Colorado County Obituaries


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Campbell, Amey L. (McMillan)

A sad death was reported from the Osage community early Tuesday morning, that of Mrs. John Campbell, who died at 10 o'clock Monday night. Mrs. Campbell had been in ill health for five months, and while laboring under a temporary derangement due to her long suffering she took poison on that fatal morning, suffering intensely until death relieved her at 10 o'clock that night. She realized her awful mistake when too late, and begged those around her to save her. Everything possible was done to counteract the effects of the poison, but to no avail. She leaves a bereaved husband and two little children, to whom the heartfelt sympathy of all our people is extended. The funeral took place at Osage cemetery Wednesday afternoon.

Weimar Mercury, 2 July 1909
From the files of Dorothy Albrecht. Contact Rox Ann Johnson

Campbell, Christine Adeline (Rau)
Campbell, Irene


Columbus, Texas, Aug. 22.--Funeral services were held here Sunday afternoon for Mrs. Christine Rau Campbell and her infant daughter,who died Friday. Mrs. Campbell is survived by her husband, O.S. Campbell; two bothers,Henry and Charley Rau, and her mother, Mrs. C. Rau, all of Columbus. [Interment in Odd Fellows Rest]

Weimar Mercury, August 26, 1938

Funeral Services Held For Mrs. O. S. Campbell and Infant

Funeral services for Mrs. O. S. Campbell and infant daughter, who died Friday in a La Grange hospital were held Sunday afternoon at the home of her brother, Chas. Rau, with Rev. W. A. Flachmeier, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Evangelical Church, officiating.

Mrs. Campbell is survived by her husband, O. S. Campbell; her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Rau; and two brothers, Charles and Henry Rau.

Mrs. Campbell was born Christine Rau September 26, 1913 on the family ranch five miles north of Columbus, where she grew to womanhood.  She was married to Overton S. Campbell of Eagle Lake February 27, 1933.  The young couple opened the Blue Bird Cafe in Columbus, later taking the White Kitchen across the highway.

Interment was in Odd Fellows Rest, where Dr. Suminey of Austin concluded the services.  Untermeyer Bros. were in charge of funeral arrangements and direction.

Pallbearers were:  Clarence Epps and Victor Laake of Eagle Lake and G. F. Obenhaus, Cleve Obenhaus, Roy Baker and Jack Mayes of Columbus.

Colorado County Citizen, August 25, 1938
Submitted by RoxAnn Johnson

Campbell, Doris Faye (Essie Lee)

Negro Woman Killed At Columbus; Man Placed Under Arrest

From reports received here it is learned that the body of Essie Lee Campbell, a negro woman of Columbus. was found in the westrn[sic] section of Columbus the latter part of the week. Twelve bullet wounds were discovered in the body, according to Deputy Harvey Lee.

A negro man by the name of Moore was placed under arrest and taken to jail. His bond was placed at $5000, Judge H. P. Hahn held the inquest, and stated that the woman's real name was Doris Faye Campbell.

[Born Sep 12, 1914; died Jun 22, 1939; daughter of Will and Lula (Brown) Hall; buried in La Grange, TX DA]

Weimar Mercury, July 7, 1939

Campbell, Edward William


Funeral services were held for E. W. "Bill" Campbell Tuesday, March 8 from First Baptist Church in Columbus under the direction of Henneke Funeral Home with Rev. Raymond Cox officiating.

Burial was at Odd Fellows Rest Cemetery in Columbus.

E. W. "Bill" Campbell was born January 25, 1916 in Los Angeles, California to Frank R. Campbell and Zoe Marie Marsh Campbell. He married Mildred Mayes Campbell August 7, 1967.

Mr. Campbell was a retired printer and publisher for Steck -Warlick Printers of Houston.

He was a Baptist and a member of Engle Scouts and National Riflemen Association.

Survivors include his wife, Mildred Campbell of Columbus; daughters, Mrs. Peggy Young of Dallas, Mrs. Mary Vanjoski of Gatesville, Texas and Mrs. Zoe P. Boone of Dallas; William Franklin Campbell of Austin; step-son, Bruce Kent Austin of Austin; brother, Jack Campbell of Laredo; nine grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren.

Pallbearers were Milton Kollmann, J. D. Seymour, Chris Stein, Francis Truchard, Charles Davidson and Donnie Campbell.

