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Conrad Amick
Amicks with roots in the Dutch Fork of South Carolina: This Amick family came from northern Germany in 1752. Conrad Amick arrived, having sailed from Rotterdam, Holland, on the Upton, in Charleston, S.C. in Sept. 1752. No one died on the voyage, and after their arrival a major hurricane hit Charleston on 14 Sept. 1752 and blew the Upton up the Ashley River. On applying for his bounty land grant, Conrad "Emick" presented certification that his fare was paid in full. With a wife and small son (Henry), Conrad qualified for a 150 acre grant in the fork between the Broad and the "Saludy" Rivers [the Dutch Fork]. Henry had 4 sons and 3 daughters. He was raised on Crim's Creek and died while living on Camping Creek.
Conrad Amick of Crims Creek
        Henry Amick's Revolutionary Record
        Crims Creek Pioneers   
Henry Amick of Camping Creek
    Henry Amick's Children.
      John Jacob Amick Sr.
      John Adam Amick Sr.
      John Henry Amick Jr.
      Mary Amick
      Mary Magdalene "Polly" Amick
     John Gasper/Jasper/Gosper Amick
     Eve Amick
15th Regiment, South Carolina Infantry
Amick, A. C Private
Amick, D.J. I Private
Amick, E.L. I Private
Amick, E.R. C Private
Amick, H.L. I  Sargeant
Amick, J.H. C,I Private
Amick, Jacob W. I Private
Amick, James J. I Private
Amick, John J. I Private
Amick, Levi I Private
Amick, S.D.W. I Private
Amick, Z.E. I Private
Amick, Jr., J.W. I Private
Amick, Sr., Jacob W. I Private
15th Regiment, South Carolina Infantry -  completed its organization in September, 1861, at Lightwoodknot Springs, near Columbia, South Carolina. Its members were raised in the counties of Richland, Union, Lexington, Kershaw, Fairfield, and Williamsburg. After serving on James Island, the unit moved to Virginia and was assigned to General Drayton's, Kershaw's, Kennedy's, and Conner's Brigade. The 15th participated in the campaigns of the Army of Northern Virginia from Second Manassas to Gettysburg, then fought with Longstreet at Chickamauga and Knoxville. It returned to Virginia, saw action at The Wilderness, Spotsylvania, and Cold Harbor, and later was involved in Early's Shenandoah Valley operations and the North Carolina Campaign.

This regiment sustained 24 casualties at Second Manassas, 110 at Sharpsburg, 55 out of 404 at Fredericksburg, 54 at Chancellorsville, and 137 of the 448 at
Gettysburg. It reported 3 killed and 11 wounded at Knoxville and had 1 wounded at Bentonville. On March 23, 1865, it contained 162 men and surrendered on April 26. The field officers were Colonels John B. Davis, William D. De Saussure, and Joseph F. Gist; Lieutenant Colonels Richard Anderson and Frederick S. Lewie; and Major William M. Gist.
A- Cpt. Radcliffe, T. W.             Columbia Rifles
B- Cpt. Gist, William M.            Gist Guards
C- Cpt. Lewie, Frederick Sims    Lexington Guards
D- Cpt. Warrren, Thomas J.       Kershaw Guards
E- Cpt. Davis, John Bunyon      Monticello Guards
F- Cpt. Boyd, Charles W.          Thicketty Rifles
G- Cpt. Chandler, Joseph B.      Williamsburg Riflemen
H- Cpt. Sims, William H.           Mount Tabor Company
I- Cpt. Koon, John H.                Dutch Fork Guards
K- Cpt. Bird, Holloway I.          Dorn's Invincibles
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