ffer, and these differences increase as our memories fail as the years go by. But all agree that Color Sergeant Taylor—Jimmy Taylor, as we all affectionately called him—fell at once under the fire, which was no doubt in a great measure directed to oue request that it should always be kept at the capitol.
There are two accounts as to who took up the colors from under Taylor's body.
One statement is that Colonel D. H. Hamilton, commanding the regiment, did so, and that he handed them to Corpor give the position of each company of the regiment at the time, as it explains how it was, that after the fall of Color-Sergeant Taylor, the great loss fell upon the Charleston companies, and how it was that to them the glorious opportunity was give to guard, and both coming to the assistance of the 1st, 12th and Rifles, in their great emergency.
Permit me, dear Mrs. Taylor, to express to you the gratification the survivors of the old 1st regiment experience in knowing that the ladies are t