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Page 89 of 332

Descendants of John HAMOND

      100. Thomas (Road Block)10 HAMMOND (William9 HAMMOND Sr., Thomas Howard8, John7, Thomas6, John5 HAMOND Sr., George Ralph4 HAMOND, Antony3 HAMOND Esq., William2 HAMOND, John1) was born 27 Feb 1744 in St. Paul's Parish, Baltimore County, Maryland Colony, and died Unknown. He married (Unknown) HAMMOND. She died Unknown.

Notes for Thomas (Road Block) HAMMOND:
Important Note: Thomas (Road Block) HAMMOND may not be a parent of John (Road Block) \HAMMONDS\. This linkage has been established in order to make a connection with members of the large HAMMOND family that settled in the Anne Arundel County, Maryland area during colonial times. Y-DNA tests have proven that such a connection exists but exact lineage has not been found.

Notes for (Unknown) HAMMOND:
Maiden Name Unknown.
Child of Thomas HAMMOND and (Unknown) HAMMOND is:
+ 227 i.   John (Road Block)11 HAMMONDS, born Abt. 1760; died Aft. 27 Jul 1820 in Crab Orchard, Lincoln County, KY?.

      104. Margaret10 STEELE (Katherine9 HAMMOND, Thomas Howard8 HAMMOND Sr., John7, Thomas6, John5 HAMOND Sr., George Ralph4 HAMOND, Antony3 HAMOND Esq., William2 HAMOND, John1) was born 29 May 1719 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony, and died Unknown. She married Nathaniel WEBSTER. He was born 29 Nov 1713, and died 19 Jan 1801.
Children of Margaret STEELE and Nathaniel WEBSTER are:
  228 i.   Jacob11 WEBSTER, born 19 Jul 1756; died Unknown.
  229 ii.   Agnys WEBSTER, born 22 May 1760; died Unknown.
+ 230 iii.   Samuel WEBSTER, born 10 Apr 1749; died 16 Apr 1825.

      105. Elizabeth10 STEELE (Katherine9 HAMMOND, Thomas Howard8 HAMMOND Sr., John7, Thomas6, John5 HAMOND Sr., George Ralph4 HAMOND, Antony3 HAMOND Esq., William2 HAMOND, John1) was born 28 Oct 1721 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony, and died 03 Jul 1798 in Edgefield, Edgefield County, SC. She married Charles HAMMOND Sr. Abt. 1745 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony, son of John HAMMOND Sr. and Catherine DOBYNS. He was born 19 Nov 1716 in North Farnham Parish, Richmond County, Virginia Colony, and died 15 Aug 1794 in Edgefield County, SC.

Notes for Elizabeth STEELE:
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

Elizabeth Steele, daughter of Samuel Steele and Catharine Hammond of Maryland (whose first husband was a Mr. Williams) was born October the 28th, 1721, and died July 3rd, 1798. She was the second Cousin of the above named Charles Hammond to whom she was married.

More About Elizabeth STEELE:
Burial: Jul 1798, Charles Hammond Cemetery, West Martintown Road, North Augusta, GA

Notes for Charles HAMMOND Sr.:
File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by:
Joy Fisher October 7, 2004, 12:40 pm

p. 351-354


The Hammonds came to Georgia, from Virginia, during the Revolutionary War. The immediate occasion was the destruction of their property in Virginia by the Tories. Charles Hammond, who before the war was secretary of the Virginia House of Burgesses, brought his family for safety to his plantation in Georgia. He was accompanied by his brother, Col. LeRoy Hammond, who settled in South Carolina.

The first of the family to come to America was John Hammond, post captain of the British navy. He was a son of Charles Hammond, of Hampshire, England, and was grandfather of the Charles Hammond who came to Georgia. He was a member of an old English family. Tradition says that the first to come to England, came with William the Conquerer and that his name was Robert the Hammer, because of his fighting qualities. The members of the family have been good fighters and good patriots always.

Besides Col. LeRoy Hammond, who commanded a regiment in both the Indian War and Revolutionary War, there were four sons of Charles Hammond in the Revolutionary War. Three of these were officers; and the fourth and youngest, Charles, gave his life for the cause. One son, Col. Samuel Hammond, served after the war for nineteen years as military governor of Missouri, and later served South Carolina as Secretary of State.

