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Bartram, Carneys Cowpen, GA

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  • carneydna
    William Bartram and the American Revolution on the Southern Frontier by Edward J. Cashin After his tour of service on the St. Marys and his retreat with Capt.
    Message 1 of 1 , Nov 12, 2010
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      William Bartram and the American Revolution on the Southern Frontier by Edward J. Cashin
      After his tour of service on the St. Marys and his retreat with Capt. William McIntosh's militia to the Satilla, William Bartram returned to his Georgia Home and th eMcIntoshes, Sarah McIntosh made him welcom. Lachlan r. only seventeen but already a lieutenant in Capt Arthur Carney's first Regiment, Georgia Continentals, had the duty of Protecting Darien. William or Billy served as an ensign in the Fifth Regiment, stationed in Savannah. Sarah kept the younger Children, George, Henry and Hetty at their studies, and William Bartram would have been glad to help out.

      http://books.google.com/books?id=0K-EBAaOqbYC&pg=PA235&vq=Lachlan+McIntosh&dq=Bartrams+Travels+Online+Carneys+Cowpens&source=gbs_search_s&sig=PG6KplyGaUGKQ6koF5De-4rb0j0#v=onepage&q=Lachlan%20McIntosh&f=false

      PDF]

      References Cited - 3:03pm
      File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat
      Beards Bluff, Carney's Cowpen and others in coastal Georgia (Elliott and Elliott 1991, ..... Cowpens National Battlefield, An Administrative History. ...
      shapiro.anthro.uga.edu/Lamar/PDFfiles/Publication%2064.pdf - Similar pages - Note this
      Recent research has shown that eighteenth century forts in Georgia often have cemetery located nearby. This was the case at Fort Argyle, Fort Mount Pleasant, and New Ebenezer. Soldier's graves are also mentioned in comtemporary accounts of forts at Beards Bluff, Carney's Cowpen and others in coastal Georgia (Elliott and Elliott 1991, Elliott 1991, 1997) The grounds of SUnbury and its adjacent fortifications almost certainly contain Revolutionary War dead. The burials probably include soldiers who died from sickness while in garrison, such as men of the 8th Virginia Continental Regiment; soldiers killed in the struggle for Fort Morris, such as British Captain McDonald, the enslaved African=American Bristol Munro Jr; and opther unnown American, British, and Loyalist Soldiers. No human graves were locate din the present study and those that may exist await future discovery. THe Present GPR survey elimainater several areas for consideration as possible grave sites



      From the irish Immigrants in the Land of Cannan



      Gen Lachlan McIntosh was one of the Scots-Traders that settled in the GA Colony before the Rev War. After the War

      He returned to Scotland because the Loyalists were banished from GA 1783, though he left sons who traded among the

      SE Indians, of AL, GA, MS and that name also showed up with the Mixed Bloods by 1830. His Georgia Plantation was on the

      Savannah River, a extinct town of Sunbury, GA, and the British Ft,



      Capt Arthur Carney of Ga served under him in the Rev War and died maybe 1783, An Arthur Carney JR who ended up in

      East Fl 1783,1784 and Natchez aby 1786 in the Natchez Militia (Spanish) also may have served under him.
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