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and we followed until it was ascertained that the enemy were in force a short distance ahead, when we returned, in company with the cavalry. Captain Raymond, Company B, informs me that they had been surrounded by the enemy more than an hour, first by about 100 or 150, and that just before I came up they were re-enforced to about 400, and were all ready to charge when my men commenced firing upon them. Captain Raymond's men fired about 15 rounds. He had with him Adjutant Rawson, Sergeant-Major Engle, Lieutenants Buckland and Fisher, of Company B, and Lieutenant Crary, of the Forty-sixth Ohio Volunteers, who went along from the drill ground, and 41 noncommissioned officers and men. All behaved with great coolness and bravery. Company H also had a severe fight with rebel cavalry. They were attacked after they had commenced retreating. Major Crockett became separated from the company, and is undoubtedly taken prisoner; also Lieutenant Geer, of the Forty-eighth, who, it seems,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.66 (search)
the war. Cornwell, Silas, died 1862, typhoid fever. Carter, George, died since the war. Carter, Pitman, killed in the Wilderness in 1864 (Friday). Clem, A. W., blacksmith, dead. Chancellor, George, still living in Fauquier, near Delaplane. Diffendaffer, George, lost sight of. Donnelley, John B., died since the war in Washington, D. C. Dean, Thomas, was drowned in Missouri after the war. Darnell, J. B., living at Waynesboro, Va. Dawson, lives in Baltimore, Md. Engle, Bub., Upperville, Va., still living. Eastham, Henry, lost sight of (dead). Flynn, Henry, died since the war. Fletcher, John (Capt.), was killed at Buckton in 1862. Fletcher, Joshua C. (Second sergt.), was badly hurt in a charge in November, 1864. Fletcher, Clinton, killed at Greenland Gap (West Virginia Raid). Foster, Wm., still living; was a captain in Mosby's Battalion at the close of the war. Francis, George W., living in Moundsville, Va. Foley, Oswald, killed at
The Daily Dispatch: November 16, 1860., [Electronic resource], The British and American difficulty at Panama. (search)
ch Consulates, with orders to challenge every passer, and demand an answer to the challenge. On Saturday, the 20th, Dr. John P. Kluge, an American citizen, and employee of the Panama Railroad Company, complained to the American Consul of the manner in which he and others had been molested by an English sentry, and the case was taken under investigation and laid before Flag-Officer Montgomery. The same night, as Lieutenant Fitzhugh, of the United States sloop St. Marys, and a son of Captain Engle, of the United States Navy, commanding the Chirique expedition, were passing the English Consulate, they were hailed by the sentinel, to which they made no reply, and upon attempting to pass were stopped, the sentry presenting his bayonet. The sergeant of the guard was sent for, and when requested to go for the lieutenant did so, after ordering the sentry to shoot them down if they attempted to escape. On the arrival of the lieutenant they were released. On Monday, Flag-Officer Mo
ong, in the latter part of June, news of the secession of Virginia was received by the squadron, producing a prest sensation. Not very long afterwards, Commodore Stribling and Commander Radford were relieved of their commands and sent home. Captain Engle, of Pennsylvania, succeeded the Commodore, and Commander McKinstry, of Michigan, succeeded Commander Radford. They are both succeeded Union men, and Captain E is one of the most obnoxious of Republicans. Of course this change in the officerhailed with pleasure by the inhabitants. Here Lieut. Forrest was detached and sent home a passenger on the Hartford. No was made against him; but his comrades knew well that he was a prisoner, and understood that the step was taken by order of Engle, a fit tool of the Northern despotism, for some words the Lieutenant was reported to have uttered on hearing the news of Bull Run. Since his arrival, he has been sent a prisoner to Fort Warren! The Decotah touched at the West Indies, and wa
