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William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
Out of 93 on board, as stated by Commander Beverly Kennon, in the Century Magazine.74 May 10 General Price Hawthorne Plum Point, Miss. 2 1   3 May 15 Marine Corps Farrand Drewry's Bluff 7 9   16 July 15 Arkansas Brown Yazoo 10 15   25 July 22 Arkansas Brown Vicksburg 7 6   Out of a crew of 41.13 1863               Jan. 1 Bayou City Lubbock Galveston 12 70   82 Jan. 1 Neptune Bayley Galveston Jan. 11 Alabama Semmes Hatteras   1   1 Feb. 24 Queen of the West McCloskey Indianola 2 4   6 Feb. 24 C. S. Webb Pierce Indianola   1   1 June 17 Atlanta Webb Warsaw Sound   16   16 1864               Feb. 1 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Wood Underwriter 6 22 1 29 May 31 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Pelot Water Witch 6 12   18 June 19 Alabama Semmes Kearsarge 9 21 Drowned.10 40 Aug. 6 Tennessee Buchanan Mobile Bay 2 10   12 Aug. 6 Selma   Mobile Bay 5 10   15 But any recital of casualties or battles would fail to convey a pr
502ParhamApr. 26, 1864. 43,742RehfussAug. 2, 1864. 44,217ParhamSept. 13, 1864. (Reissue.)1,805VogelNov. 1, 1864. 45,777WeitlingJan. 3, 1865. 47,905RehfussMay 23, 1865. 2. Two Thread. (continued). No.Name.Date. 49,627HumphreyAug. 29, 1865. 49,745FreySept. 5, 1865. 49,803TarboxSept. 5, 1865. 50,253HumphreyOct. 3, 1865. 50,299CajarOct. 3, 1865. 50,870BartramNov. 7, 1865. 51,086RehfussNov. 21, 1865. 54,671BartramMay 15, 1866. (Reissue.)2,245BartramMay 15, 1866. 55,688McCloskeyJune 19, 1866. 55,863HouseJune 26, 1866. 55,864HouseJune 26, 1866. 55,865HouseJune 26, 1866. 55,866HouseJune 26, 1866. 57,451ClementsAug. 21, 1866. 61,533Goodes et al.Jan. 29, 1867. 61,711CajarFeb. 5, 1867. 62,520BartramMar. 5, 1867. 76,323GritznerApr. 7, 1868. 78,821PeabodyJune 9, 1868. 80,520VogelJuly 28, 1868. 87,338HouseMar. 2, 1869. 87,409HarrisonMar. 2, 1869. 88,282DunbarMar. 30, 1869. 90,528GutmanMay 25, 1869. 97,014Woodruff et al.Nov. 16, 1869. 104,590HenricksonJune
New Orleans fell, the Webb had been hidden away in Red river. There Taylor had seen her, and her transfer to this debatable ground was the result. Up to that day of transfer the Webb had been unplated. Major Brent commanded the Webb and Captain McCloskey, another aide-de-camp, the Queen of the West, which had been captured by the land battery at Fort De Russy. The Queen had, four or five days before, been strengthened with an improvised ram. It was a service of danger. Volunteers were calde. Brent decided to wait until the night, being certain that, if struck by her guns, either of his vessels would be destroyed. The little fleet found the Indianola about 9:30 p. m. lying quartering down with head toward the Louisiana shore. McCloskey, testing the improvised ram of the Queen, attempted to run her down, aiming at her wheel-house. The Indianola was no true hawk, only a kestrel. On seeing the Confederate ram approach, she began hastily backing her engines to escape the shock
dering citizens with impurity. We trust that Gen. Banks will promptly send after them a body of cavalry with instructions to shoot or hang them on the spot where caught. Just prior to the visit paid to Warrenton by our forces, the Confederate authorities in anticipation of the away every negro in the neighborhood, slave or free, to a portion of The Northern Episcopal Convention. The opening discourse of this body, which is still in session at New York, was delivered by Bishop McCloskey, of Michigan. He began by observing that this was a sad day. Our country was now engaged in an unhappy contest. He referred to the last general convention of the Church and the happy hours which the brothen of the Church then enjoyed the only dark shade in the picture being the threat of disunion, which also threatened to forever divide a united Church. He then proceeded to observe that our country was now contending with one of he most devastating rebellions that ever cursed
