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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 23 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for F. M. Wooten or search for F. M. Wooten in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Lane's North Carolina brigade. (search)
nt Jno. W. Pearson; Lieutenant J. L. Stafford, Company H; Lieutenant T. P. Molloy, Company D. Eighteenth regiment--Lieutenant A. McCollenny, Company H. Twenty-eighth regiment--Lieutenant R. D. Orman, Company B. Thirty-third regiment--Lieutenant W. F. McEntyre, Company D; Lieutenant I. N. Anderson, Company I. Thirty-seventh regiment--Acting Ensign R. M. Staley; Captain D. L. Hudson, Company G; E. H. Russell, Company I--on the 10th May. Officers missing. Eighteenth regiment--Captain F. M. Wooten, Company H; Captain T. C. Lewis, Company I; Lieutenant D. S. Bullard, Company A; Lieutenant Neil Townsend, Company D; Lieutenant A. A. Rowland, Company D; Lieutenant G. W. Corbett, Company E; Lieutenant Frank McIntosh, Company F; Lieutenant I. Q. Elkins, Company H. Twenty-eighth regiment--Captain S. S. Bohannon, Company I; Lieutenant H. C. Andrews, Company G; Lieutenant P. H. Turner, Company K. Thirty-seventh regiment--Colonel Wm. M. Barbour; Lieutenant I. D. Brown, Company C. Aft
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Lane's North Carolina brigade. (search)
y, and while we were camped on the outskirts of Petersburg, near Battery 45, Major Wooten commanding our sharpshooters, asked permission to attack, at night, the enemthe attack was made. This was the beginning of a series of dashes made by Major Wooten and his picked men, on the enemy's skirmish line during the following winter, known to us as Wooten's seine-haulings, in all of which he was very successful, and never lost a man. Battle of Jones's farm. On the morning of the 30th of Se left. The enemy were driving our cavalry skirmishers back so rapidly, that Major Wooten, to cover the formation of my line, was compelled to deploy his sharpshooternd a shout on the right. A large body of the enemy had formed perpendicular to Wooten's line of skirmishers, under the impression, I suppose, that it was my line of the enemy were rushing back in great disorder, the ever vigilant and courageous Wooten dashed among them with his brave sharpshooters, and brought back twice as many
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Lane's North Carolina brigade (search)
? Some of the enemy are moving, and he wants to know what command it is. I at once sent for Major Wooten. When he had read the note, I asked if he thought it could be done without loss, and added, s mode of attacking the enemy's skirmish line, adopted by the Major, was known in our brigade as Wooten's seine-hauling. The enemy fired, but no one was hurt. About day Wooten reported to me that heWooten reported to me that he had not been able to catch a Yankee, but that he had seven Dutchmen. Whether General Lee was able to get any information from them, I never heard. I only know that no one at our headquarters could k at once, reconnoitre the position, determine where to attack, and take that hill to-night. Major Wooten was directed to make the attack with the Sharp-shooters from the four brigades of the divisiour line, we are putting a howitzer here to give him a warmer welcome the next time he comes. Major Wooten, of course, was the party referred to, as he had already, by his frequent seine-haulings, est