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Col. John Augustine WASHINGTON

Male 1736 - 1787  (50 years)


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  • Name John Augustine WASHINGTON 
    Title Col. 
    Born 13 Jan 1736 
    Gender Male 
    Will 22 Jun 1784  Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Codicil 19 Nov 1785  Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Died 8 Jan 1787  "Bushfield," Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Probate 31 Jul 1787  Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Notes 

    • (1) Hardy, Stella Pickett, Colonial families of the Southern states of America, New York, NY: Tobias A. Wright, 1911, pp. 526-527:

      COL. JOHN AUGUSTINE WASHINGTON, . . . of Westmoreland Co., Va., the third son of Augustine and Mary (Ball) Washington, of "Wakefield," b. Jan. 13, 1736; d. 1787; raised and trained an independent company; was made Col., 1775, of the Westmoreland Militia, and was actively engaged in recruiting troops throughout the war, for the Continental Army; m. Hannah Bushrod, dau. of Col. John and Jane Lane (Corbin) Bushrod, of "Bushfield," Westmoreland Co., Va. . . .

      Issue: . . .

      [i] Jane Lane, m. her first cousin, William Augustine Washington, of "Bridges Creek," son of Augustine and Ann (Aylett) Washington. . . .

      [ii] Mildred, m. Thomas Lee, of Prince William Co.. Va., son of Hon. Richard Henry and Anne (Aylett) Lee, of "Chantilly." . . .

      [iii] Bushrod, Judge, of "Claymont Court," Jefferson Co., W. Va., b. June 5, 1762, in Westmoreland Co., Va.; d. Nov. 26, 1829, in Philadelphia. Pa.; educated at William and Mary College; studied law under Hon. James Wilson, of Philadelphia; served with distinction in the Continental Army; a member of the House of Delegates; of the State Convention, 1788; became Associate Justice of the United States in 1798. He inherited "Mount Vernon," by the will of his uncle Gen. George Washington, which he in turn willed to his nephew, John Augustine Washington. He rn. 1785, Julia Ann Blackburn, b. 1769; d. Nov. 9, 1829; dau. of Col. Thomas and Christian (Scott) Blackburn, of "Ripon Lodge;" no issue. . . .

      [iv] CORBIN, b. about 1765. . . .

      [v] William Augustine, of Westmoreland Co., Va., m. Mary Lee, dau. of Hon. Richard Henry and Anne (Aylett) Lee, of "Chantilly."

      (2) Wayland, John W., The Washingtons and Their Homes, Baltimore, MD: Genealogical Publishing Co., 2004, pp. 111-126:

      Of all the children of Augustine and Mary Ball Washington, their third son, John Augustine, was most intimately identified with their first home, Westmoreland County, Virginia. Though he was born in Prince William County, in the part now Fairfax, where he spent several years of his early manhood and where he was later a frequent visitor, his landed patrimony, his wife's home, and his own home for nearly or quite thirty years were in Westmoreland. There he died and was buried. In Westmoreland too, he in the year 1766, with 114 other patriots, pledged life and fortune in a celebrated protest against the famous Stamp Act; and ten years later he aided materially in the Revolution.

      The 700 acres at the "head of Maddox" that Augustine Washington in 1743 willed to his son John Augustine had come down to him from his ancestors-was the first land they had owned in Virginia. It lies north of Oak Grove, on both sides of the highway leading to Colonial Beach. "Maddox" is now known as Mattox Creek and is a navigable arm of the Potomac, entering into the river just a little more than a mile above Bridges Creek. The location of this land devised to him by his father may explain in a measure why John Augustine Washington married and lived in Westmoreland: Bushfield is only twenty miles or so from the "head of Maddox" by the old King's Highway and connecting roads. He was not more than twenty years old when he married Hannah Bushrod, for, according to the record in his father's Bible, he was born "ye 13th of Jany. about 2 in ye Morn 1735/6," which by our calendar would be January 24, 1736; and Charles Moore, in his Washington chronology, shows that he, then the manager at Mount Vernon for his brother George, brought his bride to that place on April 13, 1756. The marriage, we assume, had taken place at Bushfield only a short time before.

