John & Susan Howell
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Deed to McKinney Howell Deed abstract - 320 acres Halifax Co, NC, 8 January 1779

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  • Title Deed to McKinney Howell Deed abstract - 320 acres Halifax Co, NC, 8 January 1779 
    Short Title Deed to McKinney Howell 320 acres Halifax Co, NC 1779 
    Author Halifax County Deed Book 14 
    Publisher Page 138. 
    Source ID S1430 
    Text Abstract from page 138 of Halifax County, North Carolins, Deed Book 14. Deed - dated 8 January 1779 - from Lott Pitman and Thomas Pitman of Blanden County, North Carolina - to McKinnie Howell of Halifax County, North Carolina - consideration of L 550 current money of North Carolina - conveying 320 acres of land on north side of Beach Swamp, in Halifax County, adjoining land of Pope, part of a tract granted to Colonel William Whitehead by patent, date unknown, and conveyed by said Whitehead to Thomas Pitman, deceased, by deed dated 21 August 1739 and devised by said Thomas Pitman, deceased, and being the tract or plantation whereon Thomas Howell now livees - witnessed by Samuel Pitman, Lacy Simmons, and John Pitman - proved by oath of Lacy Simmons at Halifax County Court held February 1779. 
    Linked to McKinne Howell
    McKinney Howell 

  •  Notes 
    • Lundie W. Barlow notes:

      "The McKinnie Howell who had a deed to 320 acres in Halifax is somewhat of a puzzle.  He could not have been the man who married Mary Johnson for that McKinne was not born until 1781, two years after the date of the deed.  I have assumed that he was a son of the Thomas who died in 1795 and that he died intestate and without issue, his land falling first to his father, then to his brother Matthew, and later to Matthew's sons, the Georgia Brothers who sold it in 1806.  But L.L. Knight, in his Georgia Landmarks stated that McKinne Howell was one of the original settlers of Greene County, Georgia.  This could not have been the McKinne who married Mary Johnson - Greene County was organized in 1786 -- this McKinne was only five years old at that time and he was still in North Carolina as late as 1804, eighteen years after Greene County was established.  Possibly the McKinne Howell referred to by Knight was the same man who took title to the land in Halifax, North Carolina and then disappeared from that section."