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Marie GAUTIER5,128 was born about 1621.5,128 She is reference number 2950.

Spouse: Pierre PELE. Pierre PELE and Marie GAUTIER were married. Reference Number:2081 Children were: Marie PELE.


Euphrosine GAUTREAU7,188 was born in 1724 in Grand Pre, Acadia. She died about 1783 in St Gabriel, Iberville Parish, LA. On Dec 1 1770 Euphrosine Gautreau who later married Pierre Landry dit Pierrot a Jacques made her last will and declared that she was born in GRand Pre Acadia a nd had four children by Pierre Granger. On Nov. 6 Joseph and Genevieve sold toF irmin a place Lower Bank Miss. River, 5 arpents. Between Pierre Landry and Jean Landry, house sur sod 20'x13', surrounded, cornered with pickets. On Feb 10 17 78 inventory of the property of late Euphrosine Gautro was made. She left four children by Pierre Landry: Jean OSite, Jean Baptiste, Olivier, Firmin, and Paul ?

Pierre landry 1769, 48 ans marie' a' Frosine Gautreaux, 45 ans. Il occupe le lot no 146, oure la rive est du Miss. Enfants: Osite, 16 ans; Firmin, 10; Pa ul, 7 ; Un beau fils, Baptiste Granger, 16 ans, demuere avec lui.[SWLA.FTW] Parents: Jean GAUTREAU and Anne LEBLANC.

Spouse: Pierre GRANGER. Pierre GRANGER and Euphrosine GAUTREAU were married. Children were: Marie-Anne GRANGER.


Jean GAUTREAU7,188 was born in 1698 in Mines. He died on 13 Nov 1747 in Grand-Pre, Acadia. Death: ABT. 1763 St Gabriel, Iberville Parish, LA

Spouse: Anne LEBLANC. Jean GAUTREAU and Anne LEBLANC were married. Children were: Euphrosine GAUTREAU.


Jean Baptiste GAUTREAUX3,218,793 died Unknown.3 He is reference number 108003.

Spouse: Adelaide LANDRY. Jean Baptiste GAUTREAUX and Adelaide LANDRY were married. Reference Number:1690452 Children were: Marie Adelaide GAUTREAUX.


Marie Adelaide GAUTREAUX3,218,793 was born on 13 Feb 1817 in New Orleans, LA.3,218,793 She died on 6 Jul 1888 in Algiers, LA.3,218,793 She is reference number 108000. Parents: Jean Baptiste GAUTREAUX and Adelaide LANDRY.

Spouse: Albert Franklin CHURCH. Albert Franklin CHURCH and Marie Adelaide GAUTREAUX were married. Reference Number:1690402 Children were: Virginia Louisa CHURCH.


Algaut GAUTREKSSON7,28,38,57,130,198,199,212,299,312,343,502,605,2805 was born in 639 in Sweden.28,299,502,605 He died.502 [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Unknown-Begin] Ancestral File Number:<AFN> FLHH-3S
1 NAME Alga /GAUTREKSSON/
2 SOUR S56126 1
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/
1 BIRT
2 DATE 639
2 SOUR http://www. smokykin.com/
2 SOUR S561261
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/ Parents: . Parents: Gautreki GAUTASON.

Children were: Gauthild ALGAUTSDOTTIR.

Children were: Gauthild ALGAUTSDOTTIR.


Algaut GAUTREKSSON7,58,605,2805 was born about 639 in , , , Sweden.605 Ancestral File Number:<AFN> FLHH-3S
1 NAME Alga /GAUTREKSSON/
2 SOUR S56126 1
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/
1 BIRT
2 DATE 639
2 SOUR http://www. smokykin.com/
2 SOUR S561261
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/ Parents: .

Children were: Gauthild ALGAUTSDOTTIR.


Algaut GAUTREKSSON7,56,605,2805 was born about 639 in , , , Sweden.605 Ancestral File Number:<AFN> FLHH-3S
1 NAME Alga /GAUTREKSSON/
2 SOUR S56126 1
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/
1 BIRT
2 DATE 639
2 SOUR http://www. smokykin.com/
2 SOUR S561261
3 NOTE http://www.smokykin.com/ Parents: .

Children were: Gauthild ALGAUTSDOTTIR.


Andrew GAUVIN.3 Parents: Victor GAUVIN and Carolyn MEISENZAHL.


Kelly GAUVIN.3 Parents: Victor GAUVIN and Carolyn MEISENZAHL.


Victor GAUVIN.3

Spouse: Carolyn MEISENZAHL. Children were: Kelly GAUVIN, Andrew GAUVIN.


