid. Several men in this campaign were killed. I don't think any were killed in Haggin's company though. The only person I have found that served in this company was Charles Gatliff. But I'm sure many of the company are names familiar to us. Its also possible that David could have been killed in this expedition, but I doubt it. The muster roll would have indicated that he died, if it was made out after the campaign. The original will probably confirm this.
_______________ALSO THIS LISTING BELOW
Hinkson's Settlement, later known as Ruddle's Fort, was built one month prior to the Battle of Lexington
by Captain John Hinkson and his company of fifteen men.
Captain Hinkson's company was composed of:
Captain John Hinkson
****************** John Haggin****************
-----.THIS IS THE FIRST TIME I EVER SEEN THESE TWO NAMES TOGETHER!-------
THIS SHOWS THAT THEY ARE TO MEN
 Captain John Haggin joined Colonel Bowman's Expedition in 1779 as Lieutenant Haggin with forty men
from Ruddle's and Martin's Forts.
As Captain Haggin he acted as one of Clark's river spies.
He [ Captain Haggin ] fell at the Battle of Blue Licks in 1782 while leading a charge. His blockhouse, built on a high bluff was
surrounded by six or seven cabins. There, in a sharp Indian attack, two men, McFall and McCombs,
were killed. Collins, op. cit., II, 325, 425, 445-46, 732.
As the Revolutionary War progressed, the Indians, incited by the British, traveled in war parties and
committed depradations on isolated settlements such as Ruddle's Mills. Ruddle, therefore, decided for
the safety of his own family and those that had gathered about him to move into Hinkson's deserted fort
on the Licking River. He added to and fortified it, making it one of the largest and strongest in the
Kentucky wilderness capable of accommodating from two to three hundred people. His garrison was
composed of forty-nine men as follows:
Isaac Ruddle, Captain
***************** John Haggin, Lieutenant *****************
John Mather, Ensign
Joseph Isaacs, Quartermaster
John Waters, Sergeant
John Cloyd, Drummer
Charles Munger, Sr.
My Blood Line Comes through John Haggin that married Elizabeth Campbell
I found John Haggin(s) last Will & Test
Barren County Will Book 1 1800-
Haggins, John W: 11 April 1806/ P: October, 1806 Wife, Elizabeth; ... Sons, James Hamilton and Robert Hamilton; Daughter, Jean Hamilton; Son, John, Exe.; ...
www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~kybarren/Wills/Wills1800-18.htm - 35k - Cached - Similar pages
Haggins, John W: 11 April 1806/ P: October, 1806 Wife, Elizabeth; Eldest son, Hugh Haggins; Daughter, Mary King, one dollar; Margaret Wright, one dollar; Isabelle Boyd, one dollar;; Eleanor Haggins, one cow; ; Elizabeth McCulloch, one dollar; ; William Haggins, one dollar; ; Samuel Haggins, one dollar; John Haggins, one dollar; Agness Findley, one dollar; ... Land lying on the ridge between Samuel Boyd and George Findley to be sold... ; Daughter, Eleanor Haggins; Sons, William Haggins and Samuel Haggins, Exe.; Witnesses: James Findley and George Findley Pg56
Hamilton, John W: 30 July 1801/ P: January 1802 Wife, Sarah; Daughter, Balsher Hamilton; Sons, James Hamilton and Robert Hamilton; Daughter, Jean Hamilton; Son, John, Exe.; Witnesses: Keys, William Hays Pg21
In the name of God Amen. And in the year of our Lord God one thousand eight hundred and six
I John Higgins husbandman of the county of Barren, state of Kentucky, being in a low state of health but of perfect mind and memory, thanks be given to God, therefore and calling to mind the
mortality of my body and knowing that it is appointed for all to die, do make and ordain this as my last will and testament, viz first and principally of all I give and recommend my soul into the hands
of God that gave it and my body to the earth to be buried in a Christian like and decent manner at the discretion of my executors to be hereafter mentioned and as touching such worldly estate as it hath pleased God to bless me with this life I devise and bequeath in the manner and form following, viz Imprimis I do give devise and bequeath unto my truly and well beloved wife Elizabeth Higgins one bed and clothing with the household furniture to be at her disposal, also two milk cows and a year old steer, also one third of what remains of my estate not hereafter bequeathed.
