Piece of one of the palmetto-logs of old Fort Moultrie, in Charleston harbor.
Celebration of the battle of Fort Moultrie at Charleston, 414.
Mrs. Seymour had made an unsuccessful application to the commander of Fort Moultrie, and had been somewhat rudely refused.
Fort Sullivan, better known as Fort Moultrie—was yet to be built.
Had he remained in Fort Moultrie, a very different combination of circumstances would have arisen.
The guns of Fort Moultrie riddled the British ships, and covered their decks with the dead and dying.
I think we succeeded in silencing several guns in Fort Moultrie, and one or more in the Stevens battery.
Besides the chiefs one hundred and sixteen warriors and eighty-two women and children were sent to Fort Moultrie.
He was buried at Fort Moultrie, where he has a monument, inscribed “Oseola.”
On this island Fort Moultrie is situated, which commands the passage to the city, about four miles distant.