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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 17, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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An incident of the great Bethel fight.--Orderly Sergeant Goodfellow, of Col. Allen's regiment, was mortally wounded in the breast. He handed his musket to a comrade, and several flocked around him. Oh, said he, I guess I've got to go, and he placed his hand upon the wound. Oh, don't mind me, boys, he continued; go on with the fight; don't stop for me! and pressing away those who attempted to support him, he sank down upon the ground. Just at that instant his colonel passed, and looking up to him, he gasped, Good-bye, colonel! Col. Allen turned ghastly white as he observed it. He bit his lips, too much moved to speak, and rushed on to avenge his death.--Idem.
a flesh wound. Amongst the killed was Lieut. Greble, of the United States Artillery. He was struck upon the right side of the forehead by a rifled cannon ball, which fore away the upper part of the head. He was an efficient officer and greatly beloved by his brother officers, who, as may be expected, are keenly grieved by the bereavement. His funeral will take place on Wednesday, and his remains will be deposited in a metallic coffin specially ordered from Baltimore. Orderly Sergeant Goodfellow, of company D, First New York Regiment, was struck by a cannon ball and dropped dead. Three members of the same company were badly wounded. It appears that the Albany Regiment, under Col. Townsend, was in reserve. It was thought that Lieut. Col. Grinnell had been killed, as he was missing. Capt Judson Kilpatrick, of Company H, of the Zouaves, was wounded in the fleshy part of the thigh by the bursting of a shell, but gallantly led his company across the field to the attack.