James County, Tennessee

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''[[United States|United States&nbsp;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] &nbsp;[[Tennessee|Tennessee&nbsp;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] &nbsp;[[James_County,_Tennessee|James County]]'' {{Fire}} '''James County''' was created in 1871 from parts of [[Bradley County, Tennessee|Bradley]] and [[Hamilton County, Tennessee|Hamilton]] counties. James County went bankrupt in 1919. As a result it was reincorporated into Hamilton County. James County is now extinct.<ref name="McBride">Robert M. McBride, "Lost Counties of Tennessee," ''[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1137265 East Tennessee Historical Society's Publications]'' 38 (1966): 11-14.</ref>  
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''[[United States|United States&nbsp;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] &nbsp;[[Tennessee|Tennessee&nbsp;]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] &nbsp;[[James_County,_Tennessee|James County]]'' <br><br>{{Fire}} '''James County''' was created in 1871 from parts of [[Bradley County, Tennessee|Bradley]] and [[Hamilton County, Tennessee|Hamilton]] counties. James County went bankrupt in 1919. As a result it was reincorporated into Hamilton County. James County is now extinct.<ref name="McBride">Robert M. McBride, "Lost Counties of Tennessee," ''[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1137265 East Tennessee Historical Society's Publications]'' 38 (1966): 11-14.</ref>  
  
 
Courthouse fires in 1890 and 1913 caused extensive record loss. The remaining James County records are housed in Hamilton County.<ref>"James County, Tennessee" in ''Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia'' at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_County,_Tennessee (accessed 25 May 2010).</ref>  
 
Courthouse fires in 1890 and 1913 caused extensive record loss. The remaining James County records are housed in Hamilton County.<ref>"James County, Tennessee" in ''Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia'' at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_County,_Tennessee (accessed 25 May 2010).</ref>  

Revision as of 16:15, 24 August 2010

United States  Gotoarrow.png  Tennessee  Gotoarrow.png  James County

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James County was created in 1871 from parts of Bradley and Hamilton counties. James County went bankrupt in 1919. As a result it was reincorporated into Hamilton County. James County is now extinct.[1]

Courthouse fires in 1890 and 1913 caused extensive record loss. The remaining James County records are housed in Hamilton County.[2]

Contents

Resources

The following book includes history, vital records, biographies and other miscellaneous records of James County:

  • Donnelly, Polly W. et al. James County: A Lost County of Tennessee. Ooltewah, Tenn.: Old James County Chapter, East Tennessee Historical Society, 1983. FHL US/CAN Book 976.882 H2j.

The following book includes newspaper clippings, cemeteries and other miscellaneous information.

  • Wooten, John Morgan. James County Scrapbook. 1930s. FHL US/CAN Film 966946 Item 2.

Census

1880

  • Sistler, Byron and Barbara Sistler. 1880 Census, James County, Tennessee. Nashville, Tenn.: Byron Sistler & Associates, 1991. FHL US/CAN Book 976.882 X2s 1880.

Military

War of 1812

Vital Records

Marriage

  • Douthat, James L. James County, Tennessee, Marriages 1913-1919. Signal Mountain, Tenn.: Mountain Press, 1986. FHL US/CAN Book 976.8 A1 no. 102.

Divorce

In 1940 and 1941, W.P.A. workers pinpointed the location of James County divorce papers in diverse Hamilton County Courthouse records, see:

  • W.P.A. Guide to Public Vital Statistics in Tennessee. Nashville, Tenn.: The Tennessee Historical Records Survey, 1941. FHL US/CAN Book 976.8 A3gp.

Websites

Wikipedia
Wikipedia has more about this subject: James County, Tennessee

References

  1. Robert M. McBride, "Lost Counties of Tennessee," East Tennessee Historical Society's Publications 38 (1966): 11-14.
  2. "James County, Tennessee" in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_County,_Tennessee (accessed 25 May 2010).