Honorary pallbearers were Hollis Massey, Donald Dennis, S. K. Seymour, Lester Hastedt, Lloyd Cook, Dr. Cecil Marburger, Dr. Tom Hancher, Thurmund. West, Stephen Draper, Doug Potter and Leonard Burt.

Colorado County Citizen, March 10, 1988, page 2

Campbell, Elizabeth H. (Moore)


News was received here early Monday morning of the death of Mrs. Elizabeth H. Campbell of the Osage section, following an operation a few days previous at a Flatonia hospital. The remains were prepared for burial, brought home and on Tuesday afternoon were laid to rest in the Osage Cemetery, Rev. J. C. Wilson, Methodist pastor, officiating in a touching burial service, assisted by Rev. C. E. Dearman, local Baptist pastor. Many relatives and friends from a distance were present to pay the last sad tribute of respect a most worthy lady.

Mrs. Campbell (nee Moore) was born May 22, 1867, near Osage. Died Dec. 8, 1924. She was married to Mr. Fred C. Campbell in June, 1884. Four children were born to this union -- one son and three daughters -- all of whom survive. A heartbroken husband, four brothers and two sisters are also the surviving relatives.

Mrs. Campbell was a lifelong member of the Methodist Church, a good, consistent christian woman, a devoted wife and mother, and one of the best of neighbors, ever willing and ready to respond to the call for help in sickness and distress. She was a most lovable woman in every sense of the term, and her death is deeply and sincerely deplored by all.

Our heartfelt sympathy goes out to her bereaved ones in the heavy loss they have sustained.

Weimar Mercury, 12 December 1924
From the files of Dorothy Albrecht. Contact Rox Ann Johnson

Campbell, Fed. C.

Fed. Campbell, 78, Buried Friday In Osage Cemetery

Funeral services were held Friday at the Hubbard Funeral Home, for Mr. Fed. C. Campbell, 78, whose death occurred Thursday at Oakland. Interment was made in the Osage Cemetery.

Mr. Campbell had been in ill health for the past six months or more, and most of this time had been confined to his bed. He was 78 years, 8 months of age.

A son of Robert M. and Sarah Elizabeth Campbell, he was born August 11, 1864, at Fancyville [Dancyville] Tenn. He came to Texas with his parents at the age of 7 years, the family settling in the Osage community. Here Mr. Campbell spent the greater part of his life. For the past several years he has made his home with his daughter, Mrs. J. O. Sanders at Oakland.

He was married to Miss Elizabeth H. Moore, daughter of the late C. B. and Winnie A Moore in June 1884. To this union five children were born.

Mr. Campbell joined the Methodist Church at Osage on Jan. 1, 1905. He became an active official of the church and served as trustee for a number of years.

His wife died Dec. 5, 1924.

Survivors include four children, Mrs. Hallie Graves of San Antonio, Mrs. Annie Sanders of Oakland, Mrs. Irene Miles of Weimar, Elmer D. Campbell of Sealy; five grandchildren, Lee, Milton, and Raymond Graves, Joseph Duve Miles, Warren F. Campbell, one great-grandson, Frank Lee Graves.

The Mercury extends sympathy to the bereaved relatives.

Weimar Mercury, 30 April 1943
From the files of Dorothy Albrecht. Contact Rox Ann Johnson

Campbell, Hilda Mae (Haddock)


Hilda Mae Campbell, 72, of Columbus passed away Jan. 30 at Columbus Community Hospital.

She was born April 1, 1935 in Waelder to Edison Taylor Haddock and Annie Dolores Hendershot. On Jan. 1, 1954 she married R.E. Campbell Jr. She was a homemaker and a resident of Columbus since 1961.

She was preceded in death by her parents; and sister, Jo Anna Fladdock Busey.

She is survived by her husband; son, Larry Wayne Campbell and wife Angie of Houston; brothers, Edison Taylor Haddock Jr. of Houston and D.C. "Jim" Dozier of Conroe.

Graveside services took place Saturday, Feb. 2 at Odd Fellows Rest Cemetery in Columbus with the Rev. Earl Pruitt officiating.

Colorado County Citizen, February 6, 2008

Campbell, Ida Mae

Ida Mae Campbell, 86, died Saturday, November 5th, 1994 in a Columbus nursing home.

Born in June 21st, 1908, in a bonus, Texas, she was the daughter of Elizah Ballard and Able Campbell Jr. She resided in Houston for some years where she was a member of St. James Methodist Church. After returning home, she joined the Saint James AME Church in Weimar, and was active there until failing health forced her to retire from her activities.

