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13CC151-65, 176-81 Shane interview with Robert Jones, Kentucky. Landed at Maysville, Ky Mar 31, 1786. Isaac Kellar, Col. Christian, Hezekia Wood; and Lot Masterson killed. Made trip with Alex Faulkner, Jim Freeland, Evan Shelby & Joshua Griffin. .... .... mentions stations of John and William Miller in KY 21 pp

Oct 25 1812

5CC60 John Miller, Lancaster, KY. Recpt to Letcher & McKee for 5 boxes of Clothing for Col Jennings regiment of the Northwestern Army. Boxes to be delivd to Wm. W. Worsley. 1p


11CC191-99, 207 Shane interview with Caleb Williams, Fayette Co., mentions Neill Miller.

Mar 12, 1815 James Wier, Lexington, Letter to Robert Miller. Requesting him to examine damaged yarns in the hands of Adams, Knox, and Nixon at Philadelphia and advise him as to the best disposition to be made of them.

1835 June 1

38CC29-30 Sylvanus Miller, extract from an address delivered by Sylv. Miller, Esq. of New York. 2 pp

March 13, 1783

12CC208 Thomas Miller, entry for 2000 acres of land on a treasury warant, beginning on a creek about two miles below Estills battle ground. 1p

Sept 16, 1817

12CC222-23 Robert Morrow, Survey made in obedience to order of Circuit court of Montgomery Co., Ky in suit of John U. Waring et al, vs. James French et al. shows surveys of Thomas Miller, Jeremiah Moore, Weathers Smith, John Firstoe, Robert Sanders, Enoch Smith, Isaac Davis, Wm. Baranby Sears, and John U. Waring. Also shows Estill's battleground. 2 pgs

May 6, 1887

34CC13 E.P. Benton, Estill Co., KY. Letter to LCD. Knows nothing of Dorton's Creek; origin of name of Miller's Creek; his father-in-law, Valentine Crawford, an early settler on Miller's Creek;

That's it for the Kentucky Calendar. Hope something in here links up for you.

I am researching the line of William Bryan and Mary Boone, their son Samuel Bryan and his wife Mary Hunt, and the STEELE & Griffing lines if you run across anything at all, I'd appreciate it. Most of my folks ended up in Campbell Co. by 1795 or so, and include Gosney & Yelton as well.



John Miller’s Station9

John, William and Robert Miller were three brothers who, along with other settlers, came to Kentucky in 1778 from Sherman's Valley near Carlisle, Pennsylvania (Kentuckian-Citizen 1944). John Miller had apparently made his first trip as early as 1775 to claim land possibly along with William McClintock, William Steele, one of the Houstons and others. The 1778 party included the Millers, McClintock, Steele, Robert Pollock, William McClellan, David Marshall, Henry Thompson, John Patton and others, totalling eighteen men with their families. A surveyor named Johnson laid off their claims and land was cleared and corn planted. Indian depredations drove them back to the settlements (with the loss of Robert Miller's life) but some apparently returned in 1779 and built a blockhouse (Kentuckian-Citizen 1944). Mastin (1965) reported that the Millers did not take possession until 1785-86. A Miller descendant stated that each of the brothers built a cabin (Chontrelle Layson 1983: personal communication). The reported locations of these structures are indicated on Figure IV-20. A check of the Miller land grants revealed that both John and William obtained patents but Robert did not. Presumably, Robert's death prevented him from entering his claim. However, the early occurrence of Robert's death immediately upon their arrival in 1779 (Mastin 1965) suggests that his ";cabin"; may have been no more than an improvement or crude log pen, possibly dating from 1775 if he accompanied John. John-s tract formed a rectangle with the settlement to the northwest and the preemption to the southeast. Hinkston Creek formed his westerly boundary for the length of his settlement and preemption, then made a right-angle curve to the east and slightly north at his southwestern preemption boundary. Since John later provided land for the town of Millersburg out of his grant, the placement of the creek at his westerly and southerly lines appears justified. This placement also includes his reported station location just within his preemption but very near his settlement line. Miller adjoined for a short distance with William Steele to the northwest. According to John Miller's survey calls, he was to adjoin William Miller along Hinkston Creek although the calls did not specifically state that they shared any corners along the boundary. However, John's southwest preemption corner specified ";a sugartree hoopwood and spanish oak on the bank of the creek near a large buffaloe crossing";, while William Miller's southeast corner specified ";three lin [linn] trees on the bank of highstone [Hinkston] fork near a large buffaloe road";, suggesting that these corners were close to one another. A check of other potentially shared corners did not indicate a match. The only other clues come from William McClellan's settlement which shared a corner with William Miller. In order for McClellan's attached preemption to not interfere with John Miller's southerly preemption line, the plats were connected as shown in Figure IV-20. However, the survey calls and plat of William Miller were not in complete agreement and the connected claims could not be made to join conformably by following the directions of the entries.

