Saturday, October 19, 2013

Edward Connors or Conners, 9th., Illinois Cavalry.

Edward Conners, Private, 9th., Illinois, Cavalry, Co. A., Residence Geneseo, enlisted September 1, 1861, mustered in September 18, 1861.  Re-enlisted as a veteran, mustered in May 16, 1864.

Surgeon General Files.

Edward Connors, private, Co. A., 9th., Illinois Cavalry, age 22, received  in a street fight a blow from a stone which struck the left side of the forehead.  Was taken to Lawson Hospital in St. Louis, and there he died at midnight of March 24, 1864.

Burial: Jefferson Barracks National Cemetery, St. Louts, St. Louis County, Missouri.

Authors note.  In the National Park Service, and Surgeon General Files he is listed as Connors.
In the Illinois State records he is listed as Conners.

John A. Porter, 36th., Illinois Infantry.

Lieut John A Porter.

Birth: Oct., 1838, Ohio.
Death: Jan. 7, 1904, Warren County, Illinois.

Son of James Cochran Porter and Sarah E Patterson Porter

Married Frances F McClure (1846 - 1929). April 30, 1868 Keithsburg, Mercer County, Illinois.

Later his occupation: Teacher.

Parents: Sarah E. Patterson Porter (1828 - 1907).

Burial: Monmouth Cemetery, Monmouth, Warren County, Illinois.

Illinois Civil War Detail Report.

Name: PORTER, JOHN A. Rank: PVT. Company: C. Unit; 36 IL US INF. Personal Characteristics. Residence: SUMNER, WARREN CO, IL. Age: 24. Height: 5' 6. Hair: AUBURN. Eyes: HAZEL. Complexion: LIGHT. Occupation: TEACHER. Nativity: PREBLE CO, OH. Service Record: Joined When: JAN 1, 1864. Joined Where: BLAINS X ROADS. Period: 3 YRS. Muster In: JAN 25, 1864. Muster In Where: CHATTANOOGA, TN. Remarks: VETERAN PROMOTED 2LT FROM 1SGT.

A the of 22, he was a Sergeant, enlisted September 19, 1861, mustered in September 22, 1861, at Aurora, Illinois, re-enlisted as a veteran.

At the age of 26, he was a First Lieutenant, enlisted March 21, 1865, at Huntsville, Al., mustered in April 30, 1865, at Nashville, Tn., mustered out New Orleans, La. 

Authors note.  I looked over these records very carefully and this is the same man, but there is some confusion on his enlistments dates and age and so on.  He needs more research..

Surgeon General Files.

CASE. Lieutenant John A: Porter, Co. C, 36th Illinois Volunteers, aged 23 years, in the engagement at Resaca, Georgia, May 15th, 1864, was struck on the head by a limb of a tree which had been cut oft by a solid shot He fell, senseless, the blood gushing from his mouth and nostrils. He remained in an unconscious state for forty-eight hours, when he was conveyed to the hospital at Chattanooga, Tennessee. On admission, he was speechless, and completely paralyzed in the upper extremities and in the muscles of the head and face. On June 18th, he was transferred to Hospital No. 1, at Nashville, whence he was furloughed on August 1st, 1864. At this date "the entire upper part of his body was paralyzed." He remained at his home until November 10th, when, having regained his strength, and, in a measure, the use of his upper extremities, he returned to the hospital, and thence to duty with his regiment at Pulaski, Tennessee.

He participated in the engagements at Spring Hill and Franklin, Tennessee, on November 29th and 30th, hoping that the excitement would restore his voice. He stated that the sound of musketry and artillery firing " almost burst his head." In the early part of December, 1864, after violent and repeated efforts to utter a sound, a copious hemorrhage took place from the fauces, and possibly the upper portion of the larynx, preceded by a feeling of "cracking and bursting, and a sense of " rushing upward in the head." The haemorrhage was followed by complete return of his voice, seven and one-half months after the reception of the injury. During this period tinnitus aurium and vertigo existed, at times, to such extent as to deprive him of sight and hearing. He was mustered out of service on October 8th, 1865, with his regiment. On June 13th, 1866, he was pensioned, to date from October, 1865. The examining surgeon reporting a concussion of the right hemisphere of the brain, which caused "general debility, affecting the right leg, arm, and eye"

He drew his pension at the Quincy Agency, Illinois, March 4th, 1869, and was then reported as permanently disabled. He resided at Little York, Warren county, Illinois, and wrote thence, in the spring of 1866, a very detailed account of his .accident, from which the above abstract is partially compiled. He stated that he suffered so much from dizziness, from flow of blood to the head, that he supposed he would never recover his health, and concluded : " I am unable, entirely, for manual labor ; yet my wound was received in a glorious cause, and one that I was willing to sacrifice my life for."

