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The late Col. Mott --Among the many who fell in the ever-memorable combat before the redouble at Williamsburg, on Monday, the 5th inst., none will more lament
llant dead than we do that of the well-known, accomplished, and much lamented Col. Mott, of the gallant 19th Mississippi volunteers, who behaved so gallantly on the gistically mentioned by the imperturbable Johnston, in his official report.
Colonel Mott distinguished himself in Mexico, and was greatly beloved by these of his nat a Brigadier in the army at Corinth.
Desiring to take his regiment with him, Colonel Mott obtained that favor from the War Department; but on Monday, being thrown int osterity, in various guises, but the future will look upon the late and lamented Mott as among the chief of those gallant, accomplished, and "dashing" spirits who cau young, learned, brave, and accomplished a leader as Colonel (Brigadier General) Mott; but for generations to come we are assured that many will visit his humble tomb
The Daily Dispatch: May 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], Incident of
's fight. (search)
Incident of Monday's fight. --Bryan Brady an Irishman, in Capt. Abernamy's Company G. 19th Mississippi Regiment, in the battle at Williamsburg, killed two Yankees and captured four. One of them refused stubbornly to surrender, when he gave him the bayonet, and now wears his canteen with the name of the owner on it. This gallant private witnessed the death of the brave Colonel Mott, whose remains were brought to the city yesterday.
The Daily Dispatch: July 26, 1862., [Electronic resource], From the
The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], Later from the