Funeral services were held on November 13th at Olive Branch Baptist Church in Glidden where Rev. Carl Evans officiated. Interment followed in Shepherd Memorial Cemetery in Glidden. Ben Davis Funeral Home of Columbus was in charge of arrangements.

Serving as pallbearers were Willie Glenn Jr., James Roy Smallwood, Wilbert E. Taylor, David Wright, Ray B. Wilson, Willie Scott Jr. Lawrence Wilson and William Whitehead. Honorary pallbearers were Andrew L.. Smallwood, Joseph D. Glenn, Earnest N. Smallwood and Lee Charles Smallwood.

Mrs. Campbell is survived by many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends.

She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother.

Colorado County Citizen, November 16, 1994
Transcribed by Dennis Boatright

Campbell, James Martin

Oak Grove Items

A very sad accident befell Jim Cambell[sic] Sunday morning. While attending to a young horse it became angry and kicked Mr. Campbell in the abdomen, causing a severe hurt. The doctor was summoned at once, and Sunday evening he was resting easy and up til Monday morning, when he gradually grew worse until about 1:30 when the end came. It was indeed hard to give him up in this unexpected hour, but the good Lord giveth life and He also taketh life, and He willed that Mr. Campbell should join his band of angels above where there is no suffering , sorrow nor parting. Mr. Campbell had lived in and around this section for forty or fifty years, and a better hearted man could be found no where. He was always ready to lend a helping hand and was the best of husbands and fathers. His friends were as numerous as the sands of the seashore and it is with a sad heart they give him up. He leaves a widow and ten children to mourn his death, three having gone to that better home above. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family in this sad hour. The funeral will take place this (Tuesday) eve in the Borden cemetery at 3 o’clock.

Weimar Mercury, July 4, 1913, page 8

Campbell, Jim

Weimar Local Matters

“Uncle” Jim Campbell, an old colored man of about 70 years of age, raised in the Insall family, fell dead of heart disease last Tuesday while chopping weeds for Mrs. C. Burford. He and his son-in-law were at work together--the old man apparently all right. About 10 o’clock, a.m. they stopped to get a drink of water and rest a little while and went back to work, in a few minutes the old man fell upon his face and before he could be moved into the house was dead. [Place of interment unknown]

Colorado Citizen, August 2, 1888, page 3

Campbell, John David

Columbus Citizen:
Geo. Little did himself credit and honor by erecting a handsome marble over the grave [Odd Fellows Rest] of John Campbell--as gallant a Confederate soldier as ever smelt gunpowder. Little is the happiest man in town when he has performed a good action. We must get the inscription on that stone--an original one--and print it, to show how a Confederate soldier remembers a brave comrade.

Weimar Mercury, June 6, 1903, page 5

Campbell, John J.

Mr. John J. Campbell Is Claimed By Death

As announced briefly in last week's Mercury, the remains of Mr. John J. Campbell, former resident of the Osage section, were brought to this city Friday noon for interment in the Osage Cemetery. Mr. Campbell died at the home of his son, Rev. John R. Campbell, Baptist pastor at Hallsville, Texas, where he had made his home for a number of years. The remains were laid to rest in the Osage Cemetery on Friday afternoon, Rev. Boulet of Anderson, Texas, and Rev. W. L. Hightower, local Methodist minister, officiating at the grave. The funeral was largely attended by old time friends of the deceased.

John J. Campbell was born March 20, 1860, at Dancyville, Tenn. He came to Texas at the age of ten years, in 1870, and the remainder of his life was spent in the Lone Star State, practically all of the time a resident of this section up to a few years ago. He was married to Miss Amy McMillan, a daughter of the late Mr. Wm. McMillan, resident of this section, and to this union two sons and a daughter were born. The wife and daughter, Fay, preceded him to the grave a number of years ago. Mr. Campbell was almost a lifelong Methodist, being a member of the original Methodist Church organized many years ago at Osage.

At the time of death he was 72 years old. He was taken ill Dec. 26, 1931. At the time he was living with his sister, Mrs. K. A. Blair of Waller. The nature of his illness was rather puzzling, but he was attacked with terrific pains in his back. Early in March, failing to get any better, he went to the home of his son, Rev. J. R. Campbell, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Hallsville, Texas. He was placed in a hospital at Marshall, Texas, and physicians there announced that he was suffering from internal cancer. On the day of his death there was an eruption from one of his ears and the discharged showed it to be cancer.