Archbishop Of Bourges GAUZLIN7,33 died on 19 Nov 1030 in Bourges. He was born in Fleury Monastery, France. Ancestral File Number:<AFN> 9GB4-WH Parents: King Of France Hugues CAPET Roi De France.


Amelia GAVEN7,234 was born in 1758 in Ireland. She died on 3 Jun 1824 in Pratts Hollow, Madison, N.Y..

Spouse: Robert FEARON. Robert FEARON and Amelia GAVEN were married. Children were: Catherine FEARON, Sr. Fearon GEORGE.


Aseneth GAVER3,38 was born on 25 Jul 1748 in <, Frederick, MD>.3,38 She died on 16 Jul 1834.3,38 She was buried on 19 Jul 1834 in Burkittsville, Frederick, MD.3,38 She is reference number 20872. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Daniel GAVER3,38 was born in 1728 in .3,38 He died Unknown.3 He is reference number 20848. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Elizabeth GAVER3,38 was born about 1738 in <, Frederick, Maryland>.3,38 She died in 1770.3,38 She is reference number 20854. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Jacob GAVER3,38 was born about 1749 in .3,38 He died in 1856.3,38 He is reference number 20846. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


John GAVER3,38 was born about 1761 in .3,38 He died Unknown.3 He is reference number 20847. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Peter GAVER3,38 was born on 8 Oct 1759 in <, , Frederick Co, Maryland>.3,38 He died on 3 Nov 1802.3,38 He was buried Unknown in Gaver Cemetery, Burkittsville, MD.3,38 He is reference number 20850. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Rebecca GAVER3,38 was born in 1741 in .3,38 She died about 1776 in Frederick Co., MD.3,38 She is reference number 20853. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.

Spouse: Peter MILLER. Peter MILLER and Rebecca GAVER were married on 10 Jul 1760 in Frederick County, MD.3,38 Reference Number:418856 Children were: Elizabeth MILLER, Mary MILLER, Jonathan MILLER, David MILLER.


Samuel GAVER.5,94,409

Spouse: Catherine Margaret ATER.


Valentine GAVER3,38 was born about 1736 in .3,38 He died in 1795.3,38 He is reference number 20845. Parents: Johannes Peter GEBER.


Joe GAVIN.5

Spouse: Ellen QUIGLEY.


Living GAVIN.5,128

Spouse: Living HALSTEAD. Children were: Living GAVIN, Living GAVIN.

Spouse: Living HALSTEAD. Children were: Living GAVIN, Living GAVIN.


Living GAVIN.5,128 Parents: Living GAVIN and Living HALSTEAD. Parents: Living GAVIN and Living HALSTEAD.


Living GAVIN.5,128 Parents: Living GAVIN and Living HALSTEAD. Parents: Living GAVIN and Living HALSTEAD.


Bertha De GAVRE7,10 was born in 1143 in Gavere, Flandre-Oriental, Belgium. Parents: Rasse III De GAVRE and Eva Domnnin De CHIEVRES.

Spouse: Eustace II De ROEUX. Eustace II De ROEUX and Bertha De GAVRE were married in <, France>. Children were: Eustace III De ROEUX.


Bertrand Rasse IV De GAVRE7,10 was born in 1139 in Gavere, Flandre-Oriental, Belgium. He died in 1190. Parents: Rasse III De GAVRE and Eva Domnnin De CHIEVRES.


Guy De GAVRE.10 Parents: Rasse III De GAVRE and Eva Domnnin De CHIEVRES.


Rasse III De GAVRE7,10 was born in 1113 in Gavere, Flandre-Oriental, Belgium. He died in 1150. Parents: .

Spouse: Eva Domnnin De CHIEVRES. Rasse III De GAVRE and Eva Domnnin De CHIEVRES were married in 1130 in . Children were: Guy De GAVRE, Bertrand Rasse IV De GAVRE, Bertha De GAVRE.


Duke Of \Novgorod And Psk Vsevolod GAVRIIL7,45 was born about 1102 in Of, Novgorod, Russia.463 He died on 11 Feb 1135/36.463 From the Maybee Society files. The data is not verified and is possibly incorre ct. Parents: Grand Duke Of Kiev MSTISLAV I and Princess Of Sweden\ Christina INGESDOTTER.


Ledo GAWF3,333 died Unknown in Bakersfield, Kern Co, CA.3,333 She is reference number 102875.

Spouse: Ulysses Grant CARR. Ulysses Grant CARR and Ledo GAWF were married about 1906.3,333 Reference Number:1623432 Children were: Living CARR, Living CARR, Living CARR, Earl CARR, Jesse Lee CARR.


