Friday, July 1, 2016

Images of Randolph Co. GA Wills, Estates, Marriages #genealogy #georgiapioneers

Randolph County Wills, Estates, Marriages

Randolph County Court House Randolph County was created in 1828 from Lee County and was named after John Randolph. The first Randolph County was located in north Georgia and was renamed Jasper County. Early settlers: John Asbury, G. D. Adams, Pike Adams, Nat Arthur, Richard Brooklyn, J. R. Brooks, B. H. Canterbury, John Gregory, John George, Harry Hawk, John Ingraham, Susan Jenkins, Clark Jackson, Wilson Key, Jacob Knighton, William Lindsey, W. F. Oxley, R. S. Quattlebaum, Wesley Ragen. County Seat: Cuthbert, Georgia.

Randolph County Records Available to Members of Georgia Pioneers

Marriages
  • 1837-1839.
Births
  • Births 1875-1877.
Indexes to Probate Records
  • Will Bk A 1835-1840.
  • Will Bk B 1870-1916.
  • Misc. Wills 1837-1845.
  • Misc. Estates 1845-1856.
  • Annual Returns 1861-1867.
  • Annual Returns 1867-1872.
  • Annual Returns 1872-1882.
Images of Randolph County Wills 1835-1840

Testators: * Alexander, John * Baker, William * Baldwin, Adeline * Barefield, Solomon * Beard, William * Bell, Jeremiah * Boon, John * Bryan, Clement * Bryan, Thomas * Camp, William * Caraway, Thomas * Carter, James * Davis, Thomas * Elliot, Robert * Gandrach, Henry * Green, Elizabeth * Guilford, John * Hobbs, Henry * Jeffries, Lee * Joyce, Martha * Leslie, orphans * Leslie, Charles * Maynard, John * McCook, Alexander * Oliver, Joseph * Pierce, Lovett * Pittman, Philip * Porter, Noble * Presnel, John * Salisbury, James * Scott, William * Smith, Coleman * Smith, orphans * Snelgrove, D. D. * Standford, Thomas * Stapleton, Thomas * Stubbs, George * Tucker, Robert * Walton, Bryan * Warren, Josiah * Washam, John * Weaver, Hiram * Wethersby, Gideon * Wilburn, Jack

Miscellaneous Wills
  • McEwen, James, LWT (1844) image.

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Thursday, June 30, 2016

King of the Moonshiners #history #georgiapioneers

Jeannette Holland AustinKing of the Moonshiners
By Jeannette Holland Austin
Profile

"Ayres Jones was a character. Lieutenant McIntyre of the United States Army was killed while assisting US deputy marshals to raid a Gilmer County in the spring of 1878. There was a mystery about the killing of McIntyre which needed clearing up. At the time, it was thought that Ayres Jones and his brother were guilty of this killing. For months, deputies sought out Ayres Jones and his brother, to bring them to trial. They lived in the wildest and most thinly populated portion of Georgia, and knew the mountain paths well, so they were able to elude and defy arrest. About a year after McIntyre was killed, however, the Jones brothers were captured by a bold plot to share them, planned by Deputy Marshal J. B. Gaston and two assistants. When the brothers were brought into Atlanta, they looked more like wild men than dwellers in a civilized community, having long, wiry, black hair which fell loosely over their shoulders, and thick beards. The brothers were gaints in form and their eyes had a ferocious, but furtive glance, which betrayed their fiery nature.

Moonshine Still
Moonshine Still near Ellijay, Georgia.

The United States District Court tried them, but they were acquitted because of lack of evidence to connect them with the MyIntyre murder. Upon their release, they returned to Gilmer County, but did not settle in the old places. The glimpse they had gotten of the civilized world upset their former habits. Before capture, they had never seen a locomotive and knew nothing of the ways of the world. From mountain desperadoes, they were converted into wily moonshiners, who depended on cunning more than reckless behavior.

