William Hodges 
Death: Between 1754 and 1759 376
Cause of Death:
1. Will 2228, abstract, 19 Mar 1754 in Norfolk Co., Virginia
Testator: William Hodges
Residence: Western Branch of Elizabeth River, Norfolk county
Executors: my sons, John Hodges and William Hodges
Date Signed: 19 March 1754
Date Proved: February court 1759
Signature or Mark: William Hodges
Witnesses: Richard Harris, Samp'n Powers & Joseph Jordan
Bequests, Devises, etc:
To my son, John Hodges--5 slaves: Jacob, Tomson, Tom, George & Henny and my distill
To my son, William--land that Thomas Ives & Sampson Powers live on and 5 slaves: Ned, David, Courtney, Pompy, & Quash
To my son, James--all lands situate at the Beach Ridge, head of the Western Branch & slaves: Tim, Isaac, Rose & Abraham
To my sons, John & William--full & free privilege to drive stock of hogs to the lands which I gave to son, James in time of mast, in order to fatten them
To my daughter, Eliza Woodard--all slaves in her possession and 5 pounds Va. currency
To my daughter, Ann Wright--slaves: Pegg, Charles, Tomey, & Sam and 1 cow & calf
To my daughter, Judity Creech--slaves: Bess & her two youngest daughters & 1 bed & furniture & 1 sidesadle.
To my daughter, Mary Hodges--slaves: young Isaac, Moses, Bettey and 1 feather bed & furniture & 1 sidesaddle
To wife, Sarah--use & benefit of slaves: Luke & Dinnah during natural life, afterwards to return to sons, John & James and featherbed & furniture where she now lives
To my son, John--slave, Dinah
To my son, James--slave, Luke
To my son, James--mare colt
To my son, William--my colt bought of Sampson Powers
All current crop of corn & tobacco be applied to support of family and discharging of my debts. All rest & residue of estate to be divided to my three sons: John, William & James
If they disagree--Col. Wm. Crawford, Mr. William Bailey and Mr. Matthew Spivey to divide it as directed.
Spouses and Children
1. *Sarah  ( - Between Jul and Aug 1761) 376 [MRIN:725]
1. John Hodges  ( -After 1761) 376
2. William Hodges  ( -After 1761) 376
3. James Hodges  ( -After 1761) 376
4. Eliza Hodges  ( -After 1754) 376
5. Ann Hodges  ( -After 1754) 376
6. Judith Hodges  ( -After 1754) 376
7. Mary Hodges  ( -After 1754) 376
William Hodges 
Death: Between Nov 1814 and Jul 1815 1565
Cause of Death:
1. Will 2229, abstract, 17 Nov 1814 in Norfolk Co., Virginia
Testator: Willam Hodges
Residence: of Norfolk County, St. Bride's Parish
Executors: Edward Williams
Date signed: 17 November 1814
Date proved: 17 July 1815
Signature or Mark: William (X his mark) Hodges
Witnesses: John Hutchinson & James Ballance
Bequests, Devises, etc:
To wife, Tamer Hodges--use of benefit of plantation whereon I now live, use of household & kitchen furniture, stock of hogs and not to interrupt my son, Solomon Hodges where he now lives
To son, Solomon Hodges--plantation I now live containing 100 acres--also my hand mill and gun
To daughter, Fanny Hodges--one heifer and all increase to be equally divided between my son Solomon Hodges and Nancy Hodges and their heirs
To daughter, Fanny--one feather bed & furniture, one linen wheel and one woolen wheel
To daughter, Nanncy Hodges--one feather bed & furniture, one chest, one linen wheel, one woolen wheel and one loom
To daughter, Elizabeth Dailey--two tables and three sitting chairs
Spouses and Children
1. *Tamer Creekmur  ( - After Nov 1814) 1565,1566 [MRIN:739]
Marriage: 27 Dec 1790 - Norfolk Co., Virginia 1565,1567
1. Solomon Hodges  ( -Abt 1824) 1565
2. Fanny Hodges  ( -After 1814) 1565
3. Nanncy Hodges  ( -After 1814) 1565
4. Elizabeth Hodges  ( -After 1814) 1565
William A. Hodges 
Birth: May 1896 - Tennessee 39
Cause of Death:
Father: Richard Hodges  (1861- ) 35,39 [MRIN:1139]
Mother: Lillie L.  (1873- ) 39
William B. Hodges 
Death: After Apr 1821 832
Cause of Death:
Father: Stephen Hodges  ( - ) 832,833 [MRIN:935]
Mother: Lydia Peak  ( -After 1821) 832,833
William D. Hodges 
Birth: Abt 1845 - Virginia 32
Cause of Death:
Father: Solomon Hodges  (Abt 1816-After 1860) 33 [MRIN:772]
Mother: Ann Eliza  (Abt 1822-After 1860) 31
William Gordon Hodges 
Birth: 18 Jun 1848 - Virginia 15,16
Death: 15 Apr 1921 - Portsmouth, Norfolk Co., Virginia 2230
Burial: Apr 1921 - Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA 16
Cause of Death:
Father: David Hodges  (Abt 1811- ) 15 [MRIN:969]
Mother: Ann  (Abt 1820- ) 15
William Henry Harrison Hodges 
Birth: Mar 1825 - Virginia 199,200
Death: 28 Jan 1880 - Portsmouth, Norfolk Co., Virginia 2231
Cause of Death:
1. Census 199, 1850 Federal U.S. census, Aug 1850 in Portsmouth, Norfolk Co., Virginia
2. Occupation 199, merchant, Aug 1850 in Portsmouth, Norfolk Co., Virginia
3. Residence 199, Aug 1850 in Portsmouth, Norfolk Co., Virginia
4. Elected 1329, councilman, 3 Apr 1852 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
3 Sept 1897---A Bit of Local History
5. Election 2050, served as delegate to convention at Norfolk, 16 Mar 1857 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
On the 3rd of April 1852, the voters of Portsmouth according to an Act of Assembly elected a Mayor and Common Council. John S. White, Esq. was chosen Mayor or Chief Magistrate of the town and William R. Woodend, Charles R. Cocke, Thomas Moran, William H. H. Hodges, R. A. J. Thompson, Harrison Ferebee, John Vermillion, H. J. Phillips, John Lash, Caleb Nash, Collin Reynolds, John L. Porter and William D. Schoolfield were elected Councilmen. Mr. John L. Porter was chosen president.
This was the first election of Mayor and Councilmen for Portsmouth.
Argus--March 16, 1857
6. Political convention 1330, democratic meeting, 6 Nov 1858 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
Other nominees: John W. Young, House of Delegates; Council: V. B. Bilisoly, W. H. H. Hodges, W. W. Davis, Geo. W. Grice, Garland Henderson, Arthur Wilson, Sam'l Turner, Oscar Sherwood, John T. West, Edward Kearns, Joseph Bouke, M. W. Minter, Edwin Gray.
Delegates to Convention at Norfolk: D. J. Godwin, B. J. Accinelly, John Hobday Jr., Dr. John Linn, Capt. Jas. Richardson, J. F. Crocker, R. F. Jarvis, Geo. Daugherty, Chas. T. Myers, John T. West, Onez Edwards, Wm. W. Davis, Jas. Mahorney, Geo. W. Grice, Jos. Pierce, M. W. Armistead, Dennis Vermillion, Capt. Edw. Kearns, W. H. Morris, James Gray, V. O. Cassell, James Davidson, Geo. Boiles, John H. Thomas, David William, Amos Edwards, Jos. W. Jones, A. M. Tabb, Wm. Peed, Jno. W. Wrenn, Robt. Myers, Dr. Arthur R. Smith, Edwin Gray, Geo. Hoofnangle, Dr. V. B. Bilisoly, Dr. James G. Hodges, Virginius Haynes.
Argus--November 6, 1858
7. Arrested 2232, confined to hard labor at Fort Hatteras, Hatteras Island, North Carolina, 18 Feb 1864 in Fort Monroe, Hampton, Hampton (city), Virginia, USA
Democratic meeting--James G. Hodges, chairman, George W. Collins, secretary....Delegated elected to Petersburg convention: E. W. Massenburg, G. W. Grice, H. E. Orr, John W. H. Wrenn, D. J. Godwin, John Hobday Jr., W. H. H. Hodges, Joseph Hobday, John W. Young, J. F. Crocker, G. Henderson, A. R. Smith, J. M. Miles, James Brickhouse, Wm. Gleason, Wm. H. Morris, John Rourke, Joseph R. Woodley, H. J. Phillips, Chas. T. Myers, Wash Reed, Robt. Myers, R. M. Boykin, Sam'l Turner, Jesse Brownley, M. W. Armistead, James P. Williams, Wm. W. Peed, Geo. W. Collins, R. Gregg, C. R. McAlpine, Joseph A. Bilisoly, A. M. Tabb, John Lash, Edward Kearns, B. Thompson, H. Matthews, John Thompson, John Morris, Geo. Daugherty, Robt. Pettit, Wm. West, John K. Cooke, C. C. Robinson, Dr. L. A. Bilisoly, A. W. Edwards, V. O. Cassell, Wm. Taylor.