Baldwin County is more concerned with the history of Captain Abner Hammond, a younger brother of Col. Samuel Hammond. It was he who brought the state papers from Louisville to Milledgeville. And it was he who founded the family in Milledgeville. He served Georgia as Secretary of State for a number of years, until his death in 1829. Born in Farmington Parish, in Virginia, in 1762, he had come to Georgia when a mere boy with the family of his father, the Charles Hammond, first, mentioned above.

An old family servant who was brought from Virginia, and is said to have lived to have been over a hundred years old, is responsible for the following story of him, Abner Hammond:

Left at home because of his youth, he ran away, raised a company of volunteers and joined his brother's regiment. And official records show that he joined his brother's regiment at the seige of Augusta, and that he was captain at twenty years of age.

Abner Hammond was married twice: first, to Anne Jones; and second, to Sarah Dudley, of Richmond, Va. The children of the first marriage were: Sarah, William, George, and Daniel. Sarah married William Wright, and their son, General Ambrose Ransom Wright, was distinguished in the Confederate army. His son, Captain William A. Wright, has served Georgia for forty years, as
Comptroller General.

Nine children of the second wife, Sarah Dudley, lived to be grown: Anne, married Peter Stubbs; Eliza married Baradel Stubbs; Charles married a Miss Pound; Abner died unmarried; John married Caroline Fort; Martha married Rev. Charles Stillman, famous Presbyterian minister; Eleanor married a Mr. Woods;
Catherine married Mr. Edwards; Mary married Evander McIver, Chief Justice of Alabama.

John Hammond, the last of his name in Baldwin County, served his county as Ordinary for many years. Although, except for the period of Radical rule, his service was continuous, after he was once in office he never made an active campaign for re-election. Election day was as quiet as any other with him. The people's knowledge of his good service and high character kept him in service. He was an earnest Christian, for over fifty years a steward in the Methodist church, of Milledgeville. On the completion of his fiftieth year as steward, a handsome Bible was presented to him by the church.

He was born in Louisville, Ga., in 1811, and died at "Midway" in 1885. He married Caroline Fort, daughter of Judge Moses Fort and niece of Dr. Tomlinson Fort, and great-niece of George Walton, signer of the Declaration of Independence. They had six children who lived to maturity.

John LeRoy Hammond was president of the First National Bank, of Savannah. He died in 1891, leaving a wife, Marion Morrell of Savannah, and three children.

Frances Martha married George W. Hollinshead. She has six children now living.

James Polk Hammond married Mary Ella Hull, of Savannah. He died in Griffin, Ga., in 1902, leaving five sons.

Caroline Fort married Chauncey Wright, of Milledgeville. She died in 1898, leaving one son.

Eudosia Moore married Robert Adams, a Presbyterian minister, formerly president of the Presbyterian College of South Carolina. They have six children.

Sarah Ellen married Irby Adams, of Eatonton, Ga. They had five children, four of whom are still living.

There are no members of the Hammond family by that name now living in Baldwin County. The grand-sons of John Hammond who bear his name are: John LeRoy Hammond, of Savannah, Ga.; Henry Hammond of Motts, Ala.; J. Woods Hammond, of Griffin, Ga.; Grattan Hammond, of Macon, Ga.; and Arthur Hammond, of Atlanta, Ga.

The only descendants now living in Baldwin County are Mrs. Frances Martha Hollinshead, a daughter and second child, and her children and grandchildren, and one great-grand-daughter, Elizabeth Ann Bell, who is the fifth in line from Abner Hammond, and the ninth in line from the post Captain of British navy, John Hammond, who chose America as his home about two hundred and fifty years ago.

Additional Comments:
Keys-Hearn Printing Co.

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From: Daniel DOBYNS of Colonial Virginia, Chapter II <>:

CHARLES HAMMOND was born on 19 Nov 1716 in Richmond Co. Va. He married ELIZABETH STEELE, his second cousin, daughter of SAMUEL STEEL and CATHERINE HAMMOND, who was born 23 Oct 1721 and died 3 July 1798. CHARLES HAMMOND was Secretary of the Virginia House of Delegates before the Revolution. At the commencement of the Revolution, he moved to South Carolina and eventually settled on Fox's Creek, near Augusta, Ga. He had five sons engaged in the Revolution and was himself a Whig. He died at Fox's Creek on 15 Aug 1794.