Item I give, devise and bequeath unto my oldest son Hugh Higgins one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto my daughter Mary King one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto Margret Wright one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto Isable Boyd one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath to Eleanor Higgins one cow and calf.
Item I do give devise and bequeath to Elizabeth McCulloch one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto William Hoggins one dollar.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto Samuel Haggins my house Bible & burket [?]one the new Testament.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto John Hoggans two cows which he owed by contract and my saddle.
Item I do give devise and bequeath unto Agness Findly one dollar.
It is further my will and pleasure that one hundred acres of wood land lying on the ridge between Samuel Boyd and George Findly be sold by my executors and the money arising therefrom to pay the former legacies and the remainder together with the debts due to me, a third to my wife as
before mentioned, the other two parts to my daughter Eleanor Haggins and I do by these presents nominate constitue [sic] and appoint as executors of this my last will and testament my trusty and well beloved sons William and Samue[sic] Haggans disallowing of all others at any time
heretofore met... and I do by these presents utterly disallow disanul [sic] and revoke all other wills or legacies by me formerly made other [sic] by work of mouth or writing ratifying and confirming this and this only as my last will and testament. In witness whereof hereunto set my hand and seal this 11th of April one thousand eight hundred and six.
N. B. the words Haggans six lines above entered before signed.
Signed, sealed and delivered as my last will and testament in the
presence of the subscribing witnesses-**** James Findley,* ---**** George Findley ****---
John [his mark] Haggins (SEAL)
Barren County. To wit October County Court 1806
The foregoing writing purporting to be the last will of John Hogins deceased was produced in court and George Finley one of the subscribing witnesses being sworn deposeth that the said John Haggans did in his presence deliver the said writing as his last will & that he believe him to be in his proper sense & memory when he did it & again at a court held for said county the 17th day November & year aforesaid, James Finly the other subscribing witness being sworn deposeth that the said John Haggins did in his presence deliver the said writing as his will and that he believes he was in his proper sense when he did the same & thereupon the said writing was ordered to be recorded as the true last will & testament of the said John Haggins Dec'd.
Test. W. Logan----Hagan?, Clk
Name: John Higgins/Hoggins Written: 11 April 1806 Probated: October Court 1806 Wife: Elizabeth Higgins Eldest Son: Hugh Higgins ?? Daughter: Mary King Daughter: Margret Wright Daughter: Isabel Boyd Daughter: Eleanor Higgins Daughter: Elizabeth McCulloch Son: William Higgin Son: Samuel Haggin Son: John Haggans Daughter: Agnes Findly (Tinsly) Other names cited: Samuel Boyd, George Findly (Tinsly) Witnesses: James Findly, George Findly Source: Barren Co KY Will Book 1, p. 56
Spouse: Elizabeth CAMPBELL. John HAGANS and Elizabeth CAMPBELL were married in PA. Children were: Hugh HAGANS, Samuel HAGANS, Mary HAGANS, Margaret HAGANS, Isabella HAGANS, Eleanor HAGANS, Elizabeth HAGANS, Wlliam HAGANS, Agness (Nancy) HAGANS, John HAGANS.
BACKGROUND on Elizabeth Campbell
Elizabeth CAMPBELL1 was born about 1726. "Historical Sketches of the Campbell, Pilcher, and Kindred Families"
COPIED FROM A MANUSCRIPT LOANED BY MISS MARY TRIGG, THE PAPER SUPPOSED TO HAVE BEEN WRITTEN BY ONE A. H. CAMPBELL, GREAT-GREAT-GRANDSON OF HUGH CAMPBELL, THE SUBJECT OF THE SKETCH.
