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Mamie Chasteen Lord, born Jackson Co., GA --- Died June 18, 1964, She was a School Teacher, The wife of Nimrod Benjamin Lord, Burial Rosehill Cemetery, Winder, Barrow Co., GA --

Suvivors, A daughter Mrs. Marian Echols, A step daughter, Mrs. Billie Maddox, Two step sons, Key and C.H. Lord, both of Highlift, Florida --- Brother Henry Chasteen, Two Sisters, Mrs. John Sanders and Miss Montine Chasteen;

Seeking Additional Information on Family:

jamestlord@charter.net

 

George M. David, born Madison Co., GA - December 2, 1859, He died January 10, 1929 ---- His first wife was Eliza Carter, born 1859 -- died 1900, His second wife was Ophelia Lord, born December 22, 1883, Madison Co., GA

George and Ophelia Lord David had daughters Ellie Maud and Susie David, they had a son Kern David:

Seeking additional information on family:

jamestlord@charter.net


Andrew Jackson Harrison Lord, born December 17, 1886, Madison Co., GA --- He married Maoza Dye, She was born 1884 -----Their children were, James H., born 1908, Eula Mae, born 1909, Fannie Lou, born 1914, Walter Ralph, born 1917 and Joseph Boyd Lord, born 1922, All born Madison Co., GA

Seeking Additional Information on Family:

jamestlord@charter.net


Columbus newspaper dated April 19,1920.
Mr. W. J.( should  have been I) Stephens, age 61, died at the  family
residence, 3229 Park Avenue, Bibb City  yesterday after- noon at 4 o'clock of
paralysis.

Surviving him are; his wife, three sons and four  daughters, all of whom
reside outside the city.
 The remains will be shipped to Ozark, Alabama on the 4:30  train this
afternoon and the funeral and interment will occur some time Wednesday near
Ozark.
 William was working at the Bibb City cotton mill in Columbus, Ga. It has
his age as 65. He was a spinner at the mill at the mill when he died.      


Order for the arrest of deserters from the 60th Regiment at Charleston, S. C., under the command of Lewis Valentine Fuser, esq. Deserters are believed to have gone to Georgia and include:

John Berg, 5 ft. 5-3/4 inches tall, 20 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Sweden.

John Ploughman, 5 feet 5-1/2 inches tall, 24 years old, br. complexion, gray eyes, black hair, born in Germany.

Henry Meyer, 5 feet 8-3/4 inches tall, 26 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Germany.

William Burns, 5 feet 9-1/2 inches tall, 20 years old, hr. complexion, hazel eyes, brown hair, born in Ireland.

Henry Esensee, 5 feet 7-1/2 inches tall, 29 years old, br. complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Germany.

Thomas Paterson, 5 feet 5 inches tail, 19 years old, fair complexion, gray eyes, light brown hair, born in Ireland.

Robert Mason, 5 feet 11-1/4 inches tall, 22 years old, br. complexion, grey eyes, brown hair, born in Scotland.

John Bedson, 5 feet 6 inches tall, 27 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Ireland.

Charles Frish, 5 feet 3-1/2 inches tall, 29 years old, black complexion, black eyes, black hair, born in Poland.

John Burton, 5 feet 10-1/2 inches tall, 25 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in England.

Francis Teffcott, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 16 years old brown complexion, brown eyes, brown hair, born in America.

Samuel Toilis, 5 feet 3-3/4 inches tail, 21 years old, br complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Germany.

John Hollsinburg, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 26 years old, brown eyes, brown complexion, brown hair, born in Germany.

Bartholemew Toomey, 5 feet 7 inches tall, 30 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Ireland.

Joseph Pool, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 22 years old, fair complexion, gray eyes, fair hair, born in England.

John Briest, surgeon ("who may probably pass for a doctor") 5 feet 6-1/2 inches tall, 28 years old, brown complexion, gray eyes, brown hair, born in Germany.

