his brother was by my side all throughout the charging, was killed while fighting with marked gallantry.
Sergeant Ferguson, Corporal Lee, and Troopers Bell and Carroll, of Troop K, Sergeant Dame, of Troop E; Troopers Goodwin, Campbell.
and Dudley Dean, Trumpeter Foster, of Troop B, and Troopers Greenwold and Bardehan, of Troop A, are all worthy of special mention for coolness and gallantry.
They all merit promotion when the time comes.
But the most conspicuous gallantry was shown by Trooper Rowland. He was wounded in the side in our first fight, but kept in the firing-line; he was sent to the hospital the next day, but left it and marched out to us, overtaking us, and fought all through this battle with such indifference to danger that I was forced again and again to berate and threaten him for running needless risks.
Great gallantry was also shown by four troopers whom I cannot identify, and by Trooper Winslow Clark, of Troop G. It was after we had taken the first hill; I ha
ssachusetts, chairman, and John Cotten, clerk.
The following representatives presented their credentials: Massachusetts—James Otis, Oliver Partridge, Timothy Ruggles.
New York—Robert R. Livingston, John Cruger, Philip Livingston, William Bayard, Leonard Lispenard.
New Jersey—Robert Ogden, Hendrick Fisher, Joseph Borden.
Rhode Island—Metcalf Bowler, Henry Ward.
Pennsylvania—John Dickinson, John Morton, George Bryan.
Delaware— Thomas McKean, Caesar Rodney, Connecticut—Eliphalet Dyer, David Rowland, William S. Johnson. Maryland—William Murdock, Edward Tilghman, Thomas Ringgold.
South Carolina—Thomas Lynch, Christopher Gadsden, John Rutledge.
The Congress continued in session fourteen consecutive days, and adopted a Declaration of rights, written by John Cruger, a Petition to the King, written by Robert R. Livingston, and a Memorial to both Houses of Parliament, written by James Otis.
In all these the principles which governed the leaders in the Revolutionary War soon