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Robert Allan of Allandale, Banks County, Georgia (May 1824 - 14 October 1861)

Robert Allan, son of James and Hannah Terrell Allan; Husband of Elizabeth Strange Allan; Father of Alice Hannah, James Thompson, and Sarah Elizabeth Allan; Loyal, faithful brother; State Representative; Military Officer; Mason; Surveyor; Merchant

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OBITUARY

Allandale, Banks County, Georgia

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OBITUARY: ROBERT ALLAN

ALLANDALE, BANKS COUNTY, GEORGIA

Departed this life, near Manassas Junction, Virginia, on the 14th October, ROBERT ALLAN, aged thirty-seven years and seven months, 2nd Lieutenant of the “Banks County Guards,” known as Company A, 2nd Regiment Georgia Volunteers.  He died of Typhoid fever, after an illness of thirty-one days.  His body was brought to Georgia and interred in the family burying-ground, near the residence of his family, in Banks County.  The burial service was performed by the Masonic Fraternity of Phi Delta, with the usual honors.  Thus cut down in the prime of life, the Confederate Government has lost a firm and valiant officer – the State of Georgia, one of the foremost to assert her rights in her Legislative Halls.  As one of the first to volunteer in her army, his patriotism shines forth in living light.  Banks County has been deprived of one of her best and most useful citizens – the Masonic Lodge of a worthy and consistent member – the community of a liberal and public-spirited member – his family of a kind and affectionate husband, a tender and indulgent father.  Well may they mourn their irreparable loss.  Doubtless the change is his gain.  His firm integrity and spotless character are evidences to us that he has passed to the abode of happy spirits, where wars and disease trouble not.  C. S. W.  Southern Watchman (Athens, Georgia), November 30, 1861

“BANKS COUNTY GUARDS”

Southern Watchman newspaper, Athens, Georgia

(Athens, Georgia, newspaper)

Southern Watchman, 08 May 1861 
“BANKS COUNTY GUARDS”  

We are indebted to Lieutenant ROBERT ALLAN for the following list of the above named spirited company, the departure of which we noticed last week. They arrived safely in Savannah, and are in excellent spirits:

OFFICERS

Captain—Daniel Gill Candler,
1st  Lieutenant—William Wyatt Charlton
2nd  Lieutenant—ROBERT ALLAN
Ensign—Milton M. Moseley,
1st  Sergeant— Benjamin Bray,
2nd Sergeant —Alfred James Richey,
3rd Sergeant —M. V. Estes,
4th Sergeant — John W. Chastain,

PRIVATES.
D. A. McDonald
T. R. Dodd,
Wm. H. Ash,
W. P. House,
Charles Duncan,
Jas. H. Allen,
H. L. Chastain,
M. N. Chapman,
S. Wilbanks,
N. Harris,
J. Smith,
Willis Simmons,
Jas M. McHillan,
G. D. Williamson,
HENRY ALLAN,
Gaston Elliot,
D. C. Moors,
J. E. Andrews,
Wm. A. Daniel,
M. H. Scales,
B. Forbes,
W. N. Simmons,
W. J. Andrews,
W. C. Owen,
J. H. Brewer,

J. C. McDonald,
J. W. Chapman,
P. D. Gailey,
T. N. Slayton,
W. K. Brock,
J. C. Owen,
W. T. Doyle,
J. C. ALLAN, 
 
1st  Corp'l—Martin Luther McDonald,
2nd Corp’l—James B. Chastain,
3rd Corp’l —Henry M. Morris
4th Corp’l— James Ray,
Commissary—Samuel W. Pruitt,
Armorer—A. W. Owen,
Treasurer—Peyton E. Bush.

