“Ft. Worth Record”

14 Apr 1913 (Monday) pg.10






   Dan  Vaughn, aged  74  years,  a  Con-

federate   veteran,   and  a   Fort   Worth

pioneer,  died   Sunday   morning  at   8

o’clock, at 310 North Cherry street,  the

residence of  his  son.  Mr. Vaughn  was

a  lieutenant in  Quantrel’s   battery  dur-

ing   the   war,  and   served   throughout

with   distinction.   At  the   time  of   his

death  he was a  member of  good stand-

ing   in  company  B,  Fort  Worth  Con-

federate Grays.

   He  is  survived  by  two sons,  George

and  J. W.  Vaughn  of  Fort Worth, and

two  daughters,   Mrs.  Maggie  Dawson

and  Mrs.  Bettie  Freese  of  Trees  City,


   Funeral  Services  will  be  held  Mon-

day  afternoon  at  3  o’clock,  and inter-

ment   will  follow  in   the  Confederate

burying  ground  in  East  Oakwood, un-

der   the   auspices  of   the  Confederate


   Pallbearers   will   be   as  follows:   J.

W. Borden, William Hall, W. B. Town-

send,  Rollie   Matkins,  Thomas   Abie

and W. W. Jones.




“Evening Star Ft. Telegram”

15 Apr 1913 (Tuesday) pg.6



             DIES  AT  HOME  HERE


Dan  Vaughn, 74, Buried  Monday  in

       Confederate Lot Under Direc-

                   tion of Grays.

   Succumbing   to  a  complication  of

diseases,  Dan  Vaughn, 74, a  Confed-

erate veteran, and  Fort Worth pioneer,

died  Sunday  morning at his residence,

310 North Cherry street.  Funeral serv-

ices were held Monday at 3 p. m. from

the  residence.  Burial  was  at the Con-

federate  lot  in  East  Oakwood,  under

the auspices  of  the  Confederate  Vet-


    Mr. Vaughn  served  with distinction

during  the  Civil  war  as an officer in

Quantrell’s  brigade.  He  was a  mem-

ber of  Company  B,  Fort Worth  Con-

federate Grays.  He is survived  by two

sons, George Vaughn and J.W. Vaughn

of   Fort  Worth,  and   two   daughters,

Mrs. Maggie  Dawson and  Mrs. Bettie

Frees of  Trees  City,  La.