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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 6 0 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Richard H. Cutter or search for Richard H. Cutter in all documents.

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cting Adjutant--not because they fought more bravely, but because they were, by the force of circumstances, obliged to stand for a longer time in a more dangerous position than any others. The last two had been, during all the fight, coolly and bravely at my side from the beginning till the end. Both have been wounded — the first by a bullet in the left leg, and the second slightly in the right temple and in the neck. And also, I would call your attention to the faithful services of Surgeons Cutter and Warren, and the Chaplain, who bravely followed the troops through the fight, to bear back the dead and wounded. All the wounded were conveyed to the hospital, and our dead were immediately buried. I send you a list of the killed and wounded. I have the honor to be, your obedient subordinate, A. C. Maggi, Lieut.-Col. Commanding Twenty-first M. V. Order of Governor Andrew. Commonwealth of Massachusetts, headquarters, Boston, March 1, 1862. General order, No. 3. Th
rs with the most perfect self-possession and courage. His services were extremely valuable, and his arrival most opportune. All the members of the different staffs escaped unhurt. The brigade and regimental surgeons were sadly in need of help on the field and in hospital, the number of wounded being so large, and their own force reduced by absences on leave, and those left in charge of the hospitals at Roanoke Island. The brigade hospitals were in charge respectively of Dr. Thompson, Dr. Cutter, of the Twenty-first Massachusetts, and Dr. Rivers, of the Fourth Rhode Island. The number of our own wounded was such that our surgeons could not give much attention to the enemy's till this afternoon. Today the rain is pouring in torrents on dead and dying on the field of battle, but it cannot be helped. Mr. Vincent Colyer, of the Young Men's Christian Association, who has followed the army here, was active in distributing the hospital supplies so generously contributed by the charita
army officers have been flocking aboard all day expressing their gratification at her presence and promise of future cooperation. The following names are those of the officers of the Carondolet, all of whom deserve great praise for the manner in which they conducted themselves last night under the trying circumstances attending the daring exploit of that boat: Henry Walke, U. S.N. R. M. Wade, First Master. Relieved by Wm. R. Hoel, First Master of U. S. gunboat Cincinnati Richard H. Cutter, Second Master. Edward C. Brenard, Third Master. O. Donelson, Fourth Master. Daniel Weaver, John Deming, Pilots. Joseph S. McNeely, Surgeon. Geo. J. W. Nixson, Paymaster. W. H. Faulkner, Chief-Engineer. Chas. H. Caven, First Assistant. Samuel Brooks, Second Assistant. A. T. Crowel, Third Assistant. Francis Buford, Gunner. T. S. Gillmore, Master's Mate. J. S. Gilpson, Master's Mate. Oliver Donelson, Carpenter. R. J. Van Ness, Paymaster's Clerk. tip.