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Hoy Kin

Arkansas Misc. Searchables
Hoy Trees
Searchable Pages and Links
Hoy Obits
How to Submit Information
Success Stories and Thank Yous
Contact Me

Arkansas Confederate Pension Index, H-O

Hoy, John Henry

Hoy, T. A.


Arkansas' Spanish American War Soldiers



Arkansas CSA Soldiers (1911 Census of Confederate Veterans) Vol. 2,
Surnames E - Mc

Hoy, John Henry - Ashley


First Arkansas Confederate Mounted Rifles




Old records of the Texas and Pacific Railroad

Conductor: Hoy, J. D. - 8/10/1897


Masonic Death Records from the Grand Lodge of Arkansas, 1941-1990, Hi-Ky

Hoy, Pat Cleburn
Hoy, Woody Edmond


Arkansas State Donation and Swamp Land Sales

Hoy, T.A. and Hoy, Ira D.



HOY            ENOCH



"Arkansas Donation Lands, 1871-1875" by Desmond Walls Allen

Hoy, T.A.



Hoy, Ira
The Grim Reaper's Footsteps Across the Nation As Mentioned in The Clay County
[Arkansas] Courier Newspaper, 1893-1925
Hoy, Louis, 218
Life & Times from the Clay County Courier Newspaper, 1893-1899, Published
in Corning, Arkansas
Hoy, Louis, 19
Life & Times from the Clay County Courier Newspaper, 1917, Published
in Corning, Arkansas, A-K
Hoy, H. C., 141
Hoye, Cecil L., 97
Hoye, James, 5



Life & Times from the Clay County Courier Newspaper, 1921-1923, Published
in Corning, Arkansas, A-K
Hoy, H. C., 26


Cemetery Records
Antioch Cemetery, Ashley County, Arkansas
Annie Goodwin Hoy
Born : Nov. 12, 1874
Died: Sep. 20, 1916
w/o Bob Hoy
Robert A. Hoy "Bob"
Born: Jan. 16, 1868
Died: Jan. 18, 1937
Riverside Cemetery - Fulton County
Hoy, Catherine B: Nov 1, 1830 D: Aug 18, 1900
Hoy, Henry B: Nov 28, 1829 D: Jan 23, 1905
Gethsemane Cemetery
Mississippi County, Arkansas
Robert Otis Hoy
Born: 1940
Died: April 12, 2002
Blytheville, Mississippi County, Arkansas
Resident of Blytheville, AR., member of Southside Church of Christ, auxiliary policeman, employee of sheriff's dept., employee of Animal Control Dept., retired from Blytheville Fire Dept. Married to Arie Hoy, 5 children, 1 sister, 2 brothers, 13 grandchildren and 5 ggreat-grandchildren.
HOY, Eddie   27 Sep 1866    15 Aug 1883  Son of JH & Elizabeth - Broken stone
HOY, Johnie A  Jun 1870       17 Oct 18??  Son of TA & MJ Hoy - Broken stone
June 11, 1914
Thomas Hoy Gone to the Great Beyond
  Mr. Thomas Hoy, of the Stonewall vicinity passed to the unseen world
May 30th 1914 and his body was interred at the W.B. Smith cemetery on
the 31st. attended by hundreds of his friends.
  Mr. Hoy was of Irish extraction and was born in Liver pool about
1839, hence was seventy four years of age at the time of his transfer.
  While yet an infant his parents emigrated to America and landed at
Mobile, Ala., where he passed his younger days.  His father died when
he was quite young and his mother having contracted an imfortuniate
marriage, young Hoy was thrown on his own resources to maintain his
mother and her family. He engaged as cabin boy on an Alabama steam
boat plying between Montgomery and Mobile, in which occupation he was
proficent; he remained here giving satisfaction to his employees
aiding his mother in supporting the family. He remained here, until
the fratricdal strife between the States begun when he joined the
artilery service under.-----
Here he remained until Lee had surrendered, and Davis was captured and
the confederacy was without government or authority.
Mr. Hoy at the close of the war floated back to the river and joined
the crew of the "Old St. Charles" in which several years before he had
commenced his career as cabin boy. He was soon promoted to the
position of Mate, where he became popular with Capt. Frank and crew
and everbody else concerned.
  At Clinton, Miss, 1869, he became acquainted with a Missouri girl, a
most pleasant and companionable young lady of his own nationality and
these two congenial young persons were married at Clinton, Miss., on
the 3d day of Sept., 1869.
  In 1872 he moved to Popular Bluff, Ashley County, Ark., where he
engaged in farming, after loosing three of his children from sickness,
he became dissatisfied, he moved into Southwest portion of Cleveland
Co. where he bought a farm and permanently located.
  At this period he commenced a new life, theretofore he had read
nothing for he had only the rudements of a common education. he came
to this locality when the Green Black party was attracting attention
all over the country, and was about to dismember the old parties.
  Mr. Hoy took a deep interest in the finance question, and he soon
became the best informed man on this subject there was in the country.
  Mr. Offutt, a brother-in-law of Mr. Hoy, came to this county with
There first effort was to build Stonewall, a place for school, church
and club room. In this, they were assisted by Nat Mosley, Monroe Smith
and others. The building of Stonewall and the purposes for which it
was used has built up the most social and kindest people in the
county. In the early days of Stonewall, a club was organized by Nat
Mosley, Offutt, Thomas, Hoy and the writer of this article for the
discussing of the financial question and other subject relating
thereto, or any other subject that might be agreed upon. This club
continued for several years and exerted a beneficial influence upon
this locality. During these years Mr. Hoy became one of the most
intelligent men of the county.
In his steamboat days he was a Catholic, later on he became a Methodist,
but finally as he grew in wisdom and experience he
discarded creeds. His religious foundation was based upon the
intelligent understanding of the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood
of man. His religion and politics merged into socialism. Not political
socialism but of that kind that grew towards the brotherhood of man,
and the fatherhood of God.
  It is impossible for me to tell of the kindness the people of
Stonewall paid to Mr. Hoy in his last long sickness. There is nothing
like it to tell of how kind and attentive they were to him--supplying
every want, but I cannot give them justice.
  He leaves his wife, two sons and one daughter. Mrs. Hoy has moved
from her home and taken up her abode with her daughter and son-in-law,
Mrs. and Mr. J.T. Marks. Her daughter Mrs. Marks, is greatly devoted
to her mother.
                                               So mote it be,
                                                    J.N. Marks
Northwest Arkansas Connections: Selected Obituaries, Book 4, H-O
Hoy, Bill Sr., 100
Hoy, Charlotte Maxine, 100
Hoy, Maxine, 100



July 15, 1942
Mrs. C.c. Hoy / H.H. Friedly / Miss Ollie Boyd

HAYNIE, MINNIE             21 HOY, LOUIS                  22   14-JAN-1900   3-581
HOY, ABBIE                 23 SMITH, HAYES                24   25-FEB-1928   7-400
HOY, BETTY                 18 CRANE, R.M.                 29   26-AUG-1950  12-74
HOY, C.C.                  22 MALCOMB, MAY                18   16-APR-1922   7-15
HOY, CALLIE               20 MARKS, JAMES                23   16-APR-1899   3-538
HOY, DENSON             24 WATTS, LUCY A.              20 C 25-OCT-1934   9-16
HOY, H.B.                  25 RHODES, MARY                21   26-MAY-1930   8-156
HOY, LOUIS                 22 HAYNIE, MINNIE              21   14-JAN-1900   3-581
HOY, MARY               18 BARNETT, NOBIE D.           23   24-DEC-1926   7-312
HOY, VERNA               18 WILSON, LELAND              18   29-JAN-1926   7-259
HOY, W.E.                  21 OZMENT, NANNIE              20   13-NOV-1922   7-52
HOYS, EULA              27 BARNETT, McKINLEY           29   19-JUL-1931   8-297
MORGAN, HUGH      25 HOY, MABEL                  21    7-May-1934   R-160

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