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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 who died as prisoners. (search)
,Nov. 1, 1863. Covell, Augustus T.,57th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Sept. 14, 1864. Cowdry, C.,12th Mass. Inf.,Lost from Str. Gen. Lyon,March 31, 1865. Cowing, Charles E.,58th Mass. Inf.,(Supposed) Salisbury, N. C.,Nov. 1, 1864. Cowles, Joseph H., Sergt.,27th Mass. Inf.,Millen, Ga.,Nov. 22, 1864. Cox, David C.,59th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 29, 1864. Cox, Patrick, Corp.,58th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Feb. 28, 1865. Cox, Patrick,2d Mass. H. A.,Florence, S. C.,Aug.--, 1864. Cox, Thomas, Sergt.,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Oct. 20, 1864. Coy, Eliab W., Died Oct. 22, 1864; not a prisoner.2d Mass. H. A.,Portsmouth, Va.,Oct. 15, 1864. Coyle, Michael,28th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Feb. 22, 1865. Crafts, Eliphalet P., Corp.,17th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,March 26, 1864. Crickmay, Charles H., Corp.,22d Mass. Inf.,Gaines' Mill, Va.,June 30, 1862. Crocker, Samuel C.,20th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,June 5, 1863. Crockett, Albert W.,17th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville,
,Nov. 1, 1863. Covell, Augustus T.,57th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Sept. 14, 1864. Cowdry, C.,12th Mass. Inf.,Lost from Str. Gen. Lyon,March 31, 1865. Cowing, Charles E.,58th Mass. Inf.,(Supposed) Salisbury, N. C.,Nov. 1, 1864. Cowles, Joseph H., Sergt.,27th Mass. Inf.,Millen, Ga.,Nov. 22, 1864. Cox, David C.,59th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 29, 1864. Cox, Patrick, Corp.,58th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Feb. 28, 1865. Cox, Patrick,2d Mass. H. A.,Florence, S. C.,Aug.--, 1864. Cox, Thomas, Sergt.,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Oct. 20, 1864. Coy, Eliab W., Died Oct. 22, 1864; not a prisoner.2d Mass. H. A.,Portsmouth, Va.,Oct. 15, 1864. Coyle, Michael,28th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Feb. 22, 1865. Crafts, Eliphalet P., Corp.,17th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,March 26, 1864. Crickmay, Charles H., Corp.,22d Mass. Inf.,Gaines' Mill, Va.,June 30, 1862. Crocker, Samuel C.,20th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,June 5, 1863. Crockett, Albert W.,17th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville,
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 Cressey, J. S., 349 Cressey, Leonard, 349 Cressy, R. D., 450 Crickmay, C. H., 508 Crittenden, U. H., 349 Crocker, Aug
The Daily Dispatch: November 28, 1861., [Electronic resource], Statement of a Confederate prisoner — a Correction. (search)
miles east of Gauley Bridge, and having raised several regiments in the Kanawha region, was well known as a "rebel" officer, and left his family, servants and farm in August to the courtesies of civilized warfare. They were nobly protected by Gen. Cox, and soon after Gen. Rosecrans (not Rosencranz) reached there after his retreat from Sewell mountain; he promised her to go under a flag of truce to our lines on her way to Richmond, and on her return home-ward, I accompanied her, intending to gn the most equitable spirit on their part, there being no malicious damage done, though low and revengeful mutterings had been often heard of from the irresponsible men. In the midst of this feeling the commissioned officers, particularly Generals Cox and Rosecrans, could not have done more to make Mrs. T.'s annoyances as light as such surroundings would allow. I saw much of Gen. R. during my stay, talked with him freely of our troubles, and I take pleasure in saying I rarely ever met
ll be governed by the action of the Government in reference to the privateers. Console dear S — as much as possible under the circumstances, and do not let her come to Richmond in any event whatever.--In this pending calamity I feel much more for my wife and my child than myself. I believe that the majority of the officers on the list are married men, with wives and children as dear to them as my S — and the "Little Lady" are to me. * * When the name of Captain Ricketts was drawn, Capt. Thomas Cox, of the First Kentucky regiment, offered to take his place; but this of course was not allowed. It was a noble act. God bless him for it. I never supposed that honestly and faithfully serving my country would bring my neck in danger of a halter; but so it appears. I never thought that, after being spared the hail storm of balls at Leesburg, I might have to face death in another and dishonorable form. Tell J. T. B. that I expect him to do this best, as I do not wish to be hun
Courtney's Artillery Battalion. We have received the subjoined list of casualties in Courtney's Battalion (consisting of the Courtney Artillery and Manchester Artillery,) in the engagement near Union Church, Rockingham county, on Sunday, the 8th instant. This command had six pieces in the action, and stood for four consecutive hours amidst a terrific shower of shot and shell from twenty pieces of the enemy's artillery. A discharge of Minnie balls was finally poured into them by a regiment that crept up within range under cover of an old building. The loss, under such circumstances, is miraculously small: Courtney Artillery--Killed: Serg't John M. Duke and Serg't Thos. W. Golding. Wounded: Serg't G. C. Courtney, slight, in hand; private Samuel Conway, severely, in side. Manchester Artillery.--Killed: Privates Jno. Shell and Thos. Cox. Wounded: Serg't Jas. A. Vaiden, severely, in leg and head; privates C. Huband, severely, in arm; Z. Jamieson, slight, in hand.
Homicide. --Wednesday evening, Mr. Samuel Snellings, of Chesterfield, visited the house of Mr. Thomas Cox, of the same county. Shortly after this, they repaired to a store in the neighborhood, and while there an altercation ensued upon some unknown subject, in the course of which Cox drew a small penknife and cut Snellings neighborhood, and while there an altercation ensued upon some unknown subject, in the course of which Cox drew a small penknife and cut Snellings on the arm, from the effects of which he soon bled to death. Cox immediately gave himself into the hands of the authorities. The parties were old acquaintances, and heads of families. neighborhood, and while there an altercation ensued upon some unknown subject, in the course of which Cox drew a small penknife and cut Snellings on the arm, from the effects of which he soon bled to death. Cox immediately gave himself into the hands of the authorities. The parties were old acquaintances, and heads of families.
The Daily Dispatch: October 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], The horrors of Fort Lafayette--a Bold voice at the North. (search)
Acquitted. --Mr. Thomas Cox, of Chesterfield county, who cut Mr. Lemuel Snellings (of the same county) in the arm with a pocket-knife, on Wednesday, from the effects of which he died, was carried before two of the country Magistrates on Thursday, and, after undergoing an examination, was acquitted.--It appeared in evidence tparties were at a neighboring store they commenced a friendly game of cards for liquor. In the course of the game a misunderstanding arose between the two men, and Cox got up and went towards the door. Snellings advanced and seized him by the collar. Cox then said to Snellings, seeing one hand in his pocket, "You intend to cut mCox then said to Snellings, seeing one hand in his pocket, "You intend to cut me, do you?" and drew from his own pocket a pen-knife and cut him across the arm. Seeing the blood flowing, (the main artery having been severed,) he started after a doctor. By the time he got back Snelligs had bled to death, two other men who were present being too much alarmed to bandage the wound and stop the bleeding.
Rearrested. --Thos. Cox, of Chesterfield, who caused the death of Lemuel Snellings, of the same county, by cutting him in the arm with a pocket-knife last week, and who was afterwards arrested, carried before two magistrates, examined for the offence and discharged from custody, was rearrested on Monday, carried before a magistrate, and admitted to bail in $500 for his appearance at an examination before a court of magistrates summoned to be held in the Town Hall of Manchester, at 11 o'clock next Friday.