Another contradiction is notable in the reported locations of William and Robert Miller's cabins. Family history attributed a small single pen cabin discovered within a more recent structure (designated Bb-193 in the Kentucky Heritage Council inventory) to William Miller (so indicated on Figure IV-20). Its original location (it now stands on an adjacent lot) falls within the preemption claim of William Steele who adjoined a portion of John Miller's northerly settlement line. However, the preciseness of their adjoining boundaries again was elusive in the records and two possibilities are approximated in the map. The main difficulty lies in that John Miller's line begins in Steele's line and passes one of his corners. Reference to Steele's plat indicates that he intended to claim land on both sides of Hinkston Creek and that the creek was to run through the length of his preemption, exiting on his westerly line after making a large bend. Given the orientation and stream details of Steele's plat and John Miller's calls, either of the possible connections are problematical. However, both contain the cabin attributed to William Miller. This location is marked with a square denoting the house and the name W. M. Layson on the 1877 Beers and Co. map of Bourbon County. The Laysons and Millers intermarried and, in fact, the descendants (Laysons) still own both the John Miller Station and the log cabin attributed to William. A comprehensive deed search would undoubtedly account for the intricacies of ownership but such a task was beyond the scope of this research effort.

The location of Robert Miller's cabin is placed as shown in Figure IV-20 and based on local oral history. However, sparse evidence suggests that this location more likely applies to William McClellan's cabin. The reported site (now occupied by a brick dwelling) is on the settlement tract of William McClellan. A William McClellan (or McClelland) was interviewed by John Dabney Shane (Draper mss. 11CC181184). He was probably the son of the McClellan (or McClelland) who acquired the land and accompanied the Millers to Kentucky. According to his recollections, his family came to Kentucky in the fall of 1787. He mentions in passing that ";McClelland's Station"; was ";not far from Millersburg in Bourbon [County]"; (Draper mss. 11CC183). The McClellans may have taken over Robert's cabin after he was killed.

Systematic shovel probing was carried out on the site (designated 15Bb83) attributed to John Miller. The site is located on a lower bench of a ridge next to Miller's Run (now called Layson-s Branch). A shallow depression within an area of moderately dark brown cultural midden containing late eighteenth to early nineteenth century and possibly later artifacts is notable on the ridge bench. Later artifacts and moderate quantities of soft-fired brick suggest that the house was subsequently modified to include a brick chimney. The depression measures approximately 9 m in diameter and is about 1.5 m northeast of a brick concentration suggested to be chimney rubble. A well is located about 7.5 m southeast of the edge of the depression. The associated spring was once walled in and flowed due east of the site in the small tributary valley below. Perhaps 25 m downstream from the spring is a stacked and mortared stone retaining wall which may have once supported some type of outbuilding.

Two transects running north-south and east-west were laid out across the structural depression. The site was in pasture at the time of survey but has been used for tobacco in the past. Probes were placed at ten-foot intervals. Table IV-3 indicates artifacts collected or observed from each 'shovel probe and those collected from the surface. Of particular interest are the fragments of chinking which indicate log construction, the lead-glazed red paste earthenware, the possible creamware sherd, the extremely thin windowpane glass and the presence of probable ";flow blue"; and shell edged decorated pearlware dating from at least 1790-1820. Limestone and brick fragments were also observed in all the shovel probes. Depending on which date is most acceptable for John's permanent settlement, the chinking probably is associated with the earliest construction phase. Later modifications probably account for the windowpanes and brick chimney. The limestone encountered in the probes consistently conformed to small, flat pieces commonly used in the chinking process. Large stone foundation stones were lacking but likely would have been removed to facilitate cultivation. The artifact inventory from the site includes the same lead-glazed red paste earthenware found at John Grant's Station as well as possible creamware (dating from 1759 on) and pearlware (dating from 1790 on). The shelledged decoration on the rim was also an early innovation although it continued into the nineteenth century. Another interesting artifact is an iron key which is of a type fitting the seventeenth or eighteenth century plate stock-lock (Noel Hume 1978:244-245).

A possible reconstruction of the history of the John Miller Station site is as follows. The original building was a log house, probably double pen in size and plan, built for defensibility. The defensive nature of the structure may not have exceeded the inclusion of rifle portholes and, possibly, blockhouse features such as an overhanging second story and a door that could be barred. The depression may have served as a shallow root cellar beneath the house.

Subsequent to the pioneer era when protection from Indians ceased to be necessary, the house was gradually improved. The early chimney may have only been stick-and-daub; if so, it would have required replacement with more durable, less hazardous materials. Miller's son built a small Federal-style brick house (designated Bb-195 in the Kentucky Heritage Council inventory) about 400 m to the west sometime in the late eighteenth-early nineteenth century. Bricks are thought to have been manufactured at a homemade kiln in the small valley between the two structures (located by Chontrelle Layson during bulldozing operations). Brick from John's site is very similar to that of the later house, suggesting that improvements to the log house may have coincided with the construction of his son's house. John Miller died in 1815, possibly while still occupying the log house.

In light of the relatively high density and good preservation of the documented deposits, this site may be considered potentially eligible.

They had the following children:

30 i. Robert Eakin (1780-1860)

31 ii. John (1783-1827)

32 iii. Elizabeth (1785-1827)

33 iv. Joseph (1788-1853)

34 v. William (1789-1847)

vi. James. James was born in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on May 11, 1791.

On May 1, 1814 James married Nancy Walton BAKER, daughter of Martin BAKER Jr. (September 22, 1773-) & Esther WALTON (August 12, 1776-), in Bourbon County, Kentucky. Nancy Walton was born in Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky, on June 22, 1796. Nancy Walton died in Lewis County, Missouri, on February 6, 1861; she was 64.

35 vii. Alexander (1796-1870)

36 viii. Ann (1794-1852)

37 ix. Jean (1785-1843)

11. Hugh McCLINTOCK (Joseph2, William1). Hugh was born in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, on May 28, 1758. Hugh died in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on January 25, 1850; he was 91. Hugh was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

There is a Millersburg cemetery listing, as follows: Jane, dau of Hugh McClintock, d. June 3, 1834, age 72 years. This may be the daughter or wife of Hugh McClintock. The death date and relationship cannot both be correct.--REF


Research: Will of Hugh McClintock, dated 14 Feb 1844, Probated Dec 1849, mentions son-in-law, Nimrod Wood

Pension file gives birthdate and place and engagements in Rev. War for Hugh McClintock

From Mollie James' The McClintock Family: ";Miss Ann Wood, granddaughter of Hugh McClintock and Jean who lives in the brick house built by Hugh in 1805, near Headquarters, Nicholas County, Ky, has the original church letter of her grandparents dated Sherman's Valley, Cumberland Co., April 9, 1796, ";That Hugh McClintock and Jean, his wife, have been members of this congregation, have had their children baptised, are of regular moral character, free from scandal, or any ground of church censure known to me.' Certified by John Linn, VDM";

On May 10, 1787 Hugh married Jean McCORD, in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania.