Funeral services were first held at the First Methodist Church of Hallsville, by Rev. I. J. Waldon, pastor in charge, assisted by Rev. Fred Handcock, pastor of the Presbyterian Church, and Rev. W. C. Mann, pastor of Mooney Methodist Church.

Active pall bearers were six of Mr. Campbell's nephews, as follows: Messrs. E. D. Blair of Weimar, J. A., Z. W., and B. C. Blair, George and Owen Willis of Houston.

There were many beautiful floral offerings from many sections of the state. Visitors were present from Hallsville, Bellville, Houston, Waller, Burton, Navasota, Glidden, El Campo, Oakland and probably other points. His nearest survivors are his two sons, Rev. John R. Campbell of Hallsville and Prof. Chas. D. Campbell of Burton; a sister, Mrs. K. A. Blair of Waller, and a brother, Mr. F. C. Campbell of the Osage section.

John Campbell lived in this section for many years preceding his death. By occupation he was a farmer. He was a good, honest, fair, square man, one whom his friends and neighbors trusted and loved. He was ever ready to do a favor for friend or neighbor, bore the best of reputation throughout his entire life, and in his passing all feel they've lost one of their nearest and dearest friends.

Our heartfelt sympathy goes out to his bereaved ones.

Weimar Mercury, 18 November 1932
From the files of Dorothy Albrecht. Contact Rox Ann Johnson

Campbell, Johnnie

The body of Mr. Johnnie Campbell, grandson of Mrs. S. E. Stulting, and who formerly lived in this city, was brought here Tuesday afternoon and laid to rest in the Masonic cemetery. His death occurred at Houston Sunday night, from blood poisoning. Having lived here in his earlier days, he was quite well known to many of our people, who regarded him as a noble young man, honest, upright, sincere, moral, and in every way an exceptionally bright and interesting young man. His death is sincerely deplored. Our deepest sympathy goes out to the bereaved family.

Weimar Mercury, May 16, 1908, page 8

Campbell, Kern

A negro man by the name of Kern Campbell, was killed near Weimar Sunday night by being run over by one of the west bound trains about 9 o’clock at night. It seems that this poor unfortunate fellow was addicted to drinking, was in town Sunday evening, had been drinking, started home, and must have gone to sleep on the track, at the foot of the heavy grade near here, and was lying in such a position that the engineer could not see what it was till he was right upon him; and could he have seen him no earthly power could have stopped the train coming down the grade like it was. When the train passed over him the engineer said he heard the bones crushing, still could not tell whether it was a man or an animal but thought it was a man. After getting to Weimar reported to the agent, who immediately went to the place, and found the mangled remains of this poor fellow. He was literally crushed to pieces. Had it not been for the head it would been impossible to recognize who is was. No blame can be attached to the railroad. An inquest was held and verdict in accordance with the above facts. [Place of interment unknown]

Colorado Citizen, May 17, 1883

Campbell, Lisan Lula


Miss Lula Campbell died at her home in Borden last Saturday morning after a long and painful illness, being confined to her bed for six months. Miss Lula was truly a patient, submissive sufferer, though suffering agonies she never complained, but often expressed herself as willing to suffer, yea die, if it be God’s will. She seemed to have no fear of death, and conscious of approaching dissolution, she called for all her dear ones to bid them a last farewell, and to ask them to meet her in Heaven. When her young life appeared happiest, and the future seemed full of joy, the reaper came, and

“Ere sin could blight or sorrow fade,
Death came with friendly care,
The open bud to Heaven conveyed,
And bade it blossom there.”

Words cannot express the grief of the loved ones, and human sympathy cannot console them for Lula’s loss. God’s own love and knowledge that she is with Him will alone palliate their sorrow. The family have the sympathy of all. [Interment in Borden Cemetery]
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Campbell requested the writer to return their thanks to the citizens of Borden and vicinity for their many acts of kindness during the long affliction of their daughter. JAKE

Weimar Mercury, November 18, 1899

Campbell, Laura Alice

Columbus Citizen:
The Citizen regrets to hear of the death of Miss Laura Campbell, which occurred of congestion at the family residence near Borden on the 26th ult. She was a young lady about nineteen years of age, in the prime of life, with many estimable qualities. To the bereaved family we tender sincere condolence. [Interment in Borden Cemetery]

Weimar Mercury, October 6, 1900, page 8

Campbell, Pearl Lee (Adams)

Pearl Lee Campbell, 82, of Katy, passed away Monday, Dec. 23, 2002 at Memorial City Medical Center Hospital in Houston.

