Notes for Elsje Jacobsen Van Hoesen:|
Feb. 12, 1696. Elsje, of Jacob Van Hoese and Judik Fransz. Wit.: Johannes Schuyler, Abraham Staats, Elsje Wendell.
|i.||Eva Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1719 in Albany, Albany, NY.|
|ii.||Jacob Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1721 in Kinderhook, Columbia, NY; married Catelyntie Scharp.|
|iii.||Eva Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1723 in Albany, Albany, NY.|
|iv.||Jannetje Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1726.|
Notes for Jannetje Jochumse Van Valkenburg:|
Aug. 7, 1726
Jannetie, of J. and Elsie V. Valkenburgh. Wit.: Jacob and Grietie Rettelief.
More About Jannetje Jochumse Van Valkenburg:|
Baptism: 07 August 1726, DRC, Albany, Albany, NY
|129||v.||Judick Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1729 in Kinderhook, Columbia, NY; married Conrad Hendrickse Burghardt 14 January 1749/50 in Loonenburg [now Athens], Greene, NY.|
|vi.||Gretje Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1733 in Loonenburg, Greene, NY; married Andries Rees Abt. 1760; born Abt. 1738.|
More About Gretje Jochumse Van Valkenburg:|
Baptism: 18 March 1732/33
More About Andries Rees:|
Baptism: 05 December 1738, Zion Lutheran Church, Loonenburg [now Athens], Greene Co., NY
More About Andries Rees and Gretje Van Valkenburg:|
Marriage: Abt. 1760
|vii.||Elsje Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1735 in Loonenburg, Greene, NY.|
More About Elsje Jochumse Van Valkenburg:|
Baptism: 23 April 1735
|viii.||Jurge Jochumse Van Valkenburg, born Abt. 1741 in Loonenburg, Greene, NY; married Phoebe.|
More About Jurge Jochumse Van Valkenburg:|
Baptism: 15 December 1741
|228||i.||William Rorie, born 1754; died 03 December 1802 in , Anson, NC; married Judah Butler.|
|ii.||Sarah Rorie, married FNU Brantley.|
|iii.||Mary Rorie, married Robert Brantley.|
|iv.||Jane Rorie, married Edward Hood.|
|v.||Eliner Rorie, married John Womack.|
|vi.||John Rorie, Jr.|
|vi.||Mary Ann Butler|
|229||vii.||Judah Butler, married William Rorie.|
|i.||Richard Hargrave V157, born Bet. 1733 - 1738; died Abt. 1792 in Granville Co., NC; married Martha MNU.|
More About Richard Hargrave V:|
Military service: 1754, Granville Co., NC--Capt. Glover's Co.
Probate: 1792, Intestate
|232||ii.||John Hargrove, born Bet. 1737 - 1742; married (1) [FNU] [MNU] Bef. 1760; married (2) Anne Newsome January 1772 in Southampton Co., VA.|
|i.||Charles Pope II, born in Probably England.|
More About Charles Pope II:|
|ii.||Richard Pope, born in Probably England.|
More About Richard Pope:|
Residence: Chatham Co., NC
|iii.||George Whitefield Pope II158, born 1750 in Probably England; died 06 March 1818; married Mary Hiett/Hiatt Bef. 1776 in Frederick Co., WV.|
Notes for George Whitefield Pope II:|
SOURCE: Pope Family Forum on GenForum
George POPE--NC Baptist Minister
Posted by: Otto Burgett
Date: October 13, 2001 at 20:17:16
Does anyone on the Forum know anything about George POPE, who was a well-known Baptist minister from NC ca. 1800? His sister, Elizabeth, m. William BROWN, Sr. in Guilford Co., NC ca. 1800.
Note: I received the following reply from Cindy:
Re: George POPE, Baptist Minister in NC
Posted by: Cindy in NC
Date: October 15, 2001 at 15:28:30
In Reply to: George POPE, Baptist Minister in NC by Otto Burget of 15862
There is a George Pope on the 1790 census for Guilford County. He is shown with himself, six males under 16, and 2 females, most likely one is his wife.
Guilford county marriages:
George Whitfield Pope, s/o George Pope, and Anna Martin d/o James C Martin 21 Mar 1809, George Pope bondsman.