They had one child:

38 i. Margaret

12. Margaret McCLINTOCK (Joseph2, William1). Margaret was born in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, on April 8, 1761. Margaret died in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on February 18, 1838; she was 76. Margaret was buried in Old Stonermouth Presbyterian Church Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

On September 18, 1783 Margaret married Joseph PATTEN, son of William PATTON (1725-1795) & Sarah DUNLAP?, in Centre Presbyterian Church, Sherman’s Valley, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. Joseph was born on October 1, 1759. Joseph died in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on September 1, 1822; he was 62. Joseph was buried in Old Stonermouth Presbyterian Church Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

From web site: /~dvagricola/ky.56.html

a. Joseph Patton Sr.2, b. 1 Oct. 1759 (Ire/ Pa?), would appear to be the man named in the will of William Patton (1795), which provided “First, I give and bequeath to my oldest son Joseph One hundred and twenty acres of land where he now lives including all the improvements”. (Bourbon will book A) Beginning in 1787 Joseph was listed on the Bourbon tax duplicate without land. No list for 1794 survives. In 1795 we find Joseph with 120 acres on Hinkson Creek, 4 horses and 17 cattle; he continues on these lists with 120 acres until 1807 when his holdings increased to 220 acres. Joseph married Margaret McClintock in 1783 in Centre Presbyterian Church, died 1 Sept. 1822 Bourbon Co Ky. (735) . He was on the 1810 and 1820 Bourbon Co censuses. He died intestate. His children have been listed by descendants, based on descent of property. We will reproduce this list below with added comments.

They had the following children:

i. Sarah H. Sarah H. was born on June 26, 1784. Sarah H. died on July 13, 1855; she was 71. Sarah H. was buried in Stonermouth Presbyterian Church Cemetery, Ruddell’s Mills, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

Notes on Sarah Patton:

Buried Ruddles Mill. She was alive in 1830 when she deeded land to her brother, Joseph.

Notes from Lurose Patton on Sarah Patton:

My Joseph Patton (Paton / Patten) was the youngest brother of William Patton who married Martha Fullerton and Sarah Dunlap. He is the one who married Margaret McClintock. Their first child signed her father's estate papers as ";Sarah H. Nailer";. ( 26 June 1784-13 July 1855) Checking the Stonermouth Burial Records I found that there was a Sarah Nailor born that day, listed as wife of James Nailor. I don't know much more about the Nailor family except that she deeded land to her brother Joseph in 1830. Don't know if they had descendants. This Joseph (Jr.) Patton (Patten / Paton) [They spell their own names differently on the same documents, and their are so many Joseph's that it is rediculous]; married (1) Margaret Shannon whose Bible records show born 27 January 1785. I've been unable to see her Bible Records for myself, and cannot tell if the ";5"; should have been a ";3";. I believe she is the same Margaret Shannon shown in the following record with birthdates copied from Disk 1 of WFT.

Sarah H. married James NAILER.

39 ii. Elizabeth (1786-1864)

40 iii. Joseph (1786-1854)

iv. William. William was born on February 15, 1790. William died on December 15, 1806; he was 16.

41 v. Mary “Polly” (1791-1859)

vi. John. John was born on November 14, 1793. John died in November 1796; he was 2.

42 vii. Hugh (1795-1866)

viii. John. John was born on July 4, 1798.

43 ix. Margaret “Peggy” (1800-1828)

Family of Alexander McCLINTOCK (4) & Martha

13. William McCLINTOCK (Alexander2, William1). William was born in County Tyrone, Ireland, in June 1750. William died in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on March 20, 1819; he was 68.


William McClintock (1750) came from Cumberland County, PA to Nicholas County, KY to settle 400 acres of land grant. It is believed he came to Kentucky by boat down the Licking river. In 1780-81, he was a private under Captain John Nelson, 5th Battalion, Cumberland County, Militia. (Vol. 23 3rd Series - Penna. Archives. Elizabeth Torrence McClintock was the daughter of Joseph McClintock who was born in Tyrone County, Ireland in 1701 and Elizabeth Torrence. William and Elizabeth were cousins.


