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301 AKA: Mary Jane Allen. As compiler of this Womack genealogy I must set the record straight from the get go. I have serious doubts about Mary Jane being used as a name, possibly Mary or Jane. Middle names in the 1600's were almost non-existent, very few individuals were given middle names until the mid to late 1700's. No documentation has come forth on their marriage. Some researchers have referred to her as a widow, (no documentation). The compiler has seen Mary's last name as Judd & Evens, no documentation to support any of the above names to date. I'm not saying William and Mary did not exist, someone did, as we have records of their children. But personally I have not seen any records that prove their existence. The compiler has not been able to verify any primary source information that has come forth on William or Mary.

Compiler, Roger Womack 
Allen, Mary (I517)
302 Also A.K.A. Mary Elizabeth Puckett.

Mary Womock, 2 Jun 1679, Deposition

Primary source[?]: Henrico County Records, 1677-1692, p. 99
Secondary source: The Valentine Papers, p. 1768

From The Valentine Papers:

Mary Womock aged about 22 years deposes that her brother John Puckett lived with her & he said he would goe downe & plant some plants, & here turned & said Mr. Chamberlaine had tooke his plants.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------- -----------------------------------
Mary Womecke, 9 Oct 1684

Primary source[?]: Henrico County Records, 1677-1692, p. 289
Secondary source: The Valentine Papers, p. 1770

From The Valentine Papers:

Mary Womecke, widow of Richard Womeck who died in estate, granted administration of his estate and to report to Court.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------- ---------------------------------- 
Puckett, Mary (I513)
303 Although he is 5 years old and living in the household of Violet Nichols Bullis, he is not the son of Sidney Bullis because he died of Typhoid fever in 1862. A Widow's Pension application of 1885 shows that Violet had not remarried by that year. This William is most likely a son of one of Sidney's brother who was taken in by Violet. Bullis, William (I4947)
304 An Index to Marriage Bonds Filed in the State Archives, Division of Archives and History, Raleigh, NC, 1977 Source (S18)
305 Ancestry.com and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 1881 England Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2004.

1881 British Isles Census Index provided by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Copyright 1999 Intellectual Reserve, Inc. All rights reserved. All use is subject to the limited use license and other terms and conditions applicable to this site. Appreciation is expressed to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints for providing the 1881 England and Wales Census Index.

Original data: Census Returns of England and Wales, 1881. Kew, Surrey, England: The National Archives of the UK (TNA): Public Record Office (PRO), 1881. 
Source (S1213)
306 Attached are annotated tombstone abstracts taken in 1994 at ME Black Creek Cemetery, Black Creek Twp., Luzerne County Pa, which is just over the Northeast border of Schuylkill County. Political boundaries were much less important than distance, weather, etc in determining place of burial.

Many burials are for persons with strong ties to Schuylkill County, or where in fact Schuylkill residents. File is in order by rows South to North parallel to public road.

Luzerne Co PA
ME Black Crk Cemetery
Methodist Cemetery at 1994
Black Creek Twp.,
Luzerne Co PA 
Source (S845)
307 Authentic List of All Land Lottery Grants Made to Veterans of the Revolutionary War by the State of Georgia. Atlanta: n.p., 1955 Source (S474)
308 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Floyd, Christie (I4272)
309 Bible in Possession of Mrs. Frank Battles of Bainbridge, Georgia Source (S1038)
310 Biographical sketch by Flora B. Friend in "A Genealogy of Stephen Bumgarner"

"STEPHEN BUMGARNER (8 May 1811-29 July 1901), the patriarch of this family, was born, lived, and died in the county of Wilkes, state of North Carolina, United States of America. He married 6 Jan 1831 REBECCA NICHOLS, who was born 17 Apr 1811, also in Wilkes, to William and Elizabeth Holdaway Nichols. Rebecca's grandfather was the Revolutionary veteran, John Nichols, who came to Wilkes from Maryland, "near the Federal City, called Washington now, but Georgetown formerly," before 1796. Rebecca preceded her husband in death, taking her departure 30 Oct 1887, and was buried in the family cemetery on the hill above their home.

The "work ethic" was very much a part of Stephen's philosophy. Even in his last years, when he suffered crippling rheumatism in his knees and feet, age and infirmity only slowed him down; it did not stop him. When he could not bend his knees to lift his feet, he would slide his feet along the rows and hoe corn with the other workers.

No portrait of Stephen is available, but from the physical characteristics of his sons and grandsons, it can be deduced that he was tall and strong, that he probably had angular features, and was crowned with a healthy suit of hair and a full, flowing beard which turned white in his later years. He was known for his fiery temper, for his tall tales and for his generosity. He was also trusted and respected, but was at the same time intolerant of behavior he did not condone. The anecdotes which have come to us through his posterity attest to these traits, as the following paragraphs demonstrate.

In 1838, when he was twenty-seven years old, married, and father of two sons, Stephen moved to Haywood, thinking he would cast his lot with relatives there. In the fall of that year an early freeze killed all the crops, and Stephen, discouraged and disillusioned with life in Haywood, returned to Wilkes. He built his home near the conflux of Reddies River and Maiden Cane Creek, and lived there for the remainder of his life.

Stephen was a powerful man and a hard worker. He did everything in a big way, and had a heart to match. He planted large fields of grain and had a big garden. He made lots of honey, processed plenty of meat and milk from his farm animals, bagged wild game from his forests and fish from his streams.

The home of Stephen and Rebecca became a mecca for friends, relatives, and some who just had no other place to go. People from miles around came to share its bounty, and to bask in its warmth and hospitality. It was a common sight for a string of loaded wagons to come rolling down the hill for a weekend rendezvous at Stephen's.

Monroe Bumgarner, grandson of Stephen, lived beside him as a boy, and remembered him well. In recalling some of his experiences, he said Grandaddy Stephen was a "powerful story teller," and would spin his yarns for a half a day at a time if anyone would listen. He would begin, "If you could see all that I've ketched, killed and found in my lifetime..." And he would be off, telling about "That 'ar buck I killed," or some other adventure.

About one of his bucks, Stephen would say, "I shot him, and then I threw him over a log, and he kicked me." He carried the buck down the hill and got as far as the creek before he stopped to rest. After he had laid it down he was too winded to pick it up again, and had to call Rebecca and some of the children to help him get it across the creek and up to the house.

Once Stephen took some lumber to be dressed, and some corn to be ground, to John Lin Whittington's mill. He waited for the work to be finished, then loaded the lumber on one shoulder and had someone put the bag of meal on the other. Telling about it later, he would say, "And so help me, if my feet didn't sink up to my ankles in solid rock on the way home."

A great-grandson, Spencer Bumgarner, remembered another tall tale. Stephen said he cleared an acre of new ground, fenced it in, and sowed it in turnips. Only one turnip came up, right in the middle of the patch. It grew until it was so big it "busted the fence all the way around."

There is evidence that Stephen was earnest in his desire to do right, and was humble enough to accept the counsel of his ecclesiastical friends. It was a family custom at the beginning of a meal, for Stephen to pass around a dram glass of whisky, so that each person at the table could take a sip. But that practice ended abruptly after a visit in the home by a minister who told Stephen that it was a sin to drink strong drink. Stephen never again passed the whisky around. His conviction and his consequent example bore fruit, at least among some of his children. Millard wrote that no liquor was ever used in any home he lived in. Those included that home of his father George, and the homes of both his grandfathers, John Wilburn Nichols and Rev. James Linville Bumgarner. In a letter to Stephen from Rev. Ned J. Bird, written 3 Jan 1870, Rev. Bird cautions, "Try to be faithful in serving God, be careful not to get angry, pray as much as you can, read that Bible of yours often, live for God & meet me in heaven."

Stephen acquired several hundred acres of land, some purchased from individuals, and some by grant from the state. Several of his transactions are recorded in the deed books at the Wilkes courthouse, but probably the most interesting ones are those not on the books. (When asked why they were not recorded, Monroe said, "Sometimes they just had to do things that way.")

The lands on record as belonging to Stephen lie along the Reddies River, Maiden Cane Creek and Buck Branch. He also owned land in the Suncrest Orchard area.

Stephen was not a speculator, but two recorded transactions indicate that he was, at least, pretty shrewd. In 1831, when he was twenty years old, he paid ten cents per acre for a grant of fifty acres. In 1839, just eight years later, he sold it for $150.00, fifteen hundred times its purchase price.

There is also on record the purchase of a tract of one hundred acres from Samuel Kelly (or Kilby) and John Wright for $24.00. What the record doesn't show is that land was sold at auction. On the day of the sale it was raining and there was no crowd. The three auctioneers came, and in order to sell the property they had to get out and recruit builders. They found one - Grandaddy Stephen - against his protest that he had no money to buy land with. They told him they would see that he got money if he would just bid. True to their word, they gave him a way to make the money. Shingles were needed for the new Episcopal Church in Wilkesboro, and Stephen made them. Tradition says the roof lasted fifty years.

Stephen and Rebecca had ten children, of whom seven married and had families. Of those receiving land from him, Monroe said that Stephen deeded it to them in such a way that they could not sell it during his lifetime without his signature. Because of that provision, Monroe concluded, some had homes who otherwise would have been homeless. Four sons and one daughter lived out their days on land they inherited from their father.

Stephen outlived his wife and four of his children. He lived to see 40 grandchildren and 79 great-grandchildren born. He died at home and was buried beside Rebecca in the cemetery named for him. That site was chosen, in 1955, for a family reunion, and yearly thereafter, on the first Sunday in October, the clan has gathered to enjoy good food and great fellowship. A very few times the weather has prevented an outdoor meeting, and at those times the reunion was held in the fellowship hall of the Millers Creek United Methodist Church." 
Bumgarner, Stephen (I324)
311 Biographical sketch from pages 270 and 271 of "Northwestern New Jersey, A History of Somerset, Morris, Hunterdon, Warren and Sussex Counties, Volume III"

"William C. Nestor, the first son and first child of Patrick J. and Mary A. (Berrigan) Nestor, received his education in the public schools of the community in which he was born, Franklin, and immediately after completion of these courses of study he became an apprentice to the papermaking trade. He soon learned and mastered this type of endeavor, and he made it his business for a period of some four years. Then, on January 1, 1906, he became identified with the New Jersey Zinc Company, at Franklin, New Jersey, and he has remained with this concern ever since, filling at the date of the writing of this biographical history (1926), the position of employment manager.

Despite the varied duties of the work in which he has been engaged, Mr. Nestor has still found time in which to take an active interest in the civic and general community affairs of his town. He is, indeed, a man who is noted for the excellent manner in which he stands behind any movement designed for the welfare or advancement of his community. For a period of some six years he was an active member of the Franklin Board of Education, he is commissioner and a member of the police committee for a very considerable number of years; he is a member of the Franklin Chamber of Commerce, and serving as vice-president, and as such he has been active in the commercial advancement of his town. He is a supervisor of the company store owned by the New Jersey Zinc Company, he was an active member of the Franklin Athletic Association, and he was the instigator of the beautiful new Franklin Swimming Pool, which is also owned by the mother concern. During the turbulent period of the World War, Mr. Nestor was active in the excellent work performed by the American Red Cross, and he served, as well, as a member of the Newark branch of the United States Department of Justice, holding the rank of special operative of Northern New Jersey. Since this time Mr. Nestor has been quite active in his club and social life, for he now holds membership in the Dover Lodge, No 782, Benevolent and Protective Order of the Elks. He is, indeed, one of the best known, and one of the most highly esteemed men in Franklin.

William C. Nestor married Fannie Oliver, a daughter of John Oliver, of Hemlock Creek, Pennsylvania. Mr. and Mrs. Nestor are now the parents of nine children, six of whom are sons, and three daughters: 1. William C., Jr. 2. Robert. 3. John. 4. Francis. 5. Caroline. 6. Irene. 7. Joseph. 8. Clair. 9. Paul. Mr. Nestor and his family maintain their residence at No. 137 Main Street, in Franklin, where they attend the Catholic Church." 
Nestor, William Christopher (I243)
312 Birth: Jan. 25, 1845
Emanuel County
Georgia, USA
Death: May 20, 1933
Emanuel County
Georgia, USA

Married Drewsila Boatright Oct 20 1865.
Was a private in Company "C", 54th Regiment, Georgia Volunteer Infantry, Army of Tennessee, CSA, Emanuel County, Georgia, Bartow Infantry.
Married Nancy M. Smith, 24 Feb 1916.

Family links:
Easter Unicy Martha Jane Rich Truett (1866 - 1939)*
Laura L Rich Chance (1868 - 1954)*
Mary Frances Rich Hobbs (1870 - 1952)*
Alice Missouri Rich Smith (1872 - 1941)*
Jerry Jethro Rich (1875 - 1931)*
Lucy Lenora Rich Sumner (1877 - 1953)*
Kalap W. Rich (1879 - 1880)*
Charlie Luther Rich (1882 - 1966)*

Drewcila Boatright Rich (1845 - 1914)
Nancy M. Smith Rich (1853 - 1936)

*Point here for explanation

Hawhammock Cemetery
Emanuel County
Georgia, USA

Created by: Ben Edwards
Record added: Jan 25, 2005
Find A Grave Memorial# 10370232 
Rich, Andrew Jackson (I4392)
313 Birth: Jul. 20, 1845
Georgia, USA
Death: May 23, 1914
Georgia, USA

Married Andrew Rich. Daughter of Reubin Boatright and Lacy Bishop.

Family links:
Easter Unicy Martha Jane Rich Truett (1866 - 1939)*
Laura L Rich Chance (1868 - 1954)*
Mary Frances Rich Hobbs (1870 - 1952)*
Alice Missouri Rich Smith (1872 - 1941)*
Jerry Jethro Rich (1875 - 1931)*
Lucy Lenora Rich Sumner (1877 - 1953)*
Kalap W. Rich (1879 - 1880)*
Charlie Luther Rich (1882 - 1966)*

Andrew Jackson Rich (1845 - 1933)*

*Point here for explanation

Hawhammock Cemetery
Emanuel County
Georgia, USA

Created by: Valerie C
Record added: Jan 09, 2005
Find A Grave Memorial# 10298687 
Boatright, Drucilla (I6978)
314 Birth: Mar. 4, 1826 Georgia, USA
Death: Feb. 19, 1906 Nocona, Montague County, Texas, USA

William Ezekiel came to Texas from Georgia about 1874. He married Lucinda Bridges Wall when he was about 20 years old and they had a large family. 
Wall, William Ezekiel (I4156)
315 block 60, lot B, purchased by: Euclid Parker on 18 Aug 1961,Interred: Euclid Parker, Veteran, 23 Sep1966,
Block,Lot,Purchaser of Lot,Date purchased,Interred,Veteran,Date ,Comments OLD PART,,,,,,, 
Parker, Euclid (I1408)
316 Box 10 contains: 1824-1826, 1828-1831, 1833-1835, 1840-1841, 1843-1846, and 1850 Source (S786)
317 Box 11 contains: 1832, 1838-1839, 1842, and 1863-1864 Source (S968)
318 BRANAN - KINNY CEMETERY, Wilkinson County, Georgia
C.T. Lord Rd, off Hwy. 112, north of Toomsboro 
Source (S846)
319 Brderbund Software, Inc., Family Archive #310, Census Index: Colonial America, 1607-1789, (Release date: November 11, 1995), "CD-ROM," Internal Ref. #1.310.1.1692.145. Source (S674)
320 Brenda Fay King McNair
602 Apache St. NW
Hartselle, AL
Email: Bmcnair614@aol.com 
Source (S843)
321 Bride: Phebe An Hinchey
Groom: James L Bumgarner
Bond Date: 06 Mar 1854
County: Wilkes
Record #: 01 036
Bondsman: Wm Patterson HI
Witness: A A Whittenton
Bond #: 000164386
Marriage Date: 05 Mar 1854
Performed By: A A Whittenton, Justice of the Peace
Family F145
322 Bride: Rebecca Nicholds
Groom: Stephen Bumgarner
Bond Date: 05 Jan 1831
County: Wilkes
Record #: 01 036
Bondsman: Joseph Nichols
Witness: T S Bouchell
Bond #: 000164374
Family F152
323 Bryan grew up on the Brushy Mountain in North Carolina, the third of five children. His youngest sister died as an infant. When he was still a boy, Bryan's father was injured in a hunting accident. After that, he and his family moved in town to Wilkesboro, where his father opened a shoe repair shop.

Bryan was commonly known as the family dare-devil. His sister once commented that she and her siblings never got to play with many toys because Bryan got them first and broke them or hurt himself on them, thereby earning the nickname of "Crip." When he was young, he and some friends set off bottle rockets. While setting one off, he tripped and fell. Before he could clear the area, the rocket went off and blinded him in his left eye. This later precluded him from serving in World War I. In fact, he was injured so often that he would began going straight to the doctor's office instead of going home first. His injuries did not deter him, however, from experimenting with various machinery and equipment. He owned the first automobile in Wilkes County, and flew airplanes for fun. He even owned the local airport and had an open cockpit airplane.

Bryan completed school through the 9th grade, and then started working for Southern Railway to help support the family. He worked there for over 45 years, handling the express shipments. Bryan was well known in the community for his friendly, outgoing spirit, and was much loved by his two children. He coached Little League Baseball and was a member of the Knights of Pythias Lodge. In his free time, Bryan played bridge and poker, and enjoyed going to "the show" in town. 
Gilreath, Jennings "Bryan" (I189)
324 Butcher Hill Cemetery is located just outside of Yreka, California. It is a small, unkempt cemetery, surely with many unmarked graves. To find this cemetery take the Central Yreka exit off Interstate 5. If coming from the north, turn left at the bottom of the off ramp. If coming from the south, turn right. Stay on this road for approximately two miles until you see C. Meeks Lumber on your left. Butcher Hill cemetery will be in the middle of the field on your right. Source (S832)
325 Call Number: G 929.3757 Pat
Physical Description: viii, 318 p. : map ; 23 cm.
LCCN: 90060759
ISBN: 0962617202 
Source (S840)
326 Call Number: G 929.3758 Han
Publication Date: c2001.
Physical Description: x, 181 p. ; 24 cm. 
Source (S841)
327 Call Number: G 973.5 IND
Physical Description: 158 p. : ill. ; 28 cm. 
Source (S969)
328 Cecil was the oldest of seven children, having five sisters and a brother. Because her two youngest sisters were very young when she was first married, they called her "Tut" instead of Cecil. Their mother taught them that it was not proper for children to call a grown young lady by her first name, so the nickname "Tut" was adopted.

Cecil loved gardening. She was active in her garden club and kept her house beautifully landscaped with roses, daylillies, and skillfully maintained shrubbery. She was also a good cook. One of her biggest hobbies, however, was sewing. She sewed clothes for herself, her children, and her grandchildren from patterns she purchased from the fabric store. She also loved knitting, crotcheting, and smocking. She had a separate sewing room in her house and she kept large quantities of buttons, yarn, thread, beads, and patterns, which all the grandchildren loved to play with. She let them cut paper dolls out of her old magazines and then showed them how to make clothes for them out of paper, fabric, buttons and beads.

Cecil enjoyed watching several soap operas on television, which she referred to as her "stories." She knew what was going on with all the characters at all times. She likewise enjoyed keeping up with her rather large family and group of friends. She knew what everyone was up to, and was very knowledgeable of her family history. Cecil kept a weekly standing appointment at the beauty parlor to have her hair washed and curled. During this time, she caught up on what was going on in the lives of everyone in town.

Cecil was very interested in medical remedies. She had a potion or ointment for almost any kind of ailment a person could imagine. Also, because she saved most everything she considered to be of some value, Cecil had many collections to share. She collected pictures, news articles, and other mementos on each of her children and grandchildren. At a special time in each of her loved ones' lives, she presented a whole scrapbook, filled with these treasures, to him or her. These scrapbooks have become cherished keepsakes to several of her descendants.

Although she did not attend but one semester of college before she got married, Cecil was a good student in high school and was very proud of her high school grades. She often commented about how she made an A on her last algebra test. She was also involved with the studies of her children. One time she laughingly claimed that in a single week, she had attended a college graduation, a high school graduation, a grammar school graduation, and a kindergarten graduation - one for each of her children! 
Harrell, Cecil (I179)
329 Certificate of Marriage
Murray Avenue
Goshen, N.Y. 10924

