1.A. B. WarbingtonMS41st InfantryCo. C
2.A. J. WarbingtonMS41st InfantryCo. C
3.Hubard WarbingtonMS41st InfantryCo. C
4.Samuel Warbington,Jr.MS41st InfantryCo. C
5.W. V. WarbingtonMS41st InfantryCo. C
6.D. L. WarbingtonMS40th InfantryCo. K
7.D. N. WarbingtonMS20th InfantryCo. K
8.W. I. WarbingtonMS9th InfantryCo. I
9.G. W. WabingtonMS35th InfantryCo. K
10. M. WorbingtonMS8th InfantryCo. H
11. Thomas H. WorbingtonMS13th InfantryCo. E
12. A. J. WabbingtonMS38th CalavaryCo. G
13. William WarbingtonMS7th InfantryCo. A
14. William WabbingtonLA8th Bttl.,H.Art'y. Co. 2
15. William WarbingtonLA1st LA H. Art'yCo. C
41st REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
41st Infantry Regiment was assembled at Pontotoc, Mississippi, during the summer of 1862 and contained eleven companies. Its members were from the counties of Lee, Noxubee, Pontotoc, Monroe, and Chickasaw. The unit served in Mississippi, then was assigned to J.P. Anderson's, Henderson's, Tucker's, and Sharp's Brigade, Army of Tennessee. It fought on many battlefields of the army from Murfreesboro to Atlanta, saw action in Tennessee with Hood, and was involved in the North Carolina operations. It lost 25 killed, 164 wounded, and 9 missing of the 502 engaged at Chickamauga. In December, 1863, it totalled 321 men and 219 arms. The regiment surrendered on April 26, 1865. Its commanders were Colonels Lewis Ball, William F. Tucker, and J. Byrd Williams, and Lieutenant Colonels William C. Hearn and Lafayette Hodges.
1. Alfred Berrien "A. B." Warbington, son of Samuel B. Warbington, Sr. & Martha Melissa Taylor, was killed in battle at Murfeesboro, Tennessee on 12/31/1862. He was killed in the first charge in front of the breastworks. There are also papers sending money to his widow Mrs. Martha Warbington-- his last pay and a clothing allowance.
2. Andrew Jackson "A. J." Warbington, son of Jacob B. Warbington, Jr. & Rebecca Ann Alexander, was wounded at the Battle of Jonesboro. He suffered a gun shot wound and was admitted to a hospital in Macon, Georgia on 9/8/1864. He had his right arm amputated at the shoulder. There is a certificate of disability for retiring invalid soldiers in his papers. It says he enlisted on 2/27/1862 at Okalona, MS. That he was born in Lauderdale Co., MS. He is 5 feet, 6 inches high, has light hair, gray eyes, and a fair complexion. His application for disability was approved.
3. Herbert Hubbard Warbington, son of Samuel B. Warbington, Sr. & Martha Melissa Taylor, was dangerously wounded with a head fracture at Murfreesboro on 12/31/1862 and sent to Atlanta Hospital. He was furloughed from there to Marion Station Hospital on 3/1/1863. He is back with his unit by 1/1864. He is listed on a roll of prisoners of was that surrendered at Citronelle, AL, 5/4/1865 and paroled at Meridian, MS on 5/9/1865.
4. Samuel Warbington Jr., son of Samuel B. Warbington, Sr. & Martha Melissa Taylor, was killed on the battlefield at Chickamauga on 9/20/1863.
5. Pvt. William V. Warbington, son of Horatio B. Warbington, Sr. & Stacy Eleanor "Ellender" Warbington "voluntered in the Spring of 1861 and served three and one-half years in Company "C," Sharp's Brigade, Hindman's Division, 41st Mississippi Infantry," Confederate States of America. He was "honorably discharged at Highpoint, North Carolina on April 25, 1865." Witness depositions for his pension application were "J. M. Clayton" and "W. L. Clayton," sworn and subscribed before "T. L. Johnson, Pres. Board of Supervisors, State of Mississippi, Lauderdale County." He was a resident of Gaston, Sumter County, Alabama when he first made application for his pension on April 21, 1892.
