copyright 2013 by Jane Reinheimer

HALTOM GENEALOGY

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HALTOM GENEALOGY

If you have information about this particular limb of the Haltom family tree, please email me at: jane@janereinheimer.com You can also call me at 217-690-8870 with corrections and/or questions.

February 27, 2014

I am pleased to let you know that I am now a certified member of the Daughters of the American Revolution. My patriot is a Mr. Darby who was living in Maryland. I am descended on my mother's line.

 

JOHN HALTOM: aka John Halton. -- married about 1808 in North Carolina to Nancy Haltom -- born about 1789 in North Carolina -- died about 1814
4 children:
Nathaniel Haltom -- born Mar. 12, 1808, in North Carolina
Enoch Spencer Haltom -- borth July 4, 1810 in North Carolina,
Ezekial Hatom -- borth in 1811
Benneter Haltom -- (female) born aobut 1813 in North Carolina

Spouse #2: Sarah Sallie Callicott, married about 1815 in Montgomery, North Carolina -- born about 1800 in Prince Edward County, Virginia -- died about 1860 in Ouachita County, Arkansas
4 children:
Mary Haltom -- born about 1817 -- in Henderson, Tennessee
Ebenezer C. Haltom -- born about 1825 in Madison, Tennessee
John David Haltom -- born about 1827 in Henderson, Tennessee
Caston Damia Haltom (female) -- born about 1834 in Henderson, Tennessee

Spouse #3: April -- no information given
4 children:
Living Haltom (no known info)
Living Haltom (no known info)
 

John Haltom is thought to be of Welsh descent. He moved to Halton in County Lancashire, England as a young man, and went to live "on the Potomack." Could this be the father of John Haltom who was married to Nancy with these children -- Nathaniel Haltom, Enoch Spencer Haltom, Ezekial Haltom, Benneter Haltom?

EZEKIEL HALTOM (born about 1811 in North Carolina), married to Emeline (age 35 in 1860 census).

Children:
Zachariah (25 years old),
William Haltom (21 years old),
Saml Haltom (11 years old),
Sarah P. Haltom (8 years old),
Jacob L. Haltom (6 years old),
John F. Haltom (5 years old),
Ora J. Haltom (3 years old),
Nancy A. Haltom (6.12 years old)

Prior to moving to Arkansas, Ezekiel Haltom lived in Indiana.

At 1860 census, Ezekiel Haltom ws living in Jefferson, Ouachita, Arkansas

ZACHARIAH T. HALTOM (born Feb. 16, 1834 in Tennessee, died Feb. 28, 1899) married to Jain E. Bell (born 1843 in Coweta County, GA) or Eliza Jane Bell --

children:
Leonard Allison Haltom, (born Nov. 1867) 
Lewis Adrian Haltom (born 1866)
Laarance (born 1871)
James B. (born 1873)
Alice L. (born 1875)
Robert L. (born 1880)


Zacharia believed his grandfather John Haltom was of Welsh descent


Leonard A. Haltom (born 1867) -- married Martha Jane Kitchens (1872-1946)*
                                                                          Martha Jane's father was Green Berry Kitchens and married to Mary E. Kitchen
six children:
Allison Oscar -- born about 1915
Kenneth George (born Apr. 5, 1902 - died Dec. 3, 1968 (of Waldo),
Margaret Naomi (died 1958, bladder cancer)
     married William Ward (Lewisville, Arkansas),
          three children:
               Vernon
               Eva Jean
               Margaret, married William T. Foster
                    Vernon
                    James E. Foster
                         Jeannie Wilkins
                    Frances Claphan -- married Bobbie, had two children. Bobbie died in 2000, lung cancer; married Jim in 2006
                         daughter, lives in Dallas
                         son married in September 2009, lives in Florida
                    Dale, died in Oct. 2009
                    Leta Mae Anderson
Grace Haltom Sellars (of Naples, Texas),
James Isaac Haltom
Ellen Haltom -- born about 1904
N. Lee Haltom (infant son who died at 1-1/2 months)
Henry Green Haltom -- born about 1890 -- (of Stamps), Ellen Simmons (of Camden, Arkansas); Lodia/Ladie Clark -- born about 1892 -- one son, Emlen B./Emless B. -- born about 1912
Bertie Haltom married Burl Clark

Larance Haltom -- born about 1872 -- married to Laura Haltom -- born about 1883 -- 2 children listed under them:
Wilber Haltom -- born about 1913 
Kennet Haltom -- born about 1915

and a Jane Haltom -- born about 1843 in Georgia, listed as mother

*birth certificate of Allison Oscar Haltom says that there were eight children born to this mother, with Allison being the 8th child.

