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, was killed and the regiment left the field.
There was no capture at all. This statement was vouched for by two letters produced by Captain Morton, one to him by Sgt., J. Scott Moore, of Lexington, Va., and the other by W. L. Moffett, of Augusta County, Va., in a very interesting letter to Captain Bouldin, which was referred to by the speaker and is reproduced here:
Steels' Tavern, Augusta Co., Va. April 6th, 1899. Captain E. E. Bouldin, Co. B., 14th Va. Cavalry.
Dear Sir,—I note your lAugusta Co., Va. April 6th, 1899. Captain E. E. Bouldin, Co. B., 14th Va. Cavalry.
Dear Sir,—I note your letter in the Rockbridge News of recent date, asking members of the 14th Va. Cavalry, to write you at Danville what they remember of the last charge of the 14th at Appomattox C. H.
The ever memorable day of the surrender of the Army of Northern Virginia by Gen. R. E. Lee, to Gen. U. S. Grant.
Let us go back in the history of the regiment for a time. * * *
After a few days the retreat from Petersburg and Richmond was commenced, the battles of Butterwood Creek and Dinwiddie C. H., and Five