Agnes GAY2,3 was born in 1745 in , VA.2,3 She died on 5 Aug 1804 in Pisgah, Woodford Co., Kentucky.2,3 [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Death]2,3 She was buried Unknown in Pisgah Church, Woodford Co., Kentucky.2,3 She is reference number 31630. [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Burial]2,3 [boyd-trees.ged]











! (1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770,776. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, inter view of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.
(2) Rev. James A.M. Hanna, The Manse, Box 277, Oak Hill, OH 45656 (1997).

! Birth: (1) d/o James Gay. (2) 1745, d/o James GAY/Jean WARWICK.
Marriage to Col. Alexander DUNLAP Jr.: (1) 1768, VA.
Death: (1) 5 Aug 1805.
Burial: (1) Pisgah Churchyard.

(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., Kentucky. Alexander DUNLAP and John GAY helped build t heir brother-in-law Samuel STEVENSON's house with their friend Moses McILVAIN. In the same se ason they built their own houses, too.[alice-boyd.FTW]

! (1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770,776. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, inter view of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.
(2) Rev. James A.M. Hanna, The Manse, Box 277, Oak Hill, OH 45656 (1997).

! Birth: (1) d/o James Gay. (2) 1745, d/o James GAY/Jean WARWICK.
Marriage to Col. Alexander DUNLAP Jr.: (1) 1768, VA.
Death: (1) 5 Aug 1805.
Burial: (1) Pisgah Churchyard.

(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., KY. Alexander DUNLAP and John GAY helped build t heir brother-in-law Samuel STEVENSON's house with their friend Moses McILVAIN. In the same se ason they built their own houses, too. Parents: James GAY and Jean WARWICK.

Spouse: Jr., Col. Alexander DUNLAP. Jr., Col. Alexander DUNLAP and Agnes GAY were married in 1768 in , VA.2,3 Reference Number:575457 Children were: DUNLAP, Annie DUNLAP.


Eleanor (Guy) GAY2,3 was born on 17 Aug 1740.2,3 She died on 9 Oct 1825 in , Woodford Co., Kentucky.2,3 [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Death]2,3 She was buried Unknown in Pisgah Church, Woodford Co., Kentucky.2,3 She is reference number 32121. [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Burial]2,3 [boyd-trees.ged]











! (1) "Historical Collections of Brown County, Ohio," by Carl N. Thompson (Hammer Graphics , Piqua, OH, 1969) p.6.
(2) "History of Woodford County," by William R. Railey (Woodford Improvement League, Versai lles, Kentucky, 1968) p.69-70.
(3) Chester Co., Pennsylvania Genealogical Soc. Genealogical and Biographical Records File, FHL #561, 704. Cites: (a) Mrs. Addavale Kincaid Hunt, Chicago, IL, 1933, who cites VA Records, Family B ibles, and state records at Edinburgh, Scotland. (b) Genealogical chart at Historical Soc. o f York Co., PA.
(4) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., Baltimore, 1981) Vol. O-Y, Appendix C, p.757-761, "The Families Kin kead, Stephenson, Garrett, Martin and Dunlap," by Laura Kinkead Walton. Cites: (a) John Kinke ad, grandson of William Kinkead/Eleanor Guy, to his son Blackburn, Cane Spring, Kentucky, 20 Apr 18 47.
(5) "Kentucky Wills of 1851." FHL #976.9 P22i. Cites: (a) Woodford Co., Kentucky, Will Bk G, p.31 7.
(6) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, intervie w of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.
(7) Helen Wood, 105 Walnut Dr., Paragould, AR 72450-3924 (1997). Cites: (a) "Genealogies o f Some KY families," p.758-761. (b) "History of Rockbridge Co., VA," p.253. (c) "The Scotch-I rish in VA," by Chalkley, p.39.

! Birth: (2,2) Of Scotch-Irish descent. (3a) Eleanor GUY or GAY. (3a,4a,6a) 17 Aug 1740. (3a ) Her ancestors were Scotch. Her maternal grandfather left Scotland and settled near Londonde rry. (3b,6a) d/o William GAY/Margaret HAMILTON, gd/o Alexander HAMILTON. (7) d/o William GA Y or GUY/Margaret WALKUP.
Death: (3a,4) 9 Oct 1825. (5a) Will recorded 1825, Woodford Co., Kentucky.
Burial: (3a,4) Pisgah Cemetery next to her husband.

