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Hughey Family

Hughey Family

Posted: 20 Feb 2012 2:37AM GMT
Classification: Query
Surnames: Hughey
http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~ncrowan/ information online. For more information about the national project, go to the USGenWeb Project. For information about the North Carolina state project, go to the NCGenWeb. Rowan County was formed in 1753 from Anson County, and was named for Matthew Rowan (d. 1760), acting governor at the time the county was formed. The county seat is Salisbury. Initially Rowan included the entire northwestern sector of North Carolina, with no clear western boundary, but its size was reduced as a number of counties were split off. The first big excision was to create Surry County in 1771. Burke and Wilkes Counties were formed from the western parts of Rowan and Surry in 1777 and 1778, respectively, leaving a smaller Rowan County that comprised present-day Rowan, Iredell (formed 1788), Davidson (1822), and Davie (1836). Surry, Burke and Wilkes subsequently fragmented further as well. Depending on where your ancestors lived, you may want to look at records for some of these later counties also. Records of very early land grants in the Rowan County area will be found with Anson County The information on this site has been made possible by many contributors. If you have records that you would like to contribute to any of the databases please feel free to send it in to mags.cis@gmail.com. Records contributed to the Rowan County, NCGenWeb site will be added to the NCGenWeb Archives unless you specify otherwise. What's New in Rowan County, North Carolina ***************The Hughey Family left Tenn. in 1836 and came to Carroll Co. Crooked Creek Ark. where Henry Purchased 6 acres of Land
Henry died 1838 and Ann Remained there the Rest Of Her Life.
Alfred Married Susan Jane Call Dec 31 1854 in Carroll co .
She was the Daughter of Uriah Hughey and Sarah Cox Call[ they married 1836 in bedford co tenn]
Alfred served in the civil war from 1863 to 1865.
He homesteaded at Alpena Pass in 1870 and remained there the remainder of his life. He died Feb 1 1917 and Susan Died Oct .21 Wednesday, August 23, 20061921. They are Buried in The Loback Cem at Alpena in marked Graves
They were the Parents of 13 Children:
George Washington born March 31 1856 married #1Leona O.Tharpe #2-Amanda Mowland in 1916
Julia Ann born Sept 21 1858 Married #1 L.S. Gullick #2 Tom Davis
James Alfred born Aug 17 1859 married Maggie Olds
Sarah Sophie Born Feb 7 1860 Married Wm T. Stacy
John Robert Born Dec 16-1862 Died AGE 7 MONTHS JULY 24 1863 Buried in Loback cem. near Alpina Ark beside Susan and Dick.
Infant Son b and d 1865 buried in Loback Cem
Henry Uriah born may 30 1868 married Mary Presley
Thomas Marshall born april 18 1870 married Mentie Mary Rowena Inman
Francis Isabella born may 17 1872 Married Robert Alex Brown
Martha Jane born march 21 1874 died age 18 months oct 10 1875 also buried at Loback cem.
Cora Arizonia[Zonie] born jan 22 1876 Married Adam Wesley Graves
Milton Newton born march 6 1878 married Mary Ethel Cook
Lavenia Loretta[Vennie] born march 8 1880 Married #1 Hugh Thomason--#2 Elmer Cook #3 Charley Hopkins



Alfred Wilson Hughey OBIT
Harrison Times Feb 3 1917
Alfred Wilson {Dick] Hughey
One Of The Oldest Citizens of Boone co .died Feb 1 1917 in his home 1 _ miles east of Alpena .
He was born in Lincoln co. Tenn. on Aug. 3 1834 and moved to Ark in the spring of 1836 where he has ever lived since and was living on the place he settled in the year 1860.
He professed Faith in Christ Sept 1854 in the M.E, Church and has ever lived in consistent Christian Life.
He was married to Susan Jane Call Dec 31 1854 and to this union 13 children were born.5 Girls and 8 boys were born of which 9 are still living.
He is Survived by his wife.9 children and 40 grandchildren
In 1862 he joined the Union Army and served 3 _ years for the cause he thought was right.

















George Washington Hughey
George was born march 31 1866 in crooked creek carroll co ark.[ this part of carroll co later became boone co]
He was the son of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
George Married Leona Tharpe.1890 in boone co ark.
She was born June 17 1861 in Boone Co. Ark.She was the daughter of Wm. Tharpe and Mary Redfern. She died March 14 1909 in boone co alpena ark. Shortly after her death george moved with his children to barry co mo. He remarried 1917 to amanda [mandy mowland . zelma said she was a wonderful stepmother to them all]
They had 7 children:
[1]Paul b nov 15 1914 died dec 3 1917 Buried in Bethel Cem
]2]Marshall Evert b aug 3 1891 married Mentie mary rowena Inman. She was b jan 27 1914 . she was the dau of isaac and jane marbut inman [ sister to grace,levoneous wife ]
Died march 13 1951 buried in Bethel Cem. At Purdy Mo.
[3]Ertie b----married Clora Crab had a son Ralph living in Monett mo in 1979.
Died 1929 .Buried in Bethel cem. Children:Ralph
And 2 infants died at birth
[4] Lillie b jan 11 1887 in Green forest ark married Oscar Winans, son of will and hannah winans. His bros and sisters are Lawrence-Oliver-al-pearl lew- violet and Myrtle
he died in 1918 Barry co mo.Lillie died in jasper mo.
[5] Oran Dean b april 26 1904 in purdy mo . married Marjorie ?? --- may 15 1929 in Philadelpha PA. died mar 30 1934 in Philadelphia pa.1934.
Had 2 sons ;
Joe
William louis.B july 13 1931 in Chicago Ill. Married may 30 1959 in Bischmisheim Germany,
Wm died feb 8 1970 and Joe lived in ridgewood NJ. in 1979
[6] Eula b sept 19 1902 in green forest boone co ark.- married William Allen he died 1939 in purdy mo . Eula died may 25 1985 in monett mo .their children:
Wayne
Marion
Earnest Wesley

[7] Lavonius b july 27 1882 in alpena ark
married Grace Inman 1904 in mt vernon mo. She was born july 11 1889 in Purdy Mo. She was the dau of isaac and jane marbut inman , she died oct 3 1949n in neck creek mo.
Their Children:
[a]Zelma born sept 13 1909 in Friestaff Mo Barry Co. married Carl Atnip
[b] Eirtle Auston b jan 28 1906 in monett mo married sylvia Stocton mar 27 1927 died Feb 6 1974 in joplin mo
[c] Doyle blanton b aug 22 1912 in monnett mo married ruby bayless aug 4 1931 died nov 22 1966 in joplin mo
[d] Thelma Irene b noc 12 1916 in purdy mo married raymond Linder she died april 22 1972 in carthage mo
[e]Ralph lavern b sept 22 1922 in purdy mo married Irene Block mar 3 1946 died nov 17 1971 at joplin mo.
[f] infant died at birth 1927 bethel cem purdy mo.
[g] infant died at birth,.b 1918 died 1919 bethel cem purdy mo
I corresponded with Zelma for several Years.
George Died -Jan 2 1924- Veronia Missouri [ I have copy of his death cert. and a picture of him]

Land records in Boone Co Ark
George W Hughey single may 20 1919 lived in boone co
Sold 125 acres of land to Miltford Hughey
Levenous Hughey
Info from daughter Zelma Atnip in 1980
Levoneous was born july 271892 in alpena ark.he was the son of-George and Leona Tharp Hughey. He married Grace- Inman -----1904 in mt vernon mo.
Their children were:
[1]Eirtle Auston b jan 28 1906 in Monett Mo. Married Sylvia stockton March 27 1927 Eirtle died Feb 6 1974 in Joplin Mo
His children:
[1] Naoma Harper lived in Joplin mo 1980
[2] Bill lived in joplin mo 1980
[3]Kenneth lived in Quapaw okla 1980
[4]virgil lived in Purcell mo 1980
[5]Richard lived in Joplin mo 1980
[6]Darrell lived in Joplin mo 1980

[2] Doyle Blanton b aug 22 1912 in Monett mo.married Ruby Bayless aug 4 1931
had 2 children
Barbara married ??/volk lived in El Sugunda ca in 1980
Maryln married??clark Doyle lived in webb city mo on 1980
died nov 22 1966 in Joplin Mo
[3]Thelma Irene b nov 12 1916 in purdy mo married raymond linder. Died april 22 1972 at carthage mo
there children:
[1] patty married??siebert
[2] Raymond
[3] Carolyn married??wilson
[4] Ronnie

[4] Ralph Lavern b sept 22 1922 in Purdy Mo
married mar 3 1946 to Irene Block
1 Daughter Theresa married???gregory
Ralph died nov 17 1971 in joplin mo,
[5] Zelma b sept 13 '909 in Friestaff Mo Barry Co
Married nov 1 1925 to Carl Atnip he died 1961 at Purdy mo.
They Had 4 sons
Austin lived in jasper mo in 1980
Max lived in jasper mo 1980
Timmy deceased by 1980
Teddy lived in jasper mo 1980
I corresponded with Zelma for several Years
She was a great source of info. Levoneos died Feb 6 1957 at cassville mo buried in bethel cem . grace died oct 10 1949 at neck creek mo buried in bethel cem























Julie Ann Hughey
Julie was born Sept 21,1858 at Crooked Creek in Boone co .Ark She Was the Daughter of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
She and her parents were on the way home from church and met
L.S. Gullick on horse back. He inquired about a place to board as he was a traveling dentist. He boarded with them and he and Julie married 2 months later. She was 35.
She Married L.S. Gullick July 10 1893 in Alpena Ark.He Died 1899 in Alpena
They had one Son. Hughey born 1898.
I have their marriage lic. It states he was from Denver ark age 63 and she was from Carrollton ark age 35
She Remarried ca 1910 to Tom Davis . He died in 1920.
After Toms Death she moved to Shawnee Okla in 1926 with her Son Hughey and his wife.
Hughey worked for the Rock Island railroad in Shawnee.
Hughey Gullick married Effie Long.
He Brought Julie to Ada Okla on June 3 1935 to live with her sister Vennie She Remained there until her death July 8 1936.He Never returned to See Her.
She is buried in The Rosedale cem at Ada. Okla
Info. from Greg Cook 1979 .Son Of Vennie and Lodema Avant Dau of Vennie.





Cora Arizonia[Zonie] Hughey
Info Obtained From Audrey Graves Cowen in 1980.
Zonie was born Jan 22 1876 In Alpena Ark, She was the Daughter of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
She Married Adam Wesley Graves 1897 @ Alpena.
He was Born Aug 3 1874 at Capps Ark to Jack and Nancy Jane Graves.[ They Are buried in the West Cem @ Botavia Ark];He Died June 1950 and is buried in the Pleasant View Cem. in Elkland Mo.
She Moved to Springfield mo. In sept 1927 then to marshfield mo in 1949
Zonie Died july 4 1954 and is buried beside Adam.
Their Children were:
[1]Ewell b Nov 1 1898 at lick branch Boone co ark Married Dovie Widner aug. 17 1921 at Burlington ark. Died 1983
Their Children:
Jearldine Married Harold Rhae lived in Shell Knob Mo in 1979
Emanuel lived in Springfield Mo in 1979
Ruth married O.B. Cornelson lived in Lawson Mo in 1979
Helen Married Tom Harp . lived in Kansas City Mo in 1979
Kenneth lived in Shell Knob mo in 1979
Archie lived in Shell Knob Mo in 1979
Zoa lived in Kansas City Mo in 1979
Bob Lived in Kansas City Mo in 1979
Ewell died July 1983 in ___?
[2]Jewell b Jan.24 1900 married Edna Baines
He died nov 28 1928 in Hopewell Ark..
[3] Illa born Sept 28 1901 in Alpena Ar. Married Jewel Mayes Aug 24 1921 in Boone co. Ark. They had 3 children
Betty Jean,Al jr. and Richard.
She died Feb 2 1977
[4] Audrey born Oct 3 1904 in Alpena Ark. Married Elbert Cowan. March 10 1924 he
died oct 3 1967 in Elkland Mo,
I Corresponded with Audrey for several Years She was a great Family Historian.
She resided with her son in Peoria Illinois but kept her home in Elkland Mo.
They Had 5 children
[1] Loretta Pearl Married Clifton Hartwell lived in Elkland mo 1980
[2] Gladys Jean Married Charles Harwell lived in Elkland mo 1980
[3]James Wesley deceased by 1980
[4] Bill Joe married Freda Callie lived in Independence Mo 1980
Elbert Edward Married Lois Bowden lived in east Peori Illinois in 1980.