George Christian Eimbert, sergeant, 5 feet 10 inches tall, 31 yeats old, fair complexion, gray eyes, fair hair, born in Hanover.
Issued: 16 July 1768.

Order releasing John Keast and slaves from quarantine if they agree to be innoculated. Issued: 3 August 1768.

Order for quarantine of the Britannia, Stephen Deane, master, because slaves on board have smallpox. Issued: 6 Match 1769.

(Two Proclamations) Stay of Execution for Thomas Jones of St. George Parish, laborer, sentenced to hang for horse stealing. Issued: 3 January 1770. Jones stole a sorel horse belonging to Peter Shadier and a gray horse belonging to Eleazar Hodges. Issued: 21 February 1770.

Various reprieves granted to Winsier Driggers, laborer,
sentenced to hang for cow stealing. Issued: 24 Aug. 1770-
6 Sept. 1770.

The jail at Savannah was broken open at 1:00 this morning.
Escaped were
Winsler Diggers
Robert Prine Pierce alias Perse
Lane
John Bowers

Diggers is about 6 feet tall, 30 years old, black complexion, a pale visage (being much reduced by sickness)has long black hair.
He commonly wears a pair of black stocking breeches and black stockings, a check shirt, and an old beaver hat.

Robert Prine is about 6 feet tall and appears to be 35 years .
He is of pale contenance, black complexion, loose black hair, and remarkable hairy legs.

He had on an oznabr: shirt and trousers.

Pierce, alias Perse, Lane, a lad 17 or 18 years of age, 5 feet 5 inches tall, of a pale complection, sandy colored hair; wore a checked shirt and trousers, with a felt hat.

John Bowers, well set man about 28 years of age, 5 feet 8 inches and a fair complexion, has blackish bait and had on a burg shirt, leather breeches, and stockings.

Issued: September 1770.

Pardon for William Reiley Davis, laborer, for stealing mare of William Pilcher and a gelding roan blue color from the same and a bay colored mare from Patrick Herragen. Davis had been sentenced to hang.
17 July 1771.

Pardon for Cornelius Connor of Christ Church Parish fine imposed on him for assaulting James Rattray.
October 12 1771

Pardon for John Rae of Christ Church Parish, found guilty
of the murder of Ann Simpson.  Dec 18, 1771

Quarantine ordered fro ship Britannia, James Clendinne master, having brought 250 people from Belfast Ireland to  prevent spread of smallpox and measles.
Jan 7 1772

The common jail at Savannah was broken open on Sunday morning at 3:00.
Joseph Prine and John Dukes escaped Prine is thin in shape, about 5 ft
8-1/2 inches tall, and about 20 years old but looks older. He wears his own brown hair, sometimes clubbed and often hanging low over his shoulders. He escape wearinging a chocolate colored coat, red waistcoat and leather breeches. He has probably gone to Saltketchers in S C., where he has many relations.

John My Dukes stout, well-made young fellow of a florid complexion,
20 years of age and about 5 feet S or 9 inches tall.
He wears hiw own light brown colored hair, he escaped wearing a cloth coat and leather breeches.

Issued April 13  1772

Pardon for Aaron Tilly, laborer, of St. George Parial sentenced to hang for stealing a horse and other property from John Law.
Issued: January 8,1773

Pardon for Joseph Arnon or Orney, laborer, of Augusta,
sentenced to hang for having stolen parcels of deer ski
from James Jackson and Andrew McLeaan stored
in an outhouse near their dwelling. Issued: Jan. 8, 1773

Quarantine ordered for the Georgia Packet Saturday last from
Philadelphia.
George Brunner, master, to restrain contagious diseases.
Issued: January 22, 1773.

Quarantine for brigantine Ann, Zachariah Witherdon,
from Antigua, 10th inst., carrying slaves with smallpox
Issued: 15 March 1773.

Quarantine for the sloop (ship) Betsie.
Robert Earle,master.because of smallpox.
Issued: 7 April 7 1773.

Quarantine for smallpox, at White Bluff, the plantation of John HOuston
The disease has appeared among slaves.
July  17, 1773.

