Browsing named entities in Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for A. H. Terry or search for A. H. Terry in all documents.

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Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 7: operations against Charleston. (search)
roops. As a part of the operations against Charleston, the command of General A. H. Terry was sent up the Stono River to make a diversion. The Pawnee, Commander ire of the McDonough and the Williams. In the afternoon, at the request of General Terry, the Pawnee anchored off Grimball's, near the locality where the Isaac Smit, but the movement was effected without grounding, and was most opportune. General Terry signalled that the enemy was advancing in force, and requested the Pawnee ts effectively done, and an advance along a causeway was checked. The attack on Terry's troops was very spirited, and, as learned through prisoners taken, the designans of a superior force capture the troops. On the afternoon of that day General Terry stated that he had fulfilled his instructions, and would embark during the ion, which met the approval of the admiral. To facilitate this examination General Terry placed a light on Cumming's Point, in order that a fixed point might be kno
sequent report he informs the Department that Major-General Terry arrived at Beaufort, N. C., on the 8th of Jann success. Heavy weather set in about the time of Terry's arrival, which lasted for forty-eight hours, althoHuron and doing other damage. In the evening, General Terry visited the flag-ship Malvern to arrange final ppetent officer, had gone to arrange details with General Terry, and he was absent for that purpose. Until his n LieutenantCom-mander Breese came in haste from General Terry. He had with him two sailors, one of whom bore n gunboats placed close along the beach north of General Terry's lines, defended by General Paine's brigade, abskirmish line, they certainly would have reached General Terry's intrenchments in bad plight, and admitting thaf admiration of the ability and courage shown by General Terry, his Chief-of-Staff, General Comstock, and of Gehe progress of the comparatively small one under General Terry, who could well afford to move cautiously, as th
109 et seq., 138 Stolesbury, Engineer, 213 Stringham, Commodore, 165, 169, 171 Strong, Commander J. H., 81 Stuyvesant, Report of, 143 Sumter, Fort, see Fort Sumter. Sumter, the, U. S. steamer, 7 Susquehanna, the, U. S. vessel, 7, 16, 20 et seq., 23, 27, 32, 166 et seq., 174, 224, 228 Swan, Paymaster, 212 T. Tacony, the, 218, 228, 239 Tatnall, Commodore, Josiah, 19; his defence of Fort Walker, 22 et seq., 47 Taylor, Captain, Wm. Rogers, 77, 81 Terry, General A. H., 129 et seq., 160, 228, 231 et seq., 236 et seq., 241 et seq. Thompson, Colonel, 171 Ticonderoga, the, 222, 228 Toombs, Engineer, 141 Torpedoes, sketch of, 140; success of, 148; facts about, 157 et seq. Toucey, Isaac, ex-Secretary of Navy, 3 Trapier, General, 52, 57 Tristam Shandy, the, 229 Trumpeter, the, U. S. transport, 205 Truxton, Commander, 239 et seq. Turner, Commander, Thomas, 91 et seq., 99 Tuscarora, the, 228 U. Unadilla, the, U. S. gu