George and Louisa's children included:
John Humphreys (1782),
Anna Humphreys (1789, married James White),
Elizabeth Humphreys (1797, married Isaac Range),
Phetna Humphreys (1799, married John Engle),
Jesse Humphreys (1801, died in 1809),
Hannah Humphreys Riggs (1803, married Jesse Riggs),
Pleasant Humphreys (1805, died in 1836),
Louise Humphreys (1807, married Thomas W. Nave, son of Abraham Nave),
William Hyder Humphreys (1811).
In 1813 George Humphrey witnessed John Cowan's will.
George Humphreys was listed in the 1819 Washington County Tax List.
George Humphreys was listed in the 1830 census. The household included six members:
a man and a woman between 60 and 69 (born between 1760 and 1770),
2 men and a woman between 20 and 29,
and a boy between 15 and 19.
Louisa died in 1846
At the time of the 1850 census, George was 81 and living with Hannah Humphreys age 43. (born 1807)
George died on January 14, 1855 in Boones Creek, Washington County. He was buried in the Carr Cemetery, Lone Pine Farm.
Baptist churches were found in early colonial settlements and grew out of the English Separatist movement and the doctrine of John Smyth who rejected infant baptism.
The State of Franklin was an unrecognized, independent state in what is now eastern Tennessee. It was created in 1784 with the intent of becoming the fourteenth state. Its first capital was Jonesborough. It existed for about four and a half years and then North Carolina re-assumed control.
East Tennessee is part of Appalachia. At the end of the French and Indian War, colonists began drifting into the area. In 1769, they first settled along the Watauga River. During the Revolution, the Overmountain Men defeated British loyalists at the Battle of Kings Mountain. The State of Franklin was formed in the 1780s, but never admitted to the Union.
Jesse Riggs was born August 22, 1792/ He was the pastor of the Double Springs Missionary Baptist Chruch. He was a sergent in Col. Allison’s Regt. East Tenn. Militia in the War of 1812. He died on January 27, 1869.