Webb Families of Dekalb County




The main families covered are Webb, Bethel, Cantrell, Colvert, Fuson, Gribble, Hicks, Jaco, Judkins, Magness, Mangum, Moser, Parker, Potter, Redmon, Snow, Turner, and Weedon families, along with the Farmer and Foushee families of Virgina, the Gray, George, and Sageley families of Cannon County, Tennessee, and the nathaniel Miller family of Rutherford Co., Tn. Other families included are Patterson, Young, Loring, Byars, Evins, Parish, Davis, Reeder, Vanhooser, Ray, Odom, Farler, Braswell, Jacobs, Sandlin, Smithson, and More.

The book has 696 pages, and includes numerous old photographs. The complete first-name indes contains more than 20,000 names. This family history is more than just a listing of names and dates. It contains many narrative sections which tell about our ancestors and how they lived, what problems the faced, and such details as what furniture they had, how many hogs and horses they owned, and how many pounds of butter they made.

More than 50 years have been spent in research for this volume, and several families have been traced to the 1600s and earlier. Complete references are given to the fully documented sources.

To locate this book in a library, search OCLC WorldCat. 


  1. Linda Longley

    I am interested in the genealogy of the William Snow family of Kent County, Delaware.

    In an excerpt from a manuscript written by the historian, Mr. Thomas G. Webb, dated January 1994, of which I have a copy, he mentions Isaac Snow, son of Joseph Snow, b. 1771 in Delaware, and his father, William the subject of the excerpt.

    In the manuscript Mr.Webb mentions in reference to Joseph Snow and son, Isaac Snow, a DeKalb Co., TN deed, Book B, pages 462 and 488. I have called Mr. McMillen the DeKalb Co., registrar, and he says that Book B does not exist in DeKalb County.

    I am at a loss as to where to find a copy of this deed.

    If you can help in any why, I’d be so appreciative.

    1. Taneya (Post author)

      Hi Linda,

      Have you tried checking with the Tennessee State Library & Archives? They may be able to offer some insight.

Comments are closed.

March 10, 2018