Friday, February 01, 2008

Uss Chesapeake Killed-Wounded & Halifax Prisoners

With the outbreak of the War of 1812, for which Chesapeake's encounter with HMS Leopard was one of a number of emotional preparations, Chesapeake was outfitted at Boston for a lengthy Atlantic cruise. Between 13 December 1812 and 9 April 1813, she ranged from the West Indies to Africa, taking as prizes five British merchantmen, and through skillful seamanship, evading the pursuit of a British 74.

At Boston, Captain James Lawrence took command of Chesapeake 20 May 1813, and on 1 June, put to sea to meet the waiting HMS Shannon (38), the crack frigate whose written challenge had just missed Chesapeake's sailing. During six minutes of firing, two full broadsides were fired. The Chesapeake was struck by 362 shots, while the Shannon was hit by 258. Chesapeake suffered early in the exchange of broadsides, having its wheel shot away so she lost maneuverability. Lawrence himself was mortally wounded and was carried below. The crew struggled to carry out their captain's last order, "Don't give up the ship!", but were overwhelmed. The battle lasted thirteen minutes, killing or wounding 252 men. Shannon's Captain Broke was severely injured in fighting on the forecastle. Chesapeake and her crew were taken to Halifax, Nova Scotia where the sailors were imprisoned; the ship was repaired and taken into service by the Royal Navy. She was sold at Portsmouth, England in 1820 and broken up. Surviving timbers were used to build the nearby Chesapeake Mill in Wickham and can be seen and visited to this day. Her mess kettle and an officer's chest may be seen at the Maritime Museum of the Atlantic in Halifax, Nova Scotia. The figurehead for Chesapeake was formerly located outside the main admin offices of Olau Line in the old Royal Naval Dockyard of Sheerness, but was damaged by the Medway Ports Authority during a move in 1991.

Over my years of researching I have not seen a full list of men from the Chesapeake in one place now there will be. I will have to say in all fairness to this list that there are no full list of the roster that I know of, this list well be of those that were killed, wounded or taken to Halifax prison, as far as this researcher knows there is no list of the men not either killed, wounded or taken prisoner.

Note. The information for this page comes from Naval affairs Vol. I. and Bills that passed through Congress. Who’s records are housed at Library of Congress.

If you would like to leave a comment about this page, or need help, you can write to following.

Note. I will give as much information on each name as I can.

Number of those Killed on June 1, 1813.

1. Edward I. or J. Ballard, Acting Lieutenant, Midshipman, 24 February, 1809. Lieutenant, 2 June, 1813. Killed in action 1 June, 1813. (Commission issued before news of the action was received.)

2. William A. White, Sailing master.

3. Pollard Hopewell, Born 1773, Maryland, Midshipman.
Father was Hugh Hopewell.
Mother was Elizabeth ( Biscoe ) Hopewell.
Sister, Ann.

4. John Evans Jr., Midshipman, 1 January, 1811. Killed in action 1 June, 1813.

Lucy Evans, of the City of Washington, mother of John Evans, who was killed in action while a Midshipman on board the frigate Chesapeake, in the late war with Great Britain, praying that some allowance may be made for her support from the public funds.

5. Conurtlandt Livingston, Midshipman, 15 November, 1809.
6. Abraham Cox, Ordinary Seaman.
7. George Craton, Boy.
8. Sterling Clark, Seaman.
9. Daniel Burnham, Quarter master.
10. Alexander Marino, Ordinary seaman.
11. Thomas Evans, Ordinary seaman.
12. John Miller, Seaman.
13. Daniel Martin, Seaman.

14. Robert Bates, Seaman.
Sally Bates, widow of Robert Bates, seaman, who was killed in the engagement between the United States frigate Chesapeake, and the British frigate Shannon, praying for a continuance of the pension heretofore granted to her.

15. James Woodbury, Quarter master.
16. William Russell, Seaman.
17. Harris Ball, Ordinary seaman.
18. Andrew Williams, Seaman.
19. Joseph Simonds, Seaman.

