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Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 11.1, Texas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 16 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 11.1, Texas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Thomas S. Lubbock or search for Thomas S. Lubbock in all documents.

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ttee held its meetings privately, apart from the body of the convention, acting independently within the scope of the power conferred upon it. It was composed of prominent men from different portions of the State, including some who had experience in military service. They were as follows: John C. Robertson, chairman; John Henry Brown, Jas. H. Rogers of Marion county, J. R. Armstrong, A. T. Rainey, John L. Ford of Cameron county, Wm. P. Rogers of Harris county, C. Ganahl, L. M. Norris, T. S. Lubbock, J. A. Wilcox, J. J. Diamond, J. G. Thompson, T. J. Devine, W. G. Miller, John A. Green, C. L. Cleveland, Jas. Hooker, P. N. Luckett, F. W. Latham. In the report of the committee, March 21, 1861, appears the following account of an interview with the governor as to its mode of procedure: To the Hon. O. M. Roberts, President of the Convention: The Committee of Public Safety beg leave to report to the convention that on the 4th day of February, 1861, having matured their plan
M. Pendergast, John J. Good, W. C. Pitts, captains; and Thos. J. Chambers, aidede-camp to a general in Virginia the first part of the war, though advanced in years. Of the members of the convention who became officers besides John Gregg and John A. Wharton, were Allison Nelson, Wm. P. Hardeman, Jerome B. Robertson, Wm. Scurry, Joseph L. Hogg, brigadier-generals; James. H. Rogers and John Henry Brown, adjutant-generals; Colonels A. T. Rainey, John S. Ford, Wm. P. Rogers, P. N. Luckett, Thos. S. Lubbock, B. F. Terry, A. M. Hobby, E. B. Nichols, J. J. Diamond, Oran M. Roberts, Geo. Flournoy, W. B. Ochiltree, Eli H. Baxter, Isham Chisum, Thos. A. Anderson, M. F. Locke, Robert S. Gould, Tignal W. Jones; Lieutenant-Colonels A. H. Davidson, Thos. C. Frost, A. G. Clopton, Philip A. Work, John Ireland, A. J. Nicholson, Wm. W. Diamond, Jas. E. Shepard, P. T. Herbert, John C. Robertson, C. A. Abercrombie, Wm. H. Johnson, Wm. M. Neyland; Majors Geo. W. Chilton, C. M. Leseuer, J. W. Throckmorton;
brigade. He went from Texas and died shortly after taking command. Maj. B. F. Terry, after his services under Colonel Ford on the Rio Grande, got a commission to raise a cavalry regiment, and in September, 1861, ten of his companies met at Houston and were mustered into the Confederate service. They proceeded partly by land and partly by water to Bowling Green, Ky., where they were organized into the Eighth Texas cavalry, better known as Terry's Rangers, with B. F. Terry, colonel; Thos. S. Lubbock, lieutenant-colonel; John A. Wharton, major. They did good service in the Tennessee army. John Gregg, on returning to Texas from the convention at Montgomery, raised a regiment of infantry, and proceeded with it to Mississippi. The officers were John Gregg, colonel; J. M. Clough, lieutenant-colonel; Hiram B. Granbury, major. Gregg was afterward promoted to brigadier-general in command of the Hood brigade, and was killed at Petersburg. Clough was killed in Fort Donelson, and Granbur
xas cavalry regiment, of which B. F. Terry, the first colonel, was killed at Woodsonville; Thomas S. Lubbock, the second one, died at Nashville; and John A. Wharton, the third, was promoted to brigadof its most prominent orators and jurists. When the civil war began he, with B. F. Terry, Thomas S. Lubbock and Thomas J. Goree, started from Texas for Virginia with the determination of being in thickness from carrying out his wish. Goree was appointed by Longstreet on his staff. Terry and Lubbock so distinguished themselves that they were authorized to go back home and raise a regiment Terry, who was a planter, became colonel of this regiment, Lubbock lieutenant-colonel, and Wharton was one of the captains. In the first engagement of the command at Woodsonville, Ky., December 17, 1861, Colonel Terry was killed. His successor, Colonel Lubbock, died soon after at Nashville. Upon the reorganization of the regiment Wharton was elected colonel. He led it in the battle of Shiloh. Ge