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Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: may 15, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Appendix A. (search)
lson, Sergt. Francis L. Freeman, Corp. George Hayden, mortally, Corp. Thomas Simms, Corp. William F. Wheatley; Privates James P. Alvey, John H. Chum, Edgar Combs, Thomas J. Delozier, Albert Fenwick, Henry Ford, John A. Hayden, James H. Keech, Thomas F. Magill, Joseph H. Milstead, Wm. H. Simms, Henry Turner, Wm. L. Turner, James R. Webster, John W. Wills, James A. Wills. Company C, First Lieut. Charles W. Hodges commanding. Killed— First Sergt. Robert H. Cushing; Privates Daniel Duval, Michael Davis, Jeremiah Dulaney, Bernard Kenney, Benj. L. Lanham, James McWilliams, John T. O'Byrn, Benjamin Payne. Wounded—Second Lieut. Joseph W. Barber, mortally, Second Lieut. Thomas H. Tolson, Sergt. George Probest, Corp. Beall D. Hamilton, mortally, Corp. James A. Lawson, mortally; Privates Samuel Anderson, mortally, Robert H. Clough, Tobias Duvall, Thomas Edgar, mortally, Samuel H. Hamilton, Edgar Hammond, mortally, Charles Hammond, John McGenna, W. V. McCann, James Nash, mortally, Wm. L. Nich
ng of the troops, scores of people must have been killed. As most of the firing was directed down their own ranks, the troops suffered most severely, four of their number being instantly killed, and several wounded. Jerry Switzer, a river engineer, John Garvin and Mr. Cady, all citizens, were killed.--Charles H. Woodward was wounded in the shoulder. His entire arm will have to be amputated. J. Godfrey, working in the garden of Mr. Cozens, received three Minnie balls in his body. Michael Davis had an ankle shattered. James F. Welch was badly shot in the foot. Several others were less seriously wounded. The house of Mr. Matthews received three bullets. One of his daughters was struck by a spent ball. Only one of the soldiers, John Dick, a German, has been recognized. Immense crowds of people filled the streets after the occurrence. The most intense indignation was expressed against the Germans (United States volunteers.) Mayor Taylor addressed the excited crowd, and