The GUNNER'S Mate is to assist the gunner in every part of his business; he is an officer who should be as well acquainted with gunnery, and every thing respecting the ordnance and military stores, as the gunner himself: his particular business under the gunner is to have every thing ready for action in a moment's warning; he should never be as a loss to know where to lay his hands upon any article belonging to the gunner's department; he should be expert in preparing port and false fires, match stuff, grenadoes, and every sort of combustible used in war; and in a word, in doing every part of a gunner's duty on board a ship of war.

20. John W. Dugging, Ordinary seaman.
21. Henry Munroe, Seaman.
22. Josiah Shatfield, Seaman.
23. John Philips, Seaman.
24. Benjamin Esday, Ordinary seaman.
25. John Reed 2nd, Seaman.
26. Michael Kelley, Quarter gunner.
27. Samuel Mullen, Ordinary seaman.
28. Michael Sawyer, Ordinary seaman.
29. James Betton, Seaman.
30. John Carter, Boatswain’s mate.
31. John Crabb, Seaman.
32. Samuel Perkins, Ordinary seaman.
33. Joseph Judith, Seaman.
34. John Jones, Seaman.
35. Christopher Houston, Seaman.

Marines wounded June 1, 1813.

36. James Broom, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, 21 April, 1810. First Lieutenant, 14 April, 1812. Killed in action, 1 June, 1813.

37. Thomas Wheaton, Private.
38. Benjamin Morrison, Private.
39. John Mulligan, Private.
40. John German, Private.
41. John Huntress, Private.
42. James Traenor, Private.
43. Jacob Preston, Private.
44. Philip Bryant, Private.
45. Redmond Berry, Private.
46. Robert Standley, Private, Born November 12, 1792.

Hannah Standley, of Beverly, in the State of Massachusetts, widow of Robert Standley, praying for a pension on account of the naval Services of her son, who was killed in the service in the year 1813.

47. Delaney Ward, Private.
48. David Bias, Seaman.

Note. Although there is no proof that Joseph Judy, was killed on the Frigate Chesapeake, and is not on any list of those killed, wound or prisoner, its important to show as much of a full record as possible.

The age of Joseph Judy, at the time of his enlistment or death, is not certainly ascertained, he was not a minor, but over the age of twenty-one years. Joseph entered the Naval service at Boston as a carpenter’s mate, on board the frigate Chesapeak, in April of 1813, and was killed in the engagement between that vessel and the Shannon. His mother Elizabeth Whitehead alleges that she is old, poor and unable to take care of herself as a widow. She states that her son, had been sending part of his pay for her support, and is now asking for a pension. However there is no proof that her son left no widow, and she showing no proof of his supporting her, therefore her pension can not be granted at this time.

Note. Here is other name not on the list of those killed.

James Tariner, Seaman.

Mary Trainer, widow of James Trainer, deceased, who was killed in the action between the United States frigate Chesapeake and the British frigate Shannon.

Number of those wounded on June 1, 1813.

1. James Lawrence, Midshipman, 4 September, 1798. Lieutenant, 6 April, 1802. Master
Commandant, 3 November, 1810. Captain, 4 March, 1813. Died 5 June, 1813, of wounds received in action.

2. Augustus C. Ludlow, Midshipman, 2 April, 1804. Lieutenant, 3 June, 1810. Died of wounds received in action, 1 June, 1813.

3. George Budd, Lieutenant, severely, Midshipman, 22 November, 1805. Lieutenant, 23 May, 1812. Master Commandant, 28 March, 1820. Died 3 September, 1837.

1833-Captain Budd, while a Lieutenant on board the frigate Chesapeake was wounded, on June 1, 1813, in the disastrous engagement with the British frigate Shannon, while gallantly performing his duty. His wound has disable him from procuring his subsistence by manual labor, and is permanent. Shortly after he received the wound he applied at the Department and was informed that the law did not authorize the grant of a pension to any officer who remained in the service.

4. William Cox, Acting Lieutenant, slightly, Appointed Midshipman, 16 January, 1809. Lieutenant, 24 July, 1813. Cashiered, 26 April, 1814.

5. Samuel Livermore, Acting Chaplin, Severely, Purser, 26 March, 1814. Last appearance on Records of Navy Department, 1816. Furloughed.

6. Francis Nichol, Midshipman, Severely, Midshipman 18 June, 1812. Resigned 29 November, 1813.

7. Walter Abbott, Midshipman, Midshipman, 1 January 1812. Lieutenant, 5 March, 1817. Died 12 July, 1825.

8. William A. Weaver, Midshipman, Midshipman, 4 February, 1811. Lieutenant, 27 April, 1816. Cashiered 27 November, 1824.

William A Weaver was court-martial in 1824, and was ( Cashiered ) dismiss in disgrace.

Note. If you would like the trial records let me know.

1834, William A. Weaver, praying to be allowed and paid arrears of pension to which he conceives himself entitled on account of wounds received while a midshipman, in the action between the United States frigate Chesapeake and the British frigate Shannon, in the late war; which petition was referred to the Committee on Naval Affairs.

1836, William A. Weaver, late a lieutenant in the navy, stating that he has invented a steam fire-ship, applicable to the protection of ports and harbors, and tendering the use of it to the United States on certain conditions

1837, William A. Weaver, praying that he may be restored to his late rank as a lieutenant in the navy; which was referred to the Committee on Naval Affairs.

1838, William A. Weaver, late a lieutenant in the navy, praying that the sentence of a court martial, by which he was dismissed the service, may be rescinded.

9. Edmund M. Russell, Midshipman, Slightly, Midshipman, 18 June, 1812. Lieutenant, 17 May, 1828. Died 21 July, 1838.

10. William Berry, Midshipman, Slightly, Midshipman, 17 December, 1810. Lieutenant, 27 April, 1816. Died 17 July, 1824.

1836, Caroline M. Berry, of Portsmouth, New Hampshire, widow of William Berry, late a lieutenant in the Navy, deceased, praying that her half?pay allowance may commence from the death of her husband.

11. Peter Adams, Boatswain, Since died, Boatswain, 25 August, 1809. Killed in action 1 June, 1813.

12. John Appleton, Ordinary Seaman, Severely.
13. Peter Quantin, Ordinary seaman, Dangerously.
14. James Butler, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
15. John Johnson, Ordinary seaman, Dangerously has since died.
16. John Peter, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
17. Thomas Sterling, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
18. Jefferson Griffith, Quartermaster, Severely.

SAIL-MAKER of a ship of war, is to keep an account, and carefully stow away in the sail room, and deliver out when ordered by the commanding officer or master, all sails, twine, canvass, needles, bolt-rope, cringle thimbles, &c. which he may have received, belonging to his department: he is to cut out, make, and repair the sails, as may be found necessary; tarpawlings, mast-coats and other cloths, &c. for painting or other purposes: his mate is to assist in all this sort of business; and is, as well as the sail-maker himself, to be particularly careful that nothing belonging to their department is wasted, or left lying about, or out of its proper place.

19. Peter John, Seaman, Slightly.
20. James A. Lewis, Quartermaster, Severely.
21. John Smith, Seaman, Severely.
22. Joseph Weyland, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.
23. Francis Symonds, Seaman, Since died.
24. Forbes Dela, Quartermaster, Since died.
25. Eliphalet Carr, Seaman, Severely.
26. Thomas Flanagan, Seaman, Severely.
27. John Hodgman, Seaman, Since died.
28. Francis Franklin, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.
29. Henry Hyde, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
30. Alexander Grant, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.
31. Enoch Hacket, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
32. Andrew Mercer, Seaman, Slightly.
33. John Talman, Seaman, Severely.
34. James Parker Seaman, Severely.
35. Ebenezer Day, Ordinary seaman, Severely.
36. Giles Cone, Ordinary seaman, Dangerously.
37. Andrew Vandemear, Seaman, Slightly.
38. Samuel Hatton, Sailmaker mate, Slightly.

1844, Samuel Hatton, of Hampden, Penobscot county, State of Maine, praying a pension for wounds received as a seaman on board the frigate Chesapeake during the late war with Great Britain.

39. Darby Lee, Seaman, Since died.
40. John Hunt, Ordinary seaman, Since died.
41. Rola Peters, Seaman, Slightly.
42. Robert May, Seaman, Severely.
43. Thomas Finnegan, Gunner’s yeoman, Slightly.
44. Joseph Vaughan, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.

