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action in Mobile Bay on the morning and fore- passes of the Mississippi; Forts Jackson and St. noon of the fifth August, 1864. lle deserves Philip; the Chalmettes; the rebel iron-clads and special notice for having come off the sick-list gunboats below New-Orleans; Vicksburgh ; Port and going to and remaining at his quarters during Hudson; and present at the surrender of Newthe entire action. Joined the Brooklyn in Now Orleans. vember, 1861; was in the actions with Forts 26. Thomas Atkinson (yeoman) is recommendJackson and St. Philip; the Chalmettes; batteries ed for coolness and energy in supplying the rifle below Vicksburgh ; and present at the surrender ammunition, which was under his sole charge, in of New Orleans. Joined the Richmond in Sep- the action in Mobile Bay on the morning and tember, 1863.

forenoon of August fifth, 1864. He was a petty 20. William Jones (Captain of Top) is recom- officer on board the United States frigate Conmended for coolness and good conduct as captain gress with me in 1842–46; was present and asof a gun in the action in Mobile Bay on the morn- sisted in capturing the whole of the Buenos ing and forenoon of the fifth of August, 1864. Ayrean fleet by that vessel off Montevideo. Joined the Dacotah in September, 1861, and was Joined the Richmond in September, 1860; was on board the Cumberland when sunk by the in the actions with Fort McRae; the head of the Merrimac at Newport News. Joined the Rich- passes of the Mississippi; Forts Jackson and St. mond in September, 1863.

Philip; the Chalmettes; the rebel iron-clads and 21. William Doolan (coal-hearer) is recom- gunboats below New-Orleans ; Vicksburgh ; Port mended for coolness and good conduct, and for Hudson; and at the surrender of New Orleans. refusing to leave his station as shot and shell- 27. David Sprowls (Orderly Sergeant of marine passer, after having been knocked down and guard) is recommended for coolness and for setbadly wounded in the head by splinters; and ting a good example to the marine guard, workupon going to quarters the second time he was ing a division of great guns in the action in Mofound at his station nobly doing his duty, in the bile Bay on the morning and forenoon of August action in Mobile Bay on the morning and fore- fifth, 1864. Joined the Richmond September noon of August fifth, 1864. He was in Fort twenty-seventh, 1860; was in the actions with Pickens when it was bombarded by the rebels; Fort McRae; the head of the passes of the Miswas on board the Brooklyn in the actions with sissippi ; Forts Jackson and St. Philip; the ChalForts Jackson and St. Philip; the Chalmettes; mettes; the rebel iron-clads and gunboats below the rebel iron-clads and gunboats below New-Or- New-Orleans; Vicksburgh; Port Hudson; and leans; the batteries below Vicksburgh; and pres- present at the surrender of New-Orleans. lle ent at the surrender of New-Orleans.

has been in the service twenty-eight years. 22. James Smith, first, (Captain of Forecastle,) 28. · Andrew Miller (Sergeant of Marines) is reis recommended for coolness and good conduct as commended for coolness and good conduct as captain of a gun in the action in Mobile Bay on captain of a gun in the action in Mobile Bay on the morning and forenoon of August fifth, 1864. the morning and forenoon of August fifth, 1864.

23. Hugh Hamilton (Coxswain) is recom- Was on board the Brooklyn in the actions with mended for coolness and good conduct in the Forts Jackson and St. Philip; the Chalmettes ; action in Mobile Bay on the morning and fore- the rebel iron-clads and gunboats below New-Ornoon of August fifth, 1864. Was in the actions leans; batteries below Vicksburgh; and present with Forts Jackson and St. Philip; the Chal- at the surrender of New-Orleans. mettes; the rebel iron-clads and gunboats below 29. James Martin (Sergeant of Marines) is reNew-Orleans; the batteries below Vicksburgh, commended for coolness and good conduct as present at the surrender of New-Orleans. Joined captain of a gun in the action in Mobile Bay on The Richmond in October, 1863.

the morning and forenoon of August fifth, 1864. 24. James McIntosh (Captain of Top) is re- Was in the actions with Forts Jackson and St. commended for coolness and good conduct in the Philip; the Chalmettes; the rebel iron-clads and action in Mobile Bay on the morning and fore- gunboats below New-Orleans; Vicksburgh ; Port noon of August fisth, 1864. He was present and Hudson; and present at the surrender of Newassisted in the capture of the batteries at latte- Orleans, on board of the Richmond. ras Inlet, and on board the Cumberland when I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, she was sunk by the Merrimac at Newport News.

