and it now rests in the family vault at Albany.
John Henry Tucker.
Private 38th Mass. Vols. (Infantry), July 31, 1862; killed at Port Hudson, La., May 27, 1863.
John Henry Tucker was born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, February 19, 1835, the son of Ebenezer and Eliza Bradley (Foster) Tucker.
In his autobiography in the Class-Book he thus narrates an adventureclose of the war. He was at the battle of Bunker Hill.
Tucker attended school in Cambridge, and finally left the High Scy step to a theological course, it is needless to say that Tucker proved himself an earnest, hard-working student, and when w of the original attendants remained.
In these meetings Tucker was always prominent, dividing the charge with the comradeworks, and it seemed a miracle that but few were wounded.
Tucker was the first on the list.
He was struck by a ball in the Sergeant, afterwards Sergeant-Major, then just deceased.
Tucker was on the committee, and not knowing that another member
ifteenth Massachusetts Volunteers, who, mortally wounded at the Battle of Antietam, died in Hagerstown, Sept. 27th following.
By Alonzo Hill.
Published by Request.
Boston: Printed by John Wilson and Son, 5 Water Street. 1862. 8vo.
Tucker (H. U. 1862).
A Funeral Discourse preached in the Baptist Church, at Old Cambridge, May 8, 1864, by Rev. C. W. Annable, on the Occasion of the Burial of the Remains of George T. and John H. Tucker, who died in the Service of their Country, andJohn H. Tucker, who died in the Service of their Country, and were brought Home for Interment under the Auspices of the Irving Literary Association, Cambridge.
1864. 8vo. pp. 23.
Wadsworth (H. U. 1828).
Memorial of the late Gen. James S. Wadsworth, delivered before the New York State Agricultural Society at the Close of its Annual Exhibition at Rochester, September 23d, 1864, by the Hon. Lewis F. Allen, of Buffalo (Ex-President of the Society). Buffalo: Franklin Steam Printing House.
1864. 8vo. pp. 38.