"Cuthbert Appeal" Newspaper/Randolph Co GA/10 Sept 1868
"From the Fort Gaines Chatahoochee Mirror extra we extract the following particulars
relating to the late terrible bridge disaster.
About thirty hands were employed on the bridge--many were working underneath--and a
large number of spectators were also on the bridge at the time it fell. All went down
together, from an altitude of about 80 feet.
Among the killed and wounded we could learn only the names of the following. Killed,
John C Hill, Sheriff of Clay, Hooker Stevens, missing and supposedly killed, James
Middleton, colored, and Jerry Sutton; wounded mortally, Wm A Jackson, J L Peters,
Robert Brown, and Andrew Newsom colored; wounded slightly, Wm. Walden, W. H. Jernigan,
W. G. Jernigan, and Wm. Mount. We did not learn the names of all the colored wounded ? that went down with the bridge, have not up to this time been heard of."
.........[article continues announcing the advent of the Mirror]

Fort Gaines Sentinel, 21 Feb 1908, pg 1

Col. C. V. Morris
Macon Telegraph

"One of the most attractive citizens of Fort Gaines is Col. C. V. Morris. The fact that
he is 89 years of age, and so alert physically and mentally, interested the Telegraph
correspondent, and he drew from Col. Morris some of his history:

"Col. Morris was born in New York Jan. 11, 1819. He came South in 1839. He came to see the
 country largely as a young man's frolic. His visit was to Franklin, Ala., not far from
Fort Gaines. Franklin was a town of considerable importance at the time.

"Bennett, Chitty & Grace, a firm doing a large business, induced Mr. Morris to remain with
them, and in time gave him an interest in the business. Here he remained succeeding well
until the war of 1861 came. He was full of southern ardor, and joined the 15th Ala. regiment.
He was in the Virginia army, Ewell's division, under Stonewall Jackson. He was in all of
Jackson's battles in the campaign of 1862, and fought to the last.

"When the war was over he came home and went into business again in Franklin, near by was
his farm. The name of his firm when he went to the war was McAllister & Morris, and they
resumed business in Franklin in 1847. [sic,1867?]

"In 1847 [sic, 1867?] Col Morris opened business in Fort Gaines, and he has merchandised
there ever since. The name of the firm for years has been C. V. Morris & Son.

"In politics Col. Morris has always been a democrat. His father, he says took great interest
in New York politics, and was a democrat. It was interesting to hear him tell of the first
whig convention in New York, and the speeches delivered as to what the new part should be
named. Some of the speakers declared the name should be the 'The Whig Democratic Party.'

"When the lamented Henry G Turner represented the second congressional district, he and Col.
Morris became great friends, and to this day Col. Morris grows eloquent at the very mention
of Henry G. Turner's name. He was always anxious to see him a member of the Senate, that
great parliamentary body so suited to one of Judge Turner's tastes and abilities.

"Even now, though 89 years of age, Col. Morris takes profound interest in the welfare of his
 country. He hopes that the democratic party will not permit Mr. Bryan to put in the national
 platform of 1908 the initiative and referendum. As a national law it would mean direct
legislation by all the people in masse, and congress would nolonger be the law-making power,
but htat would be transferred to the people at large, and under it the large states like
New York, Ohio, Illinois and others could combine on any line of policy and dictate the
legislation of the country.

"Col. Morris says the south should guard with great jealousy what state rights were left her
by the war, and to adopt as national law the referendum, applying it in national matters,
would permit the Socialistic west, having nothing in common with the south, to dictate our
civilization."

"Col. Morris believes the remedy is not direct legislation instead of congressional
legislation, as the referendum demands, but to force, by an aroused public opinion,
the republican party to go back to the 'old rules' and permit the House to be a deliberative
and parliamentary body, as it was before the autocratic methods of republican speakers
perverted the representative system. This change to the old rules, giving the minority a
hearing in congress, would make congress responsive to the people. Better this than a
national referendum, which means an unbridled democracy with checks or balance, and the
south under it the victim of whatever the 'frenzied agitators' of the east or west might
choose to place upon us." J. C.

The Georgia Enterprise, July 3, 1874
Miss Mary, oldest daughter of Rev. Mr. Arnold, who formerly resided in Covington,
died in Athens one day this week.

 

Tues. Apr. 12 1825,

To sell tract of land No. 293, 13th Dist. Monroe Co.
drawn by orphans of William Bullard, deceased. Signed J.S. Bullard Sr.
Guardian. 

Wed. Sept. 21 1814, James Bullard and Richard Head have applied
letters of administration on the estate of William Bullard, deceased. Given
under hand 6th Sept. 1814. 

 July 28 1818, Court of Ordinary, leave to sell
half a lot of land No:44 in 12th dist. Baldwin, now Jones Co. being the
real estate of Wyly Bullard deceased. Signed James Bullard.    

 Tues. Oct.
24 1820  Fortunate Drawers in Land Lottery Jasper Co. James Bullard.   Mon
Jan. 7 1828 Monticello, Jasper Co. will be sold 2/3's of a half sq. of land
where William Bullard, deceased, lived. Signed James Bullard.   

April 1828
Jasper Co. unclaimed letters, James Bullard.   July 18 1829 All those
indebted to estate of James Bullard Jr. deceased, or owed money must  make
payments to James Bullard, or Jarmoney Bullard. (Source GJ)  

January 20,
1831, All those indebted to the estate of James Bullard Sr. Late, deceased.
Make payments to Jarmoney Bullard.    Thursday May 17 1832 Jasper Co. Four
months after date, application will be made to Inferior Court for leave to
sell property of Sarah Bullard, deceased. (signed Jarmony G. Bullard) 
 

April 17, 1910
Atlanta Constitution


Delightful Meeting Held at Cass Station School;
Mrs. Willet Visits Clubs

The Cedartown Standard Says:
The ladies of Cedartown and vicinity participated in a pleasurable occasion
on Thursday.  Mrs. Hugh Willet of Atlanta, the president of the Georgia
Federation of Woman's clubs was the honor guest of the cedartown School
Improvement Association, and addressed the laides at the city hall at 10 o
clock.

The ladies from nearby towns and from the country were invited to join with
the cedartown sisters in the enjoyment of the day.

The ladies met informally at the home of mrs. R. A. Adams before going to
city hall where the following excellent program was presented:

Song - Male Quartet
"Cedartown School Improvement Association - Mrs. George D. Collins
"Recitation: Miss Alma Cooper
"Violin Solo: Miss virginia Fielder
"Introduction of Mrs. Willet by Mrs. R. O. Pitts
"Work and Purpose of the State Federation' - Mrs. H. M. Willet.
"Song - Male Quartet""

After the public exercises, a luncheon was served for the visiting ladies
and the Firemen's hall and this was followed by an automobile ride about the
city, under the direction of Mr. R. O. Pitts.

Mrs. Willett had a message full of interest for ladies of town and country
alike and she had a crowded house to hear her".

Mrs. Willet, also visited the Cherokee Club at Cartersville and the
Massachusetts-Georgia Model School Cass Station.

A field day was held at this school on wednesday, women from 7 clubs being
present.  The teachers, Misses Hall and Bird and Mrs. Smith, with the
federation director, Mrs. M. L. Johnson acting as hostesses of the occasion.
A dinner prepared at the school was served, and many interesting speeches
were made.

Among the visiting club women present were Mrs. A. O. Granger, expresident
of the State Federation; Mrs. Hugh M. Willet, Mrs. Nellie Peters Black, Mrs.
E. G. McCabe, Mrs. Howard McCall, of Atlanta; Mrs. Harvie Jordan of West
End, and Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Mason from College Park.

The Cherokee Club of Cartersville, was present en masse and a large
delegation came over from the Calhoun Woman's Club.  The district vice
president Mrs. Hynds, accompanied this delegation.  Kingston also sent
representatives as did Adairsville, and the meeting thus bore the aspect of
a district meeting.