Hugh Campbell settled in Chester County, Pennsylvania, at New London Cross Roads. His wife's name was Margaret, but her family name is not known, neither is the date of their marriage known. Their children, of whom we have record, are John, William, Benjamin, Thomas, Isabella and another daughter who was born about 1726, and who, after residing in North Carolina, moved to Madison County, Kentucky, then to Tennessee, then back to Kentucky. She married Hugh Hagan, and their son, Hugh Hagan, married Margaret Burns; his second wife was Jean Hamilton. His sister married Samuel Boyd. Parents: Hugh CAMPBELL and Margaret LNU.
John HAGANS and Elizabeth CAMPBELL were married in PA.
Children were: Hugh HAGANS, Samuel HAGANS, Mary HAGANS, Margaret HAGANS, , Eleanor HAGANS, Elizabeth HAGANS, Wlliam HAGANS, Agness (Nancy) HAGANS, John HAGANS. Isabella HAGANS
BELOW IS A TOPIC THAT NEEDS TO BE LOOKED AT!!!!
Agness (Nancy) HAGANS is the Daughter Of WILLIAM HAMILTON HAGANS
Who Is Wm. Hamilton Hagans
John Haggin Maried To: Elizabeth Campbell
Hugh Haggins Married To: Jean Hamilton
William Hamilton Hagans Married To; Jerusha Alexander (Shull) Hagans
I belive Below Name: Agness (Nancy) HAGANS was named After Agness (Nancy) GIBB
Agness (Nancy)Gibbs Maybe Gran-Mother ???
Agness (Nancy) HAGANS, was born about 1775. 1785-1844 MARRIAGE RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY
Hagans, Nancy (or Higgins)-Finley, George 48 Oct 01 1795
(is this Agnes?) ----Marriace Records for Madison County, Kentucky Volume III Letters G, H, I, J 1790-1843
Name: Anacy Hagans Spouse: George Finley Marriage Date: 01 Oct 1795 --Their daughter Elizabeth married James Martin
Burial sites of both George and Nancy, and James and Elizabeth;
The Giles County 1850 Census, Civil District 5, p. 378, shows Nancy FINDLEY, age 75, born in Pennsylvania, in the household of John R. FINDLEY, age 36, born in Tennessee. See also partial transcription of George Findley's Revolutionary War Pension File, W7273, USGWP Archives)
Elizabeth CAMPBELL Father was Hugn Campbell
-------Last will & Test Of Hugn Campbell-------
Willls--1772-3.txt [Wills] ... CAMPBELL, HUGH. New London. December 10, 1772.
Presbyterian Church, aged 71.) Provides for wife Margaret. To daughter Elizabeth Hagans 10 shillings. To son John my right to the plantation of 100 acres ... Terms matched: 1 - Score: 4 - 21 Jun 2008 - URL: http://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/chester/wills/wills1772-3.txthttp://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/chester/wills/wills1772-3.txt
Wills: Abstracts and Administrations 1713-1825: Chester Co, PA (Proved 1772-3)
Chester County Will Abstracts and Administrations 1713-1825
NOTE: some pages numbers added if not abstracted to aid in location of the will abstract.
Admins are in groups and filed by date.
INDEX Wills Proved 1772-3.
New London. January 22, 1770. December 10, 1772. (d. October 25, 1772,
Buried at New London Presbyterian Church, aged 71.) Provides for wife Margaret.
To daughter Elizabeth Hagans 10 shillings.
To son John my right to the plantation of 100 acres now in his possession.
To son Samuel 20 shillings.
To son William £10.
To son Thomas my right of that plantation I now live on paying certain legacies.
To daughter Isabel King 10 shillings. To daughter Mary Campbell £50.
To son Benjamin £30.
*** HERE!***To grandson Hugh Hagans £10.***HERE!**
To niece Elizabeth Jordan £2.
Wife Margaret and sons John and Thomas. Letters to sons, wife renouncing.
