Pasquotank County, North Carolina

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''[[United States]]  [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]  [[North Carolina]]  [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]  [[Pasquotank_County,_North_Carolina|Pasquotank County]]''  
 
''[[United States]]  [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]  [[North Carolina]]  [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]  [[Pasquotank_County,_North_Carolina|Pasquotank County]]''  
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Guide to '''Pasquotank County North Carolina genealogy.''' Birth records, marriage records, death records, census records, family history, and military records.
  
 
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== Resources  ==
 
== Resources  ==
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[[Category:Pasquotank_County,_North_Carolina]]
 
[[Category:Pasquotank_County,_North_Carolina]]

Revision as of 16:56, 13 March 2013

United States  Gotoarrow.png  North Carolina  Gotoarrow.png  Pasquotank County

Guide to Pasquotank County North Carolina genealogy. Birth records, marriage records, death records, census records, family history, and military records.

link=http://www.familysearch.org/learn/wiki/en/North Carolina_Online_Genealogy_Records North Carolina
Online Records


Pasquotank County, North Carolina
Map
Map of North Carolina highlighting Pasquotank County
Location in the state of North Carolina
Map of the U.S. highlighting North Carolina
Location of North Carolina in the U.S.
Facts
Founded 1668
County Seat Elizabeth City
Courthouse
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County Coordinator
Pasquotank Co. NCGenWeb
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Contents

County Courthouse

Beginning Dates for Pasquotank County, North Carolina Government Records
Birth
Marriage
Death
Census
Deeds
Wills
1913
1740
1913
1790
1700
1720
Pasquotank County Courthouse, Elizabeth City, N.C.

Pasquotank County Courthouse
206 East Main P O Box 154
Elizabeth City, NC 27907-0039
Phone: 252-335-4367

Courthouse burned 1862
Clerk Superior Court has divorce, probat and court records
Registrar of Deeds has birth and death records from 1913
Marriage records records from 1867 and land records from from 1700's[1]

History

Pasquotank was formed as early as 1668 as a precinct in Albemarle County. Name derived from Indian word pasketanki, "where the current [of the stream] divides or forks." It is in the northeastern section of the State and is bounded by Albemarle Sound and Perquimans, Gates, and Camden counties. The present area is 229 square miles.... It is not known when the first courthouse was built, but from 1737 to 1757 the courthouse was at Brook Field. In 1758 it was moved to Relfe's Point. It remained there until 1762 or probably a little later. From 1765 until 1785 the courthouse was at Winfield. In 1784 the Assembly directed that it be moved to Nixonton, and from 1785 to 1800 Nixonton was the county seat. In 1799 Elizabeth (City) Town was named the county seat and on June 6, 1800, the first court was held there. Elizabeth City was first called Redding, which town was established in 1793. Redding was changed to Elizabeth Town in 1794, and Elizabeth Town was changed to Elizabeth City in 1801. It is the county seat. There is no description of the precinct when it was established.

This section quoted from Formation of the North Carolina Counties 1663-1943, by David Leroy Corbitt, pages 171-172 with later corrections; published 1996 by the NC Division of Archives and History, NC Department of Cultural Resources

... That all that part of Pasquotank County lying on the North East side of the said River [Pasquotank], and of a Line to be run from the Head of the said River a North West Course to the Virginia Line, shall be, and is hereby established a County, by the Name of Cambden.

The lines between Pasquotank and Perquimans and between Camden and Gates were ordered to be run in 1804. Because of the difficulty of establishing and marking the lines in the Dismal Swamp, they had not been previously marked.

... beginning near the fork of Little river, and running northwardly to the south-west corner of a ridge, known by the Middle Ridge, then along the west side of said ridge, crossing Colonel John Hamilton's turnpike road, to the north-west corner thereof, thence a northwardly course to a ridge in the desart known by Colonel Jesse Eason's Ridge, then a north course to the line that divides this State from the State of Virginia.

In 1818 an act was passed which authorized the boundary line between Pasquotank and Perquimans to be run and marked. No description is given in the law.

In 1909 an act was passed to define the boundary line between Pasquotank and Camden counties.

That the channel of Pasquotank River, from its mouth to its junction with the Dismal Swamp Canal, shall be the dividing line between Pasquotank and Camden counties; and the boundary line of Camden County, from the junction of the Dismal Swamp Canal and Pasquotank River to the Virginia line, shall be and remain as it now is.

Parent County

1668--Pasquotank County was created as a precinct in Albemarle County.
County seat: Elizabeth City [2]

Boundary Changes

Camden was formed from Pasquotank in 1777.