Deposition of Henry Thompson states he came to Ky. 1775 in company with Wm. Nesbit, Wm. Steele, Wm. McClintock, Jos. Houston and others to the number of abt. fourteen, that John Hinkson, John Martin, John Haggin and others to the number of At. fourteen joined his company at Blue Licks, deponent left this country 1775 and did not return until 1784. Question by F. Marshall for self and those claiming under claim. of Patty Harris, late Patty Wethers: ";Did you not know where improvement was in 1775 or '76?"; Deponent states he only heard of it, that the co. divided into companies of three or four persons, that Wm. Steele, Houston and, he believes, Wm. Flennand, Richard Clark improved with Nesbit in 1775, and he heard Wm. Craig, Wm. Houston and Robert Thompson say they worked with Nesbit 1776, heard Nesbit say he intended improving on Thompson'& run for his brother, that Nesbit came abt. harvest 1776 to Penn. from Ky., that Wm. Steele made improvement 1775.

Deposition of Wm. McClintock, Nov. 27, 1816, states he came to Ky. 1775, in ca. with Wm. Steele, Jos. Houston, Wm. Nesbit and others; he was not in Ky. from 1775 to 1784.


Research: American Genealogy of the Allied Families of McKee, McClintock, Mills and Stipp. by James Robert McKee. 1900.

The United States Biographical Dictionary, Illinois, 1876, p. 744-755.

";William McClintock...was born in Sherman's Valley, near the city of Carlisle, Pennsylvania, in 1752";

Deposition Book A, Bourbon Co., KY, Nov. 25, 1816, deposition of William Steele, taken at the home of John Nesbit. Stated that he first came to Kentucky in 1775 with fourteen people, including: William Nesbit and Joseph Houston. Their company entered Limestone trace to buffalo trail, now called Ruddell's road, camped on Millers run and drew lots for land. Steele lived in PA until 1779 and came again in 1780.

Deposition of Henry Thompson, stated that he came to Kentucky in 1775 with William Nesbit, William Steele, William McClintock, Joseph Houston, and others. Deponent left and did not return until 1784.

Deposition of William McClintock, Nov 27, 1816, said that he came to Kentucky in 1775 with William Steele, Joseph Houston, William Nesbit and others, he was not in Kentucky from 1775 to 1784.

1774 Cumberland Co., PA tax return for Teboyne twp. lists the three William McClintocks, which have caused so much confusion: William McClintock 80 acres, William McClintock, Jr. 50 acres and William McClintock, freeman. William McClintock, freeman has to be the William McClintock of this sketch, that moved to Kentucky in 1785. He did not marry Elizabeth McClintock, until ca. 1776, before his eldest child, Joseph, was born in Dec. 1777 and after his trip to Kentucky. The tax return indicates that the other two William McClintocks were married. According to Pennsylvania law, freemen denoted an unmarried person on the tax rolls. The appearance of William on the tax rolls in 1774 for the first time would indicate 1753 as his year of birth, very close to the year of 1752 given by his grandson, William of St. Claire Co., IL. From 1778 to 1788, the William of this sketch appears on the tax rolls as not owning any land, and some years he is described as a blacksmith. The other two Williams always own land, and are consistenly described as William McClintock and William McClintock, Jr. The William McClintock, who is not described as Jr. or blacksmith, shows up in Cumberland Co., PA as early as 1767, he is the exact same William who died in 1808 and left a will. William, Jr. was his son, named in his will. An important deed is, recorded in Cumberland Co., PA in 1787, where Janet McClintock conveys her inherited 126 acres of land to her husband, William. This helps differentiate William, Jr. from the William of this sketch, in that we know that William of KY was married to Elizabeth McClintock his entire life. Therefore,. through the process of elimination, the William of this sketch was the William on the tax returns that owned no land and was a blacksmith.

Here are the reasons that the William who moved to Kentucky was the son of Alexander McClintock, who died in 1760.

1. His grandson, William who was 16 years old (and lived near the William of this sketch) when he died, recalled that his grandfather was born in 1752 in Sherman's Valley, near Carlisle, PA. William and William, Jr. were living in Lancaster Co., PA at that time, as evidenced by tax returns. William and William, Jr. did not move to Teboyne until about 1767. The only possible parents for William in 1752, would have been: Joseph of Teboyne, Alexander of Middleton and John of Middleton. Joseph and John left wills and did not have a William as a son, this leaves only Alexander as his father.

