Caleb Rogers Warnick was created January 15, 1829 in Blount County, Alabama. He was the oldest child of Robert W. and Malinda Cheney Warnick. The 1830 Blount County, Alabama census shows Robert W Warnick as head of household. Wornack R.W. 45 M Farmer Ga. Wornack Delila 21 F Ala. Wornack Caleb 16 M Farmer Ala. Wornack Mary 12 F Ala. Wornack Henry 10 M Ala. Wornack Andrew 8 M Ala. Wornack Rebecca 6 F Ala. Caleb married Sophronia Holley July 27, 1854 in Blount County, Alabama. Caleb enlisted in Blountsville, Blount, Alabama like a Sergeant May 14, 1862 in Morgan’s Kentucky Cavalry, Company G, of the next Kentucky Regiment (Colonel Duke’s Regiment), under Capt. McFarland, commanded by John H. Morgan, C.S.A. Despite the fact that this is a Kentucky regiment, 64 of its members were recruited in Blountsville, Alabama. You’ll find information on Morgan’s Raiders along with the Lexington Rifles having a google search. I’ve included several links by the end of the blog for even more reading if you’re interested.
Edward’s mother was Molly Honeycut.
They were active in Tennessee, Kentucky, and Ohio. One fact I came across interesting, they truly became the Confederate force that penetrated the farthest north into Union territory through the Civil War. Caleb was wounded within the battle of Bacon Creek, Kentucky. CSA prisoners at Camp Douglas in August 1863 shows Caleb Warnick Pvt. G Co. 2nd Kentucky Cavalry captured 19 Jul 1863 at Buffington Island. December 24, 1872, Caleb purchased land in Blount county. 1880 I’ve not had the opportunity to find Caleb, and undoubtedly the 1890 census was destroyed. This can be a big gap that I’ve not had the opportunity to fill. On February 18, 1892 Caleb agreed that custody of his grandson, Edward Warnick, will be directed at John W Brown. John was the husband of Caleb’s daughter Mary C. Warnick. Edward’s mother was Molly Honeycut. This agreement made and entered into this 18th day of Feby. Molly Warnick for that recovery of her child Edward, will be dismissed, and this Jno.
W. Brown, the Uncle of the kid Edward shall take possession of the kid & become it’s guardian & custodian for the intended purpose of protection & raising it and shall become it’s lawful guardian. Witness our hands & seals this 18th day of Feby. Caleb’s wife Sophronia died January 5, 1898 and was buried in Dolomite, Jefferson, Alabama at Bethlehem Methodist Church Cemetery. 1900 finds Caleb in Jefferson County, Alabama, Precinct 7. This might be around current Hueytown. He could be coping with his son John and his family. In 1910, Caleb continues to be surviving in Precinct 7, however now along with his daughter Gibby and her family. There’s a big ink blot or hole partly of the household. Ida continues to be with Caleb. I really believe she will need to have helped look after Caleb. Caleb died September 14, 1917 in Rutledge Springs (current Fairfield Highlands). This is actually the obit. C.R. Warnick, a pioneer citizen of Jefferson county, died Friday morning at 1 o’clock at the house of his son, J. W. Warnick, at Rutledge Springs. Mr. Warnick have been ill with pneumonia for just a week. He was 88 years. Surviving him are four sons; G. W. Warnick of Boaz, J. P. Warnick of Marvel, J. W. Warnick of Rutledge Springs, and Gus Warnick of Piper; two daughters Mrs. C. W. Mann of Amory, Miss., and Mrs. P. L. Etheridge of Central Park. The funeral will need place at Bethlehem church today at 11 o’clock with Echols and Angwine in control, interment following at exactly the same place.
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