THE SCOTT AND HAMILTON FAMILY HISTORY
Ulster, the northern part of Ireland, was settled by natives of Scotland. These Scottish people never intermarried with the Irish. About the middle of the eighteenth century, thousands of these good people emigrated to America where they were known as Scotch-Irish to distinguish them from the Irish and the emigrants from Scotland. The Scotts and the Hamiltons were among these sturdy emigrants that came from Ulster. Miss Elizabeth Gilmor, Wooster Ohio,m a granddaughter of Agnes (Nancy) Scott, has recently published a book in relation to her ancestors which includes the Scotts and the Hamiltons. To her the writer is indebted for much of the information obtained in these sketches.
The history of these early ancestors is very interesting, and while we merely touch the high spots, yet it gives the reader an insight to the many daring deeds of bravery; the torture of mind due to expectations of an attack at any time from the roving bands of hostile Indians; and many other privations these good people must have endured.
They lived through it all, and today, hundreds of their descendants are living happy lives throughout our nation.
L. R. Smith
May 25, 1935
History tells us about 1729 the Governor of Pennsylvania, in order to stop further encroachment on the part of Maryland, sent word to the Penn brothers, sons of William Penn, to send him some fighting men. In response, they sent a colony of one hundred forty families from Ulster, Ireland, led by Captain Nance Hamilton. This colony landed at New Castle, Delaware, August 24, 1729, and went almost immediately to what is now Adams County, Pennsylvania where they took up land and began to build their homes.
In 1739-40, the Penn brothers laid out, in what is now Adams County, Pennsylvania, a reservation for themselves and family of several thousands of acres which was called "The Manor of the Masque." They ordered all settlers to be removed from this tract. This reservation included much of the land that had been settled by the colony led by Capt. Nance Hamilton besides many other colonists' that had moved into this section of the state.
About sixty of these men met and remonstrated to the Governor about having to give up land they had already improved. No further steps were taken by the Penn brothers until 1765, when a list of names was made of all settlers who had improved their land prior to 1741. In this list we find the names of Nance Hamilton and also the name of Nancy Cotton, my maternal ancestor.
--Gettysburg Compiler, January 22, 1800
At about this time almost all the settlers left this section of the colony due to the Indian invasions which followed soon after the defeat of Braddock on the Monongahela.
Following up the life of Capt. Nance Hamilton, we find that he was promoted to Colonel sometime prior to 1739, and he was referred to as Col. Nance Hamilton, the Indian Fighter.
Several histories of Pennsylvania, especially those that deal more exclusively on Indian history, have numerous references to Col. Nance Hamilton and his rangers in protecting the settlers in the south central part of the colony.
After the close of the French and Indian war, many of the settlers returned to Adams County to reclaim their land and among them were the Hamiltons who seem according to the records, to have acquired several tracts, one of which was located immediately north of the present site of Gettysburg. On this land they had built a large stone house which was used by General Lee as his headquarters during the Battle of Gettysburg.
In the will made by Nance Hamilton, he mentions probably all his children by name: Sarah Hamilton McKeen, Mary Hamilton McKeen, Nance Hamilton, Garvin Hamilton, George Hamilton, John Hamilton, William Hamilton, and James Hamilton.
The Nance Hamilton mentioned in the will as a son of the Colonel is sometimes confused with the elder Col. Nance Hamilton. Nance Jr. was born in 1721 and was only eight years old when his father led the colony across the waters. He was commissioned a Lt. Col. in 1768 just for years before the elder hamilton died.
Col. Nance Hamilton, the Indian Fighter, was the first sheriff of York County which included at that time what is now Adams County. He died in 1772 and was buried in the old Marsh Creek Cemetery. Later his body was moved to the cemetery in Gettysburg. In these sketches we will follow the life of the son, William Hamilton, since he is our direct ancestor.