2. Orphans court docket 2, p. 78, 19 May 1767, states that William McClintock was a minor orphan of Alexander McClintock, deceased. A researcher in the late 1800s uncovered a document that stated that Alexander's sons ";were put out to trades,"; this would help confirm his appearence in the tax rolls as a blacksmith.

3. Tax returns as indicated above, prove that William did not have any land. In 1787 when Janet McClintock, mentioned her husband as William McClintock, living in Teboyne and that she gave him 126 acres of land, this could not be the William who moved to Kentucky, he was already there at that time. On the 1781 tax returns, William McClintock, Jr. is listed as paying for 127 acres of land.

In 1776 William married Elizabeth Torrence McCLINTOCK (8) , daughter of Joseph McCLINTOCK (2) (1701-circa August 6, 1799) & Elizabeth TORRENCE (circa 1723-1758), in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. Elizabeth Torrence was born in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, in June 1750. Elizabeth Torrence died in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on August 27, 1819; she was 69.

They had the following children:

22 i. Joseph (1777-1846)

ii. Alexander. Alexander was born on October 12, 1779.

On January 27, 1807 Alexander married Sarah “Sally” SHAW, in Bourbon County, Kentucky.

iii. Jane. Jane was born in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, in 1782.

Jane married John WILEY.

23 iv. Elizabeth (1784-1864)

24 v. Daniel (1786-)

25 vi. William (1787-1861)

26 vii. Hugh (1791-)

27 viii. Margaret

Fourth Generation


Family of Mary McCLINTOCK (5) & Henry THOMPSON Sr.

14. Henry THOMPSON Jr. (Mary McCLINTOCK3, Joseph2, William1). Henry was born in Sherman Valley, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, in May 1782. Henry died in Near Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky, on February 15, 1852; he was 69. Henry was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

Henry married Mary WILSON, daughter of James WILSON & Miss CLARK. Mary was born in Lexington, Kentucky, in 1795. Mary died in Near Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky, on February 15, 1860; she was 65. Mary was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

They had the following children:

i. John. John died in 1860.

44 ii. Daniel (1824-1889)

45 iii. James H. (1822-)

iv. Robert.

v. Mary. Mary died in 1859.

Mary married Mr. McCLINTOCK.

Family of Joseph McCLINTOCK (6) & Rebecca PATTEN

15. William McCLINTOCK (Joseph3, Joseph2, William1). William was born in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on August 5, 1786. William died in Shelby County, Ohio, on December 1, 1851; he was 65.

From Eileen Van Allman (GenCircle Web Site):

William b. 08-05-1786; died 12-03-1851 in Shelby, OH and mar 02-09-1813 Ross Co, OH Sarah McClintock, dau of Alexander McClintock. Sarah b. 03-23-1794 d. 01-03-1858. They had the following children: Joseph 1813; James C.1815; Betsy Maria 1816; William 1817; John Thomas 1819; Sally Ann 1821; Adam 1822; Rebecca Jane 1825; Louisa 1826; Olive 1828; Daniel 1830.


Research: History of Shelby Co., OH, 1883

1850 Census, Shelby Co., OH, Washington twp.

1830 census, Shelby Co., OH, p. 31, Gra. twp.

Milliam McClintock, males: 1 0 to 5, 2 5 to 10, 1 10 to 15, 2 15 to 20, 1 40 to 50; females: 2 0 to 5, 2 5 to 10, 1 10 to 15, 1 30 to 40.

The history states that the family moved to Shelby Co. in 1824.

Information from William Powell:

1. abstract of William McClintock family bible, in possession of Kenneth Raymer

2. Clara mcClintock Dickerson's notes

Most all of the information on William and his descendants is based on the thorough work that William Powell has done on the family.

