5 edition of Plantations of John H. Bills found in the catalog.
Plantations of John H. Bills
Katie Brown Bennett
Includes bibliographical references (p. 269-270) and indexes.
|Other titles||John Bills plantations, Bills families|
|Statement||Katie Brown Bennett.|
|LC Classifications||E185.96 .B39 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxvi, 292 p. :|
|Number of Pages||292|
|LC Control Number||2001129022|
His new book, “The Presidents vs. the Press,” is a lively, deeply researched history of the roller-coaster relationships between presidents and journalists, from George Washington to . Plantation Records. Two diaries from middle St. John’s, Berkeley, South Carolina, February-May, , journals kept by Miss Susan R. Jervey and Miss Charlotte St. J. Ravenel, at Northampton and Pooshee plantations, and reminiscences of Mrs. (Waring) Henagan; with .
Scope and Content Information. The papers of the Cocke family of Fluvanna County, Virginia, and related Barraud family, Faulcon family, and other families, consist of ca. 25, items, ( Hollinger boxes, ca. linear shelf feet), , and contains correspondence, legal and financial papers, diaries of John Hartwell Cocke, Louisa Maxwell Holmes Cocke, and Lucy Cocke, minutes of the. Get this from a library! John H. Randolph family papers, [John H Randolph] -- The bulk of the collection consists of records concerning the management of Randolph's plantations in Woodville, Mississippi, and Iberville Parish, Louisiana, and the Troy Plantation in Catahoula.
Bill Landry, Ryan Webb, Sharon Poole. $ Building the Clinchfield. Secessionists and Other Scoundrels Selections from Parson Brownlow's Book. Edited by Stephen V. Ash. $ Smart About the First Ladies. Buller, Schade, Regan, Waener, and Weber John Anthony Caruso Introduction by John C. Inscoe Maps by Francis J. Mitchell. $ John Pleasants, II (), was the son of John and Jane Pleasants. He married Dorothy Cary, daughter of Thomas and Ann (Milner) Cary, in His second son, John Pleasants III (), also a Quaker, amassed a fortune in land and slaves, but in .
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Plantations of John H. Bills: His Slaves and Their Descendants, Collections & Quotations [Bennett, Katie Brown] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Plantations of John H. Bills: His Slaves and Their Descendants, Collections & QuotationsAuthor: Katie Brown Bennett. Get this from a library. Plantations of John H. Bills: his slaves and their descendants, collections & quotations. [Katie Brown Bennett]. John H.
Bills had purchased Sam on Febru from John Lea for $ (John Lea was the person who sold The Pillars to John H. Bills. Hence Sam changed owners but stayed on the same plantation.) Sam was about 42 at the time. Sam held a special place with John H.
Bills. Bills had Sam baptized “by sprinkling” on Saturday, J Lost Plantations of the South explores the root causes of demise and provides understanding and insight on how lessons learned in these sad losses can help prevent future preservation crises.
Capturing the voices of masters and mistresses alongside those of slaves, and featuring more than one hundred elegant archival illustrations, this book Cited by: 3. Included are correspondence, diaries, memorandum books, financial records, land records, newspaper clippings, the plantation records of John B.
Walker, and diary of William F. Alexander. All or a portion of this collection is available on CAH microf Series G, Part 1, Reel Photocopies should be made from microfilm, not from.
Archibald's son John Peter Arrington (fl. ), was a sheriff of Nash County, and his brother was Samuel L. Arrington (fl. ), who ran the family plantations in Alabama. The collection is chiefly papers relating to A.H.
Arrington's agricultural and business pursuits in Nash County, N.C., and Montgomery County, Ala. The following is information found in the records of the National Archives and Records Administration. It identifies the record group and series, with brief descriptions and locations. It does not provide actual documents.
Some of the records are microfilmed, and have been noted. For further insight, see Walter B. Hill Jr.'s Prologue article on this topic. Genealogy: Groves, Joseph Asbury The Alstons and Allstons of North and South in Printing and Publishing Co. John Alston: A.
Salley, Jr. The South Carolina Historical and Genealogical Magazine Vol. 6, No. 3 (Jul., ), pp. Published by: South Carolina Historical Society. List of Negroes Belonging to J. Motte Alston Esq. - slaves listed for sale by Alston in the account book of Charleston slave trader Alonzo White, December - lists 82 slaves including Martha, who is described as "very prime but has one eye" and Arthur, who was "prime & the best driver I.
Nottoway Plantation, also known as Nottoway Plantation House is located near White Castle, Louisiana, United plantation house is a Greek Revival- and Italianate-styled mansion built by John Hampden Randolph inand is the largest extant antebellum plantation house in the South w square feet (4, m 2) of floor space.
the Bills and Deming Family Books, accession number ; the John Houston Bills Papers, the Bills' plantation "Cornucopia," outside of Bolivar. These letters provide considerable Accounts--Insurance Papers--John H.
Bills, II--Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company New. The Saragossa Plantation is located just a few miles outside of Natchez. It was built in for Stephen Duncan, the wealthiest cotton planter in the antebellum south. According to records, it was just one of several plantations Duncan owned.
In the s, the property was sold to the Smith family, who occupied Saragossa until the s. John C. Calhoun (), was a prominent U.S. statesman and spokesman for the slave-plantation system of the antebellum South.
As a young congressman from. Books shelved as plantation: Island Beneath the Sea by Isabel Allende, Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell, The Kitchen House by Kathleen Grissom, Co.
Some Georgia Slave Owners in Contributed by Edward E. Van Schaick Jr. National Archives microcopy T, roll 8, the census of persons dying between June 1, and June 1, John Francis Hamtramck Claiborne.
The following is an extract from a bill of sale in which J.F.H. Claiborne bought slaves from the Virginia estate of Gholson, noted below.
It is inserted here in the beginning of this section because it is the start of a confusing and complicated picture of the man Claiborne. It reads as follows. He owned many slaves on his plantations, including Garland H.
White, William Gaines and Wesley John Gaines. George Trenholm (–), American financier, he enslaved hundreds of people on his plantations and in his household. George Troup (–), U.S. Congressman and 32nd Governor of Georgia .
Account Books, Fee Books, Memorandum Books, and Ledgers The memorandum books contain notes Webb made concerning both his law practice and the operation of his plantations. The ledgers concern his law practice. There are name indexes to some of them. Brown & Dunn vs. John H. Beale - Clerk's Fee Bills: Brown & Dunn vs.
John H. Beale. The heirs usually filed as soon as possible in order to facilitate and pay for the funeral. Still, one may sometimes expect a long rage of dates in the will book, despite its title.
For example, Book D to could actually contain wills dating from to It. He, in collaboration with Linda Brogden Palmer, compiled for the book “A collection of photographs, brief genealogies, histories and events associated with the city he loves and the people he loves.” There is a chance more will be written about the Crittenden son, John H., who lost his life during the War Between the States.
John Bill's will dated No death date is given. Listed in the will are there children: John, Ann, Charles and Henry. Also listed are a supposed brother, William and supposed nephews Thomas and John.
John Bill, son of printer John Bill, was a grown man in and may be the John and Dorothy Bill, first Bill family to come to America.
Berkeley Plantation, a National Historic Landmark that bills itself as “Virginia’s Most Historic Plantation,” is situated along the James River in Virginia, a colony and then state that.The individual writers include Southerners, Northerners, and foreigners (mostly British), ranging from plantation owners and their families to a barely literate overseer, ministers, school teachers and tutors, a former slave turned reverend, as well a Dolly Madison, future President Rutherford B.
Hayes, and former Vice President John C. Calhoun/5(1).