PRIVATES.
J. T. Cox,
Wm. J. Boling,
Wiley Rucker,
W. E. Headen,
N. H. Moss,
C. W. Grubs,
G. A. Peak,
A. S. McKie,
E. P. Headen,
E. L. Borders,
W. C. McEntire,
Sam'1 J. McKie,
Thos. J. Brown,
J. L. Bullington,
B. F. Church,
Adrian Davis,
T. J. Woods,
T. C. McKie,
B. Smith,
J. C. Richards,
H. F. Clark,
J. Parker
J. M. Arieal,
Henry Carr,
J. H. Woods,
N. P. Andrews
T. J. Hughes,
T. V. Forbes,


Absent, but expected,
W. B. Pruitt,
M. McDuffie,
L. Smith
A. J. Whitlock,

 

 

A TRIP TO SAVANNAH

Savannah, Georgia

Southern Watchman, 15 May 1861 
A TRIP TO SAVANNAH 

Dear Watchman: I arrived in Savannah last Monday morning, after a few hours ride from Augusta, where I spent a few days last week, at the Globe Hotel, with that nice, clever and very gentlemanly proprietor, Mr. Austin Malarkey, from whom I received many extra civilities during my stay at his house. I here take occasion to recommend him and his Hotel to the traveling public as eminently worthy of patronage. I find this city very quiet and but little business doing from the stores or wharf. There are several large ships tied up here doing nothing—some, however, from Liverpool, loaded with salt— some from Nova Scotia, with ice, &c., &c. I saw, at the Pulaski Hotel, Monday evening, Lieut. Nelson, Col. M. Grieve, Sen., and Mr. Perkins, who were badly wounded on the steamer Habersham that afternoon, by the explosion of small cannon, in firing a salute. When will our people learn to quit such dangerous folly Lieut. Nelson was struck on the right-side of the head, by which the flesh was badly torn and the skull broken in. He never spoke afterwards and lingered in a state of insensibility until he died Wednesday morning, 8th inst. Col. M. Grieve was struck on the left check, the flesh torn from the bone, eye destroyed and cheek-bone and skull broken. It is not thought that he will recover; however, he was thought to be some easier and better off Thursday evening. He has spoken a few words since he was wounded. Mr. Perkins was wounded in the thigh, but it is a flesh wound.

I visited Fort Pulaski on Wednesday in company with several of the boys of the “BANKS COUNTY GUARDS and many others. I met our friend Capt. Frank Hill upon my arrival, who treated me—as he treats everyone—with marked kindness. He and his boys are enjoying good health. I enjoyed a good "soldier's dinner," by special invitation, with him, besides other things in abundance. I formed the acquaintance of Col. Williams, Commander of the Fort, Lieut. Bagley, who has mounted all the large Columbia’s upon the Fort, Lieut. Lane, Capt. "Billy" Martin, and many others whom I do not recollect.  

The Fort is in a fine state of defense—plenty of men, guns and ammunition—all right. Should old Abe attempt to run his boys up the Savannah river by this Fort they will have such a warm reception that it will not be healthy to them. The Fort is eleven miles below the city, and Tybee is eleven miles below the Fort, down on the Atlantic coast. You will recollect that Fort Pulaski is at the mouth of the Savannah river. There are twenty-two volunteer companies in and around the city. Among the number I noticed the BANKS COUNTY GUARDS and the "Troup Artillery." Both these companies were mustered into service this week, forming part of 2nd  Regiment. The men of both companies are well, and all seem to be enjoying themselves finely. They are stationed in the beautiful parade ground in the upper part of the city, near the Park. I hope I will be pardoned for mentioning the BANKS COUNTY GUARDS particularly, in this communication. I was surprised when I visited the camp to meet so many old acquaintances and school mates, in this company. A hasty reminiscence of a few years flashed over my mind and I involuntarily recurred to days spent pleasantly with these good fellows in the school-room and social circle.  

Capt. Candler and the boys kindly invited me to quarters with them during my stay in the city, which I accepted for a portion of the time. I never saw a crowd of men in any capacity enjoying themselves better "in camp life," than Capt. Candler's Company. The citizens of the city furnish them and the "Troup Artillery" with a fine lot of vegetables every day, and many other favors "too numerous to mention."  