Will of William McClintock, Shelby Co., OH

Dated 21 Mar 1849

Probated 9 Mar 1852

Mentions wife, Sarah McClintock

Son, James C. McClintock to get 80 acres in Mercer Co., OH

Son, John T. McClintock to get 77 acres in Mercer Co., OH

Son, Adam McClintock to get 52 acres in Mercer Co., OH

Sons: Daniel and Harvey McClintock to get $250 a piece

Daughters: Betsey M., Rebecca Jane., and Olive McClintock to get $150 dollars a piece

Witnesses: Rebecca Jane McClintock, Olive McClintock and Robert Densmore

1850 Planting Journal of William McClintock

Apr 27th First green leafes on buckeye and no other timber is green in this part of the country, not a dogwood blosom to be seen; Marshel ..... & Lenon have planted corn in the three last days

May 1st Some frost not a dogwood blosom out yet nor apple or peach

May 5th This is the first day I have seen appletree in blosem & thear not farley opened & no dogwood blosems yet, the buds is seveled but not out

May 9th We are planting corn the wether is cold and no dogwood blosomes yet

May 13 Dogwod blosom is out, the oak leves apeer for the first [time]

May 21 Frost & 22nd frost, 23rd still very dry, no rain in May this 23rd day

May 31st Frost & very dry - 1850

June 1st Frost

June 8th Sprinkle of rain the first for five weeks, not a necys. to do any good, people is much elarmed, corn that has been planted 4 weaks in ground & dry in the hill very much of its not through

June 9th Raine & like for Raine 1850 Wm McClintock

June 17th the first rane to do any good

June 22nd Corn that has been planted 42 days is coming up good as if it had been planted only one weak, large patches lay dry till this weak, Wm McClintock

June 27th No raine for the last 10 days

On February 9, 1813 William married Sarah McCLINTOCK, in Ross County, Ohio. Sarah was born in Kentucky on March 23, 1794. Sarah died in Shelby County, Ohio, on January 3, 1858; she was 63.

They had the following children:

i. James Cunningham. James Cunningham was born in Ohio on February 7, 1815. James Cunningham died on April 9, 1875; he was 60.

ii. Adam. Adam was born in Ohio on October 10, 1822. Adam died in Shelby County, Ohio, on October 11, 1850; he was 28.

iii. Rebecca Jane. Rebecca Jane was born in Shelby County, Ohio, on March 26, 1825. Rebecca Jane died on November 4, 1867; she was 42.

iv. Olive. Olive was born in Shelby County, Ohio, on March 25, 1828. Olive died on February 26, 1866; she was 37.

v. Daniel.

vi. Harvey.

vii. Betsey Maria. Betsey Maria was born in Ohio on August 27, 1816. Betsey Maria died on November 5, 1886; she was 70.

In 1848 Betsey Maria married Anthony DAVENPORT.

viii. Joseph Alexander. Joseph Alexander was born in Ohio on November 30, 1813. Joseph Alexander died in Ohio on November 16, 1939; he was 125.

ix. William Patton. William Patton was born in Ohio on November 1, 1817. William Patton died in Ohio on February 20, 1836; he was 18.

x. John Thomas. John Thomas was born in Ohio on September 19, 1819. John Thomas died in Illinois on January 21, 1892; he was 72.

xi. Sally Ann. Sally Ann was born in Ohio on March 23, 1821. Sally Ann died in Ohio on July 11, 1836; she was 15.

xii. Louisa. Louisa was born in Shelby County, Ohio, on May 31, 1826. Louisa died in Shelby County, Ohio, on August 20, 1844; she was 18.

16. Thomas McCLINTOCK (Joseph3, Joseph2, William1). Thomas was born about 1788. Thomas died about 1840; he was 52.

On May 18, 1812 Thomas married Rebecca HOLIDAY, daughter of William HOLLIDAY (1755-after December 20, 1811) & Martha PATTON (between 1754-1760-October 9, 1816), in Harrison County, Kentucky. Rebecca was born in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, on September 19, 1791. Rebecca died in 1849; she was 57.

