McCorkle

   
   


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McCORKLE
GENEALOGY
LINE

The
McCORKLE
Family
Tree

Isabella
McCorkle

(1771 - 1842)

Francis
Marion
McCorkle
Sr.

(1742 - 1808)

Matthew
McCorkle

(1720 - 1772)

Samuel
McCorkle

(1697 - ????)

_______
 

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Francis Marion McCorkle, Sr.

       
 
 

Born: 01 Sep 1742, Rowan County, NC
Died:  09 Oct 1802, Salisbury, Lincoln, NC

 

 

Francis Marion McCorkle, Sr. was born on 01 Sep 1742 in Rowan Co., NC, to Matthew McCorkle and Jean GivensMatthew and Jean came to America (Pennsylvania) around 1740.  They were staunch Presbyterians.  Family tradition claims Jean’s brother, Ned, a youth at the time, stowed away on the ship until it was too far to turn back. 

 

Descriptions of Francis' physical appearance say that he had a fine personal appearance - florid complexion, auburn hair and was over six feet tall as well as having an amiable disposition.

 

 

Francis Marion McCorkle acquired a marriage bond on 26 Aug 1768 but his actual marriage to Sara Jean Work seems to have been 01 Sep 1768 in Anson/Rowan County, North Carolina on some ancestry records; John Work, bondsman; Thomas Frohock, witness.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Sara Jean Work was born before 1750 and was the daughter of Col. Alexander Work and Mary Isabella. Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Sara Jean Work had the following children:

 
Children of Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Sara Jean Work
Name Birth Date Death Date Spouse
Matthew McCorkle III 15 Aug 1769
Rowan Co, NC
10 Sep 1844
Catawba Co, NC
(never married)
Isabella McCorkle 28 May 1771
Rowan Co, NC
26 Oct 1842
Catawba Co, NC
William Able Beatty
Jane/Jean "Jenny" McCorkle 15 Jun 1773
Mecklenburg Co, NC
04 Feb 1834
Lincoln Co, NC
Abraham Alexander
m. 03 Mar 1808
Alexander Work McCorkle 26 Jul 1775
Tryon Co, NC
26 Jan 1854
Catawba Co, NC
(never married)
Rebecca McCorkle 21 May 1777
Tryon Co, NC
31 Oct 1863
Catawba Co, NC
Gilbert Milligan
m. 06 Oct 1804
The area in North Carolina where the McCorkle family lived changed several times during their lifetime. Originally, Rowan County was a vast territory with an indefinite western boundary. Tryon County was formed in 1768 from the part of Mecklenburg County west of the Catawba River. In 1779 Lincoln County was formed from the eastern part of Tryon County. In 1842, Catawba County was formed from the upper third part of Lincoln County. You also have to take into consideration that Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. owned over 4100 acres of property in this area.
 
 
 
As his family increased, Francis Marion McCorkle began to purchase and sell land. One of these pieces of property was on the west side of Catawba River, on one of the tributaries of Mountain Creek, in the limits of the present County of Catawba. Here he started a farm, planted an orchard, and by industry and skill began rapidly to accumulate property - over 4100 acres before he was finished.
 

Minutes of the Courts of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, 1769-79
Tryon County, North Carolina

         
 

1) July Term 1774

     
 

A Deed of Sale from Francis McCorkle & Sarah his Wife to Peter Linebarger for 200 Acres Dated the 1st Day of August in the year of our Lord 1772 proved by Leonard Sailer Evidence thereto. Ord'd to be Reg'd.

         
 

2) January Term 1775

     
 

A Deed of Sale from Francis McCorkle & Sarah his wife for 250 acres of Land Dated the 17 Day of January 1775 proved by Archibald Fleming Evidence thereto. Ordered to be Registered.

         
 
 
 

Francis Marion McCorkle lived in Mountain Creek about two miles north of Denver and served as an active member of the Rowan Committee of Public Safety, meeting thirty miles away in Salisbury, North Carolina, from 1774 to 1775 - at the beginning of the Revolutionary War .

