This is my working hypothesis – the way I see it as of this moment!!
Mary Kinchen ca 1753 – bef 9 Dec 1795 Mt Gould, Colerain NC
married ca 1768 James Campbell d bef Feb Ct 1798
Children of James Campbell and Mary Kinchen:
1. Rev. John Campbell 14 Dec 1770 – 19 May 1828
married 23 Mar 1793 Celia Freeman ca 1777 – aft 1837 Weldon NC
2. Sarah Campbell.
Married Willis Sawyer.
a. Mary Campbell Sawyer.
b. Elizabeth F Sawyer
3. Elizabeth Campbell.
Married Arthur C Ford.
a. Fanny Ford d v y
4. George Campbell 21 Feb 1771 – 1 Sept 1827 Pike Co IN
married 1st Orange Co NC 29 April 1802 Susan Mebane 1 July 1781 – 1804
a. Mary Mebane Campbell 17 May 1804 –
Married Henry Smith
married 2nd, Mary Scott.
a. James Campbell d y
b. Henry Campbell.
Married Mary Ogden.
c. Elizabeth Campbell.
Married Eber Osborn.
d. Frusanna Campbell.
Married John Palmer.
e. Sarah Campbell.
Married Parmenas Palmer.
f. Martha [Patsy] Campbell. Died young.
g. Evelina Campbell.
Married Allen Palmer.
h. Samuel Campbell
married Catherine Merchant
5. Mary Campbell
married James H Bowman.
a. William Campbell Bowman
6. Martha Campbell dsp
7. William Kinchen Campbell d v y
8. James Campbell
married Sarah M Vaughan.
a. Harriet Campbell.
Married Samuel A Ford.
b. William V Campbell [two children]
c. Mary K Campbell.
Married William Jordan.
d. Martha A Campbell.
Married E. Collins.
e. John Campbell.
Married Elizabeth M Kavannaugh.
f. George F Campbell.
Married Josephine Collins.
g. James Campbell d v y
h. James L Campbell.
i. Dorotha K Campbell.
Married David Beauchamp.
Married 2nd Isaac Parmenter.
j. Sarah Smith Campbell ca 1824 – living Monroe City IN 1899
Married Solomon R Snyder d. bef 1899 no issue.
k. Thomas B Campbell..
Married Martha Kavannaugh..
l. Emily J Campbell.
Married 1st Alexander McDonald 3 children.
Married 2nd Mr. Kavannaugh no issue.
Married 3rd Knox Co. Indiana 8 Oct 1865 John Tevebaugh no issue.
m. Samuel L Campbell single in 1899
9. Henry K Campbell d y
Bertie County, North Carolina April 6, 1781, Deed Book M page 505.
This Indenture made the Sixth day of Aprill in the year of our Lord one thousand Seven hundred & Eighty-one. Between James Campbell of Bertie County & province of North Carolina Merchant of the one part and Abraham Perry of the County & Province aforesaid of the other part. Witnesseth that the said James Campbell for & in consideration of the Sum of Thirty-nine-pound current money of this province to me in hand paid by the sd. Abraham Perry hath granted bargained & sold unto the said Abraham Perry his heirs & assigns forever all that piece or parcel of Land Formerly belonging to Thomas Ryan deceased. & by him Willed to his Daughter Mary and by the said Mary & her Husband Richard Lakey sold to Alexander Ford. And by the said Ford sold to John Campbell and by the sd. Campbell bequeathed to me. By Estimation Three Hundred & Twenty acres more or less lying & being in Bertie County on the West side of Chowan River. Beginning at the mouth of Herring run on Chowan River thence up the run according to the course of the patent one mile to the Line formerly Thomas Yeats deceased bounding on the sd. Line thence along the line of the sd. Yeats to a corner tree of the Land formerly belonging to Isaac Hill Junior on the headline that Land is now in the Possession of the sd. James Campbell thence down my line to Chowan River thence along the river to the first Station. To have the same piece of Land with all houses unto the said Abraham Perry his heirs & assigns forever. And the said James Campbell for himself & his heirs to the Said Abraham Perry his heirs & assigns Shall & will Warrant & forever defend by these presents. In Witness, I have set my hand & seal the day & year first above written. Jas. Campbell seal Signed Sealed & Delivered. In the presence of us: the words (Richard Lakey) interlined before signed) so in the Deed William Evans. Bertie County May Term 1787 Thomas Sowell the within Deed was acknowledged in open Court in the Due form of Law by said James Campbell and ordered to be registered. Stevens Gray C.C.