Friday, October 18, 2013

Major Thomas McClurken.

Illinois Civil War State Records.

Major Thomas McClurken, 30th., Illinois, Infantry, Field & Staff, Age 32, was a farmer, Enlisted August 28, 1861, at Springfield, Illinois, for 3 years.  Mustered in August 28, 1861, at Camp McClernand, Illinois, Remarks Killed at Belmont, Missouri.

Surgeon General Files.

Major Thomas McClurken, 30th., Illinois, received at the battle of Belmont, Missouri, November 7, 1861, a gun shot to the head and 3 inches of his skull was shot away, and part of his brain was showing.  Died November 15, 1863.

Field Reports.
Here are part of some reports that states McClurken, name.
No. 33. Report of Colonel S. F. Marks, Eleventh Louisiana Infantry, commanding First Brigade, Third Division, November 8, 1861.
As to the enemy's loss I cannot state with any accuracy, but we counted in the immediate range of our fire over a hundred dead bodies, besides a larger number wounded and prisoners; amongst the latter was Major McClurken, Thirtieth Illinois Regiment, who was shot from his horse while cheering on his men to attack our lines.

No. 6. Report of Colonel Philip B. Fouke, Thirtieth Illinois Infantry, November 9, 1861.
When we arrived at the corn field after the first attack in the woods we were again assailed. It was there that 12 or 15 of the Seventh Iowa Regiment fell. They had been separated from their command early in the action, and had been fighting by my side in my regiment during the day, and I must add that they obeyed all my commands cheerfully, and fought gallantly during the whole of the engagement. Major McClurken here fell like a true soldier, in front of the ranks..  

Major-General, John A. McClernand, had this to say, on November 12, 1861.:

Major Thomas McClurken, an accomplished and efficient officer, whose services were conspicuous on the field, was severely, and I fear mortally, wounded.

No. 40. Report of Captain W. L. Trask, steamer Charm, February 14, 1862.
He is talking about the action of November 7, 1861.

After the troops were landed we began taking on the dead and wounded and some prisoners, among the latter of whom were Major McClurken

February 23, 1862, Major-General L. Polk, Confederate forces.

This application was based on the fact that I had on a former occasion granted a similar request made of me in behalf of the wives of Colonels Dougherty and McClurken, captured at Belmont, and the assurance of the commanding general at Cairo that he would reciprocate the conrtesy if events should make it desirable.

Thursday, October 17, 2013

Hugh Donnelly or Donelly, 38th., New York, Infantry.

Hugh Donnelly.

Birth: Unknown.
Death: Unknown.

Burial: Old Saint Raymond Cemetery, Bronx, Bronx County, New York.

New York State Records.

DONNELLY, HUGH.—Age, 19 years. Enlisted, August 21, 1862, at New York city, to serve three years; mustered in as private, Co. K, August 23, 1862; captured in action, December 13, 1862, at Fredericksburg, Va.; transferred to Go. C, December 21, 1862; paroled, no date; discharged for disability, February 15, 1863, at Annapolis, Md.

Surgeon General Files.

CASE. Private Hugh Donelly, Co. K, 38th New York Volunteers, received at the battle of Williamsburg, May 5th, 1862, a flesh wound of the shoulder. He was made a prisoner. While confined at Richmond he had a fall in prison, striking his head, and producing a depressed fracture of the right parietal bone. He was exchanged, and received into hospital at Camp Parole, Annapolis, on February 5th, 1863. He was deaf, and his mental faculties were very sluggish and obtuse. He was discharged from service for total disability on February 18th, 1863. Surgeon James Norval, 79th N. Y. S. M., reports the case

Wednesday, October 16, 2013

Henry Drimeyer or Dreimeyer, 28th., Ohio Infantry.

Ohio State Records.

Henry Dreimeyet, Private, Co. C., 28th., Ohio Infantry, age 19, Enlisted or Mustered in September 11, 1862, for 3 years.  Transferred from Co. H., to Co. C., Battalion, July 23, 1864.  Mustered out with Battalion July 6, 1865.