      Hannah was the daughter of John Bushrod of Bushfield and his wife Mildred Corbin. John Bushrod made his will February 14, 1760, and it was proved before the court of Westmoreland County on December 30 of the same year. He left land, furniture, and 35 slaves to his daughter Hannah Washington; three slaves each to his granddaughters Mary and Jenny Washington; other devises and bequests to other members of his family. Hon. Richard Corbin and John Washington were made executors.

      George Washington married and brought his wife to Mount Vernon early in 1759. Not long thereafter, probably the same year or the next, John Augustine and his wife Hannah left Mount Vernon and took up their residence at Bushfield. It may be that the declining health of her father, John Bushrod, had something to do with their going to Bushfield at this time. Inasmuch as they had two daughters, Mary and Jenny, when John Bushrod made his will on February 14, 1760, it seems probable that both of them were born at Mount Vernon. It was a year or two, however, before John Augustine Washington closed up his business at Mount Vernon, for on September 21, 1761, he had a sale at which his brother George purchased several cows and calves, some yearlings, and other cattle, 16 in all.

      At Bushfield, on June 5, 1762, was born John Augustine's son, Bushrod Washington, later the eminent jurist. He was given the family name of his maternal grandfather. His brother was born in 1765 and named Corbin after the family of his mother's mother.

      The year 1765 was a notable one in Westmoreland and other parts of Virginia, a year of widespread alarm, by reason of the Stamp Act which the British Parliament had passed at the vernal equinox. At Leedstown, on the Rappahannock, in the southwestern corner of Westmoreland, in February 1766, to a meeting presided over by Richard Parker, later a judge, Richard Henry Lee presented a series of articles, or resolutions of protest, to which he and many other young men signed their names, binding themselves in a solemn compact in behalf of liberty and rights of property. In the court house at Montross, the county-seat of Westmoreland, one today may read these articles blazoned on a tablet, to wit:

      Roused by danger, and alarmed at attempts, foreign and domestic, to reduce the people of this country to a state of abject and detestable slavery, by destroying that free and happy constitution of government, under which they have hitherto lived,-We, who subscribe this paper, have associated, and do bind ourselves to each other, to God, and to our country, by the firmest ties that religion and virtue can frame, most sacredly and punctually to stand by, and with our lives and fortunes to support, maintain, and defend each other in the observance and execution of these following articles:

      First. We declare all due allegiance and obedience to our lawful Sovereign, George the third, King of Great Britain. And we determine to the utmost of our power to preserve the laws, the peace and good order of this Colony, as far as is consistent with the preservation of our Constitutional rights and liberty.

      Secondly. As we know it to be the Birthright privilege of every British subject (and of the people of Virginia as being such), founded on Reason, Law, and Compact; that he cannot be legally tried, but by his peers; and that he cannot be taxed, but by consent of a Parliament, in which he is represented by persons chosen by the people, and who themselves pay a part of the tax they impose on others. If therefore, any person or persons shall attempt by any action or proceeding, to deprive this Colony of those fundamental rights, we will immediately regard him or them, as the most dangerous enemy of the community; and we will go to any extremity, not only to prevent the success of such attempts, but to stigmatize and punish the offender.

      Thirdly. As the Stamp Act does absolutely direct the property of the people to be taken from them without their consent expressed by tivir representatives, and as in many cases it deprives the British American Subject of his right to trial by jury; we do determine, at every hazard, and, paying no regard to danger or to death, we will exert every faculty, to prevent the execution of the said Stamp Act in any instance whatsoever within this Colony. And every abandoned wretch, who shall he so lost to virtue and public good, as wickedly to contribute to the introduction or fixture of the Stamp Act in this Colony, by using stampt paper, or by any other means, we will, with the utmost expedition, convince all such profligates that immediate danger and disgrace shall attend their prostitute purposes.

      Fourthly. That the last article may most surely and effectually be executed, we engage to each other, that whenever it shall be known to any of this association, that any person is so conducting himself as to favor the introduction of the Stamp Act, that immediate notice shall be given to as many of the association as possible; and that every individual so informed, shall, with expedition, repair to a place of meeting to be appointed as near the scene of action as may be.

      Fifthly. Each associator shall do his true endeavor to obtain as many signers to this association, as he possibly can.

      Sixthly. If any attempt shall be made on the liberty or property of any associator for any action or thing to be done in consequence of this agreement, we do most solemnly bind ourselves by the sacred engagements above entered into, at the risk of our lives and fortunes, to restore such associate to his liberty, and to protect him in the enjoyment of his property.

      In testimony of the good faith with which we resolve to execute this association we have this 27th day of February, 1766, in Virginia, put our hands and seals hereto. . . .

      Two of the Lees here signing, Richard Henry and Francis Lightfoot, ten years later signed the Declaration of Independence. Spence Monroe was the father of a future President of the United States, who at this time was eight years old. Daniel McCarty was probably one of the "good friends" whom Augustine Washington twenty-three years before had chosen to be one of the executors of his will, though we may guess that most of the signers were younger than he. Nine are designated as "juniors." The prime mover, Richard Henry Lee, was only 34; his brothers, Thomas Ludwell and Francis Lightfoot, were 36 and 32 respectively. Richard Parker was 34; Samuel Washington and Charles Washington, both from the vicinity of Fredericksburg, were 32 and 28. John Augustine Washington, then living at Bushfield, was thirty.

      It is probable that Charles Mortimer, like Samuel and Charles Washington, was from Fredericksburg or its neighborhood, and was the same Charles Mortimer who was later the first mayor of Fredericksburg and one of the physicians of Mary Washington.

      George Bancroft, referring to the events leading up to the Revolution. spoke of Virginia ringing an alarm bell for the continent. The Westmoreland Association of 1766 no doubt should be recognized in the alarm that was sounded.

      In 1774, when supplies for the people of Boston, distressed by the closing of their port, were being raised in different parts of the colonies, John Augustine Washington was chairman of the relief committee in Westmoreland County and forwarded 1092 bushels of grain. The next year he was a member of the county committee of safety, in which Richard Lee, Richard Henry Lee, Daniel McCarty, Richard Parker, George Steptoe, John Ashton, and Thomas Chilton were among his associates. He evidently was prominent in the religious life of his county, as well as in civic affairs, for at the close of the Revolution he was elected one of the vestry of Yeocomico Church, the other vestrymen chosen at the same time being Vincent Marmaduke, Jeremiah G. Bailey, Samuel Rust, John Crabb, Richard Lee, George Garner, George Turberville, Patrick Sanford, John Rochester, and Samuel Templeman. . . .

      George Washington was an occasional visitor at Bushfield. In May 1768 he, after spending several days at his plantation and other places in King William County, set out for Nomini. Bushfield is on Nomini River (Creek). He dined at Hobb's Hole, now Tappahannock, on the 20th, where he must have crossed the Rappahannock River the same day or the next, though he says nothing about it in his diary account. When he reached Bushfield on the 21st, which evidently was Saturday, his brother John and his wife were "up the Country." Because of their absence from home he crossed over to a neighbor's, Mr. Booth's, where he remained several days, going to church at Nomini on Sunday. On Tuesday he went up to Pope's Creek, his birthplace, where he stayed all day. On Wednesday he reached his brother Sam's in King George County, where he found his brother John's wife. John came the next day. After spending several days in Fredericksburg and vicinity he returned home on the 31st.

      The last week in August of the same year, 1768, Washington spent partly with his brother John at Bushfield. This time he came down the Potomac from Chotank, in King George County, in his schooner, fishing with a seine in Machodoc Creek, Nomini Bay, and other places thereabout. He was at Bushfield two or three days, taking dinner there on Sunday, the 28th, after attending services at Nomini Church.

      Washington's diary entries show that his brother John was at Mount Vernon a number of times in the years between 1760 and 1787. When Washington returned home from court at Alexandria the evening of February 22, 1770, he found his brothers Samuel and John, the latter's wife and daughter, Mr. Lawrence Washington and daughter, and the Rev. Mr. Smith. They were evidently giving him a birthday party. Not only so, but they remained for a week, going away on the first of March. In January 1771 John and Lawrence Washington spent two days at Mount Vernon, on their way to Frederick County, in the Shenandoah Valley. This Lawrence was probably the one to whom Washington in his will many years later left a spy-glass and a gold-headed cane; who lived at Chotank, and whom the testator describes as an acquaintance and friend of his juvenile years.

      On Saturday, June 18, 1785, in the afternoon, John Augustine Washington came to Mount Vernon from Alexandria, having come up to that place by water. He was his brother's guest for the next five days, spending intervals in Alexandria, where he evidently had business or was visiting friends. Within this same month his son Bushrod, his brother Charles, Charles's son George Augustine, and George Steptoe, Samuel's son, were also at Mount Vernon for periods of varying lengths. Besides these Washingtons, there were many other guests coming and going. It is hard to see how General Washington had any time to look after his landscaping and planting of trees, shrubs, flowers, and grasses, in which he was so earnestly engaged all this spring and summer.

      Washington's diary entries show that his brother John was at Mount Vernon on four subsequent occasions. On Wednesday, October 19, 1785, the General reached home and found there his brother John, his wife, his daughter Milly, his sons Bushrod and Corbin, Bushrod's wife, Mr. William Washington, with his wife and four children, and Colonel Blackburn. Mr. William Craik came in the evening. This William Washington was the son of Augustine, the General's half-brother, and had married Jane (or Jenny) Washington, oldest child of John Augustine and his wife Hannah Bushrod. Colonel Blackburn was Bushrod's father-in-law. This group has very much the look of a wedding party-Bushrod Washington, aged 23, and Julia Ann Blackburn had been married only a short time before; and the date was an interesting anniversary-Cornwallis had surrendered at Yorktown just four years past. At this particular time General Washington was engaged in directing the construction of a canal around the Great Falls of the Potomac, and at the same time Houdon, the French sculptor, was at Mount Vernon making his celebrated bust of Washington.

      John Augustine Washington's last visit to his brother at Mount Vernon, so far as we have record, was in October 1786, when he was there three days. He went away expecting, no doubt, to return, for he was then not quite fifty-one, but on January 10, 1787, almost his birthday, the General made the following entries:

      Just before Dinner Mr. Brindley, Manager of the Susquehanna works, and his Son in law came in on their way to South Carolina.

      About the same time I recd. by express the acct. of the sudden death (by a fit of Gout in the head) of my beloved Brother, Colo. Jno. Auge. Washington.

      At home all day.

      The day of his death was evidently the 8th or 9th of the month. A messenger (express), by hard riding, could scarcely have made the distance between Bushfield and Mount Vernon in less than a day and a half.

      These Washingtons were notably short-lived. None of them except the mother, Mary Ball, reached three score years and ten. The father, Augustine Washington, was only 49 when he made his will one day and died the next. His son Lawrence, who died in 1752, was not over 36; Augustine (II), who died just ten years later, was not over 44. George, eldest child of the second wife, died in 1799, lacking a few months of being 68; Charles, the youngest to grow up, died the same year, a few months over 61. Betty (Mrs. Fielding Lewis) died in 1797, aged nearly 64. Samuel, who died at Harewood in 1781, was almost exactly 47. John Augustine was 51, lacking only a few days.

      Although John Augustine Washington died suddenly, as his brother states, he evidently had premonitions of early death or took time by the forelock as a wise precaution, for he made his will on June 22, 1784. Most of the Washington wills are classics, and this one is no exception. For the information it gives about the maker, his family, and the manner of life that was carried on at Bushfield, it is given below in full, excepting the preamble.

      Imprimis I bequeath to my beloved Wife Hannah Washington during her natural life, the use of one third of all the Negroes I am possessed of among which are to be included my waiting man Jerry, his wife suck, my Semstres Jenny, Billy her Husband and her daughter Venus. Billy, Jenny & Venus I impower my Wife to devise to such of my Children by her as she please. I give to my said Wife one half of all my furniture both house and Kitchen, all my plate, my Chariott and the four horses that belong to it, all the plough horses and the stocks of Cattle, Sheep and Hogs on the Bushfield Estate and all the plantation utensils. I also give to my beloved Wife thirty pounds a Year during her widowhood to be raised out of the Estate hereafter devised to my sons Bushrod and Corbin and regularly paid to her, the above Legacys are to be free from any in- cumbrance of debts contracted by me, and are intended in lieu of her dower in my Estate with which Legacys I hope my said Wife will be satisfyed as she is entitled besides to all the lands her Father left her, but if she should never the less claim her right of dower in my Estate then the above Legacys to be void.