THORNTON A. JENKINS, Joined the Richmond in September, 1863.


Rear-Admiral D. G. FARRAGUT, 25. William M. Carr (Master-at-Arms) is re

Flag-Ship Hartford, Mobile Bay. commended for coolness, energy, and zeal in the action of Mobile Bay on the morning and fore- ADDITIONAL REPORT OF CAPTAIN J. B. MARCHAND. 200n of August fifth, 1864. Volunteered to di

U. } rect, under the orders of the commander of the

MOBILE BAY, Aug. 9, 1564. division, the passing of shells from the shell- Sir: In the action of the fifth instant the fol. rooms, in addition to his duties connected with lowing named petty officers, and others of infethe care of lights, which he performed most sat- rior rating, were conspicuous for their energy i factorily. Tas been Master-at-.Irins on board and bravery, and deserve medals of honor; but the Richmond since September, 1860; was in the under the fourth rule of the General Order of the actions with Fort McRea; at the head of the Navy Department No. 10, dated April third,

1863, their special signal acts of valor cannot 7. Adam McCulloch, seaman, being wounded, be cited so as to authorize me to recommend would not leave his quarters, although ordered their obtaining medals :

to do so, but remained until the action was over. 1. William Phinney, Boatswain's Mate, as Very respectfully, your obedient servant, captain of a gun, showed much presence of mind

J. B. MARCHAND, and coolness in managing it, and the great en

Captain. couragement he gave the crew.

Rear-Admiral D. G. FARRAGUT,

Commanding W. G. Squadron. 2. John Smith, Captain Forecastle, was first captain of a gun, and finding that he could not

CAPTURE OF FORT MORGAN. sufficiently depress his gun when alongside of REPORT OF REAR-ADMIRAL D. G. FARRAGUT. the rebel iron-clad Tennessee, threw a hand holy

FLAG-SHIP HARTFORD, MOBILE BAY, Aug. 23, 1861. stone into one of the ports at a rebel using abusive

Sir: I have the honor to inform the Depart. language against the crew of the ship.

ment that on the evening of the twenty-first in3. Samuel W. Kinnard, landsman, set an ex, stant, General Granger informed me that his batample to the crew by his presence of mind and teries would be ready to open on Fort Morgan at cheerfulness, that had a beneficial effect.

daylight the next morning. I accordingly gave 4. Robert Dougherty, landsman, took the place directions for the monitors and the vessels with of the powder-boy at his gun without orders suitable guns, to move up and be ready to open when the powder boy was disabled ; kept up a

upon it with the army. supply and showed much zeal in his new capacity. 5. Michael Cassidy, landsman, first sponger of'

I had previously landed four nine-inch guns a gun, displayed great coolness and exemplary of Lieutenant H. B. Tyson, of the lartford, and

and placed them in battery, under the command behavior, eliciting the applause of his oflicers manned them with crews taken from the Hartand of the gun's crew.

ford, Brooklyn, Richmond, and Lackaranna. Very respectfully, your obedient servant,


They did good service in conjunction with the

batteries of the army,

Captain. Admiral D. G. FARRAGUT,

At daylight on the twenty-second the bombard Commanding W. G. Squadron.

ment began from the shore batteries, the monitors

and ships inside the bay and outside, and a more U. S. STEAM-SLOOP LACKAWANNA, MOBILE BAY, Aug. 9, 1664.

magnificent fire I think has rarely been kept up Sır: I respectfully bring to your attention the

for twenty-four hours. following petty officers, etc., of this ship who'

At half-past eight P.M., the citadel took fire, evinced in the battle of the fifth instant signal and the General ordered the near batteries to reacts of bravery, which should justly entitle them double their fire. At six this morning an exto medals of honor:

plosion took place in the Fort, and at half-past 1. George Taylor , Armorer, although wounded, immediately sent Fleet-Captain Drayton to meet

six the white tlag was displayed on the Fort. I went into the shell-room, and with his hands ex General Granger to arrange the terms for the tinguished the fire from a shell exploded over it by the enemy.

surrender of the Fort. These were, that the Fort, 2. Lewis Copat, landsman, remained at his its garrison, and all public property should be gun after he was severely wounded, until re- surrendered unconditionally, at two o'clock tolieved by another person, was then taken below, day, to the army and navy forces of the United and after reporting to the Surgeon, returned to States. These terms were agreed to by Brigahis station at the gun, and resumed his duties till dier-General Richard L. Page, formerly a comthe action was over, and was then carried below. mander in the navy. 3. James Ward, Quarter-Gunner, being wound

I shall send the garrison officers and men at ed and ordered below, would not go, but rendered once to New Orleans. much aid at one of the guns when the crew was

Very respectfully, your obedient servant,

D. G. FARRAGUT, disabled, and subsequently remained in the chains

Rear-Admiral. heaving the lead, until nearly in collision with the rebel iron-clad Tennessee.