Surgeon General Files.

Private Henry Drimeyer, Co. C, 28th Ohio Volunteers, aged 28 years, a somnambulist, fell from a second story window while walking in his sleep, in July, 1863, and, striking on his head, received a severe contusion and concussion of the brain. He was admitted to the Marine Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio. He recovered from the immediate effects of the accident, but his idiosyncrasy was regarded as such a dangerous one for a soldier, that he was discharged from service August 16th, 1863. Acting Assistant Surgeon John Davis reports the case.

Authors note.  This man needs more research as there seems to be some errors in both reports, even though their the same man.

Tuesday, October 15, 2013

Soldiers in Rail Road Accidents.

I always thought that the battle field was one of the most dangerous place to be, but after looking over this information I found getting to the battle field could be as dangerous.  All the men on this list were injured in some kind of rail road accident.
Second Lieutenant John H. Masterson, Co. E, 100th U. S. C. T., aged 38 years, was thrown from a railroad car and received a severe contusion of the scalp, July 1st, 13(14. He entered the Officers Hospital at Nashville, Tennessee, the following day; recovered, under simple treatment, and was returned to duty July 23th, 1864.

Private John Jenkins, Co. G, 15th U. S. C. T., aired 23 years, fell from a railroad car at Nashville. Tennessee, December 26th, 1864, and received a severe contusion of the head. He was treated at Hospital No. 16, at Nashville, by cold applications, and was returned to duty, well, on January 4th, 1865.

Private Ganin McCoy, Co. C, 16th Veteran Reserve Corps, aged 57 years, received at Petersburg, Virginia, August 14th, 1863, a severe contusion of the forehead and right side of the head, by felling from a car in motion. He was admitted to York, Pennsylvania, Hospital, and discharged from service on January 8th, 1864, on account of persistent pain in
the head.

Sergeant J. C. Williams, Co. B, 1st Wisconsin Heavy Artillery, aged 20 years, received in a railroad collision, on August 19th, 18(54, a contused wound of the scalp. He recovered, under simple dressings, at the hospital at Lexington, Kentucky, and returned to duty August 22d, 1864.

Private L. J. Learned, Co. B, 1st Wisconsin Heavy Artillery, aged 22 years, was similarly injured at the same time and place, but with greater severity. He was transferred to Park Hospital, Milwaukie, Wisconsin, on September 18th, and was discharged from service December 26th, 1861.

Private 8. Croyton, Co. G, 6th Virginia Cavalry, aged 17 years, received near Carlisle, Illinois, June 21st, 1865 several severe contused wounds of the scalp, in a railroad accident. He was treated with cold local applications at the Marine Hospital. St. Louis, Missouri, and recovered, and was discharged from service July 19th, 1865.

The following men also received, in railroad accidents, contusions of the head, of a slight nature, probably, as all were speedily returned to duty:

Private J. Burns, K, 71st New York Volunteers, near Wilmington, Delaware, September 21st, 1864.
Captain D. Cornelius, C, 212th Pennsylvania Volunteers, near Baltimore, September 17th, 1804.
Private Peter Daly, G, 140th New York Volunteers, near York, Pennsylvania, January 7th, 1865.
Private L. P. Daniels, I, 2d Ohio Artillery, near Knoxville, January 29th, 1865.
Private W. Fogarty, A, 21st New York Cavalry, near Grafton, W r est Virginia, July 22d, 1864.
Private J. H. Fritton, A. 33d Illinois Volunteers, New Orleans, March 2d, 1865.
Private J. Jaide, E, 1st Missouri Militia, near St. Louis, April 29th, 1864.
Private D. Jones, A, 145th Ohio Volunteers, near Washington, May 21st, 1864.
Private W. Kennan, E, 14th Veteran Reserve Corps, near Baltimore, March 24th, 1864. .
Private J. N. Moore, C, 100th Pennsylvania Volunteers, near Pittsburg, March 23d, 1864.
Private A. Russell, I, 2d Ohio Heavy Artillery, near Knoxville, January 29th, 1865.
Corporal S. Shipman, F, 88th Illinois Volunteers, near Jeffersonville, Indiana, December 16th, 1864.
J. Slacher, Unassigned Recruit, near Elmira, New York, April 2Gth, 1865.
Sergeant F. Wright, B, 16th New York Cavalry, near York, Pennsylvania, January 7th, 1865.
Corporal C. Zuraff, A, 33d Illinois Volunteers, near New Orleans, Louisiana, March 3d, 1865.

