Thank you all for your contributions of time, research, donations, support and feedback.

Many thanks to the good folks at Bassett Historical Center for their input and assistance.

Thank you for visiting our heritage and history.
Please consider making a contribution (any amount is appreciated) to help offset the expense, and help us continually improve the quality and quantity of information.

We Gratefully Accept Yout Old/Odd Bitcoin, and Bit Cents at:
14Q2Cm1pRmUrSGTfn1a66Qe9YbAmdD8Dez

  First Name:  Last Name:
Log In
Surnames
What's New
Statistics

Terms of Use & Privacy
Contact Us
Join Our Community

Susan Satterwhite[1]

Female 1731 - Bef 1760  (29 years)


Personal Information    |    Media    |    Sources    |    All    |    PDF

  • Name Susan Satterwhite 
    Born 1731  Lancaster Co., Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Female 
    Died Bef 1760  Old Oakton Plantation, Pittsylvania Co., Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Person ID I14842  My Reynolds Line | Descendants of Thomas Carter of Barford
    Last Modified 15 Nov 2015 

    Family Jesse [Miller] 'of Pittsylvania' Carter,   b. Abt 1728, Lancaster Co., Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 16 Dec 1811, Pittsylvania County, Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 83 years) 
    Married Abt 1750 
    Last Modified 6 Oct 2021 
    Family ID F5142  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Documents
    Carter Marriages in Lancaster Co., Virginia Colony
    Carter Marriages in Lancaster Co., Virginia Colony
    CartersFamilySearch.jpg

  • Sources 
    1. [S31] Cottagehill/Southside, Jesse Carter and Susan Satterwhite.

    2. [S122] Genealogy. com, https://www.genealogy.com/forum/surnames/topics/carter/13677/.
      By Joseph carter October 08, 2002

      In reply to: Jesse Carter of OAKLAND, Pittsylvania, VA, desc. of Capt. Thomas of Barford
      Peyton Carter 10/07/02
      Peyton here is some info from the net on Jesse Carter

      JESSE CARTER (THOMAS III)was born Bet. 1724 - 1727 in Lancaster Co. Va., and died November 1811 in Pittsylvania, Co. Va. He married (1) SUSAN SATTERWHITE Abt. 1750. He married (2) MARY CHATTIN Bef. December 1760 in Pittsylvania, Co. Va..
      Children of JESSE CARTER and SUSAN SATTERWHITE are:
      22. i. JESSE JR.8 CARTER, b. Lancaster Co. Va.; d. 1815, Caswell Co. NC.
      ii. MARGARET CARTER, m. SAMUEL THOMPSON.
      iii. FRANCES CARTER, m. JAMES HOPKINS.
      iv. SARAH CARTER, b. Unknown; d. Unknown; m. JEDUTHAN CARTER.
      Children of JESSE CARTER and MARY CHATTIN are:
      v. THOMAS CHATTIN8 CARTER, d. 1820, Pittsylvania, Co. Va..
      vi. JOSEPH CARTER, d. "Oakland" Pittsylvania Va..
      vii. MARY CARTER, m. JAMES HOPKINS.
      More About MARY CARTER:
      Fact 1: Mary was James Hopkins second wife
      viii. JOHN CARTER, d. Sandy River Pittsylvania
      James Hopkins, who inherited his father's home and had issue, Reuben, who married successively Frances and Polly Carter, daughters of Jesse Carter of "Oakland,"
      From The Library of Virginia A newspaper listed Marriage Married December 4th 1806 Joseph Carter Esq to Nancy Robertson Daughter of Mr. Christopher Robertson and Wife Mildred Thompson all of Pittsylvania County.