Bertie County, North Carolina January 25, 1783, Deed Book page.
James Campbell to Abraham Perry.
To all Greeting, I James Campbell, Esqr. of North Carolina & County of Bertie, Planter, in Consideration of Eighty-Eight Pounds to me paid by Abraham Perry of the County & State aforesaid, Shoemaker. The receipt I do hereby acknowledge & myself fully satisfied & Contented & t & discharge the sd. Abraham Perry his heirs Exrs. Admrs. Forever do freely sell convey & confirm unto him the sd. Abraham Perry his heirs & assigns forever a certain parcel of Land Containing by Estimation Two Hundred & Seventeen acres lying & being in the County & State aforesaid. And on the west side of the Eastermost branch of Salmon Creek beginning at gum in sd. Branch. Thence running west 360 poles to a pine (instead of the three live oaks mentioned in former Deed) then running North 100 pole to the center of three pines trees, a corner of William Stones. Then running East 194 pole to a live oak another of William Stones Corner trees then running North Still along sd. Stones line to the sd. Eastermost Branch of Salmon Creek thence Down sd. Branch to the first Station it being a parcel of Land known by the name of Mewborns old field to have and to hold the sd. Granted & bargained premises with all the appurtenances priviledges & commodities to the same belonging or in any wise appertaining to him the sd. Abraham Perry his Heirs & assigns forever and I the sd. James Campbell for me my Heirs Exrs. & admins. Do covenant promise & grant to & with the sd. Abraham Perry, his Heirs & assigns that I am the Sole & lawful owner of the above demised & bargained premises. The said Abraham Perry his Heirs & assigns Shall & may Lawfully peaceably & Quietly have whole use occupy Possess & enjoy the bargained premises with the appurtenances free & clear. Furthermore I the sd. James Campbell for myself my heirs Exrs. & admins. Do covenant promise & engage the above premises unto the sd. Abraham Perry his Heirs & assigns against the lawful Claims. . In Witness, I have set my hand and Seal this 25th Day of January Anno Domini 1783. James Campbell, seal.
Signed Sealed & delivered in presence of Bertie County Feb. Term 1783 William Mizell, William Stone.
The above Deed from Jas. Campbell to Abraham Perry was proved in open court in due form of Law by the oath of William Mizel one of the Subscribing Witnesses and ordered to be Registered. Stevens Gray CC
Sarah Campbell ca 1743 – 1797 | her parents
& 1760 Richard Brownrigg 1735 – 1771 | his parents
& David Meridith 17xx – 1791 | his parents
Of “Wingfield,” Chowan Co NC
This is my working hypothesis – the way I see it as of this moment!!
“Richard Brownrigg, a native of Ireland, settled there and built there one of the few brick dwellings in the region and established on the shore the first fishery in the state. This Brownrigg home burned in 1772. In 1790, Richard’s son Thomas directed the construction of a beautiful home of wood and brick with a square center and long wings on either side. The white-columned portico-fronted on the river above the high bluff that was terraced on four levels down to the water’s edge. From the rear a road lined by a double-row of Lombardy poplars, shipped from Italy, extended for three-quarters of a mile out to the county road.” – Tom Parramore in “Roanoke-Chowan Story.”
“Wingfield was the magnificent seat of the Brownrigg family on the Chowan County side of the river. At the time of the Civil War, it belonged to the wife of Dr.Richard Dillard. Early in the war, the family sought refuge in Richmond. The Buffaloes, a pack of Confederate deserters and renegades, led by one Jack Farless, seized the plantation. They fortified the property and allied themselves with the Union forces while terrorizing the neighborhood. The Confederates eventually crushed this outpost destroying the house in the process. Roy Johnson published an extensive article [by Tom Parramore] on the Buffaloes at Wingfield in “The Roanoke-Chowan Story” in the Sixties. There is an article on one of the early Brownrigg in John W. Moore’s series “Early Baptist Laymen of North Carolina”. E-Mail from James Moore
The next passages from “Cradle of the Colony: The History of Chowan County and Edenton, North Carolina.”
By Thomas C. Parramore. Published 1967.
“Richard Brownrigg came from County Wicklow, Ireland around 1755 and, after a brief residence at Halifax,
purchased a productive Chowan tract at the mouth of Indian Town Creek. In partnership with a brother in the West Indies, he turned Wingfield into a flourishing shipping-point. By 1762, he had built a handsome brick manor house there, set off by acres of shrubbery and catalpa trees and a terraced bluff overlooking the Chowan River.
The Wingfield establishment also included a large wharf, storehouses, a sawmill, and the fabled water-mill, so much invested, at least to the imagination of the late Dr. Dillard, with mystery and romance. Brownrigg opened there the first commercial fishery in the province, pioneering in what would one day be a major Albemarle industry. His brother George anticipated an even greater industry when he found a way to extract oil from the peanut; an achievement hailed at the conclaves of the world’s most illustrious scientific body, the English Royal Society. A French visitor to Wingfield in the spring of 1765 found the seine-men bringing in up to a hundred barrels of shad and herring in an hour. At Edenton, the same observer counted a dozen sea-going vessels despite the fact that Petersburg and Charleston were attracting much of Albemarle potential business with higher prices.” pp. 23-24
Richard Brownrigg (1735-1771) was born in Wicklow County, Ireland, and emigrated to America before 1760. He settled in Bertie County, N.C., and married Sarah Campbell, daughter of Captain John Campbell.
1754, 6 Sept – H Deed Book Bertie Co page 143 – Miles Gale & wife Martha of Chowan to Richard Brownrigg, a merchant. 150 pounds for 1420 A. adj Henry Speller [now deceased], Cogswell & Domini at Chickery Pocoson, adj Edward Smithwick, Edward Smith, Martin Griffin, John Harloe. These parcels sold by John Lovick, executor of the will of Thomas Betterley, to Miles Gale late of Edenton, Father of the said Miles Gale, the party of the first part. Lovick deed dated 14 Sept 1733. Martha Gale examined and relinquished her dower without compulsion. James Hassel, C. J. Wit: Martin Gale, Barker Swain, Jun. Feb Ct 1755. Samuel Ormes C. C.
Richard & Sarah Brownrigg sold the 1420 A to Peter West 21 May 1763
Children of Richard Brownrigg & Sarah Campbell:
1. John Brownrigg ca 1761 – d s p
“His son John Brownrigg (fl. 1784-1894) spent many years in Dublin, Ireland, with the uncle whose name he shared. The uncle left to John his estates in Ireland and Jamaica.”
2. Mary Brownrigg ca 1763 – no issue
married ca 1783 John Blackstock
3. Jane Brownrigg ca 1765 – no issue.
Married Capt. John Hunter
4. Thomas Brownrigg 1767 – 1 Aug 1826 age 58
Lived in Pasquotank County, N.C., until the death of his brother John. Then he moved to the family estate of Wingfield in Chowan County.
Married Ruth Baker 1768 -1802
Dau of Maj. John Baker and Elizabeth Wilson of “Littletown” Hertford Co NC
A. Gen. Richard Thomas Brownrigg 1793 – 1847
General Richard Thomas Brownrigg (1793-1847), oldest son of Thomas Brownrigg, lived at Wingfield until 1836, when he moved to Lowndes County, Miss. He settled near Columbus on a plantation formerly owned by the chiefs of the Choctaw Native Americans. He sent his sister and brother-in-law, Sarah and William Sparkman, his brother Thomas Brownrigg and brother-in-law R. T Hoskins on a caravan. With 91 Negroes, two Jerseys, and four wagons, 13 horses, 14 mules including the Jack and Jenny.
General Brownrigg and his wife, Mary Winifred Hoskins Brownrigg, had seven children.
