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Wednesday, June 27, 2018

The Romance of John Wesley

The Romance of John Wesley

John WesleyMrs. Wesley of Lincolnshire, England had seven sons who were ministers of the Gospel. When General Oglethorpe visited the family in Epworth to convince the lady to send one of her sons to Georgia, she declared that she regretted that she only had her two youngest sons to give to the cause, the others already engaged. They were clerics of the new religion of Methodism. It was catching on, but still unpopular. On the voyage over, the brothers had compassion for the savages and a strong desire to teach the Gospel to the Creeks in the region. John Wesley settled in Savannah and Charles Wesley in Frederica.   more ...



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Thursday, April 5, 2018

Join the Genealogy History Blog. Clues, Tips, Great Articles!

Will you Allow AI to Construct your Genealogy?



Photo credited to Dezeen.com
Imagine yourself instructing your computer to assemble a pedigree chart based on the information you provide. As AI draws upon information across thousands of genealogy platforms and assembles the data, would you trust the results?  If IT had access to all of the world's genealogy records, it would probably deliver a fairly accurate genealogy.  The brick walls and suppositions in our work would be analyzed from a mathematical standpoint. Let us face the fact that math is a true science.  I can imagine that when AT hit the brick walls, that he would provide us with a logical choice of the data. Our decision, then, would culminate from the mathematical prowness of a computer. But what about the tidbits of data stored inside our own brain, a sort of family knowledge?  Aunt May always said that our family came to America from Germany, for one example.  There are countless others couched inside of our own brain, not that of IT.

The fastest computer in the world uses about 40,000 processors with 260 cores each. That is more than 10 million processing cores running in parallel. Although each of these cores has less power than the intel processor on your desktop, the entire machine delivers about the same power as the human brain. Interesting. Nevertheless, that does not mean that AI is ready for big things such as robot control. Far from it.  This massively parallel architecture still presents enormous programming challenges in all of the processes powered together. The growth of the IT industry demands the use of custom microchips, more parallelism, more sophistocated software, and even the possibility of entirely new ways of doing computing.  for more articles, Join the Genealogy History Blog





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Thursday, February 22, 2018

Join the Genealogy History Blog

Genealogy History Blog 

An invitation to join the "Genealogy History" blog which offers daily articles concerning tracing families from foreign shores and throughout America.  Also, some interesting articles on historical events and how our ancestors are connected by genealogical research.  

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Monday, November 27, 2017

Old Cars and Things #genealogy #virginiapioneersnet


Old Cars, and Things

40 FordThis generation thinks of the old automobiles of the past as glamorous and classy. I remember when the "40 Ford" was quite popular for its easy finesse around town. It did not have the "shiny classic car look" of today. In other words, during the days of actual use, it was simply a loud, smelly, dusty vehicle which bore the brunt of wind, rain and dust. One had to be properly addressed for the occasion. The glamorization part seems to occur after a society suffers through an age of invention and industrialization and passes on its upgrades to future generations. Yet the old farms, mules, chicken coups of our ancestors is a reminder that they prepared the way, for us. 







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Wednesday, November 8, 2017

Genealogy 1/2 Price to Seniors!


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Thursday, July 20, 2017

Genealogy Databases for AL GA KY NC SC TN and VA Subscribe today!



Georgia Pioneers.com is pleased to announce the addition of genealogy databases and images in the States of : Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia. Included are wills, estates, bibles, cemeteries, pensions, obituaries, and more.  To subscribe now click on the link below (or copy it into your browser)


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Friday, January 20, 2017

Genealogist, here is a good deal for you!


A Good Deal for Bloggers if you Act Now - Get More Genealogy Real Estate for the Money.

We are notifying all subscribers of this blog that we have a few slots open for 18-month subscriptions to 8 Genealogy
Websites (instead of 12 months). This includes genealogy databases in AL, GA, NC, SC, KY, VA, TN

If you are planning on joining, now is a good time.  These slots will not last long as you get 18 months instead of 
12 for the same rate.  Spaces will close as soon as they are filled so please act now.  18-months subscription

Your password will be sent after the receipt.

Jeannette Austin

Saturday, July 30, 2016

How Colonials

Colonial Dress
By Jeannette Holland Austin

Shoe buckles were worn manufactured of brass, steel or silver. The periwig was worn during the latter part of the 17th century. In 1689, William Byrd sent one of his wigs to his London merchant with instructions to have it altered. The covering of heads of men consisted of the monmouth cap, the felt, the beaver or caster and the sraw hat. The neck-cloth was of blue linen, calico dowlas, muslan or the finest holland. The band or falling collar was made either of linen or lace. The material of the coat ranged from broadcloth, camlet, fustian drugget and serve to cotton, kersey, frieze, canvas and buckskin. In 1638 a pair of boots in Accomac were valued at forty pounds of tobacco.
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Thursday, June 23, 2016

A Transatlantic Steamer in Savannah #history #genealogy #georgiapioneers

The Savannah; Transatlantic Steamer
By Jeannette Holland Austin

The SavannahA French report on American steam vessels published in 1823 as well as Russian newspaper accounts contemporary with the steamship Savannah upon its historic voyage  in 1819, described a rigged scale model purported to be of the pioneer transatlantic steamer Savannah. For many years this model was generally accepted as being a reasonably accurate representation and was the basis for countless illustrations but it does not agree with the published catalog description as to the side paddle wheels nor does it agree with the material in the Marestier report, which is accepted as the only source for a contemporary picture of the Savannah. Consequently, the National Museum undertook the research necessary to correct or replace the existing model with the help of Frank O. Braynard of the American Merchant Marine Institute, Eugene S. Ferguson, curator of mechanical and civil engineering at the Museum, and others. The Savannah crossed from Savannah, Georgia to Liverpool, England from May 22 to June 20, 1819; and proceeded to the Baltic, where she entered at St. Petersburg (now Leningrad), Stockholm, and a few other ports. Upon her return she reached Savannah, Georgia on November 30, and then on December 3 she sailed for Washington, D.C., arriving on December 16. Her original logbook on exhibition in the Museum covers the period between March 28, 1819, when she first left New York for Savannah, to December 1819 when she was at Washington. The United States National Museum's new model of the Savannah (pictured) was built by Arthur Henning, Inc., of New York City, from the ship's plans as reconstructed by staff members of the Museum's division of transportation. Source: The Pioneer Steamship SAVANNAH: A Study for a Scale Model by Howard I. Chapelle. 

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Monday, April 4, 2016

There is a Road to the Past (video)



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Monday, March 28, 2016

Savannah (video)


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REOCCURRING SUBSCRIPTION WITH PAYPAL = $150 per year. Guaranteed low rate so long as your subscription continues to renew itself. You may unsubscribe at any time, however, to prevent the reoccurring charge, you must "cancel" before the renewal date. To do this, login to your PayPal account and select the cancel option.
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Monday, March 21, 2016

Imagine Savannah's Past !

Riverfront Plaza
 A bit of the old and new as well as an imagination into the past.
Savannah Georgia

Find your Georgia roots on Georgia Pioneers





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Monday, March 14, 2016

River Street in Savannah

River Street, Savannah

Anyone who has walked down River Street in Savannah is passing over a bed of old colonial cobblestones. Cotton warehouses mostly occupied this district, as crops were exported to England.
Steps leading to River Street


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Bundle and Save BUNDLE RATE for 8. Access to all eight websites plus additional data in other States: Bibles, genealogies, civil war records, colonial records, marriages, wills, estates, special collections, books written by renowned Georgia genealogist Jeannette Holland Austin.

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Monday, March 7, 2016

Owens House

Owens house, 124 E. McDonough Street
This house was built in 1861 for Alfred Haywood but referred to today as "the Owens house". Haywood was a successful Savannah businessman and public servant.



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Bundle and Save BUNDLE RATE for 8. Access to all eight websites plus additional data in other States: Bibles, genealogies, civil war records, colonial records, marriages, wills, estates, special collections, books written by renowned Georgia genealogist Jeannette Holland Austin.

Membership to 8 Genealogy Websites - Reoccurring subscription with guaranteed low rate

REOCCURRING SUBSCRIPTION WITH PAYPAL = $150 per year. Guaranteed low rate so long as your subscription continues to renew itself. You may unsubscribe at any time, however, to prevent the reoccurring charge, you must "cancel" before the renewal date. To do this, login to your PayPal account and select the cancel option.
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