Wit: Joseph Moore, John Menough.
http://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/fayette/wills/finley883gwl.txthttp://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/fayette/wills/finley883gwl.txt [ 5.031% ]
Exrs, signed James Finley. Witness Hugh Campbell, & Jno Dawson. This file ...
http://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/fayette/wills/finley883gwl.txthttp://files.usgwarchives.net/pa/fayette/wills/finley883gwl.txt - 928 bytes [text/plain] - Sun, 07 Jun 2009, 09:20:26 EDT
Fayette County PA Archives Wills.....Finley, James February 28, 1828
File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by: Lynn Beatty email@example.com June 3, 2009, 9:16 am
Source: Josiah V. Thompson Journals, Vol. 9 Written: February 28, 1828 Recorded: March 17, 1828 Will Book 1 P 292 Will of James Finley of Union Tp dated Feby 28, 1828 probated Mch 17, 1828, gives wife Rachel choice of stock & estate to go to wife Rachel & 3 children, Mary Jane, Elizabeth, & James. Appoints worth & trusty friends David A.C. Sherrard & John Junk Exrs, signed James Finley. Witness Hugh Campbell, & Jno Dawson. This file has been created by a form at http://www.genrecords.org/pafiles/http://www.genrecords.org/pafiles/ File size: 0.9 Kb
MADISON COUNTY KY "F" MARRIAGES
... Thomas Pollard, Sealy 16 Feb 09 1796 Finley, George Hagans, Nancy (Haggins) 48 Oct 01 1795 Finley, John C Huff, Arthusa 168 Feb 28 1828 Finley, ...
freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cramsey/madco_f.html - Cached
1788-1844 MARRIAGE RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY
(Transcribed and indexed alphabetically by Charlotte Ramsey)
NAME SPOUSE PG MO DY YR
Finley, George Hagans, Nancy (Haggins) 48 Oct 01 1795
Hagans, Nancy (or Higgins)-Finley, George 48 Oct 01 1795
Hagan, Laurinda L Manzey, John 235 Sep 08 1842
Hagan, Margaret March, John 209 Mar 22 1838
Hagans, Mary L Sallee, John 135 Feb 15 1821
SUPPORTIVE WEB-LISTINGS BELOW
Finley Findings - www.angelfire.com
29 Jun 1786, Lincoln County: George FINLEY w Polly GAINES. 1 Oct 1795, Madison County: George FINLEY w Nancy HAGANS. 15 Aug 1812, Christian County: Hampton ...
www.angelfire.com/biz/finleyfindings/VOL1.html - Cached - Similar
Lyman C. Draper's Manuscripts
Lyman Copeland DRAPER was b 14 Sept 1815, New York; d 26 Aug 1891, WI. During his lifetime, he compiled about 50 series and/or sub-series of manuscripts relating to the history of KY, TN and VA. The originals are kept at the State Historical Society of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin, 816 State St., Madison, WI 53706.
The manuscripts are also available on microfilm from the LDS Library in Salt Lake City, UT. An index to Series CC, "Calendar of the Kentucky Papers of the DRAPER Collection of Manuscripts," is found on microfilm in the MISC Film Area, No. 0823866, Item 2. An index to Series XX and DD, "Calendar of the Tennessee and King's Mountain Papers of the Draper Collections," is found in the U.S. and Canada Film Area, No. 0896963, Item 2.
Other films relating to our history are found in the U.S. and Canada Film Area, with film numbers in parentheses: Series B, Vol. 1-5, "Life of Daniel BOONE--1742-1799" (0889099); Series C, Vol. 4-6, "BOONE Manuscripts" (0889104); Series AA, Vol. 1-2, "IRVINE Papers" (John FINDLEY is in Vol. 1) (0889098); Series CC, Vol. 26-27, "Newspaper Extracts KY--1794-1849" (James FINDLEY is in Vol. 26) (0889119); Series E, Vol. 5-7, "BRADY and WETZEL" (Joseph L. FINLEY is in Vol. 5) (0889133); Series MM, Vol. 1-3, "PATTERSON" (Rev. Robert W. FINLEY is in Vol. 3) (0889177); Series NN, Vol. 1-5, "Pittsburgh and NW VA--1737-1814" (John FINDLEY is in Vol. 5) (0889179); Series U, Vol. 4-7, "Gen. Richard BUTLER, including War of 1812" (letters of Samuel FINLEY, possibly Gen. Samuel FINLEY of Mason County or Fleming County, KY) (0889206); and Series ZZ, Vol. 10-16, "Virginia" (John Evans FINLEY is in Vol. 12) (0889243).