ADDITIONAL REPORT OF REAR-ADMIRAL FARRAGUT. 4. Daniel Whitfield, Quartermaster, remark

Flag-Sur IIARTFORD, W.G. B. SQUADRON, L able coolness as captain of a gun in holding on to

MOBILE Bay, August 25, 1564.

! the lock-string and waiting for some time whilst Sir: I had the honor, in my despatch No. 366, alongside of the rebel iron-clad Tennessee, and to report to the Department that Fort Morgan firing that the shot might enter her port. had surrendered on the twenty-third instant to

5. John M. Burns, seaman, severely wounded the army and navy, though at the time that deand sent below under the Surgeon's charge, spatch was written and mailed the ceremony of would not remain unemployed, but assisted the surrender had not actually taken place. powder division until the action was over. The correspondence preliminary to that event

6. John Edwards, Captain Top, second captain is herewith forwarded, (marked Nos. 1, 2, 3, and of a gun, although wounded, would not, when 4,) and the Department will perceive that the ordered, go below to the Surgeon, but took the terms of capitulation were the same as in the case place of the first captain during the remainder of of Fort Gaines. General Page endeavored to obthe battle.

tain more favorable terms, but without success.

I regret to state that, after the assembling of hostilities will be suspended, when your proposal the rebel officers at the appointed hour (two P.m.) will be duly considered. for the surrender, outside the Fort, it was discov- Very respectfully, your obedient servant, ered, on an examination of the interior, that most

G. GRANGER, of the guns were spiked, and many of the gun

Major-General U, S. A., Comnanding. carriages wantonly injured, and arms, ammuni

To Brigadier-General R. L. Page,

Commanding at Fort Morgan. tion, provisions, etc., destroyed, and that there was every reason to believe that this had been LETTER FROM CAPTAIN P. DRAYTON AND BRIGADIER

It done after the white flag had been raised.


OF REAR-ADMIRAL FARRAGUT AND MAJOR-GENERwas also discovered that General Page and sev- AL GRANGER TO BRIGADIER-GENERAL PAGE. eral of his officers had no swords to deliver up,

HEADQUARTERS U. S. FORCES, MOBILE BAY, Aug. 23, 1964. and, further, that scme of those which were sur- Brigadier-General R. L. Page, Commanding rendered had been broken.

Fort Morgan : The whole conduct of the officers of Fort Gaines and Fort Morgan presents such a strik; this date, received by Captain Taylor, asking

GENERAL: In reply to your communication of ing contrast in moral principle that I cannot fail for terms of capitulation, we have to say that to remark upon it. Colonel Anderson, who com- the only terms we can make are: inanded the former, finding himself in a position

First. The unconditional surrender of yourself perfectly untenable, and encumbered with a su and the garrison of Fort Morgan, with all of the perfluous number of conscripts, many of whom were mere boys, determined to surrender a fort public property within its limits, and in the same

condition that it is now. which he could not defend, and in this determi

Second. The treatment which is in conformity nation was supported by all his officers save one; with the customs of the most civilized nations but from the moment he hoisted the white flag toward prisoners of war. he scrupulously kept every thing intact, and in

Third. Private property, with the exception of that condition delivered it over; whilst General

arms, will be respected. Page and his officers, with a childish spitefulness, a

Very respectfully, your obedient servants, destroyed the guns which they had said they

P. DRAYTON, would defend to the last, but which they never

Captain U. S. N. detended at all, and threw away or broke those On the part of Admiral FARRAGCT, Commanding Naval Forces. weapons which they had not the manliness to

R. ARNOLD, use against their enemies; for Fort Morgan on the part of General Granger, Commanding United States

Brigadier-General U. S. A. never fired a gun after the commencement of the bombardment, and the advanced pickets of our

LETTER FROM BRIGADIER-GENERAL PAGE TO CAPTAIN army were actually on its glacis.

