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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
untry in spirit as well as in song. Men who took part in battle of Craney Island, June 22, 1813. Captain Arthur Emmerson, First Lieutenant Parke G. Howle, Second Lieutenant Thomas Godwin, First Sergeant William P. Young, Second Sergeant William Drury, Third Sergeant James B. Butt, Fourth Sergeant Samuel Livingston, First Corporal William Moffett, Second Corporal Daniel Cameron, Third Corporal John M. Kidd. Privates—Richard Atkinson, William Barber, Edward Carter, Benjamin Cox, James Deale, George Eames, T. L. Emmerson, James Foster, John Gourdie, James Hughes, Philip Hockaday, William Hoffler, Richard Keeling, Watson Kelly, John Lawton, Aaron Meadow, Abner Nash, John Newell, Samuel Owens, George Peel, John Pully, John Roper, Francis Souceedo, James H. Simmons, Nicholson Scott, George Sweeney, Nathaniel Walker, Joseph Whiterock. Men who served in Company, 1861-65. Captain Cary F. Grimes, Captain John H. Thompson, Lieutenant Bernard Fauth, Lieutenant Rich
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Dahlgren raid. (search)
of escape. It was half past 11 o'clock at night. Upon the noise made by some of our men in ambush we heard a demand of Surrender, or I will shoot, in a loud voice. At the same time he who called out attempted to fire his revolver at us, but it failed to fire. This action drew a terrific fire upon himself. He fell from his horse dead, pierced by five balls. The man proved to be Ulric Dahlgren. The enemy stampeded, and the next morning at daybreak Sergeant Meredith was ordered by Captain Cox, who had joined us, to find out where the enemy were. He went forward with an attendant and found the enemy in a field dismounted and in confusion. We captured there about 107 or 108 men, and some officers, with about 40 negroes additional, who had joined them. We also captured somewhat more than 100 horses. That night William Littlepage, a boy thirteen years of age, who had followed us from Stevensville with his teacher, Mr. Hallaback, took from the body of Colonel Dahlgren the b