A special issue of The Jacob Hunter Trust Newsletter (Vol. 28, No 2, 2019) was published to announce the discovery of the original William Hunter Family Cemetery in America. The Trust will provide oversight of this cemetery near Sunbury, NC and the Theophilus Hunter Cemetery in Raleigh, NC as part of its expanded responsibilities.
In April 2019 a team of Still Hunter, Jr., Belle Long, Josh Price, and Rich Hunter visited our immigrant, William Hunter’s home place and surveyed the original Hunter family cemetery in America. See the June 2019 issue of the Jacob Hunter Trust Newsletter for details. The Jacob Hunter Trust will oversee improvements and maintenance of this historic cemetery.
“Descendants of Job Hunter of Dobbs Co., NC and Lincoln Co., GA” published by Kilbrae Enterprises, Royston, GA (2016) is available from Raymond Hunter, 2739 Freeman Rd, Royston, GA 30662. This book extends Job’s family and includes other sir names Butler and Richardson. Job was the 3rd Great grandson of William (weaver) our immigrant. Family pictures are included. Raymond’s email address is: email@example.com.
The January 2065 issue of the Jacob Hunter Trust newsletter has been posted–download it at https://jacobhuntertrust.org/jhtnewsletter!
The Genealogy Record of William Sanders Died 1803 Robertson County, TN: And Many of His Descendants
By Charla Schroeder Murphy – 2015
Contents of the book are in the form of a modified register report with extensive notes added for many of the early Sanders family of Robertson County, TN and others. The family of William Sanders born about 1736 and died 1803 arrived in the Robertson County, TN area by 1796 from evidence of deeds recorded there. They came from Camden District, Richland County, South Carolina with many other families of that area such as the Hunters, Moakes, Simmons and several others.
Many of William Sanders’ grandchildren and one son, Gabriel Sanders, moved to Franklin County, IL by 1830. Williamson County, IL was formed from the southern part of Franklin County, IL in 1839. One great grandson, Richmond Sanders moved to Scott County, MO and his descendants still live there today. Children and grandchildren of Andrew Sanders, son of William Sanders d. 1803 also moved to Missouri as well, one being Lawson Sanders who moved first to Williamson County, IL, then Johnson County, IL then to Reynolds County, MO. A grandson of Andrew Sanders, Andrew Jackson Sanders b. 1 April 1836 moved from Cheatham County, TN to Piney, Oregon County, MO with his family and died there in 1913.
Several of the Sanders family stayed in Robertson County, TN. Today their land is now located in Cheatham County, TN which was formed from Robertson, Davidson and Dickson County, TN in 1856. Many of their descendants still live near the area the original Sanders pioneers called home in 1796 during the early settlement of State of Tennessee.
The book is spiral bound with laminated covers and a total of 578 pages including the index and sources. Cost is $65.00 plus $4.00 if mailed, per book.
Order from Charla Schroeder Murphy, 2 Laurel Court, Taylorville, IL 62568. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for any other information.
The January 2015 issue of the Jacob Hunter Trust newsletter has been posted–download it at https://jacobhuntertrust.org/jhtnewsletter!
The January 2014 issue of the Jacob Hunter Trust newsletter has been posted–download it at https://jacobhuntertrust.org/jhtnewsletter!
William Hunter of Nansemond County
and His Early Descendants
A genealogical study of an early American family of Virginia and North Carolina
By the Hunter Family Research Group
In the seventeenth- and eighteenth-century records of Nansemond County, Virginia, William Hunter is documented as an immigrant, a weaver, a militia captain, a judge of the quorum, and a prosperous freeholder. Although evidence of his exact origins has not been proved, he seems to have come out of one of the shires of northern England, likely Northumberland, Durham, or Yorkshire, where the Hunter surname and William’s profession of weaving were prominent in the sixteenth century and earlier.
In America the Hunters initially were identified as Virginians, but after the refiguring of the state’s southern boundary in 1728, their lands lay in North Carolina. Thus the Hunters of Nansemond became North Carolinians of Chowan County. William Hunter’s descendants are legion. His children left many heirs, and this book traces them through five or more generations as they migrated to other counties of North Carolina, to South Carolina, to Georgia, and beyond.
Teeming with family names and identifications, this work, researched and compiled by the Hunter Family Research Group, is an essential resource for descendants wishing to know and understand their Hunter ancestry. It features meticulous documentation, citing wills, land records, military records, census records, and family papers. Included also are genealogical trees and an index of names.
The Hunter Family Research Group, headed by Raymond Hunter, is composed of descendants of William Hunter’s sons. The group members are Raymond Hunter, Still Hunter, Rob Hunter, Richard Hunter, Thomas Hunter, Tony Hunter, Martha Rester, and Hunter Cole.
8 1/2 x 11 in., 214 pages, 60 family charts, index.
$27 hardcover bound in buckram
Order by U. S. mail, write, phone, or email:
Raymond Hunter, 2739 Freeman Road, Royston, GA 30662; 706-245-5682; email@example.com
Send ______ copy / copies of William Hunter of Nansemond County and His Early Descendants @ $27.00 each to
Enclosed is my check in the amount of $__________________ (price of book(s) plus shipping to one address)
Shipping of one package per address: 1 book, $4.30; 2 books, $5.20; 3 books, $6.00
The January 2013 issue of the Jacob Hunter Trust newsletter has been posted–download it at https://jacobhuntertrust.org/jhtnewsletter!