New Regime--18 Feb 1864
8. Meeting 2233, at Oxford Hall to select delegates to State Convention, 6 Dec 1867 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
HQ 18th Army Corps, District of Virginia and North Carolina, Fortress Monroe, Va., Feb. 18, 1864
Special Order No. 491--VI
W. H. H. Hodges, having been Cashier of the Merchants and Mechanics Savings Bank, of Portsmouth, in which were deposited the savings of the widows and orphans of the laborers of that city, and having as such cashier been faithless to his trust, and having sent away into the Confederacy the funds belonging to the Bank, and having been called upon by the Bank Commission, and examined regarding the officers of that bank, and being asked concerning it and declining to answer, and afterwards being brought before the Commanding General, and being by him duly cautioned as declinging to answer, and putting at contempt the authority of the United States, but still refusing to answer as to the means and manner by which, and the men by whom the funds were abstracted and lost to the depositors, and so refusing to answer.
It is ordered, that he be confined at hard labor at Fort Hatteras, on Hatteras Island, upon the Coast of North Carolina, upon bread and water, with a twenty-four pound ball attached to his leg by a chain not more than six feet long, until he answers the questions, and that he stand committed to the Guard House until he is removed on board the transport to be conveyed to Fort Hatteras, in execution of this Order.
By Command Major General Butler
R. S. Davis, A. A. G.
Journal--6 December 1867
9. Religion 1353, vestry of Trinity Church, 31 Mar 1869 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
Call for a meeting at Oxford Hall to select delegates to the State Convention, issued by:
J. F. Crocker, George D. Parker, E. W. Massenburg, William White, James G. Holladay, Samuel Watts, Wm. G. Maupin, George W. Green, Wm. H. H. Hodges, James C. White, A. S. Watts, James S. Bain, Geo. M. Bain
Journal--March 31, 1869
10. Appointed 2234, new council appointed by Governor, 31 Mar 1870 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
Vestry of Trinity Church--John Cocke, Arthur Emmerson, W. H. H. Hodges, D. J. Godwin, J. I. Crocker, Washington Reed, Wm. H. Wilson, R. C. M. Wingfield, John N. Ashton, B. A. Armistead, John H. Gayle, V. O. Cassell
Journal--31 March 1870
11. Town meeting 2235, conflict between old & new councils, 1 Apr 1870 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
New Council appointed by Governor Gilbert C. Walker; J. B. Pendleton, E. C. Brooks, Geo. M. Bain, John Carr, Wash. Reed, John B. White, Geo. L. Neaville, John Mahoney, W. H. H. Hodges, C. W. Murdaugh, JOhn H. Gayle, Danl. S. Cherry.
Journal--1 April 1870
12. Bio in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
Conflict between Old and New Councils--Our quondam "City Dads", the appointees of the tetrarch Canby, have each "got his back up," on account of the appointment of a new Council, and seem determined to fight out the enabling act on the Chahoon line until Underwood's decision is heard from.
On Wednesday afternoon, as soon as they heard of the arrival of Governor's Walker's appointments, they came together at the Council chamber, and locking themselves up, passed a resolution refusing to recognise the action of his excellency, the Governor, and ordered their clerk to take in keeping all the records of the Council, and the keys of the Council chamber, and under no circumstances to allow them to pass from his hands.
Then, after passing a resolution donating the steam engine, horses, harness and building occupied to the Independent Fire Company to the company, the refractory "dads" unbolted locks, and "stole silently away" to their homes.
Mayor Whipple, hearing of this high-handed piece of work, invited the members of the new Council to meet and organize at the Mayor's office.
