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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 2., Chapter 6: the Army of the Potomac.--the Trent affair.--capture of Roanoke Island. (search)
ell, Charles Mills, Thomas Connor, David L Bass, Franklin L. Wilcox, Thomas Harcourt, Gurdon H. Barter, John Rannahan, John Shivers, Henry Thompson, Henry S. Webster, A. J. Tomlin, Albert Burton, L. 0. Shepard, Charles H. Foy, James Barnum, John Dempster, Edmund Haffee, Nicholas Lear, Daniel S. Milliken, Richard Willis, Joseph White, Thomas English, Charles Robinson, John Martin, Thomas Jordan, Edward B. Young, Edward Martin, John G. Morrison, William B. Stacy, Henry Shutes, John Taylor, John Harris, Henry Baker, James Avery, John Donnelly, John Noble, John Brown, Richard Bates, Thomas Burke, Thomas Robinson, Nicholas Irwin, John Cooper, John Brown, John Irving, William Blagdeen, William Madden, James Machon, William H. Brown, James Mifflin, James E Sterling, Richard Dennis, Samuel W. Davis, Samuel Todd, Thomas Fitzpatrick, Charles Melville, William A. Stanley, William Pelham, John McFarland, James G. Garrison, Thomas O. Connell, Wilson Brown. the following named persons, having h
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 33: (search)
. C. Nye, A. S. Hitch and S. S. Withington; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistants, B. B. Carney, B. D. Mulligan and J. H. Rowe; Acting Third-Assistants, Henry Gormley and James Jamison. Steamer Flag. Commander, James H. Strong; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, C. W. Sartori; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Lynford Lardner; Acting-Master, Wm. H. Latham; Acting-Master's Mates, E. G. Welles, G. W. Veacock and C. S. Lawrence: Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, L. H. Flowry; Acting-Second-Assistants, John Harris, W. W. Tunis and M. Dandreau; Acting-Third-Assistants, J. S. Johnson and Edw. Alin; Acting-Gunner, B. F. Ritter. Steamer Quaker City. Commander, James M. Frailey; Lieutenant-Commander, S. Livingston Breese; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, J. J. Brownlee; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, H. J. Bullay Acting Master, H. S. Blanchard; Acting-Ensigns, T. F. DeLuce, A. Delano, Jr., and J. H. Bennett; Acting-Master's Mates, E. H. Dewey and E. W. Hale; Engineers; Acting-First-Assistant, G. W. Farrer;
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 47: operations of South Atlantic Blockading Squadron, under Rear-admiral Dahlgren, during latter end of 1863 and in 1864. (search)
am: Acting-First-Assistant Engineer, F. A. Bremen; Acting-Second-Assistants, Richard Durfee and M. C. Heath; Acting-Third-Assistants, J. Mollineaux, C. A. McDowell and Fred. Wagner. Steamer Flambeau. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Edward Cavendy; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, S. B. Hoppin; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, F. V. D. Horton; Acting-Masters, A. S. Megathlin and W. L. Kempton; Acting-Ensigns, G. Cottrell, T. H. D'Estimeauville and J. P. Gallagher; Engineers: Acting-First Assistant, John Harris; Acting-Second Assistant, Edw. Allin; Acting-Third-Assistants, W. H. Anderson and Leonard Atwood. Steamer Commodore McDonough. Acting-Master, J. W. Tuck; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, W. H. Campbell; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, R. Freeman; Acting-Master, Wm. Knapp; Acting-Ensigns, J. K. Winn and D. B. Hallett; Acting-Master's Mates, J. E. Goodwin and D. Lester; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistants, S. Warren and S. S. Hetrick; Acting-Third-Assistants, Nelson Rose and W. W. Hartley. St
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 52: operations about Charleston, 1865.--fall of Charleston, Savannah, etc. (search)
stant-Surgeon, N. M. Randlett; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Arch'd McVey; Gunner, J. M. Ballard; Acting-Gunner, A. C. Holmes; Carpenter, J. G. Thomas. Flambeau--Third-rate. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Edward Cavendy; Acting-Master, Gilbert Richmond; Acting Ensigns, J. W. Griffiths, J. T. Carver, J. S. Thomles and J. M. Hudson; Acting-Master's Mate, J. F. Peterson; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, P. H. Pursell; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, F. V. D. Horton; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, John Harris; Acting-Second-Assistant, C. B. Curtes; Acting-Third-Assistants, A. F. Bullard and Edw. Humstone. South Carolina--Third-rate. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Wm. W. Kennison; Acting-Master, Wm. Bailey; Acting-Ensigns, John Gunn, E. M. Dimon, C. G. Boyer and Ansel S. Hitch; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, H. C. Vaughan; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, S. W. Tanner; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, J. T. Hathaway; Acting-Second-Assistants, J. H. Rowe and Henry Gormley; Acting-Third-Assistants, S
istant Surgeon. Lieut Com. Jas. E. Jouett, Commanding. Report of the casualties on the U. S. S. Ossipee. United States steam sloop Ossipee, Mobile Bay, Aug. 5, 1864. sir: I have the honor to report the following casualties on board this ship during the engagement of this day with the enemy's batteries on shore and afloat: Lewis Lord, landsman, nape of neck, dangerous; Owen Maines, seaman, fore-arm broken, shoulder-joint, head, and hip contused, since died of wounds, killed; John Harris, Quarter-Gunner, gunshot wound in lower jaw, serious; Thomas Rogers, landsman, contusion of right leg, slight, Henry Johnson, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound, slight; James Sweeney, seaman, splinter-wound, slight; George Rowe, second-class fireman, splinter-wound, slight; Sam Hazard, landsman, splinter-wound, slight. Total, one killed, seven wounded. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, B. F. Gibbs, Surgeon. Commander W. E. Le Roy, Commanding U. S. Steam Sloop Ossipee, Mobile
