Ann Louise Feeney

F
Standing Left to Right: Norma Isabelle (Hullinger) Engle, Mary Ann (Engle) Feeney
Baby: Ann Louise (Feeney) Bagwell
Sitting: Edna Lee (Herring) Hullinger
Circa 1964
     Ann Louise Feeney is the daughter of Thomas Edward Feeney and Mary Ann Engle. Ann Louise Feeney married Hunter Wayne Bagwell, son of Wayne Parker Bagwell and Susan Lana Frezell, on 7 May 1988 at Saint John's Catholic Church, Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana.

Wayne Parker Bagwell

M
Wayne Parker Bagwell
High School Photograph
     Wayne Parker Bagwell is the son of John Tilmon Bagwell II and Marjorie Helen Goff. Wayne Parker Bagwell married Susan Lana Frezell, daughter of Wilfred Leo Sutton (John) Frezell and Frankie Mignon Manown, on 3 July 1963 at Dauphan Way Methodist Church, Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama.1 Wayne Parker Bagwell and Susan Lana Frezell were divorced on 21 December 1967 at Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia. Wayne Parker Bagwell married Myra Kay Montgomery in August 1968. Wayne Parker Bagwell married Lynda Watkins, daughter of Thomas Norman Watkins and Annie Olean Driggers, on 27 September 1969 at Panama City, Bay County, Florida. Wayne Parker Bagwell married Anne Elizabeth Ball on 17 March 2013 at Sacred Heart Chapel, Point Clear, Baldwin County, Alabama.

Child of Wayne Parker Bagwell and Susan Lana Frezell

Children of Wayne Parker Bagwell and Lynda Watkins

Citations

  1. [S6] Marriage Certificate, Wayne Parker Bagwell & Susan Lana Frezell.
  2. [S2] Hunter Wayne Bagwell, Certificate of Live Birth (Filed 2/12/1964).

Susan Lana Frezell

F
Susan Lana Frezell
Circa - 1966
     Susan Lana Frezell is the daughter of Wilfred Leo Sutton (John) Frezell and Frankie Mignon Manown.1 Susan Lana Frezell married Wayne Parker Bagwell, son of John Tilmon Bagwell II and Marjorie Helen Goff, on 3 July 1963 at Dauphan Way Methodist Church, Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama.2 Susan Lana Frezell and Wayne Parker Bagwell were divorced on 21 December 1967 at Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia. Susan Lana Frezell married H. Jerome King, son of (?) King. Susan Lana Frezell married Robert Mays Oetgen on 7 December 1985 at Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia.

Child of Susan Lana Frezell and Wayne Parker Bagwell

Citations

  1. [S5] Susan Lana Frezell, Certificate of Birth (June 13, 1944).
  2. [S6] Marriage Certificate, Wayne Parker Bagwell & Susan Lana Frezell.
  3. [S2] Hunter Wayne Bagwell, Certificate of Live Birth (Filed 2/12/1964).

Daniel Bagwell1,2

M, b. 1720, d. 1802
     Daniel Bagwell was born in 1720 in Dublin, Ireland.3 He was the son of Emanual Bagwell.4 Daniel Bagwell married Elizabeth Johnson circa 1756 at Halifax County, North Carolina.3 Daniel Bagwell lived in 1760 in Halifax County, Virginia.2 He lived in 1779 in Wake County, North Carolina.2 17 October 1780's land grant of 1783, was approved.2 17 October 1780 bought 20 acres of land on the north side of Little River and on Tarbough Road. He purchased the land from William Privitt.2 On 10 June 1783, Daniel drew five pounds for his service in the American Revolution.2 Daniel made a request to the Secretary of State for a land grant, which consisted of 414 acres of land at the head of Gales Branch in Wake County, North Carolina.2 Daniel bought 500 acres of land located on the north side of Little River from David Cooper for 260 pounds.2 He lived in 1790 in Wake County, North Carolina.2 He died in 1802 in Warren County, North Carolina.2 Daniel's wife, Elizabeth, was qualified as Adminstratrix of his estate. William Bagwell, one of their sons, served as her bondsman.2 The sale of his estate took place in 16 July 1802 in Daniel Bagwell. There are four of Daniel's sons which are more recorded than the others: William, John Daniel, Frederick, Nathan B.

Children of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson

Citations

  1. [S555] John (Daniel) Bagwell petitioning the U.S. States Government, Pension Application: S6571, Revolutionary War Pension, Southern Campaign of the American Revolution.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  3. [S458] Submitter Code: BH1, U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900: Daniel Bagwell.
  4. [S67] Jackie Bagwell Hughes - Genealogy.Com Posting, online http://genforum.genealogy.com/bagwell/messages/343.html

William Bagwell1,2

M, b. circa 1760, d. 1848
     William Bagwell was born circa 1760 in Halifax County, North Carolina, (William stated in court in 1832 that he did not know what day or month he was born in.).3,1 He was the son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson.2 In 1780, William entered the service in the North Carolina Milita as a volunteer for six months in the State of North Carolina (Halifax County) under the command of Captain Coakler and Lieutenant Hawkins and Colonel Thomas and General John Ashe] in the year 1780 marched to Elizabethtown, North Carolina where he was stationed for a short time before they went through South Carolina into the State of Georgia where he with his company had an fought the British at the Battle of Briar Creek. He and his company were forced to retreat and joined with General Griffith Rutherford on the South Carolina side of the Savannah River at headquarters, where he remained until the expiration of his time of service and was discharged by General Rutherford.

William returned to North Carolina, and in the same year he was drafted in Wake County, North Carolina for three months and served under Captain Britain Harris and marched to Wilmington, North Carolina and remained there for the duration of his second term. After he was discharged by General Bryant, he then returned home to North Carolina.

He was drafted for a third tour for three months in the company under the command of Captain Horton, who marched his company to Salisbury, North Carolina and were stationed there as a Guard over the Tories when his time of service had expired he was discharged by General John Butler of North Carolina.

He then returned to Wake County, North Carolina and in 1781 he was drafted a fourth time in the company commanded by Captain Harrison and Colonel Archibald Lytle and marched into South Carolina to the place called Ten Mile House near Charleston, South Carolina and stationed there for a short time period.