I would like to mention the names of some in this company whom I ever remember as special friends, out will not, having, as I do, the kindest regard for all, from the Captain to the humblest private. Thanks to you, my good fellows, for your kind treatment to, and your friendship for me—be assured you have the best wishes of your humble servant, and he hopes when you shall return from the field of battle there may not be a man missing from your noble company.  

I left Thursday night for this city, landed early this morning, and shall leave for Athens this afternoon. More anon.  

Respectfully, H. P. CALD…..?. 

 

A CAMP NEAR SAVANNAH, GA.

Near Savannah, Georgia

Southern Watchman, 29 May 1861 

“BANKS COUNTY GUARD’S”  

We have been requested by Capt. Candler to publish the following: Camp Near Savannah, May 23, 1861.  

I take this opportunity of acknowledging the many obligations which myself and company owe to the citizens, for favors bestowed while enroute to this place. I should have done so sooner, but for the many cares and anxieties that have pressed upon me since my arrival at Savannah. In procuring tents and other camp equipage, arms, ammunition, rations, &c., besides four hours per day on drill; besides, I knew that our generous benefactors were prompted by higher and holier motives than the praise of men. May they find their reward in that welcome plaudit, "Well done, good, and faithful servant, enter thou into the joys of thy Lord." For the warm hospitality and welcome greeting of my company at Jefferson, I would that I had time and space to return thanks to each citizen of Jefferson, individually, but let it suffice to say, that Col. Millican, Major Bell, Mr. McCleskey, Mrs. Randolph, A. C. Thompson and others, are entitled to our special thanks for their kind attention.

But what shall I say of the reception by the young ladies of the Martin Institute, for the soul-inspiring greeting bestowed on the BANKS COUNTY GUARDS.” The deep sympathy depicted on every face, showed too plainly that their hearts were in the great cause in which we were engaged, and that many prayers from pure hearts would ascend to heaven for our welfare. But when I come to speak of the hospitality of your little city, language utterly fails to express the gratitude of myself and company; and had I language to do justice to her, a eulogy from me would be unnecessary. Her eulogy will be written on the pages of her Country's history, and on the hearts of a grateful soldiery. May God prosper and bless her, and may her history be recorded on the brightest page of the annals of our beloved South.

My special thanks are due to the authorities, both civil and military, for their courtesy and liberality. Mr. Hart, of Union Point, is also entitled to our special thanks, for a splendid dinner. Mr. Hart is a patriot of the first water. May his country appreciate his patriotism as highly as the BANKS COUNTY GUARDS do his liberality.

To the military of Augusta my thanks are due, for their great courtesy to our corps. Well, we are still under daily and weighty obligations to the ladies of Savannah, for the most choice luxuries, bestowed in such profusion that I scarcely have time to acknowledge their kindness.

While writing this short letter, I have been stopped three times,to tender thanks, once to Mrs. Boss, once to Mrs. Bartow and to Miss Millen. May God bless the ladies of Savannah. Who would not willingly lay down his life for such a cause, such a Country, and especially to defend such noble and patriotic ladies as Savannah contains. Let what will come, the South can never be subdued while the pure flame of patriotism glows with such fervor, in such pure bosoms.  I am surrounded with the beating of drums, and the eternal hep, hep, hep of the drill, and must close.  

Yours, truly,

D. G. CANDLER, Capt.   

 

FROM THE ARMY

 

Southern Watchman, 05 June 1861


From the Army,


Lieut. Langston, of the Athens Guards, reached this place the other day, and is gathering up recruits for that company. Quartermaster Lorsey and Sergeant Motes, of the Troup Artillery were here a day or two, and left yesterday morning. Quartermaster Pruitt, of the BANKS COUNTY GUARDS  passed through this place on Saturday. They all report that "the boys" are doing well.