mentioned in a former report, that men and officers never behaved so gallantly, and, in justice to all, I can give no one more praise than another. Sufficient to say that all were at their posts and did their duty. Annexed you will find list of casualties. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, H. J. Williams, Lieutenant-Colonel, commanding Regiment. List of Casualties in Fifth Virginia Volunteers: Company D.--Wounded: Cyrus Lotts, accidentally in finger. Company E.--Wounded: John Harris, seriously in abdomen. Company F.--Wounded: Lieutenant John M. Brown, slightly in leg; Private Alfred Shefiet, leg amputated; Sergeant J. Dunlop, slightly in shoulder; Wm. H. Rodgers, seriously in leg; John Jorden, slightly in arm; Wm. T. Baily, slightly in shoulder; James Trimble, slightly in knee. Company L.--Wounded: Corporal Gerard Kin, slightly in leg; F. M. Wood, accidental in finger. Total number wounded, eleven. Respectfully, C. H. Calhoun, Acting Adjutant.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Ewell's report of the Pennsylvania campaign. (search)
ntained its position till thirteen of the sixteen men in the two detachments were killed or wounded, when Lieutenant John A. Morgan, of the First North Carolina regiment, and Lieutenant R. H. McKim, A. D. C. to Brigadier-General George H. Steuart, volunteered and helped to work the guns till the surrender of the enemy. The following are the names of the gallant men belonging to the section: Lieutenant C. S. Contee, A. J. Albert, Jr., John Kester, William Hill, B. W. Owens, John Glascock, John Harris, William Wooden, C. C. Pease, Frederick Frayer,----Duvall, William Compton, John Yates, William Brown, Wm. H. Gorman, Thomas Moor, Robert B. Chew. Colonel Brown, Chief of Artillery, recommends Lieutenant Contee for promotion to the captaincy of the Chesapeake artillery, vice Captain W. D. Brown, a most gallant and valuable officer, killed at Gettysburg. At Gettysburg. Captain D. P. Halsey, A. A. G. of Iverson's brigade, displayed conspicuous gallantry and rendered important service
lief agents (Ladies) at Washington the Hospital transport system of the Sanitary Commission Mrs. Harris's, Miss Barton's, Mrs. Fales', Miss Gilson's, and other Ladies' services at the front during fever-stricken and wounded, resulted in the preservation of hundreds of valuable lives. Mrs. John Harris, the devoted and heroic Secretary of the Ladies' Aid Society of Philadelphia, had already, itchen to the Ninth Corps, and much of the time for the other Corps also. At Fredericksburg, Mrs. Harris, Mrs. Lee, Mrs. Plummer, Mrs. Fales, and Miss Barton, and we believe also, Miss Gilson, were A part of the same noble company, though not all, were at Chancellorsville. At Gettysburg, Mrs. Harris was present and actively engaged, and as soon as the battle ceased, a delegation of ladies cors. Clapp, and Miss H. A. Adams, of the St. Louis Ladies' Aid Society, Mrs. Joel Jones, and Mrs. John Harris, of the Philadelphia Ladies' Aid Society, Mrs. Stranahan, and Mrs. Archer, of Brooklyn, if
uence exercised in her late mission. Mrs. John Harris. Previous history Secretary Ladn the beginning of 1861, should have chosen Mrs. Harris as capable of the great services and the ex the Ladies' Aid Society, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Harris, though continued as its Corresponding Secrarmy of the Potomac moved to the Peninsula, Mrs. Harris went thither, first distributing as far as rom the Chickahominy to Harrison's Landing, Mrs. Harris was an active and deeply interested witnesdays at the hospitals near Fortress Monroe, Mrs. Harris came up the Potomac in one of the Governmen Mrs. Mary W. Lee, Miss Tyson, and others. Mrs. Harris gave herself to the work of caring for the their country. Early in November, 1862, Mrs. Harris left Smoketown General Hospital, near Anties time till about the middle of June, 1863, Mrs. Harris had her quarters in the Lacy House, Falmouterkieft, she remained in charge two months. Mrs. Harris was with her here for a short time, and Mis[4 more...]
ier he melts at last visits in other hospitals Broad and Cherry Street Hospital, Philadelphia Assists in organizing a Ladies' Aid Society at Chester, and in forming a corps of volunteer nurses at Falmouth, Virginia, in January, 1863, with Mrs. Harris on a tour of inspection in Virginia and North Carolina with her husband the exchange of prisoners touching scenes the Continental Fair Mrs. Parrish's labors in connection with it the tour of inspection at the Annapolis hospitals letters illness which continued for several weeks. Her health being at length restored, she went to Washington, spent a few days in visiting the hospitals there, and then, with a pass sent her by Major-General Sumner, from Falmouth, she joined Mrs. Dr. Harris and started, January 17th, 1863, for Falmouth via Acquia Creek. The army was in motion and much confusion existed, but they found comfortable quarters at the Lacy House, where they were under the protection of the General and his staff. H
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