sed entire disgust for the "imbecile policy of Abraham," and declared the only reason why he came to be in the service was, that in time of peace he had held the position of regimental surgeon, and when the clarion of war was sounded he could not resign without having base imputations cast upon his "pluck" (bless the mark !); but, as he had passed the ordeal of Manassas's bloody field, he should resign, and immediately upon returning home, would pour forth through the columns of the Brooklyn Engle his vials of wrath upon the heads of the "powers that be" there, from copious notes which he had prepared and frequently exhibited. Now, let us shift the scene to New York, and see how these patriotic and over sensitive gentlemen kept their plighted vows of eternal fidelity to the South. The Philadelphia Inquirer, of May 2d, contains their testimony before the "Committee on the Conduct of the War," which abounds in extravagant stories and malicious misrepresentations, charging upon ou
co F, 19th Ga; M Chandler, co F, 19th Ga; J A Lewis, co G, 46th Ga; J H W Mimms, co G, 44th Ga; Serg't G L Gurtry, co C, 38th N C; W Martin, co I, 34th N C; D T McRicker, co D, 44th Georgia; A T Wilson, co E, 44th Ga; H Perry, co I, 1st N C; J W Dunn, co F, 7th Tenn; Sergt Z C Magruder, Purcell Bat; A Couch, co E, 38th N C; L J Perkins, co G, 22d N C; A Hinds, co L, 16th N C; R D Russell, co B, 38th N C; J McHenry, Pegram's art; J S Sterling, Pegram's art; Sergt E F Hildred, co B, 55th Va; S Engle, co F, 16th N C; J C Edrick, co F, 38th N C; Corp F M Martin, co K, 19th Ga; J F Morris, co C, 19th Ga; N J Patterson, co F, 19th Ga; P Donahoe, Walker art; W Jones, co I, 7th Tenn; L S S Robertson, co G, 7th Tenn; J F Oliver, co G, 7th Tenn; Sergt J C Ingram, co G, 7th Tenn; Sergeant W Byrd, co H, 16th N C; W Register, co G, 49th Ga; D N Walker, co K, 49th Ga; W A King Kendall, co I, 16th N C; A A Wall, co B, 16th N C; E H Gaslinn, co L, 16th N C; C Johnson, co C, 16th N C; D M Fulbright, c
Cundiff, slightly; B Painter, do; Wm Slack, arm and head; Wm H Tyler, severely in face; Wm H Terms, slightly in arm. Killed11 Wounded83 Missing2 Aggregate96 Wm. C. Leetwich, A. Adj't 28th Reg't Va. Volunteers. List of Killed and wounded of the Second Florida regiment, Brig. Gen. R. A. Pryor's Brigade, in the battles of Thursday and Friday, 26th and 27th, in the neighborhood of the Chickahominy River. First Company.--Wounded: Captain and Ass't Quartermaster E M L Engle. Corp Geo R Brown. W E Livingston. Second Company, Lieut., Tillinghast com'ding.--Wounded: Corporal R Cobb, E S Barnes, F A McNalty. Third Company, Captain A Moseby.--Wounded: Sergt D L Dunham, Corp Jno Grey. E Hull, B F Brown, Thos W Hooper, J J Davis, E Beasley. Fourth Company, 2d Lt. P Todd commanding.--Wounded: A J Hogan, M J Fogg, J Slager, Jno P C Massey. Fifth Company, 2d Lt. A W Wright comm'ding.--Wounded: Sergt J C Gibbs, Jas Drummond, E Taylor, Jno Noland, Jo
t. Nothing could be more grateful, for instance, to his Lordship than to communicate to his friend Seward the daring and desperate plot of a few Confederate soldiers to liberate the prisoners at Johnston's Island, and no occasion at conciliation of the Yankee public feeling has been lost by the British minister. He could not for a moment suppose that they would suspect one so loyal in his affectionate regard for them of coquetting or corresponding with their enemy. The denial was only to propitiate them still further by a renewal of the expression of his determination not to recognize that enemy. Lord Lyons need not hurt himself by his efforts to keep in the good graces of the Yankees. He and his superior of the Foreign office in London have done that sufficiently by lowering the dignity of their own Government and making the Lion crouch in meekness before the poor old Engle. Neither of them can, from their degradation at the footstool of Lincoln, reflect upon the Confederacy.