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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 12 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.25 (search)
ylor, dead. W. F. Thomas, quartermaster, dead. E. R. Turnbull, quartermaster, dead. W. H. Venable, dead. W. A. Vaughan. H. M. Vaiden, lieutenant, dead. B. J. Walker, wounded at Gettysburg. John Wray. John L. Williams. L. Fenton Williams, wounded at Seven Pines; killed at Gettysburg. ——Woodruff, lost sight of. William Young, died in service. H. E. Young, corporal, wounded. Personal. I will mention several of the members of the original company, viz: Jamas nt and made a capable and efficient officer. Adolphous Johnson, one of the color guards at Gettysburg was killed upholding his flag. He was the last one of the guards to carry the colors and bore them to the Stone-wall. Fenton (L. Fenton) Williams was only in two battles of the war— Seven Pines and Gettysburg. He was severely wounded at Seven Pines, and was sent to a hospital, where he contracted smallpox. He was killed in the first day's service, after leaving the hospital, in battle a<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General John Morgan, [from the New Orleans Picayune, July 5, 1903.] (search)
Hora, giving what he asserts to be a true account of How General John H. Morgan was killed. The romantic picture of Mrs. Williams' house in Greenville is, I presume, correct, but, with the exception of the facts that Morgan was killed in Mrs. WillMrs. Williams' garden, and that there was a chapel at the end of the grounds, the story and the conclusions drawn therefrom are simply errors. I have from time to time read many conflicting stories of this affair, and having been a prominent actor in it, coy, was awaiting developments in his front, when a negro boy rode up and told him that Morgan and staff were asleep at Mrs. Williams' house in Greenville. Ingerton directed Captain Wilcox, of his regiment, to take two companies and capture Morgan. Gillem and I met him. We both denounced Campbell's conduct, had the remains placed upon a caisson and carried back to Mrs. Williams' house, where they were decently cared for and sent under a flag of truce to Jonesboro, and there delivered to his la