Hi, Sharon, and welcome to the site...I am SW of Canton and know your area pretty well, since we are so close...The first thing I'd like to point out is that you can relax. God gave bees the ability to smell and seek out pollen and nectar 2-3 miles in every direction. This is great because you could not plant enough on a couple of acres alone for them to survive....What's left for you to do is all gravy, and can have twofold benefits---you'll be helping feed the bees, plus you'll be making your yard something of beauty.
Trees that are always a good choice are Bradford Pear, crabapples, wild plums, mulberries, and redbuds.
Shrubs could be forsythia, quince, bridal veil spirea, eleagnus (Russian olive), and my favorite, Texas lavender ( vitex ). It will grow up to 14 feet if you'd like, or down to 6 feet. At the start of summer, when there is not much else coming in, it will begin putting up multitudes of bluish spikes that the bees love. Dead-head the old blooms, and it will continue putting them out again and again until frost stops it.
Bedding plants have more than I can recall. You'll have fun there...English lavender, bee balm, nearly all mints, borage , zinnia, lemon balm, hysop.
Now, the good thing about these plants is that you place them to please your eye. The bees will find them even if they cannot see them.
Enjoy yourself, ma'm. You are now off into an enjoyable hobby that need not be as involved as some would have you think.
Rick ~ LtlWilli