William Hamilton d. 1785
William Hamilton, son of Col. Nance Hamilton, lived in York, now Adams County, Pennsylvania, the greater part of his life. There is a deed on record where he sold four hundred acres of land adjoining Gettysburg in 1765. From 1763 to 1780 he lived on his land on Marsh Creek in the same area. In 1780, he with his family, settled in Washington County, Pennsylvania, at what is now known as Ginger Hill. He died there in 1786.
At the time of his death, papers of Administration were taken out by his widow, Mary, and his son, David. The bond was signed by mary, David, John, and John Vance. The sale of his personal property was on November 7, 1786. Among those that made purchases at the sale we find the names of Mary, the widow, Mary the daughter, Daniel, David, and John, all sons; and Henry McDonough, a son-in-law. The Hamilton family came to Ginger Hill at about the same time Doctor John McMillen moved his family to the country and began to organize Presbyterian churches.
The first house of William Hamilton at Ginger Hill was a little square low-ceiling one-roomed house of stone and is still standing. It was here the family first lived when they came to the western frontier.
The first church built at Pigeon Creek was about 1778 and probably the first in the entire county. The first winter it was used for worship, it was neither chinked or daubed, and was without fire. It was built of round logs; roof and door of clapboards. The second church was of stone, built in 1797-1800.
The cemetery at Pigeon Creek Church is among the oldest, if not THE oldest, in this section. The first burials were about 1777. It was used afterwards by the citizens of an extensive territory. Among the nearly four unmarked and unknown graves are those of William and Mary Hamilton.
--History of the Presbytary, Washington, Pennsylvania
In the early history of that country there is a little anecdote that is interesting and runs as follows:
At one time when Gen. Washington was passing through the country with Dr. Craik, they saw a girl by the roadside picking blackberries. Dr. Craik asked her if George Washington could get his dinner at her house. She replied, "Mother is going to have only peas and potatoes for dinner; if George Washington can eat peas and potatoes, I expect Father will give him his dinner." Dr. Craik assured her that George Washington can eat peas and potatoes. The girl was our great-grandmother Ann Hamilton, and her mother was Mary Hamilton, wife of William Hamilton, of Ginger Hill.
The following is quoted from the dairy of Washington, V. 2. September 18, 1784. "Set out with Dr. Craik for my land on Millers's run (a branch of Shrutees Creek), crossed the Monongahela at Davairs Ferry, 16 miles from Simpson --- baited at one Hamilton about 4 miles from it, in Washington, County, lodged at Col. Gannon's on the waters of Shrutees Creek. "Baited at one Hamiltons" was William and Mary Hamilton.
FAMILY OF WILLIAM HAMILTON
William and Mary Hamilton spent the last days of their lives on a farm known as Ginger Hill in Washington County, Pennsylvania. They spent the first part of their lives in "The Manor of the Masque" in what is now Adams County, Pennsylvania, where all their children were born.
Jane, the eldest daughter, married Henry McDonough, some time prior to 1786. He was born, also, in the Manor of the Masque, and is thought to have been a brother of the John McDonough who willed his property to New Orleans and Baltimore, also a brother to the Commodore Thomas McDonough. He first came to West Alexander, Pennsylvania where his wife and children were massacred by the Indians. Later he married Jane Hamilton and lived on a farm in Somerset Township until he died.
Daniel Hamilton, the oldest son, took an active part in the Whiskey Rebellion in 1794. In 1796 he sold his property and moved to Kentucky with his brother, John Hamilton.
Mary Hamilton married Hugh Syley soon after the death of her father. They had no children, and are buried in the old cemetery in Washington, which as long since been discarded.
John Hamilton, the youngest son of William Hamilton, went to Kentucky with his brother Daniel in 1796. Collins, in his history of Kentucky, says he was known as Captain Hamilton. He died at the age of nearly one hundred years.
Elizabeth Hamilton was united in marriage to William Barr and moved west where they reared a large family, many of the descendants being scattered throughout the west.