Married Mary Winifred Hoskins ca 1803 –
i. Elizabeth B Brownrigg ca 1830 –
ii. John Brownrigg ca 1832 – (fl. 1835-1865
John was a physician in the Columbus MS`area and a surgeon in the Confederate Army.
1. Richard Thomas Brownrigg 1865 – aft 1944
The only son of Dr. John Brownrigg was a lawyer in Saint Louis, Mo
iii. Richard T Brownrigg ca 1833 –
iv. Sarah P Brownrigg ca 1835 –
v. Thomas Brownrigg ca 1837 –
B. Mary Ann Brownrigg 29 June 1796 – 22 Mar 1838 [ts]
note: death date maybe 1833 very worn
married Col. Hardy Cross 15 Sept 1777 -29 Sept 1858 [ts] [his 2nd wife]
i. Mary Louisa Beverly Cross ca 1829 –
Married Dr. Richard Dillard moved to Chowan Co. d. 1856
his papers are in the ECU manuscript collection
1.Brownrigg Dillard 12 Sept 1852 – 12 Aug 1854
2. Richard Dillard Jr 1857 – 1928 never married
3. Sally Dillard
married Minton H Dixon
a. Judge Richard Dillard Dixon 1888 – 1952
Took part in the Nuremberg War Trials
his papers are at UNC where he was an alumnus
ii. Sarah Jane Brownrigg Cross ca 1831 –
Married Dr. James Dillard, brother of Richard
iii. Emily Cross died Aug 08 1834 aged one year
C. Sarah Brownrigg 8 Aug 1798 Edenton NC – 8 July 1889 [died at age of 91] no issue
Grave in Cave Spring Cemetery, Cave Spring, GA, Find a Grave
married 6 Jan 1820 Capt. William Sparkman 13 June 1783 – 24 Feb 1843 Lowndes Co MS
Buried Friendship Cemetery, Columbus, Lowndes Co MS plot 242 [Find a Grave]
grandson of Thomas Ward ca 1742 – 1796 [Sally’s 3 g grandfather]
1835 moved to Lowndes County, Miss. – settled near Columbus, MS
D. Priscilla Elizabeth Brownrigg ca 1801 –
Married Hon. John L. Bailey ca 1796 Pasq. Co –
living Orange Co 1850
i. Prof. Thomas Brownrigg Bailey ca 1821 Pasq. –
Writing in 1873 to his mother:
“The dear old place, my ancestor’s home, around which cluster all the fond and proud associations of my family. As a skeleton is different from the full and rounded form of youth and beauty, the house is no longer the paradise it was. I rode down to the rear of the garden and took a long and wistful view of the most beautiful river I have ever seen; its glittering water looks just as it did forty years ago. The waves beating their solemn cadence on the lonely shore and the sighing of the wind through the cedars made a symphony with my troubled heart. I tried to conjure up the long ago, when gay and festive the merry throng gathered on the lawn or made the house echo with song and dance and music’s voluptuous swell. In spite of me I was depressed beyond measure, and there the scarred and ruined house stared me in the face like an ugly demon. I bade a silent farewell to the place and rode away.”
ii. William H Bailey ca 1831 Pasq Co –
Thomas Brownrigg married 2nd ca 1803 Susan Martin
info from WHBailey’s Genealogy
E. Thomas J Brownrigg (went with caravan ti Mississippi in fall of 1835.)24 Aug
died single person aft 24th Aug 1841 – bef Nov Ct probate
F. John Henry Brownrigg died bef 24 Aug 1841
i. Claudia Brownrigg
G. Elizabeth Ashe Brownrigg
married B L Long
v. Susan bef. 24 Aug 1841.
