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Reunion of Company D. First regiment Virginia Cavalry, C. S. A.

Held at Abingdon, July 4th, 1892.

[From the Abingdon Weekly Virginian, July, 15, 1892.]

We stated in closing the short notice in our last issue, of the reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Regiment Virginia Cavalry, that we would give a full account in this issue, and we now proceed to comply with our promise.

The survivors were notified by a call, signed by C. T. Litchfield, Captain, and P. C. Landrum, Orderly Sergeant, published in this paper, to report in Abingdon (mounted) at 10 o'clock A. M., on July 4th, and in pursuance of the call, the following appeared and participated in the proceedings of the day, viz: [40]

C. T. Litchfield, Captain.

G. V. Litchfield, Lieutenant.

H. C. Butt,

Alexander Buskell,

John Bryant,

T. M. Clapp,

W. L. Colley,

John G. R. Davis,

William L. Dunn,

F. S. Findlay,

M. H. Latham,

David Lowry,

Charles Morrell,

James H. Page,

Thomas Preston,

F. S. Robertson,

John B. Richards,

John L. Smith,

W. L. Snodgrass,

Thomas K. Trigg,

Wm. Buchanan,

S. D. Black,

James H. Clark,

Thomas W. Colley,

L. T. Cosby,

David Debusk,

M. V. Edmondson,

Benjamin Gildersleeve,

B. D. Ligon,

Lil. Montgomery,

R. M. Page,

R. B. Preston,

J. C. Rush,

J. A. Rodefer,

S. D. Sanders,

Thomas Smith,

C. F. Trigg,

John C. White.

The survivors were formed in a vacant lot at the East end of Main street, and thence marched in column of fours to a point on Main street in front of the Court-house, where the roll of all who had at any time been members of the company was called by John G. White, acting orderly sergeant in the absence of P. C. Landrum, who held that office at the close of the war. This was the first rollcall since ‘the day of Appomattox.’

The following is the roll as called, and it is believed to be reasonably accurate, and contains a statement of the men killed and those wounded, those who died during or since the war being marked ‘dead’:

Captain W. E. Jones (afterwards General), killed.

Captain W. W. Blackford, wounded.

Lieutenant Rees B. Edmondson, wounded.

Lieutenant G. V. Litchfield, wounded.

Lieutenant Warren M. Hopkins, dead.

Lieutenant Thomas B. Edmondson, killed: [41]

Orderly-Sergeant James King, killed.

Orderly-Sergeant John W. Butt, killed.

Orderly-Sergeant P. C. Landrum, wounded.

James Arnett, dead.

Mansfield Asbury, dead.

William Asbury, dead.

L. D. Asbury.

Abram Allison, dead.

Walter Bailey, killed.

Thomas W. Bailey, killed.

Oscar S. Bailey.

William Bailey, dead.

James A. Bailey.

Joseph H. Baker, killed.

J. A. P. Baker.

William Bearden, dead.

Robert F. Beattie, wounded.

Fountain Beattie, wounded.

Walter Beattie, killed.

Henry C. Butt.

Randolph Buchanan, dead.

William Buchanan.

Alexander Buskell, wounded.

Richard Buskell, killed.

William D. W. Black.

Samuel D. Black.

James M. Byars.

A. H. Byars.

John Bryant, wounded.

David Barr.

William D. Barker.

James H. Bradley.

John Campbell, dead.

D. C. Carmack, dead.

A. P. R. Catron, killed.

F. M. Catron, wounded and dead.

James H. Clark.

W. D. Clark, wounded.

I. L. Clark, wounded. [42]

Thomas W. Clark.

W. F. P. Clark, killed.

Riley Clark, killed.

W. R. Clark.

T. M. Clapp, wounded.

Thomas V. Cole, dead.

J. F. Cook.

D. C. Cole, dead.

Rufus R. Cassell, dead.

J. L. Cato.

Thomas W. Colley, wounded.

William L. Colley.

T. L. Colley, dead.

B. C. Crawford.

Thomas Crawford.

A. M. Crockett, wounded.

J. M. Cook, dead.

L. T. Cosby.

William Cubine.

John D. Cosby.

Charles H. Dulaney.

John G. R. Davis.

John M. Davis.

Thomas Davidson, dead.

J. B. Deyerle.

David Debusk.

Samuel Debusk.

G. B. Duff, dead.

J. M. Duff, dead.

William L. Dunn.

John B. Edmondson, dead.

M. V. Edmondson.

Strong Edmondson.

J. Frank Euk, dead.

F. S. Findlay, wounded.

Thomas K. Findlay, dead.

David A. Fields, wounded and dead.

Charles B. Fields, wounded.

Jacob L. Fields, dead.

Charles H. C. Fulkerson. [43]

Jacob Fleenor.

Frank R. Fulkerson.

Charles Foster.

Samuel Fulcher, dead.

J. L. M. French.

G. C. Greenway.

Benjamin Gildersleeve.

W. T. Greenway, dead.

F. T. Gray.

R. E. Gray.

D. C. Gray.

C. P. Gray.

James Gray, dead.

J. A. Gallehon.

Melville Gammon, wounded.

Robert Grant.

William H. Hall, dead.

John D. Hall.

A. Findlay Harris.

John Hockett.

William Hockett.

Samuel Hockett.

R. M. Hickman.

George Hughlett, dead.

Basil Home.


M. M. S. Ireson.

David Jones (captured and hung by enemy, and Colonel Mosby hung seven of the enemy in retaliation).

Jasper S. Jones.

Robert Jones, killed.

Henry S. Jones, wounded.

William M. Johnson.

M. G. Keesling.

Robert J. Keller, dead.

H. G. King.


M. H. Latham.

L. W. Latham.

John Larrimore.

B. D. Ligon. [44]

David Lowry.

David Lynch, dead.

D. K. H. Lewark, dead.

John Littleford.

Willis Littleford.

S. D. Meek.

James R. Meek.

Putnam C. Miles, killed.

W. F. Montgomery, wounded.

Lilburn Montgomery.

William Morell, killed.

David Morell, killed.

Charles Morell.

J. L. Morrison.

Leander McNew.

Tobias McNew, dead.

George McNew.

J. M. McReynolds, dead.

William McReynolds, killed.

S. J. McChesney, wounded.

Wallace McChesney, dead.

M. T. Meadows, dead.

Thomas McConnell, killed.

M. J. Munday.


William Mehaffey, dead.

William Meade, dead.

John S. Mosby.

David Moore.

Samuel McCall.

John D. Ornduff, dead.

M. C. Orr.

R. M. Page, wounded.

James H. Page.

John W. Page, dead.

Robert Page, dead.

M. M. Pendleton.

H. G. Pendleton, killed.

Joseph Pendleton, killed.

William Painter, dead.

R. B. Preston, wounded. [45]

Thomas Preston.

William H. Price.

J. H. Roberts, dead.

Edward Roe.

S. E. Roe.

J. K. Rambo.

A. F. Rambo.

J. L. Ritchie.

John W. Riddle, dead.

A. D. Rosenbalm.

W. M. Roe.

Newton Roe, killed.

J. C. Rush.

John Russell, killed.

David Ryburn, killed.

F. S. Robertson.

J. A. Rodefer.

John B. Richards.

D. P. Sandoe, dead.

Robert Sanders.

J. W. S. Sanders, wounded.

S. D. Sanders.

W. E. Scott, dead.

J. J. Schwartz, wounded and dead.

William Smith.

John L. Smith.

Thomas Smith.

William (Buck) Smith, dead.

William L. Snodgrass.

W. Trigg Strother.

Thomas J. Sheppard.

C. F. Trigg.

Thomas K. Trigg.

W. W. Vaughan, wounded.

John G. White, wounded.

William White.

R. C. Williams, killed.

A. H. Webb.

William B. White, dead.

C. M. Waldon. [46]

A committee had been appointed to write to General Fitz. Lee, Colonel W. A. Morgan (the last colonel of the regiment), Colonel W. W. Blackford, the second captain of the company, and Colonel John S. Mosby, who went into the war as a private of the company, and remained in it about one year.

Letters were read from General Lee, Colonel Morgan, and Colonel Blackford. No reply was received from Colonel Mosby, who, it is presumed, did not receive the invitation in time to reply before the day named.

These letters and replies were read by Hon. C. F. Trigg:

dear Sir—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Virginia Cavalry, at this place on July 4th, and I have been directed to notify you of the fact, and extend to you a cordial and pressing invitation to be present and participate in the reunion, and meet again such survivors of the company as we may be able to bring together.