P. DRAYTON AND BRIGADIER-GENERAL R. ARNOLD, As before stated, the ceremony of surrender


FARRAGUT AND GENERAL GRANGER. took place at two P.x, and that same afternoon

Fort MORGAN, Aug. 23, 1864. all the garrison were sent to New Orleans in the United States steamers Tennessee and Bienville, Captain P. Drayton, U. S. N., Briga:lier-Genwhere they arrived safely.

eral R. Arnold, U. S. A., acting on the part, Very respectfully, your obedient servant, respectively, of Admiral Farragut and GenerD. G. FARRAGUT,

al Granger: Rear-Admiral Commanding W. G. B. Squadron. GENTLEMEN: Your conditions in communicaHon. GIDEON WELLES,

tion of to-day are accepted ; but I have still to Secretary of the Navy, Washington.

request that the terms asked with my sick be

granted and inserted in the capitulations. LETTER FROM BRIGADIER-GENERAL R. L. PAGE TO

I will be prepared to surrender at two o'clock,

and to embark as soon as possible. For MORGAN, August 23, 1861. Very respectfully, etc., 'R. L. PAGE, Rear-Admiral D. G. Farragut, U._S. N. ;

Brigadier-General C. S. A. Major-General Gordon Granger, U. S. A., CONGRATULATORY LETTER TO REAR-ADMIRAL FARCommanding, etc., etc. : GENTLEMEN: The further sacrifice of life being

Nave DEPARTMENT, Sept. 5, 1894. unnecessary—my sick and wounded suffering Sır: Your despatch, numbered 368, is received, and exposed-humanity demands that I ask for informing the Department of the capture, on the terms of capitulation.

twenty-third ultimo, of Fort Morgan. This is Very respectfully, etc.,

the last and most formidable of all the defences R. L. PAGE,

erected to command the entrance to the bay of Brigadier-General C. S. A. Mobile, and it is a gratification that its capitu.

lation was effected sooner than had been anticiLETTER FROM MAJOR GENERAL GRANGER TO BRIGA- pated. I will not, in this communication, stop to


comment on the bad faith exhibited in the deIIEADQUARTERS U. S. FORCES, MOBILE BAY, Aug. 23, 1864. struction of the arms and property in the Fort GENERAL: I have notified Admiral Farragut after its surrender, which is reprobated by you of your desire to capitulate. Until his arrival with just severity ; but I desire to congratulate









you and your command on a series of achieve- Harper, seaman; James B. Osgood, ordinary ments which put us in possession of the bay; seaman; Adolphus Pulle, seaman; Thomas Bayne, and, until the integrity of the Union is fully ordinary seaman; John C. Scott, ordinary seavindicated and established, close all ocean com- man; Thomas Stanton, seaman; James Alexmunication with the city of Mobile. In the suc- ander, landsman; Henry Clark, first-class boy ; cess which has attended your operations, you Wm. E. Andrews, Captain After-Guard; Frederick have illustrated the efficiency and irresistible Munsell, landsman; George Walker, landsman; power of a naval force led by a bold and vigor- Thomas Wildes, landsman; George Stillwell, ous mind, and the insufficiency of any batteries nurse; David Morrow, Quarter-Gunner; Peter to prevent the passage of a fleet thus led and Duncan, coal-heaver; Andrew E. Smith, coalcommanded. You have, first on the Mississippi, heaver; Francis Campbell

, second-class fireman ; and recently in the bay of Mobile, demonstrated Charles Stevenson, second-class boy ; David Curwhat had been previously doubted, the ability of tin, landsman. naval vessels, properly manned and commanded, Severely Wounded—Wilder Verner, landsto set at defiance the best constructed and most man; M. C. Forbes, Captain Top; Michael Fanya, heavily armed fortifications. In these successive landsman; James S. Geddis, landsman; Wm. victories you have encountered great risks, but G. Trask, ordinary seaman; Wm. A. Stanley, the results have vindicated the wisdom of your seaman; Thomas O'Connell, coal-heaver; James policy, and the daring valor of our officers and R. Garrison, coal-heaver; E. E. Johnson, first

class boy; George E. Fleke, first-class boy; I desire that the congratulations which are Charles Dennis, (colored,) landsman; Auguste hereby tendered to yourself, your officers and Simmons, ordinary seaman; William Thompson, men, may be extended to the army who have so first ordinary seaman; Peter Pitts, (colored.) cordially coöperated with you.

landsman; R. D. Dumphy, coal-heaver ; Wm. Very respectfully, Gideon WELLES,

Doyle, first-class boy; Wm. Eldin, seaman;

Secretary of the Navy. Walter Lloyd, first-class boy; R. P. Herrick, Rear-Admiral D. G. FARRAGUT,

Acting Master's Mate; Wm. McEwan, Acting Commanding W. G. B. Squadron, Mobile Bay.