Mr. C. M. Lumpkin, formerly of the Troup Artillery, is here also, and we are glad to learn he has been appointed to a Lieutenant in the regular army. 

GEORGIA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES

Atlanta, Fulton County and Banks County, Georgia

LUCIAN LAMAR KNIGHT

ATLANTA, GA. 

Sept. 29, 1930

Miss Rosa Allan

Alto, Georgia 

Dear Miss Allan:

On behalf of the State, I am writing to ask if you can tell me where Honorable Robert Allan is buried.  He was Banks County’s First Representative in the State Legislature.  I am trying to locate the graves of Georgia’s outstanding pioneers and men of note.  Is the grave of Mr. Allan marked?  Postal for reply is herewith enclosed.  Thank you.

Sincerely yours,

Lucian Lamar Knight

State Historian of Ga., Emeritus.  

 

NOTE:  The original letter is in my possession.

NOTE:  Robert Allan, son of James and Hannah Terrell Allan, was the State Representative of Habersham County, Ga., in the Georgia House of Representatives from 1855 to 1859.  Banks County, Ga. elected Robert Allan to be its first State Representative in the Georgia House of Representatives in 1859.

 Melba J. Jones, 2008  

KIND AND AFFECTIONATE HUSBAND, TENDER AND INDULGENT FATHER

Banks County, Georgia

 Attached Image: Schedule 1. - Free Inhabitants in 1st Malitia District in the County of Banks State of Georgia enumerated by me, on the 18th day of June 1860.  James Crocker, Ass't Marshal, Post Office Allen Dale.  (ALLANDALE)

DWELLING 85    FAMILY 78      ROBERT ALLEN (ROBERT ALLAN)

ROBERT ALLAN (James Allan) was born May 1824, ALLANDALE, Habersham/Banks County, Georgia; he died in the Civil War of typhoid fever at the home of Mrs. Foster,  near Manassas, Virginia on 14 October 1861.  Henry and Thompson brought Robert home to be buried in ALLANDALE, Banks, County, Georgia.  Robert married Elizabeth Jane Strange, 15 Sept. 1850, Habersham County, Georgia.  Elizabeth Jane was born about 1834. 

(1)  ALICE HANNAH ALLAN (Robert Allan & Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan ) (James Allan) was born 18 Oct. 1852 ALLANDALE, Banks County, Georgian; she died 6 May 1919; buried in Nacoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia; married Alfred Perkins Williams.  Alfred was born 27 October 1839 Burk County, North Carolina; he died 14 February 1913; buried Nacoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia.  (1910 census, Alice stated that she gave birth to 7 children and 6 children lived.)  

(2)  JAMES THOMPSON ALLAN (Robert Allan & Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan) (James Allan) was born 1856 ALLANDALE, Banks County, Georgia.                                     

(3)  SARAH "SALLIE" ELIZABETH ALLAN (Robert Allan & Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan) (James Allan) was born 1859 ALLANDALE, Banks County, Georgia.

 

LOYAL AND FAITHFUL BROTHER

Richmond, Virginia

Thompson Allan, 1862 Letter to Edwin Minor Winn, Esq.

Richmond, Va.                                                        

March 20th 1862                                                                                                                                     W….  L….                                                              

My Dear friend, Mattie Burns Winn                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                       Edwin M. Winn Esq.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                   Allandale, Georgia 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         My Dear Sir,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               While I was in Banks I made a small account with you and now that I am prepared to pay it, I will feel obliged if you will transmit the amount by mail in the shape of a stated account.  I will either remit you the money by mail or send it by some trusty person.  My wife is now with me in Richmond and will remain for some time.  She arrived more than two week ago and is in good health and spirits.  I am under many obligations to you for your courtesy and kindness toward her during my absence while she remained at Allandale.  She is gratefully impressed with your readiness at all times to render those numerous acts of neighborly regard and accommodation, and your wiliness to protect and contribute to the interest and happiness of my family during my absence, while others who were under much superior obligations to me treated them with cold neglect and indifference.  I felt it my duty to let you know my appreciation of your actions and to express my thanks to you for it.  Had she been surrounded with such neighbors as you and your family she and my children would now be living at the nice little rural home in which I took so much pride and upon which I expended so large a proportion of my scanty means. 