But it was not too long before Ayres Jones and his brother were heard of again, not in connection with the homicide, but as crafty and successful evaders of the revenue detectives who sought out the dens of mountain moonshiners. Warrant after warrant was produced, but they could not be found. As they fled from place to place, reports were received of their being from all parts of the north Georgia mountains. Eventually, Ayres Jones was heard of as being in Chattooga County. Marshall Nelms sent Deputies E. C. Murphy, William Killy, and H. C. Garrison to capture them. After being gone a week, they discovered that the gang of moonshiners had spread among people who refused to provide information." Ref: The Constitution, Atlanta 8-18-1885

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Guerrilla Warfare in Georgia #history #georgiapioneers

Map of Ft. FredericaGuerrilla Warfare

Jeannette Holland Austin

General Oglethorpe first put settlers on St. Simon's Island in 1736; the transport was primarily Englishmen and highlanders from Scotland. The highlanders , protestant and known for their guerrilla warfare against the British, were hand-picked by Oglethorpe for the purpose of establishing regiments at Midway and on St. Simon's Island to protect Savannah and Charleston against the Spanish in Florida. After 1748 when Oglethorpe won the land war with Spain and disbanded his Georgia regiment and returned to England, settlers began to desert the military post and find land grants in other parts of the region. Many of them removed to McIntosh and Liberty Counties. The Colonial period was divided by the parishes of St. David, St. Patrick and St. Jones, organized in 1758. Glynn County was created in 1777 and named in honor of John Glynn, a member of the British House of Commons who defended the cause of the American Colonies in the difficulties which led to the Revolutionary War. Research should also include the Colonial Records of Georgia by Candler; McIntosh and Liberty Counties.

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Indian Dogs #genealogy #history #georgiapioneers

Jeannette Holland AustinDogs Played a Major Role in the Settlement of Middle Georgia
By Jeannette Holland Austin

It was the poor and industrious people of Virginia and North Carolina who settled middle Georgia. Lands were easily procured but for the cost of a survey and they first built log cabins for their homes and outbuildings. Those who first ventured beyond the Ogeechee River sought good spring water and elevation so as to afford an opportunity to take on the Creeks and Cherokees who would shoot arrows into the little stockade forts erected around those springs. Usually several families united in building and taking up residence inside the forts. As soon as this protection was completed, the work of clearing away the surrounding forest was commenced and the land prepared for cultivation. Sentinels were stationed at certain points in the neighborhood to keep a careful watch. Every community employed its hunters and scouts sent out to discover signs of the presence of the Indians. Because this duty was so perilous, sometimes the scout did not return. Indian DogWhen seed-time came, corn, a small patch of cotton and another of flax were planted, and cultivation continued under the same surveillance. Man's best companion, the dog, was trained to search for prowling Indians and every morning before plowing a new spot, the dogs were sent out first. If the report was no Indians, the cultivation began. Occasionally an emigrant brought with him a slave or two: these emigrants were considered to be wealthy and and invariably became the leading men in the communities. Those from Virginia were more frequently possessed of more slaves and properties than those from the Carolina, and those who came from an older country, a bit more refined and ambitious, sought the best lands for grain and tobacco. The settlement of the North Carolinian stressed good spring-water and pine-knots for his fire, and he worked with the assiduity and perseverance of a beaver to build his house and open his fields. The common necessity borne to them all created a rather pure democracy. The communities were usually from twenty to fifty miles apart, yet new settlers were always welcome.

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Wednesday, June 29, 2016

Morgan Co. GA Wills, Estates, Marriages #genealogy #georgiapioneers

Morgan County Wills, Estates, Marriages

Morgan County Morgan County was created from Baldwin County in 1807 by an Act of the General Assembly and was named after the very popular and famous Revolutionary War General and later Virginia Congressman, Daniel Morgan. Morgan was remembered for his rugged gallantry and for his victory over the British at Cowpens in 1781. The county set of Madison was named after President James Madison in 1808.

Morgan County Records Available to Members of Georgia Pioneers

Marriages
  • Index to Morgan County Marriages 1821 to 1834
  • Index to Morgan County Marriages 1833 to 1854
  • Index to Morgan County Marriages 1821 to 1834
  • Index to Morgan County Marriages 1854 to 1879
Morgan County Wills
  • Morgan Co. Will Bk A, 1808-1815 (abstracts).
  • Morgan Co. Will Bk B, 1815-1830 (abstracts).
  • Index to Morgan County Will Book A, 1808-1815.
  • Index to Morgan County Will Book B, 1815-1830.
  • Index to Morgan County Will Book C, 1831-1866.
  • Index to Morgan County Will Book D, 1858-1899.
  • Index to Morgan County Estate Miscellaneous Records, 1808-1814.
Morgan County Will Book A, 1808-1815 (Digital Images of the following sills).
  1. Allen, James.
  2. Atkins, George Lee.
  3. Bailey, William.
  4. Banckston, Daniel.
  5. Bryant, Patrick.
  6. Buchanan, Joseph.
  7. Carleton, Henry.
  8. Davis, John.
  9. Davis, Thomas.
  10. Fielder, James.
  11. Hamilton, Robert.
  12. Hanson, Edmund.
  13. Jones, John.
  14. McMurray, William.
  15. Mitchell, William.
  16. Patillo, David.
  17. Snellings, Peter.
  18. Stroud, John.
  19. Whatley, Elizabeth.
  20. Wootan, Jeremiah.
Miscellaneous Wills and Estates
  • Dickson. M. Sr., LWT (1888).
  • Malcom, Gannaway, LWT transcript (1838).
  • Malcom, James Jr., LWT transcript (1834).
  • Malcom, James Sr., LWT transcript (1829).
  • McCoy, Ewell, LWT transcript (1847).
  • Coy, John, LWT, transcript (1831).
  • Smith, Charles, LWT (image) (1822).
  • Walker, Edmond, LWT (image) (1878).
Indexes to Probate Records
  • Index to Will Book A, 1808-1815
  • Index to Will Book B, 1815-1830
  • Index to Will Book C, 1831-1866
  • Index to Will Book D, 1858-1899
  • Index to Miscellaneous Records 1808-1814
  • Index to Annual Returns, Inventories, Receipts, Vouchers 1830 to 1858
  • Index to Miscellaneous Estates 1868 to 1882

See how Easy it is to Read old Wills and Estates on Georgia Pioneers
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    NY, TN, TX)
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Tuesday, June 28, 2016

Lumpkin Co. GA Marriages, Wills, Estates, Church Records #genealogy #georgiapioneers


Lumpkin County Wills, Estates, Marriages

Dahlonega, Georgia

Early settlers went into Dahlonega and the Blue Ridge Mountains to search for gold! This was the driving force which built this little town and caused it to thrive for years to come. Lumpkin County was created in 1832 and named in honor of Wilson Lumpkin who served in both state houses, as Governor, in the U. S. House of Representatives and Senate. Before that time, the Cherokees and Creeks inhabited this land, having many gold and silver mines in the territory. The Creeks and Cherokees fought a battle in Slaughter's Gap on Blood Mountain near Union County which lasted for days. The result was that the Creeks had to retreat south of the Etowah River. Long before the Georgia Gold Rush which was most in Lumpkin County, precious metals were found in the mountains near present-day Dahlonega. During the 1730's Spanish miners visited the area on a number of occasions before being expelled white English settlers who cut off their supply route from Florida. Actually gold was discovered in Lumpkin County before 1830 although mining of gold in White County was already under way.

Lumpkin County Records Available to Members of Georgia Pioneers

Marriages
  • Lumpkin County Marriages from newspapers 1885-1886
Church Records
  • Minutes of Wahoo Baptist Church, Book 1, 1833 to 1873
  • Membership Roll of Wahoo Baptist Church
Wills
  • Lumpkin County Wills 1833-1852 (abstracts).
Indexes to Probate Records
  • Index to Lumpkin County Wills, Book A, 1845-1923
  • Index to Lumpkin County Annual Returns, Inventories, Vouchers 1847-1856
  • Index to Lumpkin County Annual Returns, Inventories, Vouchers 1847-1873
  • Index to Lumpkin County Annual Returns, Inventories, Vouchers 1855-1890
  • Index to Lumpkin County Annual Returns, Inventories, Vouchers 1859-1893
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Monday, June 27, 2016

General Blackshear in the War of 1812 #genealogy #history #georgiapioneers

Jeannette Holland AustinGeneral David Blackshear in the War of 1812
By Jeannette Holland Austin

When the War with the Creeks occurred, Blackshear was already famous for his service in the Revolutionary War, particularly the battle of Moores Creek Bridge won by the patriots. After the war, he removed to Georgia from North Carolina to become a surveyor. His home was located on the outskirts of Dublin, Georgia at a place called Springfield Plantation. In 1799 he was appointed the Brigadier General of the State Militia. General David Blackshear was in charge of building a string of forts along the western frontier of Georgia to protect settlers from Indian attacks by the Creek Tribes and was charged with the construction of roads, forts and a ferry for the purpose of expediting the movement of troops.

John Coney (of Montgomery County, Georgia) enlisted in the war as a private in Dublin under the command of General Blackshear during 1812 and was discharged there in 1815. Therefore, in order to follow the movements of Coney in the War, it is necessary to follow those he served with. One, Captain John Thomas, 3rd Regiment, Georgia Militia and General Blackshear. Source: Southern Recorder, Milledgeville, Georgia. Tuesday, July 11, 1837.

Blackshear Trail

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Sunday, June 26, 2016

Images of Laurens Co. GA Wills, Estates #genealogy #georgiapioneers

Laurens County Wills and Estates

Dublin, Georgia Laurens County was created in 1807 from an Act of the General Assembly and was named for Laurens of Revolutionary fame, a native of South Carolina of Huguenot ancestry, an aide to General Washington. The first county seat was Sumpterville, later Dublin. The first grand jururs were: Benjamin Adams, Benjamin Brown, William Boykin, Robert Daniel, Joseph Denson, Benjamin Dorsey, Simon Fowler, Henry Fulgham, John Gilbert, Thomas Gilbert, Leonard Green, Edward Hagan, Andrew Hampton, Charles Higdon, Mark May, Gideon Mays, George Martin, William McCall, Charles Stringer, John Speight, James Sartin, Jesse Stephens, Samuel Stanley, Samuel Sparks, George Tarvin, Joseph Vickers, Jesse Wigins, Nathan Weaver, David Watson, Joseph Yarbrough. Research Baldwin and Wilkinson Counties.

Laurens County Records Available to Members of Georgia Pioneers
  • Laurens County Wills 1809-1840 (digitized images)
    Testators: Albritton, Averilla
    Allen, Bryant
    Allen, Elizabeth
    Allen, Rachel
    Anderson, Henry
    Askew, Frederick
    Bacon, Jonathan
    Barlow, Mary
    Beaty, Mary
    Beddiingfield, Solomon
    Blackshear, Elijah
    Blackshear, Joseph
    Carey, Jesse
    Coates, John
    Coats, Robert
    Coleman, Theophilis
    Collier, John
    Collier, Thomas
    Cook, Thomas
    Culpepper, Sampson
    Daniel, Benjamin
    Daniel, Lucretia
    Darsey, Benjamin
    Duncan, Ellis
    Duncan, Thomas
    Farmer, Thomas
    Fullwood, John
    Gibbons, Ann
    Goodman, Henry
    Hampton, Andrew
    Hester, Rebecca
    Hollinsworth, George
    Holly, Jonathan
    Hudson, John
    Joiner, Burwell
    Joiner, Jesse
    Jones, Adam
    Jones, Jonathan
    Kirkland, Samuel
    Lily, Edward
    Livingston, John
    Livingston, Joseph
    Long, Nicholas
    McBane, John
    McCall, Elizabeth Mary Ann
    McCormick, Elizabeth
    Maddux, Alexander
    Manning, Willaby
    Mannon, John
    Montford, Thomas
    Moore, Sinthy
    O'Neal, William
    Oliver, William
    Oliver, William (2)
    Payne, George
    Philips, Gabriel
    Philips, Mark
    Pope, Fleet
    Pullen, Thomas
    Ramsey, Benjamin
    Roberts, Frederick
    Rowland, John
    Royals, Sophiah
    Smith, Bennet
    Smith, Isham
    Solomon, Willis
    Sparks, Samuel
    Spear, David
    Spivey, Gideon
    Spivey, Jethro
    Steward, John
    Todd, John
    Usery, Elizabeth
    Weaver, Jethro
    Whitehead, Reason
    Whitehead, William
    Woodward, Young
    Young, Oren
  • Index to Laurens County Wills, Vol. I, 1809-1840.
  • Index to Laurens County Wills, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Anderson, Henry, LWT, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Dixon, George, LWT, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Smith, Bennet, LWT, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Smith, Isham, LWT, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Smith, Mourning, LWT, Vol. 2, 1840-1868.
  • Laurens County Marriages from newspapers 1885-1886.

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    NY, TN, TX)
Bundle and Save BUNDLE RATE for 8. Access to all eight websites plus additional data in other States: Bibles, genealogies, civil war records, colonial records, marriages, wills, estates, special collections, books written by renowned Georgia genealogist Jeannette Holland Austin.

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