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was unable to get a list of the crew: Capt. A. H. Kilty, badly scalded, but will recover. First Master, Cyrus Dominy, unhurt. Second Master, William Hart, drowned. Third Master, John Kinsey, scalded to death. Fourth Master, James Scoville, scalded to death. Master's Mate, Henry R. Browne, scalded to death. Master's Mate, Simmes E. Browne, slightly scalded. Paymaster, John M. Gunn, scalded to death. Surgeon, George Jones, badly scalded, but will recover. Chief Engineer, John Cox, scalded to death. Second Engineer, (was not on board.) Third Engineer,----McAffee, scalded to death. Fourth Engineer, Geo. Hollingsworth, scalded to death. Pilot, Charles Young, scalded to death. Pilot, Joseph Nixon, of Memphis, scalded to death. Carpenter,----Manning, slightly scalded. Gunner, Thomas McElroy, slightly hurt. Armorer, Lewis Stevenson, unhurt. James Kennedy, one of the regular pilots of the Mound City, was not on board, having left to bring
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 12: Norfolk County. (search)
Incorporated Sept. 8, 1636. Population in 1860, 6,330; in 1865, 7,198. Valuation in 1860, $4,379,743; in 1865, $4,858,587. The selectmen in 1861, 1862, 1863, and 1864 were Waldo Colburn, Samuel E. Pond, J. Bradford Baker, A. B. Endicott, John Cox, Jr.; in 1865, A. B. Endicott, Samuel E. Pond, James B. Baker, Ezra W. Taft, John Cox, Jr. The town-clerk during all the years of the war was Jonathan H. Cobb. The town-treasurer in 1861 was William Whiting; in 1862, 1863, 1864, and 1865, LewiJohn Cox, Jr. The town-clerk during all the years of the war was Jonathan H. Cobb. The town-treasurer in 1861 was William Whiting; in 1862, 1863, 1864, and 1865, Lewis H. Kingsbury. 1861. The first legal town-meeting to act upon matters relating to the war was held on the 6th of May, at which it was voted that the families of citizens who have already enlisted or shall enlist for service under the United States shall not want during their absence; that every volunteer, for each day spent in elementary drill, be paid one dollar and fifty cents from the 26th of April until the company is accepted by the State; that each man be furnished with a good servic
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers killed in action. (search)
, Va.,May 15, 1864. Courtis, A. Stacey, Sergt.,44th Mass. Inf.,Whitehall, N. C.,Dec. 16, 1862. Covey, Robert R.,18th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va.,Aug. 30, 1862. Cowdin, George W.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Cowdin, Robert J., Capt.,56th Mass. Inf.,Shady Grove, Va.,June 3, 1864. Cowdry, John, Sergt.,16th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va., .Aug. 29, 1862. Cowles, Rollins,27th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 2, 1864. Cowles, Silas,27th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 16, 1864. Cox, John,32d Mass. Inf.,Laurel Hill, Va.,May 12, 1864. Cox, Richard,58th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 3, 1864. Coyle, James,59th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. Coyle, Patrick,15th Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Craig, Harrison J.,7th Batt. Mass. L. A.,Suffolk, Va.,Jan. 30, 1863. Craig, Henry,54th Mass. Inf.,Fort Wagner, S. C.,July 18, 1863. Crandall, Thomas J., Corp.,37th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 1, 1864. Crane, William D. Name and rank. Private
27, 1862. Counihan, Edward,56th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 15, 1864. Courtis, A. Stacey, Sergt.,44th Mass. Inf.,Whitehall, N. C.,Dec. 16, 1862. Covey, Robert R.,18th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va.,Aug. 30, 1862. Cowdin, George W.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Cowdin, Robert J., Capt.,56th Mass. Inf.,Shady Grove, Va.,June 3, 1864. Cowdry, John, Sergt.,16th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va., .Aug. 29, 1862. Cowles, Rollins,27th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 2, 1864. Cowles, Silas,27th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 16, 1864. Cox, John,32d Mass. Inf.,Laurel Hill, Va.,May 12, 1864. Cox, Richard,58th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 3, 1864. Coyle, James,59th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. Coyle, Patrick,15th Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Craig, Harrison J.,7th Batt. Mass. L. A.,Suffolk, Va.,Jan. 30, 1863. Craig, Henry,54th Mass. Inf.,Fort Wagner, S. C.,July 18, 1863. Crandall, Thomas J., Corp.,37th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 1, 1864.
