1 edition of George Alfred Trenholm papers found in the catalog.
George Alfred Trenholm papers
George Alfred Trenholm
Written in English
Volumes containing personal and official correspondence, Confederate Treasury records and archives, notes, bills, bonds, and a seal of the Confederate Treasury. Correspondents include Jefferson Davis, Duncan F. Kenner, Jean Laffite, and William H. Seward.
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||78043166|
According to E. Lee Spence, the local diver who discovered the shipwreck years later to the day, the cargo belonged to the blockade running firm, John Fraser & Company. The company was run by Charlestonian George Alfred Trenholm, who has been speculated to be the person Margaret Mitchell's Gone with the Wind character Rhett Butler is based on. E Lee Spence is on Facebook. Join Facebook to connect with E Lee Spence and others you may know. person who researched and revealed that Margaret Mitchell had based Rhett Butler in "Gone With The Wind" on the life of George Alfred Trenholm. Mitchell had claimed that her story was pure fiction. articles and professional papers. My books Occupation: President, Underwater Archaeologist.
George Alfred Trenholm was born in Charleston, South Carolina. Due to his father’s deaths, George left school at age 16 to work for a major cotton broker, John Fraser and Company in Charleston. Due to his father’s deaths, George left school at age 16 to work for a major cotton broker, John Fraser and Company in Charleston. George Alfred Trenholm (Febru – December 9, ) was a prominent politician in the Confederate States of America. George Alfred Trenholm was born in Charleston, South Carolina. At the age of sixteen he left school and went to work for a major cotton broker, John Fraser & Co. in Charleston.
George Alfred Trenholm papers, items ; 4 containers ;.8 linear feet ; 2 microfilm reels. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C. Summary: Confederate secretary of the treasury, cotton merchant, and South Carolina legislator. Personal and official correspondence, Confederate Treasury records and archives. debowjames Guide to the James D. B. De Bow Papers, RL Processed by: Rubenstein Library staff; machine-readable finding aid created by: Matthew Warren and Paula Jeannet David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library. Chapel Drive Duke University Durham [email protected] URL. Aleph Number: .
The eyes of the people
A dolls house
Women with Wings
breaking in of a yachtsmans wife
Just off for the weekend
Engineering Physical Sciences and Energy Jobs Handbook
Love for love
Greater Manchester votes
Kings of cricket
Spanish Civil War
Energy in the future.
An account of the New-York Hospital.
George Alfred Trenholm papers, Summary Personal and official correspondence along with archives, records, notes, bills, bonds, and a seal of the Department of the Treasury, Confederate States of America. Correspondents include Jefferson Davis, Duncan Farrar Kenner, Jean Laffite, and William H.
Seward. The papers of George Alfred Trenholm () span the yearswith the bulk of the material concentrated in the period The collection consists of bound volumes of personal and official correspondence, Confederate Treasury records and archives, notes, bills, bonds, and a seal of the Confederate Treasury.
Get this from a library. George Alfred Trenholm papers. [George Alfred Trenholm] -- Chiefly family papers, Civil War letters, and correspondence with James Dunwoody Brownson DeBow as Chief Agent of the Confederacy for the purchase and sale of.
George Alfred Trenholm papers, Trenholm, George Alfred, University of South Carolina. Contact Information Archive Map. Details. items and 1 volumes. George A. Trenholm, financial genius of the Confederacy: His associates and his ships that ran the blockade [Nepveux, Ethel Trenholm Seabrook] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
George A. Trenholm, financial genius of the Confederacy: His associates and his ships that ran the blockade5/5(1). About This Book: George Trenholm, "The Banker of the Confederacy," was the Confederacy's Secretary of the Treasury.
As director of John Fraser and Company (Charleston) and Fraser, Trenholm (Liverpool), he ran the companies that served as the depository of Confederacy funds/5(2). The second edition of Dr.