His company then marched to the High Hills of Santee [River] where he was again stationed and at which place he remained until his time of service had ended, and was discharged by General Butler or General Nathanael Greene. He then returned to North Carolina in the Spring of 1783.3,1 He lived in September 1790 in Captain Temple's District, Wake County, North Carolina; Excerpt: William Bagwell insolvent (no taxes) in Capt. Temple's District in 1789.4
He married Elizabeth Sara Stone circa 1792.4 William Bagwell lived circa 1815 in Granville District, South Carolina.1 He on 10 October 1832 at Court of Common Pleas, Greenville District, South Carolina. The transcription stated:

Pension application of William Bagwell S21057
Transcribed by Will Graves
State of South Carolina, Greenville District
On this the 10th day of October in the year of our Lord 1832 personally appeared in open Court before the Judge of the Court of Common Pleas now sitting William Bagwell a resident of Greenville District and State of South Carolina aged 72 years, who being first duly sworn according to Law, doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the Act of Congress passed the seventh of June 1832.
That he entered the Service of the United States under the following named officers, and served as herein stated. He entered the Service as a volunteer for six months in the State of North Carolina, Halifax County under the command of Captain Coakler and Lieutenant Hawkins and Colonel Thomas
Eaton and General Ash [sic, John Ashe] in the year 1780 marched to Elizabethtown North Carolina where he was Stationed for a short time went thence through South Carolina into the State of Georgia where he with his company had an engagement with the British at what is called Brier Creek [sic, Briar Creek] from which place we were forced to retreat and make our escape in his way the best way he could and Joined General Rutherford [Griffith Rutherford] on the South Carolina Side of Savannah River at head quarters, where he remained until the expiration of his Time of Service and was discharged by General Rutherford, he then returned to North Carolina, and in the same year he was drafted in Wake County North Carolina for three months and served under Captain Britain Harris the names of the other officers he does not recollect, marched to Willmantown [sic, Wilmington?] North
Carolina and remained there the whole of his time, he was then discharged by General Bryant, he then returned home and after some length of time he does not remember how long he was again drafted for three months in the company under the command of Captain Horton, who marched his company to Salisbury North Carolina and were stationed there as a Guard over the Tories when his time of Service
had expired he was discharged by General Butler [John Butler] of North Carolina. He then returned to Wake County and remained for some time, he thinks till sometime in 1781 when he was again drafted in the company commanded (he believes) by Captain Harrison and Colonel Little [sic, Archibald Lytle] and marched from thence into South Carolina to the place called the four mile house [sic, Ten Mile House?] near Charleston at which place he was stationed for a short time, he was then marched to the
High Hills of Santee [River] where he was again Stationed and at which place he remained until his Time of Service at ended, and was discharged by (as well as he recollects) General Butler or General Green [sic, Nathanael Greene], he is not certain which but he mostly thinks General Greene. He then
returned to North Carolina he thinks in the Spring of the year 1782 or 1783. He does not now remember the day or month in which he entered the Service nor the day and month he left the same nor can he be positively certain which it was, 1782 or 1783 he was finally discharged but he knows it was
one of these years. This claimant is certain that he was born in the year 1760 in Halifax County North Carolina the day or month he does not know having no record of his age that he lived a short time after the close of the Revolutionary War in Wake County North Carolina and he then removed to Granville District in the State of South Carolina where he has resided ever since.
He is also satisfied that he served in all one year and three months. He also says that he has lost all of his discharges not knowing they in that they ever would be of any Service to him.
I hereby relinquish every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present, and declare that my name is not on the Pension Roll of the agency of any State.
Sworn and Subscribed to the day and year aforesaid.
S J. McDaniel, C. C. P. S/ William Bagwell, X his mark.1

He on 4 March 1834 at Anderson District, South Carolina. William Bagwell, William's brother, appeared to attest to William's service in the Continental Army.

South Carolina, Anderson District
Before me personally appeared William Bagwell and made oath in due form of Law that he is knowing to the service of his brother John Bagwell, that he served five months with him under General Ash [sic, John Ashe], Col. Eaton [Thomas Eaton], & Capt. Cokeland, which is all the Officers the
deponent recollects, that during this five months service they were in the Battle of Brier [sic, Briar] Creek together.
Sworn to & subscribed this fourth day of March 1834 before me.
S/ Miles M. Norton
Not. Public & Ex Off I.U.Q. S/ William Bagwell, X his mark.5 He on 17 December 1834 at Court of Common Pleas, Greenville District, South Carolina. The pension statements for William Bagwell were amended with statements from Nathan Berry, a clergyman, and Micajah Berry, a neighbor, give the standard certificate of reputation for veracity, age and belief in the neighborhood of his revolutionary services.

The amendment stated:
South Carolina, Greenville District
By way of amendment to the above Declaration the Said William Bagwell Swears before me
that he does not now recollect the names of any of the Regular Officers with whom he Served or was
Stationed, nor can he recollect any of the Continental or Militia Regiments other than as already Stated:
He also further Swears that [he] has no living witness by whom he can prove his Said Services at this
late day; and gives the names of the following gentleman, to wit Ransom Cobb, Joseph McCullough,
Colonel Henry G. Johnson and Major Micajah Berry all resident in Granville District and in his
neighborhood by whom or any of them his character for truth can be established, as well as they
believe of his said Services. Sworn & Subscribed to before me the 17th of December 1834.

S/ William Choice
Not. Pub. & J. Q. S/ William Bagwell, X his mark.1 He on 22 September 1835 at The Common Court of Pleas, Greenville District, South Carolina. The final judgement of William Bagwell's pension application states:

The State of South Carolina, Greenville District Amended Declaration of William Bagwell late a private in the Army of the United States in the Revolutionary War.
Personally came William Bagwell before me the Subscribing Justice and being duly Sworn declares on Oath, by way of amendment to his Original Declaration for a Pension, that in the year 1780 the first time he was called into the Service of the United States, he was drafted for five months in Bute
County in the State of North Carolina, and Served that time and one month more, owing to the nonarrival of the other Company that was to Supply the place of the one he was in, which was the cause of his Serving one month more than he was drafted for, and on the arrival of the Company he was
discharged. That he Served these Six months in South Carolina, was in the Battle at Briar Creek, was stationed at Bacon's Bridge when he was discharged. That afterwards he was drafted in Wake County, North Carolina for a three months tour, and Stationed at Salisbury North Carolina nearly the whole time and was regularly discharged. That he was drafted afterwards in the Said County of Wake for three months was marched to Wilmington North Carolina and Served out the whole time and was
discharged, making previous to the latter end of 1781 twelve months actual Service, and that in the year
of 1783 he was again drafted in Wake County for three months, and was in the Service of the United States when the news of Peace arrived and was discharged before he Served his term out, that during this tour he was Stationed on the River above Wilmington North Carolina, and was discharged in consequence of Peace having been made. That he was drafted into the North Carolina Militia every time he entered the Service, and Supposes by the authority of the State of North Carolina.
This deponent cannot say at this late date what portion of the last tour of three months he Served, but thinks about one half of the time. That he is fully Satisfied he Served in the whole, 13 months in the various tours he Served and refers to the evidence of Mr. John Bagwell already furnished
for a portion thereof.
Sworn and Subscribed to before me this the 22nd day of September 1835.
S/ William Choiceno, Not. Pub. & J. Q. S/ William Bagwell, X his mark.1

He lived on 1 June 1840 in 1st Part, Greenville District, South Carolina; Court minutes excerpt:
"Name of Pensioners for revolutionary or military service" William Bagwell, Age 83.

