Beaufort County, North Carolina

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''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[North Carolina]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]'' '''Beaufort County'''  
 
''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[North Carolina]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]]'' '''Beaufort County'''  
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Guide to '''Beaufort County North Carolina genealogy.''' Birth records, marriage records, death records, census records, family history, and military records.
  
 
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== Places/Localities  ==
 
== Places/Localities  ==
 
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==== Neighboring Counties  ====
 
==== Neighboring Counties  ====
  
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== Resources  ==
 
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==== Bibles  ====
 
==== Bibles  ====
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{{North Carolina|North Carolina}}  
 
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[[Category:Beaufort_County,_North_Carolina]]
 
[[Category:Beaufort_County,_North_Carolina]]

Revision as of 23:34, 12 March 2013

United States Gotoarrow.png North Carolina Gotoarrow.png Beaufort County

Guide to Beaufort County North Carolina genealogy. Birth records, marriage records, death records, census records, family history, and military records.

link=http://www.familysearch.org/learn/wiki/en/North Carolina_Online_Genealogy_Records North Carolina
Online Records


Beaufort County, North Carolina
Map
Map of North Carolina highlighting Beaufort County
Location in the state of North Carolina
Map of the U.S. highlighting North Carolina
Location of North Carolina in the U.S.
Facts
Founded 1705
County Seat Washington
Courthouse
Adopt-a-wiki page
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NCGenWeb Project
who welcome you to contribute.
County Coordinator
Beaufort Co. NCGenWeb
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Contents

County Courthouse

Beginning Dates for Beaufort County, North Carolina Government Records
Birth
Marriage
Death
Census
Deeds
Wills
1913
1847
1913
1790
1696
1720

Beaufort County Courthouse
112 W 2nd Street
Washington, NC 27889
252-946-2323

Register of Deeds has marriage and land records
Clerk Superior Court has probate Records[1]

History

Parent County

1705--Beaufort County was first called Pamptecough Precinct when it was formed 3 December 1705 from Bath County; the name was changed to Beaufort about 1712.  Bath County was abolished in 1739.  County seat: Washington [2]

Record Loss

Places/Localities

Neighboring Counties

Resources

Ncbeaufort.png

Bibles

Biographies

Cemeteries

Census & Tax

For tips on accessing Beaufort County, North Carolina census records online, see: North Carolina Census.

Church

Baptist
Catholic
  • St. John the Evangelist, Washington, N.C. Consecrated 1829.[4]
Church of England
  • St. Thomas's Parish, Bath, N.C. Built 1734.[5]
  • Trinity Church aka Blount's Chapel. Built about 1775.[6]

Court

Ethnic

Land

Local Histories

Maps

Migration

Early migration routes to and from Beaufort County for European settlers included:[7]

Military

Civil War
Civil War Battle

The following Civil War battle was fought in Beaufort County.

Map showing Civil War battles in North Carolina.


Civil War Confederate units

Brief history, counties where recruited, etc.

-3rd Regiment, North Carolina Infantry
-4th Regiment, North Carolina Infantry

Miscellaneous

Newspapers, Letters & Journals

Photographs

Probate

Schools

Vital Records

Uncertified copies of vital records can be ordered for a small fee from the Register of Deeds. Please contact them for more information. 

Births
Marriages
Deaths


Yearbooks

Societies and Libraries

Family History Centers

Web Sites

References

  1. Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America, 10th ed. (Draper, Utah: Everton Pub., 2002), Beaufort County, North Carolina p. 506. At various libraries (WorldCat); FHL Book 973 D27e 2002.
  2. The Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America,10th ed. (Draper, UT:Everton Publishers, 2002).
  3. Lemuel Burkitt and Jesse Read, A Concise History of the Kehukee Baptist Association: From Its Original Rise Down to 1808 (1808), Chapter 16. Digital version at St Paul's Seminary website; George Washington Paschal, History of North Carolina Baptists, 2 vols. (1930; reprint, Gallatin, Tenn.: Church History Research and Archives, 1990), 2:561. FHL Book 975.6 K2p 1990.
  4. "St. John the Evangelist Church," North Carolina Highway Historical Marker Program, http://www.ncmarkers.com/, accessed 22 October 2012.
  5. Lawrence Foushee London and Sarah McCulloh Lemmon, The Episcopal Church in North Carolina, 1701-1959 (Raleigh, N.C.: The Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina, 1987), 20. FHL Book 975.6 K2e; "St. Thomas Church," North Carolina Highway Historical Marker Program, http://www.ncmarkers.com/, accessed 22 October 2012.
  6. "Trinity Church," North Carolina Highway Historical Marker Program, http://www.ncmarkers.com/, accessed 22 October 2012.
  7. Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America, 10th ed. (Draper, Utah: Everton Pub., 2002), 847-61. (FHL Book 973 D27e 2002) WorldCat entry., and William E. Myer, Indian Trails of the Southeast. (Nashville, Tenn.: Blue and Gray Press, 1971), 12-14, and the book's pocket map "The Trail System of the Southeastern United States in the early Colonial Period" (1923). (FHL Book 970.1 M992i) WorldCat entry.
  8. Heritage Preservation Services, Civil War Battle Summaries by State, (accessed 9 August, 2012)