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ing up arms and in the battle of Malvern Hill.
Addresses by James F. Crocker, before Stonewall camp Confederate Veterans, Portsmouth, Va., February 6, 1889, and November 7, 1894,
[The following articles from the unmistakable sincerity of the author, as from his heart—the fount directive of hin 1854.
Was elected to the House of Delegates from Isle of Wight county and served the session 1855-6; became a member of the law firm of Godwin & Crocker, Portsmouth, Va., in 1856, and continued in successful practice, until it was dissolved by the election of the partners respectively to be Judges of the Corporation Courts of the cities of Norfolk, and of Portsmouth, Va.
Judge Crocker resigned in 1906.
As Adjutant of the Ninth Virginia Infantry he was severely wounded at the battle of Malvern Hill; wounded and taken prisoner at Gettysburg, and sent first to David's Island, N. Y., and later to Johnson's Island.
By his comrades of the trying day