Margaret Hamilton, the youngest daughter of William Hamilton, married David Bolton. They lived their lives in Washington County and reared a large family. They are buried on the Hill farm.
Ann Hamilton, daughter of William and Mary Hamilton and our great grandmother was born in Adams County, Pennsylvania in 1767. She came to Washington County with her parents and lived at Ginger Hill. It was there she met Arthur Scott Jr., whom she later married. The Scotts then moved to Independence Township, Washington County, where they spent the remainder of their lives. They reared a large family and Ann outlived her husband about five years. She died at Bath, Ohio on October 5, 1848, while visiting her daughter, Mary Scott Alexander.
Bath, Ohio is near the present city of Akron, Ohio. David Hamilton was the second son of William Hamilton and a brother of ann Hamilton Scott. His name occurs quite frequently in the historical records of the Whiskey Rebellion. That he took an active part in that great popular uprising is not to be denied, but there is no evidence that he approved of any of the acts of violence committed. It is know he rescued Major Kirkpatrick, a Federal Revenue Collector, from being mobbed at the time the General Melville home was burned.
There are many interesting stories concerning his life, one of which is mentioned here. It would seem on the night of November 14, 1794, a Federal Revenue officer and his deputies seized a still belonging to Hamilton. The Squire, being a very shrewd Scotsman, pretended to be in no way exercised over the actions of the Government officials, he asked them to spend the night under his hospitable roof, an invitation they gladly accepted. Around the glowing backwoods fire, Hamilton and his guest discussed the excise law, the conversation being enlivened by oft-repeated draughts from, "Black Betty", which had previously been spiked with a liberal quantity of Jamaica Ginger. One by one, the officers took the count of the deep sleep of intoxication and after all of them had passed out, Hamilton speedily gathered his neighbors together and carried the whiskey and still to a place of safety. When the officers came to themselves the next morning, men and evidence were both gone.
This was considered a good joke, from this, tradition has it that "Ginger Hill" derived its name.
Whatever hot blood may have coursed through his veins in youth, his age presented a different story. He was a Justice of the Peace for over fifty years, was one of the Commissioners who built the turnpike running from Washington to Monongahela City, and for over fifty years he was a member in full communion in the Presbyterian Church.
He died in 1839 in the eightieth year of his life. He bequeathed half of his estate to the educational charities of the Presbyterian Church. Margaret, his wife, died in 1872, age ninety-six. They are buried in the old Mingo Cemetery.
William Hamilton d. 1786 --- Mary Hamilton
Joseph McDonough died young
James McDonough died young
Henry McDonough 1797-1871
David McDonough 1799-1859
Joseph McDonough Thomas McDonough
Adam McDonough 1833-1841
Henry McDonough b. 1836 M.D. in Claysville, PA
David Hamilton 1759-18398
Mary Hamilton-Myley 1759-1834
Ann Hamilton-Scott 1767-1848 see family of Arthur Scott
Ann Hamilton Bolton
THE SCOTT FAMILY
Miss Elizabeth Gilmor, a great granddaughter of Arthur Scott, Jr., has recently published a book on her several families, including the Scott family. She spent forty years in research work and compiling data. In this book she contends that there were two Arthur Scotts, father and son, and produced evidence for the Archives at Harrisburg, documents from the Court House at Washington, Pennsylvania, and family records to substantiate her claim. We are therefore taking her contention as correct and will quote in part what she says about these two men.
Arthur Scott Sr., married Rosie Brownlee and is first known as a private Frontier Ranter in Washington County, Pennsylvania. In 1784, he was a lieutenant, and in 1792 a captain, and in 1793 a major.
In command of the 3rd Company of riflemen, 5th Battalion of Washington County, Pennsylvania Militia in the U.S. service upon the Frontier, Capt. Arthur Scott received pay commencing the 25th of August and ending the 29th of September, 1792 to the amount of $40.66.
In September, 1792, Captain Arthur Scott makes oath he drew 2590 rations for 70 men under his command.
