Reuben BOATRIGHT, Sr.[1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41]

Male 1794 - 1878


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  • Suffix  Sr. 
    Born  14 Feb 1794  Burke County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender  Male 
    Died  13 Dec 1878  Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Buried  Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Notes 
    • Reuben BOATRIGHT Sr. (Daniel1) the son of Margaret Braswell and Daniel Boatright, was born on 14 February 1794 in Burke County, Georgia. Reubin gave sworn affidavits for his age in two contemporary documents, and one of those mentioned his birthplace. In the first document, Reubin gave sworn testimony concerning the loyalty of Sarah Wiggins to the Union cause in her claims for damages by Union troops during the Civil War. In his affidavit, given 25 February 1878, Reubin stated that he was 84 years old and had resided in Emanuel County for 76 years. In Reubin's pension application for service in the War of 1812, made on 20 April 1878, he also gave his age as 84 and stated that he was born at Waynesboro, Burke County, Georgia. He also stated that he had resided in Burke, Bulloch, and Emanuel Counties and his residence in 1878 was at Swainsboro, Emanuel County where he had lived most of his life.

      In addition to birth information, the above two documents gave some personal information. Reubin's occupation was farming and, in the February testimony, he stated that he had "never followed any kind of business but planting." At the age of 18, his physical size was well above the norm for his day. The 1812 service records describe him as being 6'2" in height, weighing 206 pounds, and having dark hair and a florid complexion.

      As a young man, Reubin served as a Private in Bowling's Detachment, a militia unit, during the War of 1812. According to documents in his pension application file at the National Archives, Reubin stated that he was drafted at Statesboro, Georgia in March 1812 or 1813, served in Capt. Clarke's Company of Georgia Militia, Bowling's Detachment, and was honorably discharged at Fort Jackson, near Savannah in May 1812 or 1813 after serving a term of six weeks. In evaluating the pension application, a government clerk stated that Samuel Stone was a substitute for Reubin from 26 March 1814 to 25 September 1814 and that there was "No evidence that Boatright performed any portion of the service."

      Reubin's service records from the National Archives substantiate his claims that he served in Captain David Clarke's Company at Fort Jackson - even though for a short period of time. According to the company muster roll, Reuben was mustered in on 26 March 1814. Then Samuel Stone substituted for him from 1 May until 26 September 1814. Aside from Daniel's error in year of service, the service records are consistent with the information provided in his pension application. However, his pension, claim No. 32.283, was denied by the Third Auditor's Office on 21 April 1879 on the basis that Samuel Stone served as Reubin's substitute the entire time. Reubin died before he had an opportunity to appeal the rejection of his pension claim. There is no indication that his wife appealed the decision although there is a record that an unnamed son employed R. J. Williams, attorney in Swainsboro, to request "... if there is any chance to get the Pension due heirs for such [i.e. War of 1812] services." The answer from the Auditor's Office was no.

      In 1817, Reubin married Lacy Bishop, daughter of Jane and William Bishop Jr. She was born about 1802 in the area of Montgomery County that was to become the 54th GMD of Emanuel County. She was a granddaughter of William Bishop [Sr.], a Revolutionary War Soldier.

      In the 1820 Emanuel County census, Reubin Boatwright is listed as head of household. There is one male in the 26 to 45 year age category, obviously Reubin, and one female between the years of 17-25, which probably was Lacy. There also were two females under the age of 10, one of whom probably was Mary Ann, their oldest daughter. The identity of the second female is unknown. However, since Celia, the second daughter, was not born until 1821, it is possible that Reubin and Lacy had another daughter who died young.

      At the time of the 1830 Emanuel County census, the family was living next to William Bishop [III], Lacy?s brother, and close to the family of Demaris Rich, who was to be Reubin's second wife. The census enumerated Reubin Boatwright in the 57th GMD and as head of household. He was in the 30-40 year age category, with one male under the age of five (probably Daniel D.), one female of the age of 5 and under 10 (probably Celia), one female aged 10 and under 15 (probably Mary Ann), and two females aged 20 and under 30, one of whom probably was Lacy. The second female in the 20-30 category, as in the case of the 1820 census, remains a mystery.

      Reubin received a land grant containing 1000 acres on Long Creek in Emanuel County. The warrant was dated 4 May 1835, surveyed 8 January 1836, and recorded 22 January 1836. Long Creek is situated in the northeastern part of the 57th GMD with its headwaters near Summertown and the creek flows north into the Ogeechee River on the present-day Emanuel-Burke County line. This grant was followed immediately by a headright grant containing 708 acres. It is described as being adjacent to the lands of Reubin Boatright. The warrant was dated 2 November 1835, surveyed 9 January 1836, and recorded.

      Reuben also received land in the 1838 Cherokee Land Lottery. His residence was in the 57th District of Emanuel County and the grant was located in Cherokee, 9th District, 2nd Section, No. 103. He also received land in the 28th District, 3rd Section, No. 316. This latter land grant noted that he was a soldier and the grant was awarded "previous to the first day of January, 1838."

      Reuben purchased another 1000 acres from Neil McLeod on 24 September 1840. This acreage was located on the waters of the Canoochee and was "...designated as the tract where the said Charles Coleman now lives and was adjoining the lands of Kirkland." The land was located on Flat Creek, which flows into Canoochee Creek, and was situated south of Reubin?s lands on Long Creek. The transaction was not recorded until 10 June 1871 when Reubin sold a portion of the same tract. By the end of 1840, Reubin owned a total of 2,708 acres.

      At the time of the 1840 census, the Reuben Baughtright household consisted of one male under five years (probably John), two males of 5 and under 10 years (probably William and Reubin, Jr.), one male 40-50 years (probably Reubin), one female under 5 years (probably Martha), one female 15-20 years (probably Celia), one female 20-30 years (probably Mary Ann), one female 30-40 years (probably Lacy), and one female 70-80. Our puzzlement and frustration with the lack of names in the census continues because Daniel D., who would have been 13, is missing and there is an unidentified female over the age of 70 years. In the latter instance, the female might be Margaret Boatright, Reubin's mother. The census also reveals that the family still was living in the 57th GMD, close to William Bishop (III). It also indicates that three of the nine members of the household were involved in agriculture and there were no slaves. With over 2700 acres to care for, it is likely that Reubin, Lacy, and Mary Ann were kept very busy with farming while the older woman cared for the children. The lack of slaves during that period of time also would be consistent with the Baptist religion of that time.

      In 1841, Reubin was taxed $1.57-3/4 for 1200 acres of land, which was located adjacent to the lands of Kirkland on the waters of the "Canoochy" in the 53rd District, Emanuel County, and $39-1/2 for 490 acres in the 11th District, Irwin County. The tax records also indicate that he owned no slaves. He was not taxed as having land in the 57th District although he was living there when the 1840 census was recorded. So, we are faced with still more puzzles. Why was he taxed for land in the 53rd District, but not in the 57th District? Why didn't he pay taxes on 2708 acres in Emanuel when the land records indicate that he owned that much? What happened to his parents' land?

      As for his payment of taxes on the 490 acres in Irwin County, it will be recalled that his mother was a fortunate drawer in the 1820 land lottery and received land there. It is possible that this was his inheritance. If so, does this indicate a time frame for Margaret's death?

      Reubin paid taxes of 88.2 cents in 1851 on 408 acres in the 1857th district in Emanuel County. The land was located on the Canoochee adjoining lands of Richland. It was land originally granted to Rich. Reubin was taxed for one poll.

      Civic duty is noted in that Reuben Boatright served on the Emanuel County Grand Jury for the October Term, 1840, as cited in the Federal Union of May 25, 1841. He also was on the Grand Jury for the Emanuel County Superior Court for the October term. As a land owner, he probably served in this role a number of times.

      Religion was an important aspect of the Boatright home as is indicated by Reubin and Lacy being among the founding members of the Hawhammock Baptist Church. Church records state:

      July 23rd 1842 We the undersigned do certify that
      the Church at Hawhammock were constituted by us on
      the Members producing there Letters to wit Elisha
      Coleman Lucretia Coleman Benjamin E Brinson Mary
      Brinson Celia Sconyers Reuben Boatright and Lacy
      Boatright on Saturday before the fourth Sunday in
      July 1842 and ware given the right hand of
      fellowship by us as a presbetry July the 23rd 1842
      Archibald Odam Curtis Cobb Presbetry

      On that same day Reuben was appointed Deacon.

      In November 1844, "Brother Boatright and his Wife applied for Letters of dismission which was granted." By obtaining letters of dismission, it is probable that Reubin and Lacy became members of another church, but I have not yet located records of their membership elsewhere for this period of time. Likewise, no records of membership in a church prior to the founding of Hawhammock have been located, but they certainly were members somewhere or they could not have produced their letters for admission.

      Reubin and Lacy had the following children:

      i. Mary Ann BOATRIGHT
      ii. Celia BOATRIGHT
      iii. Daniel D. BOATRIGHT
      iv. Reubin BOATRIGHT Jr.
      v. William BOATRIGHT
      vi. Martha BOATRIGHT
      vii. John BOATRIGHT
      viii. Elizabeth BOATRIGHT, born 25
      January 1841; probably died young
      ix. Benjamin BOATRIGHT, born 9 July
      1843; probably died young
      x. Drucilla BOATRIGHT
      xi. Lacy BOATRIGHT

      Lacy reputedly died about 1849. Given the regularity of the birth of her children about every two to three years, one wonders if complications of pregnancy or childbirth was the cause of her death since she was about 47 years old. Nonetheless, having at least eleven children in thirty years would have taken its toll on her physical constitution.

      The 1850 Federal Mortality Schedule included all deaths from 1 July 1849 through 30 June 1850. The Emanuel County schedule does not include Lacy. If she died in 1849, as is indicated by family sources, her death must have occurred in the first half of the year prior to the mortality schedule date of 1 July 1849. No tombstone has been found for her and her burial place is undocumented. Some family members state that she was buried at Hawhammock Church Cemetery, but the present-day cemetery of that name was not established by 1849.

      After Lacy's death, the 1850 Emanuel County census enumerated the family as: Reubin Boatright, age 56, farmer, born in Georgia, $700 value of real estate; William, age 16, farmer, born in Georgia; Martha, age 13, born in Georgia; John, age 11, born in Georgia; Druciller, age 4, born in Georgia; and Lacy, age 2, born in Georgia. Since Elizabeth and Benjamin would have been minors (ages 9 and 7) in 1850, but they do not appear in Reubin's household, one suspects they died as infants.

      Ten years after purchasing the land on Flat Creek, Reubin sold 1200 acres "...lying on the waters of flat Creek it being two surveys Originally granted to William Mahoffa and James Stephens..." to Alexander Brinson. When he purchased 1000 acres of this property from Neil McLeod in 1840, Reubin paid $0.50 an acre. At this sale of 1200 acres for $700, he sold it for $0.583 an acre. Considering the rate of inflation over the 10-year period and the payment of annual taxes, profit was not his motivation for selling the land unless he had previously sold the timber.

      On 9 December 1851, Reuben married Demaris Rich, daughter of Eunisa Johns and Daniel E. Rich. They were married by Elisha Coleman, Minister of the Gospel and also a founder of Hawhammock Baptist Church.

      Demaris was born on 20 May 1829 in Emanuel County and certainly had known Reubin for many years since they lived near each other. At the age of 22, she was younger than three of her stepchildren, Mary Ann, Celia, and Daniel D., and only slightly older than Reubin Jr. and William. Despite the age difference between Demaris and Reubin, it was not too long before she did her part in increasing the Boatright gene pool and Annie, their first child, was born 10 July 1853.

      They had the following children:

      i. Annie BOATRIGHT
      ii. Lear BOATRIGHT, born 10 May 1855 in
      Emanuel County, GA; died 1861
      iii. Matthew Brinson BOATRIGHT
      iv. Isaac BOATRIGHT
      v. Frances Rebecca BOATRIGHT
      vi. Stephen Thomas BOATRIGHT
      vii. Charles BOATRIGHT
      viii. David L. BOATRIGHT

      The family was enumerated in the 1860 Emanuel County census as follows: Rubin Boatright, age 66, farmer; Demaris, age 32; Drucilla, age 14; Lacy, age 12; Francis (female), age 11; Annie, age 6; Lear, age 4; Matthew, age 2; and Isaac, age 1; all born in Georgia. Elizabeth and Benjamin still are not included in the household, which adds to suspicions that they died prior to 1850. As for the Francis [Frances] listed in the 1860 household, she is unidentified. Her age, eleven years, would eliminate her as a child of Reubin and Demaris. Her age also would eliminate her as being Frances Rebecca because she was not born until 1861. Is it possible that she was a daughter of Lacy and Reubin? If so, the question remains as to why she was not included in the 1850 census household. A search of guardianship records might assist with her identification.

      According to church records, Reuben returned to Hawhammock Church on 2 September 1854 and was received by letter. Then, on 13 January 1855 the records state: "Received by Experience Demaris Boatright [-] Baptismal Tomorrow [-] Sunday Morning Sister Boatright Immerst by Bro E Coleman." He was appointed to a committee on 9 August 1856 to examine the charges of fornification brought against Bro. Brinson. He then was appointed to a committee on 9 July 1857 to meet with Bro. J. Kirkland to discuss with him a report of swearing. The following year, on 7 August 1858, he was appointed to a committee to visit members for non-attendance.

      After a little over four years at Hawhammock, once again, on 10 September 1859, church records state "... application for letters of Dismission for Bro Boatright and Wife ... were granted." Nine months later, on 16 June 1860, the Church of Christ at Canoochee received Reubin and Demaris, his wife, as members by letter. Reuben's association with Canoochee continued and, according to church records, he was a very active member. On 15 September of that year, the Baptist Church of Christ in conference at Canoochee agreed to visit the association by letter and messenger, and Reuben, with Manning Rountree, was chosen to be sent. He also was chosen for the same purpose on 14 September 1861, 6 September 1862 and again on 5 September 1863. At the latter date, he was chosen to prepare the letter he was to take. On 3 September 1864, he was chosen ?to bear the letter in case of failure? of the two chosen delegates.

      The Civil War certainly had an impact on the Boatright family because four of Lacy and Reubin's sons served in the Confederate army: Daniel, William, John, and Reubin Jr. Because of his age, Reubin was exempt from the draft and remained at home. He, however, must have had a difficult time managing his large land holdings and dealing with the practical matters of providing for his growing family in the increasingly difficult economy. Inflation was rampant as the Confederacy struggled hopelessly to maintain a semblance of financial stability. Life did not improve as W. T. Sherman's army marched from Atlanta to Savannah in late 1864. Life in Emanuel County must have been even harder as Sherman?s troops passed through the area. Emanuel County - being the site of Fort Lawton near Millen, a prisoner of war camp for Union soldiers - must have endured an even greater amount of revenge from Union troops than was usual. He filed a claim on 18 August 1871 for $452.00 for damages caused by the Union soldiers. His claim was denied even though he swore that he was a Unionist during the war.

      Possibly the financial impact can be seen in that writs of fi. fa. were filed against Reuben by W. R. Smith and by Eliza Wornoch in 1869. The writs directed Josiah Holland, Sheriff of Emanuel County, to sell property to settle debts incurred by Reuben with Smith and Wornoch.

      However, the hardships of war and the worries about his sons were not Reuben's only concerns. As was true with many families during that period, there appears to have been differences in opinions and loyalties about the war in the Boatright family. In her application for claims against the U. S. Government for property taken during the Civil War, Sarah Wiggins made the following statement: "Reuben Boatright was the best unionist in my vicinity during the war. he will testify for me if his mind is sufficient. the old gentleman is now very old." Reuben, in his testimony, stated: "Myself and a Mr. H. Hansol were the known and most prominent union men of the neighborhood during the war."

      Question 62 of Sarah's application (asked of all persons testifying to the loyalty of claimants), was: "Were you, yourself, an adherent of the Union cause during the war? If so, did the claimant know you to be such, and how did he know it?" In response, Reuben testified: "I was and claimant knew it from having often heard me express my union sentiments."

      J. R. Pughsley, Judge in Ordinary of Emanuel County and Special Commissioner to receive claims, also noted in Sarah's application that: "The witnesses [including Reuben] I am personally acquainted with and know them to be truthful, upright men and women. I don't know of any union men living in the vicinity of claimant during the war except Reuben Boatright and H. Hansol."

      In the 1870 Emanuel County census, the family was enumerated as follows: Reuben Boatright, age 76, farmer, $600 real estate, $200 personal estate, born in Georgia, cannot write; Demarius, age 40, born in Georgia, cannot read, cannot write; Frances, age 20, born in Georgia; Matthew, age 13, born in Georgia; Isaac, age 10, born in Georgia; Rebecca, age 6, born in Georgia; Stephen, age 5, born in Georgia; Charles, age 3, born in Georgia; and David, age 1, born in Georgia. Again, Frances is included in the household and her age, 20, once again precludes her from being a child of Reuben and Demaris. Since no further record has been located for her, she remains an ?unknown? until future research provides an identity.

      The struggle of economic devastation, created by the war and lengthened by the impact of reconstruction policies upon Georgia, affected most of its citizens. After the Civil War, the Boatright family attempted to return to "normal" life as citizens in the Union. As an example, a Reuben Boatright served on the Emanuel County Grand Jury as noted in the May 15, 1874 Herald and Georgian. In their general presentments, the Grand Jury reported:

      We are gratified to know notwithstanding the fearful
      condition of the country generally in financial
      matters, our county is blessed with a good supply of
      the necessaries of life, and the people - those who
      have been industrious and careful of the blessings
      bestowed, in a reasonably prosperous condition.

      The family also retained their church ties as Demaris and Reubin were included in the Canoochee Baptist Church list of members "now Living" on 25 July 1876. Reubin's son and daughter-in-law, D. D. and Eady Boatright, also were listed as members.

      Reubin died in 1878, according to family tradition, as the result of an accident on his farm. The Boatright Bible gives his death date as 13 December 1878. In addition, the Canoochee Church membership list, dated 15 August 1878, bears an added notation that Reubin Boatright was dead. If his death had occurred prior to 15 August, it is doubtful that he would have been included in the membership list. Also, the word "dead" appears to have been added after the membership list was made on 15 August and thus supports the idea that Reubin died after that date. In addition, The Atlanta Daily Constitution carried the following death notice in its 21 December 1878 columns: "Mr. Reuben Boatright, of Emanuel county is dead. He was one of the oldest citizens, and his death is regarded as a public calamity." We also know that he was deceased prior to the granting of Letters of administration on his estate to D. D. Boatright, Reubin's oldest son in December 1878. With the accumulated evidence, the Boatright Bible probably is correct, particularly since all of his children were old enough at the time of his death to note the death date.

      Family tradition states that Reubin was buried with Lacy at Hawhammock. (In fact, a plaque commemorating his War of 1812 service was placed at Hawhammock.) While not dismissing this possibility, is it possible that both were buried at the Canoochee Baptist Church Cemetery? Without tombstones to mark their graves, and the fact that Reubin was a member of Canoochee Baptist Church at the time of his death, plus the fact that both were granted letters of dismission from Hawhammock in 1844, this possibility should be considered. It also is possible that he was buried on his farm. The fact is that his and Lacy's burial places are unknown and we might never know for certain.

      Demaris filed a petition in December 1878 for dower in "...three hundred acres of Land moore or less situate lying and being in said County and on the North by lands of Luke W Rodgers on the East by lands of Abram L Kirkland on the south by lands of J B Jones and on the west by lands of C Faircloth." The land, further described as "being the place where Ruben Boatright Sr deceased resided at the time of his death," was sold by Daniel, as administrator, to George Garbet [Garbutt?] and Lacy Faircloth, youngest daughter of Reubin and Lacy. As noted in the August 14, 1879 Sandersville Herald & Georgian: "We learn from the Swainsboro Herald that 300 acres of land belonging to the estate of Reuben Boatright sold on Tuesday last at 50 cents per acre."

      Reubin's estate was inventoried on 13 January 1879 and was typical of the belongings of a farmer in that area of Georgia. The one item that might be construed to be more than normal was a clock and its value was placed only at $3.00 ? the same value as four bushels of peas. Most of the inventory from the estate was set off for the support of the family for a year.

      Demaris Boatright was listed in the 1880 Emanuel County census as being 57 years old, a widow, farmer, born in Georgia, parents born in Georgia. Included with her were sons: Stephen, age 17, farm laborer, born in Georgia, parents born in Georgia; Charles, age 14, farm laborer, born in Georgia, parents born in Georgia; and David, age 12, farm laborer, born in Georgia, parents born in Georgia.

      After Reubin's death, Demaris married J. B. Franklin in Emanuel County on 21 July 1880.

      Demaris died on 27 June 1900 in Emanuel County, and was buried in Old Garbutt Cemetery, Summertown, Emanuel County.
    Person ID  I3  Boatright Genealogy
    Last Modified  15 Nov 2013 

    Father  Daniel BOATRIGHT,   b. Abt 1765, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1818, Emanuel County, Georgia, USA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Mother  Margaret BRASWELL,   b. Abt 1768,   d. Abt 1840, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Married  Abt 1789 
    Family ID  F4  Group Sheet

    Family 1  Lacy BISHOP,   b. Abt 1802, Montgomery County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1849, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Married  Abt 1817 
    Children 
    >1. Mary Ann BOATRIGHT,   b. 17 Aug 1818, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1885, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >2. Celia BOATRIGHT,   b. 20 Nov 1821, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 27 Apr 1899, Bryan County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >3. Daniel D. BOATRIGHT,   b. 28 Sep 1827, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 21 Dec 1884, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >4. Reuben BOATRIGHT, Jr.,   b. 28 Dec 1830, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 15 Sep 1911, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >5. William BOATRIGHT,   b. 14 Jun 1833, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 8 May 1865, Davisboro, Washington County, Georgia Find all individuals with events at this location
    >6. Martha BOATRIGHT,   b. 3 Jan 1836, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1866, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >7. John BOATRIGHT,   b. 3 Nov 1838, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 27 Jan 1913, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
     8. Elizabeth BOATRIGHT,   b. 25 Jan 1841, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
     9. Benjamin BOATRIGHT,   b. 9 Jul 1843, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >10. Drucilla BOATRIGHT,   b. 20 Jul 1845, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 23 May 1914, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >11. Lacy BOATRIGHT,   b. 15 Jun 1847, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 31 Aug 1884, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    Last Modified  10 Aug 2010 
    Family ID  F6  Group Sheet

    Family 2  Demaris RICH,   b. 20 May 1829, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 27 Jun 1900, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Married  9 Dec 1851  Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Children 
    >1. Annie BOATRIGHT,   b. 10 Jul 1853, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 6 Aug 1933, Swainsboro, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
     2. Lear BOATRIGHT,   b. 10 May 1855, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1861, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >3. Matthew Brinson BOATRIGHT,   b. 3 Mar 1857, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 30 Mar 1943, Swainsboro, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >4. Isaac BOATRIGHT,   b. 5 May 1859, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 10 Jun 1940, Summertown, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >5. Frances Rebecca BOATRIGHT,   b. 12 Aug 1861, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1936
    >6. Stephen Thomas BOATRIGHT,   b. 13 Feb 1863, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 22 Sep 1950, Swainsboro, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >7. Charles BOATRIGHT,   b. 30 May 1866, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 22 Jan 1940, Portal, Bulloch County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    >8. David L. BOATRIGHT,   b. 29 Oct 1868, Emanuel County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 14 Nov 1950, Dublin, Laurens County, GA Find all individuals with events at this location
    Last Modified  10 Aug 2010 
    Family ID  F7  Group Sheet


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