28 April 2009

Photos Used at GeorgiaInfo

When I go on vacation, I often like to go places that have historical significance and I generally take a lot of photos. I then place these photos on flickr. A few days ago, I received a message from web developers at GeorgiaInfo, a website developed by GALILEO and the University of Georgia Libraries. They had seen my photos of Andersonville Prison and wanted permission to use them on their site. Because of the educational purpose of the website, I agreed.

25 of my photos were placed on the website under the Georgia Historic Site Photos section. They are shown along with photos of other locations, such as Fort Pulaski, Jefferson Davis Historical Site, Wormsloe Plantation, and Warm Springs.

This website might be of interest to genealogy researchers who have ancestors in Georgia. They have pages devoted to genealogy links, information on demographics for each county, historic photos, and maps, both contemporary and historical.

my photos at GAInfo

Tombstone Tuesday - Britt

Ollie (Britt) Funston is buried next to her father at Melwood Cemetery in Stone Mountain, Gwinnett, GA. The daughter of Nathan and Ledora (Barfield) Britt, she was born in Emanuel County, GA on 8 Jan 1924.

She was married in the 1940s to an unknown first husband, possibly McGee or Borowski. They had a child together, who died as an infant.

She later married Joe Funston Jr. of Pennsylvania, who died 3 Mar 1958. He's buried at Marietta National Cemetery in Cobb County, Georgia.

Ollie graduated from the San Diego Vocational school in 1952 and was certified in Aircraft Construction and Assembly.

Ollie Britt Funston

27 April 2009

GA Sanborn Fire Insurance Maps

A valuable resource for those researching in Georgia, is the Sanborn Fire Insurance Map Collection. The collection is made up of colorful maps from 1867-1970 that depict mostly cities and town from across the county.

The Georgia collection is available online from two sources: Sanborn Fire Insurance Maps, 1884-1922 (Free) and Digital Sanborn Maps, 1867-1970 (ProQuest subscription required).

Navigating the images is made easy by an "index" map. When viewing a city's index map, you can click on a part of that map to view a particular section of the city. You can navigate from section to section, exploring streets and buildings. Streets will include address numbers and buildings may include information about the business, building materials, number of floors and any other information that might be of importance to firemen. Make sure to check out the map's Key, Seal and Index page for more information.

For example, see: Elberton, GA in 1885 and 1922. In 1885, according to the seal there was a population of 1,000, no Steam or Hand Engines and water facilities were "not good." By 1922 there was a population of 7,000 with 4 firemen on duty at all times and a detailed description of a complex water system. This can be very valuable information for understanding where our ancestor came from.

Confederate Memorial Day

Today is Confederate Memorial Day in GA, MS, AL, FL & TX. It's a state recognized holiday and certain state offices (such as the GA Archives) will be closed.

It's a day intended to recognize the lives of those who served and died fighting for the Confederacy during the Civil War. One of the main ways that this holiday is celebrated is the displaying of the original Confederate Constitution at the University of Georgia, as well as memorial ceremonies at cemeteries.

I have many ancestors who fought in the Civil War, including: Wiley Powell (died in service), Richard T. Smith, William A. Craft, Nathan W. Hyler, and others.

23 April 2009

Piecing together Richard Smith

Richard T. Smith was my Great-Great-Great Grandfather. I've had his birthdate as 2 January 1829 in GA1 and his death date as 24 October 1920, in Milstead, Rockdale, GA1,2. He was married to Eliza Unknown and their children were: Paulina or Priscilla, Lucresy, Delmus, Amanda, Richard, and Sarah3,4.

He married Rachel Garman on 18 August 1870 in Milton County, GA5, but she was already living with Richard in July 18704. Together Richard and Rachel's children were: William, Mary, James Henry, Aaron, Louise, Louisa (twins), Albert and Clarence2.

With the last name, Smith, Richard had been somewhat hard to track, especially since he seemed to move around quite a bit between Milton, Fulton and Rockdale Counties in Georgia. I was particularly interested in finding out about his service in the Civil War, but was being hampered by his popular name. I "knew" that he had served in the civil war from his listing in the 1910 census6, but had been unable to find any service records for him on Footnote.com and Ancestry.com.

I had more luck when Ancestry.com released their Georgia, Confederate Pension Applications, 1879-1960. A quick search turned up only three Richard Smiths, two of whom had the middle initial 'T.' Now, I had to prove that this was my Richard T. Smith. This is where Richard's movements helped me identify him in the Pension records.