Lacerations of the scalp were produced in the following cases:

Private Philip A. Adams, Co. G, 8th Indiana Cavalry, aged 39 years, received June 30th, 1864, near Chattanooga, Tennessee, a severe lacerated wound of the scalp, by falling from a railroad car. He was admitted to Hospital No. 3, Nashville, Tennessee, on June 30th, and on January llth, 1865, he was transferred to Gallatin, Tennessee. He was discharged the service for disability on June 5th, 1865.

Private Clifford Allen, Co. I, 2d Ohio Heavy Artillery, aged 16 years, received a contused and lacerated wound of the left temporal region on January 29th, 1865, near Knoxville, Tennessee, from a railroad accident. He was admitted to the Asylum Hospital, at Knoxville, and recovered, under simple treatment, and was returned to duty on February 16th, 1865.

Private Richard Bogles, Co. G, 20th Pennsylvania Cavalry, aged 21 years, received on April 11th., 1884, a severe lacerated wound of the right side of the scalp, by falling from a railway car, and was admitted to Grafton Hospital, \Vest Virginia, on the same day. The wound did well under cold water dressings, and he was returned to duty on June 2d, 1864.

Private Robert Boyd, Co. F, 8th New Jersey Volunteers, fell from a railway car near Wilmington, Delaware, on June 21st, 1864, and received a lacerated wound of the scalp. He was immediately conveyed to the Tilton Hospital. Simple dressings were applied, and he was returned to duty July 8th, 1864.

Private Albert Edgar, Co. G, 20th Pennsylvania Cavalry, aged 18 years, was wounded on the same occasion, and the preceding history applies to his case.

Private L. J. Frence, Co. I, 2d Ohio Heavy Artillery, aged 21 years, received a severe contusion, with a lacerated wound of the scalp, on the same occasion as the preceding, and returned to duty at the same date.

Private John B. Glynn, Co. H, 24th Missouri Volunteers, received a severe scalp wound by a fall from a rail way car, on March 1st, 1883. He was admitted to Lawson Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri, and returned to duty June 1st, 1863.

Private G. W. Haines, Co. I, 2d Ohio Heavy Artillery, aged 36 years, was wounded in the same accident, and was treated in the same hospital. He had a wound of the scalp, with a very severe contusion, and recovered slowly. He was discharged from service on May 21st, 1865. Surgeon F. Meacham, U. S. V., reports the case.

Private G. W. Marvin, Co. I, 2d Ohio Heavy Artillery, aged 20 years, was wounded at the same time and place, receiving a laceration of the scalp, extending from behind the left ear to the occipital protuberance. He recovered, under simple treatment, and was discharged from service May 24th, 1865. Surgeon F. Meacham reports the case.


Private A. Mitchell. Co. E, Gth Indiana Cavalry, aged 28 years, received, in a railway accident, near Murfreesboro, Tennessee, on October 30th, 1804, a severe lacerated wound of the head, with fracture of the right parietal bone. He also had a compound fracture of the right fore- arm. He was conveyed to Nashville, and subsequently was transferred to Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, on December 6th, 1864. There had not been, at any time, signs of compression, and, on his arrival at St. Louis, the cerebral symptoms had disappeared. After undergoing an amputation at the arm, he recovered, and was discharged from service, well, on April 5th, 1865.

Private G. Spancell, Co. A, 105th Illinois Volunteers, in a railroad accident near Murfreesboro, Tennessee, September 10th, 1863, received a compound fracture of the skull. He was placed in hospital under the care of Surgeon W. Threlkeld, U. S. V. The case was complicated by laceration of the brain, and extravasation of blood within the cranium, and death took place within a few hours after the accident. September 10th, 1863.

Private Zachariah Ward, Co. II, 139th Indiana Volunteers, aged 17 years, fell from the cars in motion, near Mumfordsville, Kentucky, July 4th, 1864. He was taken to the military hospital at Mumfonlsville, where a simple linear fracture of the frontal bone was diagnosticated. There were no symptoms of compression, and the treatment was of the expectant nature. On August 14th, he was transferred to Clay Hospital, at Louisville, Kentucky, and again, on September 10th. to the City Hospital, at Indianapolis. Indiana. "With the exception of slight vertigo and headache, he had quite recovered at this date, and two weeks subsequently, September 24th, 1864, he was returned to duty with his regiment.