On January 2, 1816, for the sum of $660.00 he purchased 94 acres of land on Buffalo Creek, Washington County, Pennsylvania.
On December 28, 1786, he sold 300 acres of land on the south branch of Cross Creek, Washington County, for 12 shilling-6 pence per acre.
This deed did not carry his wife's signature, therefore it is conclusive that his wife was dead at that time. Arthur was the great, great grandfather of Margretta Scott Brownlee. The records show that Arthur Scott owned 100 acres in Hopewell Township, Washington County, in 1781, and on February 13, 1801 he purchased property in Hopewell Township called "RIDD". Again, on July 1, 1802, Arthur Scott and others purchased 39 acres.
In 1790 there were five in the Arthur Scott Family, two women, two boys under sixteen, and himself.
ARTHUR SCOTT, JR.
Arthur Scott, Jr., was the great grandfather of Margretta Scott Brownlee. He was born in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania in June of 1761. he joined the Continental Army and served in the War of the Revolution. When sixteen years of age, he spent the winter at Valley Forge under the command of General Washington. He was sick many weeks while at Valley Forge, due to exposure and privation, and suffered the remainder of his life. At the close of the war, Arthur and his older brother, Samuel, made the journey from Lancaster to Washington, Pennsylvania, on foot. The remained a while in the vicinity of the old Pigeon Creek Church, where he met Ann Hamilton, the daughter of William and Mary Hamilton. he and Ann were married later.
In 1785, Samuel and Arthur Scott, Jr., took out a warrant for 158 acres of land in Hopewell Township, new Independence in Washington County. This tract of land is located near Buffalo Creek about one and a quarter miles from the West Virginia line and some four miles from the town of Independence. It was then an unbroken forest, and the Indians, who had but recently moved over the river into Ohio, often made raids through their former hunting grounds. The settlers were often compelled to flee to the block house for safety. The boys soon cleared away enough of the forest to build two log cabins, preparing for each to bring home a young wife.
A few years later, Samuel was accidentally killed by his brother-in-law while on a hunting trip.
Arthur and Ann (Hamilton) Scott spent all their married life on this farm. Arthur had but little education, but was a great reader and an informed man. Although he lived in the day of the "Whiskey Insurrection", he took no part in it, neither did he have a still on his farm. He was an elder in the Presbyterian Church for over fifty years. He is buried in the Buffalo Cemetery close to Independence by the side of his daughter Margaret Ann. Arthur Scott Jr. and Ann Hamilton Scott reared a large family. A short sketch of each can be found in the pages following.
THE WILL OF ARTHUR SCOTT JR.
I, Arthur Scott, of the township of Hopewell, Washington County, Pennsylvania, being aged and infirm in body, but of sound and discerning mind, do make and
this my last will land testament in manner following,
. After payment of my just debts and funeral expenses, I give and bequeath to my beloved wife Ann Scott, one third of my household and kitchen furniture, , her , thirty dollars in cash from my son annually during her life, or while she remains my widow. Also thirty dollars annually to be paid by my son Samuel,l as per not given the 17th day of November, 1837, together with the in my house and the for one cow and one horse while she remains on the farm.
I give and bequeath to my son, David Scott, two promissory notes given this day by my son, Samuel,l to be for one hundred dollars each, payable, one in eighteen months and the other at the death of his mother. I give and bequeath to my daughter, , one note on my son, Samuel,l for one hundred dollars due at the death of her mother.
I give and bequeath to my son, William Scott, and to my son,l John Scott, each one dollar, they already having received land in Ohio.
I give and bequeath to my daughter, Mary Alexander, one hundred dollars to be paid by my son, Joseph, at the death of his mother. I give and bequeath to my daughter, Jane Miller, one note on my son, Samuel, for one hundred dollars payable at the death of her mother. I give and bequeath to my daughter, Margaret Smith, one hundred dollars to be paid by my son, Joseph at the death of her mother. I give and bequeath to my son, Samuel Scott, one dollar, having received his portion in land.