Record Loss

Places/Localities

Populated Places

Neighboring Counties

Resources

Ncpasquotank.png

Bibles

Cemeteries

Census & Tax Records

For tips on accessing Pasquotank County, North Carolina census records online, see: North Carolina Census.

Church Records

Baptist
  • Flatty Creek aka Salem. Established by 1790.[3]
  • Knobscrook, near Elizabeth City, N.C. Established by 1786.[3]
  • Shiloh, Camden, N.C. Established 1729.[3][4] Formerly located in Pasquotank County.
Church of England
  • Northeast Parish.[5]
  • Pasquotank Parish. Established 1701.[5]
  • St. John's Parish. Established by 1741.[5]
  • St. Peter's Parish. Established by 1741.[5]
  • Southwest Parish.[5]

St. John's Parish and St. Peter's Parish united in 1756.[5]

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
  • LDS Ward and Branch Records - Elizabeth City
Methodist
  • Mount Lebanon. Organized about 1850. Served African Americans.[6]

Court

Genealogy

  • Broshier See Lumbroso.
  • Cartwright - Murphy, Lou Arden Andrews. Descendants of Peter Cartwright and his wife, Jane Morgan of Perquimans, Pasquotank & Camden Counties, N.C. : with allied families: Falkner, Redus & Parsons. Estes Park, Colo.: L.A. Murphy, 1996. FHL Book 929.273 C249m.
  • de Hinojosa - Hoff, Henry B. "Alexander de Hinojosa and His Descendants in Maryland," The American Genealogist, Vol. 79, No. 4 (Oct. 2004):260-273. FHL 973 D25aga v. 79
  • Gadd - Russell, George Ely. "John Lumbroso Jr. (1666-1744) of Pasquotank County, North Carolina," The American Genealogist, Vol. 59, No. 1 (Jan. 1983):32. FHL 973 D25aga v. 59
  • Lumbroso - Russell, George Ely. "John Lumbroso Jr. (1666-1744) of Pasquotank County, North Carolina," The American Genealogist, Vol. 59, No. 1 (Jan. 1983):32. FHL 973 D25aga v. 59
  • Lumbrozo - Russell, George Ely. "Portuguese and Spanish Colonists in Seventeenth-Century Maryland," The American Genealogist, Vol. 76, No. 1 (January 2001):50-60; Vol. 77, No. 1 (Apr. 2001):138-147. FHL 973 D25aga v. 76

History

Maps

Military

Civil War

Civil War Confederate units - Brief history, counties where recruited, etc.

-8th Regiment, North Carolina Infantry

Miscelllaneous

Newspapers

Organizations & Links

Probate Records

Quakers

Surnames

Vital Records

Births
Marriages
  • North Carolina Marriages, 1762-1979 - search this database of marriages from across the state - images included; via FamilySearch.
  • Pasquotank County marriages - may be included throughout Carrie Broughton's 6-volume index of the Raleigh Register & State Gazette newspaper (1799-1893). Marriages are listed by year and PDF files are searchable. Available on the North Carolina Digital Collections website.
  • Pasquotank County Marriages 1790-1875 North Carolina Pioneers
  • North Carolina Marriages to 1799, a database, available to members North Carolina Pioneers
Deaths

Yearbooks

Societies and Libraries

Family History Centers

Web Sites

References

  1. Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America, 10th ed. (Draper, Utah: Everton Pub., 2002), Pasquotank County, North Carolina. Page 511 At various libraries (WorldCat); FHL Book 973 D27e 2002.
  2. The Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America,10th ed. (Draper, UT:Everton Publishers, 2002).
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 George Washington Paschal, History of North Carolina Baptists, 2 vols. (1930; reprint, Gallatin, Tenn.: Church History Research and Archives, 1990), 1:487, 491. FHL Book 975.6 K2p 1990.
  4. J.R.B. Hathaway, "The Earliest Baptist Congregation Organized in North Carolina," The North Carolina Historical and Genealogical Register, Vol. 1, No. 2 (Apr. 1900):283. Digital version at Internet Archive - free.
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5 Robert J. Cain, ed., The Church of England in North Carolina: Documents, 1699-1741 (Raleigh, N.C.: Division of Archives and History, North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, 1999), xxxiii, 414. FHL Book 975.6 K2cr.
  6. "Mount Lebanon Church," North Carolina Highway Historical Marker Program, http://www.ncmarkers.com/, accessed 22 October 2012.