Susan Hancock Linton and Young William Moran were married 167 years ago – October 14, 1844 – in Washington County, Kentucky. Susan was the daughter of Lewis Linton and Sarah Janes. Young was the son of William Moran, Jr., and Susan Linton. Young and Susan had one daughter, Susan M., before moving to Lincoln County, Missouri, where they had 4 more children: Martha J., John H., Charles L. and Ann Catherine.
Carrico-Spalding Marriage Bond
This marriage bond between Pius Carrico and Mary Spalding was issued in Washington County, Kentucky, November 5, 1830. Their marriage took place 2 days later. Pius and Mary Magdalene are my great-great-grandparents. Pius was the son of Nathaniel Carrico and Anne O’Bryan; Mary was the daughter of Richard Spalding and Tabitha Edwards. They had 14 children: Anna, Mary Jane, Martha Ellen, Rose Ann, Frances Harriet, Susan Matilda, Theresa Florida, Catherine Rhoda, Benedict Joseph Napoleon, Melvina Helen, Sybilla Mary, Francis Pius, Frances Mary and John Martin. What a family! Pius and Mary lived their entire lives in Washington County, Kentucky. He was born November 10, 1810, and died July 11, 1894. Mary was born June 18, 1814, and died December 14, 1862.
The Marriage Bond:
Know all men by these presents, That we Pious Carrico and Nathaniel Carrico are held and firmly bound unto the Commonwealth of Kentucky in the just and full sum of fifty pound; which payment well and truly to be made, we bind ourselves, our heirs, & jointly, severally and firmly by these presents, signed with our hands, and sealed with our seals, and dated this 5th day of November 1830.
Whereas there is a marriage shortly intended between the above bound Pious Carrico and Miss Mary Spalding for which a license has this day issued, now, the condition of the above obligation is such, that if there should be no legal cause to obstruct said marriage, then the above obligation to be void, otherwise to remain in full force and virtue in law. Witness
Harriet E. Rhoads and David Crewdson Rhoads were married 131 years ago – October 13, 1880 – in Muhlenburg County, Kentucky. Harriet was the daughter of Christopher V. Rhoads and Sarah A. Downing. David was the son of Jacob Vaught Rhoads and Elizabeth Linton. David and Harriet had 1 child: Waldon M.
Culpeper County, Virginia, Deed Book K
This indenture made the thirteenth day of October one thousand seven hundred and eighty, between James Duncanson and Mary his wife, of one part, and Thomas Porter, of the other part. Witnesseth that James Duncanson and Mary his wife, for the sum of one thousand two hundred pounds current money of Virginia to them in hand paid by these presents doth bargain and sell Thomas Porter, his heirs and assigns, forever that tract land lying in county of Culpeper whereon James Finnie formerly lived, containing six hundred acres by the same more or less and bounded: Beginning at a hickory on the East side of White Oak Run in Andrew Carpenter’s line, extending thence South 65 degrees, East 172 poles to a white oak in the said line, thence South 11, East 125 poles to two red oaks, thence South 27 East 276 poles to a white oak on Dark Run, thence up said Run to the mouth of a branch called Finnie’s Spring Branch, thence up said branch to three blazed pines in the said branch, thence West 180 poles to a red oak near a branch, thence South 15 West 118 poles to a hickory at the head of a branch corner to Layman and Elliot Buchannon, then South 52 poles to three hickories corner to said Buchannon on a hill thence North 75 West 94 poles to a black oak and hickory corner to said Buchannon, thence North 50 East 200 poles to a white oak on a ridge corner to John Wayland, thence North 15 West 80 poles to four sycamores on the White Oak Run thence down the said run to the beginning together with all houses, fences, waters and all other appurtenances belonging to have and to hold said premises with the appurtenances to said Thomas Porter, his heirs and assigns, forever. In witness whereof James Duncanson and Mary his wife have hereunto set their hands and seals the day and year first above written. James Duncanson, Mary Duncanson
At a Court held for Culpeper County the 16th day of October 1780 this indenture was acknowledged by within named James Duncanson and ordered to be recorded.
John L. Edwards was born 211 years ago – October 12, 1800 – in Loudoun County, Virginia, the son of Edward Barber Edwards and Nancy Linton. John married Mildred L. Linton in 1831. John and Mildred had one daughter, Lucretia.