JOHN HAMMOND b 25 Apr 1745, d May 1799
ABNER HAMMOND b 31 Mar 1751, d 25 Aug 1756
EPAPHRODITUS HAMMOND b 17 June 1753, d 17 Aug 1754
SARA HAMMOND b 2 June 1755, d 11 May 1818
SAMUEL HAMMOND b 21 Sept 1757, d 11 Sept 1842
GEORGE HAMMOND b 15 Nov 1759, d 6 May 1790
ABNER HAMMOND b 25 Jan 1762, d Aug 1829
CATY HAMMOND b 30 Dec 1763, d 11 May 1842
BETTY HAMMOND b 2 Sept 1768, d 10 Sept 1864

The following note provided by Dorothy Ann HAMMOND LEE, Jun 2007:

Charles HAMMOND Sr. fought at King's Mountain in the American Revolution. Born Nov. 19, 1716; died in Edgefield, SC on August 15, 1794. He was 77. He married Elizabeth STEELE, daughter of Samuel STEELE & Catherine HAMMOND who was born on Oct. 28, 1721. She died on July 3, 1798.

Will of Charles Hammond is recorded in Will Book A page 69
Recorded January 1795
R. Tutt C.E.C.
Box #40 Pkg. # 1566
Edgefield County, S.C.
Old Wills 1787-1806 Vol. 1
The following note provided by Joseph Neil FAIRBANKS, Dec 2006:

Charles Hammond, (1716-94), served in the company of refugees in Georgia under COL William CANDLER. He was born in Richmond County, VA.; died in Edgefield County, SC.
The following note provided by Jon Posey (, May 2003:

Charles Hammond, son of John Hammond and Catherine his wife, was born on November 19, 1716 in North Farnham Parish, Richmond County, Virginia according to the parish register. As a young man he received from his father a tract of land which undoubtedly became his dwelling place in Virginia, but unlike his father and grandfather before him, he pursued the more lucrative occupation of merchant. His wife was Elizabeth Steele, daughter of Samuel Steele and Catherine Hammond. The North Famham Parish Register states the following as children of Charles Hammond and his wife Elizabeth Steele:

Charles Hammond born 18th November 1747
Abner Hammond born 31st March 1752
Epaphroditus Hammond born 17th June 1753
Sarah Hammond 7th June 1755
Abner Hammond 25th January 1762
Catherine Hammond 30 December 1763

The birth of Charles Hammond's sons, Samuel, John and George who distinguished themselves in the Revolutionary War and the History of South Carolina are not recorded in the above register. Affidavits on file in the DAR Library of ancestors, portray Charles as an American Patriot aiding the Revolutionary Cause and a "Prisoner of War" relating to an incident when he was actually jailed by the Royalists of Virginia in hopes of catching his several rebel sons. Son Samuel was trained in Revolutionary Military tactics at Dumfries, Virginia later distinguishing himself as a Colonel in the Revolution in South Carolina.

In addition to political pressure exerted on Charles Hammond, we have evidence of economic reprisals taken against him by powerful Royalists of Richmond County, Virginia. The following is found in Courthouse Records of Virginia:

Deed Book 12
Page 301
Warsaw Courthouse Richmond County, Virginia
Signed September 7th, 1761

"Charles Hammond, of Richmond Colony of Virginia, Merchant, to John Morton Jordan, of Great Britian, Merchant, whereas Charles Hammond hath entered into bond of 117,805 pounds of Tobacco,
therefor grant... tract of land in Parish of North Farnham where Charles now lives which was given by deed of John Hammond father of the said Charles Hammond containing 100 acres more or less also three Negro slaves, 23 head of meat cattle, 20 hogs, 16 sheep, one servant man, John Dasbury and all other estate the said Charles Hammond possesses, both real and personal except his wearing apparel."

The above was signed in the presence of Robert W. Carter, Thomas Beele, Thomas Jett, Richard Parker and Christopher Dawson. On July 4th 1778, Charles Hammond and his wife Elizabeth conveyed to William Barber Jr. of the same Parish for a consideration of 530 pounds "land whereon Charles dwelleth being land given him in fee by his father and a portion thereof purchased by the said Charles Hammond of Charles Jones." Deed Book 14, page 531, Warsaw Courthouse, Richmond County, Virginia.