Thomas Brownrigg married 3rd unknown
Thomas Brownrigg married 4th Mary Underhill
A. Joseph Underhill
B. Anne Underhill
C. Harriet Underhill
5. Sarah Brownrigg 1771/72 –
Married Joseph A Brown d by 1812
A. David Meredith Brown d v y
B. John Brownrigg Brown d v y
C. Susan Meredith Brown d v y
D. Jane Brown d s p — very intellectual
E Mary Elizabeth Brown
married William C Scott
i. Sally Jane Brown Scott
married Dr. R H Worthington d bef 1899
1. Mary Elizabeth Worthington
married W S Grinalds
ii. James Elijah Scott
married 1st Eva Hunter Burroughs
1. Eva Lylse Scott d v y
2. Edgar Burroughs Scott
3. Mary Brown Scott
4. Lillian Campbell Scott
5. James Armitt Scott
married 2nd Elizabeth Teresa Hoffman [Scharch]
1. Elizabeth Virginia Scott
2. William Riddick Scott
iii. Mary Grandberry Scott. Had issue
married Oscar F B Baxter
iv. Richard Brownrigg Scott. Had issue
married Susan Coke
Will of Richard Brownrigg, Chowan Co 7 Oct 1771.
Children John, Mary, Jane and Thomas, the child in esse, wife Sarah. William Topping, brother John Brownrigg and each of my siblings in Ireland. Brother John Brownrigg Executor so far as my affairs in Ireland and Jamaica are concerned, John Campbell of Lazy Hill, James Campbell of the same place, Joseph Montfort, and Capt. Robert Hardy Ex. And my wife, Exx.
Test: Sam Dickinson, Jeremiah Cannon, James Gregorie.
Division of the Estate of Richard Brownrigg, 1783. Chowan Co. NC.
Sarah Brownrigg, (child in esse.)
John and Jane Brownrigg,
Mrs. Sarah Meredith [widow of Richard B]
Will of David Meridith 1791 Bertie Co NC
nephew Jack Hunter
brother Lewis Meridith
half-brother Edward Roe Jiggets
Sarah Meridith Administration granted to Thomas Brownrigg and Joseph A Brown, 14 Aug 1797. Bertie Co. NC
Will of Thomas Brownrigg, Chowan Co, 26 June 1826.
Son Richard T Brownrigg,
daughter Mary Ann Brownrigg,
daughter Sarah Sparkman,
daughter Priscilla E Bailey,
son Thomas T Brownrigg,
son John H Brownrigg,
Daughter Elizabeth Ashe Brownrigg.
Sister Sarah Brown, nieces Jane and Mary Brown,
Joseph Underhill, Ann Underhill, and Harriet Underhill, children of my wife, Mary,
John L Bailey,
son Richard T Brownrigg, William Sparkman, and John L Bailey executors.
Test: Jacob Cullens, Miles Wright, Job Parker Jr.
Manuscripts Department, Library of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Coll. 2226
The Brownrigg family of Wicklow County, Ireland; Chowan, Pasquotank, and Hertford counties, N.C.; and Mississippi.
Included are Richard Brownrigg (d. 1771) of Ireland;
brothers John and Thomas Brownrigg; Thomas’s wife, Ruth;
Their son, Gen. Richard Thomas Brownrigg (b. 1793); and their daughter, Elizabeth Brownrigg, who married the Hon.John L. Bailey.
The collection includes correspondence and other papers, mainly 1771-1861, of the Brownrigg family of ChowanCounty, N.C., and Lowndes County, Miss.
Included are deeds, contracts, bills, and receipts;
copies of family data and wills, including the wills of Richard Brownrigg (1735-1771) and his son Thomas Brownrigg (1767-1826);
personal letters concerning health, education in North Carolina, fisheries, travels, and property in Chowan and Pasquotank counties, N.C., and Lowndes County, Miss.;
typed transcriptions of John Brownrigg’s letters, 1784-1794, written in Ireland and Jamaica;
letters, 1807-1811, from Richard Thomas Brownrigg at the University of North Carolina;
letters, 1835, written on a wagon caravan journey from North Carolina to Mississippi;
journals, 1835 and 1836, written by Richard Thomas Brownrigg on trips from North Carolina to Mississippi;
Personal account books, 1835-1858, of Richard T. Brownrigg and his son John Brownrigg; and a few letters, 1944, of Richard Thomas Brownrigg (b. 1865).
