Individual Page


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Barbara Weaver: Birth: 20 NOV 1778 in North Carolina. Death: Bet. 1850-1860

  2. George Weaver: Birth: 10 AUG 1781 in Manchester, Baltimore County (present-day Carroll County), Maryland.

  3. Margaret "Peggy" Weaver: Birth: APR 1782. Death: 6 SEP 1862 in Floyd County, Virginia

  4. Jacob "Jake" Weaver: Birth: ABT 1784. Death: AFT 1850

  5. Henrich Weber: Birth: 14 FEB 1784 in Manchester, Baltimore County (present-day Carroll County), Maryland.

  6. Catherine "Kate" Weaver: Birth: 12 AUG 1786 in Manchester, Baltimore County (present-day Carroll County), Maryland. Death: Bet. 1870-1880

  7. John Weaver: Birth: 22 APR 1789 in Manchester, Baltimore County (present-day Carroll County), Maryland. Death: 13 MAR 1851 in Floyd County, Virginia

  8. Lewis Weaver: Birth: 5 MAY 1790 in Manchester, Baltimore County (present-day Carroll County), Maryland. Death: 22 OCT 1876 in Montgomery County, Virginia


Sources
1. Title:   1800 U.S. Federal Census, (index and images)
Page:   North Carolina, Stokes County, Salisbury, Page: 576; Image: 583; Family History Library Film: 337908
Publication:   <i>Ancestry</i>, citing Second Census of the United States, 1800 population schedule, images) National Archives and Records Administration,Washington D.C., microfilm M32, 52 rolls

Notes
a. Note:   and Weaver.
  George Weaver. Shroads Range, 18 acres. BA Pipe Creek Hundred, p. 14. MSA S 1161-2-14 1/4/5/45 George Weaver. Pallentine, 45 acres. BA Pipe Creek Hundred, p. 14. MSA S 1161-2-14 1/4/5/45 George Weaver. Stoney Hill, 10 acres. BA Pipe Creek Hundred, p. 14. MSA S 1161-2-14 1/4/5/45 [Source: Maryland State Archives, Maryland Indexes, (Assessment of 1783, Index), 1783 Baltimore County MSA S 1437, online http://msa.maryland.gov/msa/stagser/s1400/s1437/html/1437ba.html : accessed 16 Feb 2016]
  Land Purchase and Sale (in scrapbook)
  1798 - son George Jr. married in Stokes County, North Carolina
  1800 U.S. Federal Census Stokes County, North Carolina Salisbury Name: George Weaver Sr. Free White Persons - Males - Under 10: 4 (Lewis and 3x?, poss. grandchildren?) Free White Persons - Males -10 thru 15: 2 (Jacob and John) Free White Persons - Males - 16 thru 25: 1 (unknown, poss. son-in-law) Free White Persons - Males - 45 and over: 1 (George) Free White Persons - Females - Under 10: 1 (Catherine age 14?) Free White Persons - Females - 16 thru 25: 1 (Margaret or Barbara Jr.) Free White Persons - Females - 45 and over: 1 (Barbara) Number of Household Members Under 16: 7 Number of Household Members Over 25: 2 Number of Household Members: 11
  *****
  Notes, comments, links, thoughts....to be used for a short "story" on the Weaver family:
  The details on George Weaver, Sr. (Weber) are sketchy but he was born in about 1747 in Germany, immigrated to Pennsylvania before 1773 and was in Montgomery County, Virginia by 1783 in the area that became Floyd County later. http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~swva/WhereFrom.htm
  The above statement appears to be incorrect as children were born in Frederick County, Maryland bet. 1781-1790. Oldest daughter per census records was born in North Carolina. This is to be taken with caution. Family tradition is that the Rupe family went to the Carolinas, returned to Maryland, and then went to Virginia. Possible that the Weavers traveled with the Rupe family or the Rupe family followed the Weavers?
  ...reflect the waves of immigrants that arrived in America throughout the 18th century....immigrants mostly arrived in Pennsylvania where some lived 15-20 years before immigrating down the Great Indian Warpath which became known as the Great Wagon Road. This path or road was simply the Shenandoah Valley, a convenient way to move south from Pennsylvania. You can follow it today by driving up or down the Virginia portion of I-81. http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~swva/WhereFrom.htm
  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_Wagon_Road
  http://www.waywelivednc.com/before-1770/default.htm
  http://www.learnnc.org/lp/editions/nchist-colonial/2038
  http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~gentutor/Valley.pdf
  http://www.cob-net.org/docs/brethrenlife_migrations.htm
Note:   Weber was the German spelling of the surname and was later seen as Wewer


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