(4) Her maternal great-grandfather had fought in the seige of Londonderry and her materna l great-grandmother had lived through it. Eleanor had been brought up on tales of the seige' s horrors. In later years she told these stories to her own grandchildren.
(6a) Her parents came from Philadelphia to Orange Co., VA with her. (2) Of VA.
(6a) 1758: The first time Carr's or Kerr's Creek, VA was attacked by Indians, she escaped i nto the woods with 2 children. Her sister-in-law, wife of her brother James, was killed.
(4a) 1764, 14 Apr: (1) 14 Apr 1763: Taken captive by the Indians, who took her to their tow n, Chillicothe. (3a) 1764: She was captured with her children and carried to Ohio, but was fi nally restored to her family. (4a) She was taken captive by the Indians from Augusta Co., VA , 20 miles from Staunton, on the road to the Warm Springs. She had, when she was taken, 3 ch ildren, the eldest a daughter, seven years old, the second a son four years old, the youngest , "your Aunt Hamilton," two years old. When the Indians came to the house, "your grandfather " had but a short time left. He had eaten his dinner, and gone to the fields out of sight o f the house, to plough. "Your grandmother" was sitting just inside the door spinning, the ch ildren were playing at the door, when, suddenly, they screamed, as though alarmed, and befor e she had time to rise, an Indian jumped in at the door, there were five of them four men an d a boy. They immediately went to packing up the clothing; they cut open the beds, throwin g out the feathers. Several persons had brought their clothing there, believing it to be th e most secure place in the neighborhood, and intending to come and build a fort there. The y took all their clothing. There were two guns in the house, and a new saddle; they took all . She said it was astonishing the load that they carried. The Indians had never come as ear ly in the season before, and their visit was utterly unlooked for at the time... (6a) 17 Ma y 1763: Eleanor and her 3 children were captured by the Indians in their 2nd attack on Carr' s (Kerr's) Creek, VA.
(4a) They were very careful to leave as little (trail) as possible. She said she frequentl y broke limbs of bushes, until the Indians noticed it and made her quit. When they left th e house, they went up the side of a hill, in view of the house, and stopped and sat down o n a log, staying some time, and fixed her and the children for traveling. They made her pul l off her shoes and put on moccasins, on her and the two oldest children. She was in three m onths of having an infant. When they got all fixed, one of the Indians, who spoke good Englis h turned to her and said it was the Great Spirit that put her in their hands. She told him s he knew it; but the thought passed through her mind that the same Great Spirit was able to ta ke her out of their hands before six months. When they started, she had the child two years o ld to carry. The little boy gave out after traveling several days. Two of the Indians stoppe d behind with him; when they came up he was not with them, and she saw him no more. After tr aveling several days, going up very high and steep mountains, she fell and was not able to ge t up. The Indians called her to come along, but she lay still. One of them came, broke a sw itch and whipped her severely. She said she never felt it. While he was whipping her, she tu rned her head and looked at him; he instantly drew his tomahawk. She turned her face from hi m and waited to receive the blow, but he did not strike. She made the exertion and got up, a nd went to the other Indians. They took the child from her, set her on a log, and sat one ea ch side of it, and appeared to be holding council, whether to kill it or not. After talkin g together some time, they asked if the child would have black eyes. She told them it would . One of them remarked her hair was very black. They immediately decided. One of them tha t had the saddle fixed it on "your grandmother's" back, so that it gave her the use of her ar ms, which was a great relief to her. He set the child on top of his pack, which she said wa s a heavy one, and carried it to the towns. In two days they got home. He gave the child t o one of his sisters who had lost a little one, and she saw it no more until it was given u p about six months after. When it was taken from her it spoke English remarkably well for on e of its years, and when she next saw it, it could not speak a word of English, but spoke Ind ian well. Nothing very material transpired until they got to the Indian town. They went thr ough the mountains to Kenawah, where they had left their canoes, and went by water most of th e way thereafter.
(4a) Soon after getting to the Indian's home was adopted into the family of King Bever, an d was treated as one of them. She was, for a large portion of the time she was with them, a t Zanesville. When the time arrived for her to be confined, they would not let her stay in t he town, but sent her to the woods, the squaws attended her and carried her food. Her infan t was born July 25th 1764.
(4a) 1764, fall: The fall after her capture, an army was sent against the Indians, commande d by General BOQUETTE. The Indians were alarmed and agreed to make peace and bring in all th e persons they held as captives, when upwards of 200 persons were given up, and among them "y our grandmother," her infant three months old and the one two years old, the oldest having ta ken sick and died during the summer. "Your grandfather" was with the army when the little gi rl was given up. "Your grandmother" knew her immediately, but he could not recognize her, an d was in great uneasiness, until her mother asked him if he did not recollect having bled he r in the foot. He said he did, and stripped of her moccasin. There was the mark. The Grea t Spirit was kind to her, and delivered her out of their hands in just six months from the ti me she was taken captive. They returned to Augusta County, from where she was taken, and rem ained there until 1789, and them moved "here" (Cane Spring, Woodford Co., Kentucky), where they liv ed until her death. (1) 1765: Escaped and returned to VA.[alice-boyd.FTW]

! (1) "Historical Collections of Brown County, Ohio," by Carl N. Thompson (Hammer Graphics , Piqua, OH, 1969) p.6.
(2) "History of Woodford County," by William R. Railey (Woodford Improvement League, Versai lles, KY, 1968) p.69-70.
(3) Chester Co., PA Genealogical Soc. Genealogical and Biographical Records File, FHL #561, 704. Cites: (a) Mrs. Addavale Kincaid Hunt, Chicago, IL, 1933, who cites VA Records, Family B ibles, and state records at Edinburgh, Scotland. (b) Genealogical chart at Historical Soc. o f York Co., PA.
(4) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., Baltimore, 1981) Vol. O-Y, Appendix C, p.757-761, "The Families Kin kead, Stephenson, Garrett, Martin and Dunlap," by Laura Kinkead Walton. Cites: (a) John Kinke ad, grandson of William Kinkead/Eleanor Guy, to his son Blackburn, Cane Spring, KY, 20 Apr 18 47.
(5) "Kentucky Wills of 1851." FHL #976.9 P22i. Cites: (a) Woodford Co., KY, Will Bk G, p.31 7.
(6) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, intervie w of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.
(7) Helen Wood, 105 Walnut Dr., Paragould, AR 72450-3924 (1997). Cites: (a) "Genealogies o f Some KY families," p.758-761. (b) "History of Rockbridge Co., VA," p.253. (c) "The Scotch-I rish in VA," by Chalkley, p.39.

! Birth: (2,2) Of Scotch-Irish descent. (3a) Eleanor GUY or GAY. (3a,4a,6a) 17 Aug 1740. (3a ) Her ancestors were Scotch. Her maternal grandfather left Scotland and settled near Londonde rry. (3b,6a) d/o William GAY/Margaret HAMILTON, gd/o Alexander HAMILTON. (7) d/o William GA Y or GUY/Margaret WALKUP.
Death: (3a,4) 9 Oct 1825. (5a) Will recorded 1825, Woodford Co., KY.
Burial: (3a,4) Pisgah Cemetery next to her husband.