She was born April 5, 1920 in Chesterville, to Jess and Pearl Lee Adams. She was a longtime resident of San Isabel, Colo., and was a Katy resident for the past 11 years. She and her husband, Overton Campbell, owned and operated Campbell's Café in Eagle Lake before moving to Colorado.

She was preceded in death by her parents and husband.

She is survived by her daughter, Beverly Campbell of Katy; grandsons, Taylor Lee and Russell Wayne Sollock, both of Katy; a number of nieces, nephews, other relatives and a host of loved ones including Janie Mae Douglas.

Funeral services were conducted Dec. 27, 2002 from the Chapel of Dulany Funeral Home in Eagle Lake, with the Rev. Wayne Flagg, pastor of Saints Peter and Paul Catholic Church of Frelsburg and St. Roch Catholic Church of Mentz officiating. Interment followed in the Masonic Cemetery in Eagle Lake. Special music was presented by Nanniejo Castle and solos from Father Flagg.

Pallbearers were Mark Anderson, R.L. "Bob" Cook Jr., Donnie Wiese, W.H. "Bill" Harrison Jr., and two special nephews, Alan and Dale Campbell.

Honorary pallbearers named Leon Simank and Lonnie Sommerlatte.

In lieu of flowers the family has requested memorials be directed to The Brookwood Community, 1752 FM 1489, Brookshire, Texas 77423.

Colorado County Citizen, January 8, 2003
Courtesy of the Citizen

Campbell, Peter F.

Pete Campbell Killed

An unfortunate and deplorable tragedy was enacted in this city last Saturday night at H. F. Juergens' saloon. At or about the hour of 12, Peter F. Campbell, a well-known brick and rock mason of this city, entered the saloon. Mr. Juergens was playing with a 38-calibre pistol at the time and in a spirit of fun remarked that he would shoot Campbell's hat off his head. Juergens is a fine shot, but probably never will he have cause to be proud of the fact, for, as he fired, the bullet went too low, and instead of only striking the hat, it went through same and ploughed a hole into and through the brain of the unfortunate and inoffensive man. The shot produced a complete paralysis of the body, and in this condition the poor fellow lingered until Monday night about 8:30, when his spirit winged its flight unto its Maker. Mr. Juergens was immediately placed under arrest, and, pending the result of the wounds, was carried to Columbus to jail Sunday afternoon. He was brought before Judge C. T. Hancock for his examining trial Tuesday afternoon, but waived examination and was released under $3000 bond to await the action of the grand jury, which was readily given with Geo. Herder and S. H. Hancock as sureties. Mr. Juergens is deeply affected over the result of the unfortunate affair. It was unintentional on his part to harm a hair of poor Pete's head, and the wounding and death of the poor, unfortunate fellow has almost prostrated him. He had able physicians give the man every attention and comfort, and poor Pete was given a decent burial Tuesday afternoon at the Masonic cemetery. The affair provoked a great deal of criticism in this city where both parties are well-known, and while the fact that both men were friendly and no enmity existed, proving conclusively that it was accidental, still Mr. Juergens' action in carelessly shooting at an inoffensive man to display his marksmanship, has been severely censured, and we do not believe the accused man can blame the public for so thinking. It was an unfortunate, careless, regrettable accident.

Weimar Mercury, October 30, 1897


One of the most deplorable accidents occurred here Saturday night that has caused great feelings of sorrow for all parties concerned. The particulars as can be best learned at this writing are: Mr. Peter Cmpbell, a well known rock mason who has lived in and around this vicinity for many years, walked into Mr. Henry Juergen's saloon between 11 and 12 that night. Mr. Juerens playfuly remarked "Pete, I can shoot your hat off without hurting you," to which the unfortunate man remarked, "you can't do it." Mr. Juerens presented the pistol which went off the ball striking Mr. Campbell directly in the middle of the forehead. A physician was immediately sent for who probed for the ball but has not located it directly at this time. The sufferer is in a very critical condition and it is thought he will die. Mr. Juergens deeply deplores the act and has ordered everything done for the comfort of his wounded friend; has secured the best medical attentions, employed a nurse and insists that every thing must be done to alleviae the sufferings of the unfortunate man.