That company followed you as lieutenant colonel, colonel, brigadier-general, and major-general during almost the entire war, and you know, perhaps, better than any person living, the character of its service; and the men who survive will be glad to meet again an officer whose ringing voice has so often been heard by them in command, and one who, while frequently ordering them into action, never sought to do so from a safe distance, and most frequently went forward to show them what to do and how to do it.

It is hoped that you may be able to be present, and thereby add to the enjoyment of the occasion by all the other participants.

Very truly and respectfully yours,

my dear Judge—I greatly regret that my duties and engagements here are such that I cannot meet Company ‘D’ on the 4th of July. As you know, I always had the highest opinion of the courage, capacity, and service of old ‘D’ Company, of my old [47] regiment, old brigade, and old division, and I must see the old fellows once more before I die. I have promised to speak, out in your direction during the pending presidential political campaign. Why could we not have a meeting at some day at that time? So get the veterans—oh, I can't call them veterans—get the ‘boys’ together when I can be present, and we will have a good time by ‘jining the cavalry’ again.

Yours, very sincerely,

dear Colonel—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Virginia Regiment Cavalry, at this place on the 4th of July next, and I have been directed to notify you of the fact, and extend to you a cordial and pressing invitation to be present and participate in the reunion.

In extending you this invitation I beg to say that I consider it not only most fitting but most desirable that you, the last colonel of the ‘Old First,’ should come to this reunion, and give the old soldiers of your command, who may be present, an opportunity to see again a gallant officer who never failed to lead his regiment properly, and who also, as a kind and considerate commander, endeared himself to his men.

It is hoped, Colonel, that you will come. Company D often responded to your call; will you not now respond to this call of its survivors?

Respectfully and truly yours,

Shepherdstown, W. Va., June 27, 1892.
Mr. R. M. page:
my dear friend and Comrade-Your very kind and complimentary letter of the 13th, inviting me to attend a reunion of old Company ‘D,’ reached me a few days ago, and in reply I beg leave [48] to express to you, and through you to my honored comrades of good old Company ‘D,’ my grateful appreciation of kind and flattering sentiments of your very welcome letter.

Such sentiments, coming from an old and faithful comrade, are grateful to me now. I can assure you that nothing would afford me greater or more real pleasure than to be with you all at your reunion, to meet those with whom I had the honor of being associated in the glorious old Army of Northern Virginia, when patriotism and principle were the motives that actuated all the sons of our Southland; when hardship, danger, and suffering created a mutual respect, esteem, and love for each other that will endure as long as old veterans of that army will survive. But circumstances render it impossible for me to be with you on that interesting occasion, as I am just getting over a very severe attack of the ‘grippe,’ and am not well enough to leave home; yet I can't get over the words of your letter, saying that Company ‘D’ often responded to my call, and the appeal for me to respond to the call of Company ‘D’ is almost irresistible, and if it were possible, I would surely be with you, to testify my high regards for Company ‘D’ personally, and also my appreciation of the company as the bravest and most efficient body of men that any regiment can boast of.

My kindest regards and best love to all the surviving members of your grand old company who may meet with you. May a merciful Providence continue to bless and prosper them in the future as in the past. One of our best and honored citizens is the Rev. Dr. Hopkins, a brother of that gallant and true soldier, an honored member of Company ‘D,’ Lieutenant Warren Hopkins, who has crossed the dark river and is now resting from his labors.

All honor to the memory of such heroic men, and while I would enjoy being with the survivors, I could with you drop a tear to the memory of those who have answered their last roll call here and are now sleeping sweetly in the bivouac of the dead. In my humble opinion as the years roll on, the highest type of American manhood, in this the evening of the nineteenth century, is the Christian ex-Confederate soldier.

Again wishing you and your comrades a very happy time, and many more interesting reunions.

I remain your friend and comrade,


dear Sir—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Virginia Cavalry, at this place on the 4th day of July next, and I have been directed to notify you and extend you a cordial and pressing invitation to be present.

I hope that it may be in your power to meet with the survivors of the company, of which you were an officer during the first year of the war between the States, and believe that the occasion will be an enjoyable one to you, and I take pleasure in communicating the invitation and beg to add my expression of personal and individual good wishes, and subscribe myself

Your friend,

Lynnhaven, Va., June 22, 1892.
Judge R. M. page, Abingdon, Va.:
dear Sir—Your kind invitation to the reunion of the survivors of Company ‘D’ has been received. It would give me great pleasure to meet my companions in arms of that company once more, and to talk over with you all the events of that stirring period now passing so far away, if my engagements permitted. I am sorry to say that it will be impossible for me to be present at that time.