Accordingly, the new appointees yesterday assembled at 12 o'clock in the mayor's office, and duly qualified in this order, his honor, Mayor E. W. Whipple, administering the requisite oath of office:
C. W. Murdaugh, E. C. Brooks, W. H. H. Hodges, J. H. Gayle, George L. Neaville, John Carr, J. B. Pendleton, Geo. M. Bain, Jr., John Mahoney, Daniel S. Cherry.
Messrs. Washington Reed and John R. White were not present.
The Council then went into session....Capt. John H. Gayle was elected temporary chairman, and George L. Neaville, clerk pro tem.
On motion, it was ordered that the Mayor be requested to open the Council chamber, and Mr. Murdaugh was appointed a committee to request his honor to send an official to the Council chamber, and prepare it for the reception of the Council.
After a brief absence, he returned and reported that the Mayor was ready to comply with the request of the Council, but wished to be allowed until today to get possession of the keys of the chamber--request complied with.
Hodges house at 334 Middle Street--The house was built by William Henry Harrison Hodges, a banker, back of his father's big town house at 300 North St. The father was General John Hodges who fought in the Revolutionary War.
Both William Henry Harrison Hodges and his brother, Colonel James Gregory Hodges, figured in the Civil War. The former was imprisoned for refusing to (unreadable) the Union forces and spent two years confined at Fortress Monroe.
Colonel Hodges was a surgeon in the Confederate Army and was killed in the Battle of Gettysburg.
The Hodges who built the house was prominent in the affairs of the city. He was president of the City Council for several terms, was president of the Library Association and was a member of the vestry of Trinity Episcopal Church.
His granddaughter, Mrs. Andrew Ainsworth Jr., lives here now at 435 Court St. His grandsons were the late William Hodges Baker and Lawrence Simmons Baker. The daughters were the late Mrs. Robert J. Armistead and Mrs. William T. Baker.
The Hodges formerly occupied the house until (unreadable)
Father: (General) John Hodges  (1786-After 1850) 196,197,198 [MRIN:336]
Mother: Jane A.  (Abt 1795- ) 196
William Wilson Hodges 
Birth: 30 Apr 1854 201,395
Death: 26 Apr 1893 - Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA 201,2236
Burial: 28 Apr 1893 - Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA 201
Cause of Death:
1. Occupation 201, bookkeeper at People's Bank, 1893 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
2. Obituary 2237, death of William Wilson Hodges, 28 Apr 1893 in Portsmouth, Portsmouth (city), Virginia, USA
April 28, 1898---Died---Hodges--In Portsmouth, Va., on 26th April 1893, William Wilson Hodges, son of Colonel and Mrs. James Gregory Hodges in the 39th year of his age.
His funeral will take place in Trinity Church this (Friday) afternoon, the 28th instant, at 4:30 o'clock.
April 29, 1893--Resolutions of Respect
At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the People's Bank, Portsmouth, Va., held on the 28th day of April 1893, the following resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, it has pleased God in His Providence to take from this life our friend, William Wilson Hodges, who was bookkeeper in this Bank.
Resolved, That we cordially bear testimony to the genetlemen and loveiliness of his character, and to the efficiency and fidelity with which he discharged the duties of his office. In his death this Bank has lost an able and highly esteemed officer, and ourselves a valued and cherished friend. We are deeply grieved, and we extend to his bereaved mother, Mrs. Sarah F. Hodges, our sincere sympathy in her great affliction.
Alex B. Butt, Secretary Board of Directors
April 29, 1893---The Last Sad Rites---
The funeral services of Mr. William W. Hodges took place at 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon from Trinity Episcopal Church and was largely attended by many sympaizing friends. The Rev. J. B. Funston conducted the services, assisted by the Rev. J. D. Powell, rector of St. John's, after which the remains were interred in the family lot in Cedar Grove cemetery. The following friends acted as pall bearers: William Easby, Levin Gayle, F. Nash Bilisoly, J. Whit Ashton, C. R. Nash, John Hart, A. B. Butt, Willie Martis.