Third Assistant-Engineer.

Slightly Wounded-L. P. Adams, Lieutenant; Robert Dixon, Boatswain; William A. Donald

son, seaman ; George A. Wightman, landsman; FLAG-SHIP HARTFORD, MOBILE BAY, Aug. 8, 1861.

Michael English, second-class fireman ; James F. Sır: In my despatch number three hundred Brown, landsman; James Anderson, seaman; and thirty-five, written on the evening of the en

Stephen H. Jackson, first-class boy.

Killed, twenty-three; wounded severely and gagement of the fifth instant, the casualties then reported were forty-one killed and eighty-eight transferred to hospital at Pensacola, twenty;

wounded slightly, remaining on board, eight. wounded. More detailed reports, since received, make Total, fifty-one. Respectfully,

P. LASSDALE, the casualties fifty-two killed and one hundred

Surgeon. and seventy wounded, namely:

To Captain P. DRAYTON,

Woundled, United States Navy, Commanding United States Steamer HartHartford, 25

ford, Mobile Bay. Brooklyn,


43 Lackawanna,


35 Oneida, ..


MOBILE, August 6, 1564.


Sır: In addition to the list of casualties resultMetacomet,



ing from the action of the rebel forts and fleet Ossipee, .


7 Richmond,


2 slightly

yesterday, I have to report thirteen more to-day,

some of which were overlooked in the haste of Galena,


1 Octorara, .

making out the list, and others failed to report 1 10

themselves. You will observe this addition of Kennebec,



thirteen to the list of wounded makes a total of I forward herewith the reports of the surgeons fifty-four instead of forty-three, the number reof these vessels, giving the names of the killed ported yesterday. and wounded, and the character of the wounds.

I also submit the name, rate, and remarks in Very respectfully, your obedient servant,

each case. D. G. FARRAGUT, Rear-Admiral, Killed—William H. Cook, Acting Master's

Commanding W. G. Elockading Squadron. Mate, splinter-wound of both legs and thighs, Hon. GIDEON WELLES, Secretary of the Navy, Washington.

the left hand carried away; Eli Tarwood, Captain's cook, left shoulder and arm badly lacerated ;

John Ryan, landsman, left half of head carried Killed—Wm. II. lleginbotham, Acting Ensign; away; Charles B. Seymour, seaman, upper half Charles Shaefer, ordinary seaman ; Wm. Smith, of head carried away; Thomas Williams, seaman, landsman; Louis McLane, seaman; Benjamin spine and ribs carried away; Lewis Richards,








seaman, back part of chest and head carried splinter-wound and contusion, severe; William away; Michael Murphy, private marine, right McCarren, landsman, contusion of left eye, se. leg and half of the pelvis carried away; William vere. Smith, private marine, struck by a shot and Killed, cleven; wounded, forty-three. Total, knocked overboard; Richard Burke, coal-heaver, fifty-four. back part of chest carried away, and compound Very respectfully, your obedient servant, fracture of left leg; Anthony Dunn, first-class

GEORGE MAULSBY, fireman, abdomen and chest opened by shell;

Surgeon. James McDermott, landsman, left side of abdo

Captain J. ALDEN, men carried away.

Commanding U. S. Steamer Brooklyn. Wounded-Charles F. Blake, Lieutenant, flesh- REPORT OF CASUALTIES ON THE U. S. . LACKAwound of right leg, slight; Douglass R. Cassell, Acting Ensign, (in regular navy,) wound of scalp,

UNITED STATES STEAM-SLOOP LACKAWANNA, slight; Daniel C. Brayton, sailmaker, contusion

