<center>Baker Country Cemeteries</center>

  • Bradford County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names
  • Charlton County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names
  • Clay County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names Sep 7 '09
  • Columbia County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names
  • Union County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names

  • Baker County Cemeteries, Alphabetically By Last Names
  • Barber Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • Brandy Branch Cemetery (Nassau Co) UPDATED 3 Mar 2009
  • Calvin W. Hodges Cemetery UPDATED 12 Apr 2010
  • Carl Brown/Magnolia Cemetery
  • Cedar Creek Cemetery UPDATED 4 Mar 2009
  • Crews Cemetery
  • Daugherty Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • Dyers Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • Dyess Cemetery UPDATED 4 Mar 2009
  • John D. Williams Cemetery
  • Johns Cemetery UPDATED 4 Mar 2009
  • Macedonia Cemetery UPDATED 5 Mar 2009
  • Manntown Cemetery UPDATED 6 Mar 09
  • Moniac Cemetery (Charlton Co) UPDATED 15 Mar 2009
  • Mt. Herman Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • North Prong Cemetery UPDATED 11 Oct 2011 (pictures)
  • Oak Grove Cemetery UPDATED 18 Feb 2009
  • Olustee Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • Olustee Battlefield Cemetery UPDATED 28 Mar 2009
  • Pleasant Grove Cemetery
  • Powers Cemetery
  • Quitman Cemetery
  • South Prong Cemetery UPDATED 23 Feb 2009
  • Swift Creek Cemetery (Union Co) UPDATED 13 Mar 2009
  • Taylor Cemetery UPDATED 03/02/09
  • Turner Cemetery UPDATED 9 Mar 2009
  • Woodlawn Cemetery UPDATED 17 Nov 2010

    By Thelma Greene Reagan

    Today we walked where others walked
    On a lonely, windswept hill;
    Today we talked where other cried
    For Loved Ones whose lives are stilled.

    Today our hearts were touched
    By graves of tiny babies;
    Snatched from the arms of loving kin,
    In the heartbreak of the ages.

    Today we saw where the grandparents lay
    In the last sleep of their time;
    Lying under the trees and clouds -
    Their beds kissed by the sun and wind.

    Today we wondered about an unmarked spot;
    Who lies beneath this hollowed ground?
    Was it a babe, child, young or old?
    No indication could be found.

    Today we saw where Mom and Dad lay.
    We had been here once before
    On a day we'd all like to forget,
    But will remember forever more.

    Today we recorded for kith and kin
    The graves of ancestors past;
    To be preserved for generations hence,
    A record we hope will last.

    Cherish it, my friend; preserve it, my friend,
    For stones sometimes crumble to dust
    And generations of folks yet to come
    Will be grateful for your trust.

    Oh the cemetery where great-grandfather lays
    With many quiet sounds and early morning haze
    Many was the time I looked in awe
    Along with my daddy and maw
    At the many graves in neat long rows
    Spring was cleanup time with rakes and hoes
    Then came the white sand and flowers
    And just finishing up before the evening showers

    That was the good times of the past
    What is left of the cemetery will not last
    The mean and ugly future is closing in
    The neat old cemetery cannot win
    Now the cemetery is destroyed and sad
    I could have recorded it, I wish I had

    Author Unknown


    One of the biggest obstacles facing a genealogist is being unable to locate the burial site of an ancestor. Although we may have an idea of where this ancestor is buried, we have no proof. Grave dowsing cannot give us the name of the person buried in any un-marked grave, but it can identify the locations of unmarked graves within a cemetery or lot. You may find that the dowsing rods respond differently for you Than someone else, which is why it is extremely important that you practice and develop your own technique.

    There are several ways to make dowsing rods, but I have only used one of these methods, that is the method that I will recommend.

    First, you can start with 2 metal coat hangers. Cut them at the neck just before the point where they join to form the hook of the hanger.
    Second, straighten each hanger.
    Third, once the hangers are straight, make a 90-degree bend for the handles.��The handles can be 3 to 5 inches long depending size of hand.

    Other material: You can make them out of copper rod, heavy copper wire small copper tubing.

    Handles: You can make a sleeve for the handles. This will give free wheeling to the rods. Hands will not restrict movement. Use a copper line a little larger than the coat hanger or other rod. Extend the hanger a little below the bottom of the sleeve, then slightly bend the end enough so the rod will not come out of the sleeve. Another sleeve material is a car brake line.

    Hold the rods lightly in your hands, with elbows at your waist and arms parallel to the ground. The rods should be held straight out, parallel to the ground and parallel with each other. Do not hold your thumbs over the bend of the handle, this will restrict movement. Let them turn loosely in your hands.

    Walk very slowly onto the suspected area, the rods will cross in front of you when you are over the grave. Once you leave the grave the rods will uncross.

    Practice makes perfect.

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