Colorado Citizen, October 18, 1897

Campbell, Roland James


Funeral services were held for Roland J. Campbell, Wednesday, September 4 from the First United Methodist Church of Hallettsville, with the Rev. Bernard Ritchea officiating.

Mr. Campbell was from Hallettsville, who passed away Sunday, September 1 at the Eagle Lake Community Hospital. Burial was a graveside service and interment at Lakeside Cemetery in Eagle Lake with a flag folding and presentation ceremonies under the auspices of V.F.W. Post No. 8783.

Roland was born April 29, 1923 in Eagle Lake to Howard Jones "H. J." Campbell and Millie Heinsohn Campbell. He was a resident of Eagle Lake most of his life and then moving to Hallettsville in 1972.

Mr. Campbell married Betty Woods Campbell on February 15, 1948 at the Colly Memorial Methodist Church in Eagle Lake.

He was member of the First United Methodist Church of Hallettsville and he served on the Board of Trustees. Mr. Campbell was a chairman of the Board of Better Beverages, Inc.
Mr. Campbell went into business following WW II with the Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. of Eagle Lake with his father, H. J. Campbell. Through purchasing other operations the company evolved into what is now Better Beverages, Inc.

During WW II, Mr. Campbell entered the service April 1943 with the Army Air Corps and piloted a B24 Liberator Bomber named "Patches" attached to the 445th Bomb Group, Second Air Division of the Eighth Air Force based in Tibenham, England, where he flew 20 bombing missions over Germany.

Mr. Campbell's great concern was for the country he loved and fought for.

Preceded in death by his parents, two brothers, Overton and Melvin Campbell; and one sister, Mrs. Mabel Ware.

Survivors include his wife, Mrs. R. J. "Betty" Campbell of Hallettsville; three sons, Dale Campbell and wife, Lynda of Victoria, Alan Campbell and wife, Sandra of Hallettsville, and Dean Campbell of Salt Lake City, Utah; four grandchildren, Amy and Neil Campbell of Victoria and Ross and Russell Campbell of Hallettsville; numerous nieces and nephews, and other relatives and a host of loved ones.

Pallbearers were Fred R. frnka, Dale Cassady Howard Wiese all of Eagle Lake; Claude Rouse of Hallettsville; Tom Gray of Houston; and Albert Darilek of Shiner.

Honorary Pallbearers were R. R. Thomas, MD, Leonard Walker, George Cason, Bill Molen, Snooks Burger, Bruce Waddell, Gene Baker, and the crewmen of the B 24 "Patches".

Colorado County Citizen, September 19, 1985

Campbell, Sarah E. (Caldwell)

The sad information was brought to this city last Saturday of the death of Mrs. S. E. Campbell, near Borden, of consumption. She was a sister of Mr. Ferd Caldwell, and was well known and universally esteemed by her many friends in this city. Her remains were interred at Osage [Osage Cemetery] Sunday, Rev. Miles performing the last sad rites.

Weimar Mercury, 21 September 1889
From the files of Dorothy Albrecht. Contact Rox Ann Johnson

Campbell, Texanna

Aged Negro Woman Buried at Altair

Funeral services were held at the Wright’s Grove Baptist church in Altair Thursday for Texanna Campbell, aged colored native of Weimar, who died Aug 28 at the home of a daughter, Ophelia Harbert, in Wharton. Rev. V. C. Cooper officiated. [Place of interment unknown]

Bersides the daughter at Wharton, Texanna left 2 other daughters, Mamie McGrew and Ora Glover of Altair and Will Campbell of Houston.

Colorado County Citizen, September 2, 1954

Campbell, William A.


Mr. William A. Campbell, son-in-law of Mr. John A. Stulting, died Wednesday night about 8 o’clock at the residence of Mr. Stulting, of congestion of the lungs. He had been sick about nine weeks. He was buried in the Masonic cemetery Thursday evening at 4 o’clock, the funeral services being performed by Rev. J. W. Harmon. THE MERCURY extends sympathy to the bereaved relatives.

Weimar Mercury, March 9, 1895

Campbell, William E.


The body of W. E. Campbell, 46, was brought overland from Refugio to Weimar Wednesday afternoon of last week for burial in the Masonic Cemetery. He formerly was of this city. Rev. Mr. Garrett, pastor of the Baptist Church of Refugio, conducted the services. Surviving Mr. Campbell are his wife and four children of Refugio, and two sisters in Houston.

Weimar Mercury, April 26, 1935, page 1


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