William Pope and Christian Gillelamore 14 jan 1799, George Pope
A Charles Pope was a bondsman for the marriage of William Armfield Jr and Elizabeth Green 3 Apr 1772.
Note: I received the following reply from William A. POPE:
Re: George POPE--NC Baptist Minister
Posted by: William A. Pope
Date: October 18, 2001 at 11:09:00
In Reply to: George POPE--NC Baptist Minister by Otto Burgett
George Whitefield Pope (1750-1818) was a well-known Baptist minister in the Rowan/Guilford County area of North Carolina. For more than 31 years (1783-1815) he was the pastor of the Abbott's Creek Baptist Church in Rowan County. For the last 5 years of his life he was pastor of the Flat Creek Baptist Church in Lynches Creek, Lancaster County, South Carolina.
But, to my knowledge George Whitefield Pope had two brothers, and no sisters. Depending upon when in the 1800s your George Pope lived, he could be a grandson of George Whitefield Pope. Please let me know if you have any more information about the George Pope in whom you are interested.
Note: I received an additional reply from William A. POPE:
Subject: RE: George POPE--Baptist Minister NC ca. 1800
Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2001 16:37:31 -0400
From: Pope William <POPEW@ntsb.gov>
To: 'Otto Burgett' <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Thank you for your several informative replies to the reply I made to your query on the POPE Family Forum. The following is a biographical sketch of George Whitefield Pope that I compiled from various sources, as indicated.
Elder George Whitefield Pope was the son of James Pope, and his wife, Mary, who came from England early in the 18th Century. Accounts differ as to whether James Pope's three sons, Charles, Richard, and George Whitefield, were born in England or Frederick County, Virginia (now part of West Virginia).
One report on file in the Rowan County Library, Salisbury, North Carolina, states that the family was connected with Alexander Pope, the eminent English poet, who was born in London, England, on May 21, 1688. James Pope was brought up in the Church of England, but married into a Baptist family of Scotch-Irish descent. There was much concern on the Pope side of the house least the children would turn Baptist. It is probably true that the family were great admirers of the Rev. George Whitefield, born
December 16, 1714, who was a celebrated English clergyman. According to this account, all three of James Pope's sons were born in England, and the family came to America when George Whitefield Pope was six years old. This account says that the family settled in Philadelphia, where James died, and
that his widow moved south to Baltimore, where she stayed for some time until going to Guilford County, NC., where she settled on Pole Cat Creek.
About 1775, George Whitefield Pope married Mary Hiett (or Hiatt), b. abt 1755, in Frederick County, Virginia, possibly in or near what is now Charlestown, West Virginia, but was then Frederick County, Virginia. She was the daughter of William Hiatt and his second wife, Alice Lowden.
Thus whether or not George Whitefield Pope was born in England or Frederick County, Virginia, he was living in Frederick County, Virginia, around 1775, because that appears to be where he married Mary Hiett (Hiatt), who was born in that County. His date and place of death are variously reported as Lynches Creek, South Carolina, or Chesterfield County, South Carolina, on 6 March 1818. Mary Hiett (Hiatt)'s place of death is also reported in Ancestry.com as Chesterfield, South Carolina (but that is unconfirmed and seems doubtful).
Mary Hiett, was a Quaker, descended from a distinguished line of English Quakers, but was disowned by the Friends when she married Elder George Pope at Winchester, VA., prior to the American Revolution.
Apparently, George and Mary migrated to North Carolina, soon after their marriage, as their oldest son, William, was born in Guilford County, North Carolina, on September 21, 1776. George and Mary had six sons and two daughters: William, Charles, James, Isaac, George Whitefield, Jr., Phebe (married Hugh McKaughan), Mary (married John Chaplin), and Jesse ( who possibly m. Martha Ann Gilliland, in Indiana on July 10, 1834). William, Charles, and Jesse became Baptist preachers. A history of Hendricks County, Indiana, reports that Jesse came to Hendricks County, Indiana, with his brother, William, in 1822, but other accounts state that he and his father, George Whitefield Pope, became well known Baptist ministers in Chesterfield County, South Carolina, sometime around 1815, and that Jesse stayed on in South Carolina after his father died in 1818. Charles Pope remained in Rowan County, North Carolina, and died there on October 7, 1827, at age 48 years. Mary Pope Chaplin eventually moved to Hendricks County, Indiana, where she died in 1840. Ancestry.com gives the date and place of death of
James W. Pope as August 22, 1822, in Chesterfield, South Carolina, and the date and place of death of Isaac Pope as February 6, 1848, in Chesterfield, South Carolina. Phebe Pope McKaughan's date of death is reported in Ancestry.com as 16 September 1867, in Chesterfield, South Carolina. The circum-
stances under which George Whitefield Pope's children emigrated from North Carolina to South Carolina, are not stated.