(4) Her maternal great-grandfather had fought in the seige of Londonderry and her materna l great-grandmother had lived through it. Eleanor had been brought up on tales of the seige' s horrors. In later years she told these stories to her own grandchildren.
(6a) Her parents came from Philadelphia to Orange Co., VA with her. (2) Of VA.
(6a) 1758: The first time Carr's or Kerr's Creek, VA was attacked by Indians, she escaped i nto the woods with 2 children. Her sister-in-law, wife of her brother James, was killed.
(4a) 1764, 14 Apr: (1) 14 Apr 1763: Taken captive by the Indians, who took her to their tow n, Chillicothe. (3a) 1764: She was captured with her children and carried to Ohio, but was fi nally restored to her family. (4a) She was taken captive by the Indians from Augusta Co., VA , 20 miles from Staunton, on the road to the Warm Springs. She had, when she was taken, 3 ch ildren, the eldest a daughter, seven years old, the second a son four years old, the youngest , "your Aunt Hamilton," two years old. When the Indians came to the house, "your grandfather " had but a short time left. He had eaten his dinner, and gone to the fields out of sight o f the house, to plough. "Your grandmother" was sitting just inside the door spinning, the ch ildren were playing at the door, when, suddenly, they screamed, as though alarmed, and befor e she had time to rise, an Indian jumped in at the door, there were five of them four men an d a boy. They immediately went to packing up the clothing; they cut open the beds, throwin g out the feathers. Several persons had brought their clothing there, believing it to be th e most secure place in the neighborhood, and intending to come and build a fort there. The y took all their clothing. There were two guns in the house, and a new saddle; they took all . She said it was astonishing the load that they carried. The Indians had never come as ear ly in the season before, and their visit was utterly unlooked for at the time... (6a) 17 Ma y 1763: Eleanor and her 3 children were captured by the Indians in their 2nd attack on Carr' s (Kerr's) Creek, VA.
(4a) They were very careful to leave as little (trail) as possible. She said she frequentl y broke limbs of bushes, until the Indians noticed it and made her quit. When they left th e house, they went up the side of a hill, in view of the house, and stopped and sat down o n a log, staying some time, and fixed her and the children for traveling. They made her pul l off her shoes and put on moccasins, on her and the two oldest children. She was in three m onths of having an infant. When they got all fixed, one of the Indians, who spoke good Englis h turned to her and said it was the Great Spirit that put her in their hands. She told him s he knew it; but the thought passed through her mind that the same Great Spirit was able to ta ke her out of their hands before six months. When they started, she had the child two years o ld to carry. The little boy gave out after traveling several days. Two of the Indians stoppe d behind with him; when they came up he was not with them, and she saw him no more. After tr aveling several days, going up very high and steep mountains, she fell and was not able to ge t up. The Indians called her to come along, but she lay still. One of them came, broke a sw itch and whipped her severely. She said she never felt it. While he was whipping her, she tu rned her head and looked at him; he instantly drew his tomahawk. She turned her face from hi m and waited to receive the blow, but he did not strike. She made the exertion and got up, a nd went to the other Indians. They took the child from her, set her on a log, and sat one ea ch side of it, and appeared to be holding council, whether to kill it or not. After talkin g together some time, they asked if the child would have black eyes. She told them it would . One of them remarked her hair was very black. They immediately decided. One of them tha t had the saddle fixed it on "your grandmother's" back, so that it gave her the use of her ar ms, which was a great relief to her. He set the child on top of his pack, which she said wa s a heavy one, and carried it to the towns. In two days they got home. He gave the child t o one of his sisters who had lost a little one, and she saw it no more until it was given u p about six months after. When it was taken from her it spoke English remarkably well for on e of its years, and when she next saw it, it could not speak a word of English, but spoke Ind ian well. Nothing very material transpired until they got to the Indian town. They went thr ough the mountains to Kenawah, where they had left their canoes, and went by water most of th e way thereafter.
(4a) Soon after getting to the Indian's home was adopted into the family of King Bever, an d was treated as one of them. She was, for a large portion of the time she was with them, a t Zanesville. When the time arrived for her to be confined, they would not let her stay in t he town, but sent her to the woods, the squaws attended her and carried her food. Her infan t was born July 25th 1764.
(4a) 1764, fall: The fall after her capture, an army was sent against the Indians, commande d by General BOQUETTE. The Indians were alarmed and agreed to make peace and bring in all th e persons they held as captives, when upwards of 200 persons were given up, and among them "y our grandmother," her infant three months old and the one two years old, the oldest having ta ken sick and died during the summer. "Your grandfather" was with the army when the little gi rl was given up. "Your grandmother" knew her immediately, but he could not recognize her, an d was in great uneasiness, until her mother asked him if he did not recollect having bled he r in the foot. He said he did, and stripped of her moccasin. There was the mark. The Grea t Spirit was kind to her, and delivered her out of their hands in just six months from the ti me she was taken captive. They returned to Augusta County, from where she was taken, and rem ained there until 1789, and them moved "here" (Cane Spring, Woodford Co., KY), where they liv ed until her death. (1) 1765: Escaped and returned to VA. Parents: ,Rev. William (Guy) GAY and Margaret HAMILTON.

Spouse: ,Sr. William KINCAID. ,Sr. William KINCAID and Eleanor (Guy) GAY were married on 3 Nov 1756 in , Augusta Co., VA.2,3 Reference Number:588024 Children were: Margaret KINCAID, Andrew KINCAID, Isabel KINCAID, Andrew KINCAID, Agnes KINCAID, William KINCAID, Eleanor KINCAID, Margaret KINCAID, Susannah KINCAID, Guy KINCAID, Rebecca KINCAID, John KINCAID.


Elizabeth GAY2,3 was born in 1851.2,3 She died in 1893 in "Locust Grove", Shelby Co., Kentucky.2,3 [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Death]2,3 She is reference number 30245. [boyd-trees.ged]











!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.88.

!Birth: (1) 1851, d/o john Thomas GAY/Sarah BRANHAM.
Marriage to John Stephen HANNA: (1)
Death: (1) 1893.[alice-boyd.FTW]

!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.88.

!Birth: (1) 1851, d/o john Thomas GAY/Sarah BRANHAM.
Marriage to John Stephen HANNA: (1)
Death: (1) 1893. Parents: John Thomas GAY and Sarah BRANHAM.

Spouse: John Stephen HANNAH. John Stephen HANNAH and Elizabeth GAY were married. Reference Number:568704


Florence GAY.4,5

Spouse: Nicholas Groesbeck SMITH.


Hester Hattie Patton GAY3,87 was born about 1786 in , KY.3,87 She died Unknown.3 She is reference number 47068. [boyd-trees.ged]







[mmboyd.FTW]

[Mmboyd.ged]

!FAMILYHISTORY:Correspondence from Betty Jo GILLISPIE 1199 Oakridge Drive
LaVerne CA 91750; QUOTE: Capt Jesse COPHER and Elizabeth BOONE were parents of
Thomas b 1784 KY and d 1840 Boone Co MO m Hattie Pat GAY 1805 KY.