On June 5th 1779, Charles Hammond sold to Samuel Woolward a large tract of land for 500 pounds. This sale was recorded on the same page of the same Deed book as above tract and seems to close Charles Hammond's landed possessions in Virginia. Following his mid-summer 1779 land sales Charles Hammond migrated to South Carolina where Leroy and Samuel Hammond has already gone and established themselves.

The Last Will and Testament of Charles Hammond of Edgefield County, South Carolina is as follows:

Will of: Charles Hammond
Written: 18th July 1791
Proved: January 1795
Mentions: Beloved wife, Elizabeth; son-in-law Joshua Hammond; son Samuel Hammond; daughters: Catherine D. Hammond, Mrs. Mary Edis Hammond; son John Hammond; grandsons: Charles and Samuel; sons of John Hammond, Charles and Samuel; sons of Joshua and Sarah Hammond.
Witnessed by: William Covington, West Cook and David Sandridge.

Charles Hammond died in Edgefield County, South Carolina at the Plantation of New Richmond on the banks of Savannah River on August 15th 1794. Elizabeth Hammond, his wife, died in same place on July 3rd 1798. Both are buried in the family cemetery at New Richmond located just north of the interstate 1-20 bridge on the river crossing into Georgia. The plantation house is no longer standing and the cemetery has been plowed over. In the early 1980s the remaining tombstones were removed to another Hammond Cemetery located on Martintown Road in North Augusta, South Carolina.
The following article appeared in The Augusta Chronicle of Augusta, GA, on Thursday, April 25, 1991:

Colonial-era graves reburied in family plot

By Carl Dawson
South Carolina Bureau

NORTH AUGUSTA - The skeletal remains of five Colonial-era residents of the town that became North Augusta were laid to rest Monday with their descendants.

The graves were discovered a week ago, when workers clearing land for a recreation center in Riverview Park found part of a marble grave marker.

Buried there were five members of the Hammond family who were instrumental in the development of Campbelltown, a settlement that was across the Savannah River from Augusta that later became North Augusta.

The most notable member of the family was Col. Samuel Hammond, a Revolutionary War hero who later became the first governor of the territory covered by the Louisiana Purchase. He died in 1842.

On Monday, while workers cleared the rest of the land, employees of Stephen D. Posey Funeral Home carefully exhumed the remains.

Each grave contained handmade bricks from its vault, dark, fibrous chunks of a heart-of-pine casket, a few square nails and some bones.

Leroy Chavous, who helped exhume more than 120 graves last year in the old Schultz Hill cemetery in North Augusta, lifted the contents of each grave onto white plastic body bags.

The following article appeared in two different Augusta, GA, newspapers: Vol. 101, No. 153, of The Augusta Herald and The Augusta Chronicle on Thursday, April 25, 1991:

Historic burial plot found in N. Augusta

By Carl Dawson
South Carolina Bureau

NORTH AUGUSTA - Claude Hill, 70, stood on bulldozer-torn ground, surveying the graves of five ancestors, two of them Revolutionary War heroes.

“I thought this would happen long after I was dead and gone,” Mr. Hill said. “I’ve been looking for them for 30 years.”

Workers building a baseball diamond in Riverfront Park in North Augusta discovered part of a marble grave marker on Monday. Work was stopped so the site could be excavated and the remains, if any, could be reburied with descendants.

Mr. Hill, who has extensively researched the lives of his ancestors, said he remembers being taken to the site as a teen-ager.

“I was shown the indentation in the ground, but by the time I got interested, the indentation was gone,” he recalled.

The graves are those of key players in the history of the area and the nation and their family:

·      Charles Hammond, 1716-1794, who came to South Carolina to avoid Royalists in Virginia. He is Mr. Hill’s great-great-great grandfather.

·      John Hammond, 1745-1800, Charles Hammond’s elder son, who operated a tobacco business and a river ferry between Augusta and Campbelltown, an early settlement in what is now North Augusta. He died after being shot by Native Americans who may have been hired by competing tobacco magnate Ezekiel Harris.

·      Elizabeth Guinn Hammond, 1717-1815, John Hammond’s wife.

