Of The
Florida Division
Mattie T.









Col. Wyatt Abbitt Atwood Brewton
Joseph Elothia Acosta, 8th Regiment, Florida Infantry
James Alexander Plummer, Capt J. A. Pacetti’s Co 8th Infantry, Florida
Simeon Plummer, Co. A, 1st Infantry, Florida
Skirving Price, ASST. SURG., 38th Infantry Regiment, Georgia
William S. Price, Capt Brook’s Co, Terrell Light Artillery, Georgia

William Hearl West, Co. A, 10th Regiment South Carolina Infantry Volunteers 
Juanita Plummer Dixon
Dana Sawyer
Becky Harrison
Sarah Yates
Thomas Callaway Chandler, Co - A, 24th GA and 5th Reg. Co B, 2nd Brigade, G.M. Army of Tennessee Brenda Chandler Brubeck
Henry Clay DeShields Jeri Ruane
Thomas W. Hart,  2nd Lt., Co. B, 5th Florida Infantry; Captured at Harper's Farm; Prisoner of War, Johnson Island, Ohio
Nathaniel Greene Renfroe, Co. C, 7th Regiment, Florida Infantry
Arnold Whitaker, Co. E, 53rd Regiment, Georgia Infantry
Madison Tucker, Co. G, 2nd Regiment, Georgia Infantry
Daniel Bird Herring, Co. I, 3rd Florida Infantry
George Washington Herring, Home Guard, Welborn, Florida
Henry Hamilton Herring, Co. H, 1st Florida Cavalry
John Wesley Herring, Co. A, 1st Florida Cavalry
Robert Asberry Herring, Co. H, 9th Georgia Infantry
William Woody Herring, Co. I, 3rd Florida Infantry
Brenda Whitaker Collins
Charlsie Whitaker Rigdon
Tina Darling Boone Baldassari
Jericha Diane Baldassari
Amanda Darling Noyes
Thomas Hodge Hightower, Tennessee, Artilleryman, Captain Lynch's Company Marianne Hibbard
Sandra Goode

John Milton Mauldin, Company E., 2nd South Carolina Regiment, Pickensville, SC
Samuel M. Patterson, Company L, 38th Georgia Regiment

JoAnne Gunn Crane
James Jackson Pynes, Corporal, Co. H, 18th Regiment, Brown's Rebels, Mississippi
Lewis W.Pynes
Hamilton D.Pynes
Sue Woodford-Beal
Samuel Robinette, Virginia Patty Weatherly Cooper
Willis William Sibley, 2nd Louisiana Cavalry Denice Sibley Anderson
Nelson Watford Kathy Steele
James L. Cothran, South Carolina Johnnie W. Fellabaum
John Fitzhugh Lay, Co. E., 4th Virginia Calvary, C.S.A Connie Lay Hicks




Gayle Lee Abston John Waltus, 49th Regiment, Tennessee Infantry
Vickie McCurry Ashton Wiley G. McDowell, 12th Regiment, Alabama Calvary
Elizabeth Ann Brewer
Ranny Durham Brewer
Margaret Stuckey Dennard
Eloise Stuckey Gleaton
Eleanor Stuckey Hutto
Patricia Dennard Perkins
Ruby Dennard Turner
Alexander Stuckey, 6th Regiment, Georgia Infantry
Jennifer Mikkelson Dickens
Juanita Plummer Dixon
Edith Plummer Hardison
Juanita Dixon Harrison
Patricia Plummer Mikkelson
Bonnijayne Plummer Rehberg
Dana Marie Dixon Sawyer
Sarah Dixon Yates
Norma Plummer Turknett
Joseph Elothia Acosta, 8th Regiment, Florida Infantry
Rebecca White Hardy James Moorehead Rixley, 43rd Battalion, Virginia Cavalry
Alice Abernathy Hawkes Hugh Neisler Mitchell, 9th Regiment, Georgia Infantry
Dianne Gleaton Lawton James Patrick Gleaton, 1st Regiment, South Carolina Infantry
Martha Home Lyle Nathaniel Washington Home, 13th Regiment, Infantry
Sallie Westbrook Messina James Zachariah McChesney, 14th Regiment, Virginia Calvary
Nancy Lee Dowell Parker Samuel James Ellis, 14th Volunteer Regiment, Florida Infantry
Jeanie Austin Robinson James S. Harris, 49th Regiment, Alabama Infantry
Elizabeth Evans Rowe Jacob Walker, 44th Regiment, Alabama Infantry
Suvan Shine James Miller Shine, 11th Regiment, Florida Infantry
Theresa Wainwright Smith Spencer Lewis Houston, CSS Agnes E. Fry, CSN
Sally Hall Waldrop John J. Nettles, 24th Battalion, Georgia Cavalry