Findlley,Finley Of Tennessee
Re: Findlley,Finley Of Tennessee William Hagan 8/24/09. GEORGE FINLEY (W7273) PENSION RECORD wife = Nancy Hagins State of Tennessee Gile William Hagan 8/24/ ...
Kentucky marriage records: from the Register of the Kentucky ... - Google Books Result
1983 - Reference - 1024 pages
... Thomas and Mary White Farris, George and Margaret McCuller Fullalove, ... Pullam Finley, George and Nancy Hagans or Haggins Finney, Joshua and Nancy ...books.google.com/books?isbn=0806310421...
Giles County, Tennesseans in the Revolutionary War
GEORGE FINDLEY served as a private in the North Carolina Line, a resident of Mecklenburg County, North Carolina when he enlisted. He applied for his pension in Lawrence County, Tennessee aged 72 "on the 12 May 1832." and stated that he had served for three months in the latter part of 1780 under
"Captain James REES in Col. Francis LOCKS Regiment commanded by General DAWSON of Mecklinburg," and again in the spring of 1781, but under Captain Stephen Alexander in Colonel Joseph Williamson's regiment under General DAVIDSON, and again in Aug 1781 as a substitute for Archy WOODSIDE. On 5 Aug 1850, his widow, age 75 and a resident of Giles County, Tennessee, applied for benefits, declaring that they had married on 1 Oct 1795 in Madison County, KY, and that he had died 25 Jun 1849, at which time she had surrendered his pension certificate to the agent in Pulaski. in Decatur County, Tennessee. in Giles County, Tennessee. On 18 Aug 1855 she applied for a Bounty Land Warrant in Decatur County, Tennessee bef Charles K. ALSTON, a J.P. , age 75, and on 30 Aug 1832 applied for his pension in Sumner County, Tennessee, aged 72 "on the 12 May 1832. He declared that he lived in Mecklenburg County, North Carolina when he enlisted. His pension started on 30 Dec 1833 when he was age 73 in the amount of a $30.00 Annual Allowance, $90.00 Rec'd as of the 1835 Rolls. A George FINLY is on the 1840 Giles County, Tennessee Census, p. 155 with a male age 80-89, although not listed as a pensioner. The Giles County 1850 Census, Civil District 5, p. 378, shows Nancy FINDLEY, age 75, born in Pennsylvania, in the household of John R. FINDLEY, age 36, born in Tennessee. See also partial transcription of George Findley's Revolutionary War Pension File, W7273, USGWP Archives)
Giles County, Tennessee 1840 Census, Pages 150-159
Surname Given Name Males Females Pensioners & Other Information Census Page
Finly George 000.010.000.1 000.010.000.2 155
Finly John 100.01 000.001. 156
Campbell Jane 000.01 001.011.01 155
Tankely Sam'l R. 110.000.1 131.001 156
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Revolutionary Soldiers of Giles County, Tennessee, Giles County ...
A George FINLY is on the 1840 Giles County, Tennessee Census, p. ... of George Findley's Revolutionary War Pension File, W7273, USGWP Archives) ...www.tngenweb.org/giles/revwar/ - Cached
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GEORGE FINLEY (W7273) PENSION RECORD wife = Nancy Hagins State of ...
