Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George W. Randolph or search for George W. Randolph in all documents.

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rolina Regiment, under Colonel Hill, was also there, making in all about 1,100 men, and seven howitzer guns. On Saturday last the first excursion of considerable importance was made. A detachment of 200 infantry and a howitzer gun under Maj. Randolph, and one of 70 infantry, and another howitzer under Maj. Lane, of the N. C., regiment, started different routes to cut off a party which had left Hampton. The party was seen and fired at by Maj. Randolph's detachment, but made such fast timeMaj. Randolph's detachment, but made such fast time that they escaped. The troops under Maj. Lane, passed within sight of Hampton, and as they turned up the road to return to Bethel, encountered the Yankees, numbering about 90, who were entrenched behind a fence in the field, protected by a high bank. Our advance guard fired on them, and in another moment the North Carolinians were dashing over the fence in regular French (not New York) Zouave style, firing at them in real squirrel hunting style. The Yankees fied for their lives after firing
a Regiment, under command of Col. Hill, a brave, col commander, and compatent leader, were ordered with three guns of Major Randolph's Battery, to march toward Hampton, while the Virginia Life Guard, Henrico Southern Guard, and Young Guard, under Lt, and was well fortified. To the defence of this position a howitzer battery of three guns, under the command of Major George W. Randolph, and four companies of the N. C. Regiment on the northwest side; the remainder of the N. C. Regiment were statiod several in the field, to our left, all of them being guns of heavy calibre. As soon as they were seen in position, Maj. Randolph gave the command, and their splendid Parrot gun belched forth a shot which took effect on the column in the road and . The man ran out and secured his sword as a trophy of his valor. The Howitzer Battery, under superintendence of Major Randolph, elicited the cheers of the entire soldiery, every man performing his part with the celerity of practiced gunners, an