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North Charleston in Charleston County, South Carolina — The American South (South Atlantic)
 

South Carolina Generals Memorial

 
 
South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker, east face image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
1. South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker, east face
Inscription.  (East face)
General Officers P.A.C.S.
From South Carolina.
Killed or Died in Service,
1861-1865.
——
Brig. GenLS
Barnard E. Bee.
July 21, 1861.
Adley H. Gladden.
April 12, 1862.
J.B. Villepigue.
Nov. 9, 1862.
Maxcy Gregg.
Dec. 13, 1862.
Micah Jenkins.
May 6, 1864.
Abner Perrin.
May 12, 1864.
J.Johnston Pettigrew.
July 17, 1863.
Maj. Gen. W.H.T. Walker.
July 22, 1864.

 
Topics. This historical marker and memorial is listed in this topic list: War, US Civil. A significant historical month for this entry is April 1640.
 
Location. 32° 48.95′ N, 79° 56.658′ W. Marker is in North Charleston, South Carolina, in Charleston County. Marker is on Cunnington Avenue. Located at Soldiers Ground, Magnolia Cemetery. Touch for map. Marker is in this post office area: North Charleston SC 29405, United States of America. Touch for directions.
 
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within walking distance of this marker. Sons of Charleston Confederate Monument (a few steps from this marker); Soldiers Ground (within shouting distance of this marker); Defense of Charleston Harbor Memorial
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(within shouting distance of this marker); Irish Volunteers (about 500 feet away, measured in a direct line); Jenkins (about 500 feet away); Brig. Gen. R. S. Ripley (about 500 feet away); Charleston Light Dragoons (about 600 feet away); H. L. Hunley Memorial (approx. 0.2 miles away). Touch for a list and map of all markers in North Charleston.
 
Regarding South Carolina Generals Memorial. P.A.C.S. Provisional Army of the Confederate States
To meet the damands of the immediate crisis, the Provisional Army of the Confederate States ( P.A.C.S. ) - a force equivalent to the U.S. Volunteer Army - was created by legislation passed on February 28, 1861 (a week before the authorizing legislation for the Regular Army was passed, March 6 - The Army of the Confederate States of America (ACSA)). Because the fledging nation was at war almost from the start and troops had to be raised, virtually all new Confederate soldiers were mustered in P.A.C.S. units. Virtually all regular, volunteer, and conscripted men preferred to enter this organization since officers could achieve a higher rank in the Provisional Army than
South Carolina Generals Memorial , north face image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
2. South Carolina Generals Memorial , north face
Maj. Gen.
D.R. Jones,
Jan. 19, 1863.
Brig. GenLS
Clement H. Stevens
July 25, 1864.
John Dunnovant,
Oct. 1, 1864.
States R. Gist
Nov. 30, 1864.
they could in the Regular Army.

P.N.C.S. Provisional Navy of the Confederate States
 
South Carolina Generals Memorial west face image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
3. South Carolina Generals Memorial west face
General Officers P.A.C.S.
from South Carolina,
died
Since the War

Brig. GenLS
J.H. Trapiers,
Dec. 19, 1865.
Steven Elliott, Jr.
Feb. 21, 1866.
N.G. Evans,
Nov. 23, 1868.
L.T. Wigfall,
Feb. 18, 1874.
M.W. Gary,
Apr. 9, 1881.
John S. Preston,
May 1, 1881.
Z.C. Deas,
Mar. 6, 1882.
South Carolina Generals Memorial , south face - died since the war.. continued image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
4. South Carolina Generals Memorial , south face - died since the war.. continued
Brig. GenLS
James Cantey,
June 30, 1874.
James Connor,
June 26, 1883.
James Chestnut,
Feb. 1, 1885.
A.M. Manigault,
Aug. 17,1886.
R.S. Ripley,
March 29, 1887.
M.L. Bonham,
Aug. 28, 1890.
Thomas F. Drayton,
Feb. 18, 1891.
J.D. Kennedy,
Apr. 13, 1895.
South Carolina Generals Memorial , continued on second cenotaph, coordinates:32.81574,-79.94406 image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud
5. South Carolina Generals Memorial , continued on second cenotaph, coordinates:32.81574,-79.94406
(North face)
General Officers P.A.C.S.
from South Carolina.
Died
Since the War.
——
LT.GenLS
R.H. Anderson.
June 26, 1879.
Wade Hampton.
April 11, 1902.
James Longstreet.
Jan 2, 1904.
Stephen D. Lee.
May 28, 1906.
South Carolina Generals Memorial west face - died since the war.. continued image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
6. South Carolina Generals Memorial west face - died since the war.. continued
Maj. GenLS
Ben Huger.
Dec. 7, 1877.
D.H. Hill.
Sept. 25, 1889.
J.B. Kershaw.
April 12, 1894.
P.M.B. Young.
July 6, 1896.
M.C. Butler.
April 14, 1909.
South Carolina Generals Memorial ,east face - died since the war.. continued image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
7. South Carolina Generals Memorial ,east face - died since the war.. continued
Brig. GenLS
A.R. Lawton.
July 2, 1896.
Samuel McGowan
Aug. 9, 1897.
Hamilton P. Bee.
Oct. 3, 1897.
Johnson Hagood.
Jan. 4, 1898.
John Bratton.
Jan. 12, 1898.
Alpheus Baker.
May 23, 1891.
Henry Gray.
Dec. 16, 1892.
Thomas N. Waul.
July 28, 1903.
Wm H. Wallace.
March 21, 1901.
Ellison Capers.
April 22, 1908.
South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Mike Stroud, October 4, 2009
8. South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker
Officers P.N.C.S.
From South Carolina.
Killed or Died in Service
1861 - 1865
——
Lieutenants
T.B. Huger
April 26, 1862.
H.K. Stevens.
Jan. 15, 1863.
Phillip Porcher.
March 10, 1864.
T.P. Pelot.
June 9, 1864.

Died Since The War.
——
Commodore
D.N. Ingraham.
Oct. 16, 1891.
South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker image. Click for full size.
Photographed By Bill Coughlin, August 3, 2013
9. South Carolina Generals Memorial Marker
 
 
Credits. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016. It was originally submitted on November 5, 2009, by Mike Stroud of Bluffton, South Carolina. This page has been viewed 1,272 times since then and 30 times this year. Photos:   1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. submitted on November 5, 2009, by Mike Stroud of Bluffton, South Carolina.   9. submitted on August 22, 2013, by Bill Coughlin of Woodland Park, New Jersey. • Craig Swain was the editor who published this page.

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Apr. 14, 2024