Frank Tull Manuscripts: 71 - 81
In 1801 the Rodger Campbell family were residents of the state of Virginia, because census reports state their daughter, Sarah Campbell was born there in 1801. In 1811, we know this Rodger Campbell family were residents of Frank in County Virginia because that is where my grandfather, John Campbell, was born in that year. They were likewise residents of Virginia in 1814 when the daughter, Ann, was born, but in 1818 we find some grandchildren of Rodger and Mary Ashen- hurst were born in Kentucky and we assume the entire family moved to that state about the same time. It so happens I have not seen a census report because this child remained in Kentucky and those census reports are not available in our local Historical Library as is the Missouri Census of 1850 that gave place of birth of those on the list.
Rodger was the owner of a linen mill, while the sons apparently earned their livelihood by farming. The parents moved to Howard County, Missouri, in 1832 or 33 and followed the sons, James and John to Carroll County in 1834. With Rodger and Mary Campbell, when they immigrated to Carroll County, were their daughters, Sarah, Margaret, Ann and Elizabeth. Evidently, the son William had married Nancy Bledsoe in Kentucky and remained in that state.
Rodger was the owner of his farm and of several slaves when the Census of 1840 was taken in Carroll County, Missouri. His son, James, also was the owner of three slaves. This ancestor, Rodger, is no doubt buried in the Campbell cemetery on Hatcher farm near Carrollton, as is probable his wife, Mary Ashenhurst who survived her husband several years. A trip to that cemetery with my mother in 1840, revealed the only markers standing at that time were for the James Campbell family. There are several other graves for which the markers are missing and only those stones of more recent years are standing at this time.
When Mary Ashenhurst Campbell died is not known, but the Campbell home was being maintained in 1844 when my mother's oldest sister, Mary Williams, was born there. Probably, Mary Ashenhurst Campbell, was living then but she died before the Census of 1850 was taken.
From Cousin John Sproul of Carrollton and information given to me by my mother, I have learned of the following children of Rodger and Mary Ashenhurst Campbell. Likewise, I have used the available census reports to verify some of the family connections and a thorough study of the Carroll county marriage records would reveal some interesting facts in connection with this family. It seems my grandfather was well along in years when he married and found himself being the father of children up to the time he was fifty-five years of age. He displayed little interest in his family connections and my mother learned very little about the Campbell family from him. Also, my mother's oldest sister, Mary William Campbell Mirick of Carrollton, knew little about them and for some reason was allowed to associate very little with the known Campbell kin of Carroll County when she was a young girl.
In later years, I have corresponded with some members of the family who were not Carroll County residents and shall continue my efforts to obtain more fact about our Campbells in the near future. What information is now in my possession shall be related for the benefit of those who are interested.
The best outline I can now give of the children of Rodger and Mary Ashenhurst Campbell of Carroll County, Missouri, is as follows:
James Campbell, married Catherine Sproul, Carroll County Census 1850. 2 children (buried in Campbell cemetery, served War 1812.) Sarah Campbell, married Larkin Gilreath, Carroll County Census 1850, 4 children (born in Virginia, 1801) Margaret Campbell, married James Sandusky, Carroll County Census 1850, 8 children. (She was born in Virginia, known as Aunt Peggy.) John Campbell, married Sarah J. Graham, Carroll County Census 1850, 7 children. (born Virginia, 1811) Ann Campbell, married Sam Grider, Carroll County Census 1850, 10 children. (born Virginia, 1814) William Campbell, married Nancy Bledsoe, Jessamine County, Kentucky, 5 children. (born 1819, died 1861 at Keene, Kentucky) Thomas Campbell, married Francis Cooper, 5 children. (descendants Odessa, Missouri, no dates available) Elizabeth Campbell, married Fred Appleby, lived in Carroll County, 6 children. Jenny Campbell, married Joeseph Sproul, lived in Carroll County, 6 children.