1860, Lydia Vaughan. widow of Joseph Vaughan, praying for a pension under the act of February 3, 1853; which was referred to the Committee on Revolutionary Pensions.

45. John Devo, Seaman, Since died.
46. Noah Dearborn, Seaman, Serverly.
47. John Rollins, Seaman, Slightly.
48. Charles Sargent, Seaman, Slightly.
49. William Metcalf, Seaman, Slightly.
50. Charles Thompson, Seaman, Severely.
51. Abraham Richardson, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.
52. James Durfee, Seaman, Slightly.
53. Thomas Smith 2nd., Quartergunner, Dangerously.
54. John Veazy, Quartergunner, Severely.
55. Lewis Hanscom, Ordinary seaman, Since died.
56. William Hubar, Seaman, Severely.
57. John Giles, Quartergunner, Slightly.
58. Benjamin Summer, Seaman, Dangerously.
59. William McAfferty, Seam, Slightly.
60. Thomas Kouse, Quartergunner, Severely.

COOPER of a ship of war, is an officer employed in making and repairing water and other casks, buckets, kids, &c; his business also is to attend the purser and steward in broaching, heading up, securing, and overhauling the different sorts of provisions, water, and other stores, &c. for which purpose he has the tools necessary for that department put under his charge and care, for which he must account.

61. Marcus Mansel, Seaman, Since died.
62. John Dezink, Seaman, Severely.
63. John Peterswing, Seaman, Slightly.
64. William Peterson, Seaman, Slightly.
65. William Stewart, Seaman, Severely.
66. Asa Newhall, Seaman, Severely.
67. Alexander Brown, Seaman, Severely.
68. Mathias Douglass, Dangerously.
69. John McNiel, Seaman, Since died.
70. John Crutchett, Seaman, Severely.
71. Thomas Jones 2nd., Seaman, Slighty.
72. John Gladwell, Seaman, Severely.
73. William Grrdiner, Seaman, Severely.
74. Thomas Jackson 2nd., Quartergunner, Severely.

1846, Mary Jackson, of the city of Brooklyn, and State of New York, widow of Thomas Jackson, late a yeoman in the navy of the United States, praying for a pension in consideration of the services of the said Thomas Jackson.

75. John Kegan, Seaman, Severely.
76. Michael Twee, Ordinary seaman, Slightly.

Marines wounded June 1, 1813.

77. John Twiss, Sergeant, Slightly.
78. William Harris, Sergeant, Slightly.
79. William Dixon, Corporal, Since died.
80. Richard Hoffmand, Private, Slightly.
81. James Brown, Private, Severely.
82. Joseph Twiss, Private, Slightly.
83. George Upham, Private. Slightly.
84. John Crippen, Private, Slightly.
85. Samuel Jackson, Private, Slightly.
86. John Johnson, Private, Slightly.
87. John Wright, Private, Dangerously.
88. Miles Morris, Private, Severely.
89. Mattias Wolberry, Private, Severely.
90. Warren Fogg, Private, Slightly.
91. Thomas Johnson, Private, Slightly.
92. George Clyne, Private, Severely.
93. Joseph Crane, Private, Slightly.
94. William Lewis, Private, Severely.
95. John Livre, Private, Slightly.
96. John Brady, Private, Severely.

Navy prisoners take to Halifax June 1, 1813.

Note. If the name says wounded the rest of the information will be on the wounded list.

1. George Bubb, Lieutenant, Wounded.

2. Richard C. Edgar, Surgeon, Returned to Boston, Surgeon's Mate, 23 January, 1809. Surgeon, 5 May, 1813. Last appearance on Records of Navy Department, 1823. Dead.

3. Francis Nichols, Midshipman, wounded, Sent back to Boston.
4. Walter Abbott, Midshipman, wounded, Sent back to Boston.

5. James W. Forrest, Midshipman, Sent back to Boston, Midshipman, 15 November, 1809. Resigned 17 April, 1810. Midshipman, 30 May, 1810. Cashiered 29 April, 1814.

6. William Randolph, Midshipman, Midshipman, 1 January, 1812. Lost in the Wasp in 1815.

7. D. Higinbothan, Midshipman, Midshipman, 18 June, 1812. Died 15 October, 1817.
8. William A. Weaver, Midshipman, wounded, Sent back to Boston.
9. Horatio Beatty, Midshipman, Midshipman, 1 January, 1812. Resigned 6 September, 1822.

10. William Steele, Midshipman, Midshipman, 1 January, 1812. Last appearance on Records of Navy Department, 1818. Furloughed.

11. James A. or ( F.? ) Cutis, Midshipman, Appointed Midshipman, 18 June, 1812. Lieutenant, 1 April, 1818. Resigned 19 April, 1824.

12. Edmund M. Russell, Midshipman, wounded.
13. George Miller, Carpenter.
14. William Thompson, Sailmaker, Sailmaker, 8 June, 1812. Resigned 11 May, 1813.
15. Thomas Burseil, Seaman.
16. Benjamin Gold, Seaman.
17. William Martin, Seaman.
18. John Williams, Seaman.
19. Joseph Allen, Ordinary seaman.
20. Moses Stephens, Ordinary seaman.
21. William Thompson 2nd., Seaman, Sent back to Boston.
22. Perry Yearman, Ordinary seaman.
23. William Brown, Ordinary seaman.
24. Oliver Cromwell, Ordinary seaman.
25. James Spourt, Ordinary seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
26. Harvey Howard, Ordinary seaman.
27. Sylvester Staley, Ordinary seamam.
28. John Appleton, Ordinary seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
29. John Orr, Ordinary seaman, returned to Boston.
30. Elias Beall, Ordinary seaman.
31. Joseph Goodall, Ordinary seaman.
32. Henry Foster, Ordinary seaman.
33. Peter Quartin, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
34. James Butler, Ordinary seaman, wounded.
35. Benjamin Osgood, Ordinary seaman.
36. Joseph Stephens, Seaman.
37. John Watson, Ordinary seaman.
38. Joseph Pitcher, Ordinary seaman.
39. William Thompson, Ordinary seaman.
40. Green Camp, Ordinary seaman.
41. Wilson Denight, Boy, Returned to Boston.
42. Caesar Black, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
43. John Johnson, Ordinary seaman.
44. George Daw, Ordinary seaman.
45. Philip Bertram, Boy.
46. George Williams, Seaman.
47. Henry Ensign, Seaman.
48. Levi Waterman, Ordinary seaman.
49. Abijah Davis, Ordinary seaman.
50. John Peterson, Ordinary seaman.
51. John Chappell 1st., Ordinary seaman.
52. Thomas Sterling, Ordinary seaman.
53. Richard Williams 2nd.,Ordinary seaman.
54. John Monday, Ordinary seaman.

In the middle of the 18th century, the term Ordinary Seaman was used to refer to a seaman with between one and two years' experience at sea. A seaman with less than a year's experience was referred to as a Landman, and one with more than two years' experience was referred to as an Able Seaman.

55. Peter Davis, Ordinary seaman.
56. Robert Spencer, Ordinary seaman.
57. Jefferson Griffith, Quartermaster, wounded.
58. Joseph Wells, Gunner’s mate.
59. Henry C. Minor Ordinary seaman.
60. Christian Carlson Seaman.
61. Peter Labroder, Seaman.
62. Peter John, Seaman.
63. Nicholas Johnson, Quartermaster.
64. George North, Boatswain’s yeoman.
65. John Pressy, Ordinary seaman.
66. John Lee, Boy.
67. James A. Lewis, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
68. Christian Cook, Ordinary seaman.
69. Lewis Francis, Ordinary.
70. John Demidoff, Ordinary seaman.
71. George Cawdell, Boy.
72. Haffiel White, Seaman.
73. George Fernandez, Seaman.
74. William Frederick, Ordinary seaman.
75. William Day, Seaman.
76. Anthony Joseph, Ordinary seaman.
77. Patrick Brooks, Boy, Returned to Boston.
78. Thomas Smith, Seaman.
79. Thomas Lindley, Seaman.
80. Ebenezer Lord, Ordinary seaman.
81. Joseph Wheylans, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
82. Benjamin Simonds, Ordinary seaman.
83. Samuel Hays, Seaman.
84. Henry Smith, Seaman.
85. John Hill, Seaman.
86. John Dale, Ordinary seaman.
87. Joseph Chedman, Ordinary seaman.
88. Mathew Kentner, Ordinary seaman.
89. Jonathan Shaw, Seaman.
90. John Wood, Seaman.
91. Robert Holmes, Seaman.
92. John Brown, Ordinary seaman.
93. James Sperrin, Ordinary seaman.
94. John Scott, Ordinary seaman.
95. John Scott, Ordinary seaman.
96. John Joice, Ordinary, seaman.
97. Charles Wilford, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
98. Andrew Sampson, Seaman.
99. John Brice, Ordinary seaman, Boston.
100. Peter Penyman, Seaman.
101. Eliphalet Carr, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
102. Francis Williams, Ordinary seaman.
103. Christian Nelson, Seaman.
104. Benjamin Landers, Cooper.
105. Robert Perkins, Seaman.

CARPENTER of a ship (charpentier, Fr.) an officer appointed to examine and keep in order the frame of the ship, together with her masts, yards, boats, and all other wooden machinery, and stores committed to him by indenture from the surveyor of the dock- yard.
It is his duty in particular to keep the ship tight; for which purpose he ought frequently to review the decks and sides, and to caulk them when it is found necessary. In the time of battle he is to examine up and down, with all possible attention, in the lower apartments of the ship, to stop any holes that may have been made in the sides by shot, with wooden plugs provided, os several sizes, for that purpose.

The CARPENTER'S Mate is to assist the carpenter in every part of his business; to attend particularly to the stowage and distribution of the stores of that department; to sound and keep the pumps and pump geer in good order; and to have the ship pumped dry as often as it may be found necessary; to prepare lead to nail over, and plugs to stop shot holes; to examine frequently the spars of every sort; to fish and repair those that require it; make new ones; and to have every thing, for which the carpenter is accountable, or that comes within the line of that department, ready when called for, or done when ordered, without the smallest delay whatever.

106. Hatch Oakman, Carpenter’s yeoman.
107. Joseph Witcher, Carpenter’s mate.
108. Michael Grace, Carpenter’s mate.
109. Lambert Flowers, Seaman.
110. Samuel Gale, Quartermater.
111. Thomas Turner, Seaman.
112. Andrew T. Rogers, Ordinary Seaman.
113. Thomas Flanagan, Seaman.
114. John Buck, Ordinary seaman.
115. Joseph Russell, Boatswain’s mate.
116. Peter Lingreen, Seaman.
117. Francis Franklin, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
118. William Leonard, Cook.
119. Martin Mathley, Quartermaster.
120. Christian Holmes, Seaman.
121. Samuel Webber, Ordinary.
122. Henry Hyde, Ordinary seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
123. Henry White, Ordinary seaman, .
124. Thomas Leonard, Ordinary seaman.
125. Alexander Grant, Ordinary seaman, wounded.
126. Enoch Hackett, Ordinary seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
127. Magnus Sparing, Seaman.
128. Andrew Mercer, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
129. John Medley, Seaman.
130. John Thompson, Ordinary seaman.
131. Paul Limer, Seaman.
132. John Tallman, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
133. Joseph Gale, Seaman.
134. James Parker, Seaman.
135. Martin Anderson, Seaman.
136. Ebenezer Day, Ordinary seaman, wounded.
137. James Waterman, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
138. Stephen Ball, Ordinary Seaman.
139. Andrew Vandermear, Seaman, wounded.
140. Samuel Hatton, Sailmaker’s mate, wounded.
141. Samuel Green, Ordinary seaman.
142. Francis Paris, Ordinary Seaman.
143. John White, Boy.
144. Henry Simpson, Gunner’s mate.
145. Thomas Arthur, Seaman.
146. Thomas Barrett, Seaman.
147. Joseph Wright, Seaman.
148. Charles Reynolds, Ordinary seaman.
149. Rola Peters, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
150. John McNeir, Boy.
151. Joseph Calhoon, Seaman.
152. Samuel Ratcliffe, Seaman.
153. Stephen June, Seaman.
154. John Douglas, Ordinary seaman.
155. Robert May, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
156. Thomas Finigan, Gunner’s yeoman, Returned to Boston.
157. Joseph Vaughan, Ordinary seaman, Returned to Boston.
158. Francis Commagee, Ordinary seaman.
159. Thomas Gibson, Seaman.
160. Peter Thompson, Seaman.
161. John Sieve, Seaman.
162. Henry Stainback, Ordinary seaman.
163. Noah Dearborn, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
164. John Rollins, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
165. Abraham Cutler, Ordinary seaman.
166. Charles Sargent, Seaman, wounded,
167. Salmon Goodrich, Armorer.
168. Edward N. Thayer, Midshipman, Midshipman, 18 June, 1812. Resigned 8 March, 1814.
169. Thomas Could, Seaman.
170. William Metcalf, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
171. John Price 2nd., Seaman.
172. Murty Collins, Seaman.
173. William Philips, Seaman.
174. James Peterson, Seaman.
175. Charles Thompson, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
176. Abraham Richardson, Ordinary seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
177. James Durfee, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
178. Thomas Smith 2nd., Quartermaster, wounded.
179. Charles or Charies Eastland, Seaman.
180. John Vezy, Quartermaster, wounded, Returned to Boston.
181. Mark Ferauld, Ordinary seaman.
182. Jonathan Walker, Quartergunner.
183. Daniel Croxford, Seaman.
184. Henry R. Goodwin, Boy.
185. William Hubar, Seaman. Wounded, Returned to Boston.
186. William Brown 3rd., Seaman.
187. Matthew Rogers, Gunner.
188. Nathaniel Coles, Boatswin’s mate.
189. Andrew Dunham, Boy.
190. Hammond Bush, Ordinary seaman.
191. John McNey, Boy.
192. Aaron Jackson, Ordinary seaman.
193. Peter Frost, Seaman.
194. John Coursey, Ordinary seaman.
195. Florence Crawley, Ordinary seaman.
196. John Giles, aka. Gerald, Quartergunner, Returned to Boston.
197. Luke Sherburn, Seaman.
198. John Carlton, Seaman.
199. Philip Blake, Seaman.
200. Benjamin Trefethan, Seaman.
201. Benjamin Summer, Seaman, wounded, Returned to Boston.
202. Joseph Pike, Ordinary seaman.
203. David Abbott, Seaman.
204. Joseph Sanders, Seaman.
205. Andrew Cunningham, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
206. Jacob Ellsworth, Seaman.

207. John Dix, Surgeon’s mate, Surgeon's Mate, 24 July, 1813. Surgeon, 27 March, 1818. Died 16 April, 1823, 1828, Ellen Dix, widow of John Dix, deceased, late a Surgeon in the Navy of the United States, praying that the pension heretofore granted her may be continued.