About 1783, George Whitefield Pope purchased a farm midway between Thomasville and High Point, North Carolina, on the Guilford side of the county line. He is listed in the 1790 census for Guilford County, North Carolina, with one male over 16, including head of family, six males under sixteen, and two females. In 1795, he purchased 272 acres of land in Guilford County from Isaac Hiatt, who was probably the brother of his wife, Mary. On November 28, 1798, he purchased 254 acres on Rich Fork of Abbott's Creek, for $782.00, from Joseph Wilson of Rowan County, North Carolina, witnessed by William Pope and James Hopkins. This land, which was part of an old tract granted to Jacob and Joseph Wilson by Governor Samuel Johnson, was conveyed on March 6, 1818, by George Whitefield Pope's heirs (Mary (probably his widow, Mary Hiett), Jesse (son), Charles (son), James (son), and William Pope (son), and John and Mary Chaplin (Mary Pope - daughter), and Phebe (Phoebe Pope - daughter) and Hugh McKaughan), to Issac (son) and George Whitefield Pope (son), for $160.00. The county court at Lexington, now the county seat of Davidson County, took examination of Mary (wife of John Chaplin), apart from her husband, on October 5, 1819, and proved the sale.
Morgan Edwards, author of the book "History of the Liberty Baptist Association," states that the Sandy Creek Baptist Church was started by Shubert Stearns and his company of 16 Baptists in 1755, and that within three years, it had increased to three churches and 900 communicants. The first of the churches to spring off from the Sandy Creek Church was the Abbott's Creek Church. The oldest existing records of the Abbott's Creek Church, dated January 4, 1783, show George Whitefield Pope as the pastor. He served as pastor for 31 years, until 1813. Reportedly, he preached in a log house a few yards east of the present church. It is unknown when and where he was ordained, or where he preached before he came to the Abbotts Creek Church as its pastor.
The Sandy Creek (Baptist) Association was the first Baptist Association in North Carolina, and the fourth oldest in America. It was started in 1758 by Elder Shubael Stearns, who had settled three years
earlier at Sandy Creek, North Carolina, and had founded the Sandy Creek Baptist Church in Randolph County, North Carolina in 1755. The Sandy Creek Baptist Church soon increased to 606 members, but by 1772, its membership had decreased to 14 members, and it was never a large and prosperous church after that. The Sandy Creek Baptist Church was, however, the mother of all of the separate (later called "Regular") Baptists in Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina. From it sprung 42 churches and 125 ministers, many of whom were ordained. Stearns died on November 20, 1771, and was
buried near his meeting house.
One of the churches which formed the Sandy Creek Association was the Abbotts Creek Baptist Church in Rowan and later Davidson County. The oldest known records of this church are from the year 1783, at which time the Pastor was George Pope. How George Whitefield Pope came to be an ordained
minister in the Baptist Church is unknown, but it seems likely that he was influenced by Elder Shubael Stearns.
The following information was obtained from the book, "A History of the Sandy Creek Baptist Association," by Elder George W. Purefoy, printed in 1859. There are no existing records of the Sandy Creek Association from 1758 to 1805. From its organization to 1805, records of its proceedings were
never printed but were recorded in a book which were destroyed in a fire in 1816. The first existing records of the Association are from its convention on October 26, 1805. The delegates from the Abbotts Creek Church were Elder George Pope and Isaiah Sperling. When the Association convened on October
24, 1807, at Unity M.H. (presumably, Meeting House) in Randolph County, North Carolina, Elder George Pope, again the delegate from Abbotts Creek Church, preached the introductory sermon. At the 1808 session of the Association, Elder George Pope was chosen as the moderator. The delegates of the Abbotts Creek Church were Elder George Pope, an Ordained Minister, and Charles Pope, a Licensed Minister. The 1809 meeting was held at the Abbotts Creek M.H. in Rowan (now Davidson) County. Elder George Pope was the moderator, and William Brantley was the clerk. During the past year Elders George Pope and Isaac Teague had ordained William Brantly. At the 1811 meeting of the Association, Elders George Pope, Culpeper, and Brantly were appointed to visit the Haw Mountain brethren and report whether it was expedient to constitute them into a church. At the 1812 meeting, the committee of ministers reported that there was a reconciliation among the members of that church, and apparently the church was not reconstituted. At that meeting, Elder George Pope, who was one of three delegates from
Abbott's Creek (formerly in Rowan County, now in Davidson County), preached on the Sabbath, and prepared the circular letter for the year. Elder William Brantley had died that year. There was no copy of the minutes for the 1813 meeting. In 1814, the body met at Crane Creek M. H., Anson County, N.C. Abbott's Creek Church in Rowan County, was represented by three delegates, Elder George Pope, Elder Daniel Robbins, and William Wright. Elder George Pope was among those who preached on the Sabbath. A serious difficulty was adjusted between the Abbott's Creek church of this association and the Cross Road church, of the Mayo Association, which had prevented correspondence between the two associations for several years. The 1814 meeting is the last meeting attended by Elder George Pope.
Although no explanation is given for his absence the following year, he is identified in the selection from book discussed below as the moderator of the Moriah Association in South Carolina in 1815.
The following biographical sketch of Elder George Pope is contained in Purefoy's book, at page 297: "George Pope was, for a number of years, pastor of the church at Abbott's Creek, in Davidson (then Rowan) county, N.C. He was a man of sense and moderation and exerted great influence for good, in his day; he was repeatedly chosen as moderator of the Sandy Creek Association, and was one of its most influential members for a number of years. During the year 1800, there was an extensive revival of religion in the bounds of this association. Elder Pope, during the revival, baptized about 500 persons, many of whom became ministers of the gospel. An interesting account of this revival has already been given, in the words of Elder Pope, as related to Elder Benedict, who visited him in 1810.
The following excerpts are from a book, entitled "A General History of the Baptist Denomination in America and Other Parts of the World," by David Benedict, published in 1848. "I was in this region in 1810, and visited a number of the pastors of the churches of this old body; among them was John Culpepper, sometime a member of Congress, who was one of its most efficient members, and George Pope, under whose pastoral charge Mr. Brantley commenced his religious and ministerial course, and from him received the account of the remarkable revival of religion which prevailed within the
bounds of this community, and in all the surrounding country, in the commencement of the present century; it is related in somewhat detail in my 2d Vol.; a few items respecting it I will repeat:--
* * *
"In the progress of the revival among the baptists, and especially, at their camp-meetings, there were exhibited scenes if the most solemn and affecting nature; and in many instances there were heard at the same time, throughout the vast congregation, a mingled sound of prayer, exhortation, groans, and praise. The fantastic exercise of jerking, dancing, & cc.., in a religious way, prevailed much with the united body of methodists and presbyterians, towards the close of the revival; but they were not intro-
duced at all among the baptists in these parts. But falling down under religious impressions was frequent among them. Many were taken with these religious epilepsies, if we may so call them, not only at the great meetings, where those scenes were exhibited which were calculated to move the sympa- thetic affections; but also about their daily employments, some in the fields, some in their houses, and some when hunting their cattle in the woods. And in some cases, people were thus strangely affected when alone; so that if some played the hypocrite, with others the exercise must have been involuntary and unaffected. And besides falling down there were many other expressions of zeal, which in more moderate people would be considered enthusiastic and wild.
"The above relation was given to me by Rev. George Pope, the pastor of the church at Abbot's Creek, who is a man of sense and moderation, and who, with many of his brethren, was much tried in his mind, and stood aloof from the work at its commencement; but it spread so rapidly and powerfully, that they soon discovered such evident marks of its being a genuine work of grace, notwithstanding its new and unusual appearances, that their doubts subsided, and they cordially and zealously engaged in for- warding and promoting it. Mr. Pope, in the course of the revival, baptized about 500 persons. Large numbers were also baptized by John Culpepper, William McGregore, and many others. But as the Minutes of the Association were not printed, to total number cannot now be ascertained, yet it must have been very large."