info from Daughter Beulah Bouscaren And Nephew Greg Cook in 1979]
Milford Newton Hughey was born March 6 1878 in Alpena Ark. He Was the Son Of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
He Married Mary Ethel Cook mar 24 1904 in Alpena Ark
She was born dec 14 1887 to Elmer S And Mary Cook and was the sister of Elmer cook who Married Milfords Sister Vennie.
They left Ark ca 1919 and moved to ponotoc co Ada Okla.
According to Beulah And Greg
They left ark in 1919 with 3 wagons and 1 hack. sold 1 team and wagon on way to Okla.
He was enroute to his Brother Henry Uriah in Durwood Okla But When he Got To Brother Marshalls Near Ada he Met a man who needed help picking Cotton so he settled in and around Ada.
Their Children Were
Glen Newton b july 2 1905 in Alpena Ark. married Margaret Estella Darden Feb. 1 1941 children;Gloria Married ? schott.Margaret married? Schott glenda married? Anderson and Darlene Married ? Cant
Loran O. b Sept 5 1907 Married Sarah Lou Summers died Sept 25 1971 buried in Rosedale cem Ada Okla they had 2 children:Robert Ray b sept 4 1939 in ada okla died feb 2 1943 buried in Lightening Ridge Cem Ponotoc co okla and Henry Leon; lives in Latta Okla in 2006
Beulah Francis b april 16 1910 In Alpena Married #1 T.C. Cellars in Ada Okla #2Joe Bouscaren April 4 1953 .he died April 4 1953 at Houstin Texas
They had 1 daughter,Joyce b dec 26 1929 She married
? Harris and had 2 children Michael Edward and Randy Allen She Remarried to Bill Chandler lived in Houston Texas in 1980
[1]
Euna b oct 13 1914 in Alpena Ark Married Howard Boyd lived in Tallison arizonia in 1979
Marcella b April 17 1921 in Ada .Okla. married Howard Goss Lived in Lubbock Texas in 1979
Lena Marie b mar 7 1924[twin] in wilson okla ponotoc co okla married Bethel Tucker he was killed in car wreck feb 28 1977. Lived in Houston Texas in 1979
Lela b mar 7 1924[twin] married Woodrow Tiner Lived in Calif in 1979
Cline b 1919 in ada okla died 1919 buried in Lightening Ridge Cem ponotoc co okla.
Mildred b 1916 in Ada Okla died 1920 buried in Lightening Ridge Cem .
Milton Died aug 8 1960 and Mary died dec 28 1948. They are buried in the Lightening Ridge Cem Ada okla





Lavena{vennie] Loretta Hughey
Info From Son Greg Cook and Dau. Lodema in 1979
Vennie Was Born may 19 1883 in Alpena ark. She was the Daughter of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
She Married Hugh Thomason march 6 1901 in alpena.
He was born june 25 1875 and died may 9 1903 and is buried in the Auman cem near alpina Ark
They had no children
She Married Elmer Cook oct 8 1908 in alpena
Elmer was b mar 5 1880 in Alpena Ark and was the son Of Elmer and Mary Cook. They Left Ark in 1919 and Moved To Ponotoc Co Okla near Ada.
Their Children were:
[1]Vera Marie b april 25 1911 in Alpena Ark Died May 9 1911 buried in Loback Cem at Alpena
[2] Theron Greg born nov 25 1912 married Ola Mae Agee nov 23 1935 at Ada Okla died ------- at fitztown okla buried in Rosedale Cem at Ada Okla
Ola Mae died feb 3 1984-and is buried beside Greg,
Their Children
Wilma b dec 9 1939 married Jim Boydston died nov 25 1982 in Houston texas
Charlene b mar 27 1942 married 1961 to #1 Tommy Davis #2 Jim Sanders in 1967
June b mar 5 1945 married Jim Sexton
Charles b aug 17 1948 married carol sue Atum
[3]Orville L born july 2 1916 married?? died dec 1930 in Ada Okla
[4]Etta Lodema b feb 2 1918 married John Avant dec 24 1933 in Ada Okla.Lived in Ft Worth Texas 1980. Without Her And Gregs help I would not have bee n able to obtain all this Information
John died july 19 1981 in Ft Worth Texas buried in Emerald Hill cem in Kindle Texas.
Their Children: Modena b june 17 1935 married Howard don green july 28 1951
Carl b oct 27 1929 married Helen Arnas july 15 1957
Maxine b mar 23 1942 Married Wayne Mc Murray nov 23 1960
Carol Sue b Feb 1 1945 married Kenneth Wayne Blackwell Jan 1 1966.
Elmer Cook died in 29 1929 in Ada Okla and is buried in the Rosedale cem there
Vennie married Charley Hopkins april 22 1940 in Ada okla.
No Children Vennie Died Dec 1958 and is buried in the Rosedale Cem at Ada okla.
Thomas Marshall Hughey
Marshall was born April 18 1870 in Alpena Ark. he was the son of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
He Married Dec 23 1891 in Alpena to Fannie L. Ryan sister to John Ryan
She was born 1874 in ark to John and Mary Elizabeth Burns Ryan She Died 1942 at Ada Okla
Marshall died oct 11 1952 ,
They are buried in the Rosedale Cem at Ada Okla.
Their Children Were:
[1]Carlos J b oct 1892 in Alpena Ark Married Lattis[Lattie] Stringer 1924 in Ada Okla She Died in 1940 and is buried in Rosedale Cem wife #2 Ester Bruner or Gertrude Elliot he died oct 11 1952, he is buried in the Rosedale Cem at Ada.He And lLois had a Daughter Lura Jewell b july 21 1925 and died jan 26 1928 Of Spinal menegitis she is buried in Rosedale Cem. Carlos Died of a heart attack 6 yrs later in 1934. Lattie Died 1940 They are buried in The rosedale Cem At Ada Okla. supposley his second wife was Gertrude Elliot
[2]Allice Mae born nov 1894 in Alpena Ark Married W.P. Chiles may 9 1912 in Ada Okla. They had a daughter,Odessa born july 19 1913 and died oct 13 1918 . she is buried in Rosedale Cem.
Allice Mae Oct. 13 1918 and is buried in the Rosedale Cem at Ada.????????????
[3] Oran born dec 30 1897 in Center Okla Ponotoc Co Married Ruth Coker june 6 1924 at ada They Divorced in the 1950s. He died jan 11 1960 and is buried in the rosedale Cem at Ada
Obit Ada News 1960
Oran Hughey 62,Vonits brother of Mc Kinley Hughey of Ada died at 12:45 pm Monday in a Vinita Hospital Besides the Bro Mr Hughey leaves 2 Daughters.
He And Ruth had 2 children :
[1]Maxine b aug 7 1925 in Amarillo Texas Married sept 6 1945 to W,D.Tracy Died oct 19 1981 in Gardenia Calif They Had 2 Children:
Anita Louis b aug 14 1946
Stephen b 1952

[2]Nita b dec 21 1924 in Tulsa Okla married july 6 1946 to Earl Lee
They Had 2 Children ; Vic Allen b april 10 1948 and Micharl Vincent b Aug 8 1952 I corresponded with Nite in 1980 and she lived in Whitter, Calif
[4]Leon b feb 29 1904 Ada Okla Died Dec 31 1906 . buried in Rosedale Cem
[5] Mc Kinley b Nov 9 1900 in Center Okla married Sally Mae Bracken Combs No Children
She was Born nov 4 1908 and was first married to Merle Combs. No Children
He died 1980 and Sally died feb 14 1963. They Are Buried in The Rosedale Cem.
Marshall was a blacksmith and owned a Livery Stable In Ada.
1908 ada okla City directory
T.M. Hughey -general blacksmithing came to Ada from Center Okla in 1901.a native of Arkansas,coming to Indain Territory in 1895 13 yrs ago.
His shop is located on 12th street and is equipted with all neccesary tools and machenery. He doed general line of blacksmithing,horseshoeing and carraige and wagon repairs.
Obit: oct 13 1952 Ada Okla News
T.M. Hughey Pioneer Died
T.M. Hughey ,who came to Center,Indain Territory in 1895 and to Ada in 1902 and Blacksmithed for more than half a century .died at his home 826 n 10th early Friday morning. He was 82.
The Funeral will be helt sat at 2 pm in the Criswell funeral chapel with burial in the Rosedale cem.
My Hughey was born at Alpena Ark and grew with farmong his occupation.
In 1895 he moved to the inland town of center and soon took up blacksmithing as his trade.
He continued this trade after moving to ada.and was active at it until 2 yrs before his death.
He shod his last horse on his 80th birthday.
Survivors are Sons Oran And Mc Kinley and 2 sisters Zona Graves of Elkland Mo.and Vennie Hopkins of Ada 1 Brother Milton N Hugjey of Ada
2 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren.

James Alfred[Alf] Hughey
Alf was born aug17 1858 in Crooked Creek Carroll co ark, He was the son of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
He Married Jan 20 1884 in Alton Mo Oregon Co to Maggie Olds.
She was b mar 10 1869 in Valceno Co. Mo and died dec 5 1946 in Nevada Mo. Alf died Jan 24 1944 and is buried beside Maggie in the Vernon Cem in Nevada Mo.
They Had 13 children:
[1] Sarah Jane b oct 28 1884 in Stockton Mo. Married Charles d. Murphy died oct 2 1958 in Warinston Va.
She had 2 children:
[1]Charlene b dec 9 1908 in Mansfield Okla Married Wm Lynn in ft smith ark.
[2]Pat b oct 11 1911 in Eureka Springs ark. Married Jannett Russell Leeton. Died dec 13 1956 in Poliche Va.
[2] Mary Elizabeth b jan 21 1886 in Nevada mo She Died oct 21 1922 in Wichita Falls Texas. Buried in Rosemont Cem Married #1Jim Hearkness #2 Clarence Crowson He died aug 20 1920
She and Jim had 3 children:
[1] Beatrice b july 4 1904 Married ??? Weeden Lived in Houston Texas in 1979
[2] Maryln
[3] Infant Son Died at birth



[3] John Alfred b oct 20 1887 in Nevada Mo married #1 Laura Wilson 1921 She Was Killed in Auto Accident . #2 Alta Vinson 1956 He Died dec 28 1970 in Nevada Mo.
[4] Attie Mae b april 14 1889 died sept 20 1890 at Thayer Mo Oregon Co.
[5] Lavina Lola b may 18 1891 in Thayer Mo died Nov 1963 Married Charles Martin . died in Witichita Falls Texas[no other info On her]
[6] Elmore Danny b oct 1892 died aug 19 1893 at Thayer mo.
[7] Christopher Fred b mar 6 1894 in Thayer mo married Vada Youngblood [ she lived in west plains mo in 1979] He died feb 10 1970 at West Plains Mo
No Children
[8] Henry Earl b sept 17 1895 at Thayer Mo died oct 27 1900 at thayer mo.
[9] Lena Grace b dec 16 1896 in Thayer Mo married nov 11 1914 in Harrison Ark to Ewell Campbell She Died 1921 in Eureka Springs Ark. Ewell Died 1921 there.
Ewell Remarried after Graces Death and his wife#2 buried him beside Grace. Grace And Ewell had 2 children:
[ 1]Lester b 1915 married Cleo Cockrell [lived in Sand Springs Okla in 1984 They Had 2 children [1] Betty Louise and Stephen Phillip
[2] Irene b 1917 In Eureka Springs ark Married Clarence Rose died 1975 in Eureka Springs Ark They Had 2 children.Freddie Ray and Clarence Gene

[10]Claudie Lafayeth b april 12 1900 died may 2 1900 in Thayer Mo.
[11]Maggie Lorene b nov 23 1901 in Van Buren Ark Married #1 Willie E. Turney Nov 30 1921 in boone co ark He died at Harrison ark.,#2 George N Peters aug 2 1941 in Liberty Mo He died april 14 1962 in warsaw mo. 1 son James Bowman b may 22 1922 he died oct 28 1922 at Harrison Ark James died 1964vin warsaw mo. She lived in warsaw in 1979 She and James had no children