His widow, "Sallie Elizabeth Warbington," applied for her pension on April 14, 1916, William having died the previous year, on December 8, 1915. Her witnesses were her husband's nephew, "H. B. Warbington, Jr.," and "F. R. Radcliffe," both sworn and subscribed before "T. E. Allen, Justice of Peace," Sumter County, Alabama. [Source: Pension Records File # 35029, William V. Warbington]
20th REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
20th Infantry Regiment was organized during the late summer of 1861 with men from Bolivar, Monroe, Noxubee, Adams, Scott, Carroll, and Newton counties. The unit moved to Virginia, then Tennessee where in February, 1862, it was captured at Fort Donelson. In this engagement it lost 19 killed of the 31 officers and 469 men present. The regiment was exchanged and assigned to Tilghman's and J.Adams' Brigade, Department of Mississippi and East Louisiana. For a time it served in the Vicksburg area, then transferred to the Army of Tennessee. Placed in J.Adams' and Lowry's Brigade, the 20th was involved in the Atlanta and Tennessee Campaigns and ended the war in North Carolina. Only a remnant surrendered on April 26, 1865. Its commanders were Colonels William N. Brown and D.R. Russell; Lieutenant Colonels D.H. Maury, Horace H. Miller, and Walter A. Rorer; and Majors William M. Chatfield, Thomas B. Graham, and C.K. Massey.
6. Detmus Lafayette "D. L." Warbington, was a son of Thomas Jefferson Warbington & Sarah Williams. He was most often called "Fate Warbington."
7. David (Napoleon?) "D. N." Warbington was a son of Thomas Jefferson Warbington & Sarah Williams. Alternate names in his records are "D. N. Worbington" & "D. M. Warbington."
8. W. I. Warbington is probably the same man as William J. Warbington, son of Samuel B. Warbington, Sr. & Martha Melissa Taylor. Since his wife remarried 19 Feb 1863, William was probably killed in the War.
35th REGEMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
35th Infantry Regiment, recruited at West Point and Corinth, was organized during the spring of 1862. The unit fought under General J.C. Moore at Corinth and lost 32 killed, 110 wounded, and 347 missing. Later it was assigned to Hebert's and Moore's Brigade, Department of Mississippi and East Louisiana, and in February, 1863, totalled 414 officers and men. It was captured when Vicksburg fell, and during the siege it had 20 killed and 82 wounded. After being exchanged, it was placed in Baldwin's and Sears' Brigade, served throughout the Atlanta Campaign, was in Tennessee with Hood, and aided in the defense of Mobile. The regiment sustained 20 casualties at New Hope Church, 36 at Kenesaw Mountain, 35 at the Chattahoochee River , and 47 in the Battle of Atlanta. It surrendered with the Department of Alabama, Mississippi, and East Louisiana. The field officers were Colonel William S. Berry, Lieutenant Colonels Charles R. Jordon and Reuben H. Shotwell, and Majors T.F. Holmes and Oliver C. Watson.
9. Pvt. George W. "G. W." Warbington was a son of Jacob & Mary _____ Warbington of Fayette Co., AL & Choctaw Co., MS. Haven't found him since--may have died in War.
8th REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
8th Infantry Regiment was organized at Enterprize, Mississippi, during the spring of 1861. Many of its members were from Jones, Wilkinson, and Clarke counties. The unit served in Florida and Mississippi, then was assigned to General J.K. Jackson's, Gist's, and Lowry's Brigade, Army of Tennessee. It participated in the campaigns of the army from Murfreesboro to Atlanta, was with Hood in Tennessee, and saw action in North Carolina. This regiment lost forty-seven percent of the 282 at Murfreesboro and twenty-three percent of the 375 at Chickamauga. In December, 1863, it totalled 287 men and 169 arms. Its casualties at the Battle of Atlanta were 13 killed, 71 wounded, and 3 missing, and few surrendered on April 26, 1865. The field officers were Colonels G.C. Chandler, Guilford G. Flynt, and John C. Wilkinson; Lieutenant Colonels James T. Gates, Aden McNeill, and John F. Smith; and Majors Andrew E. Moody, George F. Peek, and William Watkins.
10. Pvt. M. Worbington may be the eldest son of Jacob & Mary _____ Warbington of Fayette Co., AL & Choctaw Co., MS. Haven't found him since--may have died in War.