The following excerpt is from the author's discussion of the history of the Baptist Church in South Carolina:
"Moriah Association was formed in 1815, with the nine following churches, viz.: Beaver Creek, Flat Rock, U.F. Lynch Creek, Fork Hill, Richardson's Creek, Lane's Creek, Gourdvine, Meadow Branch, and Rock River. A part of them were in Anson Co., N.C.; those in S.C. were in the district of Lancaster, but in the course of 30 years, their churches have spread into those of York, Chesterfield, and of Kershaw.
"Rev. W. F. Brasington, the moderator of this fraternity, has given me an account much in detail of its rise and progress; from his narratives, I learn that George Pope was the moderator of the first meeting, and filled that office till his death, in 1818. Mr. B. speaks of him as a man of much distinction for usefulness in his day.
"The moderators after him, for a number of years, were Jesse Lewellen, Jesse Pope, John Kensington, J. Holmes, J. T. Copeland, &c.
"Jonathan and J. P. Thompson officiated as clerks the first fifteen years.
"The principal ministers of the Moriah Association, for many years from the beginning, were C. Ingram, J. Thompson, Geo. and Jesse Pope, J. Kensington, E. Pigg, J. Lewellen, E. Taylor, J. Bennett, W. Blackmon, J. Gulledge, J. Holmes, J. Williams, J. T. Copeland, Wn. McNabb, &c."
The following is taken from the book, Cuz of Sorts, by Minniebell McKaughan Perkins, a descendant of Phoebe Pope, a daughter of George Whitefield Pope:
"Phoebe Pope McKaughan, born 7 August 1783 in Pennsylvania, daughter of Rev. George Whitefield Pope and Mary Hiatt. Rev. George W. Pope, son of James Pope, was born in England. He was raised in the Church of England, in fact, he was named after the famed priest, George Whitefield, but he changed
his faith to Baptist after he got to America where he was a minister for over fifty years. Forty-five of the years at Abbotts Creek, North Carolina. There is quite a bit written about Rev. George W. Pope in the North Carolina Baptist Archives. He owned a lot of land near High Point, North Carolina, where many of his descendants still live. I read that after he retired, he kept getting the visions to "go to Lynches Creek and preach". He was a man in his eighties and he wasn't interested in preaching anymore, and he didn't
know where Lynches Creek was so he didn't pay any attention to the visions. His crops and cattle started dying so he got on his knees and prayed, "God, what do you want me to do?". An angel appeared and told him to go to Lynches Creek and preach; so he saddled up his best pony and headed for parts unknown. Landmarks in his dreams he had the night before showed him he was on the right road. After traveling several days, he came into a town that was having a revival so he decided to stop and attend. After everyone had spoken, he asked if he could say a few words. He spoke with such vigor
that after the meeting, a group of men came to him and asked if he would go to their town and preach. He asked them where they lived and they said, "down the road about five miles in a settlement called Lynches Creek". He was by that time in South Carolina. He was there until he died five years later. This story is on his monument in the church cemetery the congregation erected in his honor.
"A newspaper article which appeared in the Charleston, S.C., News and Courier, January 19, 1930, by Elizabeth Stricklin Wright, contains a similar account of the dream of "Rev. George Pope, a Baptist preacher, who lived in the lower part of Virginia and the upper part of North Carolina and who had a dream to go to Lynches Creek to preach." According to the article, he organized Flat Creek Baptist Church July 4, 1776, and moved his family there, and preached there until he died. (The 1776 appears to be an error. Rev. George Pope was pastor of the Abbotts Creek Baptist Church in
Rowan County, NC, for 31 years, ending in September 1813. If he founded the Flat Creek Baptist Church in South Carolina in 1776, he returned to North Carolina. He did not arrive in South Carolina until 1813 or 1814, and died in 1817 or 1818.) The article contains a photograph of Rev. George Pope's monument at Flat (Lynches) Creek Baptist Church in Lancaster County, South Carolina, which was erected in 1909 by the Sunday School Class. The photograph shows the original old field stone marker with the letters G.P.
chizeled on it leaning against the monument. No birth or death dates appear on the monument. Rev. Pope preached at a log church at that location, and when a new brick church was built, logs from the old church were imbedded between layers of brick. The church is located just off highway 601 near
the intersection of State Route 9, west of Jefferson, SC. A similar article appeared in the October 29, 1933, edition of the Columbia States newspaper. Its authors was Mrs. Paul Wright (probably the same person as wrote the earlier article in the Charleston News and Courier.
