Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 22, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Totten or search for Totten in all documents.

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g, now charged upon our wounded, who were partially guarded by one or two companies of infantry. Seeing the movement, Capt. Totten poured a few rounds of canister into their ranks just in time to save our sick men from being trampled to death, dispefforts crowned with success, and again drove them, with great loss, down the slope on the south side of the hill. Capt. Totten's ammunition was now nearly exhausted, and placing Dubois' battery upon the hill at the North end of the valley, Major Sturgis ordered the ambulances to move towards town. The infantry and Totten's full battery followed in good order, and were not pursued by the enemy, who was evidently glad to be let alone. When General Siegel, who commanded the Eastern division, heard the roar of Totten's artillery, he at once attacked the enemy in his quarter, driving him half a mile, and taking possession of his camp, extending westward to the Fayetteville road. Here a terrible fire was poured into his ranks by a reg