Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for George Scott or search for George Scott in all documents.

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een rebels. The next day succeeding the battle, Morgan, with his band of yelling hounds, left this place, bound southward to Paris, bearing away the majority of his wounded. He left eighteen in care of our surgeons, several of them supposed to be mortally wounded. I send our list of wounded: Captain Rogers, Eighteenth Kentucky, leg, slightly. T. S. Duvall, arm amputated. H. Reed, Home Guard, left side. J. W. Minor, Home Guard, left lung. J. Carver, thigh amputated. Geo. Scott, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, wounded, thigh. Charles Tate, Thirty-fourth Ohio, both thighs. Rev. Mr. Morrison, Home Guard, ankle. William Sanders, Home Guard, right thigh. James Little, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, right lung. Christian Ledger, Home Guard, shoulder and ankle. W. J. Hill, Home Guard, right thigh. A. J. Powers, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, right leg. R. Rose, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, left hip. John W. Adams, left side. Wm. Hinman, Eighteenth Kentucky,
achievement — the repulse of the division of Major-General Breckinridge by the troops led by General Williams, and the destruction of the mail-clad Arkansas by Captain Porter of the Navy — is made sorrowful by the fall of our brave, gallant and successful fellow-soldier. General Williams graduated at West-Point in 1837; at once joined the Fourth artillery, in Florida, where he served with distinction; was thrice breveted for gallant and meritorious serv ices in Mexico, as a member of General Scott's staff. His life was that of a soldier devoted to his country's service. His country mourns in sympathy with his wife and children, now that country's care and precious charge. We, his companions in arms, who had learned to love him, weep the true friend, the gallant gentleman, the brave soldier, the accomplished officer, the pure patriot and victorious hero, and the devoted Christian. All and more went out when Williams died. By a singular felicity the manner of his death illust