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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 10 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 7, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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ry respectfully, your obedient servant, T. W. Leach, Surgeon U. S. Navy. Captain J. B. Marchand, Commanding United States Ship Lackawanna. Report of casualties on the U. S. S. Oneida. United States steamer Oneida, Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864. sir: I have to report the following casualties, which occurred to-day on board this vessel while passing Fort Morgan, and during an engagement with the fleet of the enemy. Killed — Frank Levay, ordinary seaman; Thomas Gibson, marine; Albert Phillips, Captain Forecastle; John C. Jensen, seaman; James Agern, first-class fireman, scalded; Emanuel Boyakin, cabin steward; Robert Lenox, landsman; Patrick Dorris, landsman, missing, killed or drowned. Wounded severely — J. R. M. Mullany, commander, left arm amputated; R. H. Fitch, First Assistant-Engineer, scalded; Oliver Crommelia, Surgeon's Steward, scalded; John Peacock, first-class fireman; scalded; William Mitchell, landsman, scalded; John Nelson, landsman, scalded; William Ager, c
One of the schooners belonging to the fleet drifted from the channel and struck on the bar off Brazos Santiago. A boat's crew was immediately sent to her assistance from the McClellan. The executive officer, Mr. Comstock, was in charge, Captain Phillips, coast pilot, Mr. McHood, Master of Transportation, and Mr. Harvey, Quartermaster of the McClellan, were also in the boat, together with five sailors. Besides rescuing the schooner, it was intended that range lights should be placed on the he Virginia's boat's crew, who have been stationed constantly on board the McClellan. Master's Mate Rogers immediately manned his boat, and also started to their assistance. On the arrival of the fleet off Brazos Santiago, Mr. Comstock and Captain Phillips volunteered their services for the purpose of sounding the bar. The work of disembarking the troops is nearly complete, but two or three regiments yet remaining upon steamers drawing too much water to go over the bar. They are being trans
to his shirt and drawers. Such is the venomous malignity of these desperadoes, who term themselves Southern chivalry, that bodies are mutilated, prisoners are outraged, and all are robbed. In Burnside's front, Longstreet is pressing, and skirmishing has been constant for the last three days. The train of White's division was burned, by order of General Burnside, to-day, and a section of Benjamin's battery was captured, making the third we have lost in the last ten days, namely, Laws's, Phillips's, and Benjamin's. The two armies are seventeen miles from Knoxville, Burnside slowly falling back. If he can hold the rebels without severe loss or decisive action for a few days longer, our reenforcements from Grant will reach Longstreet's rear, and that active rebel leader will take to the mountains, or to Camp Chase. Forrest and Wheeler have fallen back, it is supposed, to make an attempt to cross the river elsewhere, and get in our rear. We shall probably be apprised of his movement
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 87.-the campaign in Florida. (search)
sel the same day. Three families of refugees, with their furniture, were also taken off. They had been expecting our forces would go there for some days. The location has been famous in its day as a watering-place. A large sulphur-spring is in the vicinity, around which are bath-houses. The place also has three hotels, each of which is capable of accommodating two hundred guests. The principal hotel is hardly finished, and has never been used. None of the enemy were seen. The rebel Major Phillips had a camp of men near by not long since. The property brought away was marked Baldwin. The hospital transport Cosmopolitan on the following day went up the same river to a place called Picolata. The troops did not land. They heard of a large quantity of cotton and turpentine that was in the interior. The vessel was piloted by a negro. General Seymour's orders. headquarters District Florida, Jacksonville, Fla., February 17, 1864. General orders, no. 5. The Brigadier-G
Jno D Findlayson, J S Massengale, J M Harman, Chas Lipsey. J O Thomas, Wm B Whitfield. wounded: Privates J S Bice, J M Corley, D L Erwin, mortally; A J German. Aaron Holingshead, Thomas M. Kanuaday, S. F G Little, F J Morgan, A T Marin, Wm. S Phillips. A G Smith E C. Smith. J J Smith, E C Thomas, W H Veazey, J B Wilkinson. Company C--Killed: Privates Jas. Desont, Thos Peden. Timothy Hulliers, Henry C Keeter, Bernard Johnson. Wounded: Sergeant Aloysius Schenerman, Corp Albert Hensler, shoulder, seriously; G P Wyche, in leg; J L Gift, on head, slight; R A Crouch, in thigh seriously; T M Butler, in thigh, seriously; B T Crossen, flash wound in leg; T P Clark, in hip; R Findly, on hand; A Seath, in arm; M Smith, in Shoulder; Albert Phillips, in face, slightly; G W Rodding, in leg; O P Rowe, in breast; M Waddle, through the foot, while nobly carrying the colors; Joseph Woodruff, in the hand and arm. Company F.--Killed: C S Padget, J M S umons, Jno M Word. J W Harbin. Woun