[12] Earnest Paul b nov 22 1903 in Ft Smith Ark died may 11 1904 in Ft Smith Ark
[13] Bryan Herbert b nov 7 1906 ft Fmith ark Died May 11 1907 in Ft Smith Ark.
Land Records at Harrison Ark show that Alf Gave land for The Hughey Addition there in 1914.
Rosedale cem in Ada Okla.
Carlos J Hughey 1892-1934
Clyde Hughey 1892 -1950
Fannie L Ryan Hughey 1872-1942
Lottie S Hughey 1906-1940
Leon Hughey feb 29 1904- dec 31 1906 son of T.M
Hughey
Lura Jewell Hughey july 21 1925 jan 26 1922 dau of arlos and Lottie Hughey
Mc Kinley nov 9 1900-?
Sallie Mae Hughey 11-4-1908 2-14-1963
Oran Hughey dec 30 1897 jan 11 1960
Spencer Hughey aug 23 1932 age 17
Thomas Marshall Hughey april 18 1870 oct 10 1952
Henry Uriah Hughey
Henry was born may 30 1868 in Alpena ark.
He was the son of Alfred and Susan Call Hughey
He Married Mary Presley june 30 1899 in alpena ark.
Shortley after they married they moved to Texas. They remained there until 1892 then moved to Durwood Okla Carter Co.
Their Children were:
Grace L. b Mar 1890 inTexas
Garland Henry b aug 2 1891 In Texas
Arlis Clyde b nov 1892 in Durwood Okla
Clovis andrew b oct 1894 in Durwood Okla
Henry Wayne b dec 1899 in Durwood Okla.
Henry Uriah died when Henry wayne was 10 months old He Died oct 22 1900 At The Age of 31 and is buried in the Nelda Cem Durwood Okla.
Mary remarried nov 25 1903 in carter co To John M. Peirce
After his death she married ---------Jelarde
Mary Died in Okla City Okla---------and is buried in the SunnyLane Cem there.
Henry Waybe[son of Henry Uriah and Lattie}. Married Naomi Williams
They Had 8 children:
[1]J.T. Jack b feb 5 1917 at durwood okla married jean?. died Sept 11 1982 in Little Rock Ark.
[2]R.L. b oct 17 1919 at Durwood Okla married Dorothy Maxine Jones
[3] henry reese b april 21 1921 durwood okla
[4] helen b april29 1924 durwood okla
[5] wanda b may 22 1931 Seminole Okla married Wayne Mc new
[6] Donald b dec 13 1927 in Semino;e Okla married Barbara Hall
[7] Dean b feb 15 1937 In carlisle texas married mary brown
[8]Kathleen b mar 27 1940 in Carlisle Texas Married Bill Ford Henry Wayne died aug 3 1951 in Big Springs Texas Naomi Died june 21 ???ardmore Okla buried in Big Springs texas.
Francis Isabella Hughey
Fannie was born --------- in Alpina ark
She was the dau of alfred and susan call hughey.
She married robert alex brown ---------- in -------
They had 3 children
Robert Troy b oct 12 1895 Married #1 Jewell Dillion april 30 1914 in Carroll co ark
They had 1 daughter Fern Ekizabeth b mar 17 1916
Fannie had their marriage annulled as he was only 17 then he married Minnie youngblood in 1917 they had 7 children;
[1]Glaydis May b 1918 lived in Wattsville Maryland in 1980. Married Frank Tarwilder.lived in Highville maryland in 2006
[2] Irma Joann b 1925 lived in Kansas City Mo in 1980 and 2006 Married Pete Temmings
[3] Robert"Bobby" b 1930 died 1936
[4] Gearldine Sue b 1930 married Frank Gibson lived in Los Angeles ca in 1980 Died in Tellan Ca in ????
[5] R.A. b 1932 married Francis? Lived in Kansas City Mo. in 1980and 2006
[6] Beverly Ann b 1934 married Harry Wooten lined in Kansas city Mo.in 2006
[7] T.A.born-------died???
After Minnies Death in 1943 of tb Troy married 3 more times. She is buried at Denver Ark Richardson Cem.
Troy died may 24 1984 and is buried at Victorville Calif
[3] Becky Willis
[4] Ethel ????
[5] Grace Martin
No Children from these Marraiges.
I visited Troy and Grace at Taneyville Mo In 1980
They moved to Calif .bt 1980-1984 and Troy died at San Bernadino Calif. may 29 1984
[2] Erton M was born jan 20 1902 at alpina ark
he married Elvie Garland 1924
they had 3 children
[1] Miltford b aug 16 1924 in ava mo douglas co, married ??? died jan 30 1988 in lincoln mo buried in ava cem.
[2] clayton b oct 25 1926 still living in 2006[3] rex b june 29 1928 still living in 2006
[3] Isabella b july 1 1904 died age 6 months in 1904
she is buried in the Auman cem near alpina ark.













Re: Hughey Family

Posted: 6 Jul 2012 9:42PM GMT
Classification: Query
You only talk about the Hugheys leaving TN and going to AR. What is your connection to the Hugheys of Rowan County, NC?

Re: Hughey Family

Posted: 7 Jul 2012 10:01AM GMT
Classification: Query
Carroll County, Arkansas was Osage territory,
~Boone County was formed

Boone County
Region: Northwest
County Seat: Harrison
Established: April 9, 1869
Parent Counties: Carroll, Marion
Population: 36,903 (2010 Census)
Area: 591.2 square miles (2000 Census)
Historical Population as per the U.S. Census:
1810


Located in the Ozark Mountain highlands, Boone County has endured struggles from its creation. Political, racial, and union conflicts have drawn national attention, often overshadowing the contributions of the county’s residents and businesses

Louisiana Purchase through Early Statehood
Although they had no communities in the area, the Osage had claims to what would become Boone County until an 1808 treaty, and they often hunted there. Part of Boone County was in a Cherokee reservation which existed from 1818 to 1828. Most of the Cherokee lived further south in the reservation, away from the Osage presence to the north.

During this time, many name and boundary changes occurred. Becoming part of the United States with the Louisiana Purchase, the area was part of Missouri Territory in 1812 when Louisiana was admitted as a state. When Arkansas became a territory, the area was part of Lawrence and Izard counties before Carroll County was established in 1833. The land that became Boone County had a small strip in Marion County and a much larger portion in Carroll County. The Arkansas legislature created Boone County from Carroll in 1869 and added the Marion County portion in 1875.

Native Americans, forced into Indian Territory along the Trail of Tears, crossed the land when it was part of Carroll County. A post office was established in 1836 at Crooked Creek, the town that would become Harrison. Some Arkansas residents gathered their wagons at Beller’s Stand, near Caravan Springs south of present-day Harrison, to head toward California where they intended to buy land and build new lives. However, their journey came to an abrupt end when, on September 11, 1857, a mob of Mormons ambushed the caravan at Mountain Meadows, Utah, and killed most of the people. The event is known as the Mountain Meadows Massacre.
Civil War through Reconstruction
The Civil War hit the border region hard. The region, originally against secession, eventually joined the rest of the state in secession. Families divided: some fought for the Union, some for the Confederacy. Bushwhackers and jayhawkers (both often referred to as bushwhackers in this area) were a problem. Confederates gathered to plan and execute raids into Missouri. The Union destroyed Dubuque and its niter works, and the town never recovered. On Crooked Creek, Union forces destroyed a powder mill. Many people fled to Missouri, and the area’s population decreased.

After the war, residents petitioned the legislature to divide Carroll County. The legislature created Boone County on April 9, 1869. Land was taken from Marion County on the east and Carroll County on the west. Boone County’s northern boundary was designated part of the state line separating Arkansas from Missouri. Although no documentation supports it, the most widely quoted belief is that the county was named for frontiersman Daniel Boone. But some say the name is a misspelling of boon, because it was thought that the creation of a county would be a boon to residents.

Lines drawn between residents during the Civil War often resurfaced in the new county. When the county seat was selected, it was not in the established town of Bellefonte but in the new town of Harrison, where Confederate beliefs were not as strong. Towns developed. Lead Hill grew up near the site of what had been Dubuque. Smelters were built to process lead from the area. With the popularity of the healing waters in Eureka Springs in Carroll County, Boone County’s Elixir Springs was promoted.