There were two sets of Pension files for Richard T. Smith, the first set for Fulton County8 and the second set for Rockale County7. It was easy to prove that these two files belonged to the same man, as the first document for the Rockdale County files stated that Richard had previously filed in Fulton County. This movement matched Richard's movement from 19009 in Fulton County to 1910 in Rockdale County6.

But, I wasn't sure if this was my Richard Smith, because the birth date didn't match. On the pension records, he had listed his birthday as 11 Feb 18307, not the January 1829 date that I already had. And with such a common name, I didn't want to assume anything. So, I decided to see if there were any other Richard Smith's living in Fulton County at the same time. There were quite a few, only one with a similar birth year. So I went back to look at my Richard Smith's 1900 census page - and there it was! In the 1900 census he gave his birth year as February 18309. There seems to be some confusion over Richard's birthdate, but in this instance, it helped prove his identity.

So, I'd found the Civil War Pension Records for my Great-Great-Great Grandfather! He was in Co. H, 2 Reg of the Georgia State Troops Cavalry for the Confederate Army. During the 1900s he was unemployed and owned no property. Also, I now have an alternative birthdate for him and know that he moved from Fulton County to Rockdale County in 1905.


smith_rt_confedpens_1906+7_2

_______________
  1. Certificate of Death for Richard T. Smith, 25 Oct 1920, File No. 29598, Georgia Bureau of Vital Statistics. Certified copy in possession of author.
  2. Louise Smith Family Bible, The Holy Bible. In possession of author.
  3. 1860 United State Census (Free Schedule), , Milton, Georgia; p. 66, family 7, dwelling 7, lines 16-21; 6 July 1860, National Archives Microfilm M653_131; Page: 0; Image: 67.
  4. 1870 United State Census (Free Schedule), District 150, Old First, Milton, Georgia; p. 93, family 805, dwelling 731, lines 3-19; 30 July 1870, National Archives Microfilm M593_165; Page: 489; Image: 519.
  5. Edna Strickland. “MILTON COUNTY, GA - VITALS MARRIAGES Alphabetical Groom.” http://files.usgwarchives.net/ga/milton/vitals/marriages/groom.txt.
  6. 1910 United State Census (Free Schedule), Milstead, Rockdale, Georgia; p. 6A, family 101, dwelling 92, lines 47-50; 21 Apr 1910, National Archives Microfilm T624_207, Image 570.
  7. “Georgia, Confederate Pension Applications, 1879-1960 about Richard T Smith,” Rockdale County, 1906, GCP-406, Confederate Pension Applications, Georgia Confederate Pension Office, RG 58-1-1, Georgia Archives.
  8. “Georgia, Confederate Pension Applications, 1879-1960 about Richard T Smith,” Fulton County, 1900. GCP-207, Confederate Pension Applications, Georgia Confederate Pension Office, RG 58-1-1, Georgia Archives.
  9. 1900 United State Census (Free Schedule), Cooks, Fulton, Georgia; p. 26B, family 555, dwelling 510, lines 67-75; 19 June 1900, National Archives Microfilm T623_197.

22 April 2009

Georgia County Formation

The state of Georgia has 159 counties - the most of any state west of the Mississippi River and the second most in the US. These counties seem to be ever changing (want to bring Milton County back?) and have a long history of creation.

When searching for ancestors, you often have to know what county they lived in, in order to search the correct census, court house or archive. It also helps to have alternative places when you hit a brick wall. If you're having trouble figuring out which county your county was created from and when, check out the Georgia Formation Maps at FamilyHistory101.com. It's a pretty neat slideshow that could help Georgia researchers quite a lot.

One error = Great Find

As Footnote.com has been working toward completion of their 1930 census, I've been working on finding the families that I've already identified on Ancestry.com's 1930 census. I was having trouble locating the family of Leverett & Louise Waters using the search function. I ended up using the browse function to go straight to their page (Sheet No. 15A, Ward 3, Block 25, Atlanta, Fulton, Georgia).

That's where I found why I couldn't search them out: they were transcribed as "Walter." Thanks to twitter, I found that I could click on "Flag for Review" under the "About This Document" sidebar to report the error, and the name has now been fixed.

But, this error gave me the idea to search for Walter(s) when looking for the Waters family. I've tried many different variations of Waters, but never this one. And really, you forget to cross a 'T' and it turns into and 'L,' which is an easy mistake. I don't know why it didn't occur to me....