"Names of heads of families with whom
pensioners resided June 1 1840" Jesse Bagwell.6
He died in 1848 in Greenville, Anderson County, South Carolina.3

Children of William Bagwell and Elizabeth Sara Stone

Citations

  1. [S554] William Bagwell petitioning the U.S. States Government, Pension Application: S21057, Revolutionary War Pension, Southern Campaign of the American Revolution.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  3. [S421] 1840 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Greenville District, South Carolina; Page: 201/202.
  4. [S24] Weynette Parks Haun, Wake County North Carolina County Court Minutes 1787 Thru 1792, Book II.
  5. [S555] John (Daniel) Bagwell petitioning the U.S. States Government, Pension Application: S6571, Revolutionary War Pension, Southern Campaign of the American Revolution.
  6. [S25] Robert Scott Davis JR, Census of Pensioners for Revolutionary or Military Services, Page 51. Tax list, page 445.
    Page 69. Part of the 1840 census.
  7. [S1369] Email from Amy Trader dated August 2010 to Hunter Wayne Bagwell - Subject Line: James Harley Bagwell Family History.

John Daniel Bagwell1,2,3,4,5

M, b. 20 October 1762, d. 10 April 1855
John Daniel Bagwell's Tombstone
Sweetwater Baptist Church, Duluth, Georgia
     John Daniel Bagwell was born on 20 October 1762 in Halifax County, North Carolina. His tombstone gives his year of birth as 1761.4,5,6,7 He was the son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson.1

John Daniel entered the service of the Continental Army in 1778 under the following named Officers, and served as herein stated. Colonel Thomas Eaton, Major Blount, Captain John Cokeley, 1st Lieutenant Philip Hawkins.

John Daniel and his company started in Bute County, North Carolina and crossed Cape Fear River at Elizabethtown, then to Ameys Bridge across Big Lynches Creek, then to Ten Mile House near Charleston South Carolina, then to Sisters Ferry. He and his company went Augusta, Georgia followed by Briar Creek where they battled against the British Army and were defeated. They retreated to Black Swamp where he was discharged some time in 1778 and serving in the Continental Army for five months.

About 1880, he entered his second tour of service under Captain Shadrach Hargiss in Hillsboro, North Carolina for three months, remained there during that time.

September 8 1881, he entered his third tour of service again under Colonel Thomas Pasters at Warrenton, North Carolina and marched from to Ashley Hill, South Carolina where they joined General Nathanael Greene, and John Daniel’s company was then put under Colonel Archibald Lytle, Captain Benjamin Carter, 1st Lieutenant Thomas Pasters, 2nd Lieutenant Robert Bell - Captain Carter's Company of the 10th Regiment. John Daniel remained at Ashley Hill where he remained for some months, during this time he was sometimes stationed as a guard at Ashly Ferry (Hillsboro) guarding British prisoners.

As the British Army was leaving Charleston, South Carolina, General Greene marched his Army to James Island where they remained about seven months and John Daniel was discharged at that time.1,2,3,6

He lived in 1778 in Bute County, North Carolina.1 He married Rachel Chamblee, daughter of Robert Chamblee and Ester Warren, on 27 January 1791 at Wake County, North Carolina.8,9,6
John Daniel Bagwell on 25 September 1832 at Court of Sessions & Common Pleas, Anderson District, South Carolina. Transcript states:

Pension application of John Bagwell S6571
Transcribed by Will Graves
State of South Carolina, Anderson District
On this the 25th day of September 1832 Personally appeared in open court before the Honorable Richard Gantt in the Court of Sessions & Common Pleas, now sitting, John Bagwell a resident of the State & District aforesaid aged 70 years, who being first duly sworn according to Law, doth on his oath, make the following declaration, in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed June 7th, 1832.
That he entered the service of the United States under the following named Officers, and served as herein stated. Colonel Thomas Eaton, Major Blount, Captain John Cokeley, 1st Lieutenant Philip Hawkins, under officers not recollected. That he started from Bute County North Carolina, crossed Cape Fear [River] at Elizabethtown, went from thence to Ameys Bridge across Big Lynches Creek, thence to the Ten Mile House near Charleston S. C., thence to Sisters Ferry, & thence to Augusta Ga, thence to Briar Creek in which place they had a Battle and were defeated, thence to Black Swamp where he was discharged, being in service at that time five months, this was some time in the year 1778.
About two years after this he entered service under Captain Shadrach Hargiss in Hillsboro N. C. for three months, remained there during the time.
About one year after this he entered service again under Colonel Thomas Pasters at Warrenton N.C. and marched from thence to Ashley Hill S. C. where they joined General Greene [Nathanael Greene], he was then put under Colonel Archibald Lightle [sic, Lytle], Major __ [blank in original],
Captain Benjamin Carter, 1st Lieutenant Thomas Pasters, 2nd Lieutenant Robert Bell – General Greene was at this time at Ashley Hill where he remained for some months, during this time he was sometimes stationed as a Guard at Ashly Ferry, and about the time of the British leaving Charleston S. C. General
Greene marched his Army over to James Island where they remained about seven months he was then
discharged.
He hereby relinquishes every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present, and declares that his name is not on the pension roll of the agency of any State.
Sworn to, and subscribed, the day and year aforesaid.
S/ John Bagwell, X his mark
S/ Van A. Lawhon, C. C. P.1

John Daniel Bagwell on 6 July 1833 at Anderson District, South Carolina. Standard certificate of reputation for veracity, age and belief of services as a revolutionary soldier given by Robert King, a clergyman, and William Acker, Esquire, a neighbor.


The State of South Carolina
Personally appeared before me the undersigned a Justice of the Peace for Anderson District in
the State aforesaid, John Bagwell, who being duly Sworn, deposes and saith, that by reason of old age,
and the consequent loss of memory, he cannot swear positively as to the precise length of his Service
but according to the best of his recollection he served not less than the periods mentioned below, and in
the following grades --
For the year 1778 Five months 5 mo.
For the year 1780 Three months 3 mo.
For the years 1781 & 82 18 months 18 mo .
The whole time a private 2 Years 2 months
the deponent further saith that he hath no documentary evidence and knows of no living witness who
can testify to his said services.
He answers the Interrogatories of the War department as follows, viz.:
1st Born in Halifax County, State of North Carolina
2nd Has a transcript of his age from his Followers Family Record in the Bible.
3rd He was living in Bute County in North Carolina when called into this Service.
4th Was drafted twice & Enlisted once.
5th The second tour he was under Captain Shadrach Hargiss of the militia at Hillsboro. When he
Enlisted he was under Lieutenant for Captain Paning [?], Captain Carter, Colonel Archibald Lytle. He
was with General Greene. He was near 50 days under Pulaski & was acquainted with or saw Colonel
Moore, Colonel Benjamin Dickson
6th He got a discharges for the duty done when drafted but have lost them. He got a furlough after
Peace from the 18 months Service. He never was called out or discharged. The furlough has been long
since lost or mislaid.
7th I know of no person who would refuse to testify to my character for veracity. The most noted of
my acquaintances are Major Aaron Broyles, Col. Azariah Rice, H. Rice, Esq., W. F. Clinkscales,
Esquire and Halbert Acker, Esq., Post Master at Greensboro, S. C.
Sworn to & subscribed this sixth day of July 1833 before me.

S/ John Bagwell, X his mark
S/ Wm. F. Clinkscales.1

John Daniel Bagwell on 4 March 1834 at Anderson District, South Carolina. William Bagwell, John Daniel's brother, appeared to attest to John Daniel's service in the Continental Army.