Post Reconstruction through the Gilded Age
The post-Reconstruction era began with the resurgence of conflict between the former Confederates and the Republicans that controlled Boone County. The ex-Confederates attempted to move the county seat from Republican-controlled Harrison to Bellefonte. After a countywide vote, it remained at Harrison.

Lead and zinc mines began to appear. Fruit crops consisted of peaches, pears, plums, and the popular “Boone County apples.” Cotton was a big cash crop until declining prices cut production in half.

Early Twentieth Century
The 1900s brought change with the arrival of the Missouri and North Arkansas Railroad. The railroads provided easier access to the county. Towns developed along the tracks, and existing towns grew. Alpena Pass requested a post office in 1901. Farmers grew more crops to sell because they had access to a larger number of buyers. Lumber became a big part of the economy as lumber mills and woodworking facilities appeared along the tracks. The production of cream started a new economic endeavor. When the St. Louis, Iron Mountain, and Southern Railroad set its tracks into Bergman, Boone County experienced an influx of people. By 1912, the Missouri and North Arkansas line had moved its headquarters to Harrison.

The African-American population, which had shown limited growth in each census since 1870, decreased from 142 in 1900 to seven in 1910. The sudden change was attributed to race riots that occurred in Harrison, which were thought to have been caused by the arrival of workers constructing the new rail line. Also, the quick conviction of a young black man for the assault of an elderly white woman brought a rapid decline in the black population of the county. Soon, establishments providing higher wages for black workers closed. By the time the convicted man was hanged, most black citizens had fled the county. No black residents were listed on the 1940 census.

World War I led to an increase in mining. Lead and zinc were needed for the war effort. Railroads allowed shipping from the region. The mining of zinc in Northern Arkansas, which included Boone County, tripled, peaking by 1917. The increase in production and the arrival of miners contributed to the county’s economy. Boone County men answered the call to fight in Europe. As in the rest of the nation, Liberty Bond rallies were held. Women knitted socks and sweaters to be sent to servicemen.

The county garnered national attention on February 18, 1921, when Henry Starr and accomplices tried to rob the Peoples National Bank in Harrison. Starr was shot by former bank president W. J. Myers and died four days later from the wound. Later that month, a strike of the Missouri and North Arkansas line occurred when workers protested reduced wages. Anger toward strike breakers resulted in threats and assaults. Trains were derailed, bridges were destroyed, and union officials were ordered out of town. Forced into receivership, the line was sold, and it reopened with lower wages. The strike continued, ending in 1923, when a mob hanged Ed Gregor on a railroad bridge and other strikers left town. More positive national attention appeared when Earl Rowland, pioneer aviator from Valley Springs, won an air race, the Ford Reliability Tour, in 1925.

In the 1920s and 1930s, Harrison was home to district headquarters for the Arkansas Highway Commission. Canning factories processed locally grown vegetables. Tourism increased as visitors hiked the Hemmed-in Hollow trail and toured Diamond Cave in neighboring Newton County. A levee was built to contain Crooked Creek, which occasionally overflowed. Bridges and roads were built, and some roads were widened. But the hard times forced many families to seek jobs outside the county.

World War II through the Faubus Era
Boone County resident Jack Williams posthumously received the Medal of Honor for courageous action at Iwo Jima during World War II. Progress followed World War II as a natural gas line was brought into Harrison and an airport was built. Duncan Parking Meter Company (today Duncan Parking Technology) moved to Boone County in 1947. They continue to produce parking meters that are used across North America. The voter-approved hospital was completed in 1950, the same year a garment factory located in the county. A food-processing plant followed. Livestock and lumber were the primary economic producers. Chalkboard maker Claridge Products and Equipment, Inc., moved to Boone County in 1955. Pace Industries, a die-casting facility, incorporated in its present location in Boone County in 1970.

A dam on the White River was completed in 1951, resulting in Bull Shoals reservoir and the relocation of Lead Hill and two highways. Diamond City grew at the edge of Bull Shoals Lake. After years of problems, strikes, and changes in ownership and names, the Missouri and North Arkansas Railroad closed.

County residents took an active part in political life. John Paul Hammerschmidt was elected Third District congressman in 1967. He served twenty-four years. J. Frank Holt served as state attorney general in 1961. After his resignation, Jack Holt Jr. completed the term; he became chief justice of Arkansas in 1985.

Modern Era
With a continually increasing population came educational and economic benefits. Voters approved the creation of North Arkansas Community College, now North Arkansas College. Tyson Foods constructed a feed mill in Bergman to handle the increase in poultry production and provide for more growers. The building of a regional distribution center for the U.S. Postal Service created more jobs. Dogpatch USA, an amusement park in Newton County, helped Boone County’s tourism industry. The Buffalo River headquarters is located in Harrison and draws many tourists to the area each year.

The Knights of the Ku Klux Klan (KKK), based in Harrison, drew national attention to Boone County in the late 1980s and 1990s. Conflicts began when Thom Robb was elected grand wizard. Stories of the purchase of land for a headquarters at Zinc, national meetings, and the request to adopt a one-mile section of U.S. 65 kept the county in the news. Although the KKK participated in the Adopt-A-Highway program from August 1993 to July 1997, it has ceased participation.

The economy still is driven by agriculture and wood products, as well as service and manufacturing. The top three employers are FedEx Freight, North Arkansas Regional Medical Center, and Pace Industries, an aluminum-die-casting company. In 2004, it ranked sixth in the state in beef cattle. The area draws many retirees. Tourism continues to play a role in the economy; travelers venture into Boone County as they head north on U.S. 65 to Branson, Missouri, or take a leisurely drive along Arkansas Scenic 7.

For additional information:
Boone County Historian. Harrison, AR: Boone County Historical and Railroad Society (2003–).

Boone County Historical and Railroad Society. History of Boone County. Paducah, KY: Turner Publishing Co., 1998.

Blevins, Brooks. Hill Folks: A History of Arkansas Ozarkers and Their Image. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2002.

Hanley, Ray, and Diane Hanley. The Postcard History Series: Carroll and Boone County, Arkansas. Chicago: Arcadia Publishing, 1999.

Rea, Ralph R. Boone County and Its People. Van Buren, AR: Press-Argus, 1955.