*This is to Certify*
*Were Lawfully Married*
on the 25th day of JUNE 1902
According to the Rite of the Roman Catholic Church
and in conformity with the laws of the State of New York.
officiating, in the presence of WILLIAM MCBRIDE [unknown relation]
and MARY CONNOLLY [sister of the bride] Witnesses, as appears
from the Marriage Register of this Church.
Dated MAY 19, 2006
Rev. Thomas K. Dicks Pastor. 
Family F118
330 Charles' middle name, Leonidas, came from Greek history. Leonidas (d. 480 B.C.) was King of Sparta when he died in a heroic stand defending the Pass at Thermopylae against the invading Persians. Harrell, Charles Leonidas Jr. (I267)
331 child out of wedlock Hendren, Cynthia (I265)
332 citing a compilation by Mr. Eustus Howard Hayes, some time between 1954-1956, obtained from microfilm at the Georgia Archives, drawer 91, roll 62 Source (S842)
333 citing a compilation by Mr. Eustus Howard Hayes, some time between 1954-1956, obtained from microfilm at the Georgia Archives, drawer 91, roll 62 Source (S1043)
334 citing a compilation by Mr. Eustus Howard Hayes, some time between 1954-1956, obtained from microfilm at the Georgia Archives, drawer 91, roll 62 Source (S722)
335 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Rich, Claire Ellen (I1209)
336 Clay Family Cemetery
aka David Clay Cemetery
C. T. Lord Road, off Toomsboro Hwy. Go about 1/2 mile,
lone marker is on hillside on left side of road.
Graves 1 marked, unmarked unknown
01. David Clay N.C. Militia, Revolutionary War 
Source (S847)
337 Comments from George McNiel of Wilkesboro, North Carolina:
"An amendment to the NC constitution in 1900 provided that all persons must be able to read and write before being allowed to register to vote. However any person who was qualified to vote before 1867 or whose ancestor was qualified to vote prior to 1867, did not have to prove his ability to read and write if he registered before December 1, 1908. Between 1902 and 1906 some 6746 residents of Wilkes County registered, with most giving the name of a father or grandfather. A bound registration book, organized by township, lists the name and age of each person who registered to vote, together with the name of the male director ancestor, the State in which the ancestor was qualified to vote, and the date of the application. this permanent registration book became known as the Grandfather Book, and the book for Wilkes County is located in the Office of Register of Deeds, Wilkesboro, NC. Our publication presents all data shown in three different formats, 1) the original sequence by township, 2) alphabetically by voter, and 3) alphabetically by ancestor. 1999, 332 pages, $35." 
Source (S998)
338 Compiled by: Mr. Eustus Howard Hayes, sometime between 1954 - 1956
Obtained from: Microfilm at the Georgia Archives, Drawer 91, Roll 62 
Source (S861)
339 constituted 1826
locally called Sofkee Church 
Source (S1028)
340 Copyright, 1899, by Confederate Publishing Company.
Reprinted 1987, new material copyright 1987. 
Source (S1099)
341 Could his brother be David Rich [ID 6382 in my files]? Rich, Edmond Sr. (I6820)
342 Could this Stephen Rich be the son of Stephen Rich from Emanuel County? The age difference suggests that this could be the case. Where was this Stephen before 1820? Rich, Stephen (I5140)
343 Daniel B's ancestry is not known to me at this time. However, time and location suggest a relationship to Martin and Sarah. Martin was in Emanuel County in 1820. Daniel B. was listed as being born in Emanuel in the 1850 census. Also, Martin moved to Decatur County between 1820 and 1825. Daniel B. was in Baker (Decatur County's neighbor) in 1825. Daniel B. had sons named Thomas (after a brother), George W. (after another brother), and Martin (after his father). These names obviously run in the family. Please let me know if you have additional details to share.

Daniel's date of death and additional military background (Major, Second Seminole War) were found on an Ancestry.com tree with an unknown author. Much detail is given, but this is only a lead. 
Rich, Daniel B. (I2550)
344 Daniel F. is possibly a son of George W. Rich. Daniel F. was in Baker County in 1860, living in the household of his future wife, Eliza Jane Williams. Next door was a Milling family, of which Celina S. Milling married Daniel B. Rich (who would have been an uncle). Daniel B. was not old enough to be the father of Daniel F. However, Daniel B. was probably closely related to Daniel F. as the name (Daniel), time (1860) and place (Baker County, GA) suggest. Rich, Daniel F. (I4394)
345 data compiled by Historical Data Systems of Kingston, MA from Georgia. Confederate Pension and Record Department. Roster of the Confederate Soldiers of Georgia 1861-1865. 7 vols. Hapeville: Longino & Porter, 1955-58 Source (S371)
346 Description: 145 leaves ; 28 cm. Source (S1021)
347 Description: 431 p. ; 23 cm. Source (S1023)
348 Directions: From the South side of Blakely, travel North on U.S. Highway 27 toward town. Turn left on Perry Avenue. The cemetery is directly ahead where Perry Avenue dead ends on S. Church Street (State Road 39). Coordinates: 31.372 Latitude, -84.938 Longitude. Source (S535)
349 Directions: From Graceville, FL hwy 2 & 77 go south on 77 1.4 mi. From Chipley, FL hwy 90 & 77 go north on 77 11.1 mi. [John 5:24] Source (S848)
350 Directions: Located at Bethany Baptist Church, SE corner of SR 64 and Verna Bethany Road.
Contributor Notes: This community has a Myakka City post office address, but long-time residents refer to it as "Bethany, Florida." It has a distinctive personality -- separate from the small platted area called "Myakka City." (NOTE: Bethany is in Section 35S, Township 20E. Myakka City is in Section 36S, Township 21E <../images/map_manatee_1860.jpg>.) 
Source (S834)

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