Presents an overview on gardening in the South, discussing how to prepare an area for gardening, the tools and methods to use for raising successful crops, and profiles of crops that grow well in the region.
"This work contains ... abstracts of the intestate records of fifty-seven Georgia counties formed before the 1832 Land Lottery. Basically, it is a finger-tip guide to the estate records of those who died intestate (without making a will), extracted from such records as letters of administrations, guardianship bonds, administrators' bonds, minutes of the Inferior Court, loose and original papers, minutes of the Court of Ordinary, Superior Court minutes, writs, and miscellaneous estate papers."--Foreword.
Georgia Land Surveying History and Law is the first definitive history and analysis of Georgia’s land system and the laws that govern it. The book’s opening section tells the story of the surveyor’s role in transforming Georgia from a frontier to a bounded, populated, and productive colony and state. Paced by anecdotes of surveyors’ wilderness experiences, the narrative traces the evolution of Georgia’s land subdivision system, beginning with the original, and ultimately impractical, scheme of land granting and rectangular land subdivision under the Trustees of the Georgia Colony. The volume then covers the more flexible but easily abused headright procedure, and the subsequent lot...
Published in 1972, this biographical study examines Daniel Lee (1802–1890), an agriculturist who is considered to be a forefather to today's scientific farming. Lee dedicated himself the advancement of farming through the diversification of crops and the use of scientific methods. He was the editor of both the Genesse Farmer and the Southern Cultivator and wrote numerous articles about agricultural chemistry. Lee was appointed the first professor of agriculture at the University of Georgia, which solidified his importance in the agricultural world.
Hancock D. Suddath (1789-1869) was born in Cedar Springs, Spartanburg County, South Carolina. He was a school teacher. He married Jemima Whaley Etheredge (1792-1866) in Edgefield County, South Carolina. Ancestors, descendants and relatives lived in Virginia, South Carolina, Georgia, Rhode Island, Florida, Montana, Ohio, Missouri, Alabama, Tennessee, North Carolina, Texas, North Carolina, New Jersey, Indiana, and elsewhere.