      Item for the purpose of discharging my just debts and payment of the Legacys hereafter devised to my Daughters, it is my Will and desire that my Executors hereafter named make sale of and Law full Conveyances for my Lands in Loudoun County purchased of George Carters Estate and containing abt 2500 Acres one half my Stock of Cattle Horses Sheep & Hogs in Berkley and Loudoun Countys, the residue of my Furniture, my Crops on hand at the time of my death and debts due me to be applyed also to the same purpose, also so many Negroes to be sold out of those hereafter bequeathed to my sons Bushrod Washington and Corbin Washington as may be found necessary, the whole sails to be on reasonable Credit; if my Executors hereafter named should Judge it most for the interest of my sons to sell a larger proportion of Negroes for the purpose of paying my debts and Legacys & reserve the lands above directed to be sold, they are at liberty to do so, and in that case I give and bequeath my land in Loudoun to my two sons Bushrod and Corbin and their Heirs and assigns to be Equally divided between them.

      Item I give and bequeath to my Daughter Jenny Washington and her heirs 600 pounds specie, and confirm to her the gift of the Negroes she has recd. from me, the sums of money advanced my son in law Will Augt. Washington and the presents in other things made since her Marriage.

      Item I give to my Grandaughter Ann Aylett Washington a Negro Girl between the age of six and ten years old.

      Item I give to my Daughter Mildred Washington 1000 pounds specie to be raised as soon as possible after my death by my Executors and put to interest on good landed security for the use of my said Daughter Mildred and untill this is done my said Daughter Mildred to be allowed Fifty pounds a Year out of ye Estate left my sons Bushrod and Corbin but provided my said daughter Mildred should die before she comes of age or Marrys then it is my Will and desire that the Legacys given her be Equally divided between her surviving Brothers and sister. I also give my daughter Mildred a Negro Girl.

      Item I give and devise to my son Bushrod Washington his Heirs and Assigns the following Tracts of Land. the tract of Land in Berkley patented in my own Name Joining the lands of Rutherford, Nourse, Blackbourn & containing 643 Acres. my Land in Stafford County conveyed to me by my mother Mrs. Mary Washington adjoining the lands of Downmans Estate and Colo. Burgis Ball on Rapehanock and containing 400 Acres, two surveys made for me on or near the Waters of Redstone Creek each survey containing 320 Acres one of them in my own name calld the forks, the other I had surveyed in the name of Lawrence Washington and is called Bears Range the surveys are adjoining each other and form a square. I also Give to my son Bushrod one half of my Negroes not otherwise disposed of after my Debts and Legacys are paid and one half of my stock not otherwise disposed of.

      Item I give and devise to my son Corbin Washington his Heirs and Assigns all the lands I hold and am possessed of in Berkley County not otherwise disposed of and the remaining half of my Negroes and stock not otherwise disposed of, reserving to my son Bushrod Washington the use of the tract of Land I purchased of Mr. James Russell of London and a field on the Land I purchased of Robert Washington known by the name of Smoots field to assist in working his Negroes on during his Mother's Natural life, and in Case my son Bushrod should be defeated in his Just expectations of inheriting his Mothers land which she possesses under her Fathers Will at her death then it is my will and desire that one third of the Land given my son Corbin be laid off according to quality for my son Bushrod which upon that contingency I give to him and his Heirs and assigns for ever.

      Item I give one third of my Negroes lent to my wife during her Natural life; at her death it is my Will and desire they should be equally divided between my sons Bushrod & Corbin and their Heirs.

      Item it is my Will and desire that in Case either of my sons Bushrod or Corbin should die without Lawfull issue that the lands devised to each son so dying shall descend to the surviving son and his Heirs and assigns and the Negroes left to such of my sons so dying shall be equally divided among all my surviving children.

      Item what ever Estate I may be possessed of, or have any right or claim to, not disposed of by this my last Will, be equally divided between my two sons Bushrod and Corbin and their Heirs &c. &c.

      Lastly I constitute and appoint my Beloved Wife Hannah Washington during her Widowhood and no longer Executrix and my much esteemed Brother Genl. Washington and my sons Bushrod Washington and Corbin Washington Executors of this my last will and testament in Witness where of I have here unto set my hand & seale this 22d day of June 1784.

      John Augustine Washington (L S)

      On November 19, 1785, certain additions were made to this will: a deed of gift had been made to Bushrod (following the latter's marriage) of 41 Negroes-they were to be deducted from the number that might fall to him later. The testator had purchased land near Bath (now Berkeley Springs) of Robert Throckmorton Jr., 213 acres; this tract and two lots in the town of Bath were to be applied to debts and legacies. He confirmed to his grandson Augustine Washington and his heirs a Negro boy Griffin and to his granddaughter Hannah Bushrod Washington a Negro girl Harriet.

