1730 - 1801
||Dublin Dublin Ireland
||Halifax Halifax County North Carolina
|Record ID Number
||18 APR 2013 22:46:15 GMT-5 |
||Wake County North Carolina
||Shaw Family of North Carolina
||20 Feb 2014 |
||Emanuel Bagwell, b. 1705, Dublin Dublin Ireland |
||Elizabeth, b. 1697, d. 1736, Dublin Dublin Ireland |
|Record ID Number
||26 OCT 2010 22:04:41 GMT-5 |
||Elizabeth Johnson, b. 1735, Halifax Halifax County North Carolina , d. 1802, Wake County North Carolina |
||Halifax Halifax County North Carolina
|Record ID Number
||18 APR 2013 22:45:21 GMT-5 |
| ||1. Fredrick B Bagwell, b. 1757, Halifax Halifax County North Carolina , d. 13 Feb 1851, Fayette Fayette County Alabama |
| ||2. Nathan B Bagwell, b. 1774, Halifax County North Carolina , d. 1838, Wake County North Carolina |
- Daniel and Elizabeth lived in Halifax County, VA, and Wake County, NC. In the 1800 Census of Wake County, NC, on pages 722-723, it states that Daniel Bagwell, father of John Bagwell died in 1801.
Burrell & Nancy were named as orphans of Daniel Bagwell in Estate papers dated 1818, wherein Burrell & Nancy were each left 100 acres of land in Wake Co., NC. No other children were mentioned in the 1818 court records. In 1802, however, when Daniel died, his older children were mentioned as well as Elizabeth. Elizabeth also was not mentioned, thus I assume she had passed on by that time.
The papers read as follows:
State of North Carolina
May it please this Wake County Worshipful Court Aug Term 1818 that Stephen Ellis Agent of the Guardians of Burwell Bagwell & Nancy Bagwell, Orphans of Danl Bagwell dec of said County, Petition this worshipful Court that they cause to hear an order made out appointing Matthew Strickland, Jr. Esq., Ben Marriott, Jeremiah Rhodes, David Bunch, and William Welbourn a committee to lay off and divide the lands belonging to Danl Bagwell, dec., between the above mentioned Orphans as the committee may think proper.
signed Stephen Ellis
Attach __ Hall
Wake County August Term 1818
Ordered that Matthew Strickland Jr., Esq., Ben Marriott, Jeremiah Rhodes, David Bunch, & William Welbourn be appointed commissioners, to divide & lay off the lands named in the above petition agreeable to the prayer of the petitioners and report to next court.
signed B. G. King_ _
North Carolina Agreeably to a commission asWake County directed from the worshipful court of said County at August Term 1818. We the undersigned have proceeded to divide the lands of Danl Bagwell, dec, amongst the _____ agreeably, to the prayer of the petitioner as follows (To Wit)
First, to Burwell Bagwell we allot the lot as laid down in the above plot No. 1, beginning at a Black Gum in the Fall Branch in the line of Bud_____ thence with his line North 186 poles to a line_____ east corner in Shambley's line, thence with Shambley's line West for 79 poles to a stake and pointers in said Shambley's line, thence South 208 poles to a Willow Ash and Turkey Oak in said Fall Branch & thence down various courses of said branch to the beginning, containing one hundred acres it being his proportional part.
Second, to Nancy Bagwell, we allot the lot as laid down in the aforegoing plot No. 2 - Beginning at the Black Gum in the Fall Branch, Capt Jeri____ corner, running thence upon the various courses of the Fall Branch to a Willow Ash & Turkey Oak the 4th corner of No. 1, thence North 208 poles to a stake & pointer on Shambley's line, thence with Shambley's line West to a lightwood stump, thence___ a south___ a line of marked trees to the Beginning containing one hundred acres (100 Acres) it being her proportional part. Given under our hands & seals this ____ day of September 1818 his David T Bunch mark Jeremiah Rhodes Benj Marriott Matthew Strickland
- From the Alabama and Misssippi Connections – Beginning on page 57. Modified by L Lamothe 8/2009 by parenthesis.
John? Bagwell (It is now known that Emanuel Bagwell was the father of these sons and immigrated to America together , before the American Revolution. See http://trees.ancestry.com/owt/person.aspx?pid=171409112 and stories attached to Emanuel Bagwell.
Daniel (see below)
John – r. Lunenburg County, Virginia; 1764
James – r. Spartanburg, South Carolina; 1780
Littleton/Littlejohn – r. Spantenburg, South Carolina 1787 and 1793
Richard – r. Brunswick County, Virginia; 1782
b. 1720, in Dublin, County Dublin, Leinster, Ireland
m. Elizabeth Johnson b. 1735 Halifax, NC
r. Brunswick County, Virginia; 1757
r. Wake County, North Carolina; 1800
d. probably Wake County, North Carolina; 1801 (According to 'Petition to divide lands for Orphans of Daniel Bagwell, he died in Aug 1818 in Wake County, NC)
William b. Halifax, North Carolina; 1757
r. Greenville, Pendelton District, South Carolina 1816 & 1820
John – b. near Raleigh, North Carolina
d. Princeton, Laurens County, South Carolina
Frederick – b. Virginia or Halifax, North Carolina circa 1759 – 1762
m. Mary ‘Polly’ Hill (1752-afat 1850); North Carolina; March 27, 1781
r. Fayette County, Alabama; 1834 and June 1, 1840
d. Fayette or Shelby County, Alabama; February 13, 1851
bur. Prob Pleasant Hill Cemetery, Berry, Fayette County, Alabama
John/John Daniel – b. Halifax, North Carolina; c. 1761
m. Rachel Shambley/Chamblee
bur. Sweetwater Cemetery, Duluth, Geogia
Blake Robert Johnson
Mary ‘Polly’ John Daniel, Jr.
Larkin Mathew Warren
Henson James William
Clara Kitty Patsy
John Daniel William E
Martha Jane James Madison
Delany George Franklin
Mary Amelia Dr. Alfred Assury
Ida Caldonia Albert Phillips
Nathan – b. Halifax, North Carolina,’ c. 1765
r. Pendleton District, South Carolina
Early Bagwells came from England and Ireland. The name was probably originally Backwell and may have been the surname given to people who lived in ‘back of the well’ or at the ‘back well’. Another possible origin would be a combining of ‘Baega’ (meaning ‘Badger’) and ‘Welle’ (meaning ‘spring’ or ‘stream’). Since then, spellings have included variations of Bakewell, Bacwel, Begwell, Bagswell, Bagwsl and Bagwell.
The first Bagwells in America were Thomas and Henry, residents of Jamestown, Virginia I 1608. The first Daniel of this genealogy was probably a descendant of one of these Bagwells.
Daniel’s father may have been named John (it is now known to be Emanuel Bagwell). In 1787 a John Bagwell, Jr.(probably the son of John (Emanuel's son because of the birth date of John of 1728 and he would be 59 years old and surely, too old for fighting) proved in court that injuries to his back were caused by the spurs of James Lee during a fight in Spartenburg County, South Carolina. Since Daniel’s brother Littleton/Littlejohn was in Spartenburg at the time, it would be possible that John Jr. was also there and the he was Daniel’s and Littleton’s brother. Or perhaps John Jr. and Littlejohn were the same person.
Littleton/Littlejohn appeared to have been the first to have moved westward. In 1834. the home of Littleton Bagwell was designated as a voting precinct in Fayette County, Alabama. His nephew Frederic Bagwell would eventually also move there.
On June 21, 1757, the Daniel of this genealogy was in Brunswick County, Virginia, where ‘Danl Bagwell’ was
‘smmoned to the next court to make his excuse if any he has why he should not
be deemed a soldier in the militia’
By 1760, Daniel Bagwell had followed Indian trails and trading paths south from Virginia and could be found in Halifax County, North Carolina, where sons William, Frederick, John Daniel and Nathan were born. A lot of Irish, Scottish, Welsh and English settled in the foothills of the Carolinas in the mid-1700’s.
According to Bagwell: The family History Book, during the American Revolution, William and Frederick fought for the United States, joining regiments in Bute and Wake Counties, North Carolina, respectively. After the war Daniel’s brother Richard and nephew Drury were acknowledged as having given supplies to the American side.
John also served in the Revolutionary War, fighting with his brother William under General Ash in the Battle of Brier Creek. In September 1832, John filed a Revolutionary War application in which he swore he fought as a substitute, first for his father, then for Jesse Richards, then for Thomas Bunch and finally for Arthur Pope. Moreover, he reported that he was in the Battle of Stono and at Gate’s defeat at Camden.
After the war, most of Daniel’s family moved to the Greenville and Spartenburg, South Carolina area. His son William arrived in the Pendleton District in 1816.
Daniel’s son Frederick Bagwell had more wanderlust that his brothers. At the beginning of the American Revolution, he was in Wake County, North Carolina. At one point, he also may have lived in Johnston County, North Carolina. But in 1803, he was in Pendleton District, South Carolilna and, in 1820 in Gwinnett County, Georgia.
In 1827, he drew land in the lottery but, for some reason, he did not collect it. Instead, he moved his family to Alabama, where, in 1834, he applied for his Revolutionary War pension and, in 1838, he lived in Fayetteville, Fayette County, Alabama. In 1840 he was receiving an annual pension of $50.00 at age eighty. After his 1851 death, his widow Mary continued to receive the $50.00 a year.
In Pamela Bagwell’s history of the family, she lists Frederick (.c. 1759) and Mary (b. 1752) Bagwell as the parents of Frederick jr. (b. 1818) who follows in ‘Possibly Related Bagwell Family#1. That would have made Federick Jr’s parents 59 and 66 years old at his birth.
Because of this dilemma, it’s improbable that Fredick and Mary were the parents of Frederick Jr. While Frederick Jr. may have been a descendant of Frederick, it is far more likely that here was another generation between them. Furthermore, the father may have been someone named Frederick.
Frederick Bagwell died in Shelby County, Alabama on February 13, 1850.
- Title: Petitions to divide lands for Orphans of Daniel Bagwell, dtd Aug 1818.
Text: (Petition) State of North Carolina, Wake County, August Term 1818 - may it please this Worshipful Court that Stephen Ellis*, agent, of the Guardians of Burwell Bagwell and Nancy Bagwell, Orphans of Daniel Bagwell, dec. of said County, petition sthis Worshipful Court that they cause to have an order made out appointing Matthew Strickland, Esq., Ben(jamin) Mariott, Jeremiah Rhodes, David Bunch and William Welbourn, a committee to lay off & divide the lands belonging to Daniel Bagwell, dec. between the above mentioned Orphans as the committee may think proper. (signed) Stephen Ellis
(Answer by Official) Wake County August Term 1818 Ordered that Matthew Strickland, Jr. Esq., Ben(jamin) Mariott, Jeremiah Rhodes, David Bunch and William Welbourn be appointed commissioned to divide, lay off the lands named in the above petition agreeable to the prayer of the petitioner and report to next Court. (signed) B. G. King.
Top half of sheet has crudely drawn map of a plot of land roughly 200 Acres, divided in half, horizontally. Plotted by a scale of 50 poles to the inch. The top portion, No. 1, is a straight 186 poles. Left side about 79 poles; Center line is 208 poles from left side to what looks like a small river or creek that says Fall Branch. The Top portion says it contains 100 Acres. The bottom portion, No. 2, begins at the point where No. 1 ends (at the midway point on the left and goes down for about 67 poles to a point where the line curves like a smile back over the Fall Branch. This portion also has in it 100 Acres. The bottom of the page says: North Carolina, Wake County. Agreeably to a commission to us from this Worshipful Court of said County at the August Term 1818, we the undersigned have proceeded to divide the lands of Daniel Bagwell, dec, among the legatees agreeably to the prayer of this petition as follows.
(To Wit) First to Burwell Bagwell, we allot the lot as laid down in the above plot No. 1 beginning at the Black Furn in the Fall Branch in the line of Bud Lie____? thence with this line north 186 poles to a line _____ east corner in Shambly's line, thence with Shambly's line west to 79 poles to a stake and pointers in said Shambly's (other side of page) line, thence south 208 poles to a Willow Oak and Turkey Oak in said Fall Branch and thence down various contours of said Fall Branch to the beginning containing One Hundred Acres and being his proportional part.
Second to Nancy Bagwell, we allot the lot as laid down in the aforegoing plot No 2 - Beginning at the Black Gurn in the Fall Branch Capt. J___ Corner running thence upon various contours of the Branch to a Willow Oak and Turkey Oak, the fifth corner of No. 1. - Thence south 208 poles to a stake and pointer on Shambly's line, thence with Shambly's line west to a Lightwood Stump, thence ____ a south ____ a line of marked trees to the beginning, containing One Hundred Acres, it being proportional to her part.
*Stephen Ellis married Elizabeth Bagwell daughter of Daniel.
- NOTE #1: The BAGWELL/BLACKWELL/BAKEWELL Family traces their Ancestral roots to between the 11th and the 12th century back to Norman Origin.
The EARLIEST record of a BLACKWELL, is that of Roger De BLACKWELL in 1356.They first appeared in ancient medieval records in Derbyshire, Ireland where they had been seated from Ancient Times at Bakewell, the Central Town of the Peak District, and where They were granted lands by WILLIAM THE CONQUEROR for Their assistance at the BATTLE OF HASTINGS in 1066 A.D. They also branced out into other territories before coming to the New World.
Daniel & Elizabeth BAGWELL lived in Halifix County, Virginia, and later in Wake County, North Carolina.
NOTE #2: Daniel BAGWELL is thought to be descended from the Thomas BAGWELL, who had arrived in Virginia from Dublin, Ireland in the mid 1600's.
M, b. 1720, d. 1802
Descendents of Daniel Bagwell
Pedigree of Hunter Wayne Bagwell (#1)
Pedigree of Hunter Wayne Bagwell (#2)
Daniel Bagwell was born in 1720 in Dublin, Ireland.4 He was the son of Emanual Bagwell.3 Daniel Bagwell married Elizabeth Johnson circa 1756 at Halifax County, North Carolina.4 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
Frederick Bagwell+2 b. 1759, d. 11 Feb 1850
William Bagwell+2 b. c 1760, d. 1848
John Daniel Bagwell+1 b. 20 Oct 1762, d. 10 Apr 1855
Elizabeth Bagwell b. c 1763
James Bagwell2 b. 1763, d. b 1794
Nathan B. Bagwell+2 b. 1765, d. 30 Jan 1838
Thomas Bagwell+2 b. 1770, d. 1838
Burrell Bagwell+ b. 17 Apr 1796, d. 1 Nov 1870
Nancy Bagwell b. 1800
[S555] John (Daniel) Bagwell petitioning the U.S. States Government, Pension Application: S6571, Revolutionary War Pension, Southern Campaign of the American Revolution.
[S558] The Wake County Genealogical Society, The Heritage of Wake County North Carolina.
[S67] Jackie Bagwell Hughes - Genealogy.Com Posting, online http://genforum.genealogy.com/bagwell/messages/343.html
[S458] Submitter Code: BH1, U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900: Daniel Bagwell.
- [S128] Garza Web Site, Meg Garza, Daniel Bagwell (Reliability: 3), 26 Oct 2010.
Added by confirming a Smart Match
- [S853] Embrick Web Site, Alan Embrick, Daniel Bagwell (Reliability: 3), 26 Oct 2010.
Added by confirming a Smart Match