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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 14 0 Browse Search
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ossinger; privates Henry Sandford and George W. Harper. Company F--Corporal John Robinson; privates William Ackerdy and William Pursley. Company G--Privates James S. Campbell and J. A. Cummings. Company H--Corporal William P. Drumheller; privates Henry Heilbroun, William Mitchell, James S. Thomas, and Joseph Camden. Last, though not least, Major D. M. Shriver, severely wounded in shoulder and back. Missing.--Privates James Lanyan, Philip Hoyleman, William E. Synder, James C. Davis, and Robert Fry. Company F--Orderly Sergeant G. C. Black and private Leroy Sweeny. Company G--Privates E. F. Myers, Archibald Smiley, and Henry Ludwick. Whole number killed, eight; wounded, twenty-eight; and missing, eleven. Respectfully, your obedient servant, J. Grigsby, Colonel Twenty-seventh Virginia Volunteers. Report of Colonel J. W. Allen. headquarters Second regiment Va. Volunteers, camp Brown's Gap pass, June 11, 1862. Captain O'Brien, A. A.G.: Captain: I have the honor to make
Having been assigned, with the batteries of Captains Rhett, Clark, and Peyton, (that of the latter under command of Lieutenant Fry, in the absence of the Captain, who is sick,) to act as reserve to General 1). H. Hill's division, we left our camp oaptain Bondurant's battery, which was actively engaged with a battery of the enemy. I also ordered Captain Clark and Lieutenant Fry to bring their batteries up in easy supporting distance, sheltering them as much as possible from the fire of the ene, which they could not do before, owing to our troops being between the enemy's and our batteries. Captain Clark and Lieutenant Fry were still held in reserve to support the attack of the infantry, and here they were exposed to an annoying fire of tly damaged. Captain Clark, at Mechanicsville and White Oak Swamp, expended three hundred and ninety-two rounds. Lieutenant Fry had two men wounded and three horses killed, and fired three hundred and ninety rounds of ammunition. On Tuesday m
th Carolina, a modest, brave, and accomplished officer, was severely wounded at Sharpsburg. Colonel J. B. Gordon, Sixth Alabama, the Chevalier Bayard of the army, received five wounds at Sharpsburg, before he would quit the field. The heroic Colonel Fry, Thirteenth Alabama, and Colonel O'Neal, Twenty-sixth Alabama, who had both been wounded at Seven Pines, were once more wounded severely at Sharpsburg, while nobly doing their duty. Lieutenant-Colonel Pickens, Twelfth Alabama, and Major Redde of the Twenty-third Georgia, and Lieutenant-Colonel Newton, commanding the Sixth Georgia, fell at the head of their regiments. Their loss is irreparable. Upon every battle-field they had distinguished themselves for coolness and gallantry. Colonel Fry, of the Thirteenth Alabama, and Captain Garrison, commanding Twenty-eighth Georgia, were severely wounded. Subsequent to the action of the forenoon, portions of my brigade encountered the enemy in two desultory engagements, in which they stoo