I give and bequeath to my son, Joseph Scott, his heirs and forever all the remainder of my estate, both real and personal, subject to the payment of the foregoing legacies as is herein set forth.
I hereby my son, Joseph Scott, and my friend, Henry Smith, and they are hereby appointed, executors of this my last will land testament, hereby revoking all former wills by me made.
I witness whereof I have set by hand and seal this seventeenth day of November, 1837.
Signed, sealed, and acknowledged by the Testator to be his last will and Testament in the presence of and .
REVOLUTIONARY AND WAR RECORDS OF ARTHUR SCOTT
(Extracts from a communication from the State Library, Harrison, Pa.)
"In addition to the Scott military service furnished you, we find that Arthur Scott was a private in the company of Captain William Scott, Washington County Militia, undated list, War of the Revolution.l His name also in the company of Capt. , Sept. 19, 1781, and upon a list of the same company ordered to May 14, 1782. Reference: Pennsylvania Archives, 5th services, Vol. 7, page . There is a record of Arthur Scott commissioned lieutenant in company of Captain James Stevenson, May 1783, 3rd Battalion, Washington County."
RECORD. ARTHUR SCOTT, PENNSYLVANIA ARCHIVES
1----Private, Washington County Militia, Continental Line, Depreciation Pay.
2----Arthur Scott, born in 1761, in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, served at Valley Forge---at the close of the War sought a home in the wilds of Western Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Archives-=--Fifth Series, Vol 4, pp. 420-727.
2 Commemorative Biographical Record of Washington County, Pennsylvania.
p. 1203, published in Chicago, Beers, 1893.
Vol. 23 p. 203, Washington County Rangers
Vol. 2, Six Series, p.385
Vol. 5, Six Series, p.595
Vol. 5, Six Series, p. 599
THE FAMILY OF ARTHUR SCOTT JR., HIS WIFE ANN HAMILTON,
AND SOME OF THEIR DESCENDANTS.
1. William Scott, the oldest son of Arthur Scott and Ann Hamilton Scott, served in the War of 1812. As soon as he was married he moved to a farm in Richland County, Ohio. He remained there the rest of his life. They had no children, and are buried in the Hayesville, Ohio, cemetery.
2. John Scott, when a young man, hauled merchandise over the mountains. just before the War of 1812, he hauled a load of spices for the government from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, being accompanied by a detachment of soldiers.
For this service, he was paid $10.00 per cwt. For a number of years after he was married he lived on a farm in Richland County, Ohio. In later years he had a store in Hayesville, Ohio. The family is buried in the Hayesville Cemetery. Many of the descendants of this family are still living in Ohio.
3. Elizabeth Scott, oldest daughter of Arthur Scott, married Hon. Walter Craig and settled near Cross Creek, Washington County, Pennsylvania, where they reared a large family.
Mr. Craig was in the War of 1812. In 1815, he was elected commissioner, and resigned in 1816. He was a member of the legislature in 1818-1819, at the time of their marriage, and a member of the state senate in 1843-1845.
In 1831, he was elected an elder in the Presbyterian Church at Cross Creek which he held until his death.
Their oldest daughter, Jane, married Major William Lee, and a son of this union, Hugh Lee, married Marion Stockton, a daughter of the Rev. Mr. John Stockton. This is the only instance the writer knows where the blood of my father's family married into the blood of my mother's family.
Hugh Lee, a grandson of Elizabeth Scott-Craig, a sister of my grandmother, Margaret Ann Scott-Smith, married Marion Stockton, a daughter of the Rev. John Stockton, who was a brother of Margaret Stockton-Cotton, my mother's great grandmother. Many of the Craigs and Lees are still living in Washington County, Pennsylvania.