The place is to me, hallow with precious memories.  Here, I first saw the light and was reared from helpless infancy to manhood.  Here the ashes of my dear parents and brothers repose and here I would have been pleased my family should have remained till the Country is free and I can again gather them to myself.  I must confess that one of the principal attractions, my beloved brother Robert, is gone forever.  In vain will I look to see his place filled.  He was a true brother and every inch a man.  The hand of Providence has fallen heavily upon me, but never within my remembrance have I sustained such a blow as that of his untimely death.  I lost not only the best of brothers, but the best of friends.  His heart and hand were always open to me.  His heart to hear, feel, and sympathies with my wrongs and misfortunes and his hand to help me.  While he was a tenant of the old homestead the place was invested with a charm of which it is now benefit forever.  And this derogates nothing from his wife and dear little children who are not unmindful of my regard for them and unceasing efforts and desire for their prosperity and happiness.  Few men ever have such a brother.  Among all mine, in my estimation he stood pre-eminent.  In all our intercourse since we arrived at the years of manhood, it is both my pride and pleasure to declare that we never had a jar or disagreement.  While we maintained the most unembarrassed intercourse on terms of perfect equality, his conduct and demeanor toward me was more like that of a dutiful son to a revered father.  This produced in me a corresponding sentiment which ever attended me as a sleepless monitor and the consequence was that I never offended or found fault with him.  Not that he had any faults, but that mine were greater than his and that his were such as alone sprung from a true generous and often too confiding heart.  He had no base or sordid fault.  No mean or dastardly act can be laid to his charge.  He was ever true to his friends and never succumbed basely to an enemy – for he had enemies and who has not?  But when his enemy made the proper amends, he was ever ready to extend the hand of friendship and to blot out the past.  Malice and hatred never wrinkled in his breast.  His resentments were open and manly. 

You are no doubt better posed as to public affairs from the newspaper that I could so were I to try.  I will say however, that the efforts of our Government for the defense of the Country are most energetic and will no doubt yield fruits that will make our people rejoice.  The magnitude of the enemy’s preparations for our subjugation is duly estimated and the magnitude and means of defense will be in proportion.  Get the people, all who can rally to the standard and those who remain at home to be cheerful and exercise full faith, for the day of deliverance will as surely come as the sun shall set this evening.  Make plenty of grain and everything to eat.  Let cotton go to the winds.  Wind up the distilleries and when victory shall perch upon our banners, then every vacation will resume its wanted sway and we will drink in a glass of good domestic corn whiskey, health to the brave defenders of our Country and its eternal liberty, confusion for our enemies and repose to the Souls of the departed, whose lives have been laid down upon its altars.  My wife joins me in kindest regards to Mrs. (Wostie ?) family.  I shall be pleased to get a line from you soon.

Very truly, Your friend,

Thompson Allan   

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1850

16 DISTRICT, 37 DIVISION, HABERSHAM CO., (BANKS CO.) GEORGIA

PAGE 314; DWELLING 46; FAMILY 46

Robert Allan; 26 years old; Occupation: merchant; Born: Georgia; Real Estate Value: 3000

Elizabeth Jane Allan; 16 years old; housekeeper; Born: Georgia

 

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1860

PAGE 12; 1ST MALITIA DISTRICT; BANKS COUNTY, GEORGIA; ALLANDALE POST OFFICE

Robert Allan; 36 years old; Occupation: farmer; Real Estate:4120; Personal property 480

Elizabeth Jane Allan; 24 years old; housekeeper

Alice Hannah Allan; 8 years old; attended school

James Thompson Allan; 4 years old

Sarah "Sallie" Elizabeth Allan; 1 years old

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1870-Robert Allan's widow, Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold.