Please express to the surviving members my regrets, and accept for yourself my thanks for the kind expressions in your letter.

Yours very truly,

Mr. Trigg also read the following letter from Sergeant M. M. S. Ireson, who was unable to attend:

Wittens Mill, Va., June 23, 1892.
Captain C. T. Litchfield, Abingdon, Va.:
my dear old friend and Captain—I have delayed answering your letters, for I have received two from you in regard to the [50] reunion of old Company D, hoping almost against hope that I might be able to come. My wife has been confined to the house and part of the time to her room with rheumatism for the last two months, and although it hurts me to the very core, I am at last compelled to say I can not come. It is useless for me to try to express my regret and sorrow for it is too deep for expression.

I would like to meet with my old comrades and have the pleasure of taking by the hand some of the bravest men Virginia or any other country has ever given birth to. Is this a boast? No; it is the truth verified on many a bloody field by the duty performed, by being called on by Stuart, Lee and others wherever there was a hard fight to be made, where none but the brave could go, where none but the stoutest could stand. Nobly, nobly did that old company perform every duty, meet every danger in the field, on the march, leading the advance or covering the rear, half fed, half clothed, sometimes contending with foes ten to one, and whether successful or forced from the field by sheer numbers we compelled the praise of friends and foes, and in the last act of the bloody drama led the last charge at Appomattox.

It was my duty to act as orderly sergeant in the terrible campaign of ‘64. It opened on the 5th day of May. On that morning I reported one captain, two lieutenants, three sergeants, three corporals and sixty-four men and horses for duty. On the 7th, near Todd's Tavern, we lost seven men. First was the generous high-souled Lieutenant Tom Edmondson, the soldiery Sergeant Pat Miles, the laughing-eyed, fun-loving Joe Baker, the quiet, brave Hiram Pendleton, killed; Sergeant Charles Dulaney, Privates Jake Schwartz and Charles Fields, wounded. On the 8th brave soldiers Rufe Williams, killed; Frank Catron and John Sanders, wounded. On the 9th, Andy Catron and Henry Jones wounded, and on the 12th, Findley Harris and William Hale, captured. On the 15th another one was lost, wounded or captured, the name being so defaced I can't tell who it was. On the 28th, E. W. Roe was killed; Corporal T. W. Colley, wounded. At Louisa Courthouse, a few days after, I am satisfied we saved the division from defeat, and later on the evening of the same day, at Trevillian's, held the key to our position until Fitz Lee could make his flank movement, which resulted in a victory over Sheridan and his cavalry corps.

Twenty-four men of First Squadron, Companys ‘D and K’ (Company K were from Maryland) at Mrs. Stewart's Tavern, Little [51] River Turnpike, above Germantown, the morning after the second battle of Manassas, captured one captain, one lieutenant and fifty-four privates of the Fifth Regulars, U. S. A., a company commanded by General Fitz Lee before he resigned and joined his mother State.

In the whole of the campaign, from the Rappahannock to the James, for about sixty days (for it lasted longer with the cavalry than with the infantry), we had no rest. The horses, half fed and moving day and night, were continually breaking down. As a consequence the company steadily went down in numbers, and on July 1st I reported one captain, one lieutenant, two sergeants, one corporal and ten men for duty. I wish I could recall the names of the men, but as there were sixteen horses reported unfit for duty, it is impossible for me to tell who was reported for duty. The captain was yourself, Lieutenant, Vic. Litchfield, Sergeants, Dave Fields and myself, Corporal, C. M. Waldron. Never was any set of men called on to perform the same amount of duty in that length of time, and when we moved into the hot pine woods near Petersburg, about the first of July, the company was worn to a frazle and nothing was left but courage. And in all of this time, if we were advancing the first squadron was in front, if retreating it was in the rear. I remember on several occasions when danger presented itself in some unexpected quarter, the regiment would be halted and we would be moved to the threatened point. Who can blame any man from being proud and even boasting that he was a member of such a company? Who that has heart in him but what would be willing to stand by one of this old company in good as well as evil report? Who that has a soul but would make any reasonable sacrifice to meet with these gallant men now turning gray, their numbers growing less every year? Oh! am I a child, for I am crying because I can't come?

