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Drayton, James S (Jam... (39)
Drayton, John (8)
Frean, Thomas (6)
Unidentified (5)
Drayton Family (4)
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Confederate States of ... (33)
Poetry (10)
Real Property Maps (10)
Physicians (9)
Slave Labor (9)
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C.1837-1867 (24)
C.1861-1865 (4)
1861-1865 (3)
C Dec 1863 (2)
1865-02-20 (2)
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Drayton family papers, 1837-1869

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61.
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Poetry: My Mother
Poetry: My Mother Handwritten poem by "Hall" (James Drayton), about his mother, Mary Middleton Shoolbred
62.
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Poetry: My Brothers Wife
Poetry: My Brothers Wife Handwritten poem by James Drayton, about his brother's wife (Sarah Martha Drayton)
63.
Inventory
Inventory Inventory of medicines turned over to Dr. Gelzer by John Drayton
64.
R.L. Singletary to John Drayton
R.L. Singletary to John Drayton Singletary wants to know the condition of John Starling's slave(s) at the time of his transfer from James Island to St. Andrew's Parish. The enslaved died soon thereafter.
65.
James Stevens, Jr., to John Drayton
James Stevens, Jr., to John Drayton Stevens, of the Bank of the State of South Carolina, notifies Drayton his account has been credited $457.61
66.
B.G. Wilkins to John Drayton
B.G. Wilkins to John Drayton Wilkins requests a list of slaves who died under Drayton's care on James Island, for the use of Board of Slave Claims.
67.
Thomas Lining to John Drayton
Thomas Lining to John Drayton Lining (per clerk), instructs Drayton to receipt for all medicines received
68.
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S.S. Stohenthal to Thomas Drayton, May 22, 1863
S.S. Stohenthal to Thomas Drayton, May 22, 1863 Note from Stohenthal accompanying an enclosure of $12.500 (in Confederate Depository Certificate), for Drayton's 108 cotton bales. Enclosure not found.
69.
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Sketches
Sketches Plan of building faade and roof. Structure very similar to (if not), Drayton Hall mansion. Miscellaneous calculations included.
70.
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Poetry: The death of a wife
Poetry: The death of a wife Handwritten poem by "Hall" (James Drayton), on the death of Louisa Eleanor Drayton
71.
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Slave and clothing inventories
Slave and clothing inventories Slaves at Drayton Hall and slaves working in town ("Town List"). Slaves are listed along with clothing allocation (in yards). Divided into "Men, Women & Children" categories. Plantation slaves also divided by field and "House servants".
72.
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George Bright to James S. Drayton
George Bright to James S. Drayton Bright is unprepared to met the increased wage Drayton has set for his slave Isaac. He requests Drayton settle for $20 per month.
73.
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Conveyance
Conveyance Conveyance of property by Thomas and John Drayton to James Drayton. Inclusive of a lot on Coming Street and twenty-two slaves
74.
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Poetry: Untitled; "Poetry"; "The Newspaper"; "Beautiful Ballad"
Poetry: Untitled; "Poetry"; "The Newspaper"; "Beautiful Ballad" Handwritten poems by James Drayton. One is untitled, the others: "Poetry"; "The Newspaper"; "Beautiful Ballad" (incomplete)
75.
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Poetry: The Indian's Complaint
Poetry: The Indian's Complaint Printed poem by Goldreef
76.
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James S. Drayton to "Charlotte"
James S. Drayton to "Charlotte" A lengthly and searching "sketch of my life", by James Drayton. Written in the form a of confessional, Drayton reflects on his childhood, education, the death of his first wife (Louisa Elford), the purpose of his existence and his strong feelings for the recipient.
77.
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J.A. Leland to James S. Drayton
J.A. Leland to James S. Drayton Leland criticizes Drayton for his inflated bill and instructs him to make several amendments.
78.
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Conrad Wienges to James Drayton
Conrad Wienges to James Drayton Writing to Drayton in Texas, Wienges discusses a storm in Charleston, General Daniel Edgar Sickles, the display of the national flag, and the will of "Uncle Jacob"
79.
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George Bright to James S. Drayton
George Bright to James S. Drayton Bright is unprepared to met the increased wage Drayton has set for his slave Isaac. He requests Drayton settle for $20 per month.
80.
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John Drayton to James S. Drayton
John Drayton to James S. Drayton John writes to James in Charleston about his desire to come to town to raise money but his unwillingness to take the required Federal oath of allegiance. He inquires if James or someone else who has taken the oath may conduct business on his behalf so that he can avoid the oath. Drayton requests information about the "guards on the [Charleston] wharves and river" and notes his intention of leaving the country. He believes it is best for the "[Federal administration] to pile on the agony". Also mentions witnessing Union troops chasing Governor Magrath to Columbia.