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ieut. Wesselhoeft swam the river, but has not been seen. Capt. Crowninshield, of company D, was slightly wounded in the arm, and has not reported. Lieut. Perry has not reported; neither has the Captain. Lt. Messer, same company, was exposed to great danger, the balls whistling all around him; but he escaped unhurt. Of company E three officers were wounded. Among the wounded of company A is Lieut. Holmes, who was shot in the breast. He is the son of Oliver Wendell Holmes. Capt. Babo, of company G, swam the river with young Wesselhoeft, but has not been heard of. Capt. Putnam, of company H, lost his arm, which was amputated. Lieut. Hallowell, company H, swam the river and constructed a raft on which to transport the wounded from the Virginia shore. Wilson Sibly, company G, 15th Massachusetts, swam the river by advice of an officer, who plunged in and went ahead. When they got half-way across, and in the strongest of the current, some twelve Confederates
ieut. Wesselhoeft swam the river, but has not been seen. Capt. Crowninshield, of company D, was slightly wounded in the arm, and has not reported. Lieut. Perry has not reported; neither has the Captain. Lt. Messer, same company, was exposed to great danger, the balls whistling all around him; but he escaped unhurt. Of company E three officers were wounded. Among the wounded of company A is Lieut. Holmes, who was shot in the breast. He is the son of Oliver Wendell Holmes. Capt. Babo, of company G, swam the river with young Wesselhoeft, but has not been heard of. Capt. Putnam, of company H, lost his arm, which was amputated. Lieut. Hallowell, company H, swam the river and constructed a raft on which to transport the wounded from the Virginia shore. Wilson Sibly, company G, 15th Massachusetts, swam the river by advice of an officer, who plunged in and went ahead. When they got half-way across, and in the strongest of the current, some twelve Confederates