Rev. John Campbell 1770 – 1828 | his parents
& 1793 Celia Freeman ca 1777 – aft 1837 | her parents
of Lazy Hill, Coleraine, NC
& Orange Co NC
This is my working hypothesis – the way I see it as of this moment!!
Inherited Lazy Hill from his grandfather. “his father failed after a bad fishing season & buying too much fishing outfit & had to sell all land to pay his debts. He then moved up in the Western part of NC where he owned a summer home – I think in Orange Co & died there. When father was a young boy, he was sent to Chapel Hill to the University of North Carolina. But before he graduated –his father believed he had discovered a salt mine on his property & bought an outfit to work mine, but it was a failure & he lost everything.
An epidemic of fever broke out all along the river settlements. Many of the people died, others discouraged, moved away or farther inland.
John Campbell moved to Halifax County near Weldon.
Celia Freeman ca 1777, and John Campbell son of James had:
1. William Kinchen Campbell 27 Dec 1794 – 28 April 1847
moved to Indiana dsp buried Smith Cemetery
2. John Campbell III 15 Nov 1804 Orange Co NC – 23 Feb 1866 Weldon NC
1850 – agent for RR
married Halifax 28 Jun 1826 Emily M. Pope 4 Jan 1804 – bef 1851
married Halifax 16 Jun 1851 Caroline Rebecca Gary 11 May 1828 -19 Feb 1866
3. Celia Ann Campbell
married Samuel Sessions
John Campbell III 1804 – 1866 | his parents
& 1826 Emily M Pope 1804 – ca 1838 | her parents
& 1851 Caroline Rebecca Gary 1828 – 1866 | her parents.
Of Weldon, NC
This is my working hypothesis – the way I see it as of this moment!!
John and his brother William inherited Lazy Hill.
He was born at Lazy Hill.
Attended Chapel Hill when very young.
When he heard of his father’s failure with the mine, he left College
& went to Hillsboro, NC & apprenticed himself to a printer
& he then wrote his father what he had done.
He served his time to the printer
& went into business for himself.
[his father must have died about this time].
I never heard just when, but father took over his debts
& declared bankruptcy to give himself time to pay the debts — that he did in full.
He published a paper in Halifax NC: called Halifax Minerva.
Bro. Andrew’s wife should have a large book of the papers.
Bro. Andrew or sister Emily had them bound.
I think — not sure & I suppose while my father was in Halifax he met & married his first wife, Emily Pope. He had seven children by her; only three lived to be grown — sisters Emily & Eva lived to be old –
– before his first wife died he moved to Windsor NC & published a paper [never heard the name].
While in Windsor, Col. Andrew Joyner, who was President of the Roanoke Navigation Co., which ran towboats on the Canal from Weldon to Gaston then on River to Danville VA. [my boys can remember the canal with the towpath on both sides.]
The Col. wrote father he had to go to New York for two weeks on business & wouldn’t father come to Weldon & manage the company while he was gone. This father did & never left Weldon again to live. While he was there, the Wilmington & Weldon Rail Road finished their track to Weldon & father was made the agent for the Road.
The first Rail Road to ever enter Weldon.
The Road is now called Atlantic Coast Line.
When the Raleigh & Gaston Road [now Seaboard Air Line]built their track into Weldon, he was made the agent for that RR too. Then the Petersburg & Weldon [now part of Atlantic Coast Line] was built, again he became the agent for them.
He was the agent for all three until the business grew too intense for one man to handle, father helped find agents for R&G&P&W & stayed with the Wilmington & W – until his death that was in 1865. All Rail Road men & all that knew him honor his name.
He was a widower for 13 years when he married my mother who died one week before he did. She bore five children the oldest only 12 years old.
The baby died one year after they died.
Sister Emily, the oldest half-sister, did the best she could but for a long time we four small children were scattered about living & boarding anywhere.
Most of the time with the man who was left administrator of father’s estate.