C. J. Miller
Springdale, Arkansas

Related Butler Center Lesson Plans:
Naming our Counties (Grades 2-8)Last Updated 8/9/2011

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http://www.ozarkscivilwar.org/regions/carroll
http://www.nationalatlas.gov/mapmaker?AppCmd=CUSTOM&Laye...
Formed: November 1, 1833
County Population 1860: 9,053
Slave Population 1860: 330
Civil War Engagements
- Skirmish at Carrollton, January 10, 1863
- Skirmish at Crooked Creek, February 5, 1864
- Suffered constant guerrilla warfare
Johnson’s New Illustrated Family Atlas, 1865
Image courtesy of the David Rumsey Historical Map Collection
Before white settlement, Carroll County, Arkansas was traditionally Osage territory. In the 1800s, the Osage shared the area with the Cherokee and Choctaws who were pushed into the area from the Southeastern United States. White settlement began in earnest in the 1830s, most coming from the mountains in Tennessee and Kentucky. Early settlers included William and Charles Sneed and Louis Russell, William Coker, David Williams, Martin, John, and Samuel Standridge, Jerry and Jacob Meeks, Squire and Richard Blevins, George Stone, and Robert Dawson.

Carroll County is located on the Missouri-Arkansas border in the Northwestern part of the state. Fresh water sources are plentiful and include King’s River, Dry Creek, Indian Creek, White River, Osage Creek, Long Creek, and Yocum Creek. Prairies, including Big Prairie and Scott’s Prairie, provide abundant grazing land for livestock. The area contains natural silver and iron deposits, and the soil is suitable for growing wheat and corn.

Carroll County was officially established on November 1, 1833. It was named after Charles Carroll, of Carrollton Tennessee, who was among those who signed the Declaration of Independence. Burnnett Cheatham and John S. Blair were in charge of naming the county seat and established it at Carrollton. There were several prominent citizens during the county’s early years. Henderson Lafferty helped Carrollton’s development. Squire Wilson Ashbury built the first ferry across the White River, a quarry to supply building stone to Carroll and surrounding counties, and built Beaver Inn (later renamed Riverside Inn). Blackburn Henderson Berry settled in present day Berryville, which was the county’s second county seat. Arthur A. Baker became the first doctor in the county and donated land for the first public school. Jacob Meek helped save several important documents from destruction during the Civil War and later became Berryville’s mayor. Tilford Denton became court clerk, county treasurer, and fought in the Civil War as a Captain-Quartermaster in the Carroll County Militia. He also donated land for the public school. James Fancher served in the Arkansas House of Representatives.

When the Civil War began, most Carroll County residents sided with the Confederacy and voted for secession. Slavery was not a huge issue in Carroll County, but most residents could not fathom going to war with other Southern states. The Carroll County Home Guard formed shortly after Arkansas seceded, and formed four companies under H.B. Fletcher, J.H. Pittman, John Denney, and Leander Hayhurst respectively. These companies took part in the Battle of Wilson’s Creek in Greene County, Missouri. Carroll County men also took part in several other regiments. These included: Company E, 16th Arkansas Mounted Infantry under Captain W.S. Poynor, Company D, 16th Arkansas Mounted Infantry, and Companies K and G, First Regiment Arkansas Volunteer Cavalry under Captain Rowan E.M. Mack and Captain Theodore Youngblood respectively. These regiments took part in the Battle of Pea Ridge in Benton County in March, 1862.

There were many Carroll County residents who refused to take part in the war at all, for either army. They formed the Arkansas Peace Society, sometimes called the Peace Organization Society, which advocated resistance to either army in Carroll and other Arkansas Counties. Several members of this society were arrested in 1861, and the organization disbanded. Several years after the war ended a fierce political debate erupted as the location for the new county seat. The issue was resolved through an election in which Berryville was declared the county seat in 1875. A courthouse was constructed in 1880. A newspaper, the Carroll County Bowlder, was the first printed in the county. It was printed in Carrollton in late 1874 and later moved to Berryville. Carrollton High School, Fairview Academy, and HYPERLINK “http://encyclopediaofarkansas.net/encyclopedia/entry-detail....″ Clarke’s Academy provided education in Carroll County. The use of mineral springs in the western part of the county in 1879 brought a rapid population increase in the area. Individuals seeking the healing powers of its waters made Eureka Springs a thriving community.

Browse all collections in Carroll County

Consulted:
Jim Lairr, An Outlander’s History of Carroll County, Arkansas, 1830-1983 (Berryville, AR: Carroll County Historical and Genealogical Society, 1983).
“Carroll County”, The Encyclopedia of Arkansas History and Culture, (Little Rock, AR: Central Arkansas Library System), accessed on 3 November 2010,
http://encyclopediaofarkansas.net/encyclopedia/entry-detail.... *****h ttp://www.ncgenweb.us/cabarrus/index.htm

http://books.google.com/books?id=jabjJc_POSMC&pg=PA170&a... nty,+north+carolina,+henry+hughey,&source=bl&ots=jw04ETW5gk&sig=nhV5jUjWUJET5f3WDm_BT0-J 2XA&hl=en&ei=S9y6TNK0LcX7lwfR5sySDQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=5& ved=0CCoQ6AEwBDgK#v=onepage&q=hughey&f=false

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Cabarrus County is located in the south central section of the state, and it is bordered by the North Carolina counties of Stanly, Union, Mecklenburg, Iredell, and Rowan. The county was formed in 1792 from part of Mecklenburg County. It was named in honor of Stephen Cabarrus of Edenton, who was a member of the North Carolina State Legislature several times, and Speaker of the House of Commons four times. In 1795 an act was passed naming commissioners to erect a courthouse on the land of Samuel Huie (Hughey) which had already been selected as a proper place for the county seat. They were ordered to lay out the town of Concord, which was incorporated in 1806.

Notes by mlcg Rowan and Note Rowan and Cabarrus are adjoining counties, and it is probably a connection, 10.17.2010

Hughey

http://www.sampubco.com/wills/nc/ncrowan02.htm

UGHEY, HENRY NTL NC-80-D-190HUGHEY, JACOB NTL NC-80-C-1HUGHEY, ROBERT NTL NC-80-E-102HUGHEY, SAMUEL NTL NC-80-H-623HUGHEY, SAMUEL NTL NC-80-D-168HUGHS, TIMOTHY NTL NC-80-C-3

http://www.co.rowan.nc.us/GOVERNMENT/Departments/RowanPublic... /tabid/1191/Default.aspx

In April of 1753 a petition bearing 348 names from the inhabitants of the western section of the Colony of North Carolina requested that a new county be formed. This county sectioned out from Anson included all land that lay in the Granville Tract north to the Virginia line and was essentially boundless to the west extending to the ‘South Sea’ (Pacific Ocean) or more practically to the Mississippi. Lord Granville’s land was north of the current Rowan County southern boundary and at its eastern end included two-thirds of what is now Guilford County. Not until 1840 did the county reach its present configuration, so for 87 years Rowan was one of the largest and most important counties in North Carolina.