!CENSUS: 17 Aug 1850 Federal Census, District #8 Being Boone Co MO; page 334,
Dw\Fm 87\87; NOTE: Hester COPHER, age 64, female, "farmer", RE $600.00, b KY.

Spouse: Thomas COFER. Thomas COFER and Hester Hattie Patton GAY were married in 1805 in , KY.3,87 Reference Number:829484


James GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 He is reference number 30980. [boyd-trees.ged]











! (1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, intervie w of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

! Birth: (1) s/o William Gay/Margaret Hamilton.
Marriage to Jean Warwick: (1) His 1st wife "supposed to have been Jean Warwick."
Marriage to Jean __: (1)

(1) By 1743: Settled on his land. Lived on Kerr's Creek (Carr's Creek) about 35 miles fro m Staunton. His neighbors were KINKEAD, DUNLAP, ELLIOTT, GRAHAM, LOCKHART, McILWAIN families . Carr's or Kerr's Creek was about 7 miles from the fort where they had to live after about 1 757 due to the Indian threat. The fort was on the Calf Pasture.
(1a) Attended Providence Meeting. Mr. John BROWN was the preacher.
(1a) 1776, Apr: He went with son-in-law Samuel STEVENSON, Ben BLACKBURN and William ELLIOT T to KY.
(1a) 1776, Jun: Returned to VA.
(1a) 1776: Went to OH to "spy out" some land.[alice-boyd.FTW]

! (1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky Historical Society " (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites: (a) Draper Manuscripts, intervie w of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

! Birth: (1) s/o William Gay/Margaret Hamilton.
Marriage to Jean Warwick: (1) His 1st wife "supposed to have been Jean Warwick."
Marriage to Jean __: (1)

(1) By 1743: Settled on his land. Lived on Kerr's Creek (Carr's Creek) about 35 miles fro m Staunton. His neighbors were KINKEAD, DUNLAP, ELLIOTT, GRAHAM, LOCKHART, McILWAIN families . Carr's or Kerr's Creek was about 7 miles from the fort where they had to live after about 1 757 due to the Indian threat. The fort was on the Calf Pasture.
(1a) Attended Providence Meeting. Mr. John BROWN was the preacher.
(1a) 1776, Apr: He went with son-in-law Samuel STEVENSON, Ben BLACKBURN and William ELLIOT T to KY.
(1a) 1776, Jun: Returned to VA.
(1a) 1776: Went to OH to "spy out" some land. Parents: ,Rev. William (Guy) GAY and Margaret HAMILTON.

Spouse: Jean WARWICK. James GAY and Jean WARWICK were married in , VA.2,3 Reference Number:583258 Children were: John GAY, Agnes GAY, Jane GAY.


Jane GAY2,3 was born on 15 Nov 1750 in Kerr's Creek, VA.2,3 She died on 8 Feb 1845 in , Woodford Co., Kentucky.2,3 [NEED TO DEFINE SENTENCE: Alt. Death]2,3 She is reference number 32112. [boyd-trees.ged]











!(1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky
Historical Society" (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites:
(a) Draper Manuscripts, interview of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

!Birth: (1a) 15 Nov 1750 (O.S.), d/o James Gay by his 1st wife.
Marriage to Samuel Stevenson: (1a) 22 May 1771, VA.
Death: (1) 8 Feb 1845.

(1a) 1775: She and her husband moved to what is now Pocohontas Co., West Virginia on the
Greenbrier River.
(1a) 1779: Her husband led a group of settlers to KY. The group included
schoolmaster John McKINNEY. They went down Powell's Valley to Boonesborough.
(1a) 1779, Oct: Came to Lexington, which had been settled the previous April.
The first person she saw that she knew was Francis McCONNELL, whom she had
known in PA. (NOTE: She does not say when she went to PA.)
(1a) 1780, 2 Apr: They went to McConnell's Station, about 1 1/4 miles from
Lexington, between Frances and William McCONNELL's places, where Royall's
Mills was later. There was a graveyard there. James, Frances and William
McCONNELL were cousins to Alexander and John McCONNELL.
(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., Kentucky.[alice-boyd.FTW]

!(1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky
Historical Society" (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites:
(a) Draper Manuscripts, interview of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

!Birth: (1a) 15 Nov 1750 (O.S.), d/o James Gay by his 1st wife.
Marriage to Samuel Stevenson: (1a) 22 May 1771, VA.
Death: (1) 8 Feb 1845.