And now, captain, give my love to all the boys, officers and men. They all seem like brothers to me. I hope you will have a good meeting and a good time. I could write all day, but perhaps I am taking up too much of your time and will close by asking Heaven's King to bless all the living wherever they may be, and to the brave spirits who have crossed over the river. God grant that they may be now resting under the shade trees.

Truly and fraternally yours,


my dear Sir—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Regiment Virginia Cavalry, at this place on the 4th of July next, and I have been directed to notify you of the fact, and extend you a cordial and pressing invitation to be present.

You begun your service in the Confederate army as a member of that company and remained with it and the regiment to which it belonged, if I recollect aright, for more than a year, and whilst after your service with us was terminated, you attained great renown; yet I believe that the discipline and service in the First regiment were fit schooling and preparation for the broader field in which you acted, and for your achievements which have become a part of the history of that great war. And I also believe that you cannot fail to feel an interest in the company in which your name was enrolled at the beginning of the war, and I assure you that the survivors of our old company will be gratified to have you come, and as one of them, answer to the first roll call since the day of Appomattox.

Respectfully and truly yours,

A detail of eight men was then sent to escort the old battle flag of the regiment from its repository to the assembled company, which was done, it being carried by color Sergeant David Lowry, who bore it before the surrender and saved it on that day, and cheers rent the air as the old and tattered battle flag was brought into ranks, the cross of St. George, stained and torn, but yet the flag under which these veterans had so often fought for the Confederacy, which they loved and battled to maintain.

The large concourse assembled from town and county yelled and cheered at frequent intervals during the proceedings, ladies waived their handkerchiefs, and to many eyes came the unbidden tear, and down the furrowed cheeks of many of the older men present and in line, trickeled the drop which comes of sorrow and of sadness. [53]

After the proceedings in front of the court-house, preceded by a band, the veterans of Company D marched to the west end of Main street, and returning wheeled into Slaughter street, and thence down the connecting road, to the farm of Hon. C. F. Trigg, one and a half miles distant, where neath the shade of magnificent oaks surrounding his bold spring, they went into bivouac, and there remained until late in the afternoon.

A splendid collation had been prepared by the families of those of the old company who reside in the town, and the veterans ate as if they had regained the appetites which came from marching and fighting.

With song, story, anecdote and jest, and with reminiscences of the past, the time passed rapidly away, during which a photographer came upon the ground, and we hope obtained a good photograph of the assembled soldiers.

Company I of the Second Regiment Virginia Volunteers (the Washington Rifles) our splendid company of volunteers, commanded by Captain James C. Watson, marched to the grounds during the the afternoon, went through the evolutions of the drill and the manual of arms, and fired a salute of honor to the veterans. Cheer after cheer rent the air as the old soldiers gave the rebel yell in recognition of the cheers of their young friends.

Altogether it was a most enjoyable occasion, and we but voice the sentiments of the community when we say that it was well to have the reunion and that it was well and joyously carried out. The old soldiers have a right to be proud of their company, and of the record it made in the war, and its survivors, while following the pursuits of peace, have shown that the good soldier makes a good citizen; and while they looked with enthusiasm upon their old battle flag, we doubt not that in true and real loyalty to the government they may be relied upon as strongly as any who wore the blue, and fought upon the other side, and should this nation be engaged in another war, it would have no truer citizens than those who were true to their native States, and fought to uphold the Confederacy established by those States.

We have been furnished the following letter from Captain L. C. Wilson, of the United States Army, who with seven of his men, was captured by Captain Litchfield with twenty-two of his men on the 5th day of August, 1862. [54]

Captain Wilson wrote to Captain Litchfield as follows:

dear Sir and Comrade—To-day for some cause I am reminded of you and the time you captured me about twenty miles south of Fredericksburg, Virginia, in the doctor's yard you found us. Have you ever been back to pay the doctor for the bark you fellows knocked off his locust trees with your bullets? By the way, captain, did not the doctor slip away from the house and tell you we were there? We always thought so.

I hope this will find you well, acknowledge the receipt and I will send you my photo. Send me yours, please. I send you a paper also. Remember me to the boys.

Yours truly,

Captain Litchfield replied to this letter, inviting him to the reunion, and his answer was as follows:

my dear friend—Yours of 31st ult. received to-day, and you may be sure I was glad to hear from you.

