Brooks Rolin Jackson

M, b. 8 August 1873, d. 8 November 1962
  • Last Edited: 11 Jan 2019

Family 1: Eva McCoy b. Dec 1874

Family 2: Fannie Lee Freeman b. 6 Sep 1888, d. 7 Jun 1965

Citations

  1. [S47] Lewis W. Griffin Jr., e-mail address.
  2. [S316] Carolyn (Jackson) Phillips, Lew Griffin.
  3. [S1900] 1900 Federal census, , Year: 1900; Census Place: Beat 5, Panola, Mississippi; Roll: 824; Page: 10A; Enumeration District: 0087; FHL microfilm: 1240824.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Brooks Jackson     26
    Eva Jackson     25.
  4. [S419] e-mail address, 2010 - 2014,.
  5. [S1920] 1920 Federal Census, , Year: 1920; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: T625_282; Page: 20B; Enumeration District: 147; Image: 72.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Benj R Jackson     38 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fannie L Jackson     31 (Fannie Lee Freeman)
    Braxton Jackson     8
    James Jackson     6
    Jack Jackson     5
    Wood Rae Jackson     3 & 2/12 (Woodrow Jackson)
    John P Jackson     1 & 1/12 (John Poer Jackson).
  6. [S3] FindAGrave.com, .
    Find A Grave Memorial# 55278439

    His name at birth from the Jackson family Bible was Brooks Rolin Jackson.
  7. [S1930] 1930 Federal Census, , Year: 1930; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: 388; Page: 1B; Enumeration District: 21; Image: 1028.0; FHL microfilm: 2340123.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Braxton R Jackson     48 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fannie L Jackson     41
    Braxton R Jackson     18
    Luther J Jackson     16
    Robert P Jackson     15
    Woodroe W Jackson     13
    John P Jackson     11
    Will L Jackson     7
    Francis M Jackson     5
    Mattie C Jackson     3.
  8. [S1940] 1940, , Year: 1940; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: T627_716; Page: 13A; Enumeration District: 141-29.

    Name:     Robert B Jackson
    Respondent:     Yes
    Age:     58
    Estimated Birth Year:     abt 1882
    Gender:     Male
    Race:     White
    Birthplace:     Alabama
    Marital Status:     Married
    Relation to Head of House:     Head
    Home in 1940:     West Point, Troup, Georgia
    Street:     Atlanta Highway
    Farm:     Yes
    Inferred Residence in 1935:     West Point, Troup, Georgia
    Residence in 1935:     Same House
    Resident on farm in 1935:     Yes
    Sheet Number:     13A
    Number of Household in Order of Visitation:     220
    Occupation:     Farmer
    House Owned or Rented:     Owned
    Value of Home or Monthly Rental if Rented:     3000
    Attended School or College:     No
    Highest Grade Completed:     Elementary school, 8th grade
    Hours Worked Week Prior to Census:     60
    Weeks Worked in 1939:     52
    Income:     0
    Income Other Sources:     Yes
    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Robert B Jackson     58 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fanny Jackson     51
    John P Jackson     21
    William Jackson     17
    Frances Jackson     13
    Edmond Jackson     7
    Woodrow Jackson     23.
  9. [S431] Sylvia Jeanette (Jackson) Bolton e-mail, e-mail address, 16 Dec 2010,.
  10. [S1946] Francis Daniel Jackson e-mail, e-mail address, 2014 - 2015,.

Eva McCoy

F, b. December 1874
  • Last Edited: 28 Jul 2006

Family 1: Brooks Rolin Jackson b. 8 Aug 1873, d. 8 Nov 1962

Family 2: (?) Reid b. s 1872

Citations

  1. [S1900] 1900 Federal census, , Year: 1900; Census Place: Beat 5, Panola, Mississippi; Roll: 824; Page: 10A; Enumeration District: 0087; FHL microfilm: 1240824.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Brooks Jackson     26
    Eva Jackson     25.

Fannie Lee Freeman

F, b. 6 September 1888, d. 7 June 1965
  • Last Edited: 29 Apr 2015
  • (Child) Birth*: 6 September 1888; Troup Co., Georgia
  • Photographed*: say 1910; Troup Co., Georgia
    Fannie (Freeman) Jackson
  • (Bride) Marriage*: 31 May 1910; Troup Co., Georgia; Groom=Brooks Rolin Jackson
  • Married Name: 31 May 1910; Jackson
  • (Wife) Photographed: circa 1919; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson1
    Brooks Rolin Jackson family
  • (Wife) 1920 Census: 1 January 1920; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson2
  • (Wife) 1930 Census: 1 April 1930; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson3
  • (Wife) 1940 Census: 1 April 1940; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson4
  • (Wife) Photographed: circa 1940; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; Back row: William, Jesse (Luther's wife), Francis, Robert Posey, Maggie (Robert's wife), Braxton, Flora (Braxton's wife), Woodrow, Carolyn, & John; Front row: Edmund, Brooks, Jenny (Luther's daughter), & Fanny.; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson1
    Brooks Jackson Family
  • (Deceased) Death*: 7 June 1965; Abbotsford, Troup Co., Georgia
  • Burial*: say 9 June 1965; Harmony United Methodist Church Cemetery, LaGrange, Troup Co., Georgia5
  • Photographed: circa 1971; West Point, Troup Co., Georgia; From Dan: The little guy is
    Daniel, formerly known as Chip. The old farmhouse burned down, sometime after 1971. Brooks' granddaughter, Elizabeth, now lives on the property.

    From Sylvia: Elizabeth and husband live in the old barn that was renovated. I hear it is a perfect place to live with lots of farm animals. I can recall the farmhouse with its wind chimeand a taxidermy deer on the wall. There was also a bowl and pitcher on the washstand with a mirror. She [grandmother Fannie Jackson] went into her trunk and gathered a couple of items to give to me. One was a scarf and another a bottle of "Evening in Paris" cologne (which I gave to Dan). My husband and I took her first greatgrand child, Lesliee, to see her. This was back in the 60's. She was such an affectionate person with lots of hugs and kisses.

    From Dan: There were Indian burial grounds in the area, which were dug up pretty well. There was no thought of the historical importance, apparently. To the right of the porch, where Daniel is standing, we could always find arrowheads if we dug around enough. These were made of flint. We became accomplished at starting fires with dry tinder by striking the arrowheads together to get a spark. It was pretty cool, one of many things I loved about the farm.

    From Dan: Grandma always left the Chinese Checkers and Canasta Cards on the dining room table when it was not being used to feed everybody. There was seldom a time when the table was empty. It was a central point of camaraderie and family spirit.; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson1,6
    Brooks Jackson farmhouse
    Brooks Jackson farmhouse
  • Note*: 27 February 2014; From: Dan Jackson
    Sent: Thursday, February 27, 2014
    To: Lew Griffin

    I wish I could find a standing picture of Grandma just before her death. She was so cute, shaped like a pear. She was very short, came only to my chest area, and I am only 5'10"; all of the Jackson brothers were 6' or taller, except Johnnny, who never married, and lived with my grandparents.
    Grandma's hair came to her waist. She wore it in a bun. She only let it down in the evening, while we sat on the porch. I always tried to sit beside her on the swing. She would put her hand on my thigh and say " You have the fattest little leg ". Grandpa was a character. He walked around the property singing " Bum Bum Baddy Baddy Hey Ho ". Grandma said it was a song his grandfather's slaves sang as they picked cotton. Grandpa had several acres of pecan trees, a good cash crop. The woodpeckers flocked to the pecan trees, since the wood is so soft for boring. He would shoot his shotgun into the air to scare them off, usually blowing off some limbs, yelling " Damn You Peckerwoods! ".; Principal=Brooks Rolin Jackson1
  • Note*: 27 February 2014; From: Dan Jackson
    Sent: Thursday, February 27, 2014

    We just finished a dinner of collards and crackling bread. Deb loves Southern food as much as I do. Grandma cooked her collards until the broth became dark green and thick, which she called Pot Liquor. She crumbled cornbread to fill a tall glass, filled it half full with Pot Liquor, and topped it off with buttermilk. We ate it like a milkshake. It was my favorite snack as a child. She always had soda biscuits, fresh-churned butter, and multiple flavors of jam on the kitchen table. My favorite was Blackberry. When Grandma cooked, she never used a potholder or mitt. She picked hot pans from the oven with her bare hands, said she felt no pain at all when I inquired.

    1

Family: Brooks Rolin Jackson b. 8 Aug 1873, d. 8 Nov 1962

Citations

  1. [S419] e-mail address, 2010 - 2014,.
  2. [S1920] 1920 Federal Census, , Year: 1920; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: T625_282; Page: 20B; Enumeration District: 147; Image: 72.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Benj R Jackson     38 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fannie L Jackson     31 (Fannie Lee Freeman)
    Braxton Jackson     8
    James Jackson     6
    Jack Jackson     5
    Wood Rae Jackson     3 & 2/12 (Woodrow Jackson)
    John P Jackson     1 & 1/12 (John Poer Jackson).
  3. [S1930] 1930 Federal Census, , Year: 1930; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: 388; Page: 1B; Enumeration District: 21; Image: 1028.0; FHL microfilm: 2340123.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Braxton R Jackson     48 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fannie L Jackson     41
    Braxton R Jackson     18
    Luther J Jackson     16
    Robert P Jackson     15
    Woodroe W Jackson     13
    John P Jackson     11
    Will L Jackson     7
    Francis M Jackson     5
    Mattie C Jackson     3.
  4. [S1940] 1940, , Year: 1940; Census Place: West Point, Troup, Georgia; Roll: T627_716; Page: 13A; Enumeration District: 141-29.

    Name:     Robert B Jackson
    Respondent:     Yes
    Age:     58
    Estimated Birth Year:     abt 1882
    Gender:     Male
    Race:     White
    Birthplace:     Alabama
    Marital Status:     Married
    Relation to Head of House:     Head
    Home in 1940:     West Point, Troup, Georgia
    Street:     Atlanta Highway
    Farm:     Yes
    Inferred Residence in 1935:     West Point, Troup, Georgia
    Residence in 1935:     Same House
    Resident on farm in 1935:     Yes
    Sheet Number:     13A
    Number of Household in Order of Visitation:     220
    Occupation:     Farmer
    House Owned or Rented:     Owned
    Value of Home or Monthly Rental if Rented:     3000
    Attended School or College:     No
    Highest Grade Completed:     Elementary school, 8th grade
    Hours Worked Week Prior to Census:     60
    Weeks Worked in 1939:     52
    Income:     0
    Income Other Sources:     Yes
    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Robert B Jackson     58 (Brooks Rolin Jackson)
    Fanny Jackson     51
    John P Jackson     21
    William Jackson     17
    Frances Jackson     13
    Edmond Jackson     7
    Woodrow Jackson     23.
  5. [S3] FindAGrave.com, .
    Find A Grave Memorial# 55278467.
  6. [S431] Sylvia Jeanette (Jackson) Bolton e-mail, e-mail address, 16 Dec 2010,.

Eula Braxton Jackson

F, b. 14 July 1875, d. 7 July 1891
  • Last Edited: 19 Jul 2006

Citations

  1. [S316] Carolyn (Jackson) Phillips, Lew Griffin.

Martha Lucinda Gamble

F, b. 1 August 1828, d. after 12 July 1871
  • Last Edited: 11 Feb 2019

Family: Lee Roy Jackson b. 26 Oct 1826, d. 19 Mar 1904

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.

Mary Elizabeth Jackson

F, b. 18 January 1848, d. 8 October 1931
  • Last Edited: 2 Jan 2014
  • (Child) Birth*: 18 January 1848; Heard Co., Georgia
  • (Bride) Marriage*: 29 November 1866; Groom=Isaac Newton Bassett
  • Married Name: 29 November 1866; Bassett
  • (household member) 1870 Census: 1 June 1870; Chambers Co., Alabama; head of family=Lee Roy Jackson1
  • (Wife) 1880 Census: 1 June 1880; Randolph Co., Alabama; Principal=Isaac Newton Bassett2
  • (Wife) 1900 Census: 1 June 1900; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama; head of family=Isaac Newton Bassett3
  • Photographed*: say 1905; Principal=Isaac Newton Bassett
    Mary (Jackson) & Isaac N. Bassett
  • (Mother) 1910 Census: 15 April 1910; Comanche Co., Texas; head of family=Richard Hudson Bassett4
  • (Mother) 1920 Census: 1 January 1920; DeLeon, Comanche Co., Texas; head of family=Richard Hudson Bassett5
  • (Mother) 1930 Census: 1 April 1930; Ranger, Eastland Co., Texas; Principal=Richard Hudson Bassett6
  • (Deceased) Death*: 8 October 1931; DeLeon, Comanche Co., Texas
  • Burial*: say 10 October 1931; DeLeon City Cemetery, DeLeon, Comanche Co., Texas
  • Biography*: Mary Elizabeth Jackson was 12 years old when the Civil War began. During the war, she made a beautiful coverlet which is still in the family. She picked the cotton, removed the seeds, carded the cotton, spun the thread, and wove it on her loom and then added fringe. It was a work of art. Bennie, her youngest son, said, "until I was fourteen years old, I never had a thing to wear that Mother did not make for me. Part of the time she wove the cloth the clothes were made from. At fourteen I got a store bought suit with knee pants." Mollie, as she was called, married Ike Bassett in 1866, and the couple lived in Hackneyville, Tallapoosa Co, AL until 1905, when they moved to Downing, Comanche Co, TX. In her younger days, Mollie was a midwife, and "delivered babies everywhere." She'd get on her horse and ride side-saddle. She said "I never sat astraddle of a horse, but I could go to dances 10 or 15 miles away riding side-saddle." A bunch of them would get together and go to dances. (from Esteen Bassett Piper)

Family: Isaac Newton Bassett b. 15 Jul 1844, d. 21 Jan 1921

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.
  2. [S1880] 1880 Census, Year: 1880; Census Place: Roanoke, Randolph, Alabama; Roll: 30; Family History Film: 1254030; Page: 363B; Enumeration District: 113; Image: 0128.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Isaac Bassett     34
    Mary Bassett     32
    William L. Bassett     12
    Eugene C. Bassett     8
    John T. Bassett     6
    Franklin Bassett     4
    Richard Bassett     10m
    Rowlin Bassett     10m.
  3. [S1900] 1900 Federal census, , Year: 1900; Census Place: Hackneyville, Tallapoosa, Alabama; Roll: 41; Page: 11A; Enumeration District: 0068; FHL microfilm: 1240041.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    J N Bassett     55
    Mary Bassett     50
    Richard Bassett     18
    L D Bassett     17
    Wyett Bassett     11
    Ara L Bassett     10
    Bennie Bassett     7.
  4. [S1910] 1910 Federal Census, , Year: 1910; Census Place: Justice Precinct 5, Comanche, Texas; Roll: T624_1541; Page: 27B; Enumeration District: 0010; FHL microfilm: 1375554.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Richard H Bassett     30
    Mollie A Bassett     24
    Esteen Bassett     9
    Walton Bassett     5
    Carlton Bassett     3
    Isaac N Bassett     66
    Mary E Bassett     62
    Bennie N Bassett     18.
  5. [S1920] 1920 Federal Census, , Year: 1920; Census Place: De Leon, Comanche, Texas; Roll: T625_1789; Page: 10B; Enumeration District: 82; Image: 964.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Richard H Bassett     40
    Mollie Bassett     34
    Walter Bassett     14
    Carlton Bassette     12
    Duane Bassette     9
    J C Bassette     5
    Isaac N Bassette     75
    Mary E Bassette     72
    Bennie N Bassette     26.
  6. [S1930] 1930 Federal Census, , Year: 1930; Census Place: Ranger, Eastland, Texas; Roll: 2325; Page: 3B; Enumeration District: 0012; Image: 569.0; FHL microfilm: 2342059.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Richard Bassett     50
    Mary Bassett     44
    Carlton A B Bassett     23
    Duane Bassett     19
    J C Bassett     15
    Gaston Bassett     10
    Mary E Bassett     6
    Mary Bassett     81.

Isaac Newton Bassett

M, b. 15 July 1844, d. 21 January 1921
  • Last Edited: 3 Jan 2014

Family: Mary Elizabeth Jackson b. 18 Jan 1848, d. 8 Oct 1931

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.
  2. [S1880] 1880 Census, Year: 1880; Census Place: Roanoke, Randolph, Alabama; Roll: 30; Family History Film: 1254030; Page: 363B; Enumeration District: 113; Image: 0128.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Isaac Bassett     34
    Mary Bassett     32
    William L. Bassett     12
    Eugene C. Bassett     8
    John T. Bassett     6
    Franklin Bassett     4
    Richard Bassett     10m
    Rowlin Bassett     10m.
  3. [S1900] 1900 Federal census, , Year: 1900; Census Place: Hackneyville, Tallapoosa, Alabama; Roll: 41; Page: 11A; Enumeration District: 0068; FHL microfilm: 1240041.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    J N Bassett     55
    Mary Bassett     50
    Richard Bassett     18
    L D Bassett     17
    Wyett Bassett     11
    Ara L Bassett     10
    Bennie Bassett     7.
  4. [S1910] 1910 Federal Census, , Year: 1910; Census Place: Justice Precinct 5, Comanche, Texas; Roll: T624_1541; Page: 27B; Enumeration District: 0010; FHL microfilm: 1375554.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Richard H Bassett     30
    Mollie A Bassett     24
    Esteen Bassett     9
    Walton Bassett     5
    Carlton Bassett     3
    Isaac N Bassett     66
    Mary E Bassett     62
    Bennie N Bassett     18.
  5. [S1920] 1920 Federal Census, , Year: 1920; Census Place: De Leon, Comanche, Texas; Roll: T625_1789; Page: 10B; Enumeration District: 82; Image: 964.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Richard H Bassett     40
    Mollie Bassett     34
    Walter Bassett     14
    Carlton Bassette     12
    Duane Bassette     9
    J C Bassette     5
    Isaac N Bassette     75
    Mary E Bassette     72
    Bennie N Bassette     26.

John W. Jackson

M, b. 30 July 1850, d. 12 July 1871
  • Last Edited: 27 Jan 2015

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.

Julia Ann Jackson

F, b. 31 July 1854, d. 17 July 1937
  • Last Edited: 29 Jul 2001

Family: Leroy L. McCoy b. 6 Jan 1849, d. 31 Dec 1928

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.
  2. [S1930] 1930 Federal Census, , Year: 1930; Census Place: Beat 2, Panola, Mississippi; Roll: 1162; Page: 1B; Enumeration District: 0008; Image: 222.0; FHL microfilm: 2340897.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Walter J Mccoy     57
    Julia A Mccoy     75
    Leroy Mccoy     35
    Grace Mccoy     32.

Leroy L. McCoy

M, b. 6 January 1849, d. 31 December 1928
  • Last Edited: 29 Jul 2001

Family: Julia Ann Jackson b. 31 Jul 1854, d. 17 Jul 1937

George Washington Jackson

M, b. 8 June 1856, d. 11 June 1950
  • Last Edited: 4 Sep 2011

Family 1: Emily Eliza Smith b. 16 Oct 1846, d. 10 Jun 1889

Family 2: Susan Anna Strong b. 28 Apr 1862, d. 28 May 1937

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.
  2. [S449] Josephine (Jenkins) Elder (ID: 16986) e-mail, e-mail address, Jun 2011,.

Emily Eliza Smith

F, b. 16 October 1846, d. 10 June 1889
  • Last Edited: 20 Mar 2012

Family: George Washington Jackson b. 8 Jun 1856, d. 11 Jun 1950

Citations

  1. [S448] ID: 8889 Myrtice (Jackson) Bryant, Lew Griffin.

Susan Anna Strong

F, b. 28 April 1862, d. 28 May 1937
  • Last Edited: 1 Sep 2011

Family: George Washington Jackson b. 8 Jun 1856, d. 11 Jun 1950

Citations

  1. [S454] Robert Hodnett e-mail, e-mail address, Sep 2011,.

James Robert Jackson

M, b. 6 October 1859, d. 24 December 1939
  • Last Edited: 11 Mar 2018
  • (Child) Birth*: 6 October 1859; Antioch, Troup Co., Georgia
  • (household member) 1870 Census: 1 June 1870; Chambers Co., Alabama; head of family=Lee Roy Jackson1
  • (Groom) Marriage*: 11 October 1883; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama; Bride=Nancy Jane Elizabeth Davis
  • Marriage*: 4 December 1919; Comanche Co., Texas; Principal=Kate (?)
  • Photographed*: circa 1921; Comanche Co., Texas; From Chad Heap:
    A photo of the extended James Robert (Jim) Jackson family and house in Comanche Co., TX, not all of whom my grandmother was able to identify. The back row of adults (l to r) are Curtis Alonzo Jackson; James Robert (Jim) Jackson; Jim's second wife Kate; Ocie Clyde Jackson Cottrell; either Grady's wife Milly Davidson Jackson or J.D.'s wife Jewel Denny Jackson; Curtis's wife Cora Isabell Cottrell Jackson (sister to Ocie Clyd Jackson Cottrell's then-deceased husband Thomas Jefferson Cottrell); and either Milly or Jewel Jackson. The front row of children (l to r) includes James Barton (J.B.) Cottrell; probably Ovada Jackson (J.D.'s daughter); Alton Andrew Cottrell; Thomas Jefferson (Tommy) Cottrell, Jr.; Lillian Beatrice Cottrell; probably Maevella Jackson (Curtis and Cora's daughter); and probably Medda Jackson (J.D.'s daughter).; Son=Curtis Alonzo Jackson, Wife=Kate (?), Daughter=Ocie Clyde Jackson, daughter-in-law=Cora Isabell Cottrell, Grandson=Alton Andrew Cottrell, Granddaughter=Lillian Beatrice Cottrell, Grandson=James Barton Cottrell, Grandson=Thomas Jefferson Cottrell Jr.2
    James Robert Jackson family
  • Photographed: say 1939; Comanche Co., Texas; From Chad Heap:
    A four generation photo taken in the late 1930s, probably not very long before Jim Jackson's death in December 1939 of James Robert (Jim) Jackson, his daughter Ocie Clyde Jackson Cottrell, his grandson James Barton (J.B.) Cottrell, and his daughter Janet Cottrell.2
    James Robert Jackson family
  • (Deceased) Death*: 24 December 1939; Comanche Co., Texas
  • Burial*: 25 December 1939; Oakwood Cemetery, Comanche, Comanche Co., Texas3
  • Obituary*: say 26 December 1939; The following was a news clipping from Kate Boyd's picture album:

    Sketch of the Life of James R. Jackson

    James Robert Jackson was born in Macon, Ga., in the year 1860. He died in Comanche Texas Dec 24, 1939. He was 79 years old at the time of his death.
    When only a lad twelve years old of age, he with his parents moved from his native state to Alabama where he grew to manhood.
    While a young many only 23 years of age, he met and married Miss Nancy Jane Davis. To this union seven children were born; 5 sons and 2 daughters namely: Mrs. Ocie Clyde Cottrell of Comanche, Curtis Alonzo Jackson of Eastland, Robert Pearce Jackson of Eastland, Grady Lee Jackson of Abernathy, J. D. Jackson of Comanche, James L. Jackson of Comanche and Mrs. Arcadie Boyd of El Paso.
    Thirty eight years ago he with his family came to Comanche where he has spent the larger portion of his life and saw his sons and daughters grow to man and womanhood.
    At the age of twenty-one years he was converted and united with the Primitive Baptist Church. Throughout all the years it was his most profound desire to be a good and faithful servant of his Lord and Master.
    On Christmas Day at 2:30 O'clock, he was wrapped in the bosom of Mother Earth to await the coming of his Lord. Rev. Sam Short of DeLeon and Rev. Gordon Barrett of Comanche spoke at his funeral.

Family 1: Nancy Jane Elizabeth Davis b. 22 Apr 1854, d. 12 Jul 1916

Family 2: Kate (?) b. c 1877

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.
  2. [S1949] Chad Heap e-mail, e-mail address, Dec 2014,.
  3. [S3] FindAGrave.com, .
    Find A Grave Memorial# 54480426.

Nancy Jane Elizabeth Davis1

F, b. 22 April 1854, d. 12 July 1916
  • Last Edited: 24 Jan 2015

Family: James Robert Jackson b. 6 Oct 1859, d. 24 Dec 1939

Citations

  1. [S1949] Chad Heap e-mail, e-mail address, Dec 2014,.
    Name as recorded on death certificate.
  2. [S1949] Chad Heap e-mail, e-mail address, Dec 2014,.
  3. [S3] FindAGrave.com, .
    Find A Grave Memorial# 54480291.

Lee Anna Jackson

F, b. 11 January 1863, d. 16 June 1920
  • Last Edited: 10 Dec 2017
  • Biography*: Lee Anna loved flowers, and was an avid gardener. She was also an accomplished seamstress, having learned how by taking a correspondence course from the American College of Dressmaking in Kansas City, MO. Her diploma is dated September 10, 1908. Katherine Stephenson, a granddaughter, remembers spending part of a summer with Lee Anna, when she was about five, and says she can still see the "the pink organdy dress she made for me."
  • (Child) Birth*: 11 January 1863; Antioch, Troup Co., Georgia
  • (Child) Birth2: 2 April 1864
  • (household member) 1870 Census: 1 June 1870; Chambers Co., Alabama; head of family=Lee Roy Jackson1
  • (Bride) Marriage*: 21 January 1885; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama; Groom=David Russell Gordon
  • Married Name: 21 January 1885; Gordon
  • Photographed*: circa 1904; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama
    Lee Anna (Jackson) Gordon
  • (Wife) Photographed: circa 1904; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama; Left to right: Mary Etta Gordon, Katie Lou Gordon, Annie Inez Gordon, Emmett Robert Gordon holding Ada Lee Gordon, Annie Inez Gordon (torn), Ida Estelle Gordon(torn), Lee Anna Gordon, Russell Jackson Gordon, David Russell Gordon; Principal=David Russell Gordon
    David R. & Lee Anna (Jackson) Gordon family
  • (Deceased) Death*: 16 June 1920; Tallapoosa Co., Alabama

Family: David Russell Gordon b. 16 Apr 1849, d. 15 Jan 1918

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.

David Russell Gordon

M, b. 16 April 1849, d. 15 January 1918
  • Last Edited: 4 Oct 2006

Family: Lee Anna Jackson b. 11 Jan 1863, d. 16 Jun 1920

Thomas Stonewall Jackson

M, b. 15 May 1866, d. 5 February 1953
  • Last Edited: 26 Dec 2013

Family 1: Luna Jane Foshee b. 18 May 1869, d. 9 May 1913

Family 2: Mandy Hutcherson Oliver b. c 1870

Citations

  1. [S1870] 1870, Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: Beat 1, Chambers, Alabama; Roll: M593_6; Page: 11B; Image: 25; Family History Library Film: 545505.

    Household Members:     
    Name     Age
    Leroy Jackson     44
    Lucinda Jackson     40
    J W Jackson     19
    Julia Jackson     16
    G W Jackson     13
    James R Jackson     9
    Leanna Jackson     6
    Tommie D Jackson     4
    Isaac Basset     25
    Mary E Basset     21
    William Basset     2
    Eugene Bassett     2/12.

Luna Jane Foshee

F, b. 18 May 1869, d. 9 May 1913
  • Last Edited: 26 Oct 2001

Family: Thomas Stonewall Jackson b. 15 May 1866, d. 5 Feb 1953

Mandy Hutcherson Oliver

F, b. circa 1870
  • Last Edited: 6 Oct 2000
  • (Deceased) Death*:
  • (Child) Birth*: circa 1870
  • (Bride) Marriage*: December 1913; Groom=Thomas Stonewall Jackson
  • Married Name: December 1913; Jackson

Family: Thomas Stonewall Jackson b. 15 May 1866, d. 5 Feb 1953

Green White Jackson

M, b. 27 May 1870, d. June 1956
  • Last Edited: 10 Dec 2017

Family: Icia Dora Adams b. 12 Dec 1870, d. 1963

Citations

  1. [S503] Brian Keeton e-mail, e-mail address, Oct 2013,.

Icia Dora Adams

F, b. 12 December 1870, d. 1963
  • Last Edited: 20 Oct 2013

Family: Green White Jackson b. 27 May 1870, d. Jun 1956

Charlotte T. Jackson

F, b. 3 November 1818, d. 20 October 1892
  • Last Edited: 6 Oct 2000

Family: William Washington Lanier b. 15 Mar 1813, d. 28 Jan 1892

Rev. John Coleman Jackson

M, b. 7 January 1820, d. 19 June 1898
  • Last Edited: 14 Sep 2018
  • Name Variation: John Coleby Jackson; Since there is confusion about John C. Jackson's middle name, this writer would like to suggest that it might have been Coleby. In this case, he would have been named for his two grandfathers, John Malone, and Coleby Jackson.1
  • Name Variation: John Calhoun Jackson; Some descendants think that John C. Jackson's middle name was Calhoun, rather than Coleman.2
  • (Child) Birth*: 7 January 1820; Jasper Co., Georgia
  • (Groom) Marriage*: circa 1840; Heard Co., Georgia; Bride=Sarah Hill Smith
  • Photographed*: say 1870; Heard Co., Georgia; It simply says "grandfather" on the back of the original, according to a descendant, Lela (Whitley) Craft of Glenn, Heard Co, GA. Lela said the handwriting is that of a granddaughter of John C. Jackson (I forget which one.). To me, the clothing looks more like 1890 than 1870, in which case the picture would be of William Washington Jackson, rather than of his father John C. Jackson. I would appreciate corroboration that this is John C. Jackson.1
    John Coleman Jackson ?
  • (resident) Census*: 1870; Heard Co., Georgia
  • 1880 Census*: 1 June 1880; Heard Co., Georgia; Principal=Sarah Hill Smith3
  • Residence*: December 1890; Roanoke, Randolph Co., Alabama4
  • Photographed*: say 1897; Randolph Co., Alabama; Principal=Sarah Hill Smith5
    J C Jackson and S. E. H. Smith
  • (Deceased) Death*: 19 June 1898; Roanoke, Randolph Co., Alabama
  • (Interred) Burial*: say 21 June 1898; Roanoke City Cemetery, Roanoke, Randolph Co., Alabama
  • Biography*: John Coleman Jackson married Sarah Hill Smith about 1840. His nephew, Brooks Jackson, told the following story of their courtship: "John and Sarah were playing Handy-over at somebody's house. When you play Handy- over, a person stands on one side of the house and throws a ball over the house to the person on the other side of the house. Then the person catching the ball runs around the house to tag whoever is there. John threw the ball over the house and ran around to tag Sarah. They were both running fast and somehow knocked each other down. John Helped Sarah up and decided he wanted to marry her. He asked her and she agreed. John told her to set the date, and Sarah said a year from that day. They lived ten miles apart and did not see each other until a year rolled around. John went to Sarah's house one year later and they were married. They went to keeping house with a straw mattress. They had a long and happy life together." John joined the Baptist church when he was 14 years old. He was frequently seen pretending to preach while doing his farm work. Later he was ordained to the ministry. He preached regularly at several churches in Alabama and Georgia, and on his visit to Texas in 1889. John preached at Wehadkee, near Rock Mills, AL (Goldsmith's deserted city); Mount Pisgah, near Stroud; Zion's Rest near Roanoke; Mount Hickory near LaFayette; Concord, near Wadley; Hillabahatchee; Beulah; Salem, near Bacon Level; Pleasant Grove in Randolph County, and at other churches. He never allowed a collection to be taken for him as he was independent, but never wealthy. His home was one of Christian influence, and the Sabbath was kept as a day of rest and worship. No cooking was done on Sunday, only hot coffee was made. All other foods were cooked on Saturday. John bought a home near Hickory Flat in Chambers County, AL and lived there for several years. For $1000 he bought "Red John," a fifteen year old slave who was part Indian. John served in the Civil War, but since he was older, and a minister with a large family of small children, he did not enlist until September 10, 1863. He served as a guard at Demopolis, AL. He was a member of the Ninth Alabama Cavalry and later a member of the Aiken Smith Camp, No.293, at Roanoke, AL. A granddaughter, Belle McDonald Fletcher, remembered hearing about life during the Civil War. She said Sarah, John's wife, was left at home on the farm with eight children, the youngest of which was five years old. All at home were girls, with the exceptions of the youngest child, and the slave, Red John, who by then was about 17. Red John was all the protection the family had during the three years John was away at war. Every night Sarah made Red John sleep on the floor in front of the fireplace in her room with an axe by his side. It was the only weapon they had. One night strangers came and tore all the family clothing into strings. The clothes were stored in a small room at the end of the gallery, and included daughter Martha's new calico dress. Material for the dress had cost $10 a yard during and after the war. Shoes cost $40 a pair. Sarah had made plans to hide her possessions in case the Union Army did come to their home. One day when the noise of the approaching army was heard in the distance, Red John sacked up most of the flour meal and sugar and hid it in the attic, which had a secret door. Red John then took the best horses, mules, and cows deep into the tall, thick timbers, and stayed there with them so the high-spirited ones would not neigh. Some of the old broken down horses and mules were left on the lot to fool the soldiers; however, not even one of them was taken. A large hole had been dug under the smokehouse floor to hide the meat and lard. A side of meat was left hanging so that the soldiers would not become suspicious and start searching the place. Sarah greeted the soldiers kindly and prepared a meal for the officers from the meager store of meat and flour in sight. The commanding officer said, "Well, a widow and her small children live in this house, so we will move on." However the soldiers then kicked the almost empty barrels, and they took all of the flour and sugar that was in the barrels. The children were broken hearted when the soldiers took the sacks of peanuts which they had forgotten to hide. They also took away a crib full of corn. This all happened just after John had left for the army in 1863. Belle Fletcher also recalled her mother Emily telling her that she and her sister Martha had helped Sarah tie Red John to a tree so Sarah could whip him, as he was getting out of hand and would not obey her. Belle's mother was about thirteen and Martha was fifteen at the time. A few years later, after the Civil War, John bought a farm in Heard County near the Troup County line (and partly in Troup County) which included the house which his father Samuel Jackson had built before the Civil War. John moved to Roanoke, AL in 1880, and died there in 1898. At the time of his death, he owned a one and a half story home, well furnished and situated on twenty acres of land in Roanoke, AL. He also owned a brick store building in Roanoke and part of the land in Heard County which had been his father's land. He deeded the home place to his youngest daughter, Susan. His obituary was in the Randolph Leader: "This community has again lost one of its oldest and best known citizens in the death of Elder John C. Jackson, in Roanoke last Saturday night.... The deceased had lived in this county for many years. He was a prominent minister in the Primitive Baptist Church and was noted for his strict honesty and industry after a long and laborious life whose last days were full of suffering."

Family: Sarah Hill Smith b. 18 Oct 1820, d. 12 Aug 1903

Citations

  1. [S47] Lewis W. Griffin Jr., e-mail address.
    with thanks to Lela Mae (Whitley) Craft.
  2. [S189] June Hanna's research, 1979 and earlier. She was June M. Lanier, wife of Lewis Crutchley Hanna,.
  3. [S1880] 1880 Census, Year: 1880; Census Place: District 939, Heard, Georgia; Roll: 152; Page: 60C; Enumeration District: 064.
  4. [S1964] Ada (Barrett) Carlisle, Belle Fletcher.
  5. [S1] FamilySearch.org, ID L66B-2JL.

Sarah Hill Smith

F, b. 18 October 1820, d. 12 August 1903
  • Last Edited: 23 Sep 2018

Family: Rev. John Coleman Jackson b. 7 Jan 1820, d. 19 Jun 1898

Citations

  1. [S1] per 1880 census of John C. Jackson, Heard Co. GA.
  2. [S1880] 1880 Census, Year: 1880; Census Place: District 939, Heard, Georgia; Roll: 152; Page: 60C; Enumeration District: 064.
  3. [S1] FamilySearch.org, ID L66B-2JL.
  4. [S1900] 1900 Federal census, , Year: 1900; Census Place: Roanoke, Randolph, Alabama; Page: 15; Enumeration District: 0060; FHL microfilm: 1240037

    Household Members:
    Name Age
    Allen J Carlisle 30
    Aden L Carlisle 23
    Marguerite Carlisle 2
    Aden Carlisle 20
    Sarah Jackson 82 (grandmother)
    Sosie Jackson 41 (aunt).

William Washington Lanier

M, b. 15 March 1813, d. 28 January 1892
  • Last Edited: 21 Oct 2008

Family: Charlotte T. Jackson b. 3 Nov 1818, d. 20 Oct 1892

William L. Jackson

M, b. circa 1833, d. 27 June 1862
  • Last Edited: 10 Mar 2019
  • Biography*: William served in Company F, 14th Alabama Infantry, during the Civil War. He enlisted at Hickory Flat, Chambers Co, AL, on July 3, 1861, and was killed in skirmishing near Richmond about a year later.
  • (Child) Birth*: circa 1833
  • (Deceased) Death*: 27 June 1862; Civil War, Richmond, Virginia

Charity Ann Jackson

F, b. 25 April 1835, d. 1 August 1906
  • Last Edited: 6 Oct 2000

Family: Benjamin Franklin Caswell b. 28 May 1828, d. 9 May 1898

Benjamin Franklin Caswell

M, b. 28 May 1828, d. 9 May 1898
  • Last Edited: 19 Dec 2010
  • (Employee) Employment*: carpenter||
  • Biography*: Benjamin Franklin Caswell was the son of Thomas Caswell, a ship builder, who had emmigrated with his family from Scotland to America. Thomas settled in Fall River, Bristol County, MA, where he continued his work as a shipbuilder. When Benjamin was twelve years old his mother died and his father remarried. Benjamin and his stepmother did not get along at all well. She beat him frequently. One morning prior to going to the shipyard, where he assisted his father, another argument started. Benjamin felt he had taken all the abuse he could take from his stepmother so he told her what he thought of her in no uncertain terms. As he started out the door his stepmother picked up a stick of wood from the wood box by the fireplace and threw it at him. She hit him in the back of the neck with the wood and cut a three inch gash. He kept going and went to a shipyard where his father worked. By the time he reached the shipyard, he had lost so much blood that his father got a doctor to treat the wound. Thomas realized that his son could not live safely and happily at home. A ship, whose captain was a friend of Thomas Caswell's, was sailing south that afternoon. At Thomas's request, the ship's captain signed Benjamin on as a cook's helper. He had learned to cook while helping his sisters with the cooking after the death of their mother and before their father remarried. Benjamin was fourteen and the ship was bound for Charleston, SC. Thomas admonished the captain not to allow Benjamin to go ashore anywhere as he thought he would run away and not return home. When the ship put into port at Charleston all hands went ashore except Benjamin and the cook. The captain left the cook in charge of Benjamin to prevent his running away. The cook sat down in the sun with his pipe in his mouth and soon began to doze. When the cook was sound asleep his mouth relaxed and his pipe fell from his mouth to the deck and awakened him. Benjamin, who was sitting nearby, picked up the pipe and handed it to the cook. The cook puffed on his pipe for a bit then knocked the ashes out of it and put it in his pocket. When the cook had dozed again Benjamin ran down the gangplank and around behind some houses located across the street. With the houses between him and the ship, he ran on until he was well out of town and away from a chance discovery by some member of the ship's crew. When the ship returned to Fall River, MA, the captain feared to tell his friend, Thomas Caswell, that his son had slipped off the ship and run away. The captain told Thomas that Benjamin had fallen overboard and drowned. Benjamin was afraid to make contact with his father for fear he would be made to return home. Thomas Caswell died believing his son was dead. After Benjamin was sure he had made good his escape from the ship, he began to look for work and a place to stay. Not far out of Charleston, he found work on a farm owned by an elderly couple. He worked for, and lived with, this elderly couple for about a year. He was working in the field one day when a severe thunderstorm came up. He first took refuge under a large hickory tree at the end of the rows. After lightening struck nearby, he decided the tree was not a safe refuge and ran about fifty yards to an overhanging rock on a hillside, an accustomed goat refuge. Just as he had gotten safely underneath the rock ledge, lightening struck and demolished the hickory tree where he had first taken refuge. Later, while still living with the elderly couple, Benjamin had a serious bout with typhoid fever. After a few weeks of illness, the elderly couple and neighbors who helped them care for Benjamin were exhausted. When the doctor came, he advised giving Benjamin some sedative powders to put him to sleep so everyone could get some needed rest. The powders were to be sprinkled on his tongue then swallowed with a sip of water. Doctors in those days believed a fever patient should not have water to drink other than a sip required to swallow medicine so Benjamin was starved for water. Benjamin persuaded the elderly lady to sprinkle the powders in his hand so he could put them on his tongue. When the elderly lady left him momentarily to get the water, he threw the powders under the covers on the bed. He then put his hand to his mouth pretending to put the powders on his tongue and drank the water brought by the woman. He feigned sleep until the elderly couple left his side and went to bed. As soon as Benjamin was sure they were asleep he slipped out of bed to the floor. Being too weak to stand or walk he pulled himself along on a low puncheon bench. He reached up and got a dipper full of water, drinking the water he rested again then managed to get to his feet and walk back to bed. He was much better next morning so told the elderly couple what he had done during the night. They in turn told the doctor who reluctantly consented for him to drink all the water he wanted until he was fully recovered. After a year with the elderly couple, and not feeling safe in Charleston,Benjamin decided to go inland. He made his way out into the country on an old wagon road. One account says he fell in with a wagon train and stayed with them for some time. Another account says he walked from Charleston to LaGrange, without getting a ride at any time. He worked for food along the way and asked or begged for food when there was no work to be done. He slept in the open. He arrived in LaGrange in the late Fall of 1844 or thereabouts. He was walking out from LaGrange, heading for no specific destination, when Samuel W. Jackson stopped his wagon beside him and said, "Sonny, you want to ride?" Benjamin climbed on the wagon and rode with Mr. Jackson. During the ride toward Mr. Jackson's home, Mr. Jackson cajoled the young man's life story from him. After hearing the story, Mr. Jackson, who was an architect and building contractor, asked the young man to stay with him and learn the trade. Having assisted his father, Thomas Caswell, in shipbuilding, Benjamin liked the building business and so accepted the invitation. The slender ties born on a fall afternoon between a man and a boy during a wagon ride were destined to grow much stronger and be more lasting than either had anticipated. Benjamin later married Charity Ann Jackson and became the son-in-law of the Mr. Samuel W. Jackson who had helped him find his niche in the world. Years later Benjamin wrote a letter home explaining where he was and the things that had happened during the years that had elapsed since he left home. His sister, Alma Caswell Page, received the letter and could hardly believe her brother was actually alive. When she answered the letter she posed a number of questions which could be answered only by her brother if truly he was alive and had written the letter she had received. She also wrote him of the death of his father along with the news of the family. Benjamin wrote her answering all the questions she had asked to prove that he was her brother. She wrote him one more letter which, for some reason, he never answered so the correspondence stopped and nothing further is known of the part of the family that remained in Massachusetts. His descendants say he got to be a better carpenter than Samuel. He ran a grist mill and a cotton gin at Glenn, GA. He was a private in Co I, 41st GA Infantry, during the Civil War. He was captured at Vicksburg, MS on July 4, 1863, and paroled there July 6. He was sent to Oliver Hospital in LaGrange, GA on September 27, 1863, and was still a patient there on January 13th, 1864. There is no further record of his Civil War service. Benjamin was a Mason and a member of the Primitive Baptist Church for thirty-five years prior to his death in 1898. This account was of Benjamin's life was furnished by his youngest son, David Samuel Caswell, who died in 1967 in Blythe, CA.
  • (Child) Birth*: 28 May 1828; Fall River, Bristol Co., Massachusetts
  • (Groom) Marriage*: circa 1849; Heard Co., Georgia; Bride=Charity Ann Jackson
  • (Deceased) Death*: 9 May 1898; Glenn, Heard Co., Georgia
  • (Interred) Burial*: say 11 May 1898; Pleasant Grove Cemetery, Heard Co., Georgia

Family: Charity Ann Jackson b. 25 Apr 1835, d. 1 Aug 1906

Nancy Elizabeth Jackson

F, b. 29 February 1840, d. 9 May 1926
  • Last Edited: 3 Apr 2012

Family: Seaborn Henry Adamson b. 15 Jan 1833, d. 3 Jul 1903

Seaborn Henry Adamson

M, b. 15 January 1833, d. 3 July 1903
  • Last Edited: 5 Jan 2013

Family: Nancy Elizabeth Jackson b. 29 Feb 1840, d. 9 May 1926

Grace Amanda Jackson

F, b. circa 1843
  • Last Edited: 6 Oct 2000