Private Matthew Young, Co I, 1st Ohio Artillery, aged "9 years, received a compound fracture of the left parietal bone, with a terrible laceration of the scrotum, on November 29th, 1864, in a railroad accident, near Knoxville, Tennessee. He was taken to the Asylum Hospital, at Knoxville. It was found that the symptoms did not justify operative interference. The testes had been quite torn away, and the constitutional depression was great. The patient lingered in great suffering until December 16th, when he died. The case is reported by Surgeon B. Barnum, 25th Michigan Volunteers.

Private Joseph Weber, Co. C, 6th New York Cavalry, fell, or jumped, from a railroad car in motion, near Newark. New Jersey, on January 11th, 1865. He was carried to the Centre Street Branch of the Ward Hospital, at Newark. It was found that there was a compound comminuted fracture of the frontal bone. He was sensible, and conversed with readiness, and walked up stairs to his bed. Meningitis soon supervened, indicated by nausea, rigors, contracted pupils, with intolerance of light, and severe headache. These symptoms were unavailingly combatted. by cold applications to the head, purgatives and revulsives. The case terminated fatally on January 15th, 1865 At the autopsy, it was found, on removing the scalp, that the frontal bone was badly fractured, being comminuted near the right frontal eminence, while fissures, penetrating both tables, extended backwards, nearly to the coronal suture, and downwards, quite into the right orbit. On removing the calvarium, a large clot was found on the dura mater, below the right frontal eminence. The membranes were much congested, and were covered in places with fibrinous exudations, and elsewhere were strongly adherent to the calvarium. The cerebrum, and particularly the right hemisphere, was found in the same highly congested state. The removal of the encephalon disclosed a second simple fracture, of the base of the cranium, extending through the basilar process of the occipital bone, nearly to the
foramen magnum. The case is reported by the late Assistant Surgeon J. T. Calhouu, U. S. A., the report of the post mortem examination being furnished by Acting Assistant Surgeon W. S. Ward.

Jacob McGrady, North Carolina.

Jacob McGrady.

Birth: 1834, North Carolina.
Death: July 14, 1863.

Burial: Oakwood Cemetery, Raleigh, Wake County, North Carolina.

Jacob McGrady, private, residence of Ashe county, North Carolina, Enlisted August 15, 1862, Co. F., 37th., North Carolina, Infantry.  Gun shot to eye, at the battle of Gettysburg, July, 1863.  Died July 15, 1863.

Monday, October 14, 2013

Robert Beck, 27th., Iowa INfantry.

Robert Beck.

Birth: 1840, Ohio.
Death: October 28, 1890.

Wife: Agnes Beck, b. Canada, 1842-1892.

Children: Gerta Beck, b. Iowa, 1868-?

Burial: Oak Hill Cemetery, Nashua, Chickasaw, county Iowa.

Surgeon General Files.

 Sergeant Robert Beck, Co. G, 27th Iowa, aged 25 years, received, at the battle of Pleasant Hill, Louisiana, April 9th, 1864, a gunshot wound; the missile entered the left temple on a level, and one inch posterior to outer eminence of the left eye, and passed out one-half of an inch below the right eye, destroying in its course the left eye, the lachrymal sac. duct of right eye, and the bones, and produced ectropion of the right eye.

He was admitted to the Marine Hospital, St. Louis, on April 7th, 1865. On April 27th, Surgeon J. H. Grove, U. S. V., performed a plastic operation for deformity of right eve. Simple dressings were applied. The result was perfect. He was discharged on May 13th, 1865. The case is reported by the operator. In March, 1871, Pension Examiner J. W. Smith reports that necrosed bone has been discharged, during the past year, from wound of exit; the left nostril is closed, except by forced inspiration. He rates his disability as total and permanent.

List of Confederate Soldiers.

Here is a list of Confederate Soldiers., this list was put together from the files of the Surgeon General, there will be no  more information on these names.  I know how hard it is to find information on the confederate soldier, so I put this list here to help those looking for ancestors or a person of interest who fought for the confederacy.

