Note: Suzanne Campanella: vonand [email protected] Andrew was a Revolutionary War Soldier. He was living in Washington Co, VA during the Revolutionary War. He served three tours of duty of three months each in the Continental Line. His pension application number is S2989. Revolutionary War pension recorded in "Twenty-Four Hundred Revolutionary War Pensioners" Lived in Lick Creek Valley, Clinton Co, KY. Have seen death as 17 Jul 1858 and 19 Jul 1836? "Smith, Bowers, Hull & Beaty Family History," by Jack Masters. Mrs. Wilma Pinckley, Jamestown, Tn. "Cemetery Records, Fentress County, Tn.," by Mable Rushton Wheeler. 1850 Census records of Fentress County, Tn. "History of Pickett County," by Tim Huddleston. Alma McDonald, Provo, Utah. Mrs. Oscar Turner, Clarkrange, Tn. Mrs. James F. Conner, Dayton, Tn. Samuel Hollins Beaty, Bristol, Tn., now deceased. Deed Book Burksville, Ky., Book C, Page 262, 1817. From Beaty Farm Bulletin, Nov. 1963, HTB Lib. Willie Rogers Beaty -- Patty, we have (BP2000) a pretty good record of Andrew Beaty. Much comes from his pension papers. Perhaps the biggest questions about him are in the last few years of his life - i.e., how he got from 100 yards from the Tennessee line in Kentucky ( There is a map of that farm in Early Times in Clinton County, by Jack Ferguson) to the Riverton area of Fentress County, where he is believed to be buried. Some of his descendants placed a new marker at a grave marked with a sandstone rock with the initials "A.B." on it. They believe that is Andrew's stone, and it probably is. Some researchers believe that Andrew moved to the Riverton (called Beatytown) to live with one of his children. His son, Thomas Beaty, is also buried in the Joel Beaty (Beatytown) Cemetery, so it was probably him. My question to you was "where did you get the middle initial "C" for Andrew, as I had never seen it listed anywhere?" First Family of Fentress County? Not in the 1830 Fentress Co, TN census or 1833 Fentress Co, TN Tax List? Information from Sam Hollins Beaty said Andrew and four brothers (William, James, Alexander and Martin) came to Kentucky near Albany after the Revolutionary War.
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