Honeycutt – Hunnicutt Family in North Carolina

February 23, 2017

RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Glance, Daniels, Reeves, Hendrix Tree

Filed under: Uncategorized — taracat1210 @ 7:51 pm

Joseph Honeycutt Reeves b: 18 Feb 1871 d: 15 Nov 1947

Source: RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Glance, Daniels, Reeves, Hendrix Tree

RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Found Leaves and Branches [Hoyle]

Filed under: Uncategorized — taracat1210 @ 6:46 pm

Juergen (George) HEYL

Source: RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Found Leaves and Branches

February 5, 2017

RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Our Family Heritage

Filed under: Uncategorized — taracat1210 @ 3:22 pm
1. Ephraim A Honeycutt (Joseph Honeycutt1) was born 25 APR 1848 in Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died 18 JUL 1918 in North Albemarle, Stanly, North Carolina, USA. He was buried 19 JUL 1918 in Almond, Stanly, North Carolina, USA. He married Julia Ann Barringer 27 DEC 1870 in Stanly, North Carolina, USA, daughter of Matthias Matho Barringer and Elizabeth Sides. She was born 20 DEC 1851 in Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died 10 NOV 1935 in North Albemarle, Stanly, North Carolina, USA. She was buried 11 NOV 1935 in Albemarle, Stanly, North Carolina, USA.
Children of Ephraim A Honeycutt and Julia Ann Barringer are:

2   i. Rufus Alexander Honeycutt was born 1874 in Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died 6 NOV 1946 in Salisbury, Rowan, North Carolina, USA.
+ 3   ii. Charles C Honeycutt was born SEP 1882 in Stanly, North Carolina, USA.
4   iii. James L Honeycutt was born 20 SEP 1884 in Albemarle, Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died 4 DEC 1936 in Albemarle, Stanly, North Carolina, USA.
5   iv. Saphronia Honeycutt was born AUG 1887 in Big Lick, Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died Unknown.
6   v. Dora Honeycutt was born 1889 in Big Lick, Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died BEF 1912.
7   vi. Tenie Elizabeth Honeycutt was born 23 MAY 1893 in Big Lick, Stanly, North Carolina, USA, and died 19 NOV 1963 in New London, Stanly, North Carolina, USA.

[…more on source site]

Source: RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Our Family Heritage

January 22, 2017

Sarah M Hunnicut b. 3 Dec 1836 Gwinnett County, Georgia d. 23 Mar 1873 Gwinnett County, Georgia: ADuPree

Filed under: Uncategorized — taracat1210 @ 6:34 pm

Sarah M Hunnicut — Family group with Hamilton C. Goza

Source: Sarah M Hunnicut b. 3 Dec 1836 Gwinnett County, Georgia d. 23 Mar 1873 Gwinnett County, Georgia: ADuPree

July 2, 2016

John Jackson “Jack” Silver, Sr (1786 – 1883) – Find A Grave Memorial

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 12:29 am

I am the GGG Granddaughter of John “Jackson Silver through his son Greenberry. My research and application to the DAR was the first application approved through John as a son of George Silver Jr. I have been to Kona, Mitchell Co NC and have taken many photos of the Graves of George Silver Jr and relatives and his homeplace. Based on my autosomal DNA results, the Eastern European Jewish heritage came from the Silver line. My grandmother was a Silver from Talking Rock, Pickens Co Ga. Many members of the Wilson, Allen, Arrowood, families of Yancey NC married into our family.

My ggg grandfather John Silver,Sr.(abt. 1784-1882) (DAR Approved) son of George Silver Jr.,who was the son of Hanss George Wendel Silber Silver and Elizabeth Margaretha Schmieden.

Source: John Jackson “Jack” Silver, Sr (1786 – 1883) – Find A Grave Memorial

December 31, 2014

HONEYCUTT Link: — RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Ancestors and Inlaws

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 2:10 pm

1 Harriet BLEVINS

via RootsWeb’s WorldConnect Project: Ancestors and Inlaws.

via HONEYCUTT Link: — RootsWeb's WorldConnect Project: Ancestors and Inlaws.

January 12, 2011

Snow Days and Family Trees?

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 2:00 am

It has been a snow/ice day in Alabama today.
How does that related to family trees?
Well, since I am indoors from the weather, and have the flu-bug to boot, it means when I have had the brief burst(s) of energy — I have added a bit more to several ancestral branches.
No huge breakthroughs, but have made several connection I did not expect.
Last couple I stopped at was William N. Collins and Permelia Mary “Melia” Smith — don’t ask how I ended up with this couple.
They were somehow connect to the various families that I was tracing, from the Yancey County (Bald Mountain region) of North Carolina.
No family tree is SIMPLE…anyone who tells you that, has not done much research.
Somehow, the folks I have added to my main family tree file most likely are related to my Aunt Betty Jean Davis (Abernathy).
Her ancestral line is where I began today’s research project…
Okay, I am not getting much more done on this blog or the research…guess I need to get something to drink and get back to doing ‘something’ while the dryer is get the clothes done.
Another update will be in the works as soon as I find something news-worthy.

June 1, 2010

Death of a computer…a new beginning

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 11:29 pm

(Take two…)
Attempted this post just but a few minutes ago — stepped away from the keyboard — came back the automatic Windows 7 update had re-started my computer. [growl!]
I lost all the text I had written (now have settings a bit different, to prevent this problem from occurring again) — I hate having to re-write things when software/OS updates cause me to lose them.
Now, where was I?
Ahhh, heck — I think I’ll do something else and come back to this post. There are things needing to be added, set-up; and yet to be test-driven on this computer.
I promise to return – soon.
“And to continue…”
— Cathy

March 3, 2010

Genealogy Mailing Lists and Groups – Very Useful!

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 2:16 am

Genealogy Mailing Lists

When subscribing, please make sure that the subscribe command is the only text in the body of the message unless the list description states otherwise. In general, you must be a subscriber to post to these mailing lists and posting instructions will be contained in the Welcome message you receive when you subscribe.

PLEASE NOTE: First, we do not own any of these lists so sending a subscribe message to us will not work. Please see the description of the mailing list you are interested for the applicable subscribe instructions. Second, we are probably not researching these surnames and geographic areas, so please do not write to us to see if we have information on your ancestors. Finally, all of these lists are free.

The mailing lists contained in this section are divided into the following categories … just click on the one that interests you.

February 3, 2010

Anniston Star: Second mound report released

Filed under: Uncategorized — weavercat @ 8:52 pm

Anniston Star – Second mound report released

OXFORD — A University of Alabama archaeologist has released a report stating a pile of stones in Oxford was created by natural forces and not American Indians centuries ago — a report written two months after he signed another report stating the opposite.

Robert Clouse, director of the Office of Archaeological Research at the University of Alabama and director of the University of Alabama Museums, mailed the second report on the mound behind the Oxford Exchange to The Star at a reporter’s request.

The report cites different geologic surveys of the area and other American Indian archaeological excavations for comparison. Clouse is not a geologist, though he says he minored in geology as an undergraduate student.

The report states the mound is a natural formation and is not culturally significant.

The stone mound became the center of a dispute last summer, which ended with the City of Oxford backing away from plans to level the mound and use dirt beneath it for fill at a nearby construction site. City officials have repeatedly stated the mound was not man-made. They also later claimed they had not touched the mound, a claim contradicted by pictures contained in Clouse’s second report which show heavy equipment dismantling it.

The second report concluding the mound was natural was produced in July during the thick of the controversy over the site which began in June. The first report, which said the site was significant, was produced in April.

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