As will be noticed, the dates of the births of many of the children of Rodger Campbell are unknown and whatever became of the old family bible of this original Campbell family is a mystery. Like many others, it has probably been destroyed in a fire at some time in the past. The dates that have been shown were taken from the census records, except those of my grandfather, John Campbell that are recorded in his family bible that is now in the possession of my mother at Carrollton. With additional work on this line, I feet sure the dates can be obtained from many of the descendants, but that will have to be accomplished at a later date.
As before stated, most of the family connections have been told to me by Cousin John Sproul of Carrollton and from my mother, but the dates and family connections of the William Campbell family of Kentucky, have been obtained from Mrs. A. B. Conley of 19 Broadway, Lubbock, Texas, who is a descendant of this branch of the family. To her, I am obligated for many facts concerning the William Campbell family in Kentucky that were unknown to any of my Campbell family in Carroll County, Missouri.
Carroll county records of marriages will prove many of the family connections but I do not have those records available and shall simply quote the family connections as supplied to me in the past and anyone interested in any certain line will be able to use this as a basis from which to work.
I will now supply such information as is available about each child of Rodger and Mary Campbell. ' James Campbell. the oldest son of Rodger and Mary Campbell married Catherine Sproul and was the father of a daughter named Eliza Campbell who married Harvey Beaty of Carroll County. Another daughter of the James Campbell family was Nancy Campbell who married Harris VanHook of Carroll County. The VanHook family are buried with James Campbell and wife in Campbell family cemetery.
The daughter, Eliza Campbell, who married Harvey Beaty of Carroll County, was a resident of Trotter Township about eight miles west of Carrollton and she became the mother of four sons: James, John, Jasper and Alvin. Also one daughter, Eliza Beaty Porter of Garden City, Kansas. In 1925, I visited Lakin, Kansas, and had the pleasure of meeting the only living son of this Beaty family at that time. It was the son Alvin Beaty of Lakin, and I called on the only sister, Eliza Beaty Porter, who was living in Garden City, Kansas. These Beaty boys all moved to western Kansas about 1880 and met with considerable financial success. Some moved into eastern Colorado and all have many descendants in Kansas and Colorado at this time. The daughter Eliza Beaty Porter, also has three of four children located in southwestern Kansas, not far from Liberal or Elkhart, Kansas. Eliza Beaty, the daughter of James Campbell and wife of Harvey Beaty died and Harvey Beaty married the second time, her cousin Mary Sproul and had by this wife, four daughters and one son. Both of the wives of Harvey Beaty were nieces of my grandfather, John Campbell.
The second daughter of James Campbell was Nancy Campbell who married Harris VanHook in Carroll County on May 31, 1842. Nancy Campbell VanHook became the mother of: Catherine VanHook Eliza VanHook Mattie VanHook William VanHook (never married) Franklin VanHook (never married)
From one of the VanHook children was descended the Taylor family north of Carrollton and through this means we are related to Mrs. Myrtle Williamson of Columbia. Also, her daughter, Catherine Williamson, who married in December 1942 and went to Texas. Several members of the VanHook family are buried on the Campbell cemetery grounds located in the Hatcher farm.
The second daughter of Rodger and Mary Campbell was Sarah who was born in Virginia in 1801 and married Larkin Gilreath. They lived in Carroll County and Cousin John Boroul (Broul) informed me she was the mother of Noah Gilreath who married a Settles, And also had sons, Conn and James Gilreath. There were also Janes, Alex and Jane Gilreath. Jane married James Beaty, but northing further is known Concerning the relatives. I have never known any of this family.
The daughter, Margaret Campbell, married a James Sandusky and this was the only Campbell aunt known by my mother. She was known as Aunt Peggy Sandusky and the 1850 Census of Carroll County lists the following children of this family near Bogard, Missouri (page 81): John W. Sandusky, Age 19, born Mo. Martha Sandusky, Age 18, born Mo. William Sandusky, Age 16, born Mo. Jacob Sandusky, Age 13, born Mo. Louisa Sandusky, Age 12, born Mo. Anthon Sandusky, Age 10, born Mo. James A. Sandusky, Age 7, born Mo. Mary Sandusky, Age 5, born Mo.