From Marion County, Kentucky, Biographies
Biography of Beaty Logan
Beaty Logan was born August 1, 1788, on the Danville Road, five miles from Stanford, Kentucky. He removed to Marion County about 1810, returning to Lincoln County in 1832. He was a soldier in the War of 1812, with General Hopkins, in the Northwest. He was a member of the Reformed Church; in politics a Democrat; a farmer, losing about thirty slaves as the result of the late war, and, dying August 13, 1872, was buried at Danville. He was the son of Captain James Logan, who, a valiant soldier from beginning to end of the Revolutionary War, was with General Greene in the South and afterward removed from Virginia to Kentucky in an early day and located near Stanford; was a relative and friend of Colonel Benjamin Logan, and was associated with him in many conflicts in pioneer days. Ready as he ever was to do battle for his country in all her conflicts for liberty and justice, he was noted as a peace-maker in the civil walks of life, and was greatly esteemed and generally sought as an arbiter among neighbors, securing them against litigation and its evil consequences. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church, in politics a Democrat, and lies buried at Stanford. He married Sarah Beaty, of Washington County, Virginia, and from their union sprang Robert, Matthew, Sally (Dawson), and Beaty. Beaty married Patsey, daughter of Martin Everheart, of Marion County (born November 17, 1796, died June 8, 1870), and to them were born John F., Sarah E. (Walters), Rose Ann (Ray), Matthew D., Elwiza (deceased), Allison E., Robert D., Victoria (Hunley) and Jennie (Prewitt). Matthew D. was born in Marion County, January 8, 1822, and enlisted in Captain Doherty’s company, Second Kentucky, Colonel McKee’s regiment, in the Mexican War. He commenced the study of medicine with Dr. Huffman, of Stanford, graduated in 1850 at the Jefferson Medical College at Philadelphia, and practiced at Lancaster, Kentucky, until the commencement of the late war. In 1861 he was elected captain of Company I, Forrest’s cavalry; was captured at Fort Donelson and remained a prisoner of war at Johnson’s Island seven months. He was exchanged at Pittsburg, Mississippi, reported to escort for that general; was assigned to Morgan’s command and appointed major of Gano’s regiment, in which he was early promoted to the lieutenant-colonelcy. He was captured in the famous Ohio raid, consigned to the pen at Columbus and exchanged before the close of the war at Charleston, South Carolina. Here he secured the release of a number of war prisoners of the One Hundred and Fifty-Seventh New York on account of kind treatment of himself and others by officers of that regiment while prisoners. Colonel Logan is still a consistent Democrat. Allison E. Logan was born May 4, 1826, in Marion County; early in the late war enlisted in Company A, Sixth Kentucky Confederate Cavalry under Colonel Grigsby, Morgan’s command; was captured on the Ohio raid; escaped from Camp Douglas by permission of the guard, constructed a raft and placed General Morgan across the Tennessee River on his escape, for which service he declined a captain’s commission and served in the last battle of the war. In politics he is a Democrat. Captain Robert D. Logan was born January 20, 1829, in Marion County, Kentucky; was captain of Company A, Sixth Regiment, Kentucky Confederate Cavalry, remaining in the service until the final surrender. He was captured on the Ohio raid but was exchanged at Hilton Head, South Carolina. He and his brothers formed a part of the escort of Jefferson Davis at his attempted escape. They with others proffered to conduct him out of the United States, which offer he declined in words of tender sympathy. They each received a portion of the Confederate specie at its final distribution, which they retain as valued relics. From a part of it a very handsome silver fishing reel has been constructed, which is highly prized by the brothers. They are now engaged in farming, with marked success, all living together, happy, genial and intelligent gentlemen, whose hospitality is of a kind that still reminds the stranger of the “old Kentucky home”. None of them have ever married, and they all cling to the tenets of the Democratic party.
Miles Hancock Linton was born 157 years ago – October 11, 1854 – in Nelson County, Kentucky, the son of William Yerby Linton and Mary M. Polly Hagan. Miles married Elizabeth C. McKune in 1884. Miles and Elizabeth had 3 children: John Carl, Eugene and Estella.