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1870

Robert Allan’s Widow, Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan married Dr. Henry David Aderhold on 08 Oct. 1866, Franklin Co., Georgia

1870 United States Federal Census

[Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Name: Henry Aderholt

Estimated Birth Year: about 1823

Age in 1870: 47

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Male

Post Office: Carnesville

Household Members: Name Age

Henry Aderholt 47

Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderholt 34

Mary E. Aderholt 17

Benjamin F. Aderholt 13

James Thompson Allan 12

Sarah “Sallie” Elizabeth Allan 10

Fannie Lee Aderholt 2

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold]

Name: Eliza J. Aderholt

Estimated Birth Year: about 1836

Age in 1870: 34

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Female

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[Mary E. Aderhold]

[Born August 22, 1852 in Franklin Co., Georgia]

[Died May 23, 1938]

[She married Richard Demsey Yow]

December 08, 1870 in Franklin Co., Georgia

Mother:  Amanda A Patrick (deceased)

Father: Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Name: Mary E. Aderholt

Estimated Birth Year: about 1853

Age in 1870: 17

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Female

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[Benjamin F. Aderhold]

Mother:  Emily France Jones (deceased)

Father: Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Name: Benjamin F. Aderholt

Estimated Birth Year: about 1857

Age in 1870: 13

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Male

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[James Thompson Allan]

Mother: Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold

Father: Robert Allan (deceased)

Name: James T. Allen

Estimated Birth Year: about 1858

Age in 1870: 12

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Male

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[Sarah “Sallie” Elizabeth Allan]

Mother: Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold]

Father: Robert Allan (deceased)

Name: Sallie E. Allen

Estimated Birth Year: about 1860

Age in 1870: 10

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Female

 

1870 United States Federal Census

[Fannie Lee Aderhold]

Mother: Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold

Father: Dr. Henry David Aderhold

Name: Fannie Lee Aderholt

Estimated Birth Year: about 1868

Age in 1870: 2

Birthplace: Georgia

Home in 1870: District 264, Franklin, Georgia

Race: White

Gender: Female

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1880

1880 United States Federal Census

[Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Name: Henry D. Adderhold

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 59

Estimated Birth Year: about 1821

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of Household: Self (Head)

Spouse's Name: Jane E.

Occupation: Physician and Farmer

Marital Status: Married

Race: White

Gender: Male

Household Members: Name, Age

Henry D. Adderhold 59

Jane E. Adderhold 46

Benjamin F. Adderhold 24

Sallie Allan 21

Fannie L. Adderhold 12

Sue Adderhold 4

 

1880 United States Federal Census

[Jane Elizabeth Strange Allan Adderhold]

Name: Jane E. Adderhold

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 46

Estimated Birth Year: about 1834

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of Household: Wife

Spouse's Name: Henry D.

Father's birthplace: Georgia

Mother's birthplace: Georgia

Occupation: Keeping House

Marital Status: Married

 

1880 United States Federal Census

[Benjamin F. Aderhold]

Name: Benjamin F. Adderhold

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 24

Estimated Birth Year: about 1856

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of Household: Son

Father's Name: Henry D.

Father's birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Name: Jane E. (step mother)

Mother's birthplace: Georgia

Marital Status: Single

Race: White

Gender: Male

 

1880 United States Federal Census

[Sarah “Sallie” Elizabeth Allan]

Name: Sallie Allan

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 21

Estimated Birth Year: about 1859

Birthplace: GeorgiaRelation to Head of Household: Daughter

Father's Name: Robert Allan; Henry D. (Step father)

Father's birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Name: Jane E.

Mother's birthplace: Georgia

Occupation: No Regular Employ

Marital Status: Single

 

1880 United States Federal Census

Name: Fannie L. Adderhold

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 12

Estimated Birth Year: about 1868

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of Household: Daughter

Father's Name: Henry D.

Father's birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Name: Jane E.

