Ann Walker Clements White moved to Spartanburgh SC along with her brother, Alexander, and several other Amelia families.
From my "working notes"...
ANN WALKER CLEMENTS WHITE
1758, November 23
Ann Walker, spinster to William Clement, Jr. Sur. Edw’d Walker
1760, November 27
Isham Clement to Sarah Scott, spinster. Sur. Alex’r Walker.
[If Isham is 21 in 1760, William, Jr. is probably a minimum of 45—if Isham is the eldest son.]
Will of William Clement, Jr., of Raleigh Parish
Dated June 17, 1764, probated June 26, 1766
Wit: Henry Cox, John (x) Wright, Dudley Jolley
Ex: Wife Ann, for Edmund Walker Clement, John Clement, Ann Clement
Son, Isham Clement for rest of children
Son Isham Clements, Negroes Ned & old Phillis, & land I formerly lived at cont. 275 acres…my part of the mill with 10 acres adj. mill house” but estate not to be divided till Tabb’s debt paid by the mill and by the Negroes work, working Negroes as they now stand, and not interrupting wife of house servant or hh. affairs
Daughter, Mary Clement, Negroe Jean
Daughter, Martha Clement, Negro Cate
Son William Clements, Negroes James & Hannah & land had of George Evans, cont. 150 acres
Daughter Rebakah Clement, Negro young Phillis
Son Edmund Walker Clement, Negroes Sam & Ben
Son John Clement, Negroes Lucy & young Caesar
Daughter Ann Clement, Negro Sarah
Wife Ann Clement, Negroes Daniel, old Caesar, & Temp, also land & plantation where I now live & all my rem. est. for life or widowhood, then to be div. between 4 children Rebeckah, Edmund, John, & Ann, except land, & that I give to sons Edmund & John, the land land where I now live, the other part of legacy to be divided between aforementioned.
[Is there any possibility that Rebeckah belongs to Ann??? Is there any proof that she belongs to first marriage? How old is she? Why is Isham her guardian if she doesn’t belong to first wife?]
1782 TAX LIST—CENSUS
List of Mack Goode…………..White...Black…Buildings
[Henry Cox, Richard Phillips]
John Clement……………….……3……23………. Wm, Jr.’s brother?
Sarah Clements…………..………3……..4………. John’s widow m. Fowler
[John Clements has died prior to August 22, 1782.]
[John White has 7 in household including himself and Ann—5 children? 1785 Amelia Census shows only 4 white souls—and 1790 looks like Ann has 6 children with her. John and Ann married in 1768, daughters b. by 1772 could possibly be married by 1785 or did John have children by a first marriage who were still with him in 1782. UNLESS Rebecka Clements was Ann’s daughter, all of Ann’s Clement children are married and on their own by 1782. Check marriage records for Rebecka, she may be married also, probably is.]
1782, September 26, Will Book 3, page 150
In Chancery Edmund Walker Clemments Plt against Edmund Clemments an infant by Sarah Clemments his guardian, John White and Ann his wife and Ann and Rebeckah Clemments Defts. regarding division of estate of William Clemments dec’d .
Ann White during her widowhood was devised under the will….???....which are now allotted to Edmd Clemments, Edmd Walker Clemments, Ann and Rebeckah Clemments their several shares.
John James was assigned Ann Clemments share.
John White in lieu of Rebeckah Clemments received one share.
Division by George Booker, Rich’d Phillips, Edw’d Booker.
1782, October 12, Amelia Deed Book ?, p. 146
Edmund W. Clement of Amelia Co. to John White of same. [Deed is signed Edmund Walker Clement] For 72£, 144 acres adj. line of John Tabb, a new div. line for land of Edmund Clement, infant, lines of Isham Clement and Henry Cox, and land whereon is the mill of Isham Clements & Henry Cox, Sr.
Wit: Joshua Chaffin, Alexander Walker, George Booker, Richard Phillips.
Rec: October 24, 1872 after Elizabeth, wife of Edmund Walker Clement, relinquished her dower right.
1783, February 10
Appraisal estate of John Clements, Jun dec’d, per order dated 22 August 1782, by Henry Cox, Jun, Edw’d Booker, Isham Clements.
1784, June 15
Sarah Clements [widow of John] m. Edmund Fowler. Sur. Henry Walden.
1784, July 10, Amelia Deed Book ?, p. 63
John (X) White of Amelia Co. to Isham Clements of same. For 175£, 144 acres adj. lines of John Tabb, Edmund Clement, an infant, Isham Clements, Henry Cox, and Henry Cox, Sr. whereon is a mill known by name of Clements mill.