Father: (Colonel) James Gregory Hodges  (Abt 1829-Bef 1890) 196,201 [MRIN:836]
Mother: Sarah F.  ( - ) 201
Willis Hodges 
Birth: 1747 - Norfolk Co., Virginia 2238
Death: Bef Jan 1834 - Smith Co. Tennessee 37
Cause of Death:
1. Residence 2038, lived there for 40 to abt 50 years, estimate between 1757 and 1802 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
2. Inherits 444, from father, James Hodges, 2 Feb 1758 in Pasquotank Co., N.C.
My son, Willis Hodges--wt. over rush of my book debts, if any remaining & negro boy, Sam
3. Apprenticed 2239, to John Wilson, cordwarner, 18 Feb 1768 in Norfolk Co., Virginia
On February 18, 1768, when Willis Hodges, son of James Sr., would have just reached his majority a "Willis Hodges with the consent of the Court of Norfolk hath voluntarily and of his own free will apprenticed himself to John Wilson, cordwarner, to learn his art, trade and ministry and after the manner of an apprentice to serve said Wilson from the date here set forth and during four years" (Deed Bk. 24)
4. Deed 2038, Joseph Hodges sold 10 acres, 1777 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
There are several Willis Hodges of this era and this could have been Willis son of Richard Hodges Jr. of Norfolk Co. but since others of his brothers and sisters have recently been in Norfolk, we believe this was more likely Willis Hodges, son of James Sr. who now with father, grandfather, Joseph; and uncles Joseph, Jr. and William, all deceased; is of age, on his own and had the good sense to prepare himself for the future by learning a trade.
That he didn't follow it but emulated his older brother, James Hodges, in moving west into North Carolina attests to the bond between these older and younger brothers.
In 1777 Joseph Hodges (identity unknown) of Halifax Co. to Willis Hodges for L20 Va. money 10 acres part of the tract I now live on, beginning at the Meadow Branch, to Ammosses corner along a straight line to Packer's corner line. Wits: James Hodges, Jas. Parker, R. Cotton.
5. Miliary Service 2240, served in Lytles Co. during Revolutionary War, 12 Apr 1781 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
Could this Joseph have been Josiah, brother of James & Willis?
In a book compiled by the N.C. Daughter of the American Revolution titled "Roster of North Carolina Soldiers in the American Revolution" is the record of the enlistment on April 12, 1781 in Lytles Company of both James and Willis Hodges. James was a man now 45 to 50 years old and his service was brief as the record says he was omitted in 1781. Willis served in this tour of duty for an entire year being omitted April 23, 1782. (p. 133).
6. Deed 446, sold 160 acres in Halifax Co. to James Simmons of Currituck Co., 3 Jul 1789 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
The observation has been made that numerous Hodges in South Carolina have joined the Daughters of the American Revolution on the service of Willis Hodges. The fact that he siad he lived about ten years in that state and that, though his daughters named his sons, their four brothers, but made a cousin David P. Hodges their executor indicated that the brothers were probably not near by. They could have married while in South Carolina and remained there when their father and mother moved on to Smith Co., Tenn.
On July 3, 1789 James and Willis Hodges of Halifax Co. N. C. deeded to James Simmons of Currituck Co. N.C. L200--160 acres in Halifax Co. which was granted to James Whitaker, land along a new dividing line between Robert Hodges and the above said parties also adj. Wm. Kinchens and Willis Howard to Hale's Corner then along Hale's line to the new station." Wits: David Hodges, Sarah Hodges, John Biggs. In the 1790 census of North Carolina: James, David and Robert Hodges and Henry Hodge of the I. of W. Co. family, are in Halifax. In Edgecomb Co. are Miles Hodges, Joseph Hodges, Willis Hodges and Mary Hodges named as heads of families. Evidently Willis lived near the Edgecomb-Halifax county boundaries.
7. Deed 446, bought 180 acres from Edmund Dickens of Edgecomb Co., 17 Nov 1789 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
On Nov. 17, 1789, Edmund Dickens of Edgecomb Co. to Willis Hodges of Halifax Co. 180 a. for L140. Wits: Robert Hodges, Kenchen Kellebrew, Talby Biggs
8. Deed 446, sold 180 acres to Wm. Parker of Martin Co., 21 Jan 1791 in Halifax Co., North Carolina
(Edgecomb Co. Deed Bk. 5, p. 570)
Fourteen months later Willis sold this property to Wm. Parker of Martin Co.
9. Residence 2038, lived there about 9 to 10 years, estimate between 1802-1812 in South Carolina
(Bk. 6, p. 76--Jan. 21, 1791)
10. Residence 2038, estimate about 1812 in Smith Co. Tennessee
11. Deed 446, first conveyance, 1817 in Smith Co. Tennessee
The first conveyance to his brother Willis Hodges, was recorded in 1817.
12. Pension 2241, application of Willis Hodges, 28 Aug 1832 in Smith Co. Tennessee
*look for record
The pension application of Willis Hodges, already identified as son of James, who followed his brother James first to Edgecomb and Halifax Cos. North Carolina and then to Smith Co., Tenn., states that he was borin in Norfolk Co., Va. in 1747 and moved to North Carolina when ten years old. This exactly tallies with the facts of James Hodges I life. He was not living in North Carolina in 1747 but in Norfolk Co., Va. but he did move there in 1757 when Willis was ten years old. Herein he, Willis, will continue to be spoken of as Willis, son of James Hodges, Sr.
13. Will 37, of Willis Hodges, bef Jan 1834 in Smith Co. Tennessee
In his pension application in 1832, he said that he married Lucy Killebrew in Halifax Co. on June 6, 1776. She was still living at the time of his death. Beside her, he names only his daughters: Sally, Elsy, Hannah, Nancy and Lucinda but mentions six daughters without naming the sixth one.
Pages were torn from the family bible and attached to the pension application as proof of the marriage of Willis and Lucy.
The pages yet readable, prove that Willis and Lucy also had Wm. Hodges born July 21, 1778; Olwe born Nov. 9, 1785 and Martha born April 19, 1781. Saly of the will is the Sarah of the Bible records and perhaps Olwe and Elsy were meant to be the same or since Mary is named in the sisters will, perhaps both Ollie and Martha are deceased before 1834.
In his pension application made in Smith Co., Tenn, August 28, 1832, Willis Hodges testified that he was at that time 85 years old, that he was born in Norfolk Co., Va. in 1747. That he lived in Halifax Co., N.C. when he went into the service and lived there 40 to 50 years, then removed to South Carolina 9 or 10 years before moving to Smith Co. Tenn his present residence.
He further stated that he served as a private as follows:
177--three months against the Tories (North Carolina had her share and more, of those who would not take up arms against the mother country.)
Served another three months under Capt. Grisham Cofied and Col. James Hogan.
Served another two months under--
Served about 15 months
1781 served under Captain Madden and Col. Liston
1783 served under Captain Wm. Lyth and Col. Andy Lyth
Engaged in skirmishes with Tories and at Guildford and Eutar Springs.
Again here we have a minor discrepancy between the official record and the testimony of Willis Hodges aged 85 --fifty years later. No doubt the records are correct and it was 1781 in which he served with the Lytles and not 1783, unless he reenlisted in the same outfit.
In the pension application of Willis Hodges, Philip Pop gives an affidavit stating that he and Willis Hodges were raised in the same neighborhood, were then neighbors and had been acquainted ever since he could remember. He said that he knew Willis Hodges during the Rev. War, that he knew he was a Guildford and believed he served as stated in his application form and also believed said Hodges to be a man of truth.
His brother, Willis, born in Norfolk Co. in 1747, died in Smith Co., Tenn. and his will was proved Jan. 1834. At the time of his death he was 87 years old.
Richard Hodges and Tarton Whitley were executors.
(Will Bk. 2, p. 118 Smith Co., Tenn.)
Father: James Hodges Sr.  (Between 1705- ) 157 [MRIN:562]
Mother: Mary Portlock  ( -Between 1750) 2023
Spouses and Children
1. *Lucy Killebrew  ( - After Jan 1834) 37 [MRIN:1115]
Marriage: 6 Jun 1776 - Halifax Co., North Carolina 37
1. Sarah Hodges  (1783-Abt 1857) 37
2. Elsy Hodges  ( - ) 37
3. Hannah Hodges  ( - ) 37
4. Nancy Hodges  ( - ) 37
5. Lucinda Hodges  ( - ) 37
6. William Hodges  (1778- ) 37
7. Olwe Hodges  (1785- ) 37
8. Martha Hodges  (1781-Bef 1834) 37
9. Mary Hodges  ( - ) 37
10. Willis Hodges  ( - ) 37
11. James Hodges  ( - ) 37
12. David Hodges  ( - ) 37
Willis Hodges 
Cause of Death:
Father: Willis Hodges  (1747-Bef 1834) 444 [MRIN:1115]
Mother: Lucy Killebrew  ( -After 1834) 37