Mother's birthplace: Georgia

Marital Status: SingleRace: White

Gender: Female

 

1880 United States Federal Census

Name: Sue Adderhold

Home in 1880: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 4

Estimated Birth Year: about 1876

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of Household: Daughter

Father's Name: Henry D.

Father's birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Name: Jane E.

Mother's birthplace: Georgia

Marital Status: Single

Race: White

Gender: Female

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1900

1900 United States Federal Census

[Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Name: H. D. Aderhold

Home in 1900: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 78

Birth Date: Aug. 1821

Birthplace: Georgia

Race: White

Ethnicity: American

Relationship to head-of-house: Head

Father's Birthplace: South Carolina

Mother's Birthplace: Georgia

Spouse's Name: E.  J. (Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold)

Marriage Year: 1850

Marital Status: Married

Years Married: 50 (total years married: 3 wives)

Residence: Carnesville Town, Franklin, Georgia

Occupation: Landlord

Household Members: Name Age

H. D. Aderhold 78

E. J. Aderhold 62

B. F. Aderhold 44

Spencer Smith 15

 

1900 United States Federal Census

[Elizabeth Jane Strange Allan Aderhold]

Name: E. J. Aderhold

Home in 1900: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 62

Birth Date: Aug. 1837

Birthplace: Georgia

Race: White

Ethnicity: American

Relationship to head-of-house: Wife

Father's Birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Birthplace: Georgia

Mother: number of living children: 3

Mother: How many children: 6

Spouse's Name: H. D.

Marriage Year: 1866

Marital Status: Married

Years Married: 34

Residence: Carnesville Town, Franklin, Georgia

 

1900 United States Federal Census

[Benjamin F. Aderhold]

Name: B. F. Aderhold

Home in 1900: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 44

Birth Date: July 1855

Birthplace: Georgia

Race: White

Ethnicity: American

Relationship to head-of-house: Son

Father's Name: H. D.

Father's Birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Name: E. J.

Mother's Birthplace: Georgia

Marital Status: Single

Residence: Carnesville Town, Franklin, Georgia

Occupation: Merchant

 

1900 United States Federal Census

[Spencer Smith]

Name: Spencer Smith

Home in 1900: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Age: 15

Birth Date: Jan 1884

Birthplace: Georgia

Race: White

Ethnicity: American

Relationship to head-of-house: Grandson (Sarah "Sallie's" son?)

Father's Birthplace: Georgia

Mother's Birthplace: Georgia

Marital Status: Single

Residence: Carnesville Town, Franklin, Georgia

Occupation: at school

FEDERAL UNITED STATES CENSUS 1910

1910 United States Federal Census

Name: Dr. Henry D Aderhold

[Dr. Henry David Aderhold]

Age in 1910: 88

Estimated Birth Year: about 1822

Birthplace: Georgia Relation to Head of House: Head

Father's Birth Place: South Carolina

Mother's Birth Place: Georgia

Home in 1910: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Marital Status: Widowed

Race: White

Gender: Male

Household Members: Name Age

Dr. Henry D Aderhold 88

Ben F Aderhold 54

 

1910 United States Federal Census

Name: Ben F Aderhold

Age in 1910: 54

Estimated Birth Year: about 1856

Birthplace: Georgia

Relation to Head of House: Son

Father's Name: Henry D

Father's Birth Place: Georgia

Mother's Birth Place: Georgia

Home in 1910: Carnesville, Franklin, Georgia

Marital Status: Single

Race: White

Gender: Male

ALICE HANNAH ALLAN, ROBERT ALLAN'S FIRST BORN

Allandale, Banks County to Sautee, White County, Georgia

Alice Hannah Allan (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 18 Oct. 1852 ALLANDALE, Banks County, Georgia; died 6 May 1919; buried in Nacoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia; married Alfred Perkins Williams.  Alfred born 27 October 1839 Burk County, North Carolina; died 14 February 1913; buried Nacoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia.  (1910 census, Alice stated that she gave birth to 7 children and 6 children lived.) 

CHILDREN OF ALFRED PERKINS AND ALICE HANNAH ALLAN WILLIAMS:

(1)  Robert Allan Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 15 December 1875; died 17 September 1953; buried Nacoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia. 

(2)  Edwin P. Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 17 September 1877; died 09 March 1914; buried Nachoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia. 

(3)  James Thompson Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) was born November 1880; married 01 August 1911 to Lillian E. King.  She was born 23 October 1879 in Norcross, Georgia; died 02 October 1969 in Atlanta, Georgia.  James and Lillian had a son, George King Williams, born 1918 in Atlanta, Fulton County, Georgia. 

1900 US Federal Census, Militia District No. 427, Nacoochee, White County, Georgia.  James Thompson Williams was single, nineteen (19), worked as a mining laborer, and lived with parents.

1920 US Federal Census, Atlanta Ward 8, Fulton County, Georgia.  James Thompson Williams list his occupation as secretary of a lumber company.   

1930 US Federal Census, Atlanta Borough, Ward 2, Block No. 62, Unincorporated.  James lists his occupation as Tour Business.

(4)  Church A. Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 14 April 1884; died 23 June1929; buried Nachoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia. 

Passport Application: Church Alexander Williams to be accompanied by his wife June, no children listed.  His passport was approved 20 June 1914.  Born in Sautee, Georgia, 14 April 1883; permanent address at Sautee, Georgia; occupation the manufacturing of steel; intend to return to the United States within three and one half years; age 31; statue 6 feet; forhead medium; eyes blue; mouth firm; chin strong; hair reddish; complexion light.  Passport was sent to 41621 - 12th Avenue Southern, Birmingham, Alabama. 

S. S. Shinyo Maria sailed from Hong Kong, 12 Oct.1915 and arrived at San Francisco, California on 08 Nov. 1915.  Church Alexander age 32; steel manufacturer; last permanent address, Salchi, China; final destination, Birmingham, Alabama; was accompanied by his wife, June, age 26.  No children were listed.

(5)  Henry A. Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 14 April 1883; died 22 June 1925.

(6)  Mary S. Williams (Alice Hannah Allan) (Robert Allan) (James Allan) born 07 August 1894; died 19 August 1946; buried Nachoochee Methodist Church Cemetery, Sautee, White County, Georgia. 

Mary was the informant for her mother’s death certificate.  Mary never married.

GRAND LODGE OF GEORGIA 1854

Tallulah Lodge No. 161, Clarkesville, Habersham County

Grand Lodge of Georgia 1854

Tallulah Lodge No. 161, Clarkesville, Habersham County 

Henry D. Smith, P.M., W.M.

John H. Wyly, S.W.

James Van Buren, J.W.

S. H. Van Diviere, Treasurer

James E. Griggs, Secretary

George Hull, S.D.

William T. Hackett, J.D.

Robert T. Harkins, Tyler

C. K. Janett, Steward

Rev. J. L. Richardson, Chaplain

John R. Stanford, P.M.

C. Meaders

S. P. Densmore

Robert Allan

Geo. D. Phillips

Wm. B. Wofford

J. F. Hackett

John Trammell

John Craven

P. B. Haralson

E. S. Barclay, Jr.

James Rudisill

A. H. Terrell

Rev. J. H. Mashburn

W. M. D. Lambert, F.C.

E. H. Ramsey

 Initiated 1

Passed 3

Raised 3

Resigned 3 

Dues paid $22.22 3/4

 Regular meetings of this Lodge are held on the lastWednesday night preceding the full moon in each month   W.M. - Worshipful Master

S.W. - Senior Warden

J.W. - Junior Warden

S.D. - Senior Deacon

J.D. - Junior Deacon

P.M. - Past Master

F.C. - Fellow Craft degree

E.A. - Entered Apprentice degree

Tyler - guardian of the door, while the Lodge session is taking place  

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