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is a curious fact that, while the bodies of the three other soldiers were brought home with honor and buried with municipal services in Lowell and Lawrence, that of Taylor was buried in an unknown grave in Baltimore, he being taken for a civilian, because of the absence of uniform. His loss was not even known until his overcoat was forwarded to the captain of his company by one who saw him fall. No trace of his family or friends has ever been discovered . . . though a box was received from Boston a short time after the regiment left Baltimore. Hanson's 6th Regiment, p. 48. Governor Andrew ordered the bodies brought tenderly. So lately as July 21, 1894, the usually accurate Boston Transcript stated that only three Massachusetts men fell at Baltimore. Thirty-six were wounded, including Captain Dike of Stoneham, who was severely wounded in the thigh, was taken in and secreted in a hotel and was supposed to have been killed, and Lieutenants Lynde and Rowe, all of Co. L. The band was