"Richard Raymond Peace, a genealogical researcher from High Point, NC, who is descended from George Whitefield Pope, said that the first record he found of Rev. George Pope is in the Rowan County records, which show that he got a license to keep a tavern on January 13, 1768. On November 5, 1771,
he bought 320 acres of land on Elk Creek (a tributary of Rich Fork Creek and Abbotts Creek). On November 28, 1798, he bought 254 acres on Rich Fork of Abbotts Creek. The History of Liberty Baptist Association, by Elder Henry Sheets, states that George Pope was pastor of the Baptist Church in Abbotts
Creek from January 4, 1783, to September 1813, a period of about 31 years. He preached in a log cabin a few yards east of the present church (Abbotts Creek Primitive Baptist Church). Elder Sheets said that went to South Carolina later. The records of the Abbotts Creek Baptist Church, according to Richard Raymond Peace, show that he received a leave of absence in 1811 to go to the lower part of North Carolina for a time. His son, Jesse, was a Baptist preacher in Camden, SC, at the time. Reportedly, Rev. George Pope was in Terre Haute, Indiana, in 1810, helping to establish a new Baptist (Sharon) Church there.
"Several interesting stories about Rev. George Pope are recorded by Richard Raymond Peace. One is that his zeal for Baptist principle was so great that his children, grand children, and descendants might follow after him in the faith. All of his children apparently did, and three of them became Baptist ministers themselves. But, his daughter, Mary, was headstrong and disobedient. On one occasion, contrary to the wishes of her parents, she ran away and went to a dance. Her mother went after her and
brought her home. She was finally excluded from the church. She was living in Hendricks County, Indiana, near her brother, William, when she died in 1840.
"Another story concerns an encounter Rev. George Pope had with loyalists during the American Revolution. He was loyal to the American cause during the struggle for independence. This earned him the animosity of the Tory element, who thought that inasmuch as he was born in England, he ought to be true to King George. Men, who were afterwards found to be Tories, called at his home, and told his wife that they desired to meet him at a school house. When he got there, he learned that they intended to kill him. They let him preach one last sermon, which was so powerful that "some were convicted and all were more or less wrought upon," and, after he had finished, they told him to go home and they would never trouble him again."
It would appear from your e-mail with the attachment concerning the Brown/Hairgrove family that Elizabeth Pope could have been the daughter of one of George Whitefield Pope's brothers, either Richard or Charles. Unfortunately, Richard and Charles seem to have been swallowed up by time, and I have no solid information concerning their families or what became of them, other than one indication I saw that George Whitefield's brothers also settled in North Carolina. That would be consistent with the migration of George Whitefield, his wife, Mary Hiett, whom he married in Frederick County, Virginia, in 1775, her two brothers, and George Whitefield's mother from Frederick County, Virginia, to Guilford Countiy about 1775-1776. George Whitefield was reportedly born in England 1850, and at age 6 years
came to the United States with his father, James Pope, and mother, Mary (maiden name unknown), and two brothers, Richard and Charles. That would have put Richard and Charles at least in an age range consistent with having a daughter who married in 1779. By that time, George Whitefield his wife, Mary Hiett, together with George Whitefield's mother, Mary, had settled in Guilford County, North Carolina, which is where Elizabeth Pope married William Brown, Sr., in 1779. George Whitefield's oldest child, William (who is my direct ancestor) was born in Guilford County in 1776.
You have a distinguished line of ancestors. My wife is also collaterally related to John Adams through an earlier marriage between one of his grandfather's daughters to John Bass, the grandson of John Alden and Priscilla Mullins.
William A. Pope
I hope this is helpful. If you find out anything more about Elizabeth Pope's father, please let me know.
William A. Pope
More About George Whitefield Pope II:|
Census: 1790, Guilford Co., NC
Residence: 1775, Frederick Co., WV
More About George Pope and Mary Hiett/Hiatt:|
Marriage: Bef. 1776, Frederick Co., WV
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