6th La. W S Pomdexter, McMullen 2d Bal Heavy Art. G Lewis, Cropper's Art. A Gardner, Cropper's Art. M Shaw, A, 12th Ala. J R Woodward, Sands's Battery. R Alley, Johnson's Battery. Samuel Burns, B, Marine Corps. E Ellinger, E, 10th Va Cav. J H Abbott, B, Morris's Art. C Rose, F, 10th La. D Tracy, F, 1st Ga. T Murphy, F, 1st Ga. J Ryan, H, 8th Ala. T D Ackeman, Capt Duke's Texas Vol. M Murphy, Capt Duke's Texas Vol. Sergt M Maghan, Capt Duke's Texas Vol. M McCloskey, G. 8th Ala. J Othiel, Capt Ritter's Bar. J Usean, D, 6th La. J Hogan, 3d Md Art. J Caliahan, D, 14th Ala. C Oaks, Washington Art. W H Howell, H, 2d Ga. W Collins, I. 4th La. S B Harston, F, 21st Ga. J J Driscoll, C, 2d Va Cav. P White, Hamilton Bat. M Sullivan, Morton's Art. W Payton, E, 11th Va. R Copland, Hamilton's Bat. G W Crash, K. 60th Va. W H Lemon, F, 60th Va. S Hambrick, K, 60th Va. S H Lense, 10th Va Militia. H P Dudlep, K, 60th Va. C L Per
Successor to Archbishop Hughes. --Immediately after the funeral services of Archbishop Hughes, in the cathedral, the suffrages Bishops of the archdiocese met in council, and, in accordance with custom, sent forward to Rome three names for the successorship of the archbishopric--Bishop Bailey, of New Jersey, dig Bishop Timon, of Buffalo, signior; and Bishop McCloskey, of Albany, digni The latter will undoubtedly be chosen. He was formerly Coadjutor of New York, with the right of succession, which was changed when the new Sea of Albany was created. He is a native of New York, having been born in Brooklyn.
eston under the Federal fire. Gen Foster has protested against the crucify of this act, and asks that an equal number of Confederate officers of the same rank may be sent to him that he may place them under the enemy's fire. His request has been acceded to. Miscellaneous. Secretary Chase reports that the present aggregate of the public debt, including all the legal tender notes and unpaid requisitions, amount to $1,719,395,168. European advices to the 10th are unimportant — The ship Rockingham has been burnt by the Alabama. A resumption of hostilities in Denmark was feared. Breadstuffs closed dull with a downward tendency. The steamboat J A Warner, which left City Point Saturday morning, was fired upon by guerillas about forty miles below City Point. No damage done. Bishop McCloskey, of Albany, has been constituted Archbishop of New York, to succeed the late Archbishop Hughes. Gold opened in New York on the 20th at 193½ and closed at 10 P M, at 199
on of Covington. A letter from an officer at Greeneville, East Tennessee, says that John Morgan left that point for Knoxville. Trains are running regularly from Bristol to Greeneville. The situation around Atlanta is unchanged. The enemy shelled the city at intervals all night. All quiet this morning, except occasional picket skirmishing. A lady was killed near the Express office last evening by a shell, and a soldier lost a leg. [Second Dispatch.] Atlanta, August 24. --Another large conflagration occurred this evening on Alabama street, destroying a large warehouse and several dwellings. The fire was caused by a shell. The Yankee batteries, during the fire, shelled that portion of the city with great rapidity. Prisoners report that Sherman's army continues well fed. Citizens from Marietta report that Federal officers claim that there are twenty days provisions at that place. The Eighth brigade given McCloskey one hundred and fifty majority over Snead.