ell, A. T., 449, 508 Covell, F. D., 449 Covey, R. R., 348 Coville, Elihu, 449 Cowan, J. E., 56, 162 Cowan, J. H., 449 Cowdin, G. W., 348 Cowdin, R. J., 128, 348 Cowdin, Robert, 28, 83, 50, 53, 149, 150, 196 Cowdry, A. W., 449 Cowdry, C., 508 Cowdry, John, 348 Cowing, C. E., 508 Cowles, E. H., 65 Cowles, E. J., 449 Cowles, E. P., 449 Cowles, J. H., 508 Cowles, Rollins, 348 Cowles, Silas, 348 Cowley, Charles, 84, 86, 131 Cox, D. C., 508 Cox, G. D., 64 Cox, J. D., 8, 72 Cox, John, 348 Cox, Patrick, 58th Mass. Inf., 508 Cox, Patrick, 2d Mass. H. A., 508 Cox, R. H., 450 Cox, Richard, 348 Cox, Thomas, 508 Coy, E. W., 508 Coy, G. E., 65 Coyle, James, 348 Coyle, Michael, 508 Coyle, Patrick, 348 Crafts, E. P., 508 Crafts, S. O., 450 Craig, H. J., 348 Craig, Henry, 348 Crampton, James, 450 Crandall, T. J., 348 Crane, Stephen, 116 Crane, W. D., 349 Cranshaw, Richard, 349 Crapo, H. D., 349 Crapo, S. E., 349 Crawley, J. H., 124, 349 Creed, A. F., 450
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.39 (search)
62. W. P. Bell, died from wounds, Second Manassas. Randolph Bradley, killed below Richmond. Isaac Brown, killed Sharpsburg. W. H. Bolton. Cleophas——, wounded. John A. Buchanan, Judge Court of Appeals, Virginia. George C. Bridgeman. Samuel A. Byars, wounded Chancellorsville; lame for life. J. S. Campbell. Thomas P. Campbell, promoted lieutenant; wounded Wilderness, 1864. W. B. Carder, promoted lieutenant; died since war. W. H. Cleaver, killed Cedar Creek, 1864. John Cox. George W. Cullop, lost leg at Chancellorsville; died since war. J. R. Cullop. John J. Dix, died from wounds received, Chancellorsville. Adam Dutton, died after war. James A. Dutton. G. M. Dudley. C. O. Davis. James W. Duncan. W. P. Francis. G. H. Fudge, lieutenant; wounded, Fredericksburg; Judge of County Court, Smyth. John W. Fudge. Robert Fulwiler. Edward Falkie, wounded. Robert Green, wounded First Manassas. Henry Goodman, killed, May 12th, Spotsylvania.
Death from hydrophobia. --Mr. John Cox, an old citizen of Cleveland, Ohio, died on the 1st instant, of hydrophobia. The Cleveland Plain dealer, after stating that he was bit in the hand by a dog last September, says: After the wound healed, Mr. Cox thought no more about the matter, and had no suspicion that the dog was rabid, or that he stood in any danger from an attack of hydrophobia. He first complained of pains in the left arm on Monday, the 28th ult. On Tuesday evening he soakMr. Cox thought no more about the matter, and had no suspicion that the dog was rabid, or that he stood in any danger from an attack of hydrophobia. He first complained of pains in the left arm on Monday, the 28th ult. On Tuesday evening he soaked his feet in warm water, and, after drinking a hot sling, went to bed, feeling quite comfortable. At ten o'clock that night he awoke with a sudden start and a cry of fright. His daughter came to his bedside and asked him if he would like a glass of water. He replied that he would. She brought the water, and he rose up in the bed to receive it, but as soon as his eye fell upon it he started back in a spasm, and exclaimed, "I know what is the matter with me, it is that bite!" From that time
erday, day and night session, was read. The Speaker laid before the House several reports which were referred to appropriate committees. Mr. Boteler, of Virginia, introduced a resolution requesting the President of the United States, if not incompatible with the public interest, to communicate to the House copies of all correspondence between this Government and the Government of Pennsylvania since the year 1853, in relation to American claims against the Government and citizens of Pennsylvania. The resolution was agreed to. Mr. Cox, of Ohio, introduced an amendment to the Senate bill providing a Government for the region of Pike's Peak, under the name of the Territory of Colorado. The amendment was ordered to be printed. A number of memorials in favor of the preservation of the Union on a compromise basis were presented. Mr. Davis, of Massachusetts, called up a bill for the relief of S. H. Wright. Objection being made, the bill was laid over.
Arrival of Federal prisoners. --The Central train last Saturday afternoon brought six prisoners, captured on the 16th of October, near Harper's Ferry, by Col. Ashby's men. Their names are Beniah Pratt, corporal company A. 28th Pennsylvania regiment; Benjamin Beetman, Adam Beetman, John Beetman, Wm. Beetman, and John Cox, citizens of Jefferson county, Va., who have made themselves notorious by facilitating the enemy's operations on the border. This lot was in custody of a small detachment, under command of Capt. A. Taylor. The prisoners captured with the Federal steamer Fanny and in the engagement at Chickamacomico arrived on Saturday night by the Southern train, under a guard commanded by Col. John Mullin. The party is a large one, consisting of F. M. Peacock, lieutenant of the Fanny; Isaac W. Hart, lieutenant, C. H. Comley, sergeant-major, five sergeants, three corporals and fifty privates, of the 20th Indiana regiment; two corporals and nine privates of the 9th New York
spicion. We learn but little in regard to Anderson, though it was commonly reported that he was in active communication with the enemy previous to his arrest; but the others are declared to be notorious as guides, and spies of the Lincolnities Jasse Fellows is a deserter from Capt. in Augustus Bailey's company, the Rifles, and Alexander or "Zan" (vs he is generally called) was a member of a Union Home Guard formed on creek, in Fayette county, the Captain of which is now with Rosencranz and Cox. "Zan." faloted the first Yankee squad to Fayeate Court-House, and, our correspondent assesers, was specially active in pointing out to their invaders of his county every man who had made himself prominent or useful in behalf of the South, and was the cause of the arrest and imprisonment of several citizens. In one instance he guided fourteen Yankees to the house of an aged and highly respectable man, whose sons are all officers in the Confederate army; and under his direction, breakfast was
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