4. Agnes (Nancy) Scott-Gilmor - When William Gilmor was but fourteen years old, he crossed the mountains with his parents and located on a farm about two miles west of West Alexander, Pennsylvania, in Ohio County, West Virginia. This was in 1796 and when William grew to manhood he wooed and wed Agnes Scott a daughter of Arthur Scott and Ann Hamilton Scott. This marriage took place in 1820, and the couple continued to live near the old homestead all their lives and there reared their family of several children. They are both buried in the West Alexander Cemetery.
Of their children, Maria was the oldest and was educated at the Olome Seminary, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania. Her son was a soldier in the Civil War. William married Sarah Moninger of Canonsburg and moved to Knox County, Ohio, where they reared a family and many of them are still living in that section of the state. Sara Ann and Margaret, both daughters of William Gilmor, graduated from Olome Seminary. John Scott Gilmor, another son, was educated for the ministry and preached for years at various places. Robert Gilmor was educated at the Academy at West Alexander, and later at Jefferson College. He married and lived for a number of years at Sedalia, Missouri, returning later to Ohio and is buried in Ada.
Joseph Gilmor, the youngest son of William and Agnes Gilmor, enlisted into the services of the Civil War. Before enlisting, he was educated for the ministry and taught school for a year of so. He was taken prisoner and died of starvation in 1865.
5. Mary Scott, another daughter of Arthur Scott, married John Alexander. They were both reared in Washington County, Pennsylvania, but soon after their marriage moved to Summit County (near the present site of Akron, Ohio), where they lived the remainder of their lives and are buried at Bath, Ohio.
John Park Alexander, a son of Mary Scott Alexander, enlisted into the Civil War and saw hard service during the war.
6. David Scott, another son of Arthur Scott, was a cabinet maker and specialized in the making of pianos and organs, first at Philadelphia, and later moved to Portsmouth, Ohio. There can be but little found concerning this family. He is known to have had two children, both daughters, and it is known that he and his wife are both buried at Portsmouth, she dying in 1864 and he in 1880.
7. Samuel Scott, son of Arthur Scott was a merchant in Pittsburgh, and married the daughter of a minister. They had no children. After her death he married again and had one son.
8. Jane Scott-Miller, a daughter of Arthur Scott, was united in marriage to Hugh Miller and immediately began housekeeping of a farm in Knox County, Ohio. he was an elder in the Martinsburg presbyterian Church for years. They reared a large family.
9. Joseph Scott was the youngest son of Arthur Scott and lived on the old homestead in Independence Township, Washington County, Pennsylvania, where he married Elizabeth Cozad and reared a large family. He was a colonel in the Tenth Pennsylvania Militia for years and was frequently called by that title. He organized and was the prime mover in the first Sabbath School in the Presbyterian Church in Independence, of which he was a member for sixty-five years, serving as an elder for fifty-four years. He and his wife are buried in the Independence Cemetery.
Of the family of Col. Joseph Scott, John Scott was the oldest and lived all his life on a farm very close to the Arthur Scott homestead, or it might have been part of the old homestead. Margaret Ann died young, and William henry Scott moved west, first to Kansas, and then to Washington, where he died.
Elizabeth Scott married George W. Chaney near Claysville, Pennsylvania. Mr. Chaney was very active in business, especially the wool ;business. The Chaney family is living in Washington.
Rebecca Scott married Andrew Ralston and lived for a number of years in Burlingame, Kansas. David Scott lived on the old home place and then was a merchant in Independence and later moved to West Middletown, Pennsylvania, where he died. He was a soldier in the Civil War.
Joseph T. Scott, named after his father, moved to Kansas in an early day and settled first at Burlingame and later was in business in Osage City, Kansas with his brother William Henry Scott, later he purchased a farm near Sarclay, Kansas and spent the remainder of his life. He is buried in Burlingame, Kansas.
Jacob Oliver Scott was the youngest son of Joseph, and lived near Buffalo Creek in Washington County on a farm until he moved to Washington, Pennsylvania to live a retired life. Sarah, the youngest daughter, married T. C. Long and resided in Grafton, West Virginia.
