Last edited by Shaktilkis
Tuesday, May 5, 2020 | History

4 edition of South Carolina"s Confederate Pensioners in 1901 found in the catalog.

South Carolina"s Confederate Pensioners in 1901

Brent Holcomb

South Carolina"s Confederate Pensioners in 1901

by Brent Holcomb

  • 75 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by SCMAR .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Genealogy,
  • Military pensions,
  • Registers,
  • South Carolina,
  • Veterans

  • The Physical Object
    FormatUnknown Binding
    Number of Pages181
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8322147M
    ISBN 100913363448
    ISBN 109780913363447
    OCLC/WorldCa48193054

    Pensioners in this book are cross-referenced to the Arkansas Confederate Veteran census. A detailed summary of pension legislation and suggestions for further research are included. Pensions were based on the state of residence at the time of eligibility so about half of the veterans listed in this material fought in units from Confederate. Confederate Pension Application. Civil War Pensions. Contributed by Robert C. Kenzer. In the immediate postwar years, Virginia tried to provide aid to its soldiers who had suffered significant disabilities during the American Civil War (–), especially those who had lost limbs. Over time the state shifted its artificial-limbs program to a commutation payment.

    A state law enacted Decem , permitted financially needy Confederate veterans and widows to apply for a pension; however, few applications survive from the – era. From to South Carolina granted pensions to Confederate veterans and widows regardless of financial need. South Carolina Department of Archives and History. To link to the entire object, paste this link in email, IM or document To embed the entire object, paste this HTML in website To link to this page, paste this link in email, IM or document To embed this page, paste this HTML in website.

    1. Alexia J. Helsley, South Carolina's African American Confederate Pensioners m. South Carolina Confederate Soldiers, 2 vols. [,] n. Brent H. Holcomb, South Carolina's Confederate Pensione-rs in o. Roberts. Seigler, A Guide to Confederate Monuments in South Carolina: Passing the Cup. p.   How — and Why — Real Confederates Endorsed Slave Pensions Posted in African Americans, Memory by Andy Hall on J In another forum recently, there was a lively discussion going on about the historical basis for present-day claims about black Confederates.


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South Carolina"s Confederate Pensioners in 1901 by Brent Holcomb Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. South Carolina's Confederate Pensioners in [Brent Holcomb] -- This is a listing of the 6, Confederate pensioners and their wives, being the first list which indicates the age of the pensioner and the unit in which the soldier served.

Arranged by county, this. Arkansas Confederate Veterans and Widows Pensions Applications (St. Louis, MO: F.T. Ingmire, ). Online: Arkansas Confederate Pension Records, (at ) FLORIDA. Florida State Archives R.

Gray Building South Bronough. Alexia's book is primary history. Here are the names of the men who served the Confederate States of America and were listed on South Carolina's records as Colored Men who applied for that state's pension.

The State of Tennessee gave pensions to Black Confederate soldiers (see Richard Rollins's book on Black Confederates).5/5(1). The list from the Reports and Resolutions has been reprinted in Brent H. Holcomb, editor, South Carolina's Confederate Pensioners in (Columbia, S.C.: SCMAR, ).

The repository also holds county copies of pension applications and county pension lists from a number of other counties. The discussion of African Americans who served in the armed forces of the Confederate States of America during the Civil War has become a source of controversy among historians.

The records show that both free and enslaved African Americans served on behalf of the Southern states. The first "ex-slave pension movement" appears to have been suggested by a former captain in the.

The list from the Reports and Resolutions has been reprinted in Brent H. Holcomb, editor, South Carolina's Confederate Pensioners in (Columbia, S.C.: SCMAR, ). Forms part of the records of the Board of Honor for York County. Bibliography: none.

Other Descriptive Data: Filmed with Confederate Pension Papers,   Confederate pensions prior to were not awarded by the U.S. federal government and are not in the custody of the National Archives.

Instead, Confederate pension records are typically found in the custody of the state archives or library. Many southern states have indexes to the Confederate pensions available online, and some (including North Carolina, Florida, Georgia and Virginia) even.

About North Carolina, Confederate Soldiers and Widows Pension Applications, This collection includes Confederate soldiers and widows pension applications from North Carolina.

You can learn more about this collection at the FamilySearch website. South Carolina's Confederate history Share this - copied. Chris Hayes goes on a tour of Confederate landmarks that still wallpaper a state that reveres its Confederate history. During the American Civil War, North Carolina joined the Confederacy with some reluctance, mainly because neighboring Virginia had done so.

Throughout the war, North Carolina remained a divided state. The population within the Appalachian Mountains in the western part of the state mostly continued supporting the so, North Carolina contributed more troops to the Confederacy than any Capital: Raleigh. The author is an archivist with the South Carolina Historical Society and has given us an insightful, well-researched and well-written book with a nice feel to it.

Might as well be a wide-screen view of Confederate South Carolina during the War Between the States/5(8). Rivers, William J. Roll of the Dead, South Carolina troops, Confederate States Service.[Columbia, South Carolina]: Public Programs Division, S.C. Dept. of Archives and History, c This book lists many who died while in Confederate service.

It is an alphabetical name listing with District, age, rank, company, reigment, date and cause of death.

Confederate service records of soldiers who served in organizations from South Carolina. The records include a jacket-envelope for each soldier, labeled with his name, his rank, and the unit in which he served.

The jacket-envelope typically contains card abstracts of entries relating to the soldier as found in original muster rolls, returns, rosters, payrolls, appointment books, hospital.

Confederate Pension Payment Amounts Received by Pensioners. The following table lists the annual amount each pensioner was paid from enactment of the cash pension law in through the fiscal year ended August 31st,the last year in which payments were made without regard to age or date of.

6th Regiment South Carolina Cavalry (Dixie Rangers, 1st Partisan Rangers, Aiken's Partisan Rangers) 7th Regiment, South Carolina Cavalry. 4th Battalion, Cavalry. 10th Battalion, Cavalry. 12th Battalion, Cavalry (4th Squadron Cavalry) 14th Battalion, Cavalry.

17th (6th) Battalion, Cavalry. 19th Battalion, Cavalry. Tucker's Company, Cavalry. Civil War Pensioners-Confederate veterans and their widows were able to apply for a pension in This index list those within Newberry County who applied between and This index list those within Newberry County who applied between and South Carolina was the first state to secede from the Union in Decemberand was one of the founding member states of the Confederacy in February The bombardment of the beleaguered U.S.

garrison at Fort Sumter in Charleston Harbor on Ap is generally recognized as the first military engagement of the war. South Carolina was a source of troops for the Confederate army Capital: Columbia. South Carolina Civil War Pensions Project Coordinator – Mark Anderson.

USGenWeb Archives Project Notice: In keeping with our policy of providing free information. on the internet, data may be used by non-commercial entities, as long as this message remains on all copied material.

These electronic pages may not be reproduced in any format for. Black Confederate Pensioners After the Civil War. The pension statutes in Mississippi, South Carolina, and Tennessee, for example, were intended primarily to reward the service of servants or cooks whose masters were assigned to units in the Confederate army.

Despite state variations, an overall pattern of service among the black pensioners. For John P. Graham's Service In Confederate Army: 4/22/ Green, Hariott Of Turbeville: For Pension For J. Green's Service In Company H, Twenty-Sixth S.C. Regt: 10/1/ Green, Robert Wesly Of Turbeville For Service In Company K, Sixth Regt, S.C.

Volunteers: 9/29/ Griffin, Henry M. Of Manning For Service In Company I, First S.C. Memorial for Confederate Pensioners of Color, Monroe. Type. Marker. Subjects. African American Monuments. Civil War, City. Monroe. County. Union. Description.

The granite marker, measuring 48 inches by 28 inches in size, is set into a brick walkway. Its inscription includes the names of ten African American pensioners who served in.south carolina’s confederate pensioners in south carolina genealogical society surname directory.

south carolina highway department – south carolina highway historical marker guide. south carolina historical magazine index, and – south carolina historical society manuscript guide.Before about twice as many widows as veterans applied for pensions, as few men believed that they could meet the strict eligibility requirements of the law.

Afterwith the aging of many former Confederate soldiers, the state received roughly equal numbers of .