These early residents of Rowan had come primarily from Pennsylvania and Virginia down the Great Philadelphia Wagon Road through the Shenandoah Valley, past Pilot Mountain into the fertile land near the Yadkin River. They were primarily of Scotch-Irish or German extraction. The Scotch-Irish settled primarily in the west and north western sections of the county beginning in the 1740s. The German settlers arrived a few years later establishing communities in the south eastern portion of the county. There were fewer African-Americans in the western portion of North Carolina than the east, but both slave and free blacks appear in the records from the 1750’s on. The primary benefit of the county was to provide a location for a court house nearer than that of Anson to those colonists in the Western part of the state. Our court records begin in June of 1753.

Rowan, the western frontier of the thriving American colony in the 1740’s and 50’s, continued to play an important roll as the nation developed. Rowan and its neighboring county Mecklenburg, with their strong Scotch-Irish Presbyterian bend towards independence and liberty, became the “hornets nest” of the rebellious southern colonies in the War for Independence. The Rowan Resolves declaring the citizens’ support of the town of Boston in its bid against the injustices of the British Crown was the beginning of the Revolution for North Carolina.

Renowned scholars, preachers, patriots and statesmen began careers here. Elizabeth Maxwell Steel restored hope to General Nathanael Greene by supplying money to the Patriot Cause. She was also the mother of John Steele, who was to become the first comptroller of the United States appointed by George Washington and retained by the next two presidents. Spruce Macay, attorney and judge, taught William R. Davie and Andrew Jackson both instrumental in the early years of our republic. Judge Richard Henderson, founder of the Transylvania Company and a colonial judge, along with, Daniel Boone, began their explorations of the western lands that would become Tennessee and Kentucky right here in Rowan around the year 1775. Samuel Eusebius McCorkle, Presbyterian minister and educator was president and teacher of the Salisbury Academy in the early 1790’s.

Judge Richard Henderson, founder of the Transylvania Company, along with Daniel Boone, began their explorations of the western lands that would become Tennessee and Kentucky right here in Rowan. Renowned scholars, preachers, patriots and statesmen began careers here. Elizabeth Maxwell Steel restored hope to General Nathanael Greene by supplying money to the Patriot Cause. She was also the mother of John Steele, who was to become the first comptroller of the United States appointed by George Washington and retained by the next two presidents. Spruce Macay, attorney and judge, taught William R. Davie and Andrew Jackson.

As advocates increased representation for the Western part of North Carolina in state government, Charles Fisher urged support for Calhoun and Jackson through the newspaper The Western Carolinian, founded in 1820. The Carolina Watchman, established in 1832, was created as an anti-Jackson Paper. Both papers were based in Salisbury and served the Western half of the state.

No history of Rowan would be complete without mentioning a few tidbits about industrial development. Gold was discovered in 1799 by John Reed and a booming mining town prospered in the mid 1800’s at Gold Hill. Transportation was an important consideration as well. In 1850 sixteen plank road companies included the Salisbury and Taylorsville Plank Road were chartered. Plank roads were later abandoned in lieu of railroads. Noted Salisburians, Charles F. Fisher, who became president of the Western North Carolina Railroad, John Ellis, Nathaniel Boyden and Burton Craige all took an interest in this growing industry. In August of 1860 Fisher had completed the railroad up to 13 miles east of Morganton.

In May of 1861, North Carolina seceded from the Union and the Confederacy sought a site in Rowan for a military prison. An old cotton mill near the railroad line proved to be a splendid location. In the early part of the war, prisoners were well cared for and even indulged in baseball as is recorded by Otto Boetticher. His drawing at Salisbury Confederate Prison is the first drawing ever of a baseball game in America. Later when the prison became overcrowded and the death rate rose from 2% to 28%, mass graves were used to accommodate the dead. The area of the prison is now a National Cemetery and continues to be a place of historical interest.

Rowan has produced supporters of education from the beginning of its existence. Davidson College owes much of its stature to the men of Rowan who founded and supported it, among them Maxwell Chambers. Many with ties to early Rowan were instrumental in the creation of the University of North Carolina as well. From the small but vital academies like Crowfield and the Female Academy to the Freedman’s School funded by the Friends Philadelphia Freedman’s Aid Society, the Crescent and later Livingstone and Catawba Colleges, education remained vital. Continuing into the 20th century Rowan was the home of renowned educator and women’s rights activist Elizabeth Duncan Koontz. Koontz was the first black elected president of the National Education Association and, under President Nixon, the first black director of the U.S. Department of Labor’s Woman’s Bureau.

The years after the Civil War saw slow growth in industry. Farming as well as tobacco and cotton factories were predominant in the 1880’s. Along with the textile mills, Rowan saw lumber, saw and grist mills prosper. From the Civil War to 1908 the liquor distilling industry flourished as well. In the early 1900’s, the Southern Railroad roundhouse and Spencer shops created a great deal of prosperity for Spencer and other sections of Rowan County. Entrepreneurs founded successful companies such as Stanback, Cheerwine, Food Lion and Power Curbers.

Rowan was home to North Carolina’s great hero Colonel Charles F. Fisher, for whom Fort Fisher is named and who gallantly died on the field at Manassas. His daughter, Frances Fisher Tiernan, better known as writer Christian Reid, later penned the epitaph of North Carolina, the Land of Sky. Other intriguing characters in Rowan’s history include Peter Stewart Ney, Otto Wood, Theo Buerbaum, Elizabeth Dole, Sydney Blackmer, Skinnay Ennes, and Bobby Jackson. Rowan County continues to play an important role in the unfolding history of both North Carolina and the nation.

Please click on the links below to access the Rowan Public Library movie series about the history of Rowan County – Check for available copies of A Ramble Through Rowan’s History.

In colonial times, and even later, county boundaries were not always well-defined in frontier areas. Also, new piedmont counties were being created rapidly during the 1700′s, and county lines changed again and again during this process. In addition, families sometimes lived very close to another county and may have gone there for various reasons. It is good genealogical practice to check records in the neighboring counties for your families.

1850 United States Federal Census
about Ezekiel Hughey

http://kmaclub.wordpress.com/carroll-county-arkansas-was-osa... http://thelibrary.org/lochist/periodicals/wrv/v1/n9/f63f.htm

Re: Hughey Family

Posted: 30 Apr 2013 2:41AM GMT
Classification: Query
Because I am trying to find some of my fathers family from Little Rock ARK my father name is Willie JAMES Hughey he were born in the state of Little ROCK ARK his mother name was Riley she married a man named LEEOTIS Hughey.Ijust want to find my fathers brothers and sisters .SINGERLY Lavern Hughey.
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