ame an active worker in hospitals, and when nothing more could be done in Memphis she went through the lines and rendered substantial aid and comfort to the soldiers in the field.
Her services, if fully recorded, would make a book.
She was so recognized, that upon one occasion General Joseph E. Johnston had 30,000 of his bronzed and tattered soldiers to pass in review in her honor at Dalton.
Such a distinction was, perhaps, never accorded to any other woman in the South—not even to Mrs. Jefferson Davis or to the wives of great generals.
Yet, so earnest and sincere in her work was she that she commanded the respect and reverence of men wherever she was known.
After the war she strove to comfort the vanquished and encourage the down-hearted, and continued in her way to do much good work.
For a year or more past Mrs. Law has been unable to appear in public, though two years ago she could go to church alone, or with some of her young grandchildren.
But for a month or two she has b
ort to General Breckinridge; ordered to report to General Bragg.
Davis, William Lewis, Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War July 29, ‘62d Signal Corps, March 31, ‘64, and April 30, ‘64, Hood's escort.
Davis, J. 1., Surgeon, Sept. 30, ‘63, 15th Alabama Regiment.
Davis, N.Davis, N. A., Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War April 14, ‘63, to rank Nov. 2,.‘62.
Reported from Army of Mississippi Sept. 3, ‘63; Sept. 3, ‘63, ordered to report to General Hill.
Davis, J., Surgeon, Sept. 30, ‘63. Oct. 31, ‘63, 50th Georgia Regiment.
Davis, B. H., Detail, HeadDavis, B. H., Detail, Headquarters A. T. Oct. 6, ‘63, ordered to report to Colonel D. H. Allison as detailed Assistant Surgeon. Nov. 30, ‘63, Allison's Squadron, Marchtive land, and on the personal recommendation of the late President Jefferson Davis, was assigned to duty in the Army of Northern Virginia, a he joined the retreating column of government officials, with President Davis at its head, and continued with them until th