Dale, yes there is about where I am at with Canfield and Company. Through pensions, letters, CMSR's etc I have been able to determine that a detachment of 20 men of Company C of the 29th Ga Cav. Bn were in Hampton Springs, Fl on the night of February 4, 1864. They decided to send a wagon train back to Camp Wildcat Church near Madison the following day. The Wagon train was bushwacked according to the Confederate Lt. with one man dead and the other wounded. Henry Singleton would have been the wounded Confederate. All we know about him is that when he died in Key West, Florida a few months later a Yankee Captain wrote his wife a letter informing her of her husbands death. Sworn testimony from Private Singleton's confederates swear that they never saw him again after Feb. 5, 1864 and he was reported dead later. I suspect that the deserters bushwacked that wagon train and used boats for their get-a-way. Strickland, Coker, and the bunch. They probably turned the wounded Confederate over to the Yankees and again I suspect that the USS DeSoto would take Singleton to Key West and his death. I know exactly where the ambush took place and it was within the bounds of the deserters NOT far from Hampton Springs. The bodies of the dead at Key West, were disinterred in 1927 probably right after the deadly hurricane and Singleton's body was thus listed as Unknown and was taken with the rest to Pensacola for internment. How ironic it is that he could have been killed by his own soldiers and now is buried in an unknown grave. Such was the WBTS.