(1a) 1775: She and her husband moved to what is now Pocohontas Co., WV on the
Greenbrier River.
(1a) 1779: Her husband led a group of settlers to KY. The group included
schoolmaster John McKINNEY. They went down Powell's Valley to Boonesborough.
(1a) 1779, Oct: Came to Lexington, which had been settled the previous April.
The first person she saw that she knew was Francis McCONNELL, whom she had
known in PA. (NOTE: She does not say when she went to PA.)
(1a) 1780, 2 Apr: They went to McConnell's Station, about 1 1/4 miles from
Lexington, between Frances and William McCONNELL's places, where Royall's
Mills was later. There was a graveyard there. James, Frances and William
McCONNELL were cousins to Alexander and John McCONNELL.
(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., KY. Parents: James GAY and Jean WARWICK.

Spouse: Samuel STEVENSON. Samuel STEVENSON and Jane GAY were married on 22 May 1771 in , VA.2,3 Reference Number:580793 Children were: Thomas STEVENSON, James STEVENSON, Robert STEVENSON, Jane STEVENSON, ,Maj. John STEVENSON, William STEVENSON, Mary STEVENSON, Samuel STEVENSON.


John GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 He is reference number 30250. [boyd-trees.ged]











!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

!Marriage to Catharine CLAGGETT: (1) 6 Mar 1817.[alice-boyd.FTW]

!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

!Marriage to Catharine CLAGGETT: (1) 6 Mar 1817.

Spouse: Catharine CLAGGETT. John GAY and Catharine CLAGGETT were married on 6 Mar 1817.2,3 Reference Number:568782 Children were: John Thomas GAY.


John GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 He is reference number 31631. [boyd-trees.ged]











!(1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky
Historical Society" (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites:
(a) Draper Manuscripts, interview of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

!Birth: (1) s/o James Gay.
Marriage to Sally Lockridge: (1)

(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., Kentucky. Alexander DUNLAP and John GAY
helped build their brother-in-law Samuel STEVENSON's house with their friend
Moses McILVAIN. In the same season they built their own houses, too.[alice-boyd.FTW]

!(1) "Genealogies of Kentucky Families from the Register of the Kentucky
Historical Society" (Genealogical Pub. Co., 1981) Vol. O-Y, p.766-770. Cites:
(a) Draper Manuscripts, interview of Jane (Gay) Stevenson.

!Birth: (1) s/o James Gay.
Marriage to Sally Lockridge: (1)

(1a) 1784, 1 Mar: Settled in Woodford Co., KY. Alexander DUNLAP and John GAY
helped build their brother-in-law Samuel STEVENSON's house with their friend
Moses McILVAIN. In the same season they built their own houses, too. Parents: James GAY and Jean WARWICK.

Spouse: Sarah LOCKRIDGE. John GAY and Sarah LOCKRIDGE were married in , VA.2,3 Reference Number:582425


John Thomas GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 He is reference number 30248. [boyd-trees.ged]











!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

!Birth: (1) s/o John GAY/Catherine CLAGGETT.
Marriage to Sarah BRANHAM: (1)[alice-boyd.FTW]

!(1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur
MacClannahan Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

!Birth: (1) s/o John GAY/Catherine CLAGGETT.
Marriage to Sarah BRANHAM: (1) Parents: John GAY and Catharine CLAGGETT.

Spouse: Sarah BRANHAM. John Thomas GAY and Sarah BRANHAM were married. Reference Number:568742 Children were: Elizabeth GAY.


Living GAY.3

Spouse: Living MCCAY. Children were: Living GAY, Living GAY.


Living GAY.3 Parents: Living GAY and Living MCCAY.


Living GAY.3 Parents: Living GAY and Living MCCAY.


Living GAY.3

Spouse: Living BRAME. Children were: Living GAY.


Living GAY.3 Parents: Living GAY and Living BRAME.


Living GAY.5,128

Spouse: Living BUTLER. Children were: Living BUTLER, Living BUTLER.


Mary GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 She is reference number 30257. [boyd-trees.ged]











! (1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur MacClannaha n Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

! Marriage to Roger DUNLAP: (1) 1763.[alice-boyd.FTW]

! (1) "Hanna of Castle Sorbie, Scotland, and Descendants," by Rev. James Arthur MacClannaha n Hanna (Edwards Bros., Ann Arbor, MI, 1959) p.89.

! Marriage to Roger DUNLAP: (1) 1763.

Spouse: Robert DUNLAP. Robert DUNLAP and Mary GAY were married in 1763.2,3 Reference Number:568867 Children were: Anne DUNLAP.


Rebecca GAY2,3 died Unknown.3 She is reference number 30598.

Spouse: Robert LOCKRIDGE. Robert LOCKRIDGE and Rebecca GAY were married. Reference Number:575640

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