Such meetings are not only delightful, but most helpful to clug life and
inspiration.  All visitors went to their respective homes filled with
interest in the school and its work, and gratitude for many courtesies from
the Cass Station and Cartersville woman.  Mrs. Willet will continue her tour
until end of the week.

Tifton 20th Century Library Club

The civic improvement department of the Tifton Twentieth Century Library
Club is doing active work.  The following titles to papers read before the
club membership show the practical interest taken by the committee:

"The House Beautiful and Its Relation to the City Beautiful," Mrs. H. H.
Tift.

"Lawns and How to Make Them," Mrs. W. W. Timmonson."

"Shrubs and How to Group Them" Mrs. J. B. Morrow."

"Window Gardening" - Mrs. N. H. McCartney.

"The Law of Beauty in the Back Yard," Mrs. H. S. Murray.

The club will entertain the County Teachers' Institute, which will meet in
Tifton during this month, as has just been in regard to the christening of
the new dining room and kitchen for the Agricultural School, form of a
reception.  Plans have been perfected to send the librarian of the club to
take a course in library training.  Upon her return the library maintained
by the club for the benefit of the citizens will be recatalogued and brought
up to date in every particular.

Mrs. Nichols Peterson was made press chairman from the club to the State
Federation.

===========================

Meeting of Douglas Chapter

The Robert E. Lee Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy, of Douglas,
Ga., held its last meeting at the home of Mrs. McDonald, when the program
relating to the battle of Gettyburg was interesting carried out.

==========================

State President Talks of Interesting Visit to Middle Georgia Town.

The unveiling of the confederate monument at Monticello on April 6 was a red
letter day in that community.  Invitations has been generally extended and
the town was filled with visitors from the neighboring counties.  Among the
guest were a number of U.D.C. from Jackson.

"It was a happy occasion," remarked the state president, Miss Baxter,
speaking of her visit to Monticello.  I was glad to share their pleasures
with the Monticello Daughters and proud of the splendid patriotism which
this little band of fifty daughters manifested and because of which they had
accomplished such results.

The audience room of the courthouse would not hold the people.  They
overflowed into the halls and many stood during the entire exercises.  After
the unveiling of the monument a barbecue was served, the veterans being
given first place of honor.

At 4:00 in the afternoon I met the Monticello Daughters, also a goodly
number of visitors to their town, and thold them informally about our state
and united work, which includes our Bartow memorial educational fund.
Arlington, Shiloh and Georgia room at Richmond.

I hope the train may have also been laid for the organization of new
chapters and trust this work may grow throughout the state.

The Monticello monument was untaken during the presidency of Mrs. Herbert
Hill, continued during that of Mrs. A. S. Florence and brought to completion
under the presidency of Mrs. Green Johnson.  I hope the chapter will take
renewed interest in all departments of division work".

========================

Copies of Song

A few copies of the old confederate war song, with music, "The Jacket of
Gray." may be obtained for Memorial Day exercises from Miss Rosa Woodberry,
428 Peachtree St. Atlanta.  This pathetic song of the sixties was
republished for the Daughters of the Confederacy.

========================

Meeting of Decatur Chapter

The Regular April Meeting of the Agnes Lee chapter, United Daughters of the
Confederacy, of Decatur, Ga. was held at the residence of Mrs. J. F. Laird.

After the transaction of ? business, the official program relating to the
Battle of Shiloh was discussed by the Daughters.


Chatttooga-Dade County Newspapers

Galloways Celebrate Golden Anniversary July 15 1978


Submitted and permission granted by
Samdra123[at]aol[dot]com

Summerville News

Mr. & Mrs. L. E. Galloway (Lena Deering) formerly of
Cloudland celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary
on July 15, 1978. An afternoon of visits by friends
and relatives was enjoyed at their home in Trenton.