Officers 2018-2020

President Suzanne Reynolds-Brady
First Vice-President Anna DuBois
Second Vice-President Vacant
Recording Secretary Brenda W. Collins
Treasurer Joy Schultz
Military Service Awards Beverly Peele Robinson
Historian Vacant
Registrar Amy Putnam
Chaplain Atwood Brewton
Parliamentarian Vacant

Please contact any of the above officers if you have any questions or would like to apply for membership.





1. She accepts her responsibility cheerfully and gives it her best.
2. She reads her yearbook carefully and finds out what duties are laid down for her office.
3. She consults her predecessor to find out what has been done, what to hope for.
4. She confers with the members of her committee for suggestions, and outlines what share they can take in the work.
5. She keeps an alert eye on all activities of the whole organization and fits in her work with that of others.
6. She keeps in touch with her president.
7. She keeps others aware of the importance of her job and presents it to others whenever she can.
8. She keeps an accurate record of what she does for her successor, and passes it on with suggestions, when her term is ended.
9. She Cooperates with other officers and chairmen.
10. She reports promptly and on time for her own yearbook and to her general chairman.




Our meetings are held the 4th Wednesday from September through May except November and December which is the 3rd Wednesday and they are held at
 Queen's Harbour Yacht & Country Club
1131 Queens Harbor Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32225
Visitors are always welcome.
Contact any officer for information.



Our Chaplain is Brenda Brubeck and you may contact her by the phone number in your yearbooks.



Scholarships are available to children who are blood descendants, lineal or collateral, of men and women who served honorably for the Confederate States of America.


Crosses of Military Service Awards
These are awarded through United Daughters of the Confederacy Chapters to LINEAL blood descendants of Confederate Soldiers or Sailors. This includes those that served in World War I, World War II, Korea, Vietnam, Bosnia, Herzegovina and the Persian Gulf.
For more information contact
Military Service Awards Beverly Peele Robinson

Stamps for the Wounded Program

Picture of local Veterans taken July 4, 2012
The Land of the Free-Thanks to the Brave

Other Activities
We also support our veterans in VA Hospitals and local nursing homes along with sponsoring a local chapter of Children of the Confederacy. We have Essay Contests open to children under 18 years old and our Mrs. Norman Randolph Relief Fund helps support Real Daughters of Confederate Veterans still living, some in nursing homes.



C. S. S. Florida

The cruiser Florida, during her two years of operations against United States commerce, was one of the two most profitable military investments made by the Confederacy. She and her sister ship, Alabama, appear to have done more damage to the United States in proportion to their cost than any other major activity undertaken by the Confederacy.

The Florida, and the ships she outfitted, accounted for $4,051,000 worth of commerce. She and her tenders captured a total of 60 prizes, of which 46 were burned, 13 bonded, and 1 recaptured. The Florida herself captured 38 of these. The ship cost the South $400,000 to build and operate. Therefore, the Florida destroyed ships worth ten times her own cost. In addition, the cost to the United States in operating ships to search for the cruisers has been tentatively set at $3,325,000, a figure several times greater than the cost of all Confederate cruisers.

On the morning of November 28, 1864, the Florida sank in nine fathoms of water at Hampton Roads, Virginia due to taking on water from a previous ramming by the Federal Steamer, Wachusett.

On July 1, 1988, a charter was issued to C. S. S. Florida Chapter No. 841, Children of the Confederacy, Jacksonville Beach, Florida as auxiliary to Mattie T. Wright Chapter No. 2533.



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Mattie T. Wright Chapter 2533