1. Alfred Toney, private, Co. A., 16th., North Carolina, age 43, Farmer, wounded June 30, 1863.  Shot in the left buttock, died August 19, 1863.

2.J. W. Wolf, private, Co. D., 4th., Virginia, wounded at the battle of Bull Run, June, 1861.  Shot in the thigh, died August 23, 1861.

3. E. Vehorn, private, Co. F., 13th., South Carolina, wounded at Gettysburg, July 3, 1863.  Shot in the right hip, died October 13, 1863.

4. Sterling Sanders, private, Co. K., 21st., Mississippi, was wounded at te battle of Antietam, September 17, 1862, by a minie ball in the crest, recovered and sent to the South.

5. James D. Bishop, private, Co. D., 16th., Mississippi, age 22, received a gunshot wound to the right side of the abdomen, at Antietam, September 17, 1862, recovered and sent back south, May 26, 1863.

6. J. G. Martin, private, Co. K., 19th., Virginia, age 22, wounded at South Mountain, September 22, 1862.

7. J. P. Breedlove, private, Co. B., 4th., Alabama, age 29, wounded at Gettysburg, July 3, 1863, sent to a hospital, later transferred to Fort McHenry, March 2, 1864, for exchange or parole.

8. Alexander Day, private, Lee Battery, Braxton's Artillery, age 23, wounded at Winchester, September 19, 1864, by a conoidal ball, to the right side of the abdomen, transferred to Fort McHenry for exchange, January 5, 1865.

9. W. B. Brown, Corporal, Co. F., 24th., Alabama, wounded at Chickmauga, September 19, 1863, wounded by a conoidal ball to the abdomen, sent to the rear, October 31, 1863.

10. Albert Dowdy, Sergeant, Co. G., 28th., Virginia, wounded at Chester Station, June 16, 1863, wounded by a conoidal musket ball.  He was first recorded as being a private, James T. Dowdy and being wounded at Gettysburg, which was in error.

11. J. F. Adams, private, Co. I., 21ST., Virginia, cavalry, wound of the scalp, Opequan, Virginia, September 19, 1864, recovered and transferred for exchange, November 15, 1864.

Picture showing different types of scalp wounds by sabre.
Push to enlarge.
12. John Agee, private, Co. G., 21st., Virginia, Cavalry, wound of the scalp, Newtown, Virginia, November 9, 1864, captured, later transferred for exchange, November 15, 1864.

13. Abner Beckner, private, Co. G., 21st., Virginia, Cavalry, age 45, Saber cut to left side of the head, Front Royal, Virginia, November 12, 1864, transferred to Fort McHenry, then on to Point Lookout, and exchanged, June 28, 1865.

14. Thomas F. Bennett, private, Co. K., 10TH., Virginia, cavalry, Sabre cut of the scalp, at Gettysburg, July 2, 1863, transferred to David's Island, New York, Harbor, July 17, 1863, on August 24, 1863.  Being recovered was paroled and sent to Fort Monroe for exchange.

15. George P. Bryan, First Lieutenant, Co. G., 2nd., North Carolina, Sabre cut to the scalp, Upperville, Virginia, June 21, 1963.  Sent to Old Capitol Prison, June 1, 1863, and latered exchanged.

16. Philip W. Carper, private, Co. A., 35th, Virginia, Cavalry, Sabre cut to the left side of the head and right arm and hand.  Transferred to Old Capitol Prison, June 17, 1863, for exchange.

17. Willis Dunn, private, Co. F., 35th., Virginia, Infantry, Sabre cut to the right side of the head, Brandy Station, Virginia, June 9, 1863,  Transferred to Old Capitol Prison, June 12, 1863, for exchange.

18. George N. Goodman, private, Co. E., 21st., Virginia, Cavalry, age 19, Sabre cut of the scalp, Front Royal, Virginia, November 12, 1864, transferred to Fort McHenry, December 9, 1864, for exchange.

19. William Grares, private, Co. G., 46th., Virginia, Infantry, age 42, Sabre cut to the scalp, Petersburg, Virginia, June 17, 1864, transferred to Lincoln Hospital, then on to Old Capital Prison, for exchange, October 26, 1864.

20. Joshua Harvey, Sergeant, Co. I., 60th., Virginia, Infantry, age 40, Sabre cut of the scalp, Winchester, Virginia, September 19, 1864, transferred for exchange.