They had the following children:

i. Rebecca. Rebecca was born in Kentucky. Rebecca died in 1853.

ii. Martha P. Martha P. was born in Kentucky circa 1818.

iii. Joseph.

iv. Thomas J. Thomas J. was born in Kentucky circa 1820. Thomas J. died in Marion County, Indiana, in 1853; he was 33.

Thomas J. married Margaret.

46 v. William H. (1813-)

17. John McCLINTOCK (Joseph3, Joseph2, William1). John was born in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on February 21, 1793. John died in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on July 9, 1840; he was 47. John was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

On May 21, 1828 John married Nancy McKEE, in Harrison County, Kentucky. Nancy was born on January 19, 1802. Nancy died on November 23, 1874; she was 72. Nancy was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

They had one child:

47 i. John David (1836-1881)

18. Elizabeth McCLINTOCK (Joseph3, Joseph2, William1). Elizabeth was born on February 21, 1799. Elizabeth died on October 30, 1853; she was 54. Elizabeth was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

Elizabeth married John PATTON, son of John PATTON (1769-1816) & Susanna McCUNE (June 20, 1774-circa 1814). John was born on November 14, 1801. John died on September 27, 1848; he was 46. John was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

They had one child:

i. Susannah McCune. Susannah McCune was born in 1819. Susannah McCune died on February 4, 1845; she was 26. Susannah McCune was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

19. Alexander F. McCLINTOCK (Joseph3, Joseph2, William1). Alexander F. was born on May 8, 1801. Alexander F. died in Cynthiana, Kentucky, on June 18, 1881; he was 80. Alexander F. was buried in Battle Grove Cemetery, Cynthiana, Kentucky.

On April 18, 1832 Alexander F. married Anna M. BIRCH, daughter of Thomas Erskine BIRCH Rev. & Mary Magdalene MILLER, in Cynthiana, Kentucky. Anna M. was born in Wytheville, Montgomery County, Virginia, on March 17, 1809. Anna M. died in Cynthiana, Kentucky, on September 29, 1878; she was 69. Anna M. was buried in Battle Grove Cemetery, Cynthiana, Kentucky.

They had the following children:

48 i. Joseph Birch (1834-1891)

49 ii. John Thomas (1841-1874)

Family of Daniel B. McCLINTOCK (7) & Frances CLARK

20. Margaret McCLINTOCK (Daniel B.3, Joseph2, William1). Margaret was born on November 19, 1789. Margaret died in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on June 9, 1859; she was 69. Margaret was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

On May 21, 1818 Margaret married William MILLER (34) , son of Major John MILLER (September 21, 1752-September 5, 1815) & Ann McCLINTOCK (10) (July 9, 1755-December 19, 1825), in Kentucky. William was born in Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky, on August 23, 1789. William died in Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky, on May 3, 1847; he was 57. William was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

They had the following children:

50 i. Frances Ann (1819-)

51 ii. Margaret H. (1821-1851)

iii. Jane A. Jane A. was born in 1823.

Jane A. married Samuel JONES.

52 iv. John Clark (1826-1864)

v. Elizabeth. Elizabeth was born on January 25, 1830. Elizabeth died on August 19, 1845; she was 15. Elizabeth was buried in Millersburg Cemetery, Millersburg, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

21. Joseph McCLINTOCK (Daniel B.3, Joseph2, William1). Joseph was born in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, in 1787. Joseph died in Bourbon County, Kentucky, in 1836; he was 49. Joseph was buried in Old Stonermouth Presbyterian Church Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

On November 5, 1818 Joseph married Elizabeth HENRY, in Bourbon County, Kentucky.

They had the following children:

i. Margaret.

Margaret married DIMMIT.

ii. Elzabeth R.

iii. Frances Jane.

iv. Amanda T. Amanda T. was born in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on January 11, 1827. Amanda T. died in Bourbon County, Kentucky, on September 28, 1852; she was 25. Amanda T. was buried in Old Stonermouth Presbyterian Church Graveyard, Bourbon County, Kentucky.

v. Emily G.

vi. Mary Ann.

Mary Ann married McKENNEY.

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