No use to mention he got it all, we never did,
only the home — but no money. Signed by Elizabeth Campbell Moore
— daughter of John & Caroline Campbell 1940
Children of John Campbell III & Emily Pope:
1. Anna Louisa Campbell 29 Mar 1828 – no issue
married Dr. John Doggett
2. John Henry Campbell 8 Oct 1829 – d y
3. Benjamin Pope Campbell 17 Oct 1831 – d y
4. Martha Celia Campbell 11 Mar 1833 – d y
5. Mary Emily Campbell 13 Sep 1835 – dsp
6. Evelina Frances Campbell 10 Apr 1836 –
Married Dr. Thaddeus Davis d bef 1899
a. Lucy Davis dy
b. Thaddeus Davis dy
Children of John Campbell III & Caroline Gary:
1. Caroline Rebecca Campbell 11 Sep 1852 – 12 Jan 1929
married 21 Nov 1871 Robert Octavius Edwards d bef 1899
a. Sallie R Edwards dy
b. Evaline/Evelyn Ghio Edwards
married Dec 1897 Paul Garrett
c. Estelle Campbell Edwards
d. Carrie Mayfield Edwards dy
e. Jessie Allen Edwards
f. Robert O Edwards
2. John Kerr Campbell 21 Oct 1854 Weldon NC – 23 Jan 1918 Tarboro NC
married Halifax Co 9 May 1888 Caroline Virginia Gary 5 Apr 1866 – 17 Nov 1946 Ro Mt NC
a. Caroline Gary Campbell
b. John Robert Campbell
c. Maria Smith Campbell dvy
d. Benjamin Gary Campbell
e. John Bissett Campbell
f. Frank Thorpe Campbell
3. Thomas William Campbell 3 Jan 1858 – d y
4. Andrew Joyner Campbell 24 July 1859 Weldon NC – 27 Apr 1924 Wash. DC
married Lucy Hilliard Clark 2 Mar 1870 – 24 Mar 1941
a. Andrew Joyner Campbell 7 July 1891 Weldon – 14 Feb 1965 FL
married 1932 Ethel Barker 3 children
Ancestors of Joyce Baumann
b. Lucy Clark Campbell 7 June 1893 – 1901 diphtheria
c. Elizabeth Hilliard Campbell 7 Oct 1893 – 4 Oct 1962 Wash. DC
married 1918 LaVern Pyles 2 children
d. Carolina Rebecca Campbell 10 Jan 1898 –
Married George N Benoit 2 children
e. William McKenzie Campbell 12 Feb 1900 Wash. DC –
Married Josephine Phillips.
f. John Gary Campbell 16 Feb 1902 Wash. DC – 19 Oct 1978 Pompano Bch FL
married Jewell Rochelle Hill 4 children
1. Carolyn Clark Campbell
g. Francis Edwards Campbell 17 May 1904 Wash. DC –
Married 1st Ruth DeGrange 1 child
married 2nd Gladys Williams 1 child
h. Emily Davis Campbell 10 Nov 1910 Wash DC –
Married 1932 Malcolm A Edwards
i. Jessie Roper Campbell 6 May 1913
married Clifton Ralph
5. Sarah Elizabeth [“Aunt Lizzie”] Campbell 18 Oct 1862 – 1951 NYC div.
married 6 Jan 1885 Philip St John Moore 1864 Murfreesboro NC – 1928 OH
6. Lucy Gary Campbell 8 Sep 1865 – 1867 dy
“As for who raised my grandfather. When his parents died in 1866 (he was seven years old). My Aunt Rebecca (Caroline Rebecca) told me
that two of his older half-sisters from his father’s first marriage were spinsters. They ran a school for girls in Weldon, and they raised him and educated him.
and I presume the other siblings of the second marriage. Martha and Mary were born in 1833 and 1835, respectively, so they would have been 33 and 31
at the time of their father’s death. ” ~ e-mail from Carolyn Clark Campbell
“Mary Elizabeth Fairweather told me that Aunt Lizzie’s two spinster sisters who raised her had been roommates with Ann Ward at Chowan. The Campbell ladies and Miss Ann arranged the marriage with Uncle Phil,” e-mail James Moore
1850 Census shows Emily and Evelina Cambell, and Ann J Ward and others listed in the household of S J Wheeler in Murfreesboro.
Emily and Evelina are, also, with their father, John Campbell in Halifax Co. SMK