An evening meal was served with all five of their
Children and their families along with several
Great-grandchildren attending. Mrs. Galloway is a
resident of Oak View Nursing Home. Their Children
are: Jerry Galloway of Cloudland, Mrs. Janice
Galloway-Smith of Cloudland. Mrs. Max (Roberta) Cash
of Mentone, Max Galloway of Atlanta and Mrs. Ed
(Marcie) Chumley of LaFayette
 

4/24/2004


Chattooga County Obituaries

Ms. Minnie Edna McKeehan  December 2 2000



Permission granted and contributed by
samdra123@aol.com

J.D. Hill Funeral Home Card

In Loving Memory of

Miss Minnie Edna McKeehan


February 2,1927-------December 2,2000

Place and Time of Service

       Graveside

Monday -December 4,2000--1:00P.M.

    Clergy

Rev. Scott Johnson

  Active Pallbearers

Derrell McKeehan-Stan McKeehan-Mike Cowan

Starling Hamilton-Julian Coker-Jerry Deering

  Place pf Interment AMI CEMETERY

  J.D. Hill Funeral Home

  Summerville, GA


Additional Comments:
Edna Spent most of her working years with Best Man in Menlo,GA

She survived her parents; Pinkie Bowman & Charlie P Mckeehan


The Georgia Enterprise
July 3, 1874

OBIT

MRS. MARY R. WOOD, widow and relic of Honorable Cary Wood deceased, died at the residence of her son-in-law, Mr. William H. Gaither, in the county of Newton, on the morning of the 30th of May, 1874, after a long protracted and lingering illness.
Mrs. Wood was born on the 18th day of September, 1803, in the county of Clark, in this State. Her maiden name was Billups, a family well known and greatly esteemed in Georgia. In her early womanhood she was married to Mr. Cary Wood, then of the town of Athens, in Clark county. About the time, or soon after their marriage, the county of Newton was organized and the county site fixed at the place which was then named and called Covington. To this place Mr. Wood came with his family, among the first settlers, indeed, while the embryo town was yet a forest, and commenced a mercantile business. Not many years after their location at Covington, God in his abundant mercy and goodness, called them to a true and evangelical repentance, and made known to each of them His saving grace, and Mr. Wood and his then young and excellent wife, became members of the household of faith, and united themselves with what was then called and known as the Methodist Episcopal Church. Mr. Wood was an earnest, honest man, diligent in business, and his good wife was to him a helpmate indeed, and upon them the blessings of God abode. The efforts made by them to provide properly for their household prospered, and from comparative poverty, Mr. Wood, became a man of wealth. In the year 1830 the writer came to Covington a mere boy to live and labor, a stranger among strangers. Then it was his good fortune at an early day to form the acquaintance of Mr. Wood and his family, and they became to him as a dear brother and sister. He was permitted to hold with them the most kindly and intimate relations, and know them well; and often in his struggles in life, has the writer had cause to bless God for the gift of friends so kind and true. With them towards him there was no shadow of turning-always the same cordial and hearty. Children were born to them, some of whom died in their infancy, but although they wept, "they did not mourn as they that had no hope."


God took the lambs of the flock to his own loving bosom.- The later born children lived. Four daughters and one son have survived both their parents; and both the father and mother lived to see each of their children well married and settled in life. Mr. Wood died suddenly of disease of the heart on the 6th day of May, 1857, seventeen years and a few days before his wife, the subject of this notice. The writer has often since the death of her husband, conversed with her, sometimes when troubles encompassed her, (as they did all of us in the South during the late war,) and although she in common with all others felt it sorely, yet her faith in God never wavered. She would say "God is my Father; he knows what is best." Never desponding, always cheerful, God was to her a Refuge, the Shadow of a great Rock to hide her from the storm.


The last few years of her life she spent mostly, with her youngest daughter, Mrs. Gaither, in the country, often however visiting her children and friends at Covington. Mrs. Wood was a calm, consistent Christian lady, patient to her affliction, and of unfeigned faith, suffering as well as doing the will of God, until the end came, and then in full assurance of a well founded hope, she passed in mature old age from the loving family circle below to her reward in Heaven.


 

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