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History / Background
Cottonfield Manor
Ecto on full spectrum
Ecto and orbs
Partial face apparition by Samantha in the
doorway - see the next photo
Face apparition - cropped and enlarge
Orb on the van
Apparition at the top left
Full apparition sitting in the attic
Don't forget your shoes
I did it
I've always been here
Let me watch
This 18th Century stone dwelling is the only surviving house associated with the Colonial Wrightsboro
Settlement (1768). Its builder, Thomas Ansley, used weathered granite, quarried in its natural form from the
nearby geographic fall line, as building material. The granite, along with pine timbers and cypress shingles,
gave the house a distinctive Georgia character. The architectural style of the Rock House is similar to stone
houses in the Delaware Valley of New Jersey from which Ansley migrated. It is the earliest dwelling in
Georgia with its original architectural form intact.

Ownership of the Rock House passed to Nicholas C. Bacon in the 1840s and in the 1880s to the Johnson
family, who maintained it as a working plantation until the 20th Century. The Johnson heirs, Effie Johnson
Usry and Mary Ruth Johnson McNeill gave the house to the Wrightsboro Quaker Community Foundation,
Inc. in 1955, who restored the house in 1981.
Entity 1: We're leaving
Entity 2: I want now
We are gonna get married