      The tobacco factory for making plug tobacco, owned an operation by Christopher Lawson Carter (1834-1901), was the principal industry of the community. Mr. Davis recalled that there had been a racetrack "beyond Piney Mountain" owned by Owen Adkins before the Civil War. He said that plug tobacco was hauled to Pennsylvania from this area, and the wagons returned loaded with salt. The Davis family has been located here since 1790, and Col. Christopher Davis, great-uncle of Mr. Davis, was in the Civil War.
      Museville was a post office from 1857 onward (Va. Magazine of History & Biography). Before the name of Museville was used, the post office was called Oak Shop (1851-57). This name may have originated from the prominent Oakes family.
      The name Museville obviously was adapted from the Muse family name.
      Guides for this tour, Miss Carter and Mrs. Minter, pointed out the old sites during a drive through the village of Museville. Here was the old field school taught by Miss Effie Carter, who later moved to Gretna with her sisters Miss Ida and Mrs. J.S. Adams.
      "Miss Effie" left an indelible and endearing memory with many hundreds there and in Gretna, where she taught many years. And there was the site of the tobacco plug factory of Christopher Lawson Carter, their father, and grandfather.
      Carter owned much property here and in the Penhook area. It was said that when almost any parcel of land in the area was mentioned "he owned it, had owned it or would own it." He was a successful merchant, manufacturer and real estate operator. A son of Jesse Carter of "Oakland" near Chatham, he was a cousin of the Carters of "Shirley" on the James and of Gen. Robert E. Lee. He married Dorothy Starn Muse in 1862

      CarterFamily
      "The Early Homes of Chatham" by Maud Carter Clement Oakland, A few miles south of Chatham on the Danville highway stands Oakland, a white frame house with four massive pillars supporting the entrance porch. A grove of lofty oaks still surrounds the house,from which it received its name. In former days there strolled in the grove those birds of gorgeous plumage, the pea fowls, with their brilliant hues and raucous cries. They were often seen on old plantation lawns, giving a touch of European splendor to the peaceful southern scene.
      At the close of the Revolutionary War Jesse Carter of Corotoman, Lancaster County, Virginia moved to Pittsylvania seeking to escape the malaria of Eastern Virginia. He purchased of John Burton of Charlotte County, for 4,500 pounds, 1,300 acres lying on both sides of Banister River, where he made his home on one of the main highways leading north and south.
      Old homes, especially old country houses, have characters of their own and this is true of Oakland with its unusual design and welcoming atmosphere. There are two very large reception rooms across the front of the house, each with a fan-lighted door opening onto the front porch. The large fireplaces of the two rooms have tall handsome mantels of Adams influence. In the dining room a bay of windows looks out over the grove, while the small study overlooks the garden to the rear. There are two halls and two stairways leading to the many bedrooms above. It is a good house in which to dream, when summer's heat lies over the land ripening the tobaccos in the field.
      Colonel Jesse C. Carter, best known of the early owners, was a man of jovial genial nature, with a wide circle of friends. He married Miss Lucy Neale, who was delicate without being ill, and shrank from facing life with its problems and responsibilities. So she took refuge in her bed, from which she ably directed her household.
      Colonel Carter, like his neighbors, grew fine tobacco, for Oakland lay in a section which was famed for its fragrant silky leaf. These planters were grounded in their fertile soil, and much knowledge in tobacco growing, and were well versed in its varieties, qualities, and best methods of curing.
      One autumn Colonel Carter returned, from looking after the sale of his tobacco in Lynchburg, with a complete new outfit of clothes. When his wife remarked upon his purchases, he replied with teasing good humor, "Well, my dear, you are never very well. Since it is not good for a man to be alone, I decided to be prepared for any occasion."
      "I'll have you to know, Colonel Carter," exclaimed his wife with some asperity. "I will out-live You!" And so she did for many a year.
      Three daughters were born to Colonel and Mrs. Carter. Celeste, the oldest, married Dr. John Hutchings, a young physician of the neighborhood; Nilla, lovely and merry-hearted, was her father's constant companion; while Mary, the youngest, gentle and shy, was her mother's shadow.
      When one of the deadly epidemics of diphtheria swept through the county, Nilla suffered a severe attack. She seemingly made a safe recovery to the great joy of the family. In his delight, her father brought from Lynchburg a lovely new dance frock for her to wear to a ball which was to be held in Chatham on July the 4th, 1851.
      When the eventful evening arrived, Nilla finished dressing and sent the maid down to tell her father she would be down presently. He was to be her proud escort, and the carriage waited at the door. When she did not come, the maid was sent back for her; but though still in front of her dressing table, Nilla was lying peacefully still, with her lovely head upon her outstretched arms. It was thought that her heart had succumbed to the exertion of dressing.


      THOMAS CARTER BIBLE Of "Green Rock" Pittsylvania Co. Owner: Mrs. George Stone, Danville, Virginia Thomas Carter b. Lancaster Co., Va. 11/27/1734-d. Pittsylvania Co., Va. 7/15/1817, m. 7/10/1765 Winifred Hobson 7/7/1745-12/3/1831 Cumberland Co., Va. BIRTHS of THEIR CHILDREN: Joanna Carter 8/15/1766-7/1809 Jeluthan Carter 3/22/1779 Elizabeth Carter 6/21/1768 Lawson Hobson Carter 6/3/1781 Jesse Carter 11/30/1770 Christopher Lawson Carter Sarah Carter 2/17/1773-12/23/1805 2/7/1784-10/7/1860 Edward Carter 3/8/1775-9/18/1847 Dale Miller Carter 3/17/1786Thomas Carter 4/8/1777-10/1852 9/8/1796 Rawley Williamson Carter 3/8/1788-10/18/1847 m. 1809 Anne Jennings Robertson 1790-abt 1847
      Anne Robertson married Raleigh Williamson Carter (8 Feb 1788 - 18 Oct 1847) in 1809. He was the youngest son of Thomas Carter of ?Green Rock? and his wife, Winifred Hobson. ?Green Rock? stood three miles west of Chatham, Virginia.
      Raleigh Williamson Carter was a soldier in the War of 1812 Raleigh served as a private during the War of 1812. Ann and Raleigh gave land for the erection of a Methodist church in 1827.Thomas Robertson Carter (11 Jan 1811). Dale Miller Carter 1 Apr 1813 - 20 Aug 1839) Edward Robertson Carter (17 Oct 1814 - 3 Feb 1908) married Elizabeth Hutchings in April 1848 and moved to Bastrop County, Texas. They were the parents of three children. Raleigh Williamson Carter (31 Oct 1815). Arabella Williamson Carter (18 May 1818) married Watson Womack of ?Cedar Hill? and was living in 1911. Tarpley Williamson Carter 22 Mar 1820 - 23 Jul 1833). Lawson Hobson Carter (11 Apr 1821 - 6 Jul 1821). Mary Robertson Carter (7 Aug 1823) married a Younger and was the mother of four. Lawson Hobson Carter (12 Mar 1825). John Robertson Carter (5 Jan 1827 - 3 Feb 1833). Christopher Lawson Carter (31 Jul 1830). Christopher John Tarpley Carter (15 Sep 1832 - 1852). Susan Anne Carter (17 May 1833 - 1868) married William Henry Linthicum (- 22 Sep 1886) on 7 April 1852. His parents were John Terrell Linthicum and Frances Glenn Dabney of Prince Edward County and they were the parents of seven children. George Adcock Carter (20 May 1834 - 16 Mar 1892) married Bettie Ann Womack 21 December 1858 and they were the parents of nine children.

      Christopher Robertson, the son of Edward and Mary Ann (Cabanis) Robertson, married Mildred Thompson in 1779 and that same year they bought 162 acres on West Creek from John Norris. In 1785 Christopher was living in Amelia County next to his widowed mother-in-law, Ann (Jennings) Thompson. He was head of a household of five whites. That same year, Christopher and his wife sold their 162 acres to Millinton Roach. Christopher and his family later moved to Pittsylvania County, Virginia, and lived on Sandy Creek near Mt. Herman. Christopher and ?Milly? were the parents of fourteen children named below. Of these fourteen, remarkably all but three were born within the three months between 12 January and 5 April of their year of birth. Christopher died in 1833 in Pittsylvania County. Descendants of Christopher and Mildred (Thompson) Robertson: Christopher Thomas Robertson (9 Feb 1779 - 17 Jun 1846) married Sally Petty (8 Jan 1794 - 29 Oct 1853) in Pittsylvania County 28 February 1807. She was the daughter of Davis Petty and his wife, Mary -. Christopher and Sally were the parents of eleven children. Nancy Robertson (5 Apr 1782) married Joseph Carter. Martha Robertson (7 Feb 1784 -) married Matthew Cabanis 26 July 1804. George Johnson Robertson [200.3.4] (11 Jan 1786) married Elizabeth Coleman. William Robertson (12 Jan 1788) died unmarried. Edward Robertson (17 Mar 1790) married Nancy Thompson in Pittsylvania County 9 December 1816. She was the daughter of Washington Thompson and his wife, Nancy -. His father gave him 81 acres in Pittsylvania County and Samuel Thompson and his wife, Margaret Hutchings, sold him more land in May 1819. Samuel Robertson (11 Mar 1792) married Elizabeth Shelton. Mary Robertson (20 Feb 1794) married Allen Stokes. He was perhaps the son of Allen Stokes who wed Elizabeth Green in Amelia County 30 August 1799. Yet he would have been at least five years younger than Mary if his mother was Elizabeth Green. Lucy W. Robertson (15 Aug 1796) married Samuel Hutchings. James Robertson was born and died 9 April 1798. Elizabeth Robertson(18 Feb 1800) married William Smith. Nathaniel Thompson Robertson [200.3.12] (17 Dec 1801) married Priscilla Stokes. Mildred Robertson(24 Oct 1803) married Joel Coleman. Sarah Robertson (8 Feb 1806) married James Fowlkes Jr.

      Jesse * CARTER - Jessie THOMAS Birth: 1724 in "Barford", White Chapel Parish, Lancaster Co., VA Death: 25 NOV 1811 in Pittsylvania Co., VA Event: Title / Occ Schoolmaster Event: Will Proved 11 DEC 1811 Will: 30 NOV 1805 11 Dec 1805 Event: OS Other Source Data Event: OS Birth 1727 Note:
      When parents died, he and his brother were raised by grandmother Arabella. The court made a final settlement with him for his share of the estates of his father and grandfather 10 Mar 1748. He was appointed guardian of his brother Thomas Carter IV around Mar 1752.

      Jesse was a schoolmaster in Christ Church Parish, Lancaster Co., VA. Listed there in 1748 -1750 - selling a 125 acre parcel of land on the Corotoman River, left him by his grandfather, on 8 Dec 1749. After his first wife died in about 1759, he remarried and was joined by his second wife in a deed selling their home place on the Corotoman River prior to moving to Cumberland Co., VA where he remained 1761 - 1781. They then moved to Pittsylvania Co., VA where he was living in 1782. In 1785 he purchased 1300 acres of land on both sides of the Bannister River and built a large house called "Oakland" which is situated about four miles from Chatham.

      Father: Thomas * CARTER IIIb: 1696 in Corotoman River, Lancaster, VA
      Mother: Joana ** MILLER b: ABT. 1702 in MD

      Marriage 1 Susan * SATTERWHITEb: ABT. 1731 in Abingdon Parish, Gloucester, VA
      Married: 1750, Christ Church Parish, Lancaster, VA
      Children
      Jesse * CARTER , Jr. b: ABT. 1755 in Lancaster Co., VA
      Margaret CARTER b: ABT. 1759 in Lancaster Co., VA
      Frances CARTER b: ABT. 1760 in Lancaster Co., VA

      Marriage 2 Mary CHATTIN b: ABT. 1728 in White Chapel Parrish, Lancaster Co., VA
      Married: BEF. 6 DEC 1760 in Christ Church Parish, Lancaster Co., VA
      Children
      Sarah CARTERb: ABT. 1761 in "Oakland', Pitsylvania Co., VA
      Thomas Chattin CARTER b: ABT. 1763 in Cumberland Co., VA
      Joseph H. CARTER b: ABT. 1764 in Cumberland Co., VA
      John CARTER b: 13 FEB 1765 in Pittsylvania Co., VA
      Mary Polly CARTERb: ABT. 1767 in Cumberland Co., Va