·      Elizabeth Hammond Garrett, John and Elizabeth Hammond’s daughter.

·      Col. Samuel Hammond, 1757-1842, John Hammond’s brother.

Col. Hammond’s legacy is long.

A monument to him on the 800 block of Greene Street in Augusta lists his war record.

Captain of a squadron of Minutemen in 1774, he survived battles near Norfolk, Va., in 1775. He was Colonel of Gen. George Washington’s Cavalry in 1779 and accompanied Gen. Nathaniel Greene in every important engagement in Virginia, Georgia and the Carolinas. He fought on the front lines at the battles of Eutaw, Cowpens and Kings Mountain, and fought against the sieges of Charleston, Savannah and Augusta.

“When my aunt died in 1942, something happened to Samuel’s sword,” Mr. Hill said. “I remember it was so heavy I could hardly lift it. They say at the battle of Savannah he was swinging it around and around, killing British right and left.”

He had a political career as well. A congressman in 1802, President Jefferson named him the first governor of the territory covered by the Louisiana Purchase in 1805. He was South Carolina’s secretary of state in 1831.

Mark Newell, an archaeologist with the Institute of Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of South Carolina, arrived at the site Wednesday afternoon, for a preliminary examination. He took photographs and measurements and borrowed one of the handmade bricks that formed a vault of one grave.

He said the find is valuable as a reference point for the site of Campbelltown and its suburbs of Falmouth and Snow Hill, which later also became North Augusta. The graves may lead to the sites of a store and fortress said to have been nearby. “On a less scientific level,” he said, “it’s a chance to preserve and honor part of the nation’s history. People like this are important. They made America what it is.”
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

Charles, was born November 19th, 1716 -- married Elizabeth Steele, his second cousin, by whom he had a large family of children. He removed at the commencement of the Revolutionary War, to South Carolina, and settled on Foxe’s Creek, near Augusta, Georgia. He was a man of fine intelligence and much usefulness -- having filled the office of Secretary to the Virginia House of Delegates, for several years previous to his removal. He had five sons actively engaged in the Revolution, and he was himself exposed at an advanced age, to many hardships and privations on account of their zeal in the Whig cause. He died at his residence on Foxe’s Creek, August 15th -- 1794 in the 78th year of his age -- greatly respected by his fellow men as a useful and exemplary man.

More About Charles HAMMOND Sr.:
Burial: Unknown, Charles Hammond Cemetery, West Martintown Road, North Augusta, GA
Children of Elizabeth STEELE and Charles HAMMOND Sr. are:
+ 231 i.   Charles11 HAMMOND Jr., born 18 Nov 1747 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died Abt. 1840 in Edgefield County, SC.
+ 232 ii.   John HAMMOND, born 25 Apr 1749 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 16 Jun 1800 in Campbellton, Edgefield County, SC.
  233 iii.   Abner HAMMOND, born Jun 1751 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 25 Aug 1756 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony. He married (1) Anne JONES; died Unknown. He married (2) Sarah DUDLEY; died Unknown.
  Notes for Abner HAMMOND:
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

Abner, was born June 31, 1751, and died August 25th, 1756.

  234 iv.   Epaphroditus HAMMOND, born 17 Jun 1753 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 17 Aug 1754 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony.
  Notes for Epaphroditus HAMMOND:
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

Epaphroditus was born June 17th, 1753 -- died August 17th, 1754.

+ 235 v.   Sarah Rebecca HAMMOND, born 02 Jun 1755 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 11 May 1818 in Edgefield County, SC.
+ 236 vi.   COL Samuel HAMMOND, born 21 Sep 1757 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 11 Sep 1842 in Varello Farm near Augusta, Richmond County, SC.
  237 vii.   George HAMMOND, born 15 Nov 1759 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 06 May 1790 in Near Augusta, Richmond County, SC. He married (Unknown) HAMMOND; died Unknown.
  Notes for George HAMMOND:
Southern Campaign American Revolution Pension Statements
Pension application of George Hammond R4553
Transcribed by Will Graves
[Punctuation and spelling modified for clarity]
State of North Carolina, Anson County

On this 14 day of November 1834 J. James Gordon one of the acting Justices of the Peace of Anson County at the house of George Hammond, he being very infirmed aged 84 years, he being duly sworn doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed June 7th, 1832.