It would give me great pleasure to meet the ‘boys’ of your old command. How I would love to shake the hand of that tall, good natured orderly-sergeant who made me feel so good as we marched out of the woods to surrender. We did not know but that you would eat us up on the spot, for you were the first armed Confederates we ever saw, and when that miserable fellow shot Sergeant Guinn after we had surrendered, we made up our minds that we were gone up sure enough.

But we soon learned the situation and found that we were captured by the brave First Virginia. But about the orderly. As I came out of the woods with fear and trembling, in front of me was your orderly. I also was an orderly. When he saw my rank he ha! [55] ha-ed! out a good natured laugh and said, ‘there comes the orderly.’ I tell you captain that made me feel good. I see by the Year book of our church that we have a congregation at Bradley's schoolhouse, and the Elder's name is Brown.

Give my regards to all the ‘boys.’ I may plan a ‘raid’ through your neck o'woods some day. If I do, look out.

Kindest regards,

We have been also furnished the following from the Democrat, a newspaper formerly published in this town, giving an account of a flag presentation to the company in 1861. The splendid address of Miss Hardin will more than repay perusal.

Flag presentation. [from the Abingdon Democrat, Friday April 26, 1861.]

Tuesday last, a beautiful flag was presented to the Washington Mounted Rifles, wrought by the hands of our patriotic ladies. At half-past 12, the troop commanded by Lieutenant Blackford, formed in front of the residence of Mrs. Mitchell, when Miss Lizzie Hardin, a teacher in the Martha Washington College, advanced and addressed them as follows:

soldiers—In the ages when cowardice was a crime and courage the virtue of a God, the men armed and went forth to battle amid the exhortation of the women, to ‘return with their shields or upon them.’ To day, the women of Abingdon would imitate their example, and though when you are far distant, amid the perils of war, many a heart here will be still with anguish—though full oft, from blood forsaken lips shall be sent up for you, a cry to Him who is ‘mighty to save,’ yet, with a firm hand we would give you this banner, and in an unfaltering voice, we bid you bear it on to ‘victory or death.’ We would bid you in the day of the battle look upon it—think of your mountain homes, and remember 'tis for them you strike. Think of the mothers, the sisters, the wives you have left behind, and remember 'tis for them you draw the sword. Tamely, and for years have we submitted to insult and oppression, and shall [56] we longer bow our necks, like slaves, to the yoke? Shall the descended of the men of 1776 hear the clanking of their chains and fear to break them? God forbid! what though you perish in the attempt?

The coward died a thousand deaths,
The brave man dies but one!

Then men of Virginia, show yourselves worthy of the name you bear! From the women of your native mountains, take this flag beneath its fold, go forth to meet the oppressor, and fear not to die!

After Miss Hardin concluded, Lieutenant R. B. Edmondson, on behalf of the troop, responded in a short but spirited speech in which he pledged the company to defend the flag with their lives, and return it to the fair donors untarnished by dishonor.

J. T. Campbell, Esq., then, in a few remarks, in which he referred to a daughter having made the presentation, called for three cheers for Miss Hardin. They were given with hearty, good will.

The veterans decided to meet next year at such a time as a committee appointed for the purpose shall fix, and late in the afternoon they marched back to town, wheeled into line in front of the courthouse, and there broke ranks and went to their homes.

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C. T. Litchfield (9)
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S. D. Sanders (2)
J. C. Rush (2)
J. A. Rodefer (2)
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R. B. Preston (2)
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James H. Page (2)
Lilburn Montgomery (2)
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B. D. Ligon (2)
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M. H. Latham (2)
Warren M. Hopkins (2)
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T. M. Clapp (2)
Henry C. Butt (2)
Alexander Buskell (2)
William Buchanan (2)
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James H. Bradley (2)
Samuel D. Black (2)
Robert F. Beattie (2)
Rufe Williams (1)
R. C. Williams (1)
William B. White (1)
William White (1)
John C. White (1)
A. H. Webb (1)
James C. Watson (1)
C. M. Waldron (1)
C. M. Waldon (1)
W. W. Vaughan (1)
Trevillian (1)
J. E. B. Stuart (1)
W. Trigg Strother (1)
Ambrose P. Stewart (1)
William Smith (1)
Sheridan (1)
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