Although my mother had frequently visited the "Aunt” Peggy Sandusky home north of Bogard, Missouri, she only remembered the daughter, Mary, married a Mr. Pennick,
and they had one son. The other children were much older than my mother and she did not know them very well. It is my opinion that a great many Sandusky descen- dents can now be found in the Bogard neighborhood.
John Campbell, the son of Rodger and Mary Ashenhurst Campbell, was my grand- father. He was born in Virginia in 1811 and married Sarah Jane Graham of Carroll County in 1843. A full account of the seven children of this family is given under the heading of Sarah Jane Graham in the part of the sketch pertaining to the Graham family.
Ann Campbell, the daughter of Rodger and Mary Campbell, married San Grider and was the mother of ten children. They resided in Carroll County and I have never known any of them. The 1850 U.S. Census of Carroll County lists this family on Page 91. The children were as follows: Thomas Grider, age 17, born Missouri John Grider, age 15, born Missouri James Grider, James Grider, age 13, born Missouri Fred Grider, age 11, born Missouri Mary Grider, age 6, born Missouri William Grider, age 6, born Missouri Louise Grider, age 4, born Missouri Samuel Grider, age 2, born Missouri
I am informed two children were born in this family after 1850, but I don't have their names.
The son, William, of the Rodger and Mary Campbell family, did not move to Missouri. He remained in Kentucky where he had married Nancy Bledsoe. He was a prominent merchant of Keene, Kentucky, and was the father of five children. His children were: Joseph Campbell, died Pleasant Hill, Missouri, No issue. Mary Agnes Campbell, married Mr. McAndrew. She died in Lubbock, Texas in 1928 and left children: R. L. McAndrew, 1925 McKinney St., Dallas, Texas. Nannie McAndrew, married A. B. Conley and resides in Lubbock, Texas. William Bledsoe McAndrew, died in California in 1936.
The above Nannie McAndrew who married Mr. A. B. Conley of Lubbock, Texas, was the mother of Ernest Conley who was killed in a car accident in 1940; Mrs. R. L. Jennings of Bronxville, New York; A. B. Conley of Lubbock, Texas; and an unmarried daughter of Lubbock who’s name was not given.
Jimmie or James Campbell married Susan Cuyton of Pleasant Hill, Missouri, and had one child, Emily, who is now Mrs. Harry Talley of Pleasant Hill, Missouri.
Maggie Campbell married a Mr. Bryan and resided near Wilmore, Kentucky. She is buried at Lexington. This member of the Campbell family of Kentucky seems to have been the only one who visited my Campbell family in Missouri. She was known to our family as Cousin "Mag" and visited my Grandfather Campbell's home in Carrollton on several different occasions. My mother remembers her as being a very beautiful and gracious woman who was well liked by all of the family in Carrollton. This Cousin "Mag”, as
she was called by my mother, was the mother of one daughter who is now William F. Tremere of Wilmore, Jessamine County, Kentucky (1940). The given name of Mrs. Tremere was Mamie Bryan and following the marriage to Mr. Tremere in Kentucky, she became the mother of two children. The daughter, Margaret, married a Mr. Calhoun and now resides in Hartford, Connecticut. The second child of Mamie Bryan Tremere was a son named William Tremere who I believe lives in Wilmore, Kentucky, at the present time. I may also add the fact that Margaret Tremere Calhoun had one daughter; Mary, when this information was received from Mrs. Conley of Lubbock, Texas in 1940.
The youngest child of the William and Nancy Bledsoe Campbell family was Nannie Campbell., The wife of a Mr. Harvey. They had no children and she is buried Lexington, Kentucky.
I may add the fact I was always given the impression the Bledsoe family, into which William Campbell married, was one of considerable prominence in Kentucky.
Thomas Campbell, the son of Rodger and Mary A. Campbell is the one member of the Campbell family about whom I have the least information. I have been told by Cousin John Sproul that the wife of this uncle was a Copper, but where she came from is not known to me and I have failed to learn if this branch of the Campbell family ever resided in Carroll County. I have in back of my mind the statement that the wife of Thomas Campbell was of the Cooper family of Howard, Missouri, but of that fact I am uncertain. Cousin John Sproul lists for me the following children of this Thomas Campbell family.
