Hoping someone might can use this info. it wasn't my John M.Campbell but
Here's the book info:
Descriptive Biographical and Genealogical
Landed Estates, Country Seats Etc.
With a General History of the Territory
In one Volume. . . Illustrated
The Lewis Publishing Company
New York and Chicago 1901
I find no ISBN #.
History of Indian Territory
J. M. CAMPBELL
Almost every state in the nation has furnished its representatives to the
Indian Territory among the prominent men who are now enumerated among the
successful and enterprising citizens of the Chickasaw nation is J. M.
Campbell, who was born in Louisiana on the 14th of October 1847. His father,
L. J. Campbell, was a native of Wayne County, Mississippi, and served for
about three years in the Confederate army. He was a farmer by occupation,
following that pursuit throughout his active business career. His death
occurred in the Choctaw nation. His wife, who bore the maiden name of Ellen
Foster, was a native of Holmes County, Mississippi, and their marriage was
celebrated in Louisiana, after which they removed to Texas and subsequently
came to the Choctaw nation at an early period in its development. Mrs.
Campbell was a daughter of James Foster, a Choctaw Indian, who died on Little
Black Creek, in Mississippi. The marriage of the parents of our subject
resulted in the birth of seven children, of whom four are now living. Mrs.
Campbell died near Paris, Texas.
In taking up the personal history of J. M. Campbell we present to our readers
the life record of one who has a wide acquaintance in this portion of the
country. He was educated in the common schools of Texas and came to the
territory about 1880, locating in the Choctaw nation, whence he afterward
returned to Texas. In 1888 he came to the Chickasaw nation, locating on a
ranch of about eighteen thousand acres, where he carries on an extensive
cattle business. He and his son became owners of about nineteen hundred head
of cattle, and employ a number of cowboys to care for the same. Their
business interests, conducted on a very large scale, have proved profitable
and remunerative, and our subject is now numbered among the men of affluence
in the community.
On the 31st of October 1867, Mr. Campbell was united in marriage to Miss
Frances Furge, a native of Morgan County, Texas, and unto them have been born
eleven children: Annie, wife of William Jones, of Carlsbad, New Mexico;
Ellen, wife of Ed White, of Chickasha; J. L. a farmer and cattle man of
Minco; Charles, who also follows the same line of business; Tom, who is
engaged in farming and stock dealing; Molly, wife of Mils Bedingfield, an
agriculturist of Minco; Maggie, wife of Frank Jones, of Carlsbad New Mexico;
Sam Sullivan, Winnie, William and Dillars, all of whom are yet with their
parents. The family are members of the Christian church, and the members of
the household occupy an enviable position in the social circles in which they
move. In his fraternal relations Mr. Campbell is a Knight of Pythias,
belonging to the lodge at Minco. His business interests are very extensive,
and in their control he displays marked executive force and keen
discrimination, combined with unflagging industry.