That he was a volunteer and served in behalf of the United States; called out by the authority of the State of North Carolina; marched under Col. Thomas Wade of Anson County in Capt. Patrick Boggan's Company to keep under the Tories in Anson County & the adjoining county. He was a private and served with the horse troops, the month or year not recollected. He also served a tour under Col. Wade in Capt. Boggan's company of light horse march to South Carolina near Camden; there had a skirmish with the British grass [?] Guard; that party fled, we then joined Gen. Gates' [Horatio Gates'] army a day or two before the Battle in Camden; was in the Battle at Gates’ defeat and thinks he was in Gen. Caswell's [Richard Caswell's] Regiment but is not certain. Also was in service and served a tour in Capt. John Dejarnett's Company; marched to little Pee Dee River, then to court house in pursuit of British & Tories; the month or year not recollected. He deposeth and saith that by reason of old age and the consequent loss of memory he cannot swear positively as to the precise length of his service, but according to the best of his recollection he served not less that six months in actual service. I have no papers to prove my service nor do I know of any person now living by whom I could.

Question 1. Where and in what year were you born.
Answer. In the State of Virginia, Richmond County, February 25th 1750.

Question 2. Have you any record of your age if so where is it.
Answer. Yes, in a family bible kept by my father of his children's ages.

Question 3. Where were you living when called into service, and where have you lived ever since the revolutionary war and where do you now live.
Answer. I lived in Anson County, North Carolina when called into service, and have continued to live there yet.

Question 4. How were you called into service. Were you drafted, did you volunteer, or were you a substitute and if a substitute for whom.
Answer. A volunteer.

Question 5. State the names of some of the regular officers who were with the troops where you served. Such Continental and Militia regiments as you can recollect & the general circumstances of your service.
Answer. Gen. Gates, Col. Williams, Col. Wade, Major Hair, Capt. Boggan, Capt. Dejarnett, and Capt. Gimerson [? Jamison?]. There were militia officers at the time of my service, Gen. Gates was a Continental Officer.

Question 6. Did you ever receive a discharge from the service & if so by whom was it given and what has become of it.
Answer. I don’t recollect ever receiving a discharge.

Question 7. State the names & persons to whom you are known in your present neighborhood & who can testify as to your character for veracity & their belief of your services as a Soldier in the revolution.
Answer. Rev. Joel Gulledge, Burrel Horn, Benjamin D. Henry.

He hereby relinquishes ever claim to a pension what ever or annuity except the present & declares his name is not on the pension role of the agency of any State. The reason for not asking application sooner being in [illegible word] circumstances & not certain he was entitled to a pension.

Sworn to and subscribed this day & year above.

George Hammond, X his mark
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

George, was born November 15th, 1759 -- signalized himself as the Commander of a Company in the Revolution -- was a man of strong and generous impulses as was evinced by the last act of his life. He was drowned in Rae’s Creek near Augusta, Geo., on Saturday night, May 6th, 1790, -- having perished in an attempt to rescue a little boy from the swollen flood.

  Notes for (Unknown) HAMMOND:
Maiden Name Unknown.

+ 238 viii.   COL Abner HAMMOND Sr., born 25 Jan 1762 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 09 Jul 1829 in Milledgeville, Baldwin County, GA.
  239 ix.   Catherine Dobyns HAMMOND, born 30 Dec 1763 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 11 May 1842 in Milledgeville, Baldwin County, GA.
  Notes for Catherine Dobyns HAMMOND:
Never Married.
The following note provided by James H. R. WASHINGTON, Macon, GA, 1856:

Caty Dobyns, was born December 30th, 1763. Having raised her niece, Mrs. Barnes, she resided with her after her marriage in August and its vicinity for many years. She died while on a visit to her aged Sister Betty, at Milledgeville, on the 11th may, 1842. She was never married, having given her Virgin heart to God, she devoted herself to His service, and when she died, left the odor of her Sanctity on all around her. She departed this life in the season of the year she most loved, and went forth on her long journey with as much cheerfulness as if walking in her own garden of flowers.

+ 240 x.   Elizabeth HAMMOND, born 02 Sep 1768 in Richmond County, Virginia Colony; died 10 Sep 1864 in Baldwin County, GA.

Page 89 of 332

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