Wit: Alexander Walker, Richard Phillips, Francis Hurt, Caleb Compton.
Rec: September 23, 1784, after possession obtained by Clements and deed akn. By White in presence of same wit. on date of deed.
1787, November 19, Spartanburgh Deed Book B, p. 117-118
Richard Prince and wife Edith (Union Co.) to Ann White, Alexander Walker, and Richard Harrison, 300 ac. on Fairforrest Cr of Tyger R; part of 440 ac. grant, March 6, 1786, to Richard Prince; border: S—John Forster and Obadiah Wingo, E—Richard Harrison and William Wood, N—William Wood and Thomas Haynes, Sr., and W—Thomas Hayes, Sr. Wit: William Wood and Henry Walden.
[Check on other 140 acs.—who were Ann’s 1790 neighbors. How do we know WHICH Ann White is WHICH??]
1790 Ann White listed “next door” to Henry Walding:
1 male 16+
2 males under 16
4 females (including Ann)
1794, Monday, April 14, Spartanburgh Court Minutes
Edmund Clemons Junior and Ann Clemons children of Sarah Clemons alias Fowler by & with the consent of their mother and the said Edmund [Walker] Clemons, came into Court and Choosed the said Edmund [Walker] Clemons their Guardian. Ordered that he act in that place upon giving Alexander Walker & John James who was offered as his Surities in a Bond of One thousand pounds for his lawful performance which was accordingly done.
1800, October 7, Amelia Deed Book ?, p. ?
Edmund Clements to The legal heirs and representatives of Richard Phillips, dec’d. For 200£, 144 acres in Amelia Co. adj. lines of Efford[?] Booker, dec’d., John Tabb’s estate, Isham Clements, William Dearing and said Richard Phillips, dec’d. This land formerly belonged to John Clements, Jr., dec’d., and descended to said Edmund Clements as heir at law to John Clements, Jr.
Wit: Isham Clement, Milton Vaughan, John Pride, Sr.
Pr: February 26, 1801 by one wit. & ordered cont’d.
From “History of Methodism in Alabama”, p. 356-358
“There is a well authenticated tradition that Edward Clement with his family moved to where Greenesborough, Alabama, now is, in 1820, when, at the place, there were but a few persons and a few log houses, and in the course of a year or two he built a well framed and neatly weatherboarded and ceiled house, on the lot, where, now, in 1891, stands the court-house of Hale County, and as he intended it for a Hotel, and used it for that purpose, he named it the “Planter’s Inn.” In that Inn, on April 7, 1823, was born James A. Clement, the eleventh child and seventh son of Edward and Margaret Clement……Edward Clement, who was a Methodist in South Carolina before he came to Alabama, invited Dr. Christopher to preach at Greenesborough, and furnished to the preacher and his audience as a place for preaching, the reception room of the Planter’s Inn……..Edward Clement and Margaret Clement, his wife, and two of their daughters were members of …… new [Methodist] Society……..There is a tradition which says that in the time from 1823 to 1826 John Nelson, who was not a member of any Church, donated a lot in the town of Greenesborough, and on it, with his own labor and means, Edward Clement built a house of worship for the use of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Mr. Edward Clement was born in Amelia County, Virginia, September 21, 1780. His wife, Margaret Clement, née Montgomery, and related to the poet of that name, was born in the State of Pennsylvania, November 7, 1780. During their minority, Edward Clement and Margaret Montgomery went to Spartanburg District, South Carolina, where they became acquainted, and where, about 1800, they married. Soon after marriage they joined the Methodist Episcopal Church. In 1826 Mr. Clement removed from Greenesborough and settled six miles from the place on the road leading to Centerville. He moved again and settled in four miles of Gainsville, Sumpter County, Alabama, where he died September 21, 1841. He was buried at Gainsville……..He was a muscular man, weighing about two hundred pounds. He was a man of decision, and of purpose. Though a man of few words, he was affable in spirit, and social in disposition……….
Mrs. Margaret Clement died in Perry County, Alabama, in the summer of 1855, and she was buried a Mount Hermon Church in that County, and eight miles from Greenesborough……..
James A. Clement, who was baptized in the reception room of the Planter’s Inn, in his infancy………..was licensed to preach at Mount Hermon Church, on the Centerville road, eight miles from Greenesborough, in October, 1842.
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