The Will of Elizabeth Campbell that was witnessed by John Vernon, and his partner at the time, Thomas Underhill:
ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, widow, of New York City, to my grandson, John Campbell Hinson, his heirs forever, my silver tankard; to my granddaughter, Elizabeth Hinson, her heirs forever, my mahogany desk; to, my daughter Lydia, wife of Gilliam Cornell, her heirs forever, my largest looking-glass, also my clothes and wearing apparel and my kitchen furniture (my silver plate only excepted), all the residue of my estate, both real and personal, to be sold by my executors; to deliver good and sufficient deeds for my real estate to the purchaser thereof, the moneys arising from such sale to be divided as follows: One equal eighth part to my grandson, John Campbell Hinson, his heirs forever; one equal eighth part to my granddaughter, Elizabeth Hinson, her heirs forever; one equal fourth part to my daughter, Ann White, her heirs forever; one equal fourth part to my daughter, Elizabeth Brownjohn, to her heirs forever; the remaining fourth part to my daughter, Lydia Cornell, her heirs forever. I appoint my daughter, Ann White, my son-in-law, Gilliam Cornell, and Anthony Abramse, executors.
Dated March 16, 1787. Witnesses, Thomas Underhill, John Vernon, both silversmiths; Francis Child. Proved, December 17, 1787.
Source: Collections of the New-York Historical Society for the Year 1905 - New York Historical Society - 1906