 
 
 

Revolutionary War

Notes For Fances McCorkle compiled by John Abernathy
 https://familysearch.org/photos/artifacts/12379865

 

When the Revolutionary War came, Francis Marion McCorkle promptly took his place on the side of the Patriots. In 1774, he was appointed a member of the Committee of Safety of Rowan County, NC, along with John Brevard, Matthew Locke and others. (See Wheeler's Sketches, Vol 2, p 360.) Although a full thirty miles from his home, he is recorded as being present in Salisbury at the regular meetings of the committee, and is named in the records as the Captain of a Company - eventually becoming Major.

 

Rowan County, North Carolina had nine militia companies.  Captain Francis McCorkle commanded one of the companies from the current Catawba County area consisting of over 100 men.

 

As an active Patriot, Major Francis McCorkle fought at the battles of King's Mountain, Ramseur's Mill and Cowpens, serving as a Major - as well as the skirmish against Tarleton at Torrence Tavern.

 

His patriotic actions excited the animosity of the Tories and he was frequently compelled to keep away from his home to escape their vengeance.

 

A morning or two before the battle of Ramour's Mill, Francis and a man by the name of Smith rode out before daybreak to learn the whereabouts of the Tories, knowing that they were in the neighborhood. Arriving at a neighbor's house near the head of the creek about daylight, they inquired of the lady if she knew where the Tories were. She replied that she was expecting them any moment. Upon hearing this they wheeled around and rode home in a hurry to arrange matters. After brief preparations they left home and were scarcely out of sight before the Tories arrived. The Tories searched the house from garret to cellar for Major McCorkle. They found there some salt at the McCorkle home which they appeared to want. They left word that if Major McCorkle would come and bring them some salt, all would be well - but if not, they would come and destroy everything in his house. Instead of joining them, McCorkle and Smith hastened to the Patriot soldiers that were centering at Ramsour's Mill and were in the battle there.

 

After the battle of Ramour's Mill, Smith returned and reported that Major McCorkle had been killed. To the great joy of his family, Francis soon rode up alive and unharmed. He then ventured to sleep in his own house for a few nights. 

 

About the third night, Francis was suddenly awakened by the sound of horse's hoofs. Hearing his name called, he answered, and was told to put on his clothes but then with abusive words they told him it was no use, as they intended to kill him. They then asked him "whom he was for?" He replied that he did not know whether they were friends or foes, but if he had to die, he would die with the truth in his mouth - he was for liberty. He was then told to put on his clothes, that they had more of his sort, and they would slay them all together. He went with them, but when he arrived at the main body, he was agreeably surprised to learn that they were all Patriots, and that they had met for a jollification after the Battle of Ramsour's Mill and wished to have him in their company.

 
After the British crossed the Catawba River at Cowan's Ford, Major McCorkle made a narrow escape.
 

Major Francis Marion McCorkle was in the affair at Torrence's Tavern, with his friend Smith. The two men, either acting as a kind of rear guard or sent back to reconnoiter, were discovered by the British, and wheeling around on their horses attempted to rejoin their comrades. Smith's horse bolted through the woods and he was killed. The enemy pursued McCorkle until he came up to the little band of Tories, who had formed in Torrence's Lane. The little party fought the British troopers under Colonel Tarleton, until the smoke became so dense that they could not tell whether they were among friends or enemies. As the smoke cleared off a little, McCorkle discovered that he was among the redcoats, and putting his hands on a stake-and-ridered fence, he leaped through just as three or four sabers struck the rail above him. They all retreated and made good their escape - none being killed except Smith, before named. Several British soldiers were killed and buried east of the Featherston House.

 

Francis McCorkle bore the title of Major. Whether he won the rank during the war or after the war in the militia is not known. He survived all the dangers of the war and returned to his peaceful home

 

For additional information concerning the Revolutionary War battles in this area:

Sketches of Western North Carolina, Historical and Biographical
by C. L. Hunter

CLICK HERE

 
 
In 1778 a Petition to the Assembly for the creation of a new county west of the Catawba River was signed by Francis McCorkle, Moses Sherrill and others.
 
 
 
Francis' wife Sarah Work McCorkle died 01 Jan 1779 at the age of 29 leave him with five small children all under the age of ten.
 
 
During the Revolutionary War battle of Charleston, S.C., Francis married his second wife, Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon, on 13 Apr 1780 in Salisbury, NC (Rowan County), only 13 months after the death of Sarah.  At the age of 19, Betsy became the step-mother of Francis' five children.  Francis was twenty years older than Betsy.
 
Betsy was the daughter of Richard and Margaret Locke Brandon of Rowan. General Matthew Locke of Revolutionary fame was her uncle.  She was the Betsy Brandon who served the breakfast to President Washington and several of his aides in 1791 at the Brandon home six miles south of Salisbury, as the party was en route from Charlotte to Salisbury. [Annals of Lincoln County]
 
 

Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon was born about 1761.  Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon McCorkle had ten children, all born in the Mountain Creek area of Lincoln/Catawba County, North Carolina.

 

Children of Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon
Name Birth Date Death Date Spouse
Margaret McCorkle 07 May 1781
Lincoln Co, NC
  William King
m. 1807
Molly McCorkle 20 Oct 1783
Lincoln Co, NC
   
Sarah McCorkle 21 Oct 1784
Lincoln Co, NC
25 Sep 1823 John Wilkinson
m. 1805
Elizabeth McCorkle 31 Jan 1785
Mountain Creek,
Lincoln Co, NC
13 Jul 1871
Lincoln Co, NC
Jeptha Sherrill
m. 1804
Francis Marion McCorkle Jr. 22 Oct 1786
Lincoln Co, NC
13 Sep 1853 Elizabeth Mariah Abernathy
m. 13 Jan 1813
Nancy Agnes McCorkle 28 May 1788
Lincoln Co, NC
   
Richard McCorkle 26 Jan 1790
Lincoln Co, NC
22 May 1823 Agnes Sherrill
m. 09 Apr 1814
Thomas L. McCorkle Sr. 20 Apr 1793
Lincoln Co, NC
c. 1870 Casimia "Casey" Sherrill
m. 26 Dec 1818
William Brandon McCorkle 19 Nov 1794
Lincoln Co, NC
20 Oct 1868 Mary Marshall
m. 1824
John H. McCorkle 30 Jun 1796
Lincoln Co, NC
  Jenny "Jinn" Turbyfield
m. 1821
 
 
 
Major Francis Marion McCorkle was well respected and esteemed by his neighbors.
 
 

Additional Real Estate

 

WORKE, JOHN (former owner, son of ALEXANDER WORKE)
2 JUL 1796, LINCOLN CO., NC, 18/194
(sold by sheriff to FRANCIS McCORKEL)

 

WILLIAM RANKIN, sheriff (Lincoln Co.) to FRANCIS McCORKEL (Lincoln Co.) for 76L NC money sold 300 acres on west side of Catawba River and both sides of Mountain Creek; part of two tracts "adjoining round ALEXANDER WORK'S land the remainder part of what ALEXANDER WORK left out of his lines"; granted 18 Apr 1777 to JOHN WORK; sold due to writ, dated 3 Nov 1795 & signed by ABNER SHARPE, from Iredell Co. court to collect 600L NC money from HANNAH WORK & ADAM BREVARD, administrators of JOHN WORK deceased, due to suit of FRANCIS McCORKEL; sale authorized by act of the Assembly passed at Wilmington 25 Oct 1764. Signed W. RANKIN. Witness: none. Rec. Apr 1797.

 

WORKE, JOHN (former owner)
2 Jul 1796, LINCOLN CO., NC, 18/196
(sold by sheriff to FRANCIS McCORKEL)

 

WILLIAM RANKIN, sheriff (Lincoln Co.) to FRANCIS McCORKEL (Lincoln Co.) for 76L sold 500 acres on west side of Catawba River on east side of Mountain Creek on heard of Beaverdam Branch of Mountain Creek; border on east side of JOHN WORK'S "other" survey and BENJAMIN PERKINS' line; granted 18 Apr 1771 to JOHN WORK; sold due to writ, dated 3 Nov 1795 & signed by ABNER SHARP, from Iredell Co. court to collect 600L money from HANNAH WORK & ADAM BREVARD, administrators of estate of JOHN WORK deceased, due to suit of FRANCIS McCORKEL; sale authorized by act of Assembly passed in Wilmington 25 Oct 1764. Signed W. RANKIN. Witness: none. Rec. Apr 1797.

 

WORKE, JOHN (former owner)
2 Jul 1796, LINCOLN CO., NC, 18/198
(sold by sheriff to FRANCIS McCORKEL)

 

WILLIAM RANKIN sheriff (Lincoln Co.) to FRANCIS McCORKEL (Lincoln Co.) for 60L sold 500 acres on west side of Catawba River on east side of Mountain Creek; border: JOSEPH CRONKLETON; granted 18 Apr 1771 to JOHN WORK; sold due to writ, dated 3 Nov 1795 & signed by ABNER SHARP, from Iredell Co court to estate of JOHN WORK deceased, due to suit of FRANCIS McCORKEL; sale authorized by act of Assembly passed in Wilmington 25 Oct 1764. Signed W. RANKIN. Witness: none. Rec Apr 1797.

 

WORKE, JOHN (former owner)
2 Jul 1796, LINCOLN CO., NC, 18/200
(sold by sheriff to FRANCIS McCORKEL)

 

WILLIAM RANKIN, sheriff (Lincoln Co.) to FRANCIS McCORKEL (Lincoln Co.); for 70L sold 500 acres on west side of Catawba River and east side of Mountain Creek; border WILLIAM PERKINS and JOHN WORK'S "other" land; granted 18 Apr 1771 to JOHN WORK; sold due to writ dated 3 Nov 1795 & signed by ABNER SHARP, from Iredell Co. court to collect 600L NC money from HANNAH WORK & ADAM BREVARD, administrators of estate of JOHN WORK deceased, due to suit of FRANCIS McCORKEL; said authorized by act of Assembly passed in Wilmington 25 Oct 1764. Signed W. RANKIN. Witness: none. Rec. Apr 1797.

 
 
 
Francis McCorkle had a large estate and many slaves.  He was farming 1000 acres of land at the time of his first marriage and according to the 1800 Census, he had 14 slaves.
 

1800 Lincoln County Census

 
 
Name Males
under
10
Males
10 - 15
Males
16 - 25
Males
26 - 44
Males
45 & over
Females
10 - 15
Females
16 - 25
Females
26 - 44
Slaves
Francis McCorkle 4 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 14
  John
Wm. Brandon
Thomas
Richard
Frances Jr. Alexander Matthew Francis Sr. Nancy Margaret
Sarah
Elizabeth
Betsy  
 
 
 
 
Major Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. died 09 Oct 1802 and was buried in the McCorkle Family Cemetery in Terrell, NC, just off of Hwy. 150.
 
 
Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon McCorkle died on 20 Jan 1821 in Lincoln County, NC, and was also buried in the McCorkle Family Cemetery in Terrell, NC.
 

 

 

The McCorkle Family Cemetery in Catawba County, NC

 
 
At the old McCorkle Family Cemetery, two miles north of Denver, a huge boulder was unveiled on 02 Sep 1932, in memory of Major Francis Marion McCorkle, a Revolutionary patriot, and his wife, 'Betsy' Brandon, and bears the following inscription: "In memory of Major Francis McCorkle (1741-1802) a soldier of the American Revolution, who fought at Ramsour's Mill, Kings Mountain, and other battles.  Here also rests the body of his second wife, Elizabeth Brandon (1761-1801), who shared his trials and triumphs. She was a daughter of Richard and Margaret Locke Brandon, of Rowan County."

It was erected by their descendants in 1932.  About three hundred of their descendants were present and addresses were made by George McCorkle of Washington, Judge Wilson Warlick of Newton, and William L. Sherrill, of Charlotte."
 

On June 14, 1933, a marker erected by the Elizabeth Maxwell Steele Chapter, D.A.R. of Salisbury, commemorating the event, was placed by the roadside in front of the original homesite of her father, Richard Brandon.

In January 1976, the Sons of the American Revolution erected a historical marker in his honor on NC 150 near his burial place on Lake Norman, in Catawba Co, NC.

 
 
 
 

CHILDREN of FRANCIS MARION McCORKLE, Sr.

 
 
Francis Marion McCorkle had five children by his first marriage to Sarah Jean Work.
 
Children of Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Sara Jean Work
Name Birth Date Death Date Spouse
Matthew McCorkle III 15 Aug 1769 10 Sep 1844 (never married)
Isabella McCorkle 28 May 1771 26 Oct 1842 William Able Beatty
Jane/Jean "Jenny" McCorkle 15 Jun 1773 04 Feb 1834 Abraham Alexander
m. 03 Mar 1808
Alexander Work McCorkle 26 Jul 1775 26 Jan 1854 (never married)
Rebecca McCorkle 21 May 1777 31 Oct 1863 Gilbert Milligan
m. 06 Oct 1804
 
 
The couple had two sons, Matthew McCorkle and Alexander Work McCorkle. These men lived on Mountain Creek, but never married. Alexander W. McCorkle was a man of wealth and of fine judgment and business talents. He was frequently called upon to advise his neighbors in business affairs, and to aid them in making deeds and conveyances.
 
 
Matthew McCorkle was not mentioned in the final division of the 4162 1/2 acres of property owned by Francis Marion McCorkle Sr., however, (1) Alexander McCorkle (son), (2) Gilbert Milligan (son-in-law) and his wife Rebecca McCorkle, (3) Charles Beatty (grandson) and (4) George Little and his wife Elizabeth Salena Beatty (granddaughter), jointly received Lot 5, containing 254 acres (equivalent in value to 595 acres their share).
 
Also listed as petitioners were (1) Joel Houston and his wife Elizabeth L., (2) Isabella McCorkle Beatty (daughter) and (3) Thomas Loftin and his wife Sarah Lavina Beatty Loftin. These were identified along with the others to receive part of Lot 5 but they were not listed in the final division.
 
Charles Manson Beatty, Elizabeth "Betsy" Salina Beatty Little and Sarah "Sallie" Lavina Beatty Loftin were  the children of Isabella McCorkle Beatty (daughter of Frances Marion McCorkle & Sarah Jean Work) who married William Beatty.
 
 
 
 
Major Francis Marion McCorkle had ten children by his second wife Elizabeth Brandon.

 

Children of Francis Marion McCorkle Sr. and Elizabeth "Betsy" Brandon
Name Birth Date Death Date Spouse
Margaret McCorkle 07 May 1781
Lincoln Co, NC
  William King
m. 1807
Molly McCorkle 20 Oct 1783
Lincoln Co, NC
   
Sarah McCorkle 21 Oct 1784
Lincoln Co, NC
25 Sep 1823 John Wilkinson
m. 1805
Elizabeth McCorkle 31 Jan 1785
Mountain Creek,
Lincoln Co, NC
13 Jul 1871
Lincoln Co, NC
Jeptha Sherrill
m. 1804
Francis Marion McCorkle Jr. 22 Oct 1786
Lincoln Co, NC
13 Sep 1853 Elizabeth Mariah Abernathy
m. 13 Jan 1813
Nancy Agnes McCorkle 28 May 1788
Lincoln Co, NC
   
Richard McCorkle 26 Jan 1790
Lincoln Co, NC
22 May 1823 Agnes Sherrill
m. 09 Apr 1814
Thomas L. McCorkle Sr. 20 Apr 1793
Lincoln Co, NC
c. 1870 Casimia "Casey" Sherrill
m. 26 Dec 1818
William Brandon McCorkle 19 Nov 1794
Lincoln Co, NC
20 Oct 1868 Mary Marshall
m. 1824
John H. McCorkle 30 Jun 1796
Lincoln Co, NC
  Jenny "Jinn" Turbyfield
m. 1821
 
 
 
1. William Brandon McCorkle was a merchant in Wadesboro for about forty years. This son married Mary, the daughter of William Marshall, of Anson County, North Carolina. This William Marshall and his father, James Marshall, and his son, Clement Marshall, were leading men of Anson County, and represented their fellow-citizens often in the Legislature. (See Wheeler's History of Anson.)
The children of William B. McCorkle were: James Marshall McCorkle, Esq of Salisbury; Dr. John R. McCorkle of Mooresville; William A. McCorkle of Jefferson County, TN; and daughters, Sarah, Mary, Cornelia, and Caroline.
 
William Brandon McCorkle received a large land inheritance from his father, Lot 14, containing 793 acres which was his equal share.
 
2. Francis McCorkle Jr. lived on Mountain Creek and married Elizabeth Abernathy. Their children were: Matthew Locke McCorkle of Newton; Thomas, David, and Fanny. David died during the Civil War, serving in the Confederate army.
 
3. Thomas L. McCorkle Sr. married Casimia "Casey" Sherrill and moved to Georgia.
 
4. John H. McCorkle moved to Tennessee. His son, Dr. Francis Marion McCorkle, collected the principal facts of this article.
 
5. Elizabeth McCorkle married Jephtha Sherill, and was the mother of Henderson Sherrill, who lived in Hickory Nut Gap for a long time. He served in the Legislature.
 
6. Agnes McCorkle married John Kirk, and lived in Lincoln County
 
 
 
 
According to the 1850 Slave Schedule, two of Francis Sr.'s sons, Francis Jr. and Alexander, owned slaves just like their father did.
 
1850 Slave Schedule
Francis McCorkle Jr.   Alexander McCorkle
Number Age Sex Color           Number Age Sex Color      Number Age Sex Color
1 30 F B   1 72 F B   1 49 M B
1 18 F B   1 54 F B   1 41 M B
1 17 F B   1 35 F B   1 40 M B
1 14 F B   1 28 F B   1 30 M B
1 8 F B   1 19 F B   1 21 M B
1 31 M B   1 16 F B   1 20 M B
3 26 M B   1 13 F B   1 19 M B
1 24 M B   1 11 F B   1 17 M B
1 10 M B   1 10 F B   1 15 M B
1 6 M B   2 9 F B   2 10 M B
1 5 M B   1 8 F B   2 8 M B
1 3 M B   1 7 F B   1 7 M B
          3 5 F B   1 5 M B
          1 4 F B   1 4 M B
          1 2 F B   2 3 M B
          1 4/12 F B   1 2 M B
                    1 1 M B
                    1 2/12 M B
 
 
 
 
 
 
SOURCES
 
The McCorkle Cemetery, Catawba County, NC
 
"The McCorkle Family"
by C. P. Crosby
756 Moores Mill Rd. NW
Atlanta, GA  30217
[G-G-G-Grandson of Major Francis McCorkle]
 

John Work Deeds: https://familysearch.org/photos/artifacts/7774697

 

Notes For Fances McCorkle compiled by John Abernathy: https://familysearch.org/photos/artifacts/12379865

 
 
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Sarah McCorkle Wilkinson: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave
Elizabeth McCorkle Sherrill: Find-A-Grave

 

                           
                             

If you have photos or additional information about Francis Marion McCorkle or his family,
please contact me.