Thomas Spalding

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Thomas Spalding (March 25, 1774 – January 4, 1851) [1] was a United States representative from Georgia. He was born in Frederica, Georgia, St. Simons Island, Glynn County, Georgia. He studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1795, [2] but did not practice. He engaged extensively in agricultural pursuits. [3]

Contents

Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. p. 5.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. p. 12.
  • United States Congress. "Thomas Spalding (id: S000698)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress .
  • 1 2 3 Sullivan, Buddy (2020). "Thomas Spalding (1774–1851)". New Georgia Encyclopedia. University of Georgia Press. Retrieved June 21, 2021.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 1–16.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 17–32.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 190–194.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 39–44.
  • "Sapelo's South End House celebrates 200 years". Savannah Morning News. Savannah, Georgia. December 2, 2010. Retrieved June 22, 2021.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 50–59.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 63–80.
  • Sitterson, J. Carlyle (1937). "Ante-Bellum Sugar Culture in the South Atlantic States". The Journal of Southern History. 3 (2): 175–187.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 111–127.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 88–98.
  • Shields, David S. (2010). "Prospecting for Oil". Gastronomic. 10 (4): 27.
  • Ciucevich, Robert (July 2009). "Glynn County Historic Resources Survey Report" (PDF). Glynncounty Georgia. The Glynn County Board of Commissioners. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 5, 2016. Retrieved October 21, 2014.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 80–86.
  • Hussmann, Mary (2006). "Life-everlasting: Nature and Culture on Sapelo Island". Southern Cultures. 12 (1): 7–32.
  • 1830 United States Census, United States census,1830;District 21, McIntosh, Georgia;. Retrieved on February 20, 2016.
  • 1840 United States Census, United States census,1840;Davison, Mcintosh, Georgia;. Retrieved on February 20, 2016.
  • 1850 United States Census, Slave Schedules, United States census,1850;District 271, McIntosh, Georgia;. Retrieved on February 20, 2016.
  • Martin, B. G. (1994). "Sapelo Island's Arabic Document: The "Bilali Diary" in Context". The Georgia Historical Quarterly. 78 (3): 589–601.
  • 1 2 "The Journal of Thomas Spalding". Wiregrass Region Digital History Project. Wiregrass Region Digital History Project. March 3, 2017. Retrieved June 21, 2021.
  • Chalker, Fussell (1970). "Irish Catholics in the Building of the Ocmulgee and Flint Railroad". The Georgia Historical Quarterly. 54 (4): 507–516.
  • Coulter, E. Merton (1940). Thomas Spalding of Sapelo. Louisiana State University Press. pp. 277–306.
  • Krakow, Kenneth K. (1975). Georgia Place-Names: Their History and Origins (PDF). Macon, GA: Winship Press. p. 209. ISBN   0-915430-00-2.
  • Thomas Spalding
    Member of the
    United States House of Representatives
    In office
    December 24, 1805 November 1806
    U.S. House of Representatives
    Preceded by Member of the  U.S. House of Representatives
    from Georgia's at-large congressional district

    December 24, 1805 – November 1806
    Succeeded by