Allison Oscar Haltom  (born April 26, 1915 -- died November 18, 1956) -- married Anna Mae Stubbe (born June 10, 1924 -- died October 31, 2005)-- note: on Allison's birth certificate, there is a note that there are "7 living children to this mother" which would make Allison the 8th child born to Leonard and Martha Jane

four children:

Anna Mae 1942 - 2007 (died of lung cancer), married Tommy Sanders -- had three children: -- divorced; married John Perkins who died in 2006 of lung cancer
     Karen Lynne Sanders, married Alex Orobey 
     Robin Coker-- two children
     Cynthia Gail -- one child


Martha Jane, married Howard Korte -- had two children -- divorced; married Quintin Reinheimer in 1978
     Sharon Lynette Korte
     Teresa Lee Korte --married Rick Smith,

Allison Wallace -- born 1945, died at Richland, Louisiana in 2002 

James Willard (born 1948, died 1988) -- married Betty -- three children
     Robert James, married Janis Marie Pokoj (Aug. 24, 1991) -- two children
          Robert, Jr.
          Nicole

Common English spellings of Haltom family name: Haultum, Haltum, Halton, Hulton

The Hultons came from Wales to Lancashire in 1167. Richard Hulton had freehold lands -- a 1,316 acre park

from http://www.manchester2002-uk.com/history/old-families4.html:
The Hultons of Westhoughton:
It is recordeth that lorweth and Madoc Hulton, came to Bolton from Wales in 1167. In 1304 Richard de Hulton, of Hulton Park south-west of Bolton in Westhoughton, is recorded as having freehold of lands in the districts of Huton, Ordsall, Flixton and Heaton. At Hulton he built Hulton Hall, which, by the late 19th century was surrounded by a 1,316 acre park of plantations and pleasure grounds with 4 acres of water. The estate which is rich in coal mines was the sole property of the Hulton's of Hulton Park.

The old Hulton family was highly respected, influential and long lasting. The last surviving member of the Hulton family, Sir Geoffrey Hulton, died only a few years ago after more than eight centuries dominating the land west of Bolton. It was in 1819, at the infamous "Peterloo Massacre," that magistrate William Hulton ordered the Yeomanry Cavalry to arrest Orator William Hunt as he addressed the great demonstration at St. Peter's Field in Manchester, thus setting off a train the events which were to go down in history as a less than glorious event.

from http://www.houseofnames.com/xq/asp.fc/qx/haltom-family-crest.htm

The ancestors of the bearers of the Haltom family name are thought to have lived in ancient Anglo-Saxon England. They were first found in Halton, a very common place-name in England. The place-name is derived from the Old English terms halh, which means nook or corner of land, and tun, which meant farm or enclosure and later came to mean fortress and town. The name means "farm in the nook or corner of land." The surname denotes a dweller of same.

Until quite recently, the English language has lacked a definite system of spelling rules. Consequently, Anglo-Saxon surnames are characterized by a multitude of spelling variations. Changes in Anglo-Saxon names were influenced by the evolution of the English language, as it incorporated elements of French, Latin, and other languages. Although Medieval scribes and church officials recorded names as they sounded, so it is common to find one person referred to by several different spellings of his surname, even the most literate people varied the spelling of their own names. Variations of the name Haltom include Halton, Haltone, Hulaham, Haltom, Haltum and others.

First founds in Lancashire where they were seated from very ancient times, some say well before the Norman Conquestand the arrival of Duke William at Hastings in 1066 A.D.

Searching for a better life, many English families migrated to British colonies. Unfortunately, the majority of them travelled under extremely harsh conditions; overcrowding on the ships caused the majority of the immigrants to arrive deceased, famished, and destitute from the long journey across the ocean. For those families that arrived safely, modest properity was attainable, and many went on to make invaluable contributions to the deveopment of the cultures of the new colonies. Research into the origins of individual families in North America revealed records of the immigration of a number of people bearing the name Haltom or a variant listed above.

James Haltom who arrived in Philadelphia in 1853.

James Haltom arrived in Maryland in 1775.

John Haltom arrived in Potomack in 1747.