Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 5. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for F. R. Lubbock or search for F. R. Lubbock in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 5. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The true story of the capture of Jefferson Davis. (search)
hn Taylor Wood (formerly of the Confederate Navy), and Colonel Lubbock, of Texas, Aids to the President, he set off on his joeresting letters from Colonels Wm. Preston Johnston and F. R. Lubbock, (Ex-Governor of Texas), both of whom were aids to Prespress of intelligent and conscientious truthfulness. Governor Lubbock writes more briefly and with freer expression of honethes. The same man, I believe, captured Colonels Wood and Lubbock just after. One of my captors ordered me to the camp-fire nobody on that side of the slough. He then rode off. Colonel Lubbock had a conversation nearly identical with Colonel Pritcrd, who was not polite, I believe. You can learn from Colonel Lubbock about it. Not long afterwards, seeing Mr. Davis in erely yours, Wm. Preston Johnston. Letter from Ex-Governor Lubbock, of Texas, late aid to President Davis. Galvestt! I have the honor to be, Yours very respectfully, F. R. Lubbock. Letter from the Hon. George Davis, late Attorney-
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 5. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Letter from President Davis-reply to Mr. Hunter. (search)
t's aids were said to be freely discussing these matters. How did they get hold of them, &c.? At that time your aids, on duty at Richmond, were Colonels Wood, Lubbock, and myself. I can only speak for myself. It is very difficult, after thirteen years, for me to remember many things I once knew well; but so far as I can recoltionately. It is therefore with regret that I learn that a different state of feeling exists. Very sincerely yours, Wm. Preston Johnston. Letter from F. R. Lubbock. Galveston, March 21st, 1878. Rev. J. William Jones, Sec. S. H. Society, Richmond, Va.: Dear sir: I have quite recently seen in the Southern Historicaland abandon the battle for freedom, after the conference at Hampton Roads, would have been received (and justly, as I think,) by the army and the people as the inspiration of either pusillanimity or treason. I have the honor to be, yours very truly and respectfully, F. R. Lubbock, Ex-Aide-de-Camp to President Jefferson Davis.