Spence's book used a painting of George Trenholm as a young man (painted by Jud Arcé) for its front cover. Since Mrs. Chesnut’s book was originally published inand Mitchell herself said she had read “thousands of books” and memoirs about the Civil War, there is little question that she read this book and knew about both Trenholm and Edmund Rhett.
Mitchell characterized Rhett as a tall man. Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion.
Librivox Free Audiobook. Agar Doa Tidak Tertolak Architecture Insights ADT podcast Autism Spectrum Adult Ed - The Kirk Angry Talks Podcast Buck & Under. George A. Trenholm was the main shareholder of the “John Fraser” company of Charleston. After Fraser’s death inTrenholm took over the business and renamed it “Fraser & Trenholm”.
This company grew slowly to become a world leader in import and export, handling up to 20, cotton bales in a single morning, on the eve the Civil War.
Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. George Alfred Trenholm by Ethel Trenholm Seabrook Nepveux,E.T.S. Nepveux edition, in EnglishPages: George Alfred Trenholm; the company that went to war, by Ethel Trenholm Seabrook Nepveux (Book); George A.
Trenholm, financial genius of the Confederacy: his associates and his ships that ran the blockade by Ethel Trenholm Seabrook Nepveux (Book). From the description of George Alfred Trenholm papers, (University of South Carolina).
WorldCat record id: Confederate secretary of the treasury, cotton merchant, and South Carolina legislator. From the description of George Alfred Trenholm papers, (Unknown). WorldCat record id: George Alfred Trenholm and the Company That Went to War, Subjects: Trenholm, George Alfred, Notes: By Ethel S.
Nepveux. Includes bibliographical references (p. ) and index. Object Type: Book Object ID # George Alfred Trenholm (Febru – December 9, ) was a prominent politician in the Confederate States of America. Biography Edit George Alfred Trenholm was born in Charleston, South Carolina.
Another person mentioned as a possible Rhett Butler model was the one-time Confederate Secretary of the Treasury, George Alfred Trenholm. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr. mentioned a possible Rhett Butler model in his book, Queen of the Golden Age: The Fabulous Grace Wilson Vanderbilt.
He talked about a Vanderbilt uncle, Richard T. Wilson, a. found: NUCMC data from U. of SC, Caroliniana Lib. for Bryce family. Papers, (George Alfred Trenholm). Collection Overview. Business and personal papers of an editor and agricultural and commercial reformer, including copies of historical documents apparently collected by De Bow in connection with his statistical work for the state of Louisiana and the U.S.
Census Bureau; a diary, ; essays written while a student at College of Charleston. Born in Charleston, South Carolina on 31 Mar to Charles Louis Trenholm and Portia Ash Burden.
George Alfred Trenholm married Mary Clifford Smith and had 6 children. He passed away on May in St Joseph, Buchanan, Of Birth: Charleston, South Carolina. George Alfred Trenholm (Febru - December 9, ) was a South Carolina businessman, financier, politician, and slaveholding planter who owned several plantations and strongly supported the Confederate States of was appointed as its Secretary of the Treasury during the final year of the American Civil War.
His merchant firm was estimated to. George Alfred Trenholm papers George Alfred Trenholm Not In Library. Publishing History This is a chart to show the publishing history of editions of works about this subject. Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published.
Catherine Troxell Gonzalez, 1 book J. H. Ingraham, 1 book Kauffman, Reginald Wright. Ellsworth correctly mentions that Trenholm’s life is chronicled in Ethel Nepveux’s book, “George Alfred Trenholm and the Company That Went to War, ,” which was first published in Her book predates my announcement, but it made absolutely no mention of Rhett Butler or any other connection to “Gone With The Wind.”.Historic American Buildings Survey, Creator, and Sponsor National Endowment For The Arts, photographer by Bayless, Charles N.
George A. Trenholm Mansion, Rutledge Avenue, Charleston, Charleston County, SC. Documentation Compiled After.