Well done with the diagramming, which must have been very time-consuming, but I'm afraid there are still a number of inaccuracies, primarily:
He told who he could tell where he was.
'who he could tell' is not conjunctive but nominal relative, making 'who' here (actually, more naturally expressed in any case by 'who(m)ever') a nominal relative pronoun.
Note, as previously mentioned, that no form in -ever can serve as a conjunctive (this fact comprising the chief formal difference between interrogatives and conjunctives).
2. Not an outright inaccuracy, but simply rather misleading: in
She is the woman who(m) I like.
it would, I think, be better to label 'who(m)' an adnominal relative pronoun.
Since everything you list here is 'connective' in some way (by virtue of being a 'connector'), the term itself is not especially helpful in distinguishing specific kinds!
3. I would also dispute the existence of the category of 'correlative conjunctions': many of the words composing this supposed group are simply loose combinations of [adverb/adverbial + coordinator]. It is the construction that results from their use that is properly described as 'correlative', not the constituent words themselves!!
4. Finally - and this is perhaps an esthetic rather than a technical point - you have chosen to divide the words up according to form-class rather than according to connective type (that is, you have placed all the pronouns together, all the adverbs, and so forth, as opposed to all the relatives, all the conjunctives, etc.). My experience as as a teacher, rather than as an academic, is that learners actually find the latter arrangement to be somewhat more 'digestible': essentially, the adnominal relative pronoun, for instance, has more in common with the adnominal relative adverb than it does with the nominal relative pronoun.
Again, just a few thoughts that I hope will be of help!
- For Teachers