Stephen Campbell, married a Sandusky cousin. Nannie Campbell James Campbell married Grace Rush, lived at Pleasant Hill or Pittville near Odessa, Missouri, and had 13 children. Casey Campbell of Odessa, Missouri, was one of these children. A daughter, Kate, married a Mr. Mundel of Kansas City, Missouri. Rachel Campbell, married a Mr. Carson. Ruth Campbell married Tom Grider and had 3 children: Fannie, Emma, and Ida. The daughter Ida married a Thompson near Bowdry Lake in Carroll County. She had three sons. (I knew Bob Thompson the oldest son of this family.)
The Ida Grider Thompson family of Carroll County is the only connection known to me of this Thomas Campbell line. Evidently, the others were residents of counties south of the Missouri River. I have failed to learn from Cousin, John Sproul where Thomas Campbell and wife resided. I would like to learn where he was born from 1850 Census reports if I ever learn his place of residence. Cousin John Sproul has visited these Campbell kin, they are all unknown to my mother.
Elizabeth. Campbell, the daughter of Rodger and Mary, married Fred Appleby and had 6 children. They were: Harriet Appleby, Married Roe Louisa, Married Charles Berry Robert married Brock James
Perry Frances, (No issue)
This family resided in Carroll County, but I never knew or heard of any of them except one Sid Appleby of Carrollton who was in the transfer business for years and died about 1935. He had no children. What few facts I have given concerning this family were obtained from Cousin John Sproul.
Jenny Campbell, the wife of Joeseph Sproul was the mother of: Eliza Sproul, married Barrier
Alex Sproul, married Elizabeth Aubrey James Sproul, married Fan Miles Mary Sproul, Married Harvey Beaty (his first wife was James Campbell's daughter) Sarah Sproul, married Louis Wynn William Sproul, married Mary Mason
This family lived in Carroll County, Missouri, and the 1850 Census on Page 1 lists: Joseph Sproul, age 53, born 1797 Virginia William Sproul, age 14, born 1836 Kentucky James Sproul, age 21, born 1829, Kentucky
Evidently, the mother of this family, who was Jenny Campbell, the daughter of Rodger and Mary A. Campbell, had died prior to the 1850 Census and I am without any idea as to the date of her birth or death place.
The oldest daughter, Eliza, who married a Carrier, was the mother of Mrs. Sallie Tatum of Carrollton. Mrs. Sallie Tatum was the mother of Miss Kate Tatum who taught school in Carrollton for many years and her brother, J. D. Tatum, was in the grocery business for a long time in Carrollton. He now runs a farm near Carrollton. Is a man about fifty years of age and has two grown daughters.
William Sproul, the son of Jenny Campbell Sproul, who married Mary Mason, was a resident of Carroll County and had five children. I have known nearly all of this family. Their children are: Alex Sproul, of near Carrollton Sallie Sproul, married a Roindester and had several sons.
John Sproul, married _____ Murray of Carrollton, Missouri, and have son William Sproul, who is married and lives at 705 North Folder Street; John William Sproul, born about 1910, It was this John Sproul from whom I obtained many statements relative to the Campbell family. He had learned them from his grandmother, Jennie Campbell Sproul Mary Sproul, married Meyer Jennie Sproul, married Allen
This son of Rodger Campbell was my grandfather. He was born in Virginia in 1811 and came to Carroll County in 1833 or 34. He was a merchant in Carrollton for many years prior to the Civil War, owned a farm northwest of Mandeville in Ray County and was sheriff of Carroll County from 1878 to 1883.
I have a picture of this grandparent that gives the impression he was a very stern individual. My mother says he was of sandy complexion, not quite six feet tall, but of very strong physique. He was never known to my mother in any clothing other than the black broad cloth suiting material used by the gentlemen of this day with the long tail coat and high silk hat. White linen shirts with gold studs was his added apparel, with the black bow tie worn in his day. Always dressed as a gentleman, he demanded and received the respect of his many friends.
It was only a few years following the Civil War that he was elected to the office of sheriff of the county and with that county definitely filled with Union people, you can appreciate the fact he was no ordinary individual to win his election on a Democratic ticket when he was known as a southern man. Needless to say, his character had to be above reproach.
An impressive story has been handed down to me concerning this grandparent from my Mirick cousin. I have heard this story told many times and believe it to be true. Prevarication was out of the realm of the life of John Campbell, but the one untruth he admitted haunted his mind so long as he lived. It was during the Civil War that my grandfather was approached by an officer of the Union Army who was in search of quinine for his troops. He stopped my grandfather to inquire if he knew of the availability of quinine in Carrollton and my grand- father replied there was none there. At the time, my grandfather knew old Doctor Peter Austin was with a large stock of the desired medicine, but he felt the women and children of the community needed the drug worse than the men in the Union Army.
Grandfather John Campbell was a member of the Christian Church and with him he took the older members of this family to church. The Grandmother Campbell was a Graham who were all devout Methodist and she took the younger children to her church. My mother being one of the younger children of the John Campbell family accounts for our being members of the Methodist Church and no better Methodist than my mother is living today.
The Mirick family have always been of the opinion Grandfather John Campbell was a relative! of Alexander Campbell, but I have never traced this family connection. From the same source, I have learned Grandfather Campbell stood in the pulpit with Alexander Campbell in some of the last sermons he preached, in order to assist the old minister in standing through the service.
Grandfather John Campbell was a merchant and farmer. He owned slaves and strongly supported the cause of the Confederacy. Some of the slaves remembered by my mother were John, Martha, Joan, Harriet and Eliza. The fact the colored folks would not leave the family until forced to do so by the Union troops from Chill- icothe, would indicate they were good to the colored servants. My mother has remarked it was like a family "homecoming" when old Darkey Joan would come back to visit the Campbell family long after she had been freed. Harriet was working out in 1867 and not taken by the troops from Chillicothe.
In the U.S. Census of Carroll County in 1840, my Grandfather Campbell was living with his parents, Rodger and Mary Campbell, in Carroll County. In 1843, he married Sarah Jane Graham and was living in Carrollton when the 1850 Census was taken. On Page 196 of that census we find: John Campbell, Age 38 Merchant, worth $1000, born Va. Sarah Jane Campbell, age 23, born Ky. Mary William Campbell, age 6, born Mo. Isaac Rodger Campbell, age 4, born Mo. James H. Campbell, age 2, born Mo.
I may add that the name on this same census sheet were all prominent in the early affairs of the town of Carrollton. They were Lewis N. Bees, first sheriff of the county; John C. Snider: James Minnis; Franklin B. Atwood; Harrison Wilcoxson and several others who are well known pioneers of Carrollton.
In 1860 we again find the John Campbell family in Carrollton. He was a merchant at that time and had children, John and Sally, to add to his list of the Campbell family.
In 1870 we find this family in Millville, Ray County, Missouri, and between those census reports of 1860 and 70, this family had seen many trials and tribulations. They had lived through the Civil War in Missouri. Son Isaac had been through the war with Shelby and his men. The family had moved to Brunswick and from there the grandfather took the young son, James, to Louisville, Kentucky, for safety. After the war, they had gone to the farm near Mandeville in Ray County and then before 1870 had moved over to Millville in Ray County with children Hattie and Reed who were born after 1860. The oldest daughter, Mary William, had married John L. Mirick in 1869 and you can imagine the family were well proud of this new son-in-law. He was a Major in the Confederate Army and a young lawyer of some fame in Carrollton even at that date. On Page 456 of the 1870 Ray County, Missouri, U. S. Census, we find the following:
John Campbell, age 57, farmer, worth $5,000, born Virginia. (Both parents marked as being foreign born on census report being from Scotland and Ireland.) Sarah Jane Campbell, age 34, worth $4,500, born Ky. Isaac R. Campbell, age 22, born Mo. James H. Campbell, age 21, born Mo. John Campbell, age 20, born Mo. Sallie (Sarah) Campbell, age 14, born Mo. Hattie (Harriet) Campbell, age 8, born Mo. Reed Campbell, age 3, born Mo. Harriet (Negro servant), age 16, born Mo.
