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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 20 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.10 (search)
nt sons, of whom he was justly proud. William G. Fulton, the eldest, marched to the front with triotic father. It occurred in this wise: Judge Fulton's sons had obtained, for the first time dury of the Union troops stationed at Natchez. Judge and Mrs. Fulton were domiciled in there city hMrs. Fulton were domiciled in there city home at this time, but made frequent visits to the plantation during the stay of sons, and at each t much needed by the Confederate soldier. Mrs. Fulton would purchase these articles in Natchez anickets. By dint of these frequent trips, Judge Fulton's sons were well equipped and supplied witht and profitable visit to home and friends. Judge and Mrs. Fulton were well satisfied with theirMrs. Fulton were well satisfied with their exploits, as strategems of war, and thought all was well, but alas! the sequel proved otherwise. sit, on official business, the city home of Judge Fulton. During their stay these Union officers weern gentleman. During the evening, while Judge Fulton was busily engaged in discussing important