Margaret Ann Scott-Smith, the youngest daughter of Arthur Scott, married Henry Smith and moved a few miles from her home to a farm owned by her husband on Buffalo Creek. To them were born four boys. Soon after the birth of the last child, she contracted measles and died at the early age of 26 years.
After the death of the father, the sons divided the property and the old farm came into the possession of George and John Smith. They later divided their interests and each married and reared a family. David became a lawyer and practiced in Sedalia, Missouri and later died. Joseph lived for many years in Wellsburg, West Virginia.
THE ARTHUR SCOTT FAMILY
ARTHUR SCOTT JR. married ANN HAMILTON
born - June 1761 1788 born - 1767
died - July 24, 1843 died - October 5, 1848
William b. Nov. 20, 1790 d. Sept. 20, 1851
John b. Mar. 6, 1792 d. June 6, 1866
Elizabeth b. Aug. 8, 1794 d. Aug. 5, 1866
Agnes b. Feb 3 1797 d. Feb. 14, 1869
David b. Jan. 12, 1801 d. May 9, 1880
Samuel b. Mar. 16, 1803 d. Mar. 29, 1866
Jane b. Nov. 19, 1805 d. July 22, 1886
Joseph b. May 12, 1808 d. Jan. 1, 1893
Margaret Ann b. Nov. 19, 1811 d. Feb. 12, 1838
ARTHUR SCOTT JR. (1761-1843) ANN HAMILTON (1767-1848)
1. William Scott 1790-1851 Married Ida Edwards in 1822 No children
2. John Scott 1792-1864 Married Matilda Weakley in 1818
a. William Weakley Scott 1819-1898
Matilda Scott 1840-1918
Amanda Scott 1847-1916
Junia Scott 1853-1911
Sydney W. Scott
b. John Scott
c. David H. Scott, M.D.
d. Henrietta Scott-died young
e. Matilda Scott (b. 1826)
f. Sydney Scott
3. Elizabeth Scott - Craig (1794-1866) Wawlter Craig (1786-1875) M.1819
a. Jane Craig-Lee (1820-1890)
Hugh Lee (1837-1918)
Nancy E. Lee
Elizabeth Lee-McDonald (1839-1921)
Westanne Lee-Johnson b. 1842
Walter C. Lee (1844-1923)
Hanna Lee-Sturgeon (1847-1923)
John Stockton Lee (1851-1921)
b. Margaret Ann Craig-Drydon b. 1822
c. David Craig b. 1824
Mary Elizabeth Craig
d. Elizabeth Craig-Kerr b. 1825
Henry N. Kerr
e. John Harrison Craig b. 1827
f. Henry Martin Craig b. 1829
g. William Craig b. 1834
i. Walter Stockton Craig b. 1839
4. Agnes (Nancy) Scott-Gilmore (1797-1869) M. William Gilmor in 1820
a. Maria Gilmor-Moore-Pollock 1822-1869
Married 1st Isaiah Moore 2nd Nelson Pollock
William G. Pollock 1849-1897
Anna Pollock-Whitman 1851-1881
George W. Pollock 1856
b. William Gilmor 1824-1909 M. Sarah Moninger in 1854
Susan Flora Gilmor 1855-1887
Margaret Elizabeth Gilmor 1857
John Gilmor 1859-1912
Flora Ruth Gilmor-Thomas
John Paul Gilmor
Mary E. Gilmor
Mary Grace Gilmor-Gerdel
Sarah Gilmor 1861-1864
Henry Gilmor 1863-1864
Mary Gilmor 1865-1865
c. Sarah Ann Gilmor 1826-1862
d. Margaret Gilmor 1826-1857
e. John Scott Gilmor 1830-1903
M 1st. Catherine Sloan 2nd Ms. Anna (Yates) Valentine
Mary Sloan Gilmor
Sarah Agnes Gilmor
Martha Lee Gilmor-Paine
f. Robert Gilmor 1833-1895
Joseph Gilmor b. 1866
Mary Gilmor 1868-1901
Grant Gilmor 1871-1893
g. Joseph Gilmor 1835-1865 died in Confederate prison
5. Mary Scott-Alexander 1799-1878 M. John Alexander Jr. in 1828
a. David Scott Alexander 1829-1890
Mary Alexander-Howell 1861
Millie Alexander-Thomas 1863
Lillie Alexander-Coates 1865
Anna Alexander-Season 1872
Edwin Season Jr.
