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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 28 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Sandy Cole or search for Sandy Cole in all documents.

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— a small force of our cavalry, commanded by Major Cole, numbering in all not over eighty men, have Valley, made a sudden dash into the camp of Major Cole, fired a volley into the tents where our menerrillas made their dash yesterday morning into Cole's camp, the rebel commander cried: Take no prisy d — d son of a b — h down! It was evident to Cole's men that they were indeed in a somewhat uncomg ten of their dead and four of their wounded. Cole's men immediately mounted and pursued the enemye rebels, owing to the brave resistance made by Cole's men, and the early arrival of the Thirty-fourad of giving the countersign, inquired where Major Cole's quarters were. Suspecting that all was noamp; but, thanks to the coolness and bravery of Cole's men, the rebs got the worst of the affair in lieutenants who were killed. I am told that Major Cole's reply was, that if Mosby wanted the bodies the Independent battalion Maryland cavalry, Major Cole commanding, during an attack made on the cam[2 more...
ile the Sixth Michigan and other regiments of General Davies's brigade were in position to render whatever assistance might be necessary. Only one charge was made, and that was by company A, First Maine, led on by Captain Estes, A. A. G., and Captain Cole, when five of the enemy were captured. The enemy, satisfied no doubt, that they could not scare the command away, silently retired, but when the command moved forward, harassed the rear and flanks. Several times an offer was made, but they rhe remaining two squadrons and the Fourth and Sixteenth Pennsylvania were drawn up for a charge. In about ten minutes our skirmishers attacked them, and almost immediately after, the devils saw our colors and came down toward us on a charge. Captain Cole, of the First Maine, was ordered to meet the charge, which he did in gallant style, completely routing them, and driving them like sheep before him. In this charge the rebs lost five killed and quite a number wounded and captured. We only