South Carolina, Anderson District
Before me personally appeared William Bagwell and made oath in due form of Law that he is knowing to the service of his brother John Bagwell, that he served five months with him under General Ash [sic, John Ashe], Col. Eaton [Thomas Eaton], & Capt. Cokeland, which is all the Officers the
deponent recollects, that during this five months service they were in the Battle of Brier [sic, Briar] Creek together.
Sworn to & subscribed this fourth day of March 1834 before me.
S/ Miles M. Norton
Not. Public & Ex Off I.U.Q. S/ William Bagwell, X his mark.1

John Daniel Bagwell on 24 October 1836 at Anderson District, South Carolina. The Secretary of State for North Carolina testified on behalf of John Daniel Bagwell:

State of North Carolina Secretary of State's Office
I William Hill Secretary of State in and for the State aforesaid, do certify, that it appears from the musterrolls of the Continental line of this state in the revolutionary war that John Bagwell a private in Captain Carter's Company of the 10th Regiment enlisted in 1782 for 18 months, and that nothing more is said of him on said rolls.
Given under my hand this 24th day of October 1836.

S/ Wm. Hill.1
He lived in 1850 in Eastern Sub Division, Anderson District, South Carolina.4 He died on 10 April 1855 in Gwinnett County, Georgia, at age 92.6,7 He was buried at Sweetwater Baptist Church and Cemetery, Duluth, Gwinnett County, Georgia.7

Children of John Daniel Bagwell and Rachel Chamblee

Citations

  1. [S555] John (Daniel) Bagwell petitioning the U.S. States Government, Pension Application: S6571, Revolutionary War Pension, Southern Campaign of the American Revolution.
  2. [S525] Daughters of the American Revolution, Thirty-seventh report of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution (1935).
  3. [S556] The Daughers of the American Revolution, Roster of Soldiers from North Carolina in the American Revolution, Page 111.
  4. [S607] 1850 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Eastern Subdivision, Anderson, South Carolina; Page 241; Dwelling Number: 35; Family Number: 35.
  5. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  6. [S1981] Applicant: Lawrence Raymond Bagwell, "SAR Application of Lawrence Raymond Bagwell for John Daniel Bagwell."
  7. [S2016] John Daniel Bagwell Grave Stone, Find a Grave, www.findagrave.com.
  8. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868, Page 156.
  9. [S466] Edmund West, Family Data Collection - Individual Records: Robert Johnson Bagwell.

Frederick Bagwell1

M, b. 1759, d. 11 February 1850
     Frederick Bagwell was born in 1759 in Halifax County, Virginia.1 He was the son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson.1 He was probably born before 1760. He was in the revolutionary war and lived in Johnson County North Carolina, South Carolina, and later with his children in Gwinnett County Georgia, and then Fayette County Alabama and perhaps Mississippi. The pension application of his widow gives different dates of his death but it was February 13th or 14th in 1850 or 1851 in Fayette County Alabama. His grave is not marked. His widow was found in the 1850 Fayette County census in the home of Christopher Fisk or Fish, apparently living with one of her daughters. There has been no record of her grave or that of the Fist family in this county. (Reported to have 7 children). He appears to be the oldest of the 4 brothers mentioned as sons of Daniel Bagwell. He is recorded in Pendleton District South Carolina as early as 1795. He is thought to have settled first in the N.W. part of Pendleton in what is now Pickens County. Frederick bought 100 acres of land on Saluda River, October 10, 1795 and sold out about 1808. It appears that Frederick Bagwell left South Carolina when he sold out and went to Georgia. He was in Gwinnett county in the 1820 census, as was Crawford Bagwell. Sometimes later he moved on into Alabama. He filed for a pension in Alabama in 1832, finally settling in Fayette County Alabama where he died in 1850. Frederick Bagwell states in his revolutionary war pension application papers that he substitute for his father, Daniel Bagwell, on one occasion during the revolutionary war. There are several early Frederick Bagwell's and Federick Bagwells and its difficult to separate them and their children. Frederick Bagwell born in 1774? in Wake county to Winnifred Ellis B. 1780? died 1860's. They moved to South Carolina CA 1815. Frederick Bagwell JR. shown on 1840 census of Greenville South Carolina - He was born 1818 or 1819 in South Carolina and died in 1899. He married Nancy Caroline Gaines in 1840? in Greenville South Carolina. She was born 1823 and died 1891 and had 11 or 12 children. A Frederick Bagwell was in Shelby County Alabama in the 1820 census. This may have been a son, but more probably a grandson of revolutionary Fred. In 1800, there was a Frederick Bagwell in Laurens County South Carolina 16-26 years age; female 1-16-26, 1 over 45. This line of Bagwells in Laurens County were generally out of the Spartanburgh South Carolina bunch. The earliest there of reported record is James Bagwell who was a charter member of a Baptist church in 1780. The 1790 census of Spartanburgh County showed a John Bagwell and a Mrs. Costine Littleton Bagwell. James Bagwell did not show up here. There was a James Bagwell in Pendleton district in the area that is now Pickens County South Carolina by 1806. per a deed record, and in the same area as Frederick Bagwell the revolutionary soldier. Possible children of Frederick Bagwell the revolutionary soldier. Some say William the revolutionary war soldier, had a son named Frederick who died young. Reportedly this James father was named John and was in or from Laurens South Carolina. International Genealogical Index - 1988 Edition - Version 2.15 Father/Mother - Birth Date/place Batch 5001884 Sheet 33 RM-10 page 12 Federick (Notice no r after F) married Mary Hill, 27 March 1781; John Brewer bm. Frederick owned land in Johnston and Wake County in North Carolina.1 He married Mary Polly Hill on 27 March 1781 at Wake County, North Carolina.2,1 Frederick owned land Saluda River of Frederick Bagwell.1 In 20 January 1834, Frederick applied for a pension. The court transcript appears below and was transcribed byWill Graves.

Pension application of Frederick Bagwell W10386.

State of Alabama, Fayette County: County Ct. January Term 1834
On this 20th day of January 1834 personally appeared in open Court before Walter Harkins
Judge of the County Court of Fayette County Alabama Frederick Bagwell a resident of said County aged about 72 years who being first duly sworn according to law doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed June 7th 1832. That he entered the service of the United States as a substitute in the place of his father Daniel Bagwell who was
drafted in Wake County in the State of North Carolina some time in the month of January or February 1779, under the command of Captain Torrance [? could be Manlove Tarrant] who was commanded by Colonel Farmer and General Butler and marched from Wake County to Hillsboro and thence to
Salisbury thence to Charlotte thence to Augusta, Georgia thence down Savannah River in Georgia
nearly opposite to Savannah and then crossed the River into South Carolina thence to Stono River and was there taken from under the command of Captain Tarrance and put under Captain Reynolds in the light infantry and was in the Battle of Stono and whilst I was at Stono I was returned back into Captain Tarrants' company and was discharged by Captain Tarrants some time in July or August 1779. I again entered the service of the United States as a substitute in the place of Jesse Richards who was drafted in Wake County some time about April 1780 under the command of Captain Lewis Blecher [sic, Bledsoe?] who was commanded by Colonel Lightly and General Rutherford and marched from Wake Court House to Hillsboro, Salisbury and Charlotte and thence we started to Cameltown [sic, Camden?], but met with the enemy on the way and got defeated which was called Gates defeat, the Company which I belonged to was then broken a great part of them with my Captain went home I started home
but met with Captain Hillsman on Pedee River and stayed with him until Captain Blecher went home and returned with his company. I then joined his company again and marched to Hillsboro where I was discharged by Captain Blecher some time in October 1780. I again entered the service of the United
States as a substitute for Thomas Bunch who was drafted in Wake County North Carolina some time in
April 1781 under the command of Captain Lewis Blecher who was commanded by Colonel Fifer and
marched from Wake County North Carolina to Hillsboro thence to Salisbury thence to Cross Creek
thence back to Hillsboro as a guard over some British & Tory prisoners and put them in Jail at Hillsboro where I was discharged some time in October 1781 by Captain Blecher. I again entered the service as a substitute for Arthur Pope who was drafted in Johnson [sic Johnston] County North
Carolina before our reached home and took his place near Smithfield under Captain John Giles who was commanded by Colonel Moore and General Caswell and marched thence to Kingston [sic, Kinston] thence to Wilmington thence to Cross Creek thence to Smithfield where I was discharged some time in March or April 1782 by Captain Giles. And immediately after I arrived at home in Wake County, there was a draft for one to be taken from every eighteen men I cleaned [?] the class and entered the service under Captain Jones who was commanded by Colonel Ooton or Wooton, I do not recollect which name and General Parsons and marched from Wake County to Hillsboro and thence to
Salisbury where I was taken sick and lay in the Hospital until I hired a man by the name of Bunn to take my place and was discharged by Captain Jones about August 1782 which discharges are all lost or mislaid so they cannot be found making in all of my tours of duty more than two years service but it
has been so long ago that I cannot recollect the precise length of each term of engagement but I know I
was almost continually in service from the spring of 1779 until I was discharged from the hospital. I
hereby relinquish every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present and declare that my
name is not on the pension roll of the agency of any state and I have no documentary evidence and I
know of no person whose testimony I can procure who can testify to my service and that there are no
clergyman in my vicinity whom I can get to certify to my declaration therefore I refer to the annexed
certificate of John Smith and George Collins.
Sworn to and subscribed the day & year aforesaid.
Attest S/ Frederick Bagwell, B his mark
S/ Jas. B. Morton, Clk
State of Alabama, Fayette County
Before me William Thompson an acting Justice of the peace for said County personally
appeared Frederick Bagwell who being duly sworn deposeth and saith that by reason of old age and the consequent loss of memory he cannot swear positively as to the precise length of his service but according to the best of his recollection he served not less than the periods mentioned below, to wit, from the time I entered the service under Captain Tarrants and Colonel Farmer in the spring of 1779 until I was discharged was not less than six months, in my second tour of duty under Captain Blecher and Colonel Lightly from the time I entered the service in April 1780 until I was discharged was not less than five months, in my third tour of duty under Captain Blecher and Colonel Fifer from the time I entered the service in April 1781 until I was discharged in October 1781 was not less than five months,
in my fourth tour of duty under Captain Giles and Colonel Moore from the time I entered the service about February 1782 until I was discharged was not less than three months, in my fifth tour of duty under Captain Jones and Col. Ooton or Wooton in 1782 until I was discharged from the hospital was
not less than three months and for such services I claim a pension. Sworn to and subscribed this 20th day of May 1832.
S/ William Thompson, JP S/ Frederick Bagwell, B his mark
[Mary Bagwell, widow, filed for a pension on October 8, 1851 in Fayette County, Alabama. She says she married Frederick Bagwell 'about the year 1773 & that he departed this life in the County of Fayette on the 13th day of February A.D. 1851....' (later witnesses state he died on Feb. 13, 1850). She says she is 99 years old. She says she was married in NC. Her maiden name was Mary Hill.]
State of Alabama, Fayette County
Before me an acting Justice of the Peace for said County personally appeared Frederick Bagwell who being duly sworn deposeth and saith that the reason why he served longer in his first tour of duty than was usual for the militia was that the militia were drafted for five months wishing their service, three months, after crossing the line of South Carolina and believing that it would require two months to go there and returned and after we were in readiness to go, we were kept back by our officers waiting for the Virginia troops to come on. The second tour with the militia were also drafted for five months for the same reason as above.
In my third tour of duty the militia were drafted for three months and near the expiration of said Term we volunteered our Services to guard some prisoners into Hillsboro Jail and remained there two months after the time for which the militia were drafted had expired – The fourth tour the militia were drafted for three months only which time I served.
The fifth tour of militia were drafted for 18 months, after I served three months I was taken sick and hired a substitute.
Sworn to and subscribed this sixth day of November 1832.
S/ B. W. Wilson, JP S/ Frederick Bagwell, B his mark
State of Alabama, Fayette County
Before me B. W. Wilson an acting Justice of the Peace for said County personally appeared
Frederick Bagwell who being duly sworn deposeth and saith that according to the Certificate of the
Secretary of State of North Carolina his name does not appear on the rolls of service but it being found in a book of settlements with the officers and soldiers of the revolution he is therefore willing for his time of service to be computed agreeable to the ratio of pay he received for said services and his pension regulated by the same, he further states that those tours of duty which he was unable to specify
in his first declaration he is willing to relinquish (owing to his not being able to make proof of the same as required) provided said certificates of State does not give sufficient satisfaction to entitle him to pay for the same. Sworn to and subscribed this eighth day of June 1835.
S/ B. W. Wilson, JP S/ Frederick Bagwell, B his mark
State of Alabama, Fayette County
Before me William Thompson an acting Justice of the peace for said County personally appeared Frederick Bagwell who being duly sworn according to law deposeth and saith that in the tour
of which he hired a substitute he only claims three months service and owing to his not being able to make satisfactory proof of his having served longer than three months in his other tours of duty he is willing for them to be computed at three months each.
Sworn to and subscribed this 23rd day of July 1835.
S/ William Thompson, JP S/ Frederick Bagwell, B his mark
State of North Carolina Secretary of State's office
I William Hill Secretary of State in and for the State aforesaid, do certify that it appears from a book of settlements of the accounts of the officers and Soldiers of the Continental line of this State in the revolutionary war, that Frederick Bagwell a private Soldier of the said line was allowed the sum of
186 pounds 12 shillings and eight pants for his services (£186.12.8).
Given under my hand this 28th day of April 1835.
S/ W. Hill
Raleigh 28th of April 1835
Dear Sir
Your letter of the 11th instant, was received this morning and I have carefully examined the
muster rolls of the Continental line of this State in the revolutionary war for the name of Frederick Bagwell, but do not find it there, but signed it on the book of Settlements in this Office a shoe will see by the certificate here with sent.
My fees for searching and certificate is $00.25/100.
Very respectfully your Obt. Servt.
S/ W. Hill.

Frederick bought 39.95 acres of land from the United States Government

"... according to the provisions of the the act of Congress of the 24th April, 1820, entitled "An act making further provision for the sales of the Public Lands," for The north west quarter of the the north west quarter of section thirty six in Township Twenty of Range Three West in District of lands subject to sale at Tuscaloosa, Alabama containing Thirty nine acres and ninety five hundredths of an acre."

The legal description of the land was posted as Section: 36; Twp: 20-S; Range 3-W; Meridian: Huntsville; Counties: Shelby.3

He died on 11 February 1850 in Berry, Fayette County, Alabama. There is some discrepancy in his actual date of death. Some sources indicate the year was 1851..4,1 He was buried at Old Friendship Baptist Church Cemetery, Fayette County, Alabama.

Children of Frederick Bagwell and Mary Polly Hill

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  2. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868, Repositiory for this book is the Daughters of the American Revolution Library.
  3. [S315] U.S. General Land Office Records, 1796-1907 Document No.: 8220; Accession No. AL0800__.075, United States Bureau of Land Management.
  4. [S21] Revoluntionary War Pension and Bounty Land Warrant Application files, This was the reference source cited by Don Galloway (e-mail address) on Ancestry.Com on 12/21/2002.

Nathan B. Bagwell1

M, b. 1765, d. 30 January 1838
     Nathan B. Bagwell was born in 1765 in Halifax County, North Carolina. He was the son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson.1 Nathan B. Bagwell married Sarah Mainor on 7 March 1793 at Wake County, North Carolina; North Carolina Marriage Bonds, 1741-1868

Bride: Salley Mainor
Groom: Nathan Bagwell
Bond Date: 07 Mar 1793
County: Wake
Record #: 01 020
Bondsman: William Broadwell
Witness: J Rice
Bond #: 000151221.2,1


Nathan B. Bagwell died on 30 January 1838 in Johnston County, North Carolina.

Children of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  2. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868.

John Tilmon Bagwell II1

M, b. 31 August 1910, d. 13 March 1996
John Tilmon Bagwell II - Circa 1944
Shipyards in Mobile, Alabama
Photograph courtesy of David Ashley Bagwell
     His Social Security Number was 421-24-9396. John Tilmon Bagwell II was born on 31 August 1910 in Alpharetta, Milton County, Georgia.2,1 He was the son of John Tilmon Bagwell and Lizzie Magnolia Bagwell.2,1 John Tilmon Bagwell II was educated circa 1919 at Berry School, Rome, Floyd County, Georgia; Berry School was started by Miss Martha Berry. Henry Ford gave her money for some of the buildings. Worked in the fields where he found out he was allergic to the sun. He then worked in the print shop and later in the laundry.3 By age of nine, both of his parents had died.3 He graduated in 1928 at Berry School, Rome, Floyd County, Georgia; Graduated from high school at Berry School. He married Marjorie Helen Goff, daughter of John Wesley Goff and Ola May Engram, on 19 August 1934 at Enterprise, Coffee County, Alabama. They were married in the living room of John Wesley Goff's family home..4 John Tilmon was employed with the State of Alabama in Industrial Development. circa 1960.3 He was employed with the U.S. Government Department of Commerce in Economic Development. Received award for sustained superior performance from U.S. Department of Commerce. Received letters and awards from cities for helping them prepare their applications for funds for economic development projects circa 1964 at Montgomery, Alabama. He was retired in 1972 at Montgomery, Alabama; Retited from the U.S. Government Department of Commerce in Economic Development.3 He died on 13 March 1996 in Baptist Medical Center, Montgomery, Alabama, at age 85.2 He was buried on 19 March 1996 at Greenwood Cemetery, Montgomery, Alabama.2

Citations

  1. [S501] 1920 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Alpharetta, Milton, Georgia, Emuneration District: 138, Supervisor District: 9, Sheet: 9B or 14A, Dwelling: 170, Family Number: 170.
  2. [S206] John Tilmon Bagwell II, Death Certificate: John Tilmon Bagwell II.
  3. [S26] Interview, Marjorie Goff Bagwell, 6/17/2001 - 7/19/2001.
  4. [S1092] Email from Marjorie Helen (Goff) Bagwell dated July 12, 2000 to Hunter Wayne Bagwell; Subject Line: Subject: Re: Family History.

Marjorie Helen Goff

F, b. 15 November 1911, d. 3 May 2008
Marjorie Helen Goff
     Marjorie Helen Goff was born on 15 November 1911 in Enterprise, Coffee County, Alabama.1 She was the daughter of John Wesley Goff and Ola May Engram.1 The first “Peanut Queen” in 1919 at the age of eight, at the dedication of the Boll Weevil Monument in Enterprise, Alabama, to honor the insect pest which led that area to down “King Cotton” and crown “Queen Peanut” to improve its economy. She graduated at Alabama College (University of Montevello) in Montevallo, Alabama with a B.S in Business with Honors in May 1934.2 Marjorie Helen Goff married John Tilmon Bagwell II, son of John Tilmon Bagwell and Lizzie Magnolia Bagwell, on 19 August 1934 at Enterprise, Coffee County, Alabama. They were married in the living room of John Wesley Goff's family home..3 As of 19 August 1934,her married name was Bagwell. Marjorie Helen Goff was a school teacher for business, business law and typing from 1954 to 1964 at Robert E. Lee High School, Montgomery, Alabama. She was inducted into the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) and her membership number was 682709 which was approved on April 14, 1984. Her ancestor was John Dowling who was born in 1759 in VA. He was a private in the first regiment of S. C. Infantry in the Continental establishment, and a private in Benton's Regiment, Marion's Brigade... [Marion = "Marion the Swamp Fox"...]
She died on 3 May 2008 in Daphne, Alabama, at age 96. She was buried on 8 May 2008 at Greenwood Cemetery, Montgomery, Alabama.

Citations

  1. [S10] Majorie Helen Goff, Birth Certificate 1911 12 125 - Amended by document number 247260 (Filed 12/6/1911).
  2. [S26] Interview, Marjorie Goff Bagwell, 6/17/2001 - 7/19/2001.
  3. [S1092] Email from Marjorie Helen (Goff) Bagwell dated July 12, 2000 to Hunter Wayne Bagwell; Subject Line: Subject: Re: Family History.

David Ashley Bagwell1

M
Standing Left to Right: David Ashley Bagwell, John Tilmon Bagwell III, John Tilmon Bagwell II, Wayne Parker Bagwell
Seated Left to Right: Lynda (Watkins) Bagwell, Marjorie Helen (Goff) Bagwell, Alice Marie (Born) Bagwell
Circa 1970 - Jackson (Clinton) Mississippi
     David Ashley Bagwell is the son of John Tilmon Bagwell II and Marjorie Helen Goff. David Ashley Bagwell married Julie Ross Lott, daughter of Frank Joseph Lott and Nell Ross McPhillips, on 27 June 1972 at Saint Joseph's Chapel in Springhill College, Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama.1

Citations

  1. [S60] Chip and Pat Collins, "Goff Genealogy (Chip Collins)."

John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III)

M
John Tilmon Bagwell, III
Circa 1955 (High School Picture)
     John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III) is the son of John Tilmon Bagwell II and Marjorie Helen Goff. John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III) married Alice Marie Born on 12 June 1965 at Urbana, Illinois.1 John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III) married Julie Unknown circa 1992. John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III) married Donna Katherine Currier on 21 March 1998 at Redondo Beach, California.1

Children of John Tilmon Bagwell Jr. (III) and Alice Marie Born

Citations

  1. [S60] Chip and Pat Collins, "Goff Genealogy (Chip Collins)."

Lynda Watkins

F, b. 25 September 1943, d. 31 May 2009
Lynda Watkins (Circa 1960)
     Lynda Watkins was born on 25 September 1943 in Troy, Pike County, Alabama. She was the daughter of Thomas Norman Watkins and Annie Olean Driggers. Lynda graduated from Charles Henderson High School, Troy, Alabama in 1961. As of 1962,her married name was Snyder. She married John Nealey Snyder, son of Harold (Harry) Malcolm Snyder and Mary Pearl Nealey, in 1962. Lynda Watkins and John Nealey Snyder lived in 1967 in Grand Forks Air Force Base, North Dakota. Lynda Watkins married Wayne Parker Bagwell, son of John Tilmon Bagwell II and Marjorie Helen Goff, on 27 September 1969 at Panama City, Bay County, Florida. As of 27 September 1969,her married name was Bagwell. Lynda Watkins died on 31 May 2009 in Pinson, Jefferson County, Alabama, at age 65.

Child of Lynda Watkins and John Nealey Snyder

William Bryant Bagwell1

M, b. 1805, d. before 1850
      William Bryant Bagwell was also known as Bryant Bagwell.1,2 He was born in 1805 in Wake County, North Carolina. He was the son of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor.1 William Bryant Bagwell married Aisley Bunch, daughter of Ewen Bench and Clara Jordan, on 12 January 1828 at Wake County, North Carolina.3,1 William Bryant Bagwell died before 1850 in Wake County, North Carolina.1 He was buried at Bunch Family Cemetery, Garner, Wake County, North Carolina. William Bryant's grave is not marked but is in the northeast of the cemetery and have a brick wall around William Bryant and Aisley Bunch's grave.1

Children of William Bryant Bagwell and Aisley Bunch

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  2. [S1980] Applicant: Robert Smith Evans, "SAR Application of Robert Smith Evans for James Jordan."
  3. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868.

Sarah Mainor

F, b. circa 1770, d. 1850
      Sarah Mainor was also known as Sally Mainor. Sarah Mainor was also known as Sallie Mainor. Sarah Mainor was also known as Mainord. She was born circa 1770. She married Nathan B. Bagwell, son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson, on 7 March 1793 at Wake County, North Carolina; North Carolina Marriage Bonds, 1741-1868

Bride: Salley Mainor
Groom: Nathan Bagwell
Bond Date: 07 Mar 1793
County: Wake
Record #: 01 020
Bondsman: William Broadwell
Witness: J Rice
Bond #: 000151221.1,2


As of 7 March 1793,her married name was Bagwell. Sarah Mainor died in 1850 in North Carolina.

Children of Sarah Mainor and Nathan B. Bagwell

Citations

  1. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Aisley Bunch1,2

F, b. 1806, d. circa 1860
      Aisley Bunch was also known as Aisley Bench.2,1 She was born in 1806 in Wake County, North Carolina.2 She was the daughter of Ewen Bench and Clara Jordan.2 Aisley Bunch married William Bryant Bagwell, son of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor, on 12 January 1828 at Wake County, North Carolina.1,2 As of 12 January 1828,her married name was Bagwell.1 Aisley Bunch died circa 1860.3 She was buried at Bunch Family Cemetery, Garner, Wake County, North Carolina; Aisley's grave is not marked but is in the northeast of the cemetery and have a brick wall around Aisley and William Bryant Bagwell's grave.2

Children of Aisley Bunch and William Bryant Bagwell

Citations

  1. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  3. [S1980] Applicant: Robert Smith Evans, "SAR Application of Robert Smith Evans for James Jordan."

Mary Bagwell1

F, b. 1813, d. 1893
     Mary Bagwell was born in 1813 in Wake County, North Carolina.2 She was the daughter of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor.2 As of 25 February 1834,her married name was Broughton.2 Mary Bagwell married Joseph Broughton, son of Joseph Broughton and Polly (?), on 25 February 1834 at Johnston County, North Carolina.2 Mary Bagwell died in 1893 in Raleigh, Wake County, North Carolina.2 She was buried at Oakwood Cemetery, Raleigh, Wake County, North Carolina.1

Children of Mary Bagwell and Joseph Broughton

Citations

  1. [S725] Email from Sylvia Lewis dated February 2009 to Hunter Wayne Bagwell - Subject Line: Joseph Broughton and Mary Bagwell Family History.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Joseph Broughton1

M, b. 1814, d. 28 August 1853
     Joseph Broughton was born in 1814 in Johnston County, North Carolina.1 He was the son of Joseph Broughton and Polly (?).2 Joseph Broughton married Mary Bagwell, daughter of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor, on 25 February 1834 at Johnston County, North Carolina.2 Joseph Broughton died on 28 August 1853 in Auburn, Wake County, North Carolina.1 He was buried at Mt. Moriah Baptist Church, Auburn, Wake County, North Carolina.1

Children of Joseph Broughton and Mary Bagwell

Citations

  1. [S725] Email from Sylvia Lewis dated February 2009 to Hunter Wayne Bagwell - Subject Line: Joseph Broughton and Mary Bagwell Family History.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Mary Polly Hill

F, b. 11 May 1754, d. 1851
     RM-10 page 12 Marriage verified from previous source. Mary Polly Hill was born on 11 May 1754 in Bertie County, North Carolina. She married Frederick Bagwell, son of Daniel Bagwell and Elizabeth Johnson, on 27 March 1781 at Wake County, North Carolina.1,2 As of 27 March 1781,her married name was Bagwell.1 Mary Polly owned land Saluda River of Mary Polly Hill.2 She died in 1851 in Fayette County, Alabama.

Children of Mary Polly Hill and Frederick Bagwell

Citations

  1. [S22] Brent H. Holcomb, Marriages of Wake County North Carolina 1770-1868, Repositiory for this book is the Daughters of the American Revolution Library.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell1

M, b. 1788, d. 1884
Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell's Tombstone
      Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell was also known as Calvin Littleberry Bagwell. Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell was also known as Berry Bagwell.2 He was born in 1788 in Wake County, North Carolina.3,1 He was the son of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor. Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell married Mary Walker on 20 April 1816 at Wake County, North Carolina.1 Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell was buried in 1884 at Bagwell Cemetery, Garner, Wake County, North Carolina.3 He died in 1884 in Raleigh, Wake County, North Carolina.3

Children of Littleberry "Berry" Bagwell and Mary Walker

Citations

  1. [S726] 1850 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: St Marys, Wake, North Carolina; Page: 106, Dwelling: 117, Family Number: 117.
  2. [S683] Shirley Olson, Tombstone Transcriptions from Bagwell Cemetery, Wake County, North Carolina.
  3. [S424] Compiler(s): Shirley Olson, Cemetery: Bagwell Cemetery, Wake County, North Carolina.
  4. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Clara (Clary) Bagwell

F, b. 1798
     Clara (Clary) Bagwell was born in 1798. She was the daughter of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor. Her married name was Green. Clara (Clary) Bagwell married Jesse Green.

Rebecca Bagwell

F, b. 1808, d. 10 March 1843
     Rebecca Bagwell was born in 1808. She was the daughter of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor. As of 8 April 1838,her married name was Jordan. Rebecca Bagwell married Calvin Jordan on 8 April 1838 at Wake County, North Carolina. Rebecca Bagwell died on 10 March 1843.

Sussanah "Susan" Bagwell1

F, b. 1807, d. 13 May 1845
     Sussanah "Susan" Bagwell was born in 1807 in Wake County, North Carolina. She was the daughter of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor. As of 3 March 1834,her married name was Broughton. Sussanah "Susan" Bagwell married Jessie Broughton, son of Joseph Broughton and Polly (?), on 3 March 1834 at Wake County, North Carolina.1,2 Sussanah "Susan" Bagwell died on 13 May 1845 in Auburn, Wake County, North Carolina.

Children of Sussanah "Susan" Bagwell and Jessie Broughton

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  2. [S2337] Letter, Mrs. Kenneth C. Costine to Wayne Parker Bagwell, Sept 27, 1973.

Nathaniel Bagwell1,2,3,4

M, b. 1810, d. 3 September 1882
     Nathaniel Bagwell was born in 1810 in North Carolina.1,5,4 He was the son of Nathan B. Bagwell and Sarah Mainor. Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown lived in 1830 in Little River District, Wake County, North Carolina.3 Nathaniel Bagwell married Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown in 1832.1,5,2,3,4 Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown lived on 22 July 1850 in St. Mary's District, Wake County, North Carolina.1 Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown lived on 22 June 1860 in Milton County, Georgia.2 Nathaniel Bagwell died on 3 September 1882 in Bagwell, Red River County, Texas.

Children of Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown

Citations

  1. [S210] 1850 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: St. Mary's District, Wake County, North Carolina, Sheet: 104, Dwelling: 82, Family Number: 82.
  2. [S211] 1860 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Milton County, Georgia, Post Office: Alpharetta, Sheet: 561, Dwelling: 4, Family Number: 4.
  3. [S346] 1830 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Little River, Wake, North Carolina, Sheet: 428.
  4. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  5. [S345] The Generations Network Inc., U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900.

John W. Dowling

M, b. 1759, d. 6 June 1826
     John W. Dowling was born in 1759 in Darlington District, South Carolina, There is also conflicting information that he was born in Augusta County, Virginia.1,2,3 He was the son of Robert Dowling and Sarah Guinn.2 John W. Dowling began military service on 4 November 1775. He enlisted in the First Regiment of South Carolina (Pinckney's Regiment) in the Continental Army.4,2 He also served as a private in Benton's Regiment, Marion's Brigade (Francis Marion).

Francis Marion (Februrary 26, 1732- February 27, 1795) was a lieutenant colonel in the Continental Army and later brigadier general in the South Carolina Militia during the American Revolutionary War. He became known as the "Swamp Fox" because he set up his base of operations in a swamp. His use of guerrilla tactics helped set in motion the decline of open battles in the conflict.
Marion is considered one of the fathers of modern guerrilla warfare, and is credited in the lineage of the United States Army Rangers.3 He served in 1780 under Capt. Lavacher De St. Marie.4 In THE HILDRETH FAMILY book (on Page 17) it says "Her [Jemima Dowling] father [John Dowling] fought in the Revolutionary War, as did her grandfather Robert Dowling [paternal] and Burtonhead Boutwell [maternal]. The men fought at battleJohn W. Dowling of Musgrove Mill, Guilfort Courthouse and King's Mountain."5 He married Nancy Boutwell, daughter of Burtonhead Boutwell and Elizabeth Commander, in 1783 at South Carolina.1,2,6 John W. Dowling died on 6 June 1826 in Darlington District, South Carolina, John W. willed that "my body be bured in a decent and Christianlike manner" He was buried on his land.1,2,3 He's will was filed on 10 June 1826 at Darlington County Courthouse, Darlington County, South Carolina. Simeon Dowling (his son) was qualified as executor of his estate. His worldy goods, exclusive of land, totaled $350.75. He had accummulated enough to lend a tenth of his personal fortune to others. There was a twelve-dollar loan provided to Jessey Grantham and James Priest and a twenty-dollar note to Willaim Bremblet. His other investments was in farm necessities:

Cart and gears........................$15
One Mare..............................$60
A Saddle...............................$2
Fodder.................................$6
Cattle..................................$50
Hogs...................................$20
Plantation Tools......................$8
Corn and 'Pees'......................$16
A side of leather.....................$2
Potatoes and Slips...................$7
Bee Gum..............................$1
Old Gums and Barrels...............$6

The other household items included:

Box and two chests..................$3
Three beds, furniture and steads..$50
Cotton and 'waring' clothes........$10
Loom and gears......................$20
Kitchen furniture.....................$16
"Puterware"..........................$10
Set of Knives and forks.............$2
Crockerware..........................$3
Copperware..........................$3
Grindstone............................$1.50
Muske.................................$3
Cash.................................$15.25. He was buried at Philadelphia Southern Methodist Church Cemetery, Darlington County, South Carolina.3

Children of John W. Dowling and Nancy Boutwell

Citations

  1. [S178] SAR: Robert Dowling for Andrew Dowling Woodham, Defines that he was born in Augusta County, Virginia.
  2. [S116] R.A. Dowling, Dowling Family of the South.
  3. [S2068] John Dowling Grave Stone, Find a Grave, www.findagrave.com.
  4. [S106] Bobby Gilmer Moss, Roster of South Carolina Patriots in the American Revolution.
  5. [S112] James Wilson Newman, The Hildreth Family.
  6. [S448] W.L. Andrews, "Early History of Southeast Alabama."

Elizabeth "Eliza" Bagwell1

F, b. 1832
     Elizabeth "Eliza" Bagwell was born in 1832 in North Carolina.1 She was the daughter of Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown. As of 16 November 1867,her married name was Johnson.

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.

Cheryleeno (Charlena) Cara Bagwell1,2

F, b. circa 1833
      Cheryleeno (Charlena) Cara Bagwell was also known as Chery Cara Bagwell.2 She was born circa 1833.3,1,2 She was the daughter of Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown.1,3 Never married.
Aunt Jane to my dad
Lived in Alpharetta, GA.

Citations

  1. [S211] 1860 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: Milton County, Georgia, Post Office: Alpharetta, Sheet: 561, Dwelling: 4, Family Number: 4.
  2. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  3. [S210] 1850 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: St. Mary's District, Wake County, North Carolina, Sheet: 104, Dwelling: 82, Family Number: 82.

Salley (Sally) A. Bagwell1

F, b. 1836
     Salley (Sally) A. Bagwell was born in 1836 in North Carolina.2,1 She was the daughter of Nathaniel Bagwell and Pherebee (Phereby) Unknown.2

Citations

  1. [S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
  2. [S210] 1850 United States Federal Census, Washington, District of Columbia, Population Schedule: St. Mary's District, Wake County, North Carolina, Sheet: 104, Dwelling: 82, Family Number: 82.