Marion Miller, b. April 8, 1885; m. Oct. 6, 1906, Dr. Samuel Lloyd Mc-
Carthy, and had Edgar T. M. McCarthy, b. Nov. 28, 1907, d. Feb. 7, 1908.
Mary Lavinia Miller, b.
Feb. 19, 1837, d. Oct. 20, i860;
George Deeble Miller, b. Feb. 3, 1839; m. Oct. 17, 1865, Ann C. Thomas, and re-
sides in West Phila. ; issue :
Henry Spencer Miller, b. Aug. 31. 1866;
Dr. Mary Thomas Miller ;
Anna Mcllvain Miller, m. Nov. 18, 1902, Edward T. Biddle; issue:
George Deeble Biddle, b. Aug. 3, 1905;
Mary Taggart Biddle, b. July i, 1907.
Anna Miller, b. April 28, 1841; m. Oct. 6, 1864, Col. Joseph W. Hawley, of Media,
Pa. ; issue :
Mary Miller Hawley, b. April 14, 1868; ra. Nov. 15, 1893, Justice Mitchell
Levis Miller, Jr., b. Feb. 27, 1843, d. (unm.) after 1864; enlisted Oct. 5, 1861, as
a private in Seventieth Penna. Regiment (Sixth Cavalry), was taken prisoner
at battle of Beaver Dam, Va., May 10, 1864, and is supposed to have died on
the way home after being exchanged ;
Samuel Miller, b. Feb. 25, 184s, d. Sept. 15, 1908; m. Nov. 12, 1902, Louisa G.
Sallie Levis Miller, b. Sept. 9, -1847, d. June 13, 1894; ni. April 15, 1884, Clement
W. Smith, who d. June 25, 1890; no issue;
Katharine Miller, b. Nov. 22, 1850; m. Nov. 7, 1879, .Albert Levis, b. Feb. 25, 1847,
d. Jan. I. 1898; issue:
Samuel Garret Levis, b. June 26, 1882 ;
Spencer Mcllvain Levis, b. Dec. 6, 1883, d. June 30, 1884;
Clement Smith Levis, b. Jan. 26, 1886.
Ellen Miller, b. Feb. s, 1853; m. Nov. 29, 1876, George M. Booth, president of
First National Bank, of Chester; issue:
Levis Miller Booth, b. Jan. 19, 1878; m. April 24, 1902, Alice Lippincott;
had issue: George Martin Booth, b. May 18, 1904; Robert Lippincott
Booth, b. July 29, 1907; Helen Lippincott Booth, b. Oct. 21, 1908;
Elizabeth Martin Booth, b. March 23, 1882; m. March 23, 1908, Robert
Newlin Trainer Booth, b. Oct. 23, 1886.
Hannah John Miller, b. March 23, 185.S; m. Nov. 7, 1881. Joseph E. Mickle; issue;
Joseph Evans Mickle, b. July 3, 1883: m. Oct. 23, 1907, Edith Lucy Cowley;
Joseph Evans Mickle, b. Oct. 30, 1908.
Grace Evans Mickle, b. July 2, 1885;
George Miller Mickle, b. Dec. 28, 1886;
Francis King Mickle, b. Aug. 17, 1889.
Samuel Mcllvain, b. Dec. 6, 1813, d. Nov. 11, 1833, unm.
James McIlvain, of Ridley, Delaware county, Pennsylvania, fifth child and
third son of John and Lydia (Barnard) Mcllvain, born in Ridley, February 14,
1769, died there, October 19, 1850. He married, November 4, 1801, Mary Rob-
inson, of Scotch-Irish ancestry, born November 8, 1770, died 1838. He married
(second) Mary Ann Coulter, by whom he had no issue:
Issue of James and Mary (Robinson) Mcllvain:
John Mcllvain, b. Oct. 18, 1802, d. April 10, 1869; m. Elizabeth Rugan Matlack, of a
prominent Colonial family of New Jersey, Phila. and Chester cc; issue:
4, d. Aug
. June 27
Henry Clay McIIvaine, b. Feb. 20, 1838, d. Oct. 12, 1900; m. in Annapolis, Md.,
Oct. II, 1870, Fanny N. Randall;
Abraham Robinson McIIvaine, of Phila., b. Nov. 18, 1847; m. June 24, 1875, at
"Glen Isle Farm," Downingtown, Pa., Elizabeth Eshelman ; issue:
Fanny Edge McIIvaine, b. July 24, 1878;
John Gilbert McIIvaine, b. Dec. 4, 1880;
Herbert Robinson McIIvaine. b. March 16, 1883:
Donald McIIvaine, b. July 28, 1892.
William Herbert McIIvaine, b. March 7, 1852, d. July 21, 1861.
Hon. Abraham Robinson McIlvain, b. Aug. 14, 180,
Mulvaney; of whom later;
William McIlvain, b. July I, 1807, d. at Reading, Pa.,
Sarah Crosby Morton; issue:
Charles McIlvain, b. Sept. 20, 1835, d. Sept. 21, i
Crosby Morton McIlvain, b. Sept. 27, 1837, d.
Sidney Harvey Leoser; issue:
Howard L. McIlvain, b. Jan. 19, 1866; m
Sidney L. McIlvain, b. Oct. 2, 1896.
Mary McIlvain, b. Nov. 4, 1869; m. Jan. 26, 1898, John J. Kutz; issue:
Sidney McIlvain Kutz, b. Jan. i, 1899.
Annie Morton McIlvain, b. Nov. 20, 1877; m. April 8, 1903, John L. Mickle.
Howard McIlvain, b. Oct. 26, 1839; enlisted Sept. 24, 1861, in Independent Battery
B (Durell's Battery); was commissioned First Lieutenant; was killed at White
Sulphur Springs, Va., Nov. 15, 1862, while commanding the left section of the
Battery, encouraging his men in a desperate artillery duel with the Confederate
Artillery; Lieut. Charles A. Cuff el, of the Battery, in his "Durell's Battery in
the Civil War," says of Lieut. McIlvain : "He died the death of a hero, bravely
fighting for his country like the soldier that he was. The entire command,
officers and men lamented his death and regarded it as an irreparable loss. He
was beloved by the whole battery, and especially by the men in his own section.
The captain keenly felt the loss of his right-hand man and trusty lieutenant,
the one to whom he always turned when an important duty was to be perform-
ed. Whenever a responsible or dangerous task was to be executed McIlvain
was called to lead. He did not appear to know fear, but was cool and collected
in the thick of the fight as when calmly sleeping under the canopy of his tent.
He was kind and just to his men, and would have resented an act of injustice
to any one of them; he was capable of maneuvering and fighting a much larger
command, and would, no doubt, have been advanced to high rank in the service
had his life been spared to the close of the war;"
William Robinson McIlvain, b. Jan. 28, 1841; m. Dec. 31, 1862, Emily Reed Smith;
Edward Morton McIlvain, b. Oct. 2, 1863; m. at St. Ann's Church, Annap-
olis, Md., Oct. 10, 1894, Amy Roger Robinson; issue:
Edward Morton McIlvain, Jr., b. July 4, 1895.
Howard McIlvain, b. July 5, 1865, d. March 8, 1868;
William McIlvain, b. Nov. 7, 1870.
Albert McIlvain, b. Dec. 7, 1843, d. same day;
Ann Eliza McIlvain, b. April 4, 1845;
Sallie R. McIlvain, b. Aug. 23, 1849, d. Aug. 27, 1850 ;
Spencer Lightner McIlvain, b. Aug. 11, 1852;
Sarah Crosby Morton McIlvain, b. May 22, 1853, d. May 24, 1853.
Sarah Robinson McIlvain, b. Sept. 25, 1809, d. April 21, 1882;
Anthony Wayne McIlvain, b. Dec. 25, 1811, d. Oct. 31, 1831;
Susan Humphreys McIlvain, b. Aug. 21, 1814, d. May i, 1832.
Henry Clay McIlvaine, eldest son of John and Elizabeth R. (Matlack) Mc-
Ilvain, born February 20, 1838, was educated at private schools and at the North-
west Grammar School, Philadelphia, under the celebrated Aaron B. Ivins ; entered
the Central High School, February, 1853, leaving there in July, 1855, to become a
student at the Philadelphia Polytechnic College, from which he graduated in 1856.
He then entered the Pennsylvania railroad shops at Altoona, Pennsylvania, and
served a full term of three years. He then applied for a position of fireman and
engineer on the road that he might become familiar with the practical and actual
work of a locomotive. After six months experience on a train running from
Philadelphia to Columbia, he entered Baldwin's Locomotive Works, and pursued
his studies at home for admission as an engineer in the United States Navy.
He was appointed Third Assistant Engineer, United States Navy, February 17,
i860, and made his first cruise on the Sloop-of-War, "Powhattan," Home Squad-
ron, to which he was ordered in May, i860. He was appointed Second Assistant
Engineer, with rank of Midshipman, November i, 1861 ; raised to rank of Ensign,
January 6, 1862; First Assistant Engineer, with rank of Master, March i, 1864;
raised to the rank of Lieutenant, July 25, 1866; and resigned and was honorably
discharged, June 21, 1869. He served on the "San Jacinto," east Gulf Squadron,
1862-63; the "Augusta," North Atlantic Squadron, 1863-65; was instructor in
steam engineering at the LInited States Naval Academy, and on the practice ship,
"Winnipeg," 1865-68. His last service was on the "Gettysburg," in charge, at
the titne of his resignation, June 21, 1869.
Throughout the service he was known as an ideal officer ; his professional attain-
ments, his readiness and scrupulous care in the accomplishment of what was re-
quired of him, made him beloved by all who knew him or had the privilege of
being his shipmate. He was elected a member of Pennsylvania Commandery,
Military Order of Loyal Legion, September 4, 1867 ; was a member of its Council,
1897-98, and its treasurer, 1899, to his death in Philadelphia, October 12, 1900.
A memorial of him prepared by order of the Commandery, by three Engineers of
the United States Navy, as a coinmittee, after giving his official record, concludes
as follows :
"Mere platitudes and set phrases are useless. Harry Mcllvaine, as we all knew him, in
the service, in business, in his pleasures, in any light, from which he might be viewed, was a
lovable, gentle, warm hearted and sympathetic friend, and shipmate ; always the same, always
sincere, always true."
Lieutenant Mcllvaine married at Annapolis, Maryland, October 11. 1870, Fan-
nie N. Randall, and they had issue :
Alexander Randall Mcllvaine, b. Oct. 2, 1877;
Elizabeth R. Mcllvaine, b. Feb. 21, 1879; m. June 2. 1906, E. Crosby Kindleberger ;
Katharine W. Kindleberger;
Mary Lindsay Kindleberger.
Frances H. Mcllvaine, b. Oct. 10, 1882; m. Nov. u, 1906. Lieut. Roger Williams, U. S.
N.; issue: Roger Williams, Jr., b. Dec. 10, igo8;
Katharine Wirt Mcllvaine, b. Oct. 21, 1884:
Ellen C'heston Mcllvaine, b. June 23, 1886;
Henry Clay Mcllvaine, Jr., b. Sept. 3, 1889.
Hon. Abrah.\m Robinson McIlvaine, second son of James and Mary (Robin-
son) Mcllvain, born in Ridley, Chester county, August 14, 1804, was named for
his maternal grandfather, Abraham Robinson, of New Castle county, Delaware,
who was a member of Assembly there, 1776-77; a member of the Committee of
Safety for New Castle county ; raised a battalion for service in the Revolution ;
was authorized to sign paper money for state of Delaware ; and served as Judge
of Court of Common Pleas, and Orphans' Courts, of New Castle county. Through
his mother, Mr. Mcllvaine was also a great-great-grandson of Isaac Sharp, one of
the proprietors of West Jersey, a large landholder in and Judge of Salem county,
and a member of four successive assemblies of State of New Jersey.
Abraham Robinson Mcllvaine was elected to General Assembly of State of
Pennsylvania, 1836, and declined a nomination to the State Senate at the expira-
tion of his term as Assemblyman in 1838. He was a member of the Electoral
College in 1840 and voted for the successful candidates for President and Vice-
President. He was elected to the Twenty-eighth United States Congress, from
the Seventh Pennsylvania District, as a Whig, and re-elected to the Twenty-ninth
and Thirtieth Congresses. He was a strong advocate of a protective tariff, and
his voice was frequently heard on the floor of the house on this subject. He was
intimately acquainted with General Winfield S. Scott, John Quincy Adams, Abra-
ham Lincoln, and other of the most prominent statesmen of his day. In Mr.
Mcllvaine's "National Album," John Quincy Adams wrote an original verse, and
their respective families were on intimate terms ; Mr. Mcllvaine was one of the
delegates selected by Congress to escort Mr. Adams' remains to Springfield, Mass-
achusetts, for burial. When Lincoln was elected President of the United States,
he wrote to his old friend, Abraham Mcllvaine, asking who would be acceptable
to Pennsylvania as a member of his cabinet, and Hon. Simon Cameron, who re-
ceived the appointment, later wrote to Mr. Mcllvaine, stating that Mr. Lincoln
had told him that he owed his appointment to the recommendation of Mr. Mc-
Abraham R. Mcllvaine located on a farm in what was known as Springton
Manor, northern part of Chester county, where his farm of three hundred and
fifty acres is still known as "Springton." It is beautifully situated, sloping down
to and overlooking the historic Brandywine Valley. He was a leading man in his
neighborhood, much loved by his neighbors and had a wide circle of friends. His
family still have numerous letters written to him by President Lincoln after his
election. He was president of the Agricultural Society of Chester and Delaware
counties, and filled other positions of trust and honor. Mr. Mcllvaine married,
March 16, 1830, Anna Garrison, daughter of Patrick Mulvaney, of St. Clairsville,
Ohio. He died October 22, 1863.
Issue of Abraham R. and Anna G. (Mulvaney) Mclhaine:
James Patrick Mcllvaine, b. Feb. 21, 1831, d. unm., Nov. 10, 1854;
Mary Elizabeth Mcllvaine, b. June I, 1833, d. March 29, 1839;
William H. Mcllvaine, b. March 16. 1835, d. Sept. 22, 1841 ;
Charles Mcllvaine, b. May 31, 1840: m. Oct. 20, 1864, Sarah Gibson, dau. of Hugh and
Martha (Gibson) Mcllvain; no issue:
Mary R. Mcllvaine, b. May 13, 1842;
Elizabeth Mulvaney McIlvaine, b. July 17, 1844; m. Oct. 15, 1868, John Gibson Mc-
llvain, of firm of J. Gibson Mcllvain & Co., Phila., son of Hugh and Martha (Gib-
son) Mcllvain; see forward;
Sallie Robinson Mcllvaine. b. Oct. 10, 1852; m. Dec. 6, 1883, Frank P. Miller, b. Jan. 25,
Anna Mcllvaine Miller, b. Dec. 6, 1887.
Hugh McIlvain, fifth son and youngest child of John and Lydia (Barnard)
Mcllvain, was born in Ridley, Delaware county, Pennsylvania, May 19, 1775. In
1798 he started the lumber business in what is now West Philadelphia, establish-
THE FIRST PUPIL AT WESTTOWN SCHOOL.
ing the business since carried on by his descendants near the site where he erected
the Mcllvain Mansion in 1803, at Market street and Lancaster road, on land later
purchased by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, just west of the present tunnel,
and continued to live there until his death, November 24, 1838. He was a mem-
ber of the Society of Friends. He was a man of quiet and unobtrusive disposi-
tion, of good business ability and sterling integrity, holding a high place in the
esteem of the community in which he lived, loved and labored, though taking
little part in political or public affairs.
From the "Monthly Sketches" we extract a portion of a testimonial of his worth
and virtues, written nearly a year after his decease :
"* * * His virtuous life prepared him for the scene and he met the King of Terrors in
all that dignified and manly composure (which indeed characterized his whole life) and en-
abled him to overcome Death and the grave, and with pious and almost unexampled resig-
nation through a depth and intensity of suffering he verified the truth that death may be
divested of its sting and the grave shorn of its victory.
"He settled in this place in the year 1798 and though nothing can be said (neither can
it be desired) of any part he has performed in the theatre of 'Political Life,' for though we
find high eulogiums passed upon such, yet after all their devotion to their country and their
country's cause, we look to the private domicile as to a Talisman of their worth and to the
social fireside as a mirror of their virtues. If reflected by such a mirror, if such be the
blessed sanctuary where the flame of devotion and of all social virtues has kindled and
burned with a steady uninterrupted and increasing brilliancy until the lamp of life is ex-
tinguished, it affords a living memorial which indeed the pen cannot strengthen. Such was
particularly his happy allotment. Of a quiet and unobtrusive disposition with a retired-
ness of character, his manners were nevertheless of that peculiar form which although staid
and sedate were ever open, serene and cheerful. If was only to those to whom he was most
intimately connected who could fully appreciate his worth. The unfeigned emotion with
which he would frequently mingle his feelings with those of others in their enjoyments
contrasted with his general staidness of demeanor, was particularly attractive, tending to
endear and strengthen the social ties, and are such as add a peculiar charm to many virtues.
He was an ardent admirer of the works of nature, and in pointing out her beauties, his
countenance beamed with devotional feelings, and it was easy to portray therein that he
soared from 'Nature up to Nature's God'."
"From such a life the result was as might naturally be expected, serene and tranquil. It
is not for me to harrow the feelings of the survivors with a minute detail of his sufferings,
only known to those around him throughout which, weekly and daily expecting his close,
not a murnier escaped his lips ; on the contrary he expressed his fears that he was not
sufficiently patient, evincing that resignation to the Divine will was the constant prayer of
his soul. On being asked how he felt, he replied, 'All peace, all peace.' He affectionately
took leave of all his children making some requests as to the manner in which he wished
them to live; he took his departure in the full possession of his faculties until the close, in
which he exemplified the fulfillment of the promise that 'the reward of righteousness is
peace, and the eflfect thereof, quietness and assurance forever.'
"nth Mo. 7th, 1839."
Hugh Mcllvain was married January 9, 1806, in the new Meeting House at
Darby, to Hannah Hunt, they being the first couple married therein. Hannah
(Hunt) Mcllvain was born in Darby, November 14, 1786, died in Philadelphia,
October 11, 1829. "Endeared to her family and friends by every tender tie that
could bind the human life." She was a daughter of John and Rachel (Gibbons)
Hunt, and was the first girl entered as a pupil at Westtown Boarding School, on
its opening day, in May, 1799. The "Westonian," a publication of the institution,
in its issue of Sixth Month, 1901, contains a silhouette portrait of Hannah Hunt,
and a short sketch of her life from which we extract the following:
"One would like to give free play to his imagination and his pen in an attempt
"A noble type of good Heroic womanhood."
which the institution has fostered among her numerous followers. * * * The
original Westtown girl is described as having been of medium size, handsome,
with dark blue eyes, brown hair, pretty complexion, a bright cheerful and affec-
tionate disposition and very conscientious."
She was the great-great-granddaughter on two lines of James Hunt, of Kent,
England, who emigrated to Pennsylvania, 1684, with his two daughters, Elizabeth
and Mary, and settled in Kingsessing, Philadelphia. His first wife, whose maiden
name was Chambers, had died in England, and he married (second), 1686, Eliza-
beth, daughter of Richard Bonsall, of Darby, Chester county, and had by her two
children, Ann and James. The latter born April 14, 1691, died April 10, 1743;
married, November 5, 1712, Rebeckah Faucit, born March 24, 1696, died Decem-
ber 26, 1770, daughter of Walter Faucit, of Haverah Park, West Riding of York-
shire, England, who was married, May 23, 1675, to Grace Atkinson, at the house
of Henry Settle, in Netherdale, Yorkshire, and with her emigrated to Pennsyl-
vania in 1684, and settled on a tract of land extending from Ridley creek to Crum
creek, in Ridley township, Chester county.
Walter Faucit, a recommended minister among Friends, was one of the signers
of the testimony against George Keith in 1692. He was appointed one of the
"Peace Makers" for Chester county in 1685, and was a member of Provincial
Assembly in 1695. He died in 1704. His wife, Grace, died, and he married (sec-
ond), June 14, 1694, Rebecca Fearne, who survived him and died September 16,
1756. She was a daughter of Joshua Fearne, of Ashoner, Derbyshire, England,
who with his mother, Elizabeth Fearne, and sisters, Elizabeth and Sarah, emi-
grated to Pennsylvania, 1682, settled in Darby, where he died in 1693. He was
Sheriff of Chester county. Justice of the Courts, 1689-93 ! member of Provincial
Assembly, 169093, and was one of those selected to testify against George Keith.
He married, 1687, Abigail Bates, of New Jersey, who died in 1691.
John Hunt, son of James and Rebeckah (Faucit) Hunt, born June 6, 1716, died
January 6, 1791 ; married, November 22, 1738, Elizabeth, born September 15,
1719, died October 30, 1794, daughter of Samuel and Sarah (Smith) Sellers, of
Darby, and granddaughter of Samuel Sellers, the emigrant to Darby from Derby-
shire, England, by his wife, Ann Gibbons. John Hunt, father of Hannah (Hunt)
Mcllvain, was a son of John and Elizabeth (Sellers) Hunt; was born August 18,
1753, died August 16, 1836. He married, October 29, 1777, Rachel, born April
26, 1760, died February 15, 1845, daughter of Joseph Gibbons, born October 24,
1712, died 1779, one of the most distinguished men of Chester county, a member
of Provincial Assembly for fifteen consecutive terms, 1743-63, by his wife, Han-
nah, born November 7, 171 5, sister to Humphrey Marshall, the celebrated botanist,
and daughter of Abraham Marshall, from Gratton, Derbyshire, England, who set-
tled at Darby, 1700, and removed to the forks of the Brandy wine, in Chester
county, 1707, by his wife, Mary, daughter of James Hunt, emigrant, before men-
tioned, by his first wife. Elizabeth Hunt, other daughter of James Hunt, by his
first wife, married, 1696, William Bartram, and became the mother of that other
noted botanist, John Bartram, of "Bartram's Gardens," so familiar to Philadel-
The ancestry of Rachel (Gibbons) Hunt, back to John Gibbons, emigrant from
Derbyshire, is given in these volumes under the title of the Gibbons family.
Issue of Hugh and Hannah (Hunt) Mcllvain:
Rachel Mcllvain, b. Nov. 5, 1806; m. Oct. 27, 1830,
at Darby Friends' burying-ground ; left no issue;
John H. McIlvain, b. Sept. 22, 1808, d. April 26, 18
Ann Jackson; of them presently;
Lydia Mcllvain, b. Jan. 28, 1811, d. unm., Dec. 14,
James Mcllvain, b. Aug. 17, 1813, d. April 19, 1894
Sterling, of Burlington co., N. J., b. April 12, 1815, d. Nov. 18, 1903, and located in
that county; both are bur. at the Friends' burying-ground at Mount Holly, N. J.;
Samuel Hutchinson; both are bur.
inent naturalist; m. Sarah
5, bur. at Darby;
March 23, 1837, Rebecca Budd
m. Dec. 19, 1894. Evelina Bart-
Charles F. Hulme,
Edith S. Mcllvain, b. Jan. 10, 1838, unm.;
Charles Henry Mcllvain, b. Dec. 23, 1840; m. Oct. 11, i860, Elizabeth Cooper
Gahan, b. March 8, 1842; residence, Mt. Holly, N. J.; issue:
Harry Charles Mcllvain, b. Nov. 16, 1862, d. Aug. 11, 1863;
Sterling L. Mcllvain, b. Jan. 18, 1870, d. Aug. 26, 1874;
Clarence Eugene Mcllvain, b. March 8, 1872; m. Alice Weiss;
James Mcllvain, b. Feb. i, 1874; m. Elizabeth Mincer;
Lewis Henry Mcllvain, b. July 5, 1876; m. Hester Shark;
Florence Gertrude Mcllvain, b. Nov. 22, 1882, d. Dec. 24, 1882.
Anna E. Mcllvain, b. Jan. 27. 1843; m. April 16, 1863, William Stokes, of Mount
Holly, N. J., b. Sept. 10, 1827; issue:
James Mcllvain Stokes, b. Sept. 27, \i
lett, b. Aug. 22, 1871 ; issue:
Francis Stokes, b. Jan. 15, 1896.
William Jarrett Stokes, b. March 26, 1868: m. March 1
Perkins, b. July 4, 1870; issue:
Edith Sterling Mcllvain Stokes, b. Aug. 24, 1895.
Thomas Sterhng Mcllvain, b. Feb. 25, 1846, d. June 18, 1905;
Mary Louisa Zelly, b. Nov. 19, 1849; issue:
Norman Coppuck Mcllvain, b. Nov. 24, 1872, d. Feb. 21. 1873;
Horace Kemble Mcllvain, b. Jan. 25, 1874;
Florence Edith Mcllvain, b. Jan. 2, 1883.
Julia P. Mcllvain, b. May 22, 1852; m. Feb. 10,
7, 1848, d. May 4, 1896; no issue;
Clara J. Mcllvain, b. Aug. i, 1854, d. March 30,
James S. Mcllvain, b. Dec. 6, 1859, d. May i,
McBride, b. Sept. 14, 1862; issue:
William Gibbons Mcllvain, b. Oct. 2;
Marguerite Stout Mcllvain.
Edwin Hulme Mcllvain, b. Feb. 23,
Hugh McIlvain, b. Nov. 14, 1815, d. Feb. 25, 187
Hannah Mcllvain, b. Dec. 22, 1817, d. Jan. 11, i8g
of Phila., b. Jan. 8, 1819, d. Dec. 25, 1872;
Mary H. Keen, b. Aug. 8, 1842; m. Jun
Sidney K. Sellers.
Joseph S. Keen, Jr., b. Jan. 24, 1845; m. Nov. 29, 1871, Charlotte Siter Perot, b.
May 15, 1851; Mr. Keen is general manager of the American Pipe Manufactur-
ing Co., Phila.; issue: Harold Keen;
Lucy A. Keen, b. Feb. 28, 1851 ; m. Oct. 23, 1872, Samuel C. Woolman, grain
merchant and president of the Commercial Exchange, Phila.; b. April 12, 1839;
Helen Woolman, b. Oct. 4, 1873;
Bertha Woolman, b. July 21, 1878; m. April 2S, 1905, Charles Stuart Somer-
Walter Woolman, b. Jan. 20, 1880; m. Mabel ;
Francis Woolman, b. Aug. 6, 1886, d. Dec. 30, 1902;
Clarence Woolman, b. Oct. 21, 1888.
I, 1907; m. June