MOBILE BAY, August 5, 1564. of right fore-arm, severe; Abraham L. Stephens, Sir: I have the honor to report the following Acting Master's Mate, wound of face, slight; list of casualties which have occurred in the Alexander Mack, Captain Maintop, compound action of this day, while passing the forts, and fracture of left hand, severe; Patrick Brierton, occupying Mobile Bay: landsman, wound in right arm, severe; Francis Killed - James Williams, Master-at-Arms; John Prior, ordinary seaman, compound fracture of Troy, Captain Forecastle; Charles Anderson, rib, wound of scalp, dangerous; Rufus Brittell, ordinary seaman; Richard Ashley, colored boy landsman, left eye destroyed, severe; Patrick Wounded-Lientenant Stephen A. McCarty, Duggin, landsman, fracture of left leg, severe; splinter-wound of ankle, slight; Ensign ClaJohn McPherson, seaman, scalp-wound and con- rence Rathbone, splinter-wound of knee, slight; tusions, severe; John Dunn, coal-heaver, left eye Charles Hayden, yeoman, fracture of right leg, destroyed, severe; Charles Steinbeck, ordinary serious; John Burns, seaman, splinter-wound of seaman, fracture of skull, severe; Daniel Mc- arm and back, severe; James Ward, QuarterCarthy, landsman, compound fracture of scapula, Gunner, splinter-wound of back, slight; Fredersevere; George W. Hersey, scaman, flesh-wound ick Stewart, officers' cook, shell-wound of head, over hip, severe; Wm. H. Harrison, ordinary severe; Edward Harris, seaman, splinter-wound seaman, flesh wound in right arm, severe; Thomas of head, slight; John Bengsten, seaman, splinterDennison, landsman, wounded over left eye, wound of wrist, slighi; Anten Lewis, seaman, severe; Frank Hanson, seaman, contusion of splinter-wound of knce, slight; Adam McCullock, both eyes, severe; Alvin A. Carter, ordinary sea- seaman, splinter-wound of leg, slight; S. H. man, fracture of right thigh, severe; George R. Eldridge, Quartermaster, splinter-wound of face; Leland, private marine, bolt driven into left thigh, John Edwards, seaman, splinter-wound of face

and arm, severe; John Lear, ordinary seaman, William McCaffrey, seaman, wound over right splinter-wound of shoulder and hand; Francis eye, slight; John Bryant, Armorer's Mate, scalp Burns, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound of back; wound, slight; Roland M. Clark, ordinary sea- R. O. Seaver, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound man, flesh wound in left fore-arm, slight; Wil- of both legs, slight; Dennis Muellen, landsman, liam Brown, landsman, splinter-wounds in thigh splinter-wound of back, slight; James D. Atkinson, and shoulder, slight; Charles Miner, landsman, landsman, splinter-wound of arm, slight; John Miacontusion of shoulder, slight; Lewis Hareck, or- line, landsman, fracture of clavicle; John Acker, dinary seaman, contusion of right arm and chest, landsman, splinter-wound of back, slight; Jesse slight; Alexander Degges, landsman, abrasion, Sweet, landsman, splinter-wound of thigh, seslight; Frank Bennett, first-class boy, contusion, vere; John Gallagher, landsman, splinter-wound slight; Bernard Brown, ordinary scaman, scalp- of leg, slight; Louis Copat, landsman, splinterwound, slight; William Robinson, Captain Fore- wound of face and limbs, severe; Theo. Fletcher, top, contusion, slight; John Thompson, ordinary landsman, shell-wound of face, with concussion, seaman, contusion, slight; William H. Brown, severe; Alexander Fivey, landsman, shell-wound landsman, contusion and abrasion, slight; Barclay of head, back, and leg, serious; James McCauley, Redington, coal-heaver, scalp-wound, slight; John landsman, left thigh torn off, mortally ; Silas M. K. Housel, coal-heaver, contusion and abrasion, Stevens, landsman, splinter-wound of head, seslight; William Frick, ordinary seaman, abrasion vere; Richard McCay, boy, splinter-wound of of side and thigh, slight; John Maxwell, coal- arm, slight; George Taylor, armorer, shell-wound heaver, scalp-wounds, slight; James Sterling, of forehead, slight; Patrick Morrissey, first-class coal-heaver, contusion of side, slight; John Mc- fireman, splinter-wound in ankle, slight; Isaac Kennon, ordinary seaman, contusion, slight; Hewsom, coal-heaver, (colored,) splinter-wound Benjamin K. Taylor, landsman, contusion, slight; of leg, slight; Jacob Maggett, coal-heaver, (colIsaac B. Larett, seaman, contusion, slight; and ored,) splinter-wound of leg, slight; Andrew James Shea, Quarter-Gunner, contusion, slight. Achum, second-class fireman, shell-wound of All these wounds were slight.

face, slight; James Keese, marine, splinter-wound Patrick McGowan, coal-heaver, wound of left of thigh, severe; Frederick Hines, marine, shellelbow, severe; Joseph Machon, first-class boy, / wound of head, serious ; D. F. Pratt, private sig.


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