13th REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
13th Infantry Regiment completed its organization at Corinth, Mississippi, in May, 1861. Its members were raised in the counties of Lauderdale, Winston, Wayne, Attala, Newton, Chickasaw, Kemper, and Clarke. Ordered to Virginia it saw action at First Manassas and Leesburg, and in April, 1862, totalled 640 effectives. The unit was brigaded under Generals Griffith, Barksdale, and Humphreys, Army of Northern Virginia. It fought with the army from the Seven Days' Battles to Cold Harbor except when it was with Longstreet at Chickamauga and Knoxville. After participating in Early's operations in the Shenandoah Valley, and 13th shared in various conflicts around Appomattox. It was organized with 1,200 men and sustained 7 casualties at Leesburg and 135 during the Seven Days' Battles. It lost thirty-one percent of the 202 engaged at Sharpsburg, had 8 killed, 59 wounded, and 14 missing at Fredericksburg, and of the 481 at Gettysburg, thirty-four percent were disabled. Many were captured at Sayler's Creek , and 4 officers and 81 men surrendered on April 9, 1865. The field officers were Colonels William Barksdale, James W. Carter, and Kennon McElroy; Lieutenant Colonels John M. Bradley, Alfred G. O'Brien, and M. Whitaker; and Majors George L. Donald and Isham Harrison.
11. Pvt. Thomas J. Warbington (alternate name, "Thomas H. Worbington") was son of Jacob Warbington & Mary ______ of Fayette Co., AL & Choctaw Co., MS. He died in the War.
38th REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI CAVALRY
Crute's compendium contains no history for this unit.
12. Andrew J. "A. J." Wabbington was son of John M. Warbington & Sarah Kelley. He served under Capt. Anderson and was discharged at Corinth, Mississippi at the close of the war. His wife, Mary Ann, lived to be 116 years old and drew a pension for his service.
7th REGIMENT, MISSISSIPPI INFANTRY
7th Infantry Regiment was organized at Corinth, Mississippi, in April, 1861 with men from Marion, Amite, Pike, Franklin, Lawrence, Yalobusha, Holmes, and Covington counties. It served on the Mississippi coast, saw action in Kentucky, then was assigned to Generals J.P. Anderson's, Tucker's, and Sharp's Brigade, Army of Tennessee. The 7th participated in many conflicts of the army from Murfreesboro to Atlanta, marched with Hood to Tennessee, and fought in North Carolina. It was mustered into Confederate service with 911 officers and men, and sustained 20 casualties at Munfordville, 113 at Murfreesboro, and 75 at Chickamauga. The unit was briefly consolidated with the 9th Mississippi Regiment in December, 1863 and totalled 468 men and 252 arms. On April 26, 1865, it surrendered with 74 men. The field officers were Colonels William H. Bishop, E.J. Goode, Hamilton Mayson, and A.G. Mills; Lieutenant Colonels R.S. Carter and Benjamin F. Johns; and Major Henry Pope.
13. Pvt. William Warbington (alternate name-"William Washington." He may be the same man as No. 9.
8th Battalion, Louisiana Heavy Artillery
8th Artillery Battalion was organized during the early spring of 1862 with men from the New Orleans area. Serving as heavy artillery and containing four companies, the unit was stationed at Forts Jackson and St. Phillip. Later it was ordered to Mississippi and attached to the Department of Mississippi and East Louisiana. Garrisoned at Vicksburg for more than a year, it was captured when the city fell in July, 1863. That December only 42 men were present, and they moved to Mobile. Here the battalion served at Forts Gaines and Morgan, and in August, 1864, most were captured. The unit no longer existed. Its commanders were Lieutenant Colonel William E. Pinkney and Major Frederick N. Ogden.
14. Pvt. William Wabbington (alternate name William Warbington) may be same man as Nos. 9 & 13 above.
1st REGIMENT, LOUISIANA HEAVY ARTILLERY (Regulars)
1st Regular Artillery Regiment was organized during the spring of 1861 with men from New Orleans and the surrounding area. The unit contained ten companies, but there were a number of consolidations during the war, and in 1865 it appears that only four remained. A heavy artillery unit, it served at Forts Jackson and St. Phillip at New Orleans, then was part of the river batteries at Vicksburg. Here it was captured on July 4, 1863. After being exchanged and reorganized, it was stationed at Mobile and saw action at Fort Gaines, Fort Morgan, and Spanish Fort. On May 4, 1865, the unit surrendered with the Department of Alabama, Mississippi, and East Louisiana. The field officers were Colonels Johnson K. Duncan, C.A. Fuller, and Paul O. Hebert; Lieutenant Colonel Daniel Beltzhoover; and Majors James B. Anderson, W.C. Capers, Henry A. Clinch, and Raymond Montaigne.
15. William Warbington (alternate name-"William Wabbington") may be same man as Nos. 9, 13 & 14 above.