Anna (Marie) Barbara von der Hutte / Herckendall was born sometime in the year 1702. She was known to have at least one brother: Johann von der Hutte. 
She married Petter Quattlebaum on April 11, 1723 in Kettwig, near Mulheim, in the Ruhr District of Germany.
Anna Barbara and Petter had four children in Germany: 
Mathias (Conjecture, based on known facts)
Anna Barbara, Petter and their four children migrated to the United States on the "John" along with One hundred and Four other people. There was a total of Thirty-seven Men. They landed in Philadelphia on October 19, 1736. It is believed that Petter's mother also migrated with the family.
After arriving in the United States, the family went to what was then the "Frontier." Anna Barbara went on to have five or six more children.
Johannes (born February 18, 1742 in Williams Township, Philadelphia)
Peter (born about 1744)
Johanna (born 1746, died February 14, 1748
Anna Barbara's husband Petter died and was buried at Kinsington, PA on January 14, 1748. He was 50-years-old. The youngest of the children died one short month after Anna Barbara's husband died. Shortly after these deaths, the family moved South and ended up in Dutch Fork, South Carolina. It is unknown if Anna Barbara was alive at the time of the move. Her death date and location are unknown.
Name: Anna Marie Barbara von der Hutte. Recorded in the Marriage Register of the Evangelical Congregation of Kettwig is Anna Maria's brother, Johann von der Hutte, which is recorded with the notation "Herkendall", indicating that the House of Hutte & the House of Herkendall are the same.
Her Maiden Name, von der Hutte Herkendall, is uncertain - see note above.
"At the Courthouse of Philadelphia, October 18, 1736. Thirty-seven Foreigners, from the Palatinate, who, with their Families, making in all one hundred and ten persons, were imported here in the Brigantine "John" of Perth Amboy, George Frazer, Master, from Rotterdam, but last from Dover, as by Clearance thence, were this day qualified as usual."
Her Husband Petter was the second person to subscribe to the oath of allegiance, and also to the oath of abjuration. His writing indicates he was a man accustomed to the use of a pen.
↑ From the minutes of the Pennsylvania Provincial Council, printed in Colonial Records, quoted by Ralph Eaver Strassburger, Pennsylvanian German Pioneers, 3 vols., Norristown, PA., 1934) I, p. xxxi<ref></ref>
↑ Source: #S79 Page: Source number: 2997.000; Source type: Electronic Database; Number of Pages: 1; Submitter Code: RB1.
↑ South Carolina Historical & Genealogical Magazine, Issues I, II, III, & IV 1947
↑ South Carolina Historical & Genealogical Magazine, Issues I, II, III & IV 1948
:Quattlebaum Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT: The Generations Network, Inc., 2004.Original data - Quattlebaum, Paul,. Quattlebaum : a Palatine family in South Carolina. Conway, S.C.: unknown, 1992.Original data: Quattlebaum, Paul,. Quattlebaum : a Palatine family in Sou; Repository: #R1 NOTECover title.|||Preface dated: Conway, South Carolina, August, 1950.|||"Reprinted from South Carolina historical and genealogical magazine, Vol. XLVIII, No. 1, January, 1947"--P. 1.
U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Publication: Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc,
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Anna by comparing test results with other carriers of her mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known mtDNA test-takers in her direct maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Anna: