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Peach County Will Book A (1924 to 1934)
Testators: Aultman, W. L. | Avera, J. S. Green | Barnes, Sarah Hardison | Bassett, J. H. | Bassett, Maggie S., Mrs. | Bassett, S. G. | Beasley, Isabelle | Bostwick, James G. | Brown, Martha A. | Brown, T. H. | Brown, W. R. | Brown, W. R. | Burns, Dominick | Burns, Dominick | Byrd, W. T., Mrs. | Cline, C. O. | Copeland, Henry Moss | Croom, T. J., Mrs. | Dinking, Julia | Dosher, Sarah Elizabeth | Eberhard, Charles T. | Eberhardt, Charles T. | Economou?, John | Edwards, W. A. | Fagan, Wise Clade | Fowler, Mary E. V. | Gray, Annie Lee | Gray, Lawrence P. | Green, George P. | Green, Mattie S. | Hartley, Bennett A. | Hartley, Bennett | Hayes, Zachariah | Holly, N.M. | Holmes, William Andrew | Houmer, A. J. | Houser, Emmett | Hunter, Elizabeth Kilpatrick | Jackson, Charlie Hill | Jackson, Sallie | Jacobs, Andrew | Jones, J. M. | Jones, Jack | Jones, Laura I. | Jones, Mollie C. | Jordan, Henry James | Loman, Lizzie | Mathews, H. A. | Melvin, W. A. | Morehead, Lucy Lathro | Peavy, Charles D. | Peavy, C. D. | Ragan, E. | Riley, A. C. | Royal, Ophelia G. | Sheats, Holand Lee | Skellie, Mattie L. | Slappey, Stella N. | Smith, Ellen | Stewart, Edna | Thomas, Lula T., Mrs. | Thomas, Julia | Todd, Allen J. Sr. | Turner, John | Walton, Sarah Jane | Warren, Fannie M., Mrs. | Warren, Fannie E. | Wilson, Martha Davis | Wommack, Kate T. | Wooddall, William Allison | Wright, Helen Mathews
Names of Families in Peach County Wills and Estates
Peach County was formed in 1924 from Houston and Macon Counties. Some early settlers were: Dominick Burns, Green Avera, J. A. Bassett, and Henry Copeland. The Archives has not filmed any records from Peach County.
Did you Know that County Will Books Contain Interesting Information about your Families?
There are yet many old homesteads and barns which
dot the American countryside and serve as reminders of past days and times. This agricultural scene may appear rather primitive,
yet it was the bread basket of the American dream and the foundation upon which industry and invention was borne.
All county will books contain some pretty interesting information about our families. Did you know that
detailed estate records usually follow the last and testament? These details provide such information as
inventories, sales of the properties and receipts of heirs. This is where you learn about farm activities
which helped to build American communities. All of the domestic animals, plows, pitch forks, barns,
etc. should be of great interest to the researcher. Why? Because it describes the chores of the ancestor
and his hard work to achieve a living during the worst of times. Also, the battles which he fought for
freedom. Then, a visit to the old homestead makes good sense and creates a feeling of pride and appreciation.