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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 22 2 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for G. W. J. DeRenne or search for G. W. J. DeRenne in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Beauregard's report of the battle of Drury's Bluff. (search)
derate soldier on the Confederate monument, (the generous gift of the late G. W. J. DeRenne, Esq.)—the beautiful Pulaski monument, one of the finest in the world,—Hodtice of these books, his sketch of the distinguished compiler and publisher, Dr. DeRenne, and the correspondence concerning the bronze statute of the Confederate solnsaction of the usual routine business, the following communication from Mr. G. W. J. DeRenne was submitted by the President and ordered to be read: Savannah, May ave their memory from perishing, I am, madam, Very respectfully, etc., G. W. J. Derenne. The following resolutions were then offered and unanimously adopted by a rising vote: Whereas our fellow-citizen, G. W. J. DeRenne, has presented to this Association the bronze statue of a Confederate soldier, now crowning the mod by each of the officers of this Association; one copy to be presented to G. W. J. DeRenne, Esq., the other to the Georgia Historical Society, with the request that <
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Editorial paragraph. (search)
the Georgia Historical Society, the cemeteries, monuments, wharves, parks, cotton presses, &c., &c.—were rendered the more delightful by congenial company. We have asked a competent hand to write us, for future publication, some sketches of points of historic interest about Savannah, and we cannot further allude to them now than to say that we were particularly struck with the superb bronze statue of the Confederate soldier on the Confederate monument, (the generous gift of the late G. W. J. DeRenne, Esq.)—the beautiful Pulaski monument, one of the finest in the world,—Hodgson Hall, the Library of the Georgia Historical Society, which was the gift of Mrs. Telfair Hodgson as a memorial to her husband—and other points which we cannot now even mention. [By the way what more appropriate and beautiful monument to a deceased loved one can be erected than a Historical Society building? And is there not one somewhere who desires thus to connect the name of some loved one with a buildi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Literary notices. (search)
the material which his facile pen has woven into an interesting and valuable narrative, which we cordially commend to all lovers of historic truth. Mrs. Derenne, of Savannah, Ga., has placed us under highest obligations for sending us beautiful copies of the rare and very valuable Wormsloe Quartos, and some other books. We had purposed copying from the admirable sketch of Colonel Charles C. Jones, Jr., his notice of these books, his sketch of the distinguished compiler and publisher, Dr. DeRenne, and the correspondence concerning the bronze statute of the Confederate soldier which he presented to the Ladies Memorial Association of Savannah; but our printers warn us that they are full, and we must defer this matter until our next issue. General Early has presented to the Society 600 copies of his able, interesting, and very valuable Memoir of the Last Year of the War for Independence in the Confederate States of America, and we would be glad to mail a copy to anyone sending us
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Sketch of Dr. G. W. Derenne. (search)
t Presbyterian Church, when, after the transaction of the usual routine business, the following communication from Mr. G. W. J. DeRenne was submitted by the President and ordered to be read: Savannah, May 21, 1879. The President of the Ladies' Memh, who, true to the dead, have sought to save their memory from perishing, I am, madam, Very respectfully, etc., G. W. J. Derenne. The following resolutions were then offered and unanimously adopted by a rising vote: Whereas our fellow-citizen, G. W. J. DeRenne, has presented to this Association the bronze statue of a Confederate soldier, now crowning the monument erected in the military parade of this city to the memory of the soldiers who perished for the cause they held more pret two copies of these proceedings be signed by each of the officers of this Association; one copy to be presented to G. W. J. DeRenne, Esq., the other to the Georgia Historical Society, with the request that it may be placed for preservation in the A