The death record you are seeking is not in the Georgia Archives.
When death records are not available, researchers are encouraged to search the following sources which may prove useful:
Federal census records – Federal census records can be helpful in the absence of death records. Federal census records through 1920 are included in our microfilm collection. Statewide published indexes are available for the years 1820 through 1870. The Archives also has the Soundex index on microfilm for 1880, 1900, 1910 and 1920.
A possible date span for a death may be determined when an individual appears in one census and disappears from the next. In some cases, there may be a separate mortality schedule that can furnish a death date. This schedule was devised to collect data about individual who died during the twelve months preceding the census day of June 1st. Mortality censuses exist for the years 1850, 1860, 1870, and 1880. If a slave died during the census year of 1850 or 1860, the same data was given on the mortality schedule as for other persons who died, even though personal data was not collected in the slave schedules.
Cemetery records – Tombstone inscriptions can provide dates of birth and death. These often are published in genealogical magazines and books.
County Records - County records (particularly wills and other estate records) are a useful substitution for death records. Pre-1900 county records for the majority of Georgia counties are available at the Archives.
Family Bible records – In the 1930s the Georgia Society Daughters of the American Revolution began compiling Bible records for Georgia families. Forty-five typescript volumes have been deposited in the Georgia Archives