The Dallas Journal, Volume 41, 1995 Page: 87
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The following articles which concern members of the 6th Texas Cavalry are found
in the issues of the Confederate Veteran magazine. The magazine was established
in 1893 as the official publication for Confederate associations containing vast
information on reunions, articles of experiences, personalities, and obituaries.
Vol. XXXII , p. 146:
Capt. George B. Brown.
Capt. George B. Brown, aged eight-five years, died at the home of his only sister,
Mrs. E. J. Martin, in Dallas, Tex., after an illness of a few days. He was a Christian
gentleman of the old school-kind, gentle, quiet, loving, patient, helpful, and
intelligent. He never married, making his home with his only sister, whom he
reverenced and loved devotedly. One of his favorite themes was his experience in the
War between the States in which he was several times wounded. Captain Brown was
born in 1838, near Kingston, in the old Colonial home at South West Point inherited
by his mother and which had been in the family for over one hundred years. At the
age of twenty-one he went to Texas, and in that State enlisted for the South at the
outbreak of war. His father was a general in the war of 1812. Captain Brown enlisted
in May, 1861, and was elected third sergeant of Company C, 6th Texas Cavalry, June
1, 1861; mustered into service September 10, 1861; commissioned first lieutenant on
the 1st of June, 1862; made captain in August, 1863; paroled at Jackson, Miss., May
12, 1865. he belonged to Gen. L. S. Ross's Brigade, composed of the 3rd, 6th, 9th, and
17th Texas Cavalry.
He had been a resident of Dallas County, Tex., for sixty-four years. He is survived
by his sister, Mrs. E. J. Martin, and many nephews and nieces.
[Mrs. T. C. Ervin, Lookout Mountain, Tenn.]
Vol. XX , p. 18
INQUIRIES FOR AND ABOUT VETERANS
Mrs. A. A. Hamilton, 1522 St. Mary Street, New Orleans, La., desires to secure
information of the war record of her husband, John Walkinshaw Hamilton. He served
in the 154th Tennessee Regiment under Colonel Preston Smith and Lieut. Col.
Marcus J. Wright. He was a prisoner at Johnson Island in 1863-64, and was a
member of the U. C. V. camp at Galveston, Tex., at the time of his death, 1894.
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Dallas Genealogical Society. The Dallas Journal, Volume 41, 1995, periodical, December 1995; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186854/m1/93/: accessed September 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Dallas Genealogical Society.