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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Wee Nee volunteers of Williamsburg District, South Carolina, in the First (Hagood's) regiment. (search)
r Corporal J. W. Myers, mortally in abdomen; Corporal John Pritchett, mortally in abdomen; Corporal T. W. Ulmer, severely in temple; privates H. F. Dantzler, slightly in leg; H. Griffin, slightly in breast; J. Jones, slightly in breast; E. B. Stroke, slightly in arm. Company G. Killed: Sergeant J. E. Rast; private L. W. Jenkins. Wounded: Privates E. E. Inabinet, severely in leg; J. M. O. Holman, slightly; E. Ott, slightly in head; S. R. Hall, severely in leg. Company H. Killed: Private G. M. Howard. Wounded: Sergeant R. A. Horton, severely in hand; J. H. Pricket, slightly in head; W. H. Matthews, slightly in thigh. Company I. Wounded: Sergeant R. F. Ridgway, severely in arm; W. A. Lowder, severely in hand; privates Jesse Tobias, severely in hip; P. W. Tobias, severely in chest; J. B. Hodge, severely in abdomen; J. H. Evans, slightly in face; Isaac Haily, severely in chest; John Pelt, severely in hand. In this battle the Confederate forces, besides the artillery already m
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Old South. (search)
arleton at Cowpens, all fought by Southern troops on Southern soil. In the last fight the victory was won when almost lost by the cavalry charge of William Washington, and the free use of the bayonet by that peerless soldier, your own John Eager Howard. The old tar-heel State, on the 16th of May, 1771, in the battle of the Alamance, poured out the first blood of the Revolution in resistance to British tyranny. The battle of Guilford Courthouse, fought on her soil solely by Southern troops, gae sufferers of his own race and blood. These things don't pay; nevertheless, it would be a cold, miserable, selfish world without them. Maryland had no reason to suppose that her sons had degenerated from the days of Otho Williams, John Eager Howard, and William Smallwood, when the Mexican war brought out such men as Ringgold, the first organizer of horse artillery; Ridgely, his dashing successor; and Charley May, the hero of the cavalry charge upon the Mexican battery. Coming down to the