Would love more details.About all I have on James and Hannah is James' will which I'll paste below.I transcribed it from the LDS files of Lois C. Meyer, where it was also in transcribed form.So can't attest to the accuracy of it, but should be close enough for government work.
From LDS files of Lois C. Meyer:
Memorial of the last Will and Testament of James McClurkin, dated March 21, 1804
of Galgorm Parks - County Antrim, (1790 Voters)
To the register appointed by Act of Parliment for Registry of Deeds, & Wills, etc.
A memorial of the last Will and Testament of James McClurkin, dated March 21, 1804 whereby testator gave and bequeathed to his wife, Hanna McClurkin, alias Telfair, during her widowhood or good behavior, one acre of land nearest, best and most convenient with one cow, the upper room to herself, and if his son, James McClurkan, pleased to live with his wife after his decease, he be allowed then his house kitchen, in order to enlarge their room, but on the contrary if James did not remain with testator's wife, she was not to get his house kitchen, but only the upper room, and the above named bequests free of rent or any demands, testator allowed his wife, Hanna, also her fore-garden until such time as his sons had need of it, with the best piece of turf bog, testator allowed when his land was clear of arrears, that the profit rent that arose from it, was to be paid to Mr. Robert Corry in order to pay stock and interest of a bond he was due him until paid, and then to go to the good of his three sons, James, Robert, and Matthew, which land he allowed to be equally divided between his sons, when all his debts are clear.Testator allowed his son, Leslie, one shilling and no more.
To his daughter, Isabella, one shilling and no more.
To his daughter, Peggy, one shilling and no more.
To his daughter, Jane, he allowed five pounds, to be paid when all his debts were clear and no more.
To his daughter, Betty and her husband, four years of his barn and no more.
And teastator allowed all goods and chattels about his house that could be spared with that part of his crop that could be spared, to be auctioned toward July or August, and testator chose for his executors: George Joy, Esq. of Belfast, and Mr. Robert Corry and Mr. William Colville.
And testator by way of Codcille, to said will, dated April 19, 1804, ordered the following additions:
To his daughters, Jane and Betty's bequests --
To Jane he bequeathed five pounds more
To Betty, ten pounds, to be paid when all debts are clear,
Witnessed by:James McKay, now of America, Patrick McElroy of Brocklmont, and John Sharky of Brocklemont, both of Co. Antrim, all weavers, and said codicil was witnessed by said James McKay.
This memorial was executed by said James McClurkin, one of the testators said sons and legatees, and witnessed by the said, Patrick McElroy and John Sharky.
The above named John Sharky maketh oath that he is a subscribing witness to the Will of which the above writing is a memorial and to the said memorial saith he saw the said Will duly executed by James McClurkin, the executing party thereto, and also saw the above named James McClurkin, one of the sons and legatees of this said testator sign, and seal the above memorial and further saith that the name, John Sharky, subscribed as witness to said Will and Memorial is this deponents name and hand-writing.
Sworn before me at Harryville, (Ballymena) in County Antrim.(Court of Exchange)
July 7, 1810