208.William Swift, Surgeon’s mate, Returned to Boston, Surgeon's Mate, 24 July, 1813. Surgeon, 15 April, 1814. Retired List, 25 April, 1861. Died 27 December, 1864.
209. Halsey Carey, Seaman.
210. William R. Ruse, Seaman.
211. William M’Cafferty, Seaman.
212. Lewis Doyle, Seaman.
213. Luther Eldridge, Seaman.
214. Francis Williams 2nd., Quartermaster.
215. Thomas Levinus, Ordinary seaman.
216. Thomas Jones, Ordinary seaman.
217. Isaac Smith, Seaman.
218. William Parker, Quartermaster, Returned to Boston.
219. William Staples, Ordinary seaman.
220. George Gifford, Quartermaster.
221. Mathias Rogers, Boy.
222. Charles Goodman, Seaman.
223. Thomas Kouse, Quartermaster, wounded, Returned to Boston.
224. William Wainwright, Ordinary seaman.
225. William Worthington, Ordinary seaman.
226. Michael Rutherds, Seaman.
227. John Dezinck, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
228. John Peterswing, Seaman Returned to Boston.
229. Nathan Leaver, Seaman.
230. Daniel Malona, Ordinary seaman.
231. William Gordon, Ordinary seaman.
232. Benjamin Proctor, Ordinary seaman.
233. William Perry, Ordinary seaman.
234. William Peterson, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
235. Stephen Haynes, Quartermaster.
236. John Northup, Seaman.
237. William Stewart, Seaman.
238. John Elburn, Seaman.
239. Joseph Anton, Seaman.
240. Emauel Gaumas, Sea.
241. Peter Decosta, Seaman.
242, Michael Tivyly aka. Tivea, Seam Returned to Boston.
243. Emanuel James, Seaman.
244. Asa Newhall, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
245. Alexander Brown, Seaman, Returned to biston.
246. Michael Douglass, Ordinary seam, Returned to Boston.
247. James Denny, Seaman.
248. Charles Sherlock, Seaman.
249. John Johnson 2nd., Seaman.
250. Nicholas Fountain, Master-of-arms.
251. Israle Buckins, Seaman.
252. William Small, Seaman.
253. Christion Stephen, Seaman.
254. Mason Reynolds Seaman.
255. Charles Brunnan, Seaman.
256. James Alexander, Seaman.
257. Charles Westerberg, Seaman.
258. Thomas Taylor, Seaman.
259. William Lockwood, Seaman.
260. John Fisher, Midshipman.
261. Kingsbury Moore, Seaman.
262. John Lund, Seaman.
263. Thomas Carpenter, Seaman.
264. William Jones, Seaman.
265. John Crutchett, Seaman.
266. Robert Millikin, Seaman.
267. Daniel Low, Seaman.
268. Thomas Jones 2nd., Seaman, Returned to boston.
269. John Caldwell, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
270. James Tompkins, Ordinary seaman.
271. William Gardin, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
272 Thomas Jackson 2nd., Quartermaster,
273. William Cox, Acting Lieutenant, Returned to Boston.
274. William M’Kenney, Midshipman, Returned to Boston, McKenny, W. E.
Midshipman, 9 June, 1811. Lieutenant, 5 March, 1817. Master Commandant, 9 February, 1837. Died 24 August, 1839.
275. Thomas I. or ( J. ) Chew, Purser, Returned to Boston, Purser, 25 April, 1812. Resigned 12 March, 1832.
276. Josian Rainsford, Steward, Returned to Boston
277. Abraham W. Blanchard, Clerk, Returned to Boston.
278. Russell Baldwin, Acting Midshipman, Returned to Boston, Midshipman, 7 May, 1813. Lieutenant, 13 January, 1825. Died 25 April, 1832.
279. Samuel Livermore , Acting Chaplain, Returned to Boston.
280. Benjamin Follett, Acting Midshipman, Midshipman, 6 December, 1814. Died in 1823.
281. Thomas Smallpence, Masters mate.
282. Edward Parker Boy, Returned to Boston.
283. William Jordan, Boy.
284. Esaw Himan, Captain’s Steward.
285. John Kegan, Seaman, Returned to Boston.
286. William Berry, Midshipman, Returned to Boston, Midshipman, 17 December, 1810. Lieutenant, 27 April, 1816. Died 17 July, 1824.
287. John Twiss, Sergeant Marines.
288. Richard Hoffman, Private, Died on passage.
289. James Brown, Private, Returned to Boston.
290. Thomas Stocker, Private.
291. Joseph Twiss, Private, Returned to Boston.
292. George Repham, Private, Returned to Boston.
293. John Crupper, Private, Returned to Boston.
294. Samuel Jackson, Private, Returned to Boston.
295. John Johnson, Private, Returned to Boston.
296. John Wright, Private, Returned to Boston.
297. Miles Morris, Private, Returned to Boston.
298. Nicholas Tilton, Private.
299. James Orault,, Corporal.
300. Jonathan Landers, Private.
301. Joseph Smith, Private.
302. Mathias Woobery, Private, Returned to Boston.
303. Warren Fogg, Private, Returned to Boston.
304. Thomas Johnson, Private, Returned to Boston.
305. John Creasy, Private.
306. Sylvester Holland, Private.
307. George Clyne, Private, Returned to Boston.
308. Joseph Crane, Private, Returned to Boston.
309. Archibald Roulstone, Private.
310. William Harris, Sergeant.
311. Patrick Dillon, Private.
312. William Lewis, Private, Returned to Boston.
313. Joseph Clarke, Private.
314. James Dearin, Private.
315. Isaac Porter, Fifer.
316. John Livre, Private.
317. John Brady, Private, Returned to Boston.