Battles Of The Operations To Suppress The Sioux Uprising Of The American Civil War Books LLC

ISBN: 9781156173022

Published: May 31st 2010

Paperback

24 pages


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Battles Of The Operations To Suppress The Sioux Uprising Of The American Civil War  by  Books LLC

Battles Of The Operations To Suppress The Sioux Uprising Of The American Civil War by Books LLC
May 31st 2010 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, talking book, mp3, ZIP | 24 pages | ISBN: 9781156173022 | 7.18 Mb

Chapters: Battle of Redwood Ferry, Battles of New Ulm, Battle of Fort Ridgely, Battle of Birch Coulee, Battle of Wood Lake, Fort Abercrombie, Battle of Lower Sioux Agency, Surrender at Camp Release. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 23. Not illustrated. FreeMoreChapters: Battle of Redwood Ferry, Battles of New Ulm, Battle of Fort Ridgely, Battle of Birch Coulee, Battle of Wood Lake, Fort Abercrombie, Battle of Lower Sioux Agency, Surrender at Camp Release.

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 23. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publishers book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: Fort Ridgely was built in 1851. It wasnt much of a fort though, but it was the only military post between the Sioux Reservations and the settlers.

On August 18, 1862, the Lower Sioux Agency was attacked. About 67 whites were there. Within a few hours 20 had been killed, and 10 captured. The remaining 47 reached fort Ridgely. Mr. J.C. Dickinson led his family in a wagon to Fort Ridgely, nobody believed him. Several more settlers came, convincing Captain John S. Marsh, Company B, fifth Minnesota, that the Agency had been attacked. Marsh ordered Drummer Charles M. Culver, a twelve year old (who would die in 1943, at 93, as Company Bs last survivor) to beat the long-roll. About 74 men fell in.

The men were Captain Marsh, Second Lieutenant Thomas P. Gere, about 4 sergeants, 7 corporals, and about 62 privates. Marsh chose 46 men, along with Indian Interpretor Peter Quinn, to go with him. They saw many dead. Quinn was one of the first killed by Chief White Dog, along with a quarter of the men.

By 4:00 P.M. Marsh had eleven men in his command and twenty-four had been killed, 14 left. Marsh wanted to swim across, carrying his revolver and sword. Marsh was a strong swimmer, but two-thirds of the way across he had to swim. He was seized by a cramp and shouted, Cramp. Sergeant John F. Bishop, the ranking officer, ordered Privates John Brennan, James Dunn, and Stephen Van Buren to save Marsh. Brennan reached Marsh. Marsh grabbed Brennans shoulder for dear life but fell off. Marsh drowned and the men saw Marshs body floating...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=342852



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