b. Joseph Alexander 1832-1917
Frank D. Alexander 1856
Anna Mae Alexander
Hattie Alexander-Rush 1861
Nettie Alexander-Allen 1872
c. John Park Alexander 1834-1908
Clara Alexander-Wright 1861
Helen Alexander-Sperry 1865
Grace Alexander-Belden 1867
George Alexander 1869-1873
Martha Alexander-Little 1871-1912
Bessie Alexander-Pitkin 1874
John Park Alexander 1877-1901
Alice Alexander-Mulett 1879-1907
d. William Galloway Alexander 1839-1924
Louie Alexander 1866
Harry Alexander 1870
Alice Alexander 1873
6. David Scott 1801-1880
7. Samuel Scott 1803-1866
One son by second marriage
8. Jane Scott-Miller 1805-1886 M. Hugh Miller in 1830
a. George Scott Miller
b. Ann Miller-Mininger
c. Mary Jane Miller
d. Calvin and Luther Miller (Twins)
e. Elizabeth Miller (died young)
f. Caroline Miller-Ellis
g. Wyley Miller
h. Julia M. Miller
i. Laura Miller
j. Hugh Albert Miller
9. Joseph Scott b. May 12, 1808 died Jan 1, 1893
m. Elizabeth Cozad - Aug. 22, 1832
a. John Scott b. Aug. 16, 1833 d. June 9, 1910
m. 1st - Jane Haggerty - Nov. 16, 1855
m. 2nd - Ester Templeton - April 8, 1880
William Scott m. Grace LeFevre
Margaretta June Scott b. 1911
m. James Goodhart b. 1909 on May 17, 1935
James Scott Glenn b. April 14, 1937
John Edward Glenn b. March 19, 1941
m. Anjia Ruth Douwsma b. 1941 on Aug. 15, 1964
Arthur Llewellyn Glenn b. 1967
Laura Wendolyn Glenn b. 1971
Joyce Carol Glenn b. Dec. 5, 1943
m. Coy Ralph Hunt in 1965
Amanda Sue Hunt b. 1971
William Rine Scott m. Polly
John LeFevre Scott m. Jean Fisher
Robert Edward Scott
m. Virginia Higginbothem
h. Jacob Oliver Scott 1846-1925 M. Elizabeth Rogers
Ruth Cozad Scott
i. Sarah Ann Scott-Long 1849-1926
10. Margaret Ann Scott-Smith 1811-1838 M. Henry Smith in 1830
George Smith 1832-1909
Lilly Kate Smith
Margaret Ann Smith
Clarence Herbert Smith
Ernest St. Clair Smith
George Guy Smith
Howard Glenn Smith
Ernest Lloyd Smith
Verner Farrar Smith
Donald Keenan Smith
Ivan Leslie Smith
Mary Elinore Smith
Marth Evelyn Smith
Clyde Scott Smith
Orpha Minnetta Smith-Blood
Harry Graham Smith
Mary Eola Smith-White
Mary Ellen White
George Smith White
Elizabeth McNutt White
Katherine Jeffrey White
Lois Jane White
Margaret Ann White
Royal Leslie Smith
John Jeffrey Smith
Mary Katherine Smith
Ruth Elizabeth Smith
b. John Smith 1834-1922
Frank E. Smith
Ida L. Smith
Lester Ray Buchanan
Horace D. Smith
Lester R. Smith
Virginia Dell Smith
c. David Scott Smith 1836-1902