      The will was admitted to record on July 31, 1787, more than six and a half months after the testator's death. See Westmoreland Deeds and Wills, Book No 18, pages 6-10.

      Bushfield, the home of John Augustine Washington and the birthplace of his illustrious son, Judge Bushrod Washington, occupies a splendid location on the east bank of Nomini River, just where the latter widens into Nomini Bay. It is two and a half miles north of the village of Mount Holly and seven miles northeast of Montross, the county-seat, measuring these distances on direct air lines. The estate was originally owned, says Mr. H. Ragland Eubank, by Rice Maddox, who conveyed it to John Bushrod, the grandfather of Hannah Bushrod Washington. The old mansion house of John Augustine Washington's time was shelled and burned by the British in the War of 1812; the present handsome edifice is of comparatively recent date. Its upper galleries command a magnificent view over the broad waters to the west and north.

      Hannah Bushrod Washington, we are told, had a horror of being buried alive, and in a long will which she wrote with her own hand gave specific directions intended to protect herself against such a fate. Her grave is at Bushfield. Her son Corbin Washington and his wife, Hannah Lee, daughter of Richard Henry, were also buried at Bushfield. Corbin and his wife lived for many years at Walnut Farm, which lies near Bushfield and was originally a part of that estate, but they died in Fairfax County, where they were living on October 19, 1799, when Corbin made his will, and in November 1799 when they were visited by General Washington. Corbin and his wife both died soon thereafter. His will was probated April 21, 1800; hers was made on June 17, 1800, and probated January 18, 1802. She describes herself as of Fairfax County, states that the name of her home place is Selby, and expresses her desire to be buried at Bushfield, with her husband.

      By accident or design, several of the Washington wills were made on historic anniversaries. General Washington wrote his on July 9, a day in the calendar made memorable by the defeat of Braddock in 1755, in which Washington, then a young Virginia colonial officer, did so much to retrieve disaster. Corbin and Colonel Fielding Lewis wrote theirs on October 19, the date of Cornwallis's surrender at Yorktown. June 17, the date of Hannah Lee Washington's will, was the day of the month that had been signalized early in the Revolution by the battle of Bunker Hill.

      None of these good people was, we trust, buried alive, but all or nearly all of them lie in graves that are now unmarked and, in consequence, that cannot be exactly located. Neither John Augustine Washington nor his wife, Hannah Bushrod, nor Corbin Washington nor his wife, Hannah Lee, has a tombstone, so far as any can now be found at Bushfield. Two or three old Bushrod stones remain, and these are carefully guarded by the present owners of this historic homestead, but all the Washington stones, if any were ever there, and probably such were there once, have long since disappeared. Some of them, it may be, were broken down when the old mansion was burned in 1814; others, perhaps, were carried off by vandals or relic-hunters. It is a rather pathetic fact that we are unable at this time to locate with certainty the grave of any one of General Washington's three brothers. John Augustine is buried at Bushfield, but the spot is unknown; Charles is believed to be buried somewhere on his farm as Charles Town, but nobody can say just where; Samuel lies somewhere in or near the little stone-walled cemetery at Harewood, but his grave has no definite marker. Not until 1927 was the grave of Betty Washington Lewis, the sister of these men, appropriately marked.

      It is stated by T. R. B. Wright, in his history of Westmoreland County, published in 1912, that Robert B. Cason, Esq., was at that time the owner of Bushfield. The present (1938) owners and occupants are Messrs. Mark S. Willing and R. D. McFadon, who acquired the property in 1914. A small brick building, among other structures, was then on the place. Around it the present commodious and well-appointed dwelling was constructed in 1917.
    Person ID I17842  Frost, Gilchrist and Related Families
    Last Modified 10 Sep 2018 

    Father Augustine WASHINGTON,   b. 12 Nov 1694, Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 12 Apr 1743, Stafford County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 48 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Mother Mary BALL,   b. 30 Nov 1708,   d. 25 Aug 1789, "Mount Vernon," Fairfax County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 80 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Married 6 Mar 1731 
    Family ID F7988  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family Hannah BUSHROD,   b. Abt 1738, "Bushfield," Westmoreland County, VA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Married 1756 
    Last Modified 10 Sep 2018 10:37:02 
    Family ID F7986  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart