American Revolution Patriots (Killagan-Kimberley)


  • Killagan, James – James Killagan came from the State of Maryland. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maryland. James Killagan held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of fifty acres of land, from the State of Maryland. James Killagan was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about he life, death, burial or military service, of Private James Killagan, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killen, John – John Killen came from the State of Pennsylvania. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Pennsylvania. John Killen held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Pennsylvania. John Killen was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private John Killen, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killer, Frederick – Frederick Killer came from the State of New York. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of New York. Frederick Killer held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Eighth day of July, in 1790, he received a bounty of five hundred acres of land, from the State of New York. Frederick Killer was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private Frederick Killer, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killingworth, John – John Killingworth came from the State of North Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of North Carolina. John Killingworth held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Thirtieth day of March, in 1784, he received a bounty of seven hundred and fourteen acres of land, from the State of North Carolina. John Killingworth was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private John Killingworth, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killman, Edward – Edward Killman came from the State of Maryland. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maryland. Edward Killman held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of fifty acres of land, from the State of Maryland. Edward Killman was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private Edward Killman, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killom, John – John Killom came from the State of North Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of North Carolina. John Killman held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the twenty-sixth day of May, in 1784, he received a bounty of six hundred and forty acres of land, from the State of North Carolina. John Killman was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private John Killman, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killon, John – John Killon came from the State of Pennsylvania. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Pennsylvania. John Killon held the rank of Matross, in the Continental Army. A Matross was a mate of a helper, to a Cannonier. His duties were to care for the cannon, load the cannon and clean the cannon. When the army traveled, the Matross would walk with the supply wagons and guard the wagons and the supplies, along the way. On the Twenty-eighth day of August, in 1787, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Pennsylvania. John Killon was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Matross John Killon, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killpatrick, John – John Killpatrick came from the State of North Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of North Carolina. John Killpatrick held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Thirtieth day of March, in 1785, he received a bounty of two hundred and ninety-eight acres of land, from the State of North Carolina. John Killpatrick was given the bounty of land, because of his courage in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private John Killpatrick, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Killsa, James – James Killsa came from the Township of Thornton, Androscoggin County, in the State of State of Maine. The Township of Thornton was changed to Mounty Prospect, Androscoggin County, in the State of Maine. Maine was not a state, in its own right, during the American Revolutionary War. Maine became a separate colony in the 1620’s. From the 1650’s until 1820, the State of Maine was part of the State of Massachusetts. The people of the State of Maine finally gained the right to have their own state in 1820. James Killsa held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Twentieth day of June, in 1835, his widow, Lydia Killsa received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maine. James Killsa’s widow was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private James Killsa, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilpatrick, Hugh – Hugh Kilpatrick came from the State of North Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of North Carolina. Hugh Kilpatrick held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Fifteenth day of February, in 1797, he received a bounty of two hundred and seventy-four acres of land, from the State of North Carolina. Hugh Kilpatrick was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private Hugh Kilpatrick, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilpatrick, Robert – Robert Kilpatrick came from the State of North Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of North Carolina. Robert Kilpatrick held the ran of Musician, in the Continental Army. The age of a soldier was supposed to be at least sixteen years of age. The age of a Musician was supposed to be at least twelve years of age. Those regulations were sometimes ignored. the instruments included: the drum, fife, bugle and cornet, as well as others. The instruments were used to relay messages to the troops. On the Twenty-first day of August, in 1820, his heirs received a bounty of one thousand acres of land, in the State of North Carolina. Robert Kilpatrick’s heirs were given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information about the life, death, burial or military service, of Musician Robert Kilpatrick, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilpatrick, Thomas – Thomas Kilpatrick came from the State of Georgia. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Georgia. Thomas Kilpatrick was a Refugee from Georgia. A Refugee was a person, who had lost his home. The British burned down many homes during the American Revolutionary War of those, who were American soldiers and sympathizers. On the Twenty-sixth day of May, in 1784, he received a bounty of two hundred, eighty-seven and one / half acres of land, from the State of Georgia. Thomas Kilpatrick was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Refugee Thomas Kilpatrick, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilsdorf, John – John Kilsdorf came from the State of Pennsylvania. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Pennsylvania. John Kilsdorf held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Nineth day of October, in 1786, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Pennsylvania. John Kilsdorf was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private, John Kilsdorf, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilson, George – George Kilson came from the State of South Carolina. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of South Carolina. When the rank of a soldier was not listed, the the rank was usually that of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Twenty-first day of January, in 1785, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of South Carolina. George Kilson was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of George Kilson, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilty, John – John Kilty came from the State of Maryland. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maryland. John Kilty held the rank of Captain, in the Continental Army. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maryland. John Kilty was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Captain John Kilty, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilty, John – John Kilty came from the State of Virginia. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Virginia. John Kilty held the rank of Captain, in the Continental Army. On the Eleventh day of April, in 1793, he received a bounty of four thousand acres of land, from the State of Virginia. John Kilty was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Captain John Kilty, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kilty, William – William Kilty came from the State of Maryland. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maryland. William Kilty held the rank of Surgeon, in the Continental Army. Until the Industrial Revolution, surgeons were incapable of overcoming the tree basic obstacles, that confronted the medical profession from its beginning: bleeding, pain and infection. Advances in those areas, have transformed surgery, from dangerous to a scientific discipline capable of treating different conditions. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maryland. William Kilty was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Surgeon William Kilty, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimball, Aaron – Aaron Kimball was born in 1729, in the Town of Grafton, Worcester County, in the State of Massachusetts. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Massachusetts. Aaron Kimball held the rank of Captain, in the Continental Army. Aaron Kimball served as Captain of a company of Militia, in General Ward’s Regiment, who marched at the Lexington Alarm, and in service for four weeks and one day. Next he served as Captain of the Grafton company, Sixth Worcester County Regiment, on the Fifteenth day of April, in 1776. Next Aaron Kimball was Captain of a Company from Colonel John Goulding’s Regiment, who joined Colonel Sparhawk’s Regiment of militia, under General George Clinton at Peekskill, in the State of New York, in January, of 1777. Aaron Kimball died in 1807. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Captain Aaron Kimball, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimball, Joseph – Joseph Kimball came from the Town of Bridgeton, Cumberland County, in the State of Maine. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maine. Maine was not a state, in its own right, during the American Revolutionary War. Maine became a separate colony in the 1620’s. From the 1650’s until 1820, the State of Maine was part of the State of Massachusetts. The people of the State of Maine finally gained the right to have their own state in 1820. When the rank of a soldier was not listed, then the rank was usually that of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Twenty-first day of October, in 1835, he received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maine. Joseph Kimball was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Joseph Kimball, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimball, Nathan – Nathan Kimball came from the Town of South Berwick, York County, in the in  State of Maine. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maine. Maine was not a state, in its own right, during the American Revolutionary War. Maine became a separate colony in the 1620’s. From the 1650’s until 1820, the State of Maine was part of the State of Massachusetts. The people of the State of Maine finally gained the right to have their own state in 1820. When the rank of a soldier was not listed, then the rank was usually that of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Seventeenth day of July, in 1835, Nathan Kimball’s widow, Lydia Kimball received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maine. Nathan Kimball’s widow was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Nathan Kimball, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimball, Reuben – Reuben Kimball was born in 1730, in the Town of Concord, Merrimack County, in the State of New Hampshire. He was also mustered into the army, in the State of New Hampshire. Reuben Kimball held the rank of Corporal, in the in the Continental Army. He was a member of Captain Baldwin’s Company and Colonel John Stark’s Regiment, from Twenty-third day of  April, in 1775 to the First day of August, in 1775. Reuben was wounded in the Battle of Bunker Hill. Then, Reuben Kimball was promoted to Lieutenant, as a part of Captain Abbott’s Company and Colonel Gerrish’s Regiment, who joined the Northern Army and fought in the Battle of  Saratoga, in September of 1777. Next he was a member of Captain Bayley’s Company and Colonel Kelley’s Regiment, in the Rhode Island Expedition, on August of 1778. Later, as Senior Captain, Reuben Kimball was a member of Colonel Stickney Regiment, in the same service. Reuben Kimball died in 1815. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Corporal, Lieutenant and Senior Captain Reuben Kimball, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimball, Rufus – Rufus Kimball came from the Town of Hollis, York County, in the State of Maine. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Maine. Maine was not a state, in its own right, during the American Revolutionary War. Maine became a separate colony in the 1620’s. From the 1650’s until 1820, the State of Maine was part of the State of Massachusetts. The people of the State of Maine finally gained the right to have their own state in 1820. Rufus Kimball held the rank of Private, in the Continental Army. On the Twentieth day of August, in 1838, his widow, Lucille Kimball received a bounty of two hundred acres of land, from the State of Maine. Lucille Kimball’s nickname was Lucy. Rufus Kimball was given the bounty of land, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Private Rufus Kimball, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Azael – Azael Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County, in the State of Connecticut. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of fifty-two pounds, ten pence and zero pennies, in  British money, from the State of Connecticut. Azael Kimberley was given the bounty of British money, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Sufferer Azael Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Azael – Azael Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County, in the State of Connecticut. He was also, mustered into the army, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, he received a bounty of thirty-two pounds, sixteen pence and six pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. Azael Kimberley was given the bounty of British money, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Sufferer Azael Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Lydia – Lydia Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, she received a bounty of twenty-one pounds, eight pence and nine pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. Lydia Kimberley was given the bounty in British money, because of her courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Lydia Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Mary – Mary Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, she received a bounty of twenty pounds, zero pence and zero pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. Mary Kimberley was given the bounty of British money, because of her courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Mary Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Mary – Mary Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County. in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, she received a bounty of eighteen pounds, ten pence and zero pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. Mary Kimberley was given the bounty of British money, because of her courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Mary Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Nathaniel – Nathaniel Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East Haven County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by order of King George, III, of England, The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, Nathaniel Kimberley received a bounty of two pounds, thirteen pence and zero pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. He was given the bounty of British money, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Sufferer Nathaniel Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Sarah – Sarah Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies in North America, were established by the order of King George, III, of England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created, to separate, the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, Sarah Kimberley received a bounty of twenty-seven pounds, sixteen pence and zero pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. She was given the bounty of British money, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Sarah Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Silas – Silas Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies, in North America, were established by order King George, III, in England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate, the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, Silas Kimberley received a bounty of nine pounds, eighteen pence and six pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. He was given the bounty, of British money, because of his courage, in the War for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Silas Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.
  • Kimberley, Silas – Silas Kimberley came from the Sufferer’s Section of the Town of New or East Haven, New or East County, in the State of Connecticut. The Sufferer’s Sections of the British Colonies, in North America, were established by order of King George, III, in England. The King had the Sufferer’s areas created to separate, the sick and the diseased, from the general population. On an unknown date, Silas Kimberley received a bounty of one hundred and ninety-three pounds, sixteen pence and zero pennies, in British money, from the State of Connecticut. He was given the bounty of British money, because of his courage, in the war for American Independence. We have no additional information, about the life, death, burial or military service, of Sufferer Silas Kimberley, during or after the American Revolution.