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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 14 0 Browse Search
Charles A. Nelson , A. M., Waltham, past, present and its industries, with an historical sketch of Watertown from its settlement in 1630 to the incorporation of Waltham, January 15, 1739. 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of members from the three companies of the war, 1860-1865. (search)
Hanahan, J. S. Jamison, W. H. Johnson, C. H. Lovegreen, L. B. Lanneau, J. B. Locke, P. P. Muckenfuss, W. M. Martin, J. C. Malloy, L. E. McDowell, R. H. O'Sullivan, T. F. Parker, Dr. F. L. Pennal, R. E. Phelps, J. B. Robb, James. Reneker, F. W. Roy, Robert. Simonton, C. H. Simons, W. Seyle, S. H. Stocker, J. D. Schulte, J. H. Taylor, F. E. Trumbo, A. S. Warren, B. W. Welch, S. E. Graham, S. G. Honour, J. L. Honour, T. A. Holmes, Wm. E. Houston, J. H. Jones, D. H. Lloyd, E. W. Lanneau, W. S. Lebby, T. D. Muckenfuss , W. G. Marsh, D. C. Mulkai, T. D. Moffett, G. H. Olney, H. B. Porter, Rev. A. T. Prevost, Clarence. Parry, R. E. Proctor, W. E. Reneker, J. H., Jr. Riecke, Gerhard. Robertson, D. P. Simons, T. G., Jr. Lucas, Sheppard, J. L. Stewart, R. Steinmyer, W. H. Schreiner, J. H., Jr. Taft, A. W. Woodbury, S. B. Williams, H. H.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General John Morgan, [from the New Orleans Picayune, July 5, 1903.] (search)
se that I would permit him to use it should the time arrive for an article on the subject. Joe Williams, eldest son of Mrs. Williams, was a volunteer on the staff of General Burnside, and was absenMrs. Williams, was a volunteer on the staff of General Burnside, and was absent, but his wife, who was a Miss Rumbough, of Greenville, when she saw Morgan's troops enter town, rode out to her farm, about seven miles distant, in the opposite direction from our camp. This cause carried the information of Morgan's presence to Gillem. I was for several weeks a guest of Mrs. Williams, and I never heard of any of those conversations mentioned by Mr. Hora, but, of course, roma Gillem's brother, Captain Mack Jones, C. S. A., married Miss Kate Sneed, a granddaughter of Mrs. Williams. Captain Jones was killed in the battle of Atlanta. In conclusion, I would say that Genern twenty feet of General Morgan with the bullets flying around like hail. I remember one of Mrs. Williams' negroes, named Tom, but I would wager that the aforesaid Tom was, with the other darkies, e
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.43 (search)
ivate Joseph. Delbridge, Private William. Edwards, Private Joseph. Finn, Private D. B. Ferguson, Lieutenant Erastus. Hall, Private Jesse. Harrison, Private N. L.; wounded. Howard, Private A. W. Jean, Private J. L. Jones, Private John J. Johnson, Private Samuel. Lee, Private George W. Manson, Lieutenant J. R. Moore, Private Joseph. Newsom, Private George W. Phillips, Private Deb. M. Phillips, Private James W. Pollard, Private George W. Pepper, Sergeant Joseph H. Rook, Private B. S. Rose, Private Rook, Private James M. Talley, Private William T. Welton, Private James L. Williams, Private Woodruff, Sergeant Marcellus G. Company K —Petersburg Archer Rifles. Burton, Private William. Fuqua, Private Robert; killed. Huddleston, Private R. F. Litchford, Sergeant; mortally wounded. Mann, Private William. Richardson, Sergeant Thomas Emmett. Stringer, Private John; killed. Phillips, Private James
: 3 slaves, 299 sheep, 188 swine, 111 horses, 455 cows, 118 oxen, 9 chairs, and 1 chaise. The chair being a sort of open chaise. February 1, 1730 Rev. Warham Williams baptized Peter, an infant negro belonging to Joseph and Margaret Priest. In 1790, there were 10 colored persons in the town; 6 in 1800, 5 in 1810. In 1753 one Prince Jonah, a slave of Abraham Bigelow of Weston, found a leather pocket case with tickets of land lying in Gardner, Canada, east of Northfield, belonging to Joe Williams, also one dollar, one pistareen, and two coppers, and an empty money bag. This was so extraordinary an occurrence that it was entered upon the town records, and there stands a witness to the sterling honesty and integrity of the fathers. February 3, 1752, before the settlement of Mr. Cushing, the church and town invited Mr. Eli Forbush to become pastor. March 16th he declined the call, but asked further time to consider it. March 27th he wrote stating that he had once decided to accep