Dec 27, 2008 ... Southern Campaign American Revolution Pension Statements Pension application of George Findley (Findlay) W7273 Nancy fn40NC ...genforum.genealogy.com/finley/messages/3050.html
Southern Campaign American Revolution Pension Statements
Pension application of George Findley (Findlay) W7273 Nancy From n40NC Transcribed by Will Graves 12/26/08 [Methodology: Spelling, punctuation and grammar have been corrected in some instances for ease of reading and to facilitate searches of the database. Also, the handwriting of the original scribes often lends itself to varying interpretations. Users of this database are urged to view the original and to make their own decision as to how to decipher what the original scribe actually wrote. Blanks appearing in the transcripts reflect blanks in the original.] State of Tennessee Lawrence County Circuit Court August term 1832
On this 30th day of August 1832 personally appeared in open court before the Honorable William E. Kennedy Judge of the eighth Judicial Circuit now sitting George Findlay a resident of the County of Lawrence and State of Tennessee aged 71 years on the 12th day of last April who being first duly sworn according to law doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed June 7th, 1832 that he entered the service of the United States under the following named persons officers and served as herein stated that he turned out volunteer for three months in McLenburg [sic, Mecklenburg] County State of North Carolina in the latter part of the summer 1780 shortly after Gates Defeat under Captain James Rees in Colonel Francis Locks [sic, Francis Locke’s] Regiment commanded by General Davidson and that he was discharged in the same County of Mecklenburg at Six Mile Creek at the end of said term that he again volunteered for three months under Captain Stephen Alexander in the said County of Mecklenburg State of North Carolina in February 1781 Colonel Joseph Williamson was the Colonel and Davidson was the General until he was killed at Cowan's Ford on the Catawba River and that he was discharged at Alamance Creek North Carolina at the end of said term that he again turned out as a substitute for three months in said County of Mecklenburg State of North Carolina in the place of Archie Woodside under Colonels Malbury & Locke General Green [sic, Nathanael Greene] commander in chief that he took the place of said Woodside in the month of August 1781 and that Woodside’s Captain was Joseph Dickson but that he was employed in riding expresses that he was discharged at the end of said term Rowan County North Carolina that he was in the battle of Ramsour's and the one at Walford [?] Creek that his campaigns were served in North and South Carolina the only regular officers he recollects serving with is General Greene, General Smallwood and Colonel Washington & that he received a discharge at the end of each of said terms of three months the first was signed by Captain Rees the second by Captain Stephen Alexander in the last by Colonel Locke that he gave them to David Wilson to get his indents and never saw them or his indents either since that he has no paper evidence of his said service and that he knows of no person except Robert Patterson1 whose testimony he can procure to prove his service he hereby relinquishes every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present for nine months service and declares that his name is not on the pension Roll of the agency of any State or territory sworn to and subscribed the day & year aforesaid. S/ George Findley State of Tennessee Lawrence County Circuit Court August term 1832
On this 29th day of August 1832 personally appeared in open court before William E. Kennedy Judge thereof Robert Patterson of the County of Giles and State of Tennessee and being first sworn according to law doth make the following certificate to wit
I do certify that I am acquainted with George Findley of Lawrence County Tennessee, who has sworn to and subscribed the annexed application for a pension I believe him to be about 71 years of age that he knows he served in the revolutionary war but does not know how long he recollects well to have seen him under General Sumpter [sic, Thomas Sumter] at Cane Creek Waxhaw Settlements South Carolina I have known him ever since and he has always been reputed as a soldier of the revolution and I know him to be such and that we served together under General Sumter sworn to and subscribed in open court on the day and year aforesaid
Sworn to and subscribed in open court the 29th August 1832
S/ William McKnight, Clerk S/ Robert Patterson
[William P. Curtis gave a supporting affidavit.]
[fn p. 35, John Forbes, a clergyman, gave the standard supporting affidavit.]
[fn. p. 7, On August 5, 1850, in Giles County, Tennessee, Nancy Findley, aged about 75, filed for a widow’s pension as the widow of George Findley, a Revolutionary War pensioner; that she married him October 1, 1795 in Madison County, Kentucky; that he died June 25, 1849.]
[fn. p. 15, On August 18, 1855, Nancy Findley, 80, filed in Decatur County, Tennessee, for her bounty land entitlement as the widow of George Findley, a pensioner of the US for his services in the Revolution; she states that she married him in Madison County Kentucky in 1795; that her name before her marriage was Nancy Hagens; that her husband died June 25, 1849 in Decatur County, Tennessee; and that she is a pensioner of the US under the 1848 act.]
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Revolutionary War in Kentucky
Clark, by contrast, knew that if he remained in southern Illinois, ..... The only successful campaign in 1780 was under the direction of Captain Henry Bird ...... Daniel Boone American Revolution Violence in Kentucky increased with the ...... (Cert iss'd for 1400 fees &c pd D. D.) James Haggin by John Haggin this ...
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