From the census you notice Mary William had married and moved from the Campbell home. Brother Isaac had returned from the war and was living with the family. Grandmother Graham had evidently left part of her estate to my grandmother, Sarah Jane Graham Campbell, for she had $4,500.00 of her own money when this census was taken. Darkey Harriet was in the employ of the family.
The Campbell family moved to Carrollton in 1872 and grandfather was deputy sheriff for one or two terms before he was elected to the office of sheriff in Carroll County in 1878. There in Carrollton they had lived on North Folger until he moved to the county jail while he was sheriff.
While the family resided in Carrollton, the boys of the family "batched" on the farm at Mandeville and during the summer months my grandmother would take the young daughters out there to live on the farm while they were not in school.
On January 1, 1883, the term of sheriff was completed by my grandfather and the family returned to the home on Folger Street. They had only been there one week when my grandfather died on January 7, 1883 after a short sickness of typhoid pneumonia. It was the first sickness he was known to have had. On the day of his funeral, it was bitter cold and the casket bearers had to walk behind the horse-drawn hearse as was customary in that day. At the cemetery, a large fire was built near the grave for the protection from the bitter cold of those attending the last rites.
To say the least, this ancestor was a man of no small influence in his community during his lifetime and has set an example for his descendants to emulate. He was an unusual man for his day and age, he was a smooth shaven, abstained from the use of intoxicating liquors and successfully tried to influence his sons accordingly. The only thing belonging to this grandparent that is in my possession is the decanter he owned that was given to me by my cousin, Nellie Mirick. He would use this bottle for his wine that was only for "light" consumption and it was carried in the pocket of the coat tail of his long, black coat when it was taken out for filling.
For five years after his death, his widow retained the home on North Folger Street, but when the daughter Harriet married in 1887, she moved to the home of her oldest daughter, Mary William Campbell Mirick, in Carrollton. It was there she died in 1888.
Thus ended the lives of two Missouri pioneers and they rest side-by-side in Oak Hill Cemetery in Carrollton, Missouri. From this family lot on the crest of the hill at the southwest corner of the cemetery, one may view the beautiful Missouri River valley for miles to the south and in the quiet and beauty of the surrounding trees, realize the peace in which they lie to await the day of the resurrection.
Fearing that some accident may destroy the Campbell family bible that was the property of John and Sarah Jane Campbell I shall copy the contents relative to the important dates of this family and attach it to this sketch. The date of publication of this bible is not known as the page giving this information is lost. It was no doubt printed in 1840 and the usual black ink indicates the age of many of the dates given therein.
The dates of births, marriages and deaths of the Campbell family and associated families is hereby copied from the family bible of John and Sarah Jane Graham Campbell. This original bible is now in the possession of Harriet Graham Campbell Tull (Mrs. Frank Tull) at Carrollton, Missouri. She is the last surviving child of the John Campbell family of seven children. BIRTHS John Campbell, Aug. 20, 1811 Sarah Jane G. Campbell, Mar. 27, 1827 Mary Wm. Campbell, Feb. 21, 1844 Isaac Rodger Campbell, Jan. 10, 1846 James Harvey Campbell, Apr. 22, 1848 John Fletcher Campbell, Aug. 3, 1850 Sarah Frances Campbell, Jun. 2, 1856 Harriet Graham Campbell, May 6, 1862 Jennie Reed Campbell, Dec. 23, 1866 J. L. Mirick, Oct. 18, 1836 Graham Mirick, Jan. 18, 1870 Johnie Mirick, Mar. 24, 1871 Campbell Mirick, Aug 7, 1872 Nelle Mirick, Apr. 3, 1874 J. Shelby Mirick, Jul. 1, 1876 Sadie Mirick, Apr. 3, 1874 Bess B. Mirick, Oct. 23, 1880 Price Mirick, Feb. 3, 1885 John Reed McAtee, Oct 15, 1880 Edward L. McAtee, Jr., Jan 24, 1884 Frank Tull McAtee, Feb. 20, 1902 Robert L. Simmons, Oct. 22, 1895
Children of Isaac Campbell Family Ernest Campbell, Aug. 10, 1876 Otey Campbell, Jan. 17, 1878 Ira Campbell, Sep. 23, 1880 Hattie Campbell, Apr. 20, 1882 Rugh G. Campbell, Mar. 12, 1884 Arthur Lee Campbell, Feb. 21, 1886 John W. Campbell, Feb. 23, 1889 J. Frank Tull, Oct. 4, 1858 Mary Reed Tull, Jan. 8, 1888 Sade Graham Tull, Jun. 27, 1890 Jas. Gideon Tull, Jun. 10, 1898 Sarah Frances Burruss, Apr. 8, 1913 Chas S. Woodland, Jr. Aug. 13, 1916 Sabra Reed Tull, May 5, 1927 Frank Tull, III, Apr. 13, 1929 Mirick Lozier, Nov. 14, 1881
Tull Grandparents: James F. Tull, Jan 14, 1851 Sallie Cosby Tull, Apr. 6, 1840 Sally Perndon, (not in Book) May 19, 1938
DEATHS Graham Mirick, Jan. 21, 1870 Sadie Mirick, Dec. 20, 1880 John Campbell, Jan. 7, 1883 Sarah Jane Campbell, Jul. 30, 1888 John Wm. Campbell, Mar. 23, 1889 J. L. Mirick, Nov. 15, 1892 Sallie Lozier, Nov. 20, 1892 Jas. H. Campbell, Nov. 18, 1897 James Gideon Tull, Jun. 10, 1898 Reed Campbell McAtee, Feb. 21, 1902 Jonce M. Simmons, Mar. 9, 1909 Mirick Lozier, Nov. 25, 1913 Isaac R. Campbell, Oct. 7, 1926 Mary Wm. C. Mirick, Feb. 6, 1928 J. Franklin Tull, Jul. 29, 1933 Bess B. Mirick, Jun. 2, 1937 Willie Magill, Mar. 9, 1880 Price Mirick, Oct. __, 193__
MARRIAGES John Campbell & Sarah J. Graham, Apr. 4, 1843 Mary Wm. Campbell & John L. Mirick, Mar. 30, 1869 Isaac R. Campbell & Molly Ewins (Evans?), Oct. 14, 1875, Ray County, Mo. John Fletcher Campbell & Alice Harmon, Dec. 5, 1893, Garden City, Kansas Sarah Graham Tull & J. Lewis Burruss, Jun. 4, 1935, 2:00PM Sarah F. Campbell & Fobert (Robert?)Lozier, Jan 19, 1891, Mirick Home Jennie Reed Campbell & E. L. McAtee, Dec. 30, 1885, 8:30PM, Fther Hurley Harriet G. Campbell & J. Frank Tull, Feb. 28, 1887, Campbell Home Frank Tull & Sabra H. Niedermeyer (Hiedermeyer or Miedermeyer?), Oct. 21, 1925 Sarah Frances Burruss & Ben Herndon, Mar. 7, 1935, California, Mo. Sabra Reed Tull & James Edward Meyer, Jun. 11, 1949, Episcopal Church, Columbia, Mo. Wedding attended by Grandmother Harriet G. Campbell Tull when 87 years of age Frank Tull, III, & Barbara Frances Cotton, Jun. 1, 1959, Sacred Heart Church. Daughter, Laura Sabra Tull, born Columbia, Mo. March 21, 1959. Mary Kathryn Tull born Santa Ana, Ca., April 21, 1959. Frances Barbara Tull Born Memphis, Tenn., April 4, 1960.
BIRTHS/CAMPBELL NEGRO SLAVES Joan Campbell, Jul. 14, 1851 Harriet Ann Campbell, Dec. 8, 1853 Eliza Jane Campbell, Nov. 22, 1856 (Above children of old Darkey, Aunt Martha)
Table of Contents:
Index Pages 31 - 40 Preface Pages 41 - 50 Pages 1 - 10 Pages 51 - 60 Pages 11 - 20 Pages 61 - 70 Pages 21 - 30 Pages 71 - 81
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