Anyway, I've never been able to find this family in the 1910 census, so I headed by to Ancestry.com. I searched for: Lou* Walters (soundex), born 1881 +/- 5 years, all of USA. And bingo! The first result returned was Louise Walters, born 1882 in Georgia, living with Levert E Walters in Astor, Lake, Florida.

Wat(t)ers Family, 1910

Happy Dance ensues!

So, thanks to an error on one census, I found a missing family in another. And there are quite a few clues in this listing that will help me in the future. For one, I had no idea they ever lived in Florida! Woot! Off to search for more.

Wordless Wednesday

Betty Huyler

21 April 2009

19 April 2009

I hope they didn't....

I'm always on the look-out for Waters family members who have decided to disappear for the 1930 census. They are three sisters, two of whom are married and who moved away from their parents: Ruby Waters, Alma (Waters) Price, and Ethel (Waters) Quitman or Bouchillon. I just can't find them!

Then, I'm talking to my dad about the upcoming 2010 census, asking about him having filled out prior censuses from my childhood. He then mentions a friend from work who didn't care to fill out the 2000 census. When census takers came to the man's door he said, "There are three people here. That's all you need to know!" and shut the door in their face.

I hope my ancestor didn't do the same!

A Weekend Link - GWMP Oral History

One part of the Georgia State University Special Collection is their 'Georgia Women's Movement Oral History Project'. This project was brought together by the Women's Studies Institute of GSU and the Special Collections department. It seeks to record and present the personal histories of women involved in the Equal Women's Rights Act in Georgia.

The project's volunteers have conducted oral interviews from these women and has presented them online. You can listen to the interviews or read transcripts. Also included are details on materials and papers held in Special Collections that related to the women who have been interviewed.

This is a great example of how oral histories are important and have a true value for our society.

15 April 2009

What I Learned From a Letter

My Grandmother, Betty Huyler Albea, was born in 1931. She was only 7 years younger than her youngest uncle on her mother's side. Because of the closeness in age, she viewed her uncles as more of cousins and friends than as elders. Also, because she was an only child, she was very close to the rest of her family. She kept up a correspondence with her family through letters, a few of which she kept.

One of those letters, from her Aunt Katherine (who married her uncle, Milton Waters) provided a wealth of information - once I figured out the handwriting.


Milton & Katherine Waters
(Katherine McGahee and Milton Waters, 1964)

One of the most important parts of a letter is, as far as I'm concerned, the envelope. There's so much to learn from an envelope: Two or more people's names, addresses, the date, relationships and titles - even the cost of postage.

letter from Aunt Katherine - 1976

This particular letter is a good example of that. The letter is from Mrs. Arthur C. Saunders and I had no idea who that was. Once I opened and read the letter, I learned that Katherine had remarried after the death of her husband, Milton. I'm also able to date the letter as 1976, from the postmark, and give the locations of the two women corresponding.

letter from Aunt Katherine - 1976

The first page of the letter shows that it was written July 11, 1976. Aunt Katherine talks about Betty's children, including my mom, Ruby. She comments on my mom's marriage and the difficulties she was having. In just over a year my mother would be divorced. She then talks about folks I have yet to figure out who they are. Step-children maybe? As far as I'm aware, Katherine never had any children of her own. More research is needed to discover their identities.

Katherine also mentions that "We've been getting ready for our trip... we're going to England in Aug." From her second husband's obituary, I discovered that Arthur Saunders was born in England.

letter from Aunt Katherine - 1976

The next page shows that they are visiting relatives, who will be taking them on a side trip to Scotland. Fun times!

After this, and anther paragraph, the letter becomes a gold mine. When I read this letter I really only knew Katherine's name, and that she was married to G-G Uncle Milton. That's all, no details or dates. From the next paragraph I learn:
  • Katherine married Arthur Saunders in April 1972
  • Katherine married Milton Waters in June 1945
  • Her birthday is 3 July 1925
She then goes on to talk some about a cousin-in-law, Emma and then someone else - Ben?



Whoever it is she's writing about, they write often and have young grandchildren. Katherine then goes on to ask about the rest of my Grandmama's children, noting my Aunt June being in college and my uncle getting married.

This letter gave me lots of little tidbits of information and a peak into the lives of my family in 1976. It also gave me tips of where to look for more information. I'm very glad that my Grandmama held onto it.


14 April 2009

Just Can't Trust 'em

When I began searching for my Paternal Grandparent's marriage record, I knew only that they lived in Georgia but were married in South Carolina. I wasn't having much luck. After my Granny died, I was looking through old photos with my Aunt June. It turns out that she already had a copy of the marriage certificate, which she had obtained to help Granny file a delayed birth certificate.

The funny thing? My Grandparents lied! My Granny, Sarah F. (Britt) Craft moved across the state of GA with her father when her parents separated. They moved to Elbert County, where she met my Grandfather, Thomas S. Craft. How'd they meet? According to my Aunt, he drove the School Bus. In 1940, he was 20, she was 14 - but they claimed to be 21 and 19, respectively.

craft_thomas_sarah_marriage

Also, my Granny wrote her own version of her marriage license:

Thomas & Sarah

She notes her witness's, her cousin through her mother's side, Shirley (Howell) Greenway, and his Uncle, on his father's side. She also comments that, "It rained for 2 weeks afterwards and we had a fun time." That bit of humor very much defines my Granny.

11 April 2009

My Easter Memories


(photo slideshow)


The Easters of my childhood all followed the same pattern and left me with many happy memories. The night before Easter, my mom helped my brother, sister and I dye eggs. We usually got six eggs each, though I think my brother (older by eight years) might have gotten more. We put our finished eggs in our baskets and left them out for the Easter Bunny. In the morning, we found our baskets filled with candy and a stuffed bunny.

Mom would cook, sometimes helped by my sister and I. The menu was basically the same for Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter: Baked Macaroni & Cheese, Potato Salad, Carrot Cake and, sometimes, fruit salad. We would take this down to Grandmama and Grandaddy's house (maternal grandparents). There we met with our grandparents, aunts, uncles and cousins. Most everyone lived within a hundred miles of each other, so usually everyone made it to dinner.

Dinner was around 2-4pm, depending on when the last person showed up. The food was set up in the kitchen, with many of the hot foods still on the stove, like a buffet. There was usually a ham and/or turkey, rolls, mashed potatoes, deviled eggs, giblet gravy (if there was a turkey), dressing, different beans, corn, etc.

In general, the kids fixed their plates with help from their parents, then the adults fixed theirs, with the men usually going last. Because there were so many people, the kids ate in the kitchen or, sometimes, on the patio outside, with the adults in the living room on the couch or in the first bedroom down the hall. Once everyone had a plate (and usually the kids had already started eating) Grandaddy would say a prayer.

After everyone ate, it was time for the easter egg hunt. We would collect everyone's eggs (count them) and the adults would hide the eggs out in the front yard for the kids. After a few years some rules were developed: Not on cars unless in full view (ie, not in tailpipes), not in sticker bushes or in Grandmama's flower beds. After the kids found as many eggs as they could, we would then hid them for the adults. We played a few rounds this way, playing hot 'n' cold near the end of each round to finish up. We always hid a few eggs that were never found.

09 April 2009

photos "tear the fabric of space-time itself"

Photojojo.com has a neat idea on how to combine photos, both old and new. Their article shows you how to combine a vintage/antique photo and a specific location today - it's simple and creates a very neat effect. You'll be able to overlap the timeline of your ancestor's lives and your own. Check out some examples.

But many people say: I don't have any old photos of my ancestor's! That's ok, Flickr has the solution. Like the original photographer, take advantage of The Commons on Flickr. This is a collection of photographs from museums and archives from around the world - and they are copyright free!

04 April 2009

Saturday Night Genealogy Fun - genealogy space

Another fun blog prompt from over at Genea-Musings. This weeks' challenge: show off your genealogy space.

First is my computer area. I have a laptop that is where I do all of my work. It's currently sitting at the end of the kitchen table. Most all of my physical files are also stored on my computer.

work area

Most of my other items are stored on a shelf in my bedroom. Yes, just one shelf. I'm very much a computer person and don't keep too many physical documents unless they are originals. My collection of books is very limited, but I hope to expand it. I try to back up my digital files in multiple places to make up for lack of a paper trail.

(click to see larger, with notes)
Genea-shelf

I also have one other shelf, filled with photo albums and a few year books. These are the albums of my grandparents, with my personal photos elsewhere.

photo albums

In general, I'm very happy with my space. It's a little spread out and I honestly have photos and documents in other places as well that need to be organized. For example, all of my maternal grandparents legal documents are in a cabinet in the living room. Half of that is old bank statements, duplicate legal documents and greeting cards that can be thrown out. It's just a matter of getting around to it...

Anyone researching Funston ?

My Great-Aunt Ollie Britt married Joseph "Joe" John Funston Jr. They had no children (except perhaps a child who died in infancy). In my late Grandmother's (Ollie's sister's) photos is a box of Ollie's photos. They are comprised of shots of Ollie and Joe, as well as other folks that I don't know and who don't seem to be part of the Britt family. They're too well dressed for one thing!

I've been trying to find anyone who might also be researching this family, thinking they might want to see the photos. Here's what I know about Joe:
  • born: 24 July 1917, Pennsylvania 1
  • died: 3 Mar 1958, Dodge County, Georgia 1
  • buried: Marietta National Cemetery, Marietta, Cobb, Georgia 2
  • wife: Ollie Britt 1, 2
  • father: Joseph John Funston, Sr., born est. 1889, PA 3, 4
  • mother: Catherine T. Unknown, born est. 1897, PA 3, 4
  • siblings: Winifred Helen, George E., Claire E., Francis 2, 3, 4
Here are some photos of a larger collection. If anyone is interested, I've returned the photos to my Aunt, but can get them back again.


funston_ollie_joe
Ollie (Britt) and Joe Funston

Ollie & Joe Funston & others
Unknown couple, Ollie (Britt) and Joe Funston

funston_unknown_PA
Unknown woman, Philladelphia
William Haug, photographer



____________________
  1. Certificate of Death: J J Funston Jr. State of Georgia, Dept. of Health, Dept. of Vital Records. Certificate No. 6489.
  2. Funston, obituary, Atlanta, Georgia, Atlanta Journal-Constitution, 4 March 1980, p28.
  3. 1920 United States Census, District 190, Pennsauken, Camden, New Jersey; Sheet 23A.
  4. 1930 United States Census, Willow Grove District, Upper Moreland, Montgomery, PA; Sheet 6 A.

03 April 2009

Genealogy in the AJC

For (Metro) Atlanta, Georgia residents, as well as anyone interested: The Atlanta Journal-Constitution runs a genealogy column every Sunday, written by Kenneth H. Thomas Jr. Located in the Living Section, the column usually address two or three different topics, from book reviews, local events, internet happenings, and research tips. In general, the content is relevant to those researching their family history in the southeast, but will often include information on other regions as well.

The columns can be found by viewing Mr. Thomas' news articles. You'll have to pay for the full text of older articles.

01 April 2009

GA Newspapers Online

Online newspaper subscriptions can be pricy. Before making the investment, make sure to see what newspapers are available for the areas that are important to your research.

Here's a list (updated 7 Feb 2010) of digitized Georgia Newspapers available online at the major database sites. If you looking for a specific newspaper, remember to check their website. Many major newspapers now offer programs to access their archives on their websites.

Databases:

GenealogyBank.com ($)
- Athens Banner-Herald (2006-Current)
- Atlanta Daily World (2006-Current)
- Atlanta Jewish Times (2006-Current)
- Atlanta Journal-Constitution, The (1985-Current)
- Augusta Chronicle (1792-2003)
- Augusta Chronicle and Georgia Advertiser (1822-1830)
- Augusta Chronicle, The (1994-Current)
- Augusta Herald (1799-1815)
- Chatsworth Times (2009-Current)
- Cherokee Tribune (1998-Current)
- Clayton News Daily (2009-Current)
- Coastal Antiques and Art (2002-2006)
- Coastal Senior (2004-2006)
- Columbian Museum (1796-1799)
- Columbus Daily Enquirer (1860-1932)
- Columbus Ledger-Enquirer (1855-1927)
- Columbus Ledger-Enquirer (1994-Current)
- Cordele Dispatch (2007-Current)
- Daily Citizen, The (2007-Current)
- Daily Tribune News, The (1998-Current)
- Dunwoody Crier, The (2004-Current)
- Farmer's Gazette (1803-1807)
- Forsyth County News (2006-Current)
- Forsyth Herald (2006-2009)
- Gazette of the State of Georgia (1783-1783)
- Georgia Argus (1808-1816)
- Georgia Gazette (1763-1802)
- Georgia Journal (1809-1817)
- Georgia Weekly Telegraph (1880-1881)
- Gwinnett Daily Post (2005-Current)
- Henry Daily Herald (2009-Current)
- Jackson Progress-Argus (2007-Current)
- Johns Creek Herald (2006-2009)
- LaGrange Daily News (2006-Current)
- Loganville Tribune, The (2007-Current)
- Louisville Gazette (1802-1811)
- Macon Telegraph (1848-1921)
- Macon Telegraph, The (1994-Current)
- Macon Weekly Telegraph (1826-1923)
- Marietta Daily Journal (1998-Current)
- Marietta Journal (1868-1998)
- Milledgeville Republican (1816-1816)
- Moultrie Observer, The (2007-Current)
- Newton Citizen, The (2007-Current)
- Reflector (1817-1819)
- Revue & News, The (2006-2009)
- Rockdale Citizen, The (2007-Current)
- Savannah Morning News (1999-Current)
- Savannah Republican (1849-1851)
- Savannah Tribune (1875-1922)
- Southern Banner (1833-1837)
- Southern Centinel (1793-1798)
- Thomaston Times, The (2009-Current)
- Thomasville Times-Enterprise (2007-Current)
- Tifton Gazette (2009-Current)
- Times, The (1999-2004)
- Union-Recorder, The (2007-Current)
- Valdosta Daily Times (2008-Current)
- Walton Tribune, The (2003-Current)
- Waycross Journal-Herald (2005-Current)


NewspaperArchive.com ($)
- The Atlanta Constitution (1870 - 1924)
- The Butts County Argus (1877)
- Butts County Progress (1907-1915)
- The Carroll County Times (1872 - 1877)
- The Carroll Free Press (1883 - 1893)
- Clinch County News (2008-2009)
- The Constitution (1868 - 1895)
- The Daily Constitution (1876 - 1879)
- Forsyth Monroe County Reporter (2008)
- Gray Jones County News (2008)
- Greenville Meriwether Vindicator (2008)
- Hamilton Harris County Journal (2008)
- Harris County Journal (2005-2009)
- Hogansville Home News (2008-2009)
- Homerville Clinch County News (2008-2009)
- Jackson Argus (1894-1913)
- Jackson News (1882)
- Jackson Progress-Argus (1915-1977)
- Jackson Record (1902-1907)
- Jacksonian (1907)
- Jones County News (2008-2009)
- Manchester Star-Mercury (2005-2009)
- Meriwether Vindicator (2005-2009)
- Middle Georgia Argus (1878-1893)
- Monroe County Reporter (2008-2009)
- Talbotton New Era (2005-2009)

Ancestry.com ($)
- The Atlanta Constitution (1869-75, 1877, 1879, 1881-85, and 1887-89)
- The Daily Constitution (Oct 1876-1879)
- The Constitution (1868, 1875, 1876, 1895)

- The Atlanta Constitution (1868 ~ 1923)
- Clinch County News (1925 ~ 20 random years ~ 2004)
Contemporary:
- Harris County Journal (2004)
- Hogansville Home News (1999-2006)
- Jones County News (1973, 1980, 1990, 2004, 2005)
- Meriwether Vindicator (2001 - 2004)
- Monroe County Reporter (1998 - 2005)
- Talbotton New Era (2001 - 2005)

- Augusta Chronicle (1800 - 2000)
- Augusta Chronicle and Georgia Advertiser (1822 - 1830)
- Augusta Herald Georgia (1800 - 1815)
- Columbus Daily Enquirer (1860 - 1932)
- Columbus Ledger-Enquirer (1855 - 1924)
- Louisville Gazette Georgia (1802 - 1811)
- Georgia Weekly Telegraph (1880 - 1881)
- Macon Telegraph (1848 - 1920)
- Macon Weekly Telegraph (1826 - 1922)
- Georgia Argus (1808 - 1816)
- Georgia Journal (1809 - 1817)
- Milledgeville Republican (1816)
- Reflector - Milledgeville (1817 - 1819)
- Georgia Gazette (1800 - 1802)
- Savannah Republican (1849 - 1851)
- Savannah Tribune (1875 - 1922)
- Southern Banner (1833 - 1837)
- Farmer's Gazette (1803 - 1807)


Individual Publications:

The AJC ($, transcription only)
- The Atlanta [Journal] Constitution (1868-1942 and 1985-2009)

AugustaOnline.com ($, 1821-2001, specifics unknown)
- The Augusta Chronicle
- The Daily Chronicle & Sentinel
- The Daily Chronicle & Constitutionalist

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