ns of Gwinnett honored so long, and he filled the position of door-keeper for the Legislature many times.
Well, there was Mose stretched out on his cot; he knew I was to leave him, and when telling him good-bye, he looked me in the face, and with a faint smile, and yet with tears in his eyes, said: Colonel, if I ever get home, and should have a boy baby, I will name him for you, and strange as it may seem, there is a nice young man now living in old Gwinnett, Martin's old home, named Lovick Thomas Martin.
I had two horses, and complimented my major, J. J. McClendon, by giving him one of them, and my bay, a fine, splendid animal, I mounted and departed, sad and alone, for my home, and—my tale is told. L. P. Thomas.
Roster of Goochland county Troop.
[from the Richmond, Va., dispatch, December 29, 1901.